[Serbo-Croatian. pawd-gaw-ree-tsah] /Serbo-Croatian. ˈpɔd gɔˌri tsɑ/
the capital of Montenegro.
[mon-tuh-nee-groh, -neg-roh] /ˌmɒn təˈni groʊ, -ˈnɛg roʊ/
a republic in S Europe since 2006: formerly a constituent republic of Yugoslavia, in the SW part (1918–2006); an independent kingdom 1878–1918. 6333 sq. mi. (13,812 sq. km).
the capital of Montenegro: under Turkish rule (1474–1878). Pop: 230 000 (2005 est) Former name (1946–92) Titograd
a republic in S central Europe, bordering on the Adriatic; declared a kingdom in 1910 and united with Serbia, Croatia, and other territories in 1918 to form Yugoslavia; remained united with Serbia as the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia when the other Yugoslav constituent republics became independent in 1991–92; Union of Serbia and Montenegro formed in 2003 and dissolved 2006. Mainly mountainous. Language: Serbian (Montenegrin). Religion: Orthodox Christian majority. Currency: euro. Capital: Podgorica. Pop: 653 474 (2013 est). Area: 13 812 sq km (5387 sq miles)
Adriatic coastal nation, from Venetian Italian (Tuscan monte nero), literally “black mountain,” a loan-translation of the local Slavonic name, Crnagora. Related: Montenegrine.
[pod-gawr-nee; Russian puhd-gawr-nee] /pɒdˈgɔr ni; Russian pʌdˈgɔr ni/ noun 1. Nikolai Viktorovich [nyi-kuh-lahy vyeek-tuh-ruh-vyich] /nyɪ kʌˈlaɪ ˈvyik tə rə vyɪtʃ/ (Show IPA), 1903–83, Russian government official: president of the Soviet Union 1965–77.
[poj-ee] /ˈpɒdʒ i/ adjective, podgier, podgiest. Chiefly British. 1. . /ˈpɒdʒɪ/ adjective podgier, podgiest 1. short and fat; chubby adj. 1846, later collateral form of pudgy (q.v.).
[poh-dee-uh m] /ˈpoʊ di əm/ noun, plural podiums, podia [poh-dee-uh] /ˈpoʊ di ə/ (Show IPA) 1. a small platform for the conductor of an orchestra, for a public speaker, etc. 2. Architecture. 3. . 4. a counter or booth, as one at an airport for handling tickets or dispensing information. 5. Zoology, Anatomy. a foot. […]
- Podiatric medicine
podiatric medicine n. See podiatry.