[frahngk; French frahnk] /frɑŋk; French frɑ̃k/
[sey-zar oh-gyst] /seɪˈzar oʊˈgüst/ (Show IPA), 1822–90, French composer, born in Belgium.
James, 1882–1964, U.S. physicist, born in Germany: Nobel Prize 1925.
(French) (frɑ̃k). César (Auguste) (sezar). 1822–90, French composer, organist, and teacher, born in Belgium. His works, some of which make use of cyclic form, include a violin sonata, a string quartet, the Symphony in D Minor (1888), and much organ music
(fræŋk). James. 1882–1964, US physicist, born in Germany: shared a Nobel prize for physics with Gustav Hertz (1925) for work on the quantum theory, particularly the effects of bombarding atoms with electrons
1. a combining form representing French, or France: Francophile; Franco-Prussian. /ˈfræŋkəʊ-/ combining form 1. indicating France or French: Franco-Prussian word-forming element meaning “French,” from Medieval Latin comb. form of Franci “the Franks,” hence, by extension, “the French” (see Frank). Used in forming English compound words from early 18c.
[frang-koh-uh-mer-i-kuh n] /ˈfræŋ koʊ əˈmɛr ɪ kən/ noun 1. an American of French or French-Canadian descent. adjective 2. of or relating to both France and America.
- Franco-Belgian system
[frang-koh-bel-juh n] /ˈfræŋ koʊˈbɛl dʒən/ noun 1. .
- Francois guise
[geez] /giz/ noun 1. François de Lorraine [frahn-swa duh law-ren] /frɑ̃ˈswa də lɔˈrɛn/ (Show IPA), 2nd Duc de, 1519–63, French general and statesman. 2. his son, Henri I de Lorraine [ahn-ree] /ɑ̃ˈri/ (Show IPA), Duc de, 1550–88, French general and leader of opposition to the Huguenots. /ɡaɪz/ noun 1. semblance or pretence: under the guise […]