See also: Osh

English edit

Etymology edit

Borrowed from Tajik ош ().

Noun edit

osh (uncountable)

  1. A Tajik dish of rice cooked with meat and oil; a kind of pilaf.

Anagrams edit

Kalasha edit

Noun edit


  1. Alternative spelling of

Narragansett edit

Etymology edit

From Proto-Algonquian *noᐧhϴa (my father).[1] Compare Massachusett ꝏshoh, ꝏsh, ꝏshe, which according to Trumbull literally means "he comes from him" (compare okásu).[2] Further cognates include Ojibwe -oos (father), noos (my father),[3] and Lenape nooch (my father), gooch (your father).[4]

Noun edit

osh anim

  1. father

Declension edit

Related terms edit

References edit

  1. ^ Hewson, John (2017), “*noᐧhϴa”, in Proto-Algonquian Online Dictionary, Carleton University, School of Linguistics and Applied Language Studies
  2. ^ James Hammond Trumbull (1903) Natick Dictionary, Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office, →OCLC, pages 113, 256
  3. ^ Nora Livesay and John D. Nichols, editors (2012-2021), “noos”, in Ojibwe People's Dictionary[1], University of Minnesota
  4. ^ Eben Norton Horsford, editor (1887) Zeisberger's Indian dictionary, Cambridge, MA: John Wilson and Son, →OCLC, page 72

Further reading edit

Uzbek edit

Etymology edit

From Persianآش(âš).

Noun edit

osh (plural oshlar)

  1. food
  2. pilaf