listen to the pronunciation of egyptian
İngilizce - Türkçe

Anthony'ye Mısırlılar tarafından saygı gösterilirdi. - Anthony was respected by the Egyptians.

Kediler, Mısırlılar tarafından evcilleştirilmiştir. - Cats were domesticated by the Egyptians.

eski Mısır dili
{i} Mısır dili

Kleopatra, Mısır dilini konuşmayı öğrendi. - Cleopatra learned to speak Egyptian.

Mısır dili 1.yüzyılda Yunan alfabesi kullanarak yazılmaya başladı. - Egyptian began to be written using the Greek alphabet in the 1st century.

{s} mısır'a ait
{s} mısır

Anthony'ye Mısırlılar tarafından saygı gösterilirdi. - Anthony was respected by the Egyptians.

Kediler, Mısırlılar tarafından evcilleştirilmiştir. - Cats were domesticated by the Egyptians.

{s} Mısır, Mısır'a özgü
[n adj] Mısırlı
egyptian capital
mısırın başkenti
egyptian cotton
mısır pamuğu
egyptian art
egyptian sanat
egyptian citizen
egyptian vatandaş
egyptian language
egyptian dil
egyptian pyramids
Mısır piramitleri
Anglo Egyptian
Anglo Mısır
İngilizce - İngilizce
A gypsy

The people then assembled in this barn were no other than a company of Egyptians, or, as they are vulgarly called, gypsies, and they were now celebrating the wedding of one of their society.

The Afro-Asiatic language spoken in ancient Egypt
A person from Egypt or of Egyptian descent
Of, from, or pertaining to Egypt, the Egyptian people or the Egyptian language
{n} a native of Egypt
{a} pertaining to Egypt
Egyptian means related to or connected with ancient Egypt. the Egyptian pharaoh
Egyptian means belonging or relating to Egypt or to its people, language, or culture
{s} of Egyptian origin, of or pertaining to Egypt
The Egyptians were the people who lived in ancient Egypt. relating to Egypt or its people. someone from Egypt. Egyptian architecture Egyptian art Egyptian language Egyptian law Egyptian religion
The Egyptians are the people who come from Egypt
{i} one of Egyptian origin; native of Egypt; resident of Egypt
the ancient and now extinct language of Egypt under the Pharaohs; written records date back to 3000 BC
of or relating to or characteristic of Egypt or its people or their language
Pertaining to Egypt, in Africa
a native or inhabitant of Egypt
the ancient and now extinct language of Egypt under the Pharaohs; written records date back to 3000 BC a native or inhabitant of Egypt of or relating to or characteristic of Egypt or its people or their language
A native, or one of the people, of Egypt; also, the Egyptian language
Egyptian Arabic
The dialect of Modern Arabic spoken in Egypt. Egyptian Arabic is a dialect continuum
Egyptian Mau
A short-hair domestic cat breed, with a well muscled medium length body. This is one of the oldest cat breeds originating in Egypt
Egyptian Maus
plural form of Egyptian Mau
Egyptian darkness
Very intense darkness

'An Egyptian darkness,' Demyan Lukich remarked, lifting the blind a little.

Egyptian fraction
A unit fraction
Egyptian fraction
A representation of a rational number as a sum of distinct unit fractions

The fraction \frac{7}{10} can be written as the Egyptian fraction \frac{1}{2}+\frac{1}{5}.

Egyptian fractions
plural form of Egyptian fraction
Egyptian pyramid
One of a number of monumental tombs constructed in Ancient Egypt in the shape of a pyramid with a rectangular base, to distinguish them from abstract geometric solids and Aztec or Mexican pyramids and several others
Egyptian pyramids
plural form of Egyptian pyramid
Egyptian water-lilies
plural form of Egyptian water-lily
Egyptian water-lily
Nelumbium speciosum
egyptian expeditionary force
The Egyptian Expeditionary Force (EEF) was formed in March 1916 to command the growing British and Commonwealth military forces in Egypt during World War I. It was originally commanded by Sir Archibald Murray, later by Edmund Allenby. It consisted of the British XX and XXI Infantry Corps, under the command of Generals Philip Chetwode and E.S. Bulfin, respectively, along with the Desert Mounted Corps, four (mostly Australian) cavalry divisions under Australian Lieutenant General Sir Henry George Chauvel
Egyptian architecture
Houses, palaces, temples, tombs, and other buildings of ancient Egypt. Most Egyptian towns were situated on the floodplain of the Nile and have been lost, but religious structures built on higher ground have survived in many forms. Tomb architecture was often grandiose. The tomb was not simply a place to lay a corpse, but the home of the deceased, provided with goods to ensure continued existence after death. Wood and bricks made of mud were the standard domestic building materials, but, from the Old Kingdom ( 2575- 2130 BC) on, stone was used for tombs and temples. Egyptian masons used stone to reproduce the forms of wood and brick buildings. Mastabas and step pyramids were used for tomb superstructures, but the most characteristic form of the Old Kingdom was the true pyramid. The finest example is the monumental Great Pyramid of Khufu (Cheops) at Giza. Simple chapel rooms with stelae (see stele) for burying commoners were located some distance from the royal burial compounds. In the New Kingdom (1539-1075 BC), royal tombs were cut into the face of cliffs to discourage looting; elaborate complexes of tombs and mortuary temples were built in the Valley of the Kings at Thebes. Two principal types of temple can be distinguished: cult temples for worship of the gods and funerary, or mortuary, temples. Most notable were the great stone cult temples; imposing remains can be seen at Luxor, Karnak, Abydos, and Abu Simbel
Egyptian art
Ancient sculptures, paintings, and decorative crafts produced in the dynastic periods of the 3rd-1st millennia BC in the Nile Valley of Egypt and Nubia. Egyptian art served those in power as a forceful propaganda instrument that perpetuated the existing framework of society. Much of what has survived is associated with ancient tombs. The course of art in Egypt paralleled the country's political history and is divided into three periods: Old Kingdom ( 2700- 2150 BC), Middle Kingdom ( 2000- 1670 BC), and New Kingdom ( 1550- 1070 BC). The Old Kingdom's stone tombs and temples were decorated with vigorous and brightly painted reliefs illustrating the daily life of the people. Rules for portraying the human figure were established, specifying proportions, postures, and placement of details, often linked to the subjects' social standing. An artistic decline at the end of the Old Kingdom led to a revival in the more stable political climate of the Middle Kingdom, notable for its expressive portrait sculptures of kings and its excellent relief sculptures and painting. The New Kingdom brought a magnificent flowering of the arts; great granite statues and wall reliefs glorified rulers and gods, painting became an independent art, and the decorative crafts reached new peaks, the treasure of Tutankhamen's tomb typifying the variety of luxury items created. See also Egyptian architecture
Egyptian citizen
{i} citizen of Egypt (country in northeastern Africa)
Egyptian cotton
A long-staple fine cotton grown chiefly in northern Africa
Egyptian language
Extinct Afro-Asiatic language of the Nile River valley. Its very long history comprises five periods: Old Egyptian ( 3000- 2200 BC), best exemplified by a corpus of religious inscriptions known as the Pyramid Texts and a group of autobiographical tomb inscriptions; Middle Egyptian ( 2200- 1600 BC), the classical literary language; Late Egyptian (1300-700 BC), known mainly from manuscripts; Demotic ( 700 BC- AD 400), used in the periods of Persian, Greek, and Roman dominance and differing from Late Egyptian chiefly in its graphic system; and Coptic ( AD 300-at least the 17th century), the language of Christian Egypt, gradually supplanted as a vernacular by Arabic from the 9th century on but still preserved to some degree in the liturgy of the Coptic Orthodox Church. Egyptian was originally written in hieroglyphs, out of which evolved hieratic, a cursive rendering of hieroglyphs, and demotic, a kind of shorthand reduction of hieratic. Coptic was written in a modified form of the Greek alphabet, with seven signs added from the demotic script for sounds that did not occur in Greek
Egyptian law
Law that prevailed in Egypt from 3000 BC to 30 BC. No formal Egyptian code of law has been preserved, but legal documents (e.g., deeds and contracts) have survived. The pharaoh was the ultimate authority in the settlement of disputes. The next most powerful individual was the vizier, who directed all administrative branches of the government, sat in judgment on court cases, and appointed magistrates. Parties to a dispute were not represented by legal advocates; they spoke for themselves, presented any documentary evidence, and sometimes called witnesses. Both men and women could own and bequeath property, file lawsuits, and bear witness. Punishment for criminal offenders could be severe, but in some periods basic human rights, even those of slaves, were acknowledged. Egyptian law strongly influenced both Greek and Roman law
Egyptian pound
unit of currency used in Egypt
Egyptian pyramids
{i} ancient pyramids in Egypt
Egyptian religion
Polytheistic belief system of ancient Egypt from the 4th millennium BC to the first centuries AD, including both folk traditions and the court religion. Local deities that sprang up along the Nile Valley had both human and animal form and were synthesized into national deities and cults after political unification 2925 BC. The gods were not all-powerful or all-knowing, but were immeasurably greater than humans. Their characters were not neatly defined, and there was much overlap, especially among the leading deities. One important deity was Horus, the god-king who ruled the universe, who represented the earthly Egyptian king. Other major divinities included Re, the sun god; Ptah and Aton, creator gods; and Isis and Osiris. The concept of Ma'at ("order") was fundamental: the king maintained Ma'at both on a societal and cosmic level. Belief in and preoccupation with the afterlife permeated Egyptian religion, as the surviving tombs and pyramids attest. Burial near the king helped others gain passage to the netherworld, as did spells and passwords from the Book of the Dead
egyptian cat
a domestic cat of Egypt
egyptian cotton
fine long-stable somewhat brownish cotton grown in Egypt; believed to be derived from sea island cotton or by hybridization with Peruvian cotton
egyptian deity
a deity worshipped by the ancient Egyptians
egyptian empire
an ancient empire west of Israel; centered on the Nile River and ruled by a Pharaoh; figured in many events described in the Old Testament
egyptian grass
a creeping grass with spikes like fingers
egyptian henbane
poisonous herb whose leaves are a source of hyoscyamine
egyptian monetary unit
monetary unit in Egypt
egyptian onion
tree onion: type of perennial onion grown chiefly as a curiosity or for early salad onions; having bulbils that replace the flowers
egyptian pound
the basic unit of money in Egypt; equal to 100 piasters
egyptian vulture
small mostly white vulture of Africa and southern Eurasia
Old Egyptian
The Egyptian language as spoken from 2600 to 2000 BC during the Old Kingdom and First Intermediate Period
An Egyptian
The making of a place or practice more Egyptian or more like Egypt; the introduction of Egyptian elements, practices, attitudes, language, etc
{i} making Egyptian; adopting Egyptian manners and culture; becoming Egyptian; causing to adopt Egyptian characteristic and culture (also Egyptianisation)
plural of Egyptian



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    /əˈʤəpsʜən/ /ɪˈʤɪpʃən/


    ... an Egyptian conglomerate. ...
    ... on the balanced first the small harbor below the egyptian bazaars and hustling ...

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