palatine

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See also: Palatine

English[edit]

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Wikipedia

Etymology 1[edit]

Latin palatinus, "imperial", "imperial official"

Part of the Imperial Palace complex on the Palatine Hill overlooking the Circus Maximus.

Adjective[edit]

palatine

  1. Of or relating to the Palatine Hill in Rome.
  2. Of or relating to powers normally possessed by a sovereign but exercised by a lesser noble, or by a nominee of a sovereign.
  3. Of or relating to a palace, particularly for the Eastern and Western Roman emperors.
  4. Of or relating to a palatine or a palatinate, especially the Rhineland Palatinate.

Noun[edit]

palatine (plural palatines)

  1. A Roman soldier.
  2. A Roman or Byzantine official.
  3. A feudal lord, (a Pfalzgraf or Count-palatine), or a bishop possessing palatine powers.
  4. A resident of a palatinate.
  5. The highest dignitary in the Kingdom of Hungary after the king.

Wikipedia

Translations[edit]

Etymology 2[edit]

French palatin "palate", from Latin palatum

Adjective[edit]

palatine

  1. Of or relating to the palate
  2. Of or relating to a palatine bone.

Noun[edit]

palatine (plural palatines)

  1. (anatomy) One of a pair of bones behind the palate.

French[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From ‘Princess Palatine’ Anne Gonzaga, who popularised the garment.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

palatine f (plural palatines)

  1. (historical) tippet, shoulder cape

Anagrams[edit]

External links[edit]


Italian[edit]

Adjective[edit]

palatine f

  1. Feminine plural form of palatino

Anagrams[edit]


Latin[edit]

Adjective[edit]

palatine

  1. vocative masculine singular of palatinus