[duhn-suh-neyn, duhn-suh-neyn] /ˈdʌn səˌneɪn, ˌdʌn səˈneɪn/
a hill NE of Perth, in central Scotland: a ruined fort on its summit is traditionally called Macbeth’s Castle. 1012 feet (308 meters).
a hill in central Scotland, in the Sidlaw Hills: the ruined fort at its summit is regarded as Macbeth’s castle. Height: 308 m (1012 ft)
- Duns Scotus
[duhnz skoh-tuh s] /dʌnz ˈskoʊ təs/ noun 1. John (“Doctor Subtilis”) 1265?–1308, Scottish scholastic theologian. /ˈdʌnz ˈskɒtəs/ noun 1. John. ?1265–1308, Scottish scholastic theologian and Franciscan priest: opposed the theology of St Thomas Aquinas See also Scotism
[duhn-stuh-buh l] /ˈdʌn stə bəl/ noun 1. John, c1390–1453, English composer. /ˈdʌnstəbəl/ noun 1. an industrial town in SE central England, in Bedfordshire. Pop: 50 775 (2001) /ˈdʌnstəbəl/ noun 1. John. died 1453, English composer, esp of motets and mass settings, noted for his innovations in harmony and rhythm
[duhn-stuh n] /ˈdʌn stən/ noun 1. Saint, a.d. c925–988, English statesman: archbishop of Canterbury 961–978. 2. a male given name: from an Old English word meaning “stone hill.”. /ˈdʌnstən/ noun 1. Saint. ?909–988 ad, English prelate and statesman; archbishop of Canterbury (959–988). He revived monasticism in England on Benedictine lines and promoted education. Feast day: […]
[duhnt, doo nt] /dʌnt, dʊnt/ Scot. noun 1. a hard blow or hit, especially one that makes a dull sound; thump. verb (used with object) 2. to strike, especially with a dull sound. [duhnt] /dʌnt/ verb (used without object) 1. (of ceramic ware) to crack because of excessively rapid cooling. /dʌnt; dʊnt/ noun 1. a […]