patroon

EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

Dutch, ultimately from Latin patronus.

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

patroon ‎(plural patroons)

  1. (US) One of the landowning Dutch grandees of the Dutch colony of New Amsterdam, especially after it became a British possession, renamed as New York.

AfrikaansEdit

Etymology 1Edit

NounEdit

patroon ‎(plural patrone, diminutive patroontjie)

  1. pattern or example from which a copy is made
  2. (textiles) template or pattern
  3. pattern; an artistic design or decorative arrangement
  4. pattern; a regular or repeating arrangment (such as in music or concerning events)
SynonymsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

patroon ‎(plural patrone, diminutive patroontjie)

  1. (firearms) cartridge
  2. cartridge; a container for ink, powder, gas, etc.

Etymology 3Edit

NounEdit

patroon ‎(plural patrone, diminutive patroontjie, feminine patrones)

  1. a child that behaves either old-fashionedly or like an adult
  2. patron; wealthy person who supports an artist, craftsman, a scholar, etc.
  3. (Roman catholicism) patron; patron saint
  4. (historical, Roman antiquity) patron; a master who had freed his slave but still retained some rights over him
SynonymsEdit
Derived termsEdit

DutchEdit

Dutch Wikipedia has an article on:

Wikipedia nl

PronunciationEdit

  • (file)
  • Hyphenation: pa‧troon

Etymology 1Edit

From Middle Dutch patroon, from Latin patrōnus.

NounEdit

patroon m, f ‎(plural patroons or patronen, diminutive patroontje n)

  1. patron saint
  2. boss
SynonymsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From Middle Dutch patroon, from Old French patron ‎(model), from Latin patrōnus.

NounEdit

patroon n ‎(plural patronen, diminutive patroontje n)

  1. pattern, model

Etymology 3Edit

From German Patrone, ultimately from Latin patrōnus.

NounEdit

patroon f ‎(plural patronen, diminutive patroontje n)

  1. cartridge (of a firearm)
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