American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Of or relating to Catalonia or its people, language, or culture.
- n. A native or inhabitant of Catalonia.
- n. The Romance language spoken especially in Catalonia, the Balearic Islands, Andorra, and the Roussillon region of France.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Pertaining to Catalonia, a former province of Spain (now a geographical division comprising several provinces), or to its inhabitants or language.
- n. A native of Catalonia, Spain; especially, one belonging to the indigenous race or people of Catalonia, wherever found, as distinguished from other Spaniards.
- n. The language of Catalonia, Valencia, and the Balearicisles. It holds a position similar to the Provençal, to which it is closely related, Catalonia having been ruled by a line of French counts for several centuries before its union with Aragon in 1137. The language was early cultivated and had a considerable literature.
- n. Person from or inhabitant of Catalonia.
- n. The language of Catalonia, an autonomous region in the northeast of Spain. Various dialects are also spoken in the Valencian autonomous region where the language is officially named valencià, the Balearic Islands, Andorra, Roussillon in France and the Sardinian city of Alghero. ISO 639-3 recognizes Valencian as an alternate name for this language.
- adj. Of or pertaining to Catalonia.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Of or pertaining to Catalonia.
- adj. relating to or characteristic of the Catalan language
- n. a native or inhabitant of Catalonia
- n. the Romance language spoken in Catalonia in eastern Spain (related to Spanish and Occitan)
- adj. relating to or denoting or characteristic of Catalonia or its inhabitants
- Middle English Catalane, from Catalan català, either directly or via French catalan or Spanish catalán, from the indigenous name, which is of Celtic origin and probably means "chiefs of battle." (Wiktionary)
- Middle English Catalane, possibly from Catalan catalana, from Catalunya, Catalonia. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“However, in Catalan Cuisine, Colman Andrews says pepper scholar Charles Perry thinks the nyora [ñora] pepper is the variety scientifically called Capsicum annuum grossum/provar.”
“The winners of the first ever Premi Ictineu, for science fiction in Catalan, were announced over the weekend.”
“Investments in Catalan yield a relatively high probability of being in the community in the future, since it is not valued elsewhere, and investments in computer programming yield a relatively low probability.”
“Investments in computer programming are valued in the global labor market, whereas, Catalan is only valued in the small local community.”
“Eligibility rules: To have been published in Catalan the year previous to the award.”
“All works published in Catalan in the eligibility year.”
“Perhaps a difference in Catalan and Anglo-Saxon sensibilities?”
“The award is open to works in Catalan, Spanish, English or French.”
“Spain — Catalan is the native language of about 7 million people in Spain, or about 18% of the pop.”
“I work at home and I also have a personal blog, where I write both in Catalan and Spanish.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘Catalan’.
This is not a scientific list based on unified criteria, the sole aim was to collect as many language names as possible.
The list contains the names of the following artificial langua...
Capitalized words with only one of the vowels, with that vowel used at least three times. See also Monovocalics.
Note: Some language editions ignore diacritical marks (ie. Romanian) while others (ie. Icelandic) include them.
Looking for tweets for Catalan.