homes

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See also: Homes

English[edit]

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

homes

  1. plural of home

Noun[edit]

homes

  1. (slang) Alternative spelling of holmes
    • 2007, Robert Crais, The Two Minute Rule:
      Ghee said, "Yo, homes. This is my youngest baby, Marisol. Sweetie, say hi to Mr. Holman." Marisol told Holman it was a pleasure to meet him.
    • 2008, Matthew Ray, Ethan Brown's Twisted Reality:
      I said what's up Homes? What you doing over this side of the hood?

Verb[edit]

homes

  1. third-person singular simple present indicative of home

Anagrams[edit]

Catalan[edit]

Noun[edit]

homes

  1. plural of home

Galician[edit]

Noun[edit]

homes m pl

  1. plural of home

Middle English[edit]

Noun[edit]

homes

  1. plural of hom

Narragansett[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Unclear. Possibly either:

Noun[edit]

hômes anim (plural hômesuck)

  1. old man
    Synonym: kichize

Declension[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Monica Macaulay; Margaret Noodin; J. Randolph Valentine (en) Papers of the Forty-Fourth Algonquian Conference: Actes du Congrès des Algonquinistes, SUNY Press, →ISBN, page 111: “EMah /nə̆maxōm/ 'my grandfather' (⟨Nemoghhome⟩ < PEA *nəməhxōm < PA *nemehšo·ma) was taken into Western Abenaki as WAb (nmahom) 'my grandfather', displacing the inherited word WAb ⟨nmosom(is)⟩ in its original primary meaning (now 'my remote male ancestor').”
  2. ^ Joseph Laurent (1884) New Familiar Abenakis and English Dialogues: The First Ever Published on the Grammatical System, page 20: “Nmahom.”
  3. ^ James Hammond Trumbull (1903), “*hômes”, in Natick Dictionary, Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office, →OCLC, page 28
  4. ^ F. O'Brien & J. Jennings (2001) Introduction to the Narragansett Language[1], Newport: Aquidneck Indian Council, →LCCN, page 86

Further reading[edit]

Portuguese[edit]

Noun[edit]

homes

  1. plural of home