anglice

anglice
adverb Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Medieval Latin, adverb of anglicus Date: 1602 in English; especially in readily understood English <
the city of Napoli, anglice Naples
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New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Anglice — An gli*ce, adv. [NL.] In English; in the English manner; as, Livorno, Anglice Leghorn. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Anglice — [aŋ′glə sē] adv. [ML < Anglicus: see ANGLICAN] in English; as the English term is [Livorno, Anglice Leghorn] …   English World dictionary

  • Anglice — /ang gleuh see/, adv. in English; as the English would say it; according to the English way: Córdoba, Anglice Cordova. [1595 1605; < ML, equiv. to Anglic(us) English (see ANGLIC) + e adv. suffix] * * * …   Universalium

  • Anglice — An•gli•ce [[t]ˈæŋ glə si[/t]] adv. in English; as the English would say it: Córdoba, Anglice “Cordova.”[/ex] • Etymology: 1595–1605; < ML, =Anglic(us) English + L e adv. suffix …   From formal English to slang

  • Anglice — /ˈæŋgləsi/ (say anggluhsee) adverb in English; in the English manner: München or, Anglice, Munich. {Latin, adverb of Anglicus English} …   Australian English dictionary

  • anglice — adv. in English, in the English form …   English contemporary dictionary

  • anglice — [ aŋglɪsi] adverb formal in English. Origin from med. L., from L. Anglus Angle …   English new terms dictionary

  • anglice — ad. [L.] In English …   New dictionary of synonyms

  • anglice — an·gli·ce …   English syllables

  • anglice — /aegglasiy/ In English, a term formerly used in pleading when a thing is described both in Latin and English, inserted immediately after the Latin and as an introduction of the English translation …   Black's law dictionary

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