[ol-guh, ohl-; Russian awl-guh] /ˈɒl gə, ˈoʊl-; Russian ˈɔl gə/
Saint, died a.d. 968? regent of Kiev until 955: saint of the Russian Orthodox Church.
a female given name: from a Scandinavian word meaning “holy.”.
fem. proper name, from Russian, probably from Norse Helga, literally “holy,” from Proto-Germanic *haliaga, from PIE *kailo- (see health). The masc. form is Oleg.
Ouf! un Langage pour les Grammaires Attribuees.
Inria, 1985. Language for specification of attribute grammars, used as the input language of the compiler writing system FNC-2. Applicative, strongly typed, polymorphic, pattern-matching, modules.
1. Old Low German. abbreviation 1. Old Low German Old Low German
[ol-uh-jee] /ˈɒl ə dʒi/ noun, plural ologies. Informal or Facetious. 1. any science or branch of knowledge. /ˈɒlədʒɪ/ noun (pl) -gies 1. (informal) a science or other branch of knowledge
[oh-loh-lee-oo-kee] /ˌoʊ loʊ liˈu ki/ noun 1. a woody vine, Turbina corymbosa, of the morning glory family, native to Central America, having seeds that are hallucinogenic and are used in some Indian rituals.
[aw-law-mohts] /ˈɔ lɔ moʊts/ noun 1. a city in central Moravia, in the E Czech Republic. /Czech ˈɔlɔmɔuts/ noun 1. a city in the Czech Republic, in North Moravia on the Morava River: capital of Moravia until 1640; university (1576). Pop: 102 000 (2005 est) German name Olmütz