[fuh-lan-jist] /fəˈlæn dʒɪst/
a member of the Falange.
1937, member of the Falange, the fascist party in Spain (founded 1933), from Spanish Falange (Española) “(Spanish) Phalanx,” from Latin phalanx (genitive phalangis); see phalanx.
[fah-lah] /fɑˈlɑ/ noun 1. a text or refrain in old songs. 2. a type of part song or madrigal popular in the 16th and 17th centuries. /fɑːˈlɑː/ noun 1. (esp in 16th-century songs) a refrain sung to the syllables fa-la-la
[fah-lah-shuh, fuh-] /fɑˈlɑ ʃə, fə-/ noun, plural Falashas (especially collectively) Falasha. 1. a member of an Ethiopian people who speak a Hamitic language and who practice a form of Judaism. /fəˈlæʃə/ noun (pl) -sha, -shas 1. a member of a tribe of Black Ethiopian Jews n. “dark-skinned Jewish tribe of Abyssinia,” 1710, from Ethiopian, literally […]
[fal-buh-luh] /ˈfæl bə lə/ noun 1. a furbelow or puckered flounce for decorating dresses in the 17th century. /ˈfælbələ/ noun 1. a gathered flounce, frill, or ruffle
[fal-keyt] /ˈfæl keɪt/ adjective 1. curved like a scythe or sickle; hooked; falciform. /ˈfælkeɪt/ adjective 1. (biology) shaped like a sickle adj. 1826, from Latin falcatus, from falcem (nominative falx) “sickle.” falcate fal·cate (fāl’kāt’) adj. Falciform.