[lahr-bawrd, -bohrd; Nautical lahr-berd] /ˈlɑrˌbɔrd, -ˌboʊrd; Nautical ˈlɑr bərd/ Nautical
(formerly) 2 (def 1).
(formerly) 2 (def 2, 3)
(nautical) a former word for port2
“left-hand side of a ship” (to a person on board and facing the bow), 1580s, from Middle English ladde-borde (c.1300), perhaps literally “the loading side,” if this was the side on which goods were loaded onto a ship, from laden “to load” + bord “ship’s side.” Altered 16c. on influence of starboard, then largely replaced by the specialized sense of port (n.1). to avoid confusion of similar-sounding words. The Old English term was bæcboard, literally “back board” (see starboard).
[lahrk] /lɑrk/ noun 1. long-acting reversible contraceptive (or contraception): the use of LARCs such as the intrauterine device, or IUD. Langley Research Center
[lahr-suh-ner] /ˈlɑr sə nər/ noun 1. a person who commits .
[lahr-suh-ner] /ˈlɑr sə nər/ noun 1. a person who commits . n. 1803, from larceny + -ist. Earlier was larcener (1630s).
[lahr-suh-nuh s] /ˈlɑr sə nəs/ adjective 1. of, resembling, or characteristic of . 2. guilty of . adj. 1742, from larceny + -ous.