another name for the (European) sea eagle
a river in N central Republic of Ireland, rising in County Cavan and flowing north across the border, through Upper Lough Erne and Lower Lough Erne and then west to Donegal Bay. Length: about 96 km (60 miles)
“sea eagle,” from Old English earn “eagle,” a common Germanic word (cf. Old High German arn, German Aar, Middle Dutch arent, Old Norse örn, Gothic ara “eagle”), from PIE root *or- “great bird, eagle” (cf. Greek ornis “bird,” Old Church Slavonic orilu, Lithuanian erelis, Welsh eryr “eagle”). The Germanic word also survives in the first element of old Germanic names such as Arnold and Arthur.
[ur-nist] /ˈɜr nɪst/ noun 1. a male given name: from an Old English word meaning “vigor, intent.”. masc. proper name, from French Ernest, of German origin (cf. Old High German Ernust, German Ernst), literally “earnestness” (see earnest). Among the top 50 names for boys born in U.S. from 1880 through 1933.
- Ernest hemingway
[hem-ing-wey] /ˈhɛm ɪŋˌweɪ/ noun 1. Ernest (Miller) 1899–1961, U.S. novelist, short-story writer, and journalist: Nobel Prize 1954. /ˈhɛmɪŋˌweɪ/ noun 1. Ernest. 1899–1961, US novelist and short-story writer. His novels include The Sun Also Rises (1926), A Farewell to Arms (1929), For Whom the Bell Tolls (1940), and The Old Man and the Sea (1952): Nobel […]
[ur-nuh-steen] /ˈɜr nəˌstin/ noun 1. a female given name: derived from Ernest. fem. form of Ernest.
[ur-nee] /ˈɜr ni/ noun 1. a male given name, form of . 2. a female given name, form of . [pahyl] /paɪl/ noun 1. Ernest (“Ernie”) 1900–45, U.S. war correspondent and journalist. 2. Howard, 1853–1911, U.S. illustrator and author. /ˈɜːnɪ/ noun 1. (in Britain) a machine that randomly selects winning numbers of Premium Bonds