(philosophy) a school of thought, founded at the University of Frankfurt in 1923 by Theodor Adorno, Herbert Marcuse and others, derived from Marxist, Freudian, and Hegelian theory
[frang-kee] /ˈfræŋ ki/ noun 1. a male given name, form of .
[frang-kin-sens] /ˈfræŋ kɪnˌsɛns/ noun 1. an aromatic gum resin from various Asian and African trees of the genus Boswellia, especially B. carteri, used chiefly for burning as incense in religious or ceremonial practices, in perfumery, and in pharmaceutical and fumigating preparations. /ˈfræŋkɪnˌsɛns/ noun 1. an aromatic gum resin obtained from trees of the burseraceous genus […]
[frang-kish] /ˈfræŋ kɪʃ/ adjective 1. of or relating to the Franks. noun 2. the West Germanic language of the ancient Franks; Old Franconian. See also (def 1). /ˈfræŋkɪʃ/ noun 1. the ancient West Germanic language of the Franks, esp the dialect that contributed to the vocabulary of modern French See also Franconian, Old High German […]
[frangk-luh nd] /ˈfræŋk lənd/ noun 1. Sir Edward, 1825–99, English chemist: developed theory of valence.