- v. Simple past tense and past participle of umlaut.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. (Philol.) Having the umlaut.
“Later in Act II, Thaïs escapes with similarly umlauted Athanaël following a belly dance sequence that ends in a big wet lesbian kiss.”
“(“For the second time in a century Austria had turned on its most famous man,” the embittered, umlauted fashionista says after his Velcro disgrace.)”
“Phoenix: "Personally I played with the idea of an 'i-umlaut' where *a would be the default root vocalism and '*ä' as the umlauted form.”
“Personally I played with the idea of an 'i-umlaut' where *a would be the default root vocalism and '*ä' as the umlauted form.”
“Here I write umlauted front *ä in early Late IE to distinguish it from instances of plain *a which derived from MIE *a.”
“A big barrier to language learning is fear of "sounding funny" e.g., the French "r" and umlauted-u sounded lewd to me in HS and hasish -- I've been told -- can reduce that fear greatly.”
“Beaufort is neither Bofort nor Boofort nor Biufort, but Büft, the ü pronounced like the umlauted ü in German.”
“Middle High German üe (Modern German ü) did not develop from an umlauted prototype of Old High German uo and Anglo-Saxon o, but was based directly on the dialectic uo.”
“You add in characters for the funny squiggly/accented/umlauted characters in Spanish, French and German.”
“Mr. Cuénod his given name is pronounced "oog," in an umlauted way - say "eeg" with lips rounded - his surname "kweh-NOH" was originally a concert singer.”
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