listen to the pronunciation of bard
Turkish - Turkish
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English - English
A piece of defensive (or, sometimes, ornamental) armor for a horse's neck, breast, and flanks; a barb. (Often in the plural.)
A thin slice of fat bacon used to cover any meat or game
Defensive armor formerly worn by a man at arms
The exterior covering of the trunk and branches of a tree; the rind
A professional poet and singer, as among the ancient Celts, whose occupation was to compose and sing verses in honor of the heroic achievements of princes and brave men

But the divine power cannot be jealous (nay, according to the proverb, 'bards tell a lie'),.

To cover (meat or game) with a thin slice of fat bacon
Specifically, Peruvian bark
Hence: A poet; as, the bard of Avon
To cover a horse in defensive armor

The defensive armor with which the horses of the ancient knights or men at arms were covered, or, to use the language of the time, barded, consisted of the following pieces made either of metal or jacked leather, the Chamfron, Chamfrein or Shaffron, the Criniere or Main Facre, the Poitrenal, Poitral or Breast Plate, and the Croupiere or Buttock Piece.

To wrap meat with bacon or salt pork
{n} a poet, an ancient British of Gaulith poet
People sometimes refer to William Shakespeare as the Bard. a new production of the Bard's early tragedy, Richard III. A bard is a poet. Celtic tribal poet-singer gifted in composing and reciting verses of eulogy and satire or of heroes and their deeds. The institution died out in Gaul but survived in Ireland, where bards have preserved a tradition of chanting poetic eulogy, and in Wales, where the bardic order was codified into distinct grades in the 10th century. Despite a decline in the late Middle Ages, the Welsh tradition is celebrated in the annual National Eisteddfod
{i} singer, poet; wandering singer storyteller; piece of armor to protect or decorate horses
an ornamental caparison for a horse
an ornamental caparison for a horse a lyric poet
Minstrel, Troubador, Virtuoso Cleric, Vicar, Templar, High Priest Druid, Wanderer, Preserver, Hierophant Enchanter, Illusionist, Beguiler, Phantasmist Magician, Elementalist, Conjurer, Arch Mage Monk, Disciple, Master, Grandmaster Necromancer, Heretic, Defiler, Warlock Paladin, Cavalier, Knight, Crusader Ranger, Pathfinder, Outrider, Warder Rogue, Rake, Blackguard, Assassin ShadowKnight, Reaver, Revenant, Grave Lord Shaman, Mystic, Luminary, Oracle Warrior, Champion, Myrmidon, Warlord Wizard, Channeler, Evoker, Sorcerer
[Often in the pl
A full horse armour, which could include a shaffron, crinet, peytral, crupper and flanchards
A piece of defensive (or, sometimes, ornamental) armor for a horses neck, breast, and flanks; a barb. (Often in the plural.)
originally a Celtic name for a poet-singer
A musician or a vocal performer such as a singer or storyteller See also Jongleur
put a caparison on; "caparison the horses for the festive occasion"
One of the eleven character classes A bard is a performer whose music works magica wanderer, a tale-teller, and a jack-of-all trades Such characters serve as diplomats, negotiators, messengers, scouts, and spies They cast arcane spells using their Charisma, as do sorcerers The standard abbreviation for bard is Brd
To tie fat around lean meats or fowl to keep them from drying out during roasting The fat bastes the meat while it cooks (keeping it moist and adding flavor) Usually the fat is removed a few minutes before the meat is finished, allowing the meat to brown Barding is necessary only when there is no natural fat present
An ancient composer, singer or declaimer of epic verse Sidelight: Today the term is popularly applied to poets of significant repute as a title of honor, with William Shakespeare being known as "The Bard of Avon" and Robert Burns as "The Bard of Ayrshire " (See also Metrist, Poet, Sonneteer, Versifier, Wordsmith) (Compare Minstrel, Troubadour)
(Welsh Bardd, Irish Bard): (1) An ancient Celtic poet, singer and harpist who recited heroic poems by memory These bards were the oral historians, political critics, eulogizers, and entertainers of their ancient societies They were responsible for celebrating national events such as heroic actions and victories (2) The word in modern usage has become a synonym for any poet Shakespeare in particular is often referred to as the Bard or the Bard of Avon in spite of the fact he wrote in the Renaissance, long after the heyday of Celtic bards The modern day has seen a sort of revival of bardic performance since 1822, when the ancient bardic performance contests were revived in Wales These contests are called in Welsh Eisteddfodau (singular Eisteddfod) In modern Welsh, the term bardd refers to any participant who has competed in an Eisteddfod
Past tense of the infinitive "to borrow " Usage: "My brother bard my pickup truck "
a lyric poet
To cover a bird or roast with strips of fat in order to automatically baste meat or to protect delicate parts
A secular Celtic poet and singer They transferred oral traditions, songs, stories and history See Druid
Bangladesh Academy for Rural development
To cover a food with strips of fat, such as bacon or larding fat, which protects and bastes it during cooking
A piece of defensive (or, sometimes, ornamental) armor for a horse's neck, breast, and flanks; a barb
] Defensive armor formerly worn by a man at arms
10v L 29 v (MED - beren) 1 To carry away 2 To hold up, to keep from falling or sinking 3 To accompany 4 (MED - v2 Beren) To conduct oneself in a certain manner
Bard College
Private liberal arts college founded in 1860 in Annandale-on-Hudson, New York, U.S. It was founded by John Bard and Episcopal church leaders as St. Stevens, an Episcopal college for men. The name was changed to Bard College in 1934. Between 1928 and 1944 it served as Columbia University's undergraduate school. It became coeducational in 1944. Its undergraduate curriculum includes courses in the social sciences, languages and literature, arts, and natural sciences and mathematics
Bard of Avon
the Bard of Avon a poetic name for William Shakespeare, based on the name of the River Avon at Stratford, where he was born
Bard of Avon
Shakespeare, William Shakespeare (1564-1616), famous English poet and playwright
A bard
of or pertaining to bards
being a bard or relating to a bard's poetry; "bardic poetry"
{s} poetic, songful; of or pertaining to a bard
Of or pertaining to bards, or their poetry
being a bard or relating to a bard's poetry; "bardic poetry
Plural of bard
court bard
poet of a royal court
the blind bard
Homer, blind poet who wrote the Iliad and the Odyssey
Turkish - English

Definition of bard in Turkish English dictionary

cannon-bard duygu teorisi
(Pisikoloji, Ruhbilim) cannon-bard theory of emotion