from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A river rising in southwest Ukraine and flowing about 885 km (550 mi) generally southeast along the Romania-Moldova border to the Danube River.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- A Middle English form of proud.
- An exclamation of contempt or indignation.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"Prut," said the Baron, "methought the abbot would have had enough of the blood of old days in his veins to have taught thee what is fitting for a knight to know; art not afeared?"
"Prut," said one-eyed Hans, with a grin, "the Baron is too big a fly to see such a little gnat as I; but wolf-hounds or no wolf-hounds, I can never go hence without showing thee the pretty things that I have brought from the town, even though my stay be at the danger of my own hide."
"Prut," said the Baron, "thy foolish fears" But he laid his rough, hairy hand softly upon the Baroness 'head and stroked her yellow hair.
"It was Chiznu-Prut, more than any other figure of the New Wave, who freed his people's poetry from the monotonous Ø-æ-ç-århyme scheme of the past," noted Barbara Wexford-Miluski, a professor of comparative literature at The College of Chillicothe, Chillicothe, Ohio.
A celebration of Chiznu-Prut's life will be held at the Student Union of the University of Freedonia-Gldansk, where he drank numerous cups of bitter chicory coffee over the years.
Waterways: 424 km (on Dniester and Prut rivers) (2007)
Moldova424 km (on Dniester and Prut rivers) (2007)
The 12. we came to Palsin vpon the riuer Prut. 363
Prut, tut, said Pantagruel, what doth this fool mean to say?
The longer front along the Prut and down to the shore of the Black Sea had only one German army, the 11th (General von Schobert), to stiffen a large mixed group of Hungarians and Rumanians.
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