verb (used without object)
to utter the cry of a horse; whinny.
the cry of a horse; whinny.
the high-pitched cry of a horse; whinny
(intransitive) to make a neigh or a similar noise
(transitive) to utter with a sound like a neigh
Old English hnægan “to neigh,” probably of imitative origin (cf. Old Norse gneggja, Middle High German negen, French hennir, Japanese inanaki). Related: Neighed; neighing. As a noun from 1510s.
[ney-ber-hoo d] /ˈneɪ bərˌhʊd/ noun 1. the area or region around or near some place or thing; vicinity: the kids of the neighborhood; located in the neighborhood of Jackson and Vine streets. 2. a district or locality, often with reference to its character or inhabitants: a fashionable neighborhood; to move to a nicer neighborhood. 3. […]
noun 1. a neighborhood surveillance program or group in which residents keep watch over one another’s houses, patrol the streets, etc., in an attempt to prevent crime. noun a local organization or program to discourage crime by relying on the vigilance of the residents See crime watch
[ney-ber-ing] /ˈneɪ bər ɪŋ/ adjective 1. situated or living near; adjacent: to visit the neighboring towns. [ney-ber] /ˈneɪ bər/ noun 1. a person who lives near another. 2. a person or thing that is near another. 3. one’s fellow human being: to be generous toward one’s less fortunate neighbors. 4. a person who shows kindliness […]
[ney-ber-lee] /ˈneɪ bər li/ adjective 1. having or showing qualities befitting a ; friendly. adj. 1550s, from neighbor (n.) + -ly (1). Earlier as an adverb (1520s), while an earlier adjective form was neighborlike (late 15c.). Related: Neighborliness, which ousted earlier neighborship (mid-15c.).