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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Dove (0.01088 detik)
Found 4 items, similar to Dove.
English → Indonesian (Kamus Landak) Definition: dove merpati
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: dove burung merpati
English → English (WordNet) Definition: dove dive See diva [also: dove] dive n 1: a cheap disreputable nightclub or dance hall [syn: honkytonk] 2: a headlong plunge into water [syn: diving] 3: a steep nose-down descent by an aircraft [syn: nose dive] [also: dove] dive v 1: drop steeply; “the stock market plunged” [syn: plunge, plunk] 2: plunge into water; “I was afraid to dive from the board into the pool” 3: swim under water; “the children enjoyed diving and looking for shells” [also: dove] dove n 1: any of numerous small pigeons 2: someone who prefers negotiations to armed conflict in the conduct of foreign relations [syn: peacenik] [ant: hawk] 3: a constellation in the southern hemisphere near Puppis and Caelum [syn: Columba] 4: flesh of a pigeon suitable for roasting or braising; flesh of a dove (young squab) may be broiled [syn: squab] 5: an emblem of peace dove See dive
English → English (gcide) Definition: Dove Dive \Dive\, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Dived, colloq. Dove, a relic of the AS. strong forms de['a]f, dofen; p. pr. & vb. n. Diving.] [OE. diven, duven, AS. d?fan to sink, v. t., fr. d?fan, v. i.; akin to Icel. d?fa, G. taufen, E. dip, deep, and perh. to dove, n. Cf. Dip.] 1. To plunge into water head foremost; to thrust the body under, or deeply into, water or other fluid. [1913 Webster] It is not that pearls fetch a high price because men have dived for them. --Whately. [1913 Webster] Note: The colloquial form dove is common in the United States as an imperfect tense form. [1913 Webster] All [the walruses] dove down with a tremendous splash. --Dr. Hayes. [1913 Webster] When closely pressed it [the loon] dove . . . and left the young bird sitting in the water. --J. Burroughs. [1913 Webster] 2. Fig.: To plunge or to go deeply into any subject, question, business, etc.; to penetrate; to explore. --South. [1913 Webster] Dove \Dove\ (d[u^]v), n. [OE. dove, duve, douve, AS. d[=u]fe; akin to OS. d[=u]ba, D. duif, OHG. t[=u]ba, G. taube, Icel. d[=u]fa, Sw. dufva, Dan. due, Goth. d[=u]b[=o]; perh. from the root of E. dive.] 1. (Zo["o]l.) A pigeon of the genus Columba and various related genera. The species are numerous. [1913 Webster] Note: The domestic dove, including the varieties called fantails, tumblers, carrier pigeons, etc., was derived from the rock pigeon (Columba livia) of Europe and Asia; the turtledove of Europe, celebrated for its sweet, plaintive note, is Columba turtur or Turtur vulgaris; the ringdove, the largest of European species, is Columba palumbus; the Carolina dove , or Mourning dove, is Zenaidura macroura; the sea dove is the little auk (Mergulus alle or Alle alle ). See Turtledove, Ground dove, and Rock pigeon . The dove is a symbol of peace, innocence, gentleness, and affection; also, in art and in the Scriptures, the typical symbol of the Holy Ghost. [1913 Webster] 2. A word of endearment for one regarded as pure and gentle. [1913 Webster] O my dove, . . . let me hear thy voice. --Cant. ii. 14. [1913 Webster] 3. a person advocating peace, compromise or conciliation rather than war or conflict. Opposite of hawk. [PJC] Dove tick (Zo["o]l.), a mite (Argas reflexus) which infests doves and other birds. Soiled dove, a prostitute. [Slang]

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