turp

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Albanian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Latin turpis.

Noun[edit]

turp m

  1. shame

Azeri[edit]

Noun[edit]

turp (definite accusative turpu, plural turplar)

  1. radish

Latvian[edit]

Alternative forms[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From tur(there) +‎ -p.

Pronunciation[edit]

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Adverb[edit]

turp

  1. used to indicate an unnamed place relatively far from the speaker as the target of motion; there, to there, thither, to that place
    doties turp‎ ― to go there
    turp un atpakaļ‎ ― there and back
    šurp un turp‎ ― here and there, hither and thither, to and fro
    Dima zināja alpu pļavu, kur riesta laikā pulcējās brieži, un devās turp‎ ― Dima knew an alpine meadow where deer gather during the rut, and he went there
    “man liekas, ka būs pērkons; skaties turp” viņš rādīja uz dienvidrietumiem, kur tumši mākoņi karājās pār apvārsni‎ ― “it seems to me that there will be thunder; look there” he pointed to the southwest, where dark clouds were hanging over the horizon
    Oļiņš, dzirdēdams sievu pa kambari kliedzam, gāja turpu raudzīt, kas tur esot par nelaimi‎ ― Oļiņš, hearing (his) wife cry, went three to see what misfortune had happened

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Turkish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Proto-Turkic *turmā(radish), from an Iranian language. Compare Hungarian torma(horseradish), Persian ترب(torob, radish).

Noun[edit]

turp

  1. radish