Abinomn

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Pronoun

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mor

  1. we (dual)

Aromanian

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Alternative forms

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Etymology

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From Latin morior. Compare Romanian mor, muri.

Verb

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mor first-singular present indicative (past participle muritã)

  1. to die

Derived terms

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Breton

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Etymology

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From Middle Breton and Old Breton mor, from Proto-Brythonic *mor, from Proto-Celtic *mori, from Proto-Indo-European *móri.

Pronunciation

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  • IPA(key): /ˈmoːr/
  • Audio:(file)

Noun

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mor m (plural morioù)

  1. sea

Inflection

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g=m
Please see Module:checkparams for help with this warning.

Derived terms

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  • Mor-Bihan (Department in Brittany, meaning "small sea")

Catalan

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Verb

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mor

  1. inflection of morir:
    1. third-person singular present indicative
    2. second-person singular imperative

Cornish

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An mor
 
Mor

Pronunciation

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Etymology 1

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From Middle Cornish and Old Cornish mor, from Proto-Brythonic *mor, from Proto-Celtic *mori, from Proto-Indo-European *móri.

Noun

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mor m (plural moryow)

  1. sea
Derived terms
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Etymology 2

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From Proto-Brythonic *muɨar (compare Breton mouar), Welsh mwyar from Proto-Celtic *smiyoros (compare Irish sméar).

Noun

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mor f (singulative moren)

  1. berries
Derived terms
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Mutation

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Czech

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Etymology

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Inherited from Proto-Slavic *morъ, from Proto-Indo-European *mer-.

Pronunciation

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Noun

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mor m inan

  1. plague (specific disease)
  2. pestilence, plague (any highly contagious disease)

Declension

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Derived terms

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Further reading

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  • mor in Příruční slovník jazyka českého, 1935–1957
  • mor in Slovník spisovného jazyka českého, 1960–1971, 1989

Dalmatian

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Alternative forms

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Etymology

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From Latin mūrus.

Noun

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mor m

  1. wall

Danish

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Pronunciation

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IPA(key): /moːɐ̯/, [moɐ̯], [mo̝ɒ̯̽]

Etymology 1

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From moder, from Old Norse móðir, from Proto-Germanic *mōdēr, from Proto-Indo-European *méh₂tēr.

Alternative forms

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Noun

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mor c (singular definite moren, plural indefinite mødre)

  1. mother (woman who has, conceives, gives birth to, or raises a child)
    Han elsker sin mor.
    He loves his mother.
Inflection
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Etymology 2

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Via Old Norse mǫr and/or Middle Low German mōr, from Proto-Germanic *mōraz.

Noun

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mor c (singular definite moren or morren, not used in plural form)

  1. (geology) raw humus

Etymology 3

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Borrowing from Latin Maurus, from Ancient Greek μαυρός (maurós, dark).

Noun

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mor c (singular definite moren, plural indefinite morer)

  1. (dated) Moor
Inflection
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Synonyms
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Etymology 4

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Verb

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mor

  1. imperative of more (to have fun)

Further reading

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Dutch

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Pronunciation

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Verb

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mor

  1. inflection of morren:
    1. first-person singular present indicative
    2. imperative

Middle English

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Alternative forms

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Etymology

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From Old English mōr, from Proto-West Germanic *mōr.

Pronunciation

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Noun

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mor (plural mores)

  1. moor

Descendants

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  • English: moor
  • Scots: muir
  • Yola: mor

References

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Northern Kurdish

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Etymology

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From Ottoman Turkish مور (mor).[1]

Adjective

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Northern Kurdish mor
Central Kurdish مۆر (mor)

mor

  1. violet, purple

See also

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Colors in Northern Kurdish · reng (layout · text)
     spî      gewr      reş
             sor; sorê sor              pirteqalî; qehweyî              zer; qîçik
             keskê vekirî              kesk              kevz; keskê tarî
             şînê vekirî; hêşîn              şînê esmanî              şîn
             şîrkî, mor; heş              soravî; binefşî, xemir              pîvazî, pembe

References

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  1. ^ Jaba, Auguste, Justi, Ferdinand (1879) Dictionnaire Kurde-Français [Kurdish–French Dictionary], Saint Petersburg: Imperial Academy of Sciences, page 408

Further reading

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  • Cabolov, R. L. (2001) Etimologičeskij slovarʹ kurdskovo jazyka [Etymological Dictionary of the Kurdish Language] (in Russian), volume I, Moscow: Russian Academy Press Vostochnaya Literatura, page 680
  • Chyet, Michael L. (2003) “mor”, in Kurdish–English Dictionary[1], with selected etymologies by Martin Schwartz, New Haven and London: Yale University Press, page 397a

Norwegian Bokmål

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Etymology

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From moder, from Old Norse móðir, from Proto-Germanic *mōdēr, from Proto-Indo-European *méh₂tēr.

Noun

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mor f or m (definite singular mora or moren, indefinite plural mødre or mødrer, definite plural mødrene)

  1. a mother
    Han elsker moren sin.
    He loves his mother.

Synonyms

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Derived terms

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References

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Norwegian Nynorsk

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Pronunciation

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Etymology 1

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From Old Norse móðir. Akin to English mother.

Alternative forms

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  • moder (archaic, formal or jokingly)

Noun

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mor f (definite singular mora, indefinite plural mødrer, definite plural mødrene)

  1. mother
    Han elskar mora si.
    He loves his mother.
Synonyms
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  • mamma m (mum, mom)
Coordinate terms
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  • far f (father)
Derived terms
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Etymology 2

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Through German Mohr from Latin Maurus.

Noun

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mor m (definite singular moren, indefinite plural morar, definite plural morane)

  1. a Moor

References

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Old English

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Etymology

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From Proto-West Germanic *mōr. Cognate with Old Saxon mōr (Dutch moer), Middle Low German mōr (German Moor), Old High German muor, Old Norse mǫr.

Pronunciation

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Noun

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mōr m

  1. moor
  2. mountain

Descendants

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Portuguese

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Etymology 1

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From Old Galician-Portuguese moor, maor, from Latin māior.

Alternative forms

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Pronunciation

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  • Rhymes: (Portugal, São Paulo) -ɔɾ, (Brazil) -ɔʁ
  • Hyphenation: mor

Adjective

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mor m or f (plural mores)

  1. (in titles) head; chief; main (foremost in rank)
  2. principal; main (foremost in importance)
    Synonym: principal
    Altar-mor
    Main altar
Derived terms
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Etymology 2

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Clipping of amor.

Pronunciation

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Noun

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mor m (plural mores)

  1. (colloquial) Alternative form of amor (as a term of address)
Derived terms
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Romanian

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Etymology

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Onomatopoeic.

Pronunciation

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Verb

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mor

  1. inflection of muri:
    1. first-person singular present indicative/subjunctive
    2. third-person plural present indicative

Interjection

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mor

  1. sound made by a bear

Slavomolisano

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Etymology

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From Serbo-Croatian more.

Noun

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mor m

  1. sea

Declension

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References

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  • Antonietta Marra (2012), “Contact phenomena in the Slavic of Molise: some remarks about nouns and prepositional phrases” in Morphologies in Contact.

Swedish

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Etymology 1

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Short form of moder, from Old Norse móðir, from Proto-Germanic *mōdēr, from Proto-Indo-European *méh₂tēr.

Pronunciation

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Noun

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mor c

  1. mother
Usage notes
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Slightly old-fashioned or solemn. The more everyday word is mamma.

Declension
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Declension of mor 
Singular Plural
Indefinite Definite Indefinite Definite
Nominative mor modern mödrar mödrarna
Genitive mors moderns mödrars mödrarnas
Synonyms
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See also
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Etymology 2

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Derived from Latin Maurus, possibly from Ancient Greek μαυρός (maurós). Compare origin of morian, mauretanier.

Pronunciation

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Noun

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mor c

  1. Moor
Usage notes
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Mostly plural.

Declension
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Declension of mor 
Singular Plural
Indefinite Definite Indefinite Definite
Nominative mor moren morer morerna
Genitive mors morens morers morernas
Derived terms
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References

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Anagrams

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Talysh

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Etymology

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Cognate with Persian مار (mâr).

Noun

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mor

  1. snake

Turkish

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Etymology

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From Ottoman Turkish مور (mor). See it for more.

Pronunciation

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  • IPA(key): /moɾ/ [ˈmo̞ʷɾ̞̊]

Noun

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mor (definite accusative moru, plural morlar)

  1. purple

Adjective

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mor

  1. purple

See also

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Colors in Turkish · renkler (layout · text)
     beyaz, ak      gri, boz      siyah, kara
             kırmızı, kızıl; al              turuncu; kahverengi, konur, boz              sarı; bej
             limon çürüğü              yeşil              nane yeşili
             camgöbeği; turkuaz              gök, mavi              lacivert
             eflatun; mor              pembe; mor              yavruağzı

Welsh

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Etymology

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Perhaps related to mawr (great, large), compare Irish mór- (great-, grand-).

Pronunciation

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Adverb

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mor (causes soft mutation)

  1. how, so, as

Derived terms

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Yola

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Etymology

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From Middle English mor, from Old English mōr, from Proto-West Germanic *mōr.

Pronunciation

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Noun

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mor

  1. moor
    • 1867, “A YOLA ZONG”, in SONGS, ETC. IN THE DIALECT OF FORTH AND BARGY, number 1, page 108:
      Zing ug a mor fane a zour a ling.
      [Sing for the moor iris, the sorrel and the ling.]

References

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  • Jacob Poole (d. 1827) (before 1828) William Barnes, editor, A Glossary, With some Pieces of Verse, of the old Dialect of the English Colony in the Baronies of Forth and Bargy, County of Wexford, Ireland, London: J. Russell Smith, published 1867, page 108