Слова на букву inob-leni (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву inob-leni (6389)

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Lassa fever
noun Etymology: Lassa, village in Nigeria Date: 1970 a disease especially of Africa that is caused by an arenavirus (species Lassa virus of the genus Arenavirus) and is ...
Lassalle
biographical name Ferdinand 1825-1864 German socialist
Lassen Peak
geographical name volcano 10,457 feet (3187 meters) N California at S end of Cascade Range; central feature of Lassen Volcanic National Park
lassie
noun Date: 1725 lass 1
lassitude
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin lassitudo, from lassus weary; probably akin to Old English læt late — more at late Date: 15th century 1. a condition of ...
lasso
I. transitive verb Date: 1807 to capture with or as if with a lasso ; rope • lassoer noun II. noun (plural lassos or lassoes) Etymology: Spanish lazo, from Latin laqueus ...
lassoer
noun see lasso I
last
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English lǣstan to last, follow; akin to Old English lāst footprint Date: before 12th century intransitive verb 1. to continue ...
last ditch
noun Date: circa 1715 a place of final defense or resort
last gasp
noun see last-gasp
last hurrah
noun Etymology: from The Last Hurrah (1956) by Edwin O'Connor died 1968 American novelist Date: 1966 a final often valedictory effort, production, or appearance
Last Judgment
noun Date: 14th century the judgment of mankind before God at the end of the world
last laugh
noun Date: 1872 the satisfaction of ultimate triumph or success especially after being scorned or regarded as a failure
last minute
noun Date: 1920 the moment just before some climactic, decisive, or disastrous event • last-minute adjective
last name
noun Date: 1897 surname 2
last rites
noun Date: 1922 extreme unction
last straw
noun Etymology: from the fable of the last straw that broke the camel's back when added to its burden Date: 1848 the last of a series (as of events or indignities) that ...
Last Supper
noun Date: 14th century the supper eaten by Jesus and his disciples on the night of his betrayal
last the distance
phrasal see go the distance
last word
noun Date: 1563 1. the final remark in a verbal exchange 2. a. the power of final decision b. a definitive statement or treatment 3. the most advanced, ...
last-ditch
adjective Date: 1937 1. fought or conducted from the last ditch ; waged with desperation or unyielding defiance 2. made as a final effort especially to avert disaster
last-gasp
adjective Date: 1921 done or coming at the very end • last gasp noun
last-in first-out
adjective Date: 1934 of, relating to, or being a method of inventory accounting that values stock on hand according to costs at the time of acquisition and not according to ...
last-minute
adjective see last minute
laster
I. noun see last I II. noun see last III
lasting
I. adjective Date: 12th century existing or continuing a long while ; enduring • lastingly adverb • lastingness noun Synonyms: lasting, permanent, durable, stable ...
lastingly
adverb see lasting I
lastingness
noun see lasting I
lastly
adverb see last V
LAT
abbreviation local apparent time
lat
I. noun Date: 1939 latissimus dorsi — usually used in plural II. abbreviation latitude
latakia
noun Etymology: Latakia, seaport in Syria Date: 1833 a highly aromatic Turkish smoking tobacco
Latakia
geographical name 1. region NW Syria bordering on the Mediterranean 2. (or ancient Laodicea) city & port on the Mediterranean; chief town of the region population 284,000
latch
I. intransitive verb Etymology: Middle English lachen, from Old English læccan; perhaps akin to Greek lambanein to take, seize Date: 13th century 1. to lay hold with or as ...
latchet
noun Etymology: Middle English lachet, from Anglo-French *lachet, lacete noose, from lace, laz snare, lace — more at lace Date: 15th century a narrow leather strap, thong, ...
latchkey
noun Date: 1825 a key to an outside and especially a front door
latchkey child
noun Date: 1944 a school-aged child of working parents who must spend part of the day unsupervised (as at home) — called also latchkey kid
latchkey kid
noun see latchkey child
latchstring
noun Date: 1791 a string on a latch that may be left hanging outside the door to permit the raising of the latch from the outside or drawn inside to prevent intrusion
late
I. adjective (later; latest) Etymology: Middle English, late, slow, from Old English læt; akin to Old High German laz slow, Old English lǣtan to let Date: before 12th ...
late blight
noun Date: 1900 a disease of solanaceous plants (as the potato and tomato) that is caused by a fungus (Phytophthora infestans) and is characterized by decay of stems, ...
Late Greek
noun Date: circa 1889 the Greek language as used in the third to sixth centuries
Late Hebrew
noun Date: 1951 the Hebrew language used by writers from about the second century B.C. to the early Middle Ages
Late Latin
noun Date: 1888 the Latin language used by writers in the third to sixth centuries
latecomer
noun Date: 1892 one that arrives late; also a recent arrival
lated
adjective Date: circa 1592 belated
lateen
I. adjective Etymology: French (voile) latine, literally, Latin (Mediterranean) sail Date: circa 1741 being or relating to a rig used especially on the north coast of Africa ...
lateener
noun see lateen II, 1
lately
adverb Date: 15th century of late ; recently
laten
verb (latened; latening) Date: 1880 intransitive verb to grow late transitive verb to cause to grow late
latency
noun (plural -cies) Date: circa 1638 1. the quality or state of being latent ; dormancy 2. something latent 3. a stage of psychosexual development following the phallic ...
latency period
noun Date: 1910 1. latency 3 2. latent period
lateness
noun see late I
latensification
noun Etymology: blend of 1latent and intensification Date: 1940 intensification of a latent photographic image by chemical treatment or exposure to light of low intensity
latent
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin latent-, latens, from present participle of latēre to lie hidden; akin to Greek lanthanein to escape notice Date: 15th ...
latent fingerprint
noun see latent II
latent heat
noun Date: circa 1757 heat given off or absorbed in a process (as fusion or vaporization) other than a change of temperature
latent period
noun Date: 1837 1. the incubation period of a disease 2. the interval between stimulation and response
latent print
noun see latent II
latent root
noun Date: 1883 an eigenvalue of a matrix
latently
adverb see latent I
later
adverb Date: 13th century at some time subsequent to a given time ; subsequently, afterward — often used with on
laterad
adverb Etymology: Latin later-, latus Date: 1814 toward the side
lateral
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English laterale, from Latin lateralis, from later-, latus side Date: 15th century 1. of or relating to the side 2. situated on, directed ...
lateral bud
noun Date: 1875 a bud that develops in the axil between a petiole and a stem
lateral line
noun Date: 1752 a canal along the side of a fish containing pores that open into tubes supplied with sense organs sensitive to low vibrations; also one of these tubes or ...
lateralization
noun Date: circa 1899 localization of function or activity on one side of the body in preference to the other • lateralize transitive verb
lateralize
transitive verb see lateralization
laterally
adverb see lateral I
laterite
noun Etymology: Latin later brick Date: 1807 a residual product of rock decay that is red in color and has a high content in the oxides of iron and hydroxide of aluminum • ...
lateritic
adjective see laterite
laterization
noun Date: circa 1882 the process of conversion of rock to laterite
latest
I. adjective Date: 1588 1. archaic last 2. most recent II. noun Date: 1801 1. the latest acceptable time — usually used in the phrase at the latest 2. something that ...
latewood
noun Date: 1929 summerwood
latex
noun (plural latices or latexes) Etymology: New Latin latic-, latex, from Latin, fluid Date: 1835 1. a milky usually white fluid that is produced by cells of various seed ...
lath
noun (plural laths or lath) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English *læthth-; akin to Old High German latta lath, Welsh llath yard Date: 13th century 1. a thin narrow ...
lathe
I. noun Etymology: probably from Middle English lath supporting stand Date: 1611 a machine in which work is rotated about a horizontal axis and shaped by a fixed tool II. ...
lather
I. noun Etymology: Middle English *lather, from Old English lēathor; akin to Latin lavere to wash — more at lye Date: before 12th century 1. a. a foam or froth formed ...
latherer
noun see lather II
lathery
adjective see lather I
lathyrism
noun Etymology: New Latin Lathyrus, from Greek lathyros, a type of pea Date: circa 1888 a diseased condition of humans, domestic animals, and especially horses that results ...
lathyritic
adjective see lathyrism
lati
plural of lats
latices
plural of latex
laticifer
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary latici- (from New Latin latic-, latex) + -fer Date: circa 1928 a plant cell or vessel that contains latex
latifundio
noun (plural -dios) Etymology: Spanish, from Latin latifundium Date: circa 1924 a latifundium in Spain or Latin America
latifundium
noun (plural latifundia) Etymology: Latin, from latus wide + fundus piece of landed property, foundation, bottom — more at bottom Date: 1869 a great landed estate with ...
latigo
noun (plural -gos; also -goes) Etymology: Spanish látigo Date: 1873 chiefly West a long strap on a saddletree of a western saddle to adjust the cinch
Latimer
biographical name Hugh circa 1485-1555 English religious reformer
Latin
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English, from Latin Latinus, from Latium, ancient country of Italy Date: before 12th century 1. a. of, relating to, or ...
Latin alphabet
noun Date: 1823 an alphabet that was used for writing Latin and that has been modified for writing many modern languages
Latin America
geographical name 1. Spanish America & Brazil 2. all of the Americas S of the United States • Latin-American adjective • Latin American noun
Latin American
noun see Latin America
Latin Americanist
noun Date: 1972 a specialist in Latin American civilization
Latin cross
noun Date: 1797 a figure of a cross having a long upright shaft and a shorter crossbar traversing it above the middle — see cross illustration
Latin Quarter
geographical name section of Paris, France, S of the Seine frequented by students & artists
Latin square
noun Date: 1890 a square array which contains n different elements with each element occurring n times but with no element occurring twice in the same column or row and which ...
Latin-American
adjective see Latin America
Latina
I. noun Etymology: American Spanish, feminine of latino Latino Date: 1983 1. a woman or girl who is a native or inhabitant of Latin America 2. a woman or girl of ...
Latinate
adjective Date: 1904 of, relating to, resembling, or derived from Latin
Latinism
noun Date: circa 1570 1. a. a characteristic feature of Latin occurring in another language b. a word or phrase derived from Latin 2. Latin quality or character
Latinist
noun Date: 15th century a specialist in the Latin language or Roman culture
latinity
noun Usage: often capitalized Date: 1540 1. a manner of speaking or writing Latin 2. Latinism 2
latinization
noun see latinize
latinize
verb (-ized; -izing) Usage: often capitalized Date: 1589 transitive verb 1. a. obsolete to translate into Latin b. to give a Latin form to c. to introduce ...
Latino
noun (plural -nos) Etymology: American Spanish, probably short for latinoamericano Latin American Date: 1946 1. a native or inhabitant of Latin America 2. a person of ...
latish
adjective Date: 1611 somewhat late
latissimus dorsi
noun (plural latissimi dorsi) Etymology: New Latin, literally, broadest (muscle) of the back Date: 1684 a broad flat superficial muscle chiefly of the middle and lower back ...
latitude
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin latitudin-, latitudo, from latus wide; akin to Old Church Slavic postĭlati to spread Date: 14th century 1. archaic extent or ...
latitudinal
adjective see latitude
latitudinally
adverb see latitude
latitudinarian
adjective Date: 1697 not insisting on strict conformity to a particular doctrine or standard ; tolerant; specifically tolerant of variations in religious opinion or ...
latitudinarianism
noun see latitudinarian
Latium
geographical name see Lazio
latke
noun Etymology: Yiddish, pancake, from Ukrainian oladka Date: 1927 potato pancake
latosol
noun Etymology: irregular from Latin later brick + English -sol (as in podsol, variant of podzol) Date: 1949 a leached red and yellow tropical soil • latosolic adjective
latosolic
adjective see latosol
latrine
noun Etymology: French, from Latin latrina, contraction of lavatrina, from lavare to wash — more at lye Date: 1642 1. a receptacle (as a pit in the earth) for use as a ...
Latrobe
biographical name Benjamin Henry 1764-1820 American (English-born) architect & engineer
lats
noun (plural lati or latu) Etymology: Latvian (nominative plural lati, genitive plural latu), from Latvija Latvia Date: 1923 — see money table
latte
noun Date: 1991 caffe latte
latten
noun Etymology: Middle English laton, from Anglo-French Date: 14th century a yellow alloy identical to or resembling brass typically hammered into thin sheets and formerly ...
latter
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English lætra, comparative of læt late Date: before 12th century 1. a. belonging to a subsequent time or period ; more ...
latter-day
adjective Date: 1832 1. of present or recent times 2. of a later or subsequent time
Latter-day Saint
noun Usage: often capitalized D Date: 1834 a member of any of several religious bodies tracing their origin to Joseph Smith in 1830 and accepting the Book of Mormon as ...
latterly
adverb Date: 1678 1. later 2. of late ; recently
lattice
noun Etymology: Middle English latis, from Anglo-French latiz Date: 14th century 1. a. a framework or structure of crossed wood or metal strips b. a window, door, or ...
lattice girder
noun Date: 1852 a girder with top and bottom flanges connected by a latticework web
latticed
adjective see lattice
latticework
noun Date: 15th century a lattice or work made of lattices
Lattimore
I. biographical name Owen 1900-1989 American orientalist II. biographical name Richmond 1906-1984 American poet & translator
latus rectum
noun Etymology: New Latin, literally, straight side Date: 1702 a chord of a conic section (as an ellipse) that passes through a focus and is parallel to the directrix
Latvia
geographical name independent country N central Europe bordering on the Baltic; an independent republic 1918-40, a constituent republic ( Latvian Republic ) of the Union of ...
Latvian
noun Date: 1924 1. the Baltic language of the Latvian people 2. a native or inhabitant of Latvia • Latvian adjective
lauan
noun Etymology: Tagalog lawaan Date: 1894 the light yellow to reddish-brown or brown wood of any of various tropical southeast Asian trees (as of the genera Shorea and ...
Laubach
biographical name Frank Charles 1884-1970 American educator & missionary
Laud
biographical name William 1573-1645 English prelate; archbishop of Canterbury (1633-45) • Laudian adjective
laud
I. noun Etymology: Middle English laudes (plural), from Medieval Latin, from Latin, plural of laud-, laus praise Date: 14th century 1. plural but singular or plural in ...
laudable
adjective Date: 15th century worthy of praise ; commendable • laudableness noun • laudably adverb
laudableness
noun see laudable
laudably
adverb see laudable
laudanum
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: circa 1603 1. any of various formerly used preparations of opium 2. a tincture of opium
laudation
noun Date: 15th century the act of praising ; eulogy
laudative
adjective Date: 15th century laudatory
laudator temporis acti
foreign term Etymology: Latin one who praises past times
laudatory
adjective Date: 1555 of, relating to, or expressing praise
Lauder
biographical name Sir Harry Maclennan 1870-1950 Scottish singer
Lauderdale Lakes
geographical name city SE Florida population 31,705
Lauderhill
geographical name city SE Florida population 57,585
Laudian
adjective see Laud
Laue
biographical name Max von 1879-1960 German physicist
laugh
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hliehhan; akin to Old High German lachēn to laugh Date: before 12th century intransitive verb 1. a. to show emotion ...
laugh off
transitive verb Date: 1676 to minimize by treating as amusingly or absurdly trivial
laugh track
noun Date: 1962 recorded laughter that accompanies dialogue or action (as of a television program)
laughable
adjective Date: 1596 of a kind to provoke laughter or sometimes derision ; amusingly ridiculous • laughableness noun • laughably adverb Synonyms: laughable, ...
laughableness
noun see laughable
laughably
adverb see laughable
laugher
noun Date: 15th century 1. one that laughs 2. something (as a game) that is easily won or handled
laughing gas
noun Date: 1842 nitrous oxide
laughing gull
noun Date: 1789 an American gull (Larus atricilla) having a black head in breeding plumage and black wing tips blending into the gray upper side of the wings
laughing jackass
noun Date: 1798 kookaburra
laughing matter
noun Date: circa 1583 something not to be taken seriously — usually used in the phrase no laughing matter
laughingly
adverb see laugh I
laughingstock
noun Date: 1533 an object of ridicule
Laughlin
biographical name Robert B. 1950- American physicist
laughter
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hleahtor; akin to Old English hliehhan Date: before 12th century 1. a sound of or as if of laughing 2. archaic a cause of ...
Laughton
biographical name Charles 1899-1962 American (English-born) actor
launce
noun Etymology: probably from 1lance Date: 1623 sand lance
Launceston
geographical name city & port Australia in N Tasmania population 62,504
launch
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French *lancher, lancer, from Late Latin lanceare to wield a lance — more at lance Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. ...
launch vehicle
noun Date: circa 1960 a rocket used to launch a satellite or spacecraft
launch window
noun Date: 1962 window 8
launcher
noun Date: 1911 one that launches: as a. a device for firing grenades b. a device for launching a missile c. launch vehicle
launching pad
noun Date: 1951 1. launchpad 2. springboard 2
launchpad
noun Date: 1958 a nonflammable platform from which a rocket, launch vehicle, or guided missile can be launched
launder
I. verb (laundered; laundering) Etymology: Middle English launder, noun Date: 1664 transitive verb 1. to wash (as clothes) in water 2. to make ready for use by washing ...
launderer
noun see launder I
launderette
also laundrette noun Etymology: from Launderette, a service mark Date: circa 1948 a self-service laundry
laundress
noun Date: 1550 a woman who is a laundry worker
laundrette
noun see launderette
Laundromat
service mark — used for a self-service laundry
laundry
noun (plural laundries) Date: 14th century 1. a. a room for doing the family wash b. a commercial laundering establishment 2. clothes or linens that have been or are ...
laundry list
noun Date: 1958 a usually long list of items
laundryman
noun Date: 1708 a man who is a laundry worker
Launfal
noun Date: 15th century a knight of the Round Table in late Arthurian legend
laura
noun Etymology: Late Greek, from Greek, lane Date: circa 1752 a monastery of an Eastern church
Laurasia
geographical name hypothetical land area believed to have once connected the landmasses of the northern hemisphere except for the Indian subcontinent
laureate
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, crowned with laurel as a distinction, from Latin laureatus, from laurea laurel wreath, from feminine of laureus of laurel, from laurus Date: ...
laureateship
noun see laureate I
laureation
noun see laureate II
laurel
I. noun Etymology: Middle English lorel, in part from Medieval Latin laureola spurge laurel (from Latin, laurel sprig), in part modification of Anglo-French lorer, from Old ...
Laurence
biographical name (Jean) Margaret 1926-1987 née Wemyss Canadian author
Laurencin
biographical name Marie 1885-1956 French painter
Laurentian
adjective see Lawrence II
Laurentian Mountains
geographical name range Canada in S Quebec N of the St. Lawrence on S edge of Canadian Shield
Laurentian Plateau
geographical name — see Canadian Shield
lauric acid
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Latin laurus Date: 1865 a crystalline fatty acid C12H24O2 found especially in coconut oil and used chiefly in making ...
Laurier
biographical name Sir Wilfrid 1841-1919 Canadian statesman
Laurium
geographical name mountain SE Greece at SE tip of Attica
lauryl alcohol
noun Date: 1922 a solid alcohol C12H26O
laus Deo
foreign term Etymology: Latin praise (be) to God
Lausanne
geographical name commune W Switzerland capital of Vaud canton on Lake Geneva population 124,897
Lausitz
geographical name — see Lusatia
Lautrec
biographical name — see toulouse-lautrec
lav
noun Date: 1913 lavatory
lava
noun Etymology: Italian, ultimately from Latin labes fall; akin to Latin labi to slide — more at sleep Date: 1759 molten rock that issues from a volcano or from a fissure ...
Lava Beds National Monument
geographical name reservation N California SE of Lower Klamath Lake
lavabo
noun (plural -bos) Etymology: Latin, I shall wash, from lavare Date: circa 1858 1. often capitalized a ceremony at Mass in which the celebrant washes his hands after offering ...
lavage
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, from laver to wash, from Latin lavare Date: circa 1895 washing; especially the therapeutic washing out of an organ or part
Laval
I. biographical name Pierre 1883-1945 French politician II. geographical name town Canada in S Quebec NW of Montreal population 343,005
lavalava
noun Etymology: Samoan, clothing Date: 1891 a rectangular cloth of cotton print worn like a kilt or skirt in Polynesia and especially in Samoa
lavalier microphone
also lavaliere microphone noun Date: circa 1962 a small microphone hung around the neck of the user
lavaliere
also lavalliere noun Etymology: French lavallière necktie with a large knot Date: 1906 a pendant on a fine chain that is worn as a necklace
lavaliere microphone
noun see lavalier microphone
lavalike
adjective see lava
lavalliere
noun see lavaliere
lavation
noun Etymology: Middle English lavacioun, from Latin lavation-, lavatio, from lavare Date: 15th century the act or an instance of washing or cleansing
lavatory
noun (plural -ries) Etymology: Middle English lavatorie, from Medieval Latin lavatorium, from Latin lavare to wash — more at lye Date: 14th century 1. a vessel (as a basin) ...
lave
I. noun Etymology: Middle English (northern dialect), from Old English lāf; akin to Old English belīfan to remain — more at leave Date: before 12th century chiefly ...
lavender
I. noun Etymology: Middle English lavendre, from Anglo-French, from Medieval Latin lavandula Date: 13th century 1. a. a Mediterranean mint (Lavandula angustifolia syn. L. ...
laver
I. noun Etymology: Middle English lavour, from Anglo-French lavour, lavere, from Medieval Latin lavatorium Date: 1535 a large basin used for ceremonial ablutions in the ...
Laveran
biographical name (Charles-Louis-) Alphonse 1845-1922 French physiologist & bacteriologist
laverock
noun see lavrock
Lavery
biographical name Sir John 1856-1941 British painter
Lavinia
noun Etymology: Latin Date: 1513 a daughter of King Latinus in Virgil's Aeneid who is betrothed to Turnus but marries Aeneas
lavish
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English laves, lavage, probably from Middle French lavasse, lavache downpour of rain, from laver to wash — more at lavage Date: 15th century ...
lavishly
adverb see lavish I
lavishness
noun see lavish I
Lavoisier
biographical name Antoine-Laurent 1743-1794 French chemist
lavrock
or laverock noun Etymology: Middle English laverok, from Old English lāwerce Date: 14th century chiefly Scottish lark
Law
I. biographical name (Andrew) Bonar 1858-1923 British (Canadian-born) statesman II. biographical name Edward 1750-1818 1st Baron Ellenborough English jurist III. ...
law
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English lagu, of Scandinavian origin; akin to Old Norse lǫg law; akin to Old English licgan to lie — more at lie Date: before ...
law merchant
noun (plural laws merchant) Date: 15th century the legal rules formerly applied to cases arising in commercial transactions
law of averages
Date: 1874 the commonsense observation that probability influences everyday life so that over the long term the possible outcomes of a repeated event occur with specific ...
law of definite proportions
Date: 1830 a statement in chemistry: every definite compound always contains the same elements in the same proportions by weight
law of dominance
Date: 1942 Mendel's law 3
law of independent assortment
Date: 1943 Mendel's law 2
law of large numbers
Date: 1911 a theorem in mathematical statistics: the probability that the absolute value of the difference between the mean of a population sample and the mean of the ...
Law of Moses
Date: 14th century Pentateuch, Torah
law of nations
Date: circa 1548 international law
law of parsimony
Date: 1837 Occam's razor
law of segregation
Date: 1902 Mendel's law 1
law of war
Date: 1709 the code that governs or one of the rules that govern the rights and duties of belligerents in international war
law-abiding
adjective Date: 1834 abiding by or obedient to the law • law-abidingness noun
law-abidingness
noun see law-abiding
law-and-order
adjective Date: 1844 relating to, characterized by, or advocating strict laws and their enforcement
lawbreaker
noun Date: 15th century a person who violates the law • lawbreaking adjective or noun
lawbreaking
adjective or noun see lawbreaker
Lawes
I. biographical name Henry 1596-1662 English composer II. biographical name Lewis Edward 1883-1947 American penologist
lawful
adjective Date: 14th century 1. a. being in harmony with the law b. constituted, authorized, or established by law ; rightful 2. law-abiding • lawfully ...
lawfully
adverb see lawful
lawfulness
noun see lawful
lawgiver
noun Date: 14th century 1. one who gives a code of laws to a people 2. legislator
lawless
adjective Date: 12th century 1. not regulated by or based on law 2. a. not restrained or controlled by law ; unruly b. illegal • lawlessly adverb • lawlessness ...
lawlessly
adverb see lawless
lawlessness
noun see lawless
lawmaker
noun Date: 14th century one who makes laws ; legislator • lawmaking noun
lawmaking
noun see lawmaker
lawman
noun Date: 1944 a law-enforcement officer (as a sheriff or marshal)
lawn
I. noun Etymology: Middle English launde, from Anglo-French land, launde wood, unwooded field, of Celtic origin; akin to Middle Irish lann land — more at land Date: 14th ...
lawn bowling
noun Date: circa 1929 a bowling game played on a green with wooden balls which are rolled at a jack
lawn mower
noun Date: 1869 a machine for cutting grass on lawns
lawn tennis
noun Date: 1874 tennis 2
Lawndale
geographical name city SW California SSW of Los Angeles population 31,711
lawny
I. adjective see lawn I II. adjective see lawn II

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