[gree-shuh n] /ˈgri ʃən/
(especially with reference to ancient Greece).
an expert in the language or literature.
(esp of beauty or architecture) conforming to Greek ideals, esp in being classically simple
a scholar of or expert in the Greek language or literature
another word for Greek
c.1400, from Latin Graecia “Greece” (see Greek) + people ending -ian. The noun meaning “a Greek” is from early 15c.
Hellenists, Greek-Jews; Jews born in a foreign country, and thus did not speak Hebrew (Acts 6:1; 9:29), nor join in the Hebrew services of the Jews in Palestine, but had synagogues of their own in Jerusalem. Joel 3:6 =Greeks.
noun 1. a profile distinguished by the absence of the hollow between the upper ridge of the nose and the forehead, thereby forming a straight line.
[gree-siz-uh m] /ˈgri sɪz əm/ noun 1. the spirit of Greek thought, art, etc. 2. adoption or imitation of this. 3. an idiom or peculiarity of Greek. /ˈɡriːˌsɪzəm/ noun 1. a variant spelling (esp US) of Graecism
[gree-sahyz] /ˈgri saɪz/ verb (used with object), Grecized, Grecizing. 1. to impart Greek characteristics to. 2. to translate into Greek. verb (used without object), Grecized, Grecizing. 3. to conform to what is Greek; adopt Greek speech, customs, etc. /ˈɡriːsaɪz/ verb 1. a variant spelling (esp US) of Graecize
[grek-oh; Spanish, Italian gre-kaw] /ˈgrɛk oʊ; Spanish, Italian ˈgrɛ kɔ/ noun 1. José [hoh-zey;; Spanish haw-se] /hoʊˈzeɪ;; Spanish hɔˈsɛ/ (Show IPA), 1918–2001, U.S. dancer and choreographer, born in Italy. 2. El [el] /ɛl/ (Show IPA), . 1. a combining form representing Greek, in compound words: Greco-Roman. [el grek-oh; Spanish el gre-kaw] /ɛl ˈgrɛk oʊ; Spanish […]