[doo-brawv-nik] /ˈdu brɔv nɪk/
a seaport in S Croatia, on the Adriatic: resort.
a port in W Croatia, on the Dalmatian coast: an important commercial centre in the Middle Ages; damaged in 1991 when it was shelled by Serbian artillery. Pop: 43 770 (2001) Former Italian name (until 1918) Ragusa
Dubrovnik [(dooh-brawv-nik, doo-brawv-nik)]
City in southern Croatia on the Adriatic Sea.
Note: Retaining much of its medieval architecture and character, the city was a popular tourist center before it was badly damaged in 1991 during the civil war between the Croats and the Serbs.
[duhb-step] /ˈdʌbˌstɛp/ noun 1. a style of mostly instrumental electronic music, originating in London, influenced by and characterized by syncopated rhythm and an emphasis on bass and drum elements. /ˈdʌbˌstɛp/ noun 1. a genre of electronic music conveying a dark and brooding atmosphere through prominent bass lines
[doo-buh-fey, dyoo-; French dy-by-fe] /ˌdu bəˈfeɪ, ˌdyu-; French dü büˈfɛ/ noun 1. Jean [zhahn] /ʒɑ̃/ (Show IPA), 1901–85, French painter. /French dybyfɛ/ noun 1. Jean (ʒɑ̃). 1901–85, French painter, inspired by graffiti and the untrained art of children and psychotics
[dyk] /dük/ noun, plural ducs [dyk] /dük/ (Show IPA). French. 1. .
[duh-byook] /dəˈbyuk/ noun 1. a city in E Iowa, on the Mississippi River.