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sang

Definition from Dictionary, a free dictionary
It first appeared like a crazy idea. It turned out he had a great idea.
J. Richard Munro
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See also Sang, sāng, sǎng, sàng, säng, sång, and sáng

English

Pronunciation

Verb

sang

  1. Simple past of sing.

Anagrams


Catalan

Etymology

[[w:Template:lang:la language|Template:lang:la]][[Category:ca:Template:lang:la derivations]] sanguis. Compare French sang, Italian sangue, Romanian sânge, Spanish sangre.

Noun

sang f. (plural sangs)

Singular
sang m.

Plural
sangs f.

  1. blood

Danish

Etymology

From Old Norse sǫngr.

Pronunciation

Noun

sang

  1. song

Verb

sang

  1. Past tense of synge.

French

Etymology

Old French, from [[w:Template:lang:la language|Template:lang:la]][[Category:fr:Template:lang:la derivations]] sanguis. Compare Catalan sang, Italian sangue, Romanian sânge, Spanish sangre.

Pronunciation

Homophones

Noun

sang m. (plural sangs)

  1. blood

Related terms


German

Pronunciation

Verb

sang [[Category:Template:lang:de verb forms|sang]]

  1. Past tense of singen.

Korean

Etymology

From the Korean  (sang), a beautiful face).

Pronoun

sang

  1. A male given name.

Mandarin

Pinyin syllable

sang

  1. A transliteration of any of a number of Chinese characters properly represented as having one of three tones, sāng, sǎng, or sàng.

Usage notes

English transcriptions of Chinese speech often fail to distinguish between the critical tonal differences employed in the Chinese language, using words such as this one without the appropriate indication of tone.


Norwegian

Noun

sang m. (definite singular sangen; indefinite plural sanger; definite plural sangene)

  1. song

Verb

sang

  1. Past tense of synge.

Occitan

Noun

sang f.

  1. blood (vital liquid flowing in animal bodies)


This Occitan entry was created from the translations listed at blood. It may be less reliable than other entries, and may be missing parts of speech or additional senses. Please also see sang in the Occitan Wiktionary. This notice will be removed when the entry is checked. (more information) October 2008


Old English

Etymology

From Proto-Germanic *sangwaz. Cognate with Old High German sanc, Old Norse sǫngr.

Pronunciation

  • IPA: /sɑŋg/

Noun

sang m (plural sangas)

  1. song

Elsewhere on the web

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