From Latin Ararat, from Ancient Greek Ἀραράτ (Ararát), from Biblical Hebrew אֲרָרָט (ʾărārāṭ), in Genesis 8:4. Corresponds to Akkadian 𒆳𒌵 (Urarṭu, “Urartu”), the name of a land which in Classical Antiquity became known as 𐎠𐎼𐎷𐎡𐎴 (a-r-mi-i-n /Armina/) (in Behistun inscription, 6th century BC), Ἀρμενία (Armenía) (in Hecataeus of Miletus, ca. 476 BC).
- Mount Ararat, the tallest mountain of Turkey and of the entire Armenian Highland. In Armenian antiquity known as Masis, it became associated with the Biblical "Mountains of Ararat" (Genesis 8:4) at some point during the Middle Ages.
- 2011 [31 December 1977], Carter, Jimmy, White House Diary, →ISBN, LCCN 2010015544, OCLC 712116640, page 156:
- We left Poland in a heavy snow and enjoyed the flight to Tehran, flying over some very interesting terrain. Although it was a clear day, we never were sure whether or not we saw Mount Ararat to the north.
- A province (marz) of modern Armenia. Capital and largest city: Artashat.
- A town and urban community in Ararat province, Armenia.
- A large village in Ararat province, Armenia, a few miles north of the town of the same name.
- A small city in the Rural City of Ararat district, Victoria, Australia, named after a local Mount Ararat.
- An unincorporated community in Long Hill Township, Surry County, North Carolina, United States, named after the Ararat River.
- An unincorporated community in Patrick County, Virginia, United States, named after the Ararat River.
- A transliteration of the Armenian male given name Արարատ (Ararat).
- (provinces of Armenia) Aragatsotn, Ararat, Armavir, Gegharkunik, Kotayk, Lori, Shirak, Syunik, Tavush, Vayots Dzor (Category: en:Provinces of Armenia)
Ararat ? (indeclinable)