from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- MountArarat A massif of extreme eastern Turkey near the Iranian border rising to about 5,168 m (16,945 ft). It is the traditional resting place of Noah's ark.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. Mount Ararat, the tallest peak of Turkey, and of the entire Armenian Highland. In Armenian antiquity known as Masis, it became associated with the Biblical "Mountains of Ararat" (Genesis 8:4) at some point during the Middle Ages.
- proper n. One of the ten provinces of the Republic of Armenia.
- proper n. A town in the said province.
- proper n. A male given name.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the mountain peak that Noah's ark landed on as the waters of the great flood receded
Sorry, no etymologies found.
ARARAT - Former long-serving Ararat doctor Frank De Crespigny jnr passed away on Monday, aged 92.
ARARAT - Competition was fierce on Avoca Road last weekend as Ararat
ARARAT - Ararat and district residents are urged to gather at the Ararat Visitor Information
A black marble headstone in Ararat Cemetery marks his gravesite.
Mt. Ararat is the back-drop for the church at Kora Viarp.
Ararat The name Ararat, as it appears in the Bible, is the Hebrew equivalent of ...
Concerning the name Ararat, I follow the opinion most received.
(Jeremiah 51: 27) [ Armenia] The name Ararat was unknown to the geographers of Greece and Rome, as it still is to the Armenians of the present day; but it was an ancient name for a portion of
Various opinions have been put forth as to the spot where the ark rested, as described in (Genesis 8: 4) (but it is probable that it rested on some of the lower portions of the range than on the lofty peak to which exclusively) Europeans have given the name Ararat, the mountain which is called Massis by the Armenians, Agri-Dagh, i.e. Steep Mountain, by the Turks, and Kuh-i-Nuh, i.e. Noah's Mountain, by the Persians.
That which the monks now call Ararat, was, they say, one of the limits of the terrestrial paradise — a paradise of which we find but few traces.