Found 3 items, similar to Welsh.
English → Indonesian
English → English
adj : of or relating to or characteristic of Wales or its people
or their language; “the Welsh coast”
; “Welsh syntax”
n 1: a native or resident of Wales [syn: Welshman
2: a Celtic language of Wales
3: Welsh breed of dual-purpose cattle [syn: Welsh Black
English → English
1. The language of Wales, or of the Welsh people.
2. pl. The natives or inhabitants of Wales.
Note: The Welsh call themselves Cymry, in the plural, and a
Welshman Cymro, and their country Cymru, of which the
adjective is Cymreig, and the name of their language
Cymraeg. They are a branch of the Celtic family, and a
relic of the earliest known population of England,
driven into the mountains of Wales by the Anglo-Saxon
, a. [AS. w[ae]lisc, welisc, from wealh a stranger,
foreigner, not of Saxon origin, a Welshman, a Celt, Gael;
akin to OHG. walh, whence G. w["a]lsch or welsch, Celtic,
Welsh, Italian, French, Foreign, strange, OHG. walhisc; from
the name of a Celtic tribe. See Walnut
Of or pertaining to Wales, or its inhabitants. [Sometimes
written also Welch
, a fine kind of flannel made from the fleece
of the flocks of the Welsh mountains, and largely
manufactured by hand.
, or Welsh hook
, a weapon of war used in
former times by the Welsh, commonly regarded as a kind of
poleax. --Fairholt. --Craig.
(O. Eng. Law), a species of mortgage, being
a conveyance of an estate, redeemable at any time on
payment of the principal, with an understanding that the
profits in the mean time shall be received by the
mortgagee without account, in satisfaction of interest.
, a choice and delicate kind of mutton obtained
from a breed of small sheep in Wales.
(Bot.), a kind of onion (Allium fistulosum
having hollow inflated stalks and leaves, but scarcely any
bulb, a native of Siberia. It is said to have been
introduced from Germany, and is supposed to have derived
its name from the German term w["a]lsch foreign.
, hemp, or halters made from hemp. [Obs. &
Jocular] --J. Fletcher.
. See under Rabbit
, v. t. & i.
(a) To cheat by avoiding payment of bets; -- said esp. of
an absconding bookmaker at a race track. [Slang]
(b) To avoid dishonorably the fulfillment of a pecuniary
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]