[lik-ey-oh-nee-uh, -ohn-yuh, lahy-key-] /ˌlɪk eɪˈoʊ ni ə, -ˈoʊn yə, ˌlaɪ keɪ-/
an ancient country in S Asia Minor: later a Roman province.
an ancient region of S Asia Minor, north of the Taurus Mountains; corresponds to present-day S central Turkey
an inland province of Asia Minor, on the west of Cappadocia and the south of Galatia. It was a Roman province, and its chief towns were Iconium, Lystra, and Derbe. The “speech of Lycaonia” (Acts 14:11) was probably the ancient Assyrian language, or perhaps, as others think, a corrupt Greek intermingled with Syriac words. Paul preached in this region, and revisited it (Acts 16:1-6; 18:23; 19:1).
[lee-sey] /liˈseɪ/ noun, plural lycées [lee-seyz; French lee-sey] /liˈseɪz; French liˈseɪ/ (Show IPA) 1. a secondary school, especially in France, maintained by the government. /lise; English ˈliːseɪ/ noun (pl) lycées (lise; English) (ˈliːseɪz) 1. a secondary school
[lahy-see-uh m] /laɪˈsi əm/ noun 1. an institution for popular education providing discussions, lectures, concerts, etc. 2. a building for such activities. 3. (initial capital letter) the gymnasium where Aristotle taught, in ancient Athens. 4. a lycée. /laɪˈsɪəm/ noun (now chiefly in the names of buildings) 1. a public building for concerts, lectures, etc 2. […]
[lich] /lɪtʃ/ noun 1. British Obsolete. . [lich] /lɪtʃ/ noun, British Obsolete. 1. the body; the trunk. 2. a dead body; corpse. n. also litch, lych, “body, corpse,” southern England dialectal survival of Old English lic “body, dead body, corpse,” cognate with Old Frisian lik, Dutch lijk, Old High German lih, German leiche “dead body,” […]
[lee-chee] /ˈli tʃi/ noun, plural litchis. 1. the fruit of a Chinese tree, Litchi chinensis, of the soapberry family, consisting of a thin, brittle shell enclosing a sweet, jellylike pulp and a single seed. 2. the tree itself. /ˌlaɪˈtʃiː/ noun 1. a variant spelling of litchi /ˌlaɪˈtʃiː/ noun 1. a Chinese sapindaceous tree, Litchi chinensis, […]