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See also: láa, lãa, la'a, -laa, -LAA, and





  1. cow, cattle

Alemannic GermanEdit

Alternative formsEdit



laa (third-person singular simple present laat, past participle glaa, past subjunctive lies, auxiliary haa)

  1. to leave
    • 1908, Meinrad Lienert, ‘s Heiwili, I.5:
      Dr Vater goht und lot’s älei.
      The father goes, and leaves her alone.
  2. to break



From Old Irish



laa m (genitive singular laa, plural laghyn)

  1. day, daytime
    • Cha nel Manninagh rieau creeney derrey'n laa lurg y vargee.
      • A Manxman is never wise until the day after the market.
    • Cha nel ny laghyn ain agh beggan.
      • Our days are few.
    • Cha nel red erbee ayn ny laghyn shoh agh shen.
      • It's all the rage these days.
    • Chass eh er ash laa ny vairagh.
      • He started back the next day.
    • Cheau mee laa er y çheer.
      • I spent a day in the country.
    • Cooineeym er gys y laa s'odjey veem bio.
      • I will remember it to my dying day.
    • Cre'n laa jeh'n çhiaghtin t'eh?
      • What day of the week is it?
    • Hig eh nane jeh ny laghyn shoh.
      • He'll come one of these fine days.
    • S'giare ta ny laghyn echey.
      • His days are numbered.
    • Ta mee lieh chadley ny laghyn shoh.
      • I sleep badly these days.
    • Ta mee shassoo er my chione hene ny laghyn shoh.
      • I depend on myself these days.
    • Ta ny laghyn goll ny s'girrey.
      • The days are drawing in.