See also: -onen and ó:nen

Cornish

edit
Cornish cardinal numbers
 <  0 1 2  > 
    Cardinal : onen

Alternative forms

edit

Etymology

edit

From Proto-Celtic *oinos, from Proto-Indo-European *óynos. Compare Breton unan, Manx unnane.

Numeral

edit

onen

  1. (Standard Cornish, Standard Written Form) one
edit

See also

edit
  • (cardinal number): Next: dew

Czech

edit

Etymology

edit

Inherited from Old Czech on, onen, from Proto-Slavic *onъ (pronoun referring to a distant object). Its cognates include pronouns onam, onde, ondy, onehdy, onak. Compare also verb zaonačit.[1][2]

Pronunciation

edit
  • IPA(key): [ˈonɛn]
  • Audio:(file)
  • Hyphenation: onen

Pronoun

edit

onen m (feminine ona, neuter ono)

  1. referring to something distant
    Synonym: tamten
    onen světotherworld
  2. referring to something well known
    Synonym: ten

Declension

edit

Derived terms

edit

References

edit
  1. ^ Rejzek, Jiří (2015) “onen”, in Český etymologický slovník [Czech Etymological Dictionary] (in Czech), 3rd (revised and expanded) edition, Praha: LEDA, →ISBN, page 472
  2. ^ Rejzek, Jiří (2015) “on”, in Český etymologický slovník [Czech Etymological Dictionary] (in Czech), 3rd (revised and expanded) edition, Praha: LEDA, →ISBN, page 472

Further reading

edit
  • onen in Příruční slovník jazyka českého, 1935–1957
  • onen in Slovník spisovného jazyka českého, 1960–1971, 1989
  • onen in Internetová jazyková příručka
  • E. D., Onen, Naše řeč, volume 22 (1938), issue 6–7

Dutch

edit

Alternative forms

edit

Etymology

edit

From Middle Dutch *ônen, from Old Dutch *ōnon, from Proto-West Germanic *aunōn, from Proto-Germanic *aunōną.

Pronunciation

edit

Verb

edit

onen

  1. (of sheep, Holland, limited to West Frisia) to yean
    • 1998 November 16, Nico ter Linden, “Verrassend Stellingwerfs”, in Trouw:
      In het voorjaar onen de schapen, dan brengen zij lammeren ter wereld.
      (please add an English translation of this quotation)
    • 2010, Gerbrand Bakker, Boven is het stil, Uitgeverij Cossee, 20th ed. (1st ed. from 2006).
      ‘Waarom?’ vraagt hij.
      ‘Omdat ze dan gaan onen.’
      ‘Wat?’
      Onen. Lammeren.’
      (please add an English translation of this quotation)
    • 2012 January 3, Winnie van Galen, “Eigenwijze lammetjes bij Ilona en Rob”, in Noordhollands Dagblad:
      De eigenaar kan nu veel meer schapen laten onen wanneer het hem pas.[sic]
      The owner can now let a lot more sheep yean when it suits him.

Inflection

edit
Conjugation of onen (weak)
infinitive onen
past singular oonde
past participle geoond
infinitive onen
gerund onen n
present tense past tense
1st person singular oon oonde
2nd person sing. (jij) oont oonde
2nd person sing. (u) oont oonde
2nd person sing. (gij) oont oonde
3rd person singular oont oonde
plural onen oonden
subjunctive sing.1 one oonde
subjunctive plur.1 onen oonden
imperative sing. oon
imperative plur.1 oont
participles onend geoond
1) Archaic.

Synonyms

edit

Middle English

edit

Etymology 1

edit

oon (one) +‎ -en (infinitival suffix)

Verb

edit

onen (third-person singular simple present oneth, present participle onende, first-/third-person singular past indicative onede, past participle ioned)

  1. to unify; to join together
    • Geoffrey Chaucer, The Canterbury Tales, "The Parson's Tale",
      Þe godhede was oned fulli to þe manhede in þe soule of Ihesu.
      (please add an English translation of this quotation)
      "The Godhead was joined fully to the manhead in the soul of Jesus."
  2. to gather together
  3. (medicine) to coagulate
Conjugation
edit
Alternative forms
edit
Descendants
edit
  • English: one
  • Scots: ane

Etymology 2

edit

Numeral

edit

onen

  1. (Kent) Alternative form of on

Old Czech

edit

Alternative forms

edit

Etymology

edit

Inherited from Proto-Slavic *onъ.

Pronunciation

edit
  • IPA(key): (13th CE) /ˈonɛn/
  • IPA(key): (15th CE) /ˈonɛn/

Pronoun

edit

onen

  1. that (distant)

Declension

edit

Descendants

edit

See also

edit

References

edit

Plautdietsch

edit

Preposition

edit

onen

  1. without