from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun The letter r.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A suffix of nouns denoting an agent; a variant of -er, as in beggar, liar, formerly and properly begger, etc.
- noun A suffix of Latin origin, occurring in some nouns, as in bursar, medlar, mortar, vicar, etc.
- noun The assimilated form, in Latin, etc., of ad-before r; in older English words a restored form of Middle English and Old French a-, the regular reduced form of Latin
ar-, as in array, arrange, etc.
- etc. Points of flexure in the curves of cooling of iron and steel.
- noun Obsolete forms of
are, ere, or, ore, etc.
- noun See
- noun A suffix, of Latin origin, of adjectives (and of nouns thence derived), being equivalent to -al, for which it is used when l precedes, as in alar, polar, regular, singular, etc. (see -al, and compare -ar); of nouns, as in altar, collar, pillar, scholar, etc.
- noun In heraldry, a common abbreviation of
- noun The name of the letter R. Also formerly spelled
- A simplified spelling of
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- conjunction obsolete Ere; before.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun The name of the
Latin scriptletter R/ r.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a colorless and odorless inert gas; one of the six inert gases; comprises approximately 1% of the earth's atmosphere
- noun a unit of surface area equal to 100 square meters
- noun a state in south central United States; one of the Confederate states during the American Civil War
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
Verbs that end in - ar have their own set of rules, and verbs that end in - er and - ir have another set.
All Spanish verbs end in - ar, - er, or - ir in the infinitive form.
However if one spends time among people for whom 'chi***ar' is a way of life, not to get 'caught' will take due diligence and constant net-working.
I think it is PERFECTLY acceptible you calling her ar her grandparents, good luck with the last remaining tadpole-less days….
ANsin ar an mbealach abhaile fuair mise ballra�ocht sa gym gar d�inn.
~Villcm;; lrlry wvs proua of her, and therefors angiaus to sct. tla lrur tn~sincss while he was in the humoar to lose her. lle lu, hcot to iinish it by shooting a word ar two at Vernon bol'ore ~linncr.
'Yes, he's my oldest, and a likely lad he ar tu -- He's twenty-one, and his name ar JOHN CALHOUN MILLS.
Ingredients higher on the label are present in greater quantities, so look for named meats high on the list - not meals or broths, and not generic words like "poultry" "meat" or "fish", but named species and types.
In Marocco Za’ar is applied to a man with fair skin, red hair and blue eyes (Gothic blood?) and the term is not complimentary as “Sultan Yazid Za’ar.”
This is the case with every verb that ends in - ar.