Nunc



[noo ngk; English nuhngk] /nʊŋk; English nʌŋk/

adverb, Latin.
1.
.

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  • Nunc-dimittis

    [nuhngk di-mit-is, noo ngk] /ˈnʌŋk dɪˈmɪt ɪs, ˈnʊŋk/ noun 1. (italics) the canticle beginning with the words of Simeon, in Luke 2:29–32, “Lord, now lettest thou thy servant depart in peace.”. 2. (lowercase) permission to leave; dismissal or departure. /ˈnʌŋk dɪˈmɪtɪs; ˈnʊŋk/ noun 1. the Latin name for the Canticle of Simeon (Luke 2:29–32) 2. […]

  • Nunchaku

    [nuhn-chah-koo] /nʌnˈtʃɑ ku/ noun 1. Sometimes, nunchakus. a Japanese hand weapon for defense against frontal assault, consisting of two foot-long hardwood sticks joined by a chain or thick cord that stretches to body width.



  • Nuncheon

    n. mid-14c., “slight refreshment,” originally taken in the afternoon, from none “noon” (see noon) + shench “draught, cup,” from Old English scenc, related to scencan “to pour out, to give to drink,” cognate with Old Frisian skenka “to give to drink, German, Dutch schenken “to give.” Cf. luncheon.

  • Nunchucks

    [nuhn-chah-koo] /nʌnˈtʃɑ ku/ noun 1. Sometimes, nunchakus. a Japanese hand weapon for defense against frontal assault, consisting of two foot-long hardwood sticks joined by a chain or thick cord that stretches to body width.



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