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Слова на букву leni-micr (6389)

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levier
noun see levy II
levigate
transitive verb (-gated; -gating) Etymology: Latin levigatus, past participle of levigare to make smooth, from levis smooth (akin to Greek leios smooth and perhaps to Latin ...
levigation
noun see levigate
levin
noun Etymology: Middle English levene Date: 13th century archaic lightning
levirate
noun Etymology: Latin levir husband's brother; akin to Old English tācor husband's brother, Greek daēr Date: 1725 the sometimes compulsory marriage of a widow to a brother ...
leviratic
adjective see levirate
Lévis
geographical name town Canada in S Quebec population 40,926
Levit
abbreviation see Lev
levitate
verb (-tated; -tating) Etymology: levity Date: 1673 intransitive verb to rise or float in or as if in the air especially in seeming defiance of gravitation transitive ...
levitation
noun Date: 1668 the act or process of levitating; especially the rising or lifting of a person or thing by means held to be supernatural • levitational adjective
levitational
adjective see levitation
Levite
noun Date: 14th century a member of the priestly Hebrew tribe of Levi; specifically a Levite of non-Aaronic descent assigned to lesser ceremonial offices under the Levitical ...
Levitical
adjective Etymology: Late Latin Leviticus Date: 1535 of or relating to the Levites or to Leviticus
Leviticus
noun Etymology: Late Latin, literally, of the Levites Date: before 12th century the third book of canonical Jewish and Christian Scripture consisting mainly of priestly ...
levity
noun Etymology: Latin levitat-, levitas, from levis light in weight — more at light Date: 1564 1. excessive or unseemly frivolity 2. lack of steadiness ; changeableness ...
Levkás
geographical name island Greece in the Ionians at entrance to Ambracian Gulf area 111 square miles (289 square kilometers)
levo
adjective Date: 1906 levorotatory
levo-
— see lev-
levodopa
noun Date: 1969 L-dopa
levonorgestrel
noun Etymology: lev- + norgestrel, a progestin Date: 1977 the levorotatory form of a synthetic progestin C21H28O2 used especially in oral contraceptives
levorotatory
adjective Date: 1864 turning toward the left or counterclockwise; specifically rotating the plane of polarization of light to the left — compare dextrorotatory
levulose
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, irregular from lev- + 2-ose Date: 1871 fructose 2
levy
I. noun (plural levies) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French levé, literally, raising, from lever to raise — more at lever Date: 13th century 1. a. the ...
lewd
adjective Etymology: Middle English lewed vulgar, from Old English lǣwede laical, ignorant Date: 14th century 1. obsolete evil, wicked 2. a. sexually unchaste or ...
lewdly
adverb see lewd
lewdness
noun see lewd
Lewes
I. biographical name George Henry 1817-1878 English philosopher & critic II. geographical name 1. the upper Yukon River S of its junction with the Pelly 2. town S England ...
lewis
noun Etymology: probably from the name Lewis Date: 1743 an iron dovetailed tenon that is made in sections, can be fitted into a dovetail mortise, and is used in hoisting ...
Lewis
I. biographical name Sir (William) Arthur 1915-1991 British economist II. biographical name Cecil Day — see Day-Lewis III. biographical name C(live) S(taples) 1898-1963 ...
Lewis acid
noun Etymology: Gilbert N. Lewis died 1946 American chemist Date: 1944 a substance that is capable of accepting an unshared pair of electrons from a base to form a covalent ...
Lewis and Clark Caverns
or formerly Morrison Cave geographical name caverns central Montana WNW of Bozeman
Lewis and Clark Lake
geographical name lake 30 miles (48 kilometers) long SE South Dakota & NE Nebraska formed by Gavins Point Dam
Lewis with Harris
geographical name island NW Scotland in the Outer Hebrides, divided administratively into Lewis (in the N; chief town & port Stornoway) & Harris (in the S); largest of the ...
Lewisham
geographical name borough of SE Greater London, England population 215,300
lewisite
noun Etymology: Winford L. Lewis died 1943 American chemist Date: 1895 a colorless or brown vesicant liquid C2H2AsCl3 developed as a poison gas for war use
Lewiston
geographical name 1. city NW Idaho on Washington border population 30,904 2. city SW Maine on the Androscoggin opposite Auburn population 35,690
Lewisville
geographical name city N Texas population 77,737
lex
noun (plural leges) Etymology: Latin leg-, lex Date: circa 1775 law
lexeme
noun Etymology: Greek lexis word, speech + English -eme — more at lexicon Date: 1940 a meaningful linguistic unit that is an item in the vocabulary of a language • ...
lexemic
adjective see lexeme
lexical
adjective Date: 1836 1. of or relating to words or the vocabulary of a language as distinguished from its grammar and construction 2. of or relating to a lexicon or to ...
lexical meaning
noun Date: 1933 the meaning of the base (as the word play) in a paradigm (as plays, played, playing) — compare grammatical meaning
lexicalisation
British variant of lexicalization
lexicality
noun see lexical
lexicalization
noun Date: 1949 1. the realization of a meaning in a single word or morpheme rather than in a grammatical construction 2. the treatment of a formerly freely composed, ...
lexicalize
transitive verb see lexicalization
lexically
adverb see lexical
lexicographer
noun Etymology: Late Greek lexikographos, from lexikon + Greek -graphos writer, from graphein to write Date: 1658 an author or editor of a dictionary
lexicographic
adjective see lexicography
lexicographical
adjective see lexicography
lexicographically
adverb see lexicography
lexicography
noun Date: 1680 1. the editing or making of a dictionary 2. the principles and practices of dictionary making • lexicographical or lexicographic adjective • ...
lexicological
adjective see lexicology
lexicologist
noun see lexicology
lexicology
noun Etymology: French lexicologie, from lexico- (from Late Greek lexiko-, from lexikon) + -logie -logy Date: circa 1828 a branch of linguistics concerned with the ...
lexicon
noun (plural lexica or lexicons) Etymology: Late Greek lexikon, from neuter of lexikos of words, from Greek lexis word, speech, from legein to say — more at legend Date: ...
Lexington
geographical name 1. city N central Kentucky ESE of Frankfort population 260,512 2. town NE Massachusetts NW of Boston population 30,355
lexis
noun (plural lexes) Etymology: Greek, speech, word Date: 1960 lexicon 2a
ley
variant of lea
Ley
biographical name Robert 1890-1945 German Nazi leader
Leyden
geographical name — see Leiden
Leyden jar
noun Etymology: Leiden, Leyden, Netherlands Date: 1825 an electrical capacitor consisting of a glass jar coated inside and outside with metal foil and having the inner ...
Leyte
geographical name island Philippines in the Visayans W of Leyte Gulf (inlet of the Pacific); chief town Tacloban area 2785 square miles (7241 square kilometers)
Leyton
geographical name former municipal borough SE England in Essex, now part of Waltham Forest
lf
abbreviation lightface
LF
abbreviation low frequency
lg
abbreviation 1. large 2. long
LH
abbreviation 1. left hand 2. luteinizing hormone
Lhasa
geographical name city SW China capital of Tibet population 106,885
Lhasa apso
noun (plural Lhasa apsos) Usage: often capitalized A Etymology: Lhasa, Tibet + Tibetan (Lhasa dialect) ǝ̄bsɔg (written Tibetan absog) small hairy dog, Lhasa apso Date: ...
LHD
abbreviation Etymology: New Latin litterarum humaniorum doctor doctor of humane letters; doctor of humanities
Lhotse
geographical name mountain 27,923 feet (8511 meters) on border between Nepal & Tibet in Mt. Everest Massif S of Mt. Everest; 4th highest in the world
Li
symbol lithium
LI
abbreviation Long Island
Li Hung-chang
biographical name 1823-1901 Chinese statesman
Li Peng
biographical name 1928- Chinese prime minister (1987-98)
Li Po
biographical name 701-762 Chinese poet
Li Shih-min
biographical name — see T'ang T'ai Tsung
liability
noun (plural -ties) Date: 1705 1. a. the quality or state of being liable b. probability 2. something for which one is liable; especially pecuniary obligation ; debt ...
liable
adjective Etymology: Middle English lyable, from Anglo-French *liable, from lier to bind, from Latin ligare — more at ligature Date: 15th century 1. a. obligated ...
liaise
intransitive verb (liaised; liaising) Etymology: back-formation from liaison Date: 1928 chiefly British 1. to establish liaison 2. to act as a liaison officer
liaison
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, from lier, from Old French Date: circa 1648 1. a binding or thickening agent used in cooking 2. a. a close bond or ...
liana
also liane noun Etymology: French liane Date: 1796 any of various usually woody vines especially of tropical rain forests that root in the ground
liane
noun see liana
Lianyungang
or Lien-yün-kang or formerly Tunghai geographical name city E China in N Jiangsu population 354,139
Liao
geographical name river 700 miles (1126 kilometers) NE China flowing into Gulf of Liaodong
Liaodong
or Liaotung geographical name peninsula NE China in S Liaoning between Korea Bay & Gulf of Liaodong (arm of Bo Hai)
Liaoning
or formerly Fengtien geographical name province NE China in S Manchuria capital Shenyang area 58,301 square miles (151,583 square kilometers), population 39,459,697
Liaosi
geographical name former province (1948-54) NE China in S Manchuria bordering on Gulf of Liaodong capital Chin-chou (Jinzhou)
Liaotung
geographical name see Liaodong
Liaoyang
geographical name city NE China in central Liaoning NE of Anshan population 492,559
Liaoyuan
geographical name — see Shuangliao
liar
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English lēogere, from lēogan to lie — more at lie Date: before 12th century a person who tells lies
Liard
geographical name river 755 miles (1215 kilometers) W Canada flowing from Stikine Ranges in Yukon Territory E & N into Mackenzie River
Lias
adjective Etymology: Lias, division of the European Jurassic, from French, from English, a limestone rock Date: 1813 chiefly British Liassic
Liassic
adjective Etymology: modification of French liasique, from Lias Date: 1833 of, relating to, or being a subdivision of the European Jurassic
lib
noun Date: 1970 liberation 2
Libanus
geographical name — see Lebanon Mountains
libation
noun Etymology: Middle English libacioun, from Latin libation-, libatio, from libare to pour as an offering; akin to Greek leibein to pour Date: 14th century 1. a. an act ...
libationary
adjective see libation
Libau
geographical name see Liepaja
libber
noun Etymology: lib Date: 1971 often disparaging a person who supports a liberation movement especially for women
Libby
biographical name Willard Frank 1908-1980 American chemist
libecchio
noun see libeccio
libeccio
or libecchio noun Etymology: Italian libeccio Date: 1667 a southwest wind in Italy
libel
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, written declaration, from Anglo-French, from Latin libellus, diminutive of liber book Date: 14th century 1. a. a written statement in ...
libelant
or libellant noun Date: 1596 one that institutes a suit by a libel
libelee
or libellee noun Date: circa 1856 one against whom a libel has been filed in a court
libeler
noun see libel II
libelist
noun see libel II
libellant
noun see libelant
libellee
noun see libelee
libellous
adjective see libelous
libelous
or libellous adjective Date: 1619 constituting or including a libel ; defamatory
liberal
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin liberalis suitable for a freeman, generous, from liber free; perhaps akin to Old English lēodan to grow, ...
liberal arts
noun plural Date: 14th century 1. the medieval studies comprising the trivium and quadrivium 2. the studies (as language, philosophy, history, literature, abstract science) ...
liberalise
British variant of liberalize
liberalism
noun Date: 1819 1. the quality or state of being liberal 2. a. often capitalized a movement in modern Protestantism emphasizing intellectual liberty and the spiritual and ...
liberalist
noun or adjective see liberalism
liberalistic
adjective see liberalism
liberality
noun (plural -ties) Date: 14th century the quality or state of being liberal; also an instance of this
liberalization
noun see liberalize
liberalize
verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1774 transitive verb to make liberal or more liberal intransitive verb to become liberal or more liberal • liberalization noun • ...
liberalizer
noun see liberalize
liberally
adverb see liberal I
liberalness
noun see liberal I
liberate
transitive verb (-ated; -ating) Etymology: Latin liberatus, past participle of liberare, from liber Date: circa 1623 1. to set at liberty ; free; specifically to free (as a ...
liberated
adjective Date: 1946 freed from or opposed to traditional social and sexual attitudes or roles
liberation
noun Date: 15th century 1. the act of liberating ; the state of being liberated 2. a movement seeking equal rights and status for a group
liberation theologian
noun see liberation theology
liberation theology
noun Date: 1972 a religious movement especially among Roman Catholic clergy in Latin America that combines political philosophy usually of a Marxist orientation with a ...
liberationist
noun see liberation
liberator
noun see liberate
liberatory
adjective see liberate
Liberec
geographical name city N Czech Republic in N Bohemia population 104,158
Liberia
geographical name country W Africa; a republic capital Monrovia area 43,000 square miles (111,800 square kilometers), population 2,101,628 • Liberian adjective or noun
Liberian
adjective or noun see Liberia
libertarian
noun Date: 1789 1. an advocate of the doctrine of free will 2. a. a person who upholds the principles of individual liberty especially of thought and action b. ...
libertarianism
noun see libertarian
libertinage
noun Date: 1611 libertinism
libertine
noun Etymology: Middle English libertyn freedman, from Latin libertinus, from libertinus, adjective, of a freedman, from libertus freedman, from liber Date: 1577 1. usually ...
libertinism
noun Date: 1611 the quality or state of being libertine ; the behavior of a libertine
liberty
noun (plural -ties) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French liberté, from Latin libertat-, libertas, from liber free — more at liberal Date: 14th century 1. the ...
Liberty
geographical name city NW Missouri NNE of Kansas City population 26,232
liberty cap
noun Date: 1803 a close-fitting conical cap used as a symbol of liberty by the French revolutionists and in the United States before 1800
Liberty Island
or formerly Bedloe's Island geographical name island SE New York in Upper New York Bay; comprises Statue of Liberty National Monument
liberty pole
noun Date: 1770 a tall flagstaff surmounted by a liberty cap or the flag of a republic and set up as a symbol of liberty
libidinal
adjective Date: 1922 of or relating to the libido • libidinally adverb
libidinally
adverb see libidinal
libidinous
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin libidinosus, from libidin-, libido Date: 15th century 1. having or marked by lustful desires ; lascivious 2. libidinal • ...
libidinously
adverb see libidinous
libidinousness
noun see libidinous
libido
noun (plural -dos) Etymology: New Latin libidin-, libido, from Latin, desire, lust, from libēre to please — more at love Date: 1909 1. instinctual psychic energy that in ...
libra
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin (genitive Librae), literally, scales, pound Date: before 12th century 1. capitalized a. a southern zodiacal constellation ...
Libran
noun Date: 1911 libra 1b(2)
librarian
noun Date: 1703 a specialist in the care or management of a library • librarianship noun
librarianship
noun see librarian
library
noun (plural -braries) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French librarie, Medieval Latin librarium, from Latin, neuter of librarius of books, from libr-, liber inner bark, ...
library paste
noun Date: 1953 a thick white adhesive made from starch
library science
noun Date: circa 1904 the study or the principles and practices of library care and administration
libration
noun Etymology: Latin libration-, libratio, from librare to balance, from libra scales Date: 1667 an oscillation in the apparent aspect of a secondary body (as a planet or a ...
libration point
noun Date: 1962 any of five positions in the plane of a celestial system consisting of one massive body orbiting another at which the gravitational influences of the two ...
librational
adjective see libration
libratory
adjective see libration
librettist
noun Date: 1862 the writer of a libretto
libretto
noun (plural -tos or libretti) Etymology: Italian, diminutive of libro book, from Latin libr-, liber Date: 1742 1. the text of a work (as an opera) for the musical theater ...
Libreville
geographical name city & port capital of Gabon at mouth of Gabon River population 352,000
libriform
adjective Etymology: Latin libr-, liber + International Scientific Vocabulary -iform Date: 1877 resembling phloem fibers
Librium
trademark — used for a preparation of chlordiazepoxide
Libya
geographical name 1. the part of Africa N of the Sahara between Egypt & Syrtis Major (Gulf of Sidra) — an ancient name 2. N Africa W of Egypt — an ancient name 3. ...
Libyan
noun Date: 15th century 1. a native or inhabitant of Libya 2. a language of ancient North Africa probably ancestral to Berber dialects • Libyan adjective
Libyan Desert
geographical name desert N Africa W of the Nile in Libya, Egypt, & Sudan
lic
abbreviation license
lice
plural of louse
licence
I. noun see license I II. transitive verb see license II
licensable
adjective see license II
license
I. noun or licence Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French licence, from Latin licentia, from licent-, licens, present participle of licēre to be permitted Date: 14th ...
license plate
noun Date: circa 1924 a plate or tag (as of metal) attesting that a license has been secured and usually bearing a registration number
licensed
adjective see license I
licensed practical nurse
noun Date: 1951 a person who has undergone training and obtained a license (as from a state) conferring authorization to provide routine care for the sick
licensee
noun Date: circa 1864 one that is licensed
licenser
noun see license II
licensor
noun see license II
licensure
noun Date: circa 1846 the granting of licenses especially to practice a profession; also the state of being licensed
licente
plural of sente
licentiate
noun Etymology: Medieval Latin licentiatus, from past participle of licentiare to allow, from Latin licentia Date: 1555 1. a person who has a license granted especially by a ...
licentious
adjective Etymology: Latin licentiosus, from licentia Date: 1535 1. lacking legal or moral restraints; especially disregarding sexual restraints 2. marked by disregard for ...
licentiously
adverb see licentious
licentiousness
noun see licentious
lich-gate
variant of lych-gate
lichee
variant of lychee
lichen
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek leichēn, lichēn, from leichein to lick Date: circa 1657 1. any of several skin diseases characterized by a papular eruption 2. any of ...
lichened
adjective see lichen
lichenological
adjective see lichenology
lichenologist
noun see lichenology
lichenology
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1855 the study of lichens • lichenological adjective • lichenologist noun
lichenous
adjective see lichen
Lichfield
geographical name city W central England in Staffordshire population 90,700
licht
Scottish variant of light
Lichtenstein
biographical name Roy 1923-1997 American artist
Licinius
biographical name died 325 Valerius Licinianus Licinius Roman emperor (308-324)
licit
adjective Etymology: Middle French licite, from Latin licitus, from past participle of licēre to be permitted — more at license Date: 15th century conforming to the ...
licitly
adverb see licit
lick
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English liccian; akin to Old High German leckōn to lick, Latin lingere, Greek leichein Date: before 12th century transitive verb ...
lick and a promise
phrasal a perfunctory performance of a task
lick into shape
phrasal to put into proper form or condition
lick one's chops
phrasal to feel or show eager anticipation
lick one's wounds
phrasal to recover from defeat or disappointment
lickerish
adjective Etymology: alteration of lickerous, from Middle English likerous, probably modification of Anglo-French *lekerous, lecherus lecherous, from lechur lecher Date: 14th ...
lickerishly
adverb see lickerish
lickerishness
noun see lickerish
lickety-split
adverb Etymology: probably irregular from 1lick + split Date: circa 1859 at great speed
licking
noun Date: 1756 1. a sound thrashing ; drubbing 2. defeat
Licking
geographical name river 320 miles (515 kilometers) NE Kentucky flowing NW into Ohio River
lickspittle
noun Date: 1825 a fawning subordinate ; toady
licorice
noun Etymology: Middle English licorice, from Anglo-French licoris, from Late Latin liquiritia, alteration of Latin glycyrrhiza, from Greek glykyrrhiza, from glykys sweet + ...
lictor
noun Etymology: Middle English littour, from Latin lictor Date: 14th century an ancient Roman officer who bore the fasces as the insignia of his office and whose duties ...
lid
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hlid; akin to Old High German hlit cover, and probably to Old English hlinian to lean — more at lean Date: before 12th ...
lidar
noun Etymology: light + radar Date: 1963 a device that is similar in operation to radar but emits pulsed laser light instead of microwaves
lidded
adjective Date: before 12th century 1. having or covered with a lid 2. having lids especially of a specified kind — usually used in combination
Liddell Hart
biographical name Sir Basil Henry 1895-1970 English military historian
Lidice
geographical name village W central Czech Republic in W central Bohemia
lidless
adjective Date: 14th century 1. having no lid 2. archaic watchful
lido
noun (plural lidos) Etymology: Lido, Italy Date: 1860 a fashionable beach resort
Lido
geographical name island Italy in the Adriatic separating Lagoon of Venice & Gulf of Venice
lidocaine
noun Etymology: acetanilid + -o- + -caine Date: circa 1949 a crystalline compound C14H22N2O that is used in the form of its hydrochloride as a local anesthetic and as an ...
Lie
I. biographical name Jonas 1833-1908 Norwegian novelist & dramatist II. biographical name Trygve Halvdan 1896-1968 Norwegian lawyer; secretary-general of U.N. (1946-52)
lie
I. intransitive verb (lay; lain; lying) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English licgan; akin to Old High German ligen to lie, Latin lectus bed, Greek lechos Date: before ...
lie by
intransitive verb Date: 1613 to remain inactive ; rest
lie detector
noun Date: 1909 a polygraph for detecting physiological evidence (as change in heart rate) of the tension that accompanies lying
lie down
intransitive verb Date: 1888 1. to submit meekly or abjectly to defeat, disappointment, or insult
lie low
phrasal 1. to lie prostrate, defeated, or disgraced 2. to stay in hiding ; strive to avoid notice 3. to bide one's time ; remain secretly ready for action
lie off
intransitive verb Date: 1573 1. to hold back in the early part of a race 2. to keep a little away from the shore or another ship 3. to cease work for a time
lie over
intransitive verb Date: circa 1847 to await disposal or attention at a later time
lie to
intransitive verb Date: 1711 of a ship to stay stationary with head to windward
lie up
intransitive verb Date: 1699 1. to go into or remain in a dock 2. to stay in bed or at rest
lie-in
noun Date: 1963 an act of lying down (as in a public place) in organized protest or as a means of forcing compliance with demands
liebfraumilch
noun Etymology: German, alteration of Liebfrauenmilch, from Liebfrauenstift, religious foundation in Worms, Germany + Milch milk Date: 1833 a fruity white Rhine wine
Liebig
biographical name Justus von 1803-1873 Freiherr von Liebig German chemist
Liebknecht
biographical name Karl 1871-1919 German socialist leader
Liechtenstein
geographical name country W Europe between Switzerland & Austria bordering on the Rhine; a principality capital Vaduz area 62 square miles (161 square kilometers), population ...
Liechtensteiner
noun see Liechtenstein
lied
noun (plural lieder) Etymology: German, song, from Old High German liod Date: 1852 a German art song especially of the 19th century
Liederkranz
foreign term Etymology: German wreath of songs ; German singing society
lief
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English lief, lef, from Old English lēof; akin to Old English lufu love Date: before 12th century 1. archaic dear, beloved 2. archaic ...
Liège
or Flemish Luik geographical name 1. province E Belgium area 1497 square miles (3877 square kilometers), population 999,646 2. city, its capital population 195,800
liege
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French lige, from Late Latin laeticus, from laetus serf, of Germanic origin; akin to Old Frisian let serf Date: 14th century ...
liege man
noun Date: 14th century 1. vassal 2. a devoted follower
lien
noun Etymology: Anglo-French lien, loyen bond, restraint, from Latin ligamen, from ligare to bind — more at ligature Date: 1531 1. a charge upon real or personal property ...
Lien-yün-kang
geographical name see Lianyungang
Liepaja
or German Libau geographical name city & port W Latvia on the Baltic population 114,900
lier
noun see lie I
lierne
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, probably from lier to bind, from Latin ligare Date: 1842 a rib in Gothic vaulting that passes from one intersection of the ...
Lietuva
geographical name see Lithuania
lieu
noun Etymology: Middle English liue, from Anglo-French liu, lieu, from Latin locus — more at stall Date: 14th century archaic place, stead
lieut
abbreviation lieutenant
lieutenancy
noun Date: 15th century the office, rank, or commission of a lieutenant
lieutenant
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French lieu tenant, from liu + tenant holding, from tenir to hold, from Latin tenēre — more at thin Date: 14th century 1. a. ...
lieutenant colonel
noun Date: 1598 a commissioned officer in the army, air force, or marine corps ranking above a major and below a colonel
lieutenant commander
noun Date: 1839 a commissioned officer in the navy or coast guard ranking above a lieutenant and below a commander
lieutenant general
noun Date: 1589 a commissioned officer in the army, air force, or marine corps who ranks above a major general and whose insignia is three stars
lieutenant governor
noun Date: 1595 a deputy or subordinate governor: as a. an elected official serving as deputy to the governor of an American state b. the formal head of the government ...
lieutenant governorship
noun see lieutenant governor
lieutenant junior grade
noun (plural lieutenants junior grade) Date: circa 1909 a commissioned officer in the navy or coast guard ranking above an ensign and below a lieutenant
Lifar
biographical name Serge 1905-1986 French (Russian-born) choreographer & dancer

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