from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A native or inhabitant of Korea.
- n. The language of the Koreans, possibly in the Altaic family.
- adj. Of or relating to Korea or its people, language, or culture.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of or relating to the Asian Peninsula comprising North Korea and South Korea.
- proper n. Official language of the people residing on the Korean Peninsula, and language of approximately 60 million people, in Asia, North America, and elsewhere.
- n. Designation given to the indigenous or naturalized people occupying the Korean Peninsula on the Asian continent, in either North Korea or South Korea.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or pertaining to Korea.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See Corean.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the Altaic language spoken by Koreans
- adj. of or relating to or characteristic of Korea or its people or language
- n. a native or inhabitant of Korea who speaks the Korean language
Sorry, no etymologies found.
KOREAN CULTURAL HERITAGE NIGHT, traditional Korean dance and music by the Korean-American Association of Northern Virginia. 7: 30 p.m.,
This is why if i want korean, i go to a Korean restaurant nearby for lunch special.
KOREAN ART Among the wide diversity of Korean art works on offer is an impressive oil painting Pens 7 (Estimate: HK$900,000-1,200,000 / US$115,000-154,000) by Hong Kyoung Tack (b.
BECK: A high school teacher in France, Robert Redeker, recently wrote an op-ed piece in which he called the Korean a "book of extraordinary violence" and the Prophet Mohammed a "pitiless warlord."
Most of youtube figure skating clips are in Korean these days – the whole country has gone crazy for Yu Na Kim.
Are you using "cut and paste" to try to give the impression you can read and write in Korean?
“The endless internal strife of the Japanese builds up a sense of hubris and elitism,” he argues, “while being on the defense instills a sense of humility and compassion for others … The hero of Japanese manga is ‘I’ while the hero in Korean manhwa is ‘We.’”
Anyway, one weird thing that I noticed is that a lot of the movie posters that are coming up on my screen are in Korean, Spanish, or some other language.
One wing is in Korean, and the other lists the names of those who died from every country who fought, and every state in America.
And when referring to the USA in Korean, they call it “Mee-gook.”
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