listen to the pronunciation of tang
الإنجليزية - التركية
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
Tang dynasty
A tongue

Sauny Hear ye, sir; could not ye mistake, and pull her tang out instead of her teeth?.

The vagina; intercourse with a woman

The guys like to look at her tang, because that's how they are.

A coarse blackish seaweed (Fuscus nodosus)
A refreshingly sharp aroma or flavor

The miraculous air, heady with ozone and made memorably sweet by leagues of wild flowerets, gave tang and savour to the breath.

A group of saltwater fish from the Zebrasoma genus, also known as the surgeon fish
To strike two metal objects together loudly in order to persuade a swarm of honeybees to land so it may be captured by the beekeeper.Eva Crane, The World History of Beekeeping and Honey Hunting, Taylor & Francis (1999), ISBN 0415924677, page 239.Hilda M. Ransome, The Sacred Bee in Ancient Times and Folklore, Courier Dover Publications (2004), ISBN 048643494X, page 225
The part of a knife, fork, file, or other small instrument, which is inserted into the handle
A sharp, twanging sound; an unpleasant tone; a twang
The tongue of a buckle
A strong or offensive taste; especially, a taste of something extraneous to the thing itself; as, wine or cider has a tang of the cask
The projecting part of the breech of a musket barrel, by which the barrel is secured to the stock
A projecting part of an object by means of which it is secured to a handle, or to some other part; anything resembling a tongue in form or position
The part of a sword blade to which the handle is fastened
A sharp, specific flavor or tinge

What, was it I who bared my heart / Through unrelenting years, / And knew the sting of misery's dart, / The tang of sorrow's tears?.

{n} a strong taste, relish, sound
{n} a fish of a rhomboidal form
{v} to ring
To make a ringing sound; to ring
a tart spiciness
brown algae seaweed with serrated edges
The part of the blade where the hilt is mounted
The section of the sword blade that the hilt is attached to This part of the sword is not visible when the blade is fully mounted
common black rockweed used in preparing kelp and as manure
A narrow projection at the base of an arrow-head or a blade to facilitate hafting to a shaft or handle
618 to 905, distinguished by the founding of the Imperial Academy (the Hanlin), by the invention of printing, and as marking a golden age of literature
To cause to ring or sound loudly; to ring
Flat strap, usually stainless, with holes that allow a fitting to be attached or for it to be bolted or screwed to a spar or to the hull
the taste experience when a savoury condiment is taken into the mouth
Chinese dynasty, 618-907
the imperial dynasty of China from 618 to 907
A tang is a strong, sharp smell or taste. She could smell the salty tang of the sea. A Chinese dynasty (618-907) that was known for its wealth and its encouragement of the arts and literature. To twang or cause to twang; ring. a taste or smell that is pleasantly strong or sharp (tang (14-20 centuries), from a language)
A group of saltwater fish from the Zebrasoma genre, also known as the surgeon fish
Tang a twang
The tapered end of a file or graver that is put into a handle
Dynasty that succeeded the Sui in 618 c e ; more stable than previous dynasty (p 254)
A projection at the proximal (bottom) end of a tool form used for halfting
any of various coarse seaweeds the imperial dynasty of China from 618 to 907
{i} sharp or strong taste; sharp or strong smell; trace, hint, faint suggestion of something; pointed projection for attaching a tool to its handle
the part of the blade on which the hilt is mounted
the sharp end of a carving tool which fits into, and should be in line with, the handle slip/slipstone small shaped stones for working the inside of gouges or V tools
A projection that extends from the base or stem of a point, also known as ears
Han Chinese dynasty lasting from 618 to 906
any of various kelps especially of the genus Laminaria
A dynasty in Chinese history, from a
A fitting, often of sheet metal, used to attach standing rigging to a spar, or to the hull
The end of a file where a handle is to be attached
any of various coarse seaweeds
The flattened end of a taper shank, intended to fit into a driving slot in a socket
Tang Dynasty
an imperial dynasty of China (618–907)
Tang dynasty
or T'ang dynasty (618-907) Chinese dynasty that succeeded the short-lived Sui and became a golden age for poetry, sculpture, and Buddhism. The Tang capital of Chang'an became a great international metropolis, with traders and embassies from Central Asia, Arabia, Persia, Korea, and Japan passing through. A Nestorian Christian community also existed there, while mosques were established in Guangzhou (Canton). The economy flourished in the 8th-9th centuries, with a network of rural market towns growing up to join the metropolitan markets of Chang'an and Luoyang. Buddhism enjoyed great favour, and there were new translations of the Buddhist scriptures and growth of indigenous sects, including Chan (see Zen). Poetry was the greatest glory of the period; nearly 50,000 works by 2,000 poets survive. Foreign music and dance became popular, and ancient orchestras were revived. The Tang government never completely controlled the northern Chinese border, where nomad tribes made constant incursions; periodic rebellions from the mid-8th century onward also weakened its power (see An Lushan Rebellion). In its later years, the government's focus was on eastern and southeastern China rather than Central Asia. See also Taizong; Wu Hou
A tang
Li Tang
or Li T'ang born 1050 died 1130 Chinese painter. He earned the highest rank in the academy of painting of Emperor Huizong, and after the North fell to the Mongols he went to the South and entered the academy of Emperor Song Gaozong. His landscapes serve as a vital link between the earlier, and essentially Northern, variety of monumental landscape, and the more lyrical Southern style of the Ma-Xia school (based on the work of Ma Yuan and Xia Gui). Li perfected the brushstroke texture known as the "ax stroke," which gives a tactile sense to painted rocks and suggests the precise and comprehensive reality that Southern Song artists sought to give their landscapes
sea tang
A kind of seaweed; tang; tangle
sea tang
{i} type of seaweed
sea tang
tang: any of various coarse seaweeds
past of tang
Having a tang
plural of tang