listen to the pronunciation of dungeon
الإنجليزية - التركية

Kraliçe olduğum zaman, Tom'u zindana kilitleyeceğim. - When I am queen, I will lock up Tom in the dungeon.

O zindanı temizlemek Tom'un üç saatini aldı. - It took Tom three hours to clear that dungeon.

{i} burç
{i} kule
multi user dungeon
(Bilgisayar) çok katılımcılı zindan
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
An underground prison or vault, typically built underneath a castle
The main tower of a motte or castle; a keep or donjon
An area linked to the overworld that is inhabited by enemies, containing story objectives, treasure and bosses
{n} a very dark prison made under ground
To shut up in a dungeon
Ratier The jail, usually found in one of the towers Often built as a pit entered only via a grill in its roof Often foul, damp and airless
{i} keep of a castle; underground prison, vault, cell
different from the ordinary prison in being more severe as a place of punishment Like the Roman inner prison (Acts 16: 24), it consisted of a deep cell or cistern (Jer 38: 6) To be shut up in, a punishment common in Egypt (Gen 39: 20; 40: 3; 41: 10; 42: 19) It is not mentioned, however, in the law of Moses as a mode of punishment Under the later kings imprisonment was frequently used as a punishment (2 Chron 16: 10; Jer 20: 2; 32: 2; 33: 1; 37: 15), and it was customary after the Exile (Matt 11: 2; Luke 3: 20; Acts 5: 18, 21; Matt 18: 30)
A close, dark prison, common&?;, under ground, as if the lower apartments of the donjon or keep of a castle, these being used as prisons
The jail, usually found in one of the towers
a dark cell (usually underground) where prisoners can be confined
the main tower within the walls of a medieval castle or fortress
A term derived from an old part of medieval castels, the "donjon" It was the most fortified and therefor hardest to reach portion of the castle: a tower with walls several yards thick containing everything needed to withstand even the longest sieges In role-playing games, dungeons are not only prisons or cell complexes (as in the modern meaning of the word), but generally any (mostly subterranean) remote or closed system of rooms which the characters can explore
A dungeon is a dark underground prison in a castle. a dark underground prison, especially under a castle, that was used in the past (donjon , from dominus )
dungeon crawl
A role-playing game in which heroes navigate a labyrinthine environment, battling monsters and looting treasure
dungeon crawler
A game oriented around exploring and fighting in especially large dungeons
dungeon crawlers
plural form of dungeon crawler
dungeon master
A game master in Dungeons & Dragons games
dungeon masters
plural form of dungeon master
instance dungeon
In massively multiplayer online games an instance of a given dungeon generated exclusively for a specific player or party of players; contrast to the overworld, shared by all players on the server
multi-user dungeon
A text-based command line online game in which players may jointly engage in role-playing. MUDs are a precursor to the massively multiplayer online game
multi-user dungeon
(Bilgisayar) In computer gaming, a MUD (Multi-User Dungeon, Domain or Dimension) is a multi-player computer game that combines elements of role-playing games, hack and slash style computer games and social chat rooms
plural of dungeon



    التركية النطق



    cell, oubliette, torture chamber, vault


    /ˈdənʤən/ /ˈdʌnʤən/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    [ 'd&n-j&n ] (noun.) 14th century. From Middle English dungeo(u)n, dungun (“castle keep, prison cell below the castle, dungeon”), from Old French donjon (“castle keep”), of Germanic origin, from Frankish *dungjo (“prison, dungeon, underground cellar”), from Proto-Germanic *dungjō(n), *dungō (“enclosed space, vault, bower, treasury”), from Proto-Indo-European *dhengh- (“to cover”). Cognate with Old English dung (“prison, dungeon”), Old Saxon dung (“underground cellar”), Old High German tung (“underground cellar”), Old Norse dyngja (“a lady's bower”). More at dung.

    كلمة اليوم