DanishEdit

VerbEdit

kyste

  1. (obsolete) past tense of kysse
    • 1789, Samlede Skrifter, page 204
      Han stod herpaa op, tog Afskeed fra Lycoris, og kyste hendes Haand, i hvor meget hun end vegrede sig derfor.
      Hereupon, he got up, took his leave of Lycoris and kissed her hand, as little as she wanted this.
    • 1843, Jens Baggesens biographie: Udarbeidet fornemmeligen efter hans egne haandskrifter og efterladte litteraire arbeider, page 38
      Fruen gav ham et meget naadigt Smil; thi hun er i Sandhed een af de frommeste Koner i hele Byen, skjøndt hun er skrap; hvorpaa han kyste hendes Haand og gik.
      The lady gave him a very gracious smile; for she is indeed one of the most virtuous wives of the entire city, though she is strict; upon which he kissed her hand and left.
    • 1824, Bernhard Severin Ingemann, Waldemar den Store og hans MŒnd: et episk digte, page 57
      Men Ridderen, som kyste / Den Jomfru lys og skjøn — / Hvo syede om hans Bryste / Det Billed vel iløn? / Hvo har ved Midnatstide / Vel øvet os sligt Spil? / Smaanisser, kan jeg vide, / Har listet sig dertil.
      But the knight who kissed / That virgin, light and beautiful — / Who sewed about his chest / That image, without being seen? / Who has by midnight-time / Played such a trick on us? / Small nisser, I suspect, / Have done so, sneakily.

DutchEdit

PronunciationEdit

  • (file)

NounEdit

kyste

  1. Misspelling of cyste.

FrenchEdit

 
French Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia fr

EtymologyEdit

From Ancient Greek κύστις (kústis, pouch, bladder).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

kyste m (plural kystes)

  1. cyst (sac which develops in the natural cavities of an organ)

Derived termsEdit

Further readingEdit


Middle EnglishEdit

NounEdit

kyste

  1. Alternative form of cheste (chest)

Norwegian BokmålEdit

Alternative formsEdit

VerbEdit

kyste

  1. simple past of kysse

PortugueseEdit

NounEdit

kyste m (plural kystes)

  1. (uncommon) Obsolete form of cisto.