Unvoweled Un*vow"eled, a. Having no vowel sounds or signs. [Written also {unvowelled}.] --Skinner. [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • unvowelled — adj. not marked with vowels; not having vowels …   English contemporary dictionary

  • unvowelled — un·vowelled …   English syllables

  • unvowelled — “+ adjective : having no vowel sounds or signs …   Useful english dictionary

  • Arab (etymology) — The proper name Arab or Arabian (and cognates in other languages) has been used to translate several different but similar sounding words in ancient and classical texts which do not necessarily have the same meaning or origin. The etymology of… …   Wikipedia

  • Ktiv male — Ktiv Hasar Niqqud (IPA he small|ktiv χaˈsaʁ niˈkud; he. כתיב חסר ניקוד, literally spelling lacking niqqud ), (colloquially known as Ktiv Male (IPA he small|ktiv maˈlɛ; he. כתיב מלא), literally full spelling ) are the rules for writing Hebrew… …   Wikipedia

  • Ktiv hasar niqqud — Main article: Hebrew spelling Ktiv hasar niqqud (Hebrew pronunciation: [ktiv χaˈsaʁ niˈkud]; Hebrew: כתיב חסר ניקוד‎, literally spelling lacking niqqud ), (colloquially known as ktiv male (IPA: [ktiv maˈlɛ]; Hebrew: כתיב מלא‎),… …   Wikipedia

  • Arabic grammar — Arabic is a Semitic language. See Arabic language for more information on the language in general. This article describes the grammar of Classical Arabic and Modern Standard Arabic. History The identity of the oldest Arabic grammarian is disputed …   Wikipedia

  • Unvoweled — Un*vow eled, a. Having no vowel sounds or signs. [Written also {unvowelled}.] Skinner. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • ʾIʿrab — ʾIʿrāb (إﻋﺮﺍﺏ IPA: [ʔiʕraːb]) is an Arabic term for the system of nominal and adjectival suffixes of Classical Arabic. These suffixes are written in fully vocalized Arabic texts, notably the Qurʾān or texts written for children or Arabic… …   Wikipedia

  • Tarbut — The Tarbut movement was a network of secular, Hebrew language schools in parts of the former Jewish Pale of Settlement, specifically in Poland, Romania and Lithuania. Its existence was primarily between World War I and Two, although some schools… …   Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”