Archaic. a church.
(archaic or poetic) a temple or shrine
“weathercock,” late 14c., from Old English fana “flag, banner,” from Proto-Germanic *fanon (cf. Old Frisian fana, Gothic fana “piece of cloth,” Old High German fano, German Fahne “flag, standard”); possibly cognate with Latin pannus “piece of cloth” (see pane).
[fan-l, -yuh l; formerly fuhn-l; spelling pronunciation fan-yoo-uh l] /ˈfæn l, -yəl; formerly ˈfʌn l; spelling pronunciation ˈfæn yu əl/ noun 1. Peter, 1700–43, American merchant: builder of Faneuil Hall.
noun 1. a market house and public hall in Boston, Massachusetts, called “the Cradle of Liberty” because it was used as a meeting place by American patriots immediately before the Revolutionary War.
[fan-fair] /ˈfæn fɛər/ noun 1. a flourish or short air played on trumpets or the like. 2. an ostentatious display or flourish. 3. publicity or advertising. /ˈfænfɛə/ noun 1. a flourish or short tune played on brass instruments, used as a military signal, at a ceremonial event, etc 2. an ostentatious flourish or display n. […]
[fan-fuh-ron] /ˈfæn fəˌrɒn/ noun 1. a braggart. 2. a fanfare.