[mi-lan, -lahn] /mɪˈlæn, -ˈlɑn/
an industrial city in central Lombardy, in N Italy: cathedral.
a city in N Italy, in central Lombardy: Italy’s second largest city and chief financial and industrial centre; a centre of the Renaissance under the Visconti and Sforza families. Pop: 1 256 211 (2001) Italian name Milano (miˈlaːno) Latin name Mediolanum (ˌmeɪdɪəʊˈlɑːnəm)
city in northern Italy, Roman Mediolanum, from Gaulish medios “middle” + lanu “plain,” in reference to its situation in the Po Valley. Related: Milanese.
Milan [(mi-lahn, mi-lan)]
Capital of the Lombardy region in northern Italy; since the Middle Ages, an international commercial, financial, and industrial center.
Note: Milan is a center for fashion and design.
Note: Its landmarks include the opera house La Scala and the church of Santa Maria delle Grazie, which houses a famous fresco by Leonardo da Vinci, The Last Supper.
[mil-uh-nawf, -nof; Serbo-Croatian. mee-lah-nawf] /ˈmɪl əˌnɔf, -ˌnɒf; Serbo-Croatian. ˈmi lɑˌnɔf/ noun 1. Zinka [zing-kuh;; Serbo-Croatian zing-kah] /ˈzɪŋ kə;; Serbo-Croatian ˈzɪŋ kɑ/ (Show IPA), (Zinka Kunc) 1906–1989, Yugoslavian soprano, in the U.S., born in Croatia.
tool A Perl BNF parser generator by Jeffrey Kegler firstname.lastname@example.org. Milarepa takes a source grammar written in a mixture of BNF and Perl and generates Perl source, which, when enclosed in a simple wrapper, parses the language described by the grammar. Milarepa is not restricted to LRn grammars, and the parse logic follows directly from […]
[mee-laht-tsaw] /miˈlɑt tsɔ/ noun 1. a seaport in NE Sicily, in Italy. /Italian miˈlattso/ noun 1. a port in NE Sicily: founded in the 8th century bc; scene of a battle (1860), in which Garibaldi defeated the Bourbon forces. Pop: 32 108 (2001) Ancient name Mylae (ˈmaɪˌliː)
[milch] /mɪltʃ/ adjective 1. (of a domestic animal) yielding milk; kept or suitable for milk production. /mɪltʃ/ noun 1. (modifier) (esp of cattle) yielding milk 2. (informal) milch cow, a source of easy income, esp a person adj. “giving milk,” from Old English -milce “milking,” from West Germanic *melik- “milk” (see milk (n)).