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ItalianEdit

AdjectiveEdit

nere

  1. feminine plural of nero

AnagramsEdit


LatinEdit

Middle EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Proto-Germanic *neurô. Akin to Middle Low German nēre, Old High German nioro, German Niere, Old Norse nýra.

NounEdit

nēre (plural nēres)

  1. kidney

Etymology 2Edit

AdverbEdit

nere

  1. near

Etymology 3Edit

From ne plus were

VerbEdit

  • weren't
    c. 1390, Geoffrey Chaucer, “The Knight's Tale”, in Canterbury Tales, lines 875-877, 885:
    And ceꝛtes, if it neꝛe too long to heeꝛe, / I wold have told you fully the manneꝛe / How wonnen was the regne of Femenye / By Theſeus and by his chivalrye, [] / But all that thing I mot as now foꝛbeꝛe.
    And certainly, if it weren't too long to hear / I would have told you the manner / How the realm of Femeny was won / By Theseus and by his chivalry, [] / But I must leave all that alone for now.

ReferencesEdit

p. 1, Arthur; A Short Sketch of his Life and History in English Verse of the First Half of the Fifteenth Century, Frederick Furnivall ed. EETS. Trübner & Co.: London. 1864.


SwedishEdit

PronunciationEdit

  • (file)

AdverbEdit

nere

  1. down, below, downstairs, at the far end of
  2. (colloquial) down, sad, depressed (of humans)
  3. down, offline, not available (of computers and online services)
    tjänsten ligger nere
    the service is down
    Webbsajten kommer att vara nere imorgon bitti. Den planerade nertiden är två timmar. Sajten tas/stängs ner klockan 8.
    The website will be down tomorrow morning. The planned downtime is two hours. The site is taken/shut down at 8 o'clock.

See alsoEdit

AnagramsEdit