Definition of Nouns

1. Noun. (plural of noun) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Nouns

1. noun [n] - See also: noun

Nouns Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Nouns

noun phrases
nounal
nounally
nouned
nounhood
nounier
nouniest
nouniness
nouning
nounize
nounized
nounizes
nounizing
nounless
nounlike
nouns (current term)
nouns of multitude
nouny
noup
noups
nourice
nourices
nourish
nourishable
nourished
nourisher
nourishers
nourishes
nourishest

Literary usage of Nouns

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A New English Grammar, Logical and Historical by Henry Sweet (1900)
"The most important form-words associated with nouns are the indefinite article ... The meaning of nouns is often modified by the presence or absence of the ..."

2. Allen and Greenough's New Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges: Founded on by Joseph Henry Allen, James Bradstreet Greenough (1903)
"DERIVATION OF nouns nouns of Agency 236. nouns of Agency properly denote the ... nouns denoting the agent or doer of an action are formed from roots or ..."

3. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease by Philadelphia Neurological Society, American Neurological Association, Chicago Neurological Society, New York Neurological Association (1893)
"ERNEST LAPLACE'S CASE OF LOSS OF nouns. By CHARLES K. MILLS, MD — In Dr. Laplace's case one of the chief features is the loss by the patient of the ability ..."

4. Native Writings in Massachusett by Ives Goddard, Kathleen Joan Bragdon (1988)
"transitive nouns, but the nouns from TI themes may or may not have this property; nouns fron TA+0 themes imply a secondary object. ..."

5. A Grammar of the German Language: Designed for a Thoro and Practical Study by George Oliver Curme (1922)
"The gender of nouns is natural when it is based upon sex. ... Such nouns are masculine if they denote males, and are feminine if they denote females. ..."

6. The Grammar of English Grammars by Goold Brown (1851)
"The Latin grammarians usually class them with nouns ; consequently their nouns are divided into nouns substantive and nouns adjective. ..."

7. A Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges by Albert Harkness (1892)
"IRREGULAR nouns. 127. Irregular nouns may be divided into four classes : I. ... The Latin has but few indeclinable nouns. The following are the most ..."

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