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curate

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English

Etymology

From Mediaeval Latin cūrātus.

Pronunciation

  • (noun)
    • (UK): IPA: /ˈkjʊərət/, SAMPA: /"kjU@r@t/ or IPA: /ˈkjʊərɪt/, SAMPA: /"kjU@rIt/
    • (US): enPR: kjo͝oʹrĭt, IPA: /ˈkjʊrɪt/, SAMPA: /"kjUrIt/
  • (verb)
    • (UK): IPA: /kjʊəˈreɪt/, SAMPA: /kjU@"reIt/
    • (US): enPR: kjo͝o-rātʹ, IPA: /kjʊˈreɪt/, SAMPA: /kjU"reIt/ or enPR: kjo͝oʹrāt, IPA: /ˈkjʊreɪt/, SAMPA: /"kjUreIt/

Noun

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Singular
curate

Plural
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curate ({{{1}}})
  1. an assistant rector or vicar
  2. a parish priest

Derived terms

Verb

Infinitive
to curate

Third person singular
curat

Simple past
-

Past participle
-

Present participle
ing

to curate (third-person singular simple present curat, present participle ing, simple past and past participle -)
  1. (transitive) to act as a curator

Derived terms

Anagrams


Italian

Verb form

curate

  1. second-person plural present tense of curare
  2. second-person plural imperative of curare

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