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EnglishModificar

Wikipedia

EtymologyModificar

From Latin fama (talk, rumor, report, reputation), from Ancient Greek φήμη (phēmē), talk), from Proto-Indo-European *bheH₂-mā-, from *bheH₂- (to speak).

PronunciationModificar

NounModificar

Singular
Fame

Plural
uncountable

Fame (uncountable)
  1. (rare) What is said or reported; gossip, rumour.
    • 1667, There went a fame in Heav'n that he ere long / Intended to create, and therein plant / A generation, whom his choice regard / Should favour — John Milton, Paradise Lost, Book 1, ll. 651-4
  2. The state of being famous or well-known and spoken of.

Derived termsModificar

TranslationsModificar

VerbModificar

Infinitive
to Fame

Third person singular
fames

Simple past
famed

Past participle
famed

Present participle
faming

to Fame (third-person singular simple present fames, present participle faming, simple past and past participle famed)
  1. (transitive) to make (someone or something) famous

Related termsModificar

AnagramsModificar


GalicianModificar

NounModificar

Fame f. (plural Fames)

  1. hunger

SynonymsModificar


ItalianModificar

EtymologyModificar

Latin fames

PronunciationModificar

  • IPA: [ˈfaː.me], /ˈfame/, SAMPA: /"fame/
  • Hyphenation: fà‧me

NounModificar

fame f. (plural fami)

  1. hunger
    Ho fame. - I'm hungry.

Related termsModificar

NounModificar

fame f.

  1. Plural form of fama.

Old FrenchModificar

Alternative formsModificar

EtymologyModificar

Latin femina.

NounModificar

Patrono:Fro-noun-f

  1. wife, female partner
  2. woman

Usage notesModificar

  • unlike modern French, fam usually refers to a wife, while dame refers to a woman

DescendantsModificar

cs:fame co:fame de:fame et:fame el:fame fa:fame fr:fame gl:fame ko:fame io:fame id:fame it:fame kn:fame sw:fame ku:fame lt:fame hu:fame ml:fame my:fame nl:fame ja:fame oc:fame pl:fame ro:fame ru:fame fi:fame ta:fame te:fame tr:fame vi:fame zh:fame