[zhey-ree-koh] /ʒeɪ riˈkoʊ/
(Jean Louis André) Théodore
[zhahn lwee ahn-drey tey-aw-dawr] /ʒɑ̃ lwi ɑ̃ˈdreɪ teɪ ɔˈdɔr/ (Show IPA), 1791–1824, French painter.
(Jean Louis André) Théodore (teɔdɔr). 1791–1824, French romantic painter, noted for his skill in capturing movement, esp of horses
a mountain of Samaria, about 3,000 feet above the Mediterranean. It was on the left of the valley containing the ancient town of Shechem (q.v.), on the way to Jerusalem. It stood over against Mount Ebal, the summits of these mountains being distant from each other about 2 miles (Deut. 27; Josh. 8:30-35). On the […]
[ger-lah-khawf-kah] /ˈgɛr lɑˌxɔf kɑ/ noun 1. a mountain in N Slovakia: highest peak of the Carpathian Mountains. 8737 feet (2663 meters). /Slovak ˈɡɛrlaxɔfka/ noun 1. a mountain in N Slovakia, in the Tatra Mountains: the highest peak of the Carpathian Mountains. Height: 2663 m (8737 ft)
[jurm] /dʒɜrm/ noun 1. a microorganism, especially when disease-producing; microbe. 2. a bud, offshoot, or seed. 3. the rudiment of a living organism; an embryo in its early stages. 4. the initial stage in development or evolution, as a or ancestral form. 5. something that serves as a source or initial stage for subsequent development: […]
[jer-meyn; French zher-men] /dʒərˈmeɪn; French ʒɛrˈmɛn/ noun 1. a female given name. Germain (zhěr-mān’) French mathematician who made significant advances in theoretical mathematics. Her researches into number theory in particular provided the first partial solution to Fermat’s last theorem (1820).