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EnglishEdit

 
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NounEdit

ladino (countable and uncountable, plural ladinos)

  1. Trifolium repens (white clover).
  2. (dated, Central America) A mixed-race descendant of whites and Native Americans; a mestizo.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Am. Cyc to this entry?)
  3. (US, Southeastern US, countable) A cunningly vicious horse.

AnagramsEdit


FinnishEdit

NounEdit

ladino

  1. Ladino (Ibero-Romance language also known as Judaeo-Spanish)
  2. Synonym of ladin (a Rhaeto-Romance language)

DeclensionEdit

Inflection of ladino (Kotus type 1/valo, no gradation)
nominative ladino
genitive ladinon
partitive ladinoa
illative ladinoon
singular plural
nominative ladino
accusative nom. ladino
gen. ladinon
genitive ladinon
partitive ladinoa
inessive ladinossa
elative ladinosta
illative ladinoon
adessive ladinolla
ablative ladinolta
allative ladinolle
essive ladinona
translative ladinoksi
instructive
abessive ladinotta
comitative

SynonymsEdit


FrenchEdit

NounEdit

ladino m (uncountable)

  1. Ladino (language)

ItalianEdit

NounEdit

ladino m (invariable)

  1. the Ladin language, a Rhaetian tongue of Northeastern Italy.
    Synonym: lingua ladina

NounEdit

ladino m (plural ladini, feminine ladina)

  1. a native or inhabitant of this region, or speaker of this language

AdjectiveEdit

ladino (feminine singular ladina, masculine plural ladini, feminine plural ladine)

  1. of or pertaining to the language or people

AnagramsEdit


PortugueseEdit

Etymology 1Edit

Inherited from Latin latīnus. Doublet of latino and latim, which were later borrowings. Compare Spanish ladino.

AdjectiveEdit

ladino m (feminine singular ladina, masculine plural ladinos, feminine plural ladinas, comparable)

  1. wily; sly; cunning
    Synonyms: finório, matreiro

Etymology 2Edit

Taken from the proper names of the languages.

NounEdit

ladino m (uncountable)

  1. Ladin (Romance language spoken in northeastern Italy)
  2. Ladino (Romance language spoken by Sephardi Jews)

SpanishEdit

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /laˈdino/, [laˈðino]

Etymology 1Edit

Inherited from Latin latīnus; compare latín, latino, doublets which were borrowed later. Compare also Portuguese ladino (learned, cultured). The sense of "astute" or "crafty" developed from medieval times, when the word was used to describe scholars and learned people, who were familiar with Latin and were involved in a process of "Latinization", i.e. using and incorporating learned terms. It was also used as a general designation for Romance speakers in the Middle Ages, as opposed to others speaking different kinds of languages, especially Arabic in the context of Spain/Iberia (compare the name of Ladino, the Sephardic Jewish language of Spain, descended from a form of Old Spanish, as well as the Ladin of northern Italy). The sense of "mestizo" developed in colonial Central America when the term was originally applied to those indigenous people who came to speak only Spanish.[1]

AdjectiveEdit

ladino (feminine singular ladina, masculine plural ladinos, feminine plural ladinas)

  1. astute, crafty, acute
  2. (Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, Mexico, Nicaragua, Panama) mestizo
See alsoEdit

NounEdit

ladino m (plural ladinos)

  1. a mestizo person

Etymology 2Edit

Taken from the proper names of the languages.

NounEdit

ladino m (uncountable)

  1. the Ladin language of Italy
  2. Ladino; the Judeo-Spanish language

Further readingEdit

ReferencesEdit