Collins Italian-English Dictionary.
Origin: From the Latin word gratia, meaning "thankfulness," "favor," or "mercy."
Related terms: Gracie, gracious, gratitude
How do you spell gratia? G-R-A-T-I-A. Thank goodness for dictionaries!
Peluche's Italian-English dictionary has been translated.
Peluche is a cartoon character created by Gianni Boncompagni. He first appeared in 1963 on a magazine called "L'Eco di Bonnompaa". After this success, another publisher wanted to release a book about Peluche but Mr. Bonnompaa didn't like this idea so he decided to create his own comic book series with his characters. The first issue was released in 1964 and since then there have been more than 150 issues published.
Mr. Bonnompaa died in 1971 but his son continued publishing new stories featuring Peluche. Since then, there have been many other authors who have written new episodes. Today, more than 30 artists are working on the series which makes it one of the most popular comics in Italy.
In 1987, another publisher started publishing books based on Peluche. These books were very successful and today there are more than 100 titles available in Europe and America.
God bless you. Thank you.
Thank you, God, for this food. We pray that it will strengthen our bodies and bind us to You. Through Christ, our Lord. Amen.
Gratias means "thank you" in Latin. It's a common prayer at meals and before eating foods which have been blessed by a priest. The blessing includes all types of fish over 50 grams (2 oz) and meat from cattle killed according to Christian rules. Eating meat on Fridays, during Lent, and during periods of abstinence is prohibited by Catholic law. However, if one is suffering from hunger because of one's devotion to Christ or because there is no other choice, then some priests will grant an exemption from this rule.
The words "gratis" and "ad libitum" are often found together on menus. They mean "free of charge." Although meat is not free, there is no charge for it. It is considered a gift from God.
Rough, uncouth, harsh, crude (comparative grober, superlative grobsten). As a noun, it means "a rude or unrefined person." As an adjective, it means "rude," "unmannerly," "boorish," and "vulgar." It also means "a wooden peg used to fasten clothes lines to a house wall."
Grob is one of those English words that have made their way into German language. It means "rough" and appears in phrases like "grobe Menschen" which means "rough people." It also appears in words like "Gebärmutter" which means "bleeding uterus" or "breast milk." There are several other English words that have found their way into German language including "brutal," "fantastic," "hideous," "insane," "merciless," "outrageous," "shocking," and "sick."
It has been used in Germany since 1555 and has many variations of its own.
It is also used as a form of address for someone who is very dear to you.
"Gra is Latin for love. Since the first lines were engraved on Ogham stones, words have been treasured in Ireland, and they are honored through music, poetry, and the art of ordinary discourse. Words are love, and love is words." - Eavan Boland
Grave is a memorial site where the bodies of dead people are kept until cremation or burial. The word comes from the Latin gravis, "heavy," and refers to the weight that these sites can sometimes cause to property values.
In Ireland, GRA is the way that friends and family remember those who have died. There are two types of graves in Ireland: religious graves and national graves. A religious grave is located within a church cemetery. These graves are owned by the church that owns the cemetery. People who are not affiliated with a religion may also be buried in a religious grave. A national grave is located at Arbour Cemetery in Cork or Newgrange Park in County Meath. These graves are owned by the government that administers them. Anyone can visit a national grave, regardless of their connection to the person whose grave it is.
In both religious and national graves, friends and family add flowers to the headstone or marker as a sign of respect. They may also write letters and leave photographs on the body for others to see.
Gremolata (IPA: [gremo' la: ta]) or gremolada (IPA: [gremo' la: da]) is a green sauce comprised of parsley, lemon zest, and garlic. It is the traditional complement to ossobuco alla milanese, a Milanese braised veal shank dish. Gremolata can also be served as a garnish. Wikipedia
Il miele (Italian for honey) è un condimento che pu�ovare il gusto dei piatti cotti e che si adegua bene alle salse. Giaivano antiche testimonianze di uve d'uovo, nero bianco e rosso vino armonioso nell'Egitto del II millennio a. Oggi il miele viene usato in modo diverso, ma anche oggi resta sempre l'ingrediente principale della salsa tartaruga. Il nome deriva dall'odore di uve d'astro.
La parmigiana è un insieme di cucina italiana composto per intero da formaggio, pecorino romano, agrumi, olio di olive e sale.
Entries containing the word "Grumio" Coquus (genitive coqui) is a noun (masc.) A cook is someone who prepares food.
Coq-uis is a Latin word that means chicken. The term grumio refers to any low-level employee, especially a servant or slave. The word comes from the Greek word for slave, graptein. Thus, a "grumio" is a slave girl.
Grumium was a Roman family name. It is derived from the Latin word for slave, grumus.
The word "grumio" in Latin sounds like "groom" and has the same meaning as it does in English. A "grumus" is a dirty joke told by one groom to another outside of courtrooms when there are no jurors present. The humor lies in the fact that both words mean "slave" but their meanings are completely opposite.
In ancient Rome, slaves were used to work the mines, on the farms, in the workshops, and as domestic help. Some masters treated their slaves well; others did not. But no matter what role they played, all slaves were regarded as property.