See also: Partie, partię, partìe, and pârtie

English

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Noun

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partie (plural parties)

  1. Obsolete spelling of party..
    • [1590?], [James Morice], A Briefe Treatise of Oathes Exacted by Ordinaries and Ecclesiasticall Iudges, to Answere Generallie to All Such Articles or Interrogatories, as Pleaseth Them to Propound. And of Their Forced and Constrained Oathes Ex Officio, Wherein Is Proued That the Same Are Vnlawfull., [Middelburg]: [ [] Richard Schilders], page 49:
      So that if a man be excōmunicate in any of their Courts for a thing which apperteyneth to the Royal Maiest. that is to say (sayeth that booke) in a matter of the common lawe, the partie excommunicate shall haue a premunire facias, and so was it adjudged.
    • c. 1597 (date written), William Shakespeare,  [] [T]he Merrie Wiues of Windsor. [] (First Quarto), London: [] T[homas] C[reede] for Arthur Ihonson, [], published 1602, →OCLC, [Act IV, scene v]:
      The diuell take the one partie, / And his dam the other, / And theyle be both beſtovved.
    • 1598, Lancelot Andrewes, sermon preached in the Parish Church of St. Giles without Cripplegate, London
      So there is a resemblance between the partie that here gives licence to come to the tree of life, and the other that forbid to come to it. The one threatned with a sword; the other promiseth to the persons that keep the condition here expressed
    • 1601, C[aius] Plinius Secundus [i.e., Pliny the Elder], “[Book VI.] The Iland Taprobane.”, in Philemon Holland, transl., The Historie of the World. Commonly Called, The Naturall Historie of C. Plinius Secundus. [], 1st tome, London: [] Adam Islip, →OCLC, page 131:
      Then are there 70 judges deputed to ſit upon his cauſe; and if it happen that they aſſoile and quit this partie condemned: then thoſe 30 vvho condemned him, are diſplaced from their ſtate and dignitie, vvith a moſt bitter and greevous rebuke, and for ever after, as diſgraced perſons live in ſhame and infamie.
    • 1603, Michel de Montaigne, “Of Anger and Choller”, in John Florio, transl., The Essayes [], book II, London: [] Val[entine] Simmes for Edward Blount [], →OCLC, page 413:
      I likewiſe blame thoſe who being angry, will brave and mutinie when the partie with whome they are offended is not by.
    • 1607, William [Barlow], A Brand, Titio Erepta. [], London: [] Iohn Windet for Mathew Law:
      Now Indignation is a fire, ſaith the Prophet, it will vexe the partie whom it malignes, as fire vexeth the rawe fleſh in the roſting or boyling.
    • 1630, John Smith, True Travels, Kupperman, published 1988, page 44:
      The Bashaw notwithstanding drew together a partie of five hundred before his owne Pallace, where he intended to die […].

Cypriot Arabic

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Root
p-r-t
5 terms

Noun

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partie f

  1. chill, cold

References

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  • Borg, Alexander (2004) A Comparative Glossary of Cypriot Maronite Arabic (Arabic–English) (Handbook of Oriental Studies; I.70), Leiden and Boston: Brill, page 155

French

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Etymology

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Past participle of partir.

Pronunciation

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Noun

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partie f (plural parties)

  1. part (portion, amount)
    Il y a deux parties principales de ce truc.
    There are two main parts to this thing.
    faire partie (de) to participate in
  2. (law) party
  3. game, play (sense "the conduct, or course of a game")
  4. (mathematics) subset

Derived terms

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Descendants

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Participle

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partie f sg

  1. feminine singular of parti

Further reading

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Anagrams

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Norman

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Etymology

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From Old French partie.

Noun

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partie f (plural parties)

  1. (Guernsey) part

Old French

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Etymology

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Past participle of partir, Latin partīta.

Noun

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partie oblique singularf (oblique plural parties, nominative singular partie, nominative plural parties)

  1. part; section

Polish

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Pronunciation

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Noun

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partie

  1. nominative/accusative/vocative plural of partia