from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An inhabitant of the Republic of Moldova.
- n. An inhabitant or citizen of the former Principality of Moldavia.
- proper n. The official name of the language spoken in the Republic of Moldova. In its spoken form, it is technically the same as the Romanian language, though it is generally written in Cyrillic.
- adj. Relating to the country of Moldova.
- adj. Relating to the former Principality of Moldavia.
- adj. Relating to the Moldavian language.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or relating to Moldavia, a former principality of eastern Europe, now forming part of the kingdom of Rumania.
- n. A native or an inhabitant of Moldavia.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In October he was seized with what he called Moldavian fever, a disease which came, he said, from the swamps of the Danube, and ravaged the Odessa district and the steppes; and again he became dangerously ill.
People who used to watch the 80s prime-time soap Dynasty will recall the Moldavian Wedding Massacre, which is how I desperately want FOOB to end.
A variety of cat-mint called Moldavian balm is used in
They point to the fact that Moldavian, which is the official language of Moldova, is really Romanian and other such facts.
So maybe the Brit, Neil Sankey can succeed where the Russian immigrant (from the Moldavian Soviet Socialist Republic) has failed, bring it on.
Welcome to the self-proclaimed Pridnestrovian Moldavian Republic, a banana-shaped slice of the former Soviet Union struggling for its independence on the new front line between East and West.
The show has even managed to turn muddy, miserable World War I into the trendiest conflict since the Moldavian massacre on Dynasty.
Gary Brolsma decided to make a video of himself lip-syncing and dancing to this top Moldavian hit.
And when it's Russians dressed up as faux Australian aborigines or Americans ice dancing a Moldavian folk dance, it's REALLY not a sport.
Further reading confirmed my suspicions—the Transylvanian and Moldavian noblemen had used the threat of vampires, ghouls, and other “fictional” creatures to keep the peasants in line.