[glas-tuh n-ber-ee; for 1 also glas-tuh n-buh-ree; for 2 also glas-uh n-ber-ee] /ˈglæs tənˌbɛr i; for 1 also ˈglæs tən bə ri; for 2 also ˈglæs ənˌbɛr i/
a borough of SW England, in whose vicinity the ruins of an important Iron Age lake village have been found and to which in folklore both King Arthur and Joseph of Arimathaea have been linked, the latter as the founder of the abbey there.
a town in N Connecticut.
a town in SW England, in Somerset: remains of prehistoric lake villages; the reputed burial place of King Arthur; site of a ruined Benedictine abbey, probably the oldest in England. Pop: 8429 (2001)
town in Somersetshire, famous as a prehistoric site, Old English Glestingabyrig, Glastingburi (725), “Stronghold (Old English byrig, dative of burh) of the people (Old English -inga-) living at Glaston,” a Celtic name, possibly meaning “woad place.”
noun 1. a folding chair having legs crossed front-to-back and having arms connected to the back and to the front seat rail.
adjective completely and strictly kosher; prepared in strict accordance with Jewish law; also called glatt kosher Word Origin Yiddish, fr Ger glatt ‘smooth’ + Heb kāšēr ‘proper’ Usage Note Judaism
[glaht] /glɑt/ adjective, Judaism. 1. prepared for eating according to the dietary laws followed by Hasidic Jews, which differ somewhat from those followed by other observers of kashruth: glatt kosher meat. 2. adhering to these laws: a glatt kosher restaurant. 3. (loosely) strictly kosher. adjective See glatt
[glou-buh-rahyt] /ˈglaʊ bəˌraɪt/ noun 1. a mineral, sodium calcium sulfate, Na 2 Ca(SO 4) 2 , often found as a deposit on the beds of salt lakes.