from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • n. A plural of lexicon.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of lexicon.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Drawing from various visual and verbal lexica, some sandwich boards share imagery with Conturbatio, Nocturne, and Tube Portraits, and create their own collage, connecting disparate pieces of the world.

    Bill Bush: Seeing Red: This Artweek.LA (October 24-30, 2011)

  • They are rarely named in contemporary lexica; in official documents their names are often listed only in conjunction with a husband; articles about their anniversaries are rare; and there is not one self-testimony such as an autobiographical essay or legacy from any woman involved in the Viennese Yiddish theater.

    Yiddish Theater in Vienna.

  • I will be the first to confess that I am primarily a New Testament scholar and am as dependent on lexica and commentaries as anyone who is not primarily a specialist in the Hebrew Bible.

    Sunday School: Genesis 1:1-2:3

  • It includes Hebrew, Greek, Syriac as well as many other Bibles, and some lexica too.

    Free Bibles

  • The defense was a bit more involved actually, a LOT more involved than the Honors College had led me to believe, but it went fairly well aside from some left-field questions about the relative merits of various Latin lexica and the history and usage of the word scriptrix.

    Archive 2008-05-25

  • Every single hit is some sort of specialized/technical use: theology, philosophy, dictionary definitions, in one case a band name and bands have been scouring the lexica for unused names for decades now. HYPOSTASIS.

  • Now, it's somehow in my emptied head that Papuan speakers — or is it Australian Aboriginal speakers — consciously change lexica and frequently LINKING LANGUAGES.

  • Now, it's somehow in my emptied head that Papuan speakers -- or is it Australian Aboriginal speakers -- consciously change lexica and frequently. LINKING LANGUAGES.

  • Peter T Daniels a Semiticiste and regular at sci.lang, he say: "Etymological dictionary for Arabic" doesn't make much sense, since the Arabic lexicon is so much vaster than that of any other Semitic language, since lexicography has been going on for over a thousand years, and etymological dictionaries of all the other Semitic languages mine the native Arab lexica for more or less plausible candidates for cognacy. ARABIC ETYMOLOGY.

  • It includes the complete works of 27 ancient authors in Greek and English, and lexica of classical Greek with links to texts and secondary sources, such as essays on vase painting and sculpting.

    Multimedia: What's On Line? Part II


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