bohemian

listen to the pronunciation of bohemian
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
kural tanımayan
bohem

Bizimle Bohemian ormanlarına gel! - Come with us to the Bohemian forests!

{i} Bohemyalı
{i} topluma uymadan yaşayan
{i} Bohem hayat yaşayan kimse
{s} bohem hayat yaşayan
bohemian forest
bohem orman
bohemian glass
bohem cam
bohemianism
{i} bohem hayatı
bohemianism
(isim) bohem hayatı
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
the dialect of the Czech language spoken in Bohemia
of, or relating to Bohemia or its language
of, or relating to the untraditional lifestyles of marginalized and impoverished artists, writers, musicians, and actors in major European cities (or by extension, major North American cities as well)
a native or resident of Bohemia
a marginalized and impoverished young artist, or member of the urban literati
a Romani (Gypsy)
unconventional, especially in habit or dress

Please tell me you're not one of Toulouse's oh-so-talented, charmingly bohemian, tragically impoverished proteges! -Nicole Kidman, Moulin Rouge!.

an unconventional or nonconformist artist or writer
{a} appertaining to Bohemia
{n} a native of Bohemia
{i} resident of Bohemia (region in the western Czech Republic)
a Gypsy
Bohemian means belonging or relating to Bohemia or its people. You can use bohemian to describe artistic people who live in an unconventional way. a bohemian writer. the bohemian lifestyle of the French capital. A bohemian is someone who lives in a bohemian way. I am a bohemian. I have no roots. living in a very informal or relaxed way and not accepting society's rules of behaviour (Bohemian ; because of an association between Bohemia and traveling artists and gypsies). Bohemian Forest Bohemian glass Bohemian school Bohemian language
a nonconformist writer or artist who lives an unconventional life a native or inhabitant of Bohemia in the Czech Republic unconventional in especially appearance and behavior; "a bohemian life style"
unconventional in especially appearance and behavior; "a bohemian life style"
see Bohemian, n
The language of the Czechs (the ancient inhabitants of Bohemia), the richest and most developed of the dialects of the Slavic family
a native or inhabitant of Bohemia in the Czech Republic
{i} intellectual or artist living an unconventional lifestyle
Of or pertaining to Bohemia, or to the language of its ancient inhabitants or their descendants
3; vagabond; unconventional; free and easy
{s} of or pertaining to Bohemia (region in the western Czech Republic)
Of or pertaining to a social gypsy or "Bohemian"
Of or pertaining to a social gypsy or "Bohemian" see Bohemian, n
of or relating to Bohemia or its language or people
a member of a nomadic people originating in northern India and now living on all continents
A restless vagabond; originally, an idle stroller or gypsy (as in France) thought to have come from Bohemia; in later times often applied to an adventurer in art or literature, of irregular, unconventional habits, questionable tastes, or free morals
a nonconformist writer or artist who lives an unconventional life
Bohemian waxwing
The bird Bombycilla garrulus
Bohemian waxwings
plural form of Bohemian waxwing
Bohemian-Moravian Highlands
Highlands located in the Czech Republic
Bohemian glass
Bohemian glass, or Bohemia crystal, is a decorative glass produced in regions of Bohemia and Silesia, now in the current state of the Czech Republic
Bohemian Brethren
A religious society organized in the 15th century by the Hussites
Bohemian Forest
A mountain range along the border of southeast Germany and western Czech Republic. The region is known for its glassmaking and woodcarving. German Böhmer Wald Mountain range, central Europe. It lies along the boundary between Bavaria (Germany) and Bohemia (Czech Republic), extending northwest-southeast from the Ohre River to the Danube River valley in Austria. Its highest point, the Arber, rises 4,780 ft (1,457 m). It is the source of the Vltava (Moldau) River
Bohemian glass
Decorative glass made in Bohemia from the 13th century. In the early 17th century, Caspar Lehmann, gem cutter to Rudolf II in Prague, perfected the technique of gem engraving on glass. By 1700, a heavy, high-lustre, richly ornamented potash-lime glass (Bohemian crystal) had become popular. In the late 18th century, black glass with chinoiserie designs was introduced. Ruby glass and an opaque glass with white overlay, both carved and enameled, were introduced in the 19th century
Bohemian school
School of visual arts that flourished in and around Prague in the later 14th century. Charles IV attracted artists and scholars to Prague from all over Europe. French and Italian manuscripts inspired a local school of book illumination. Though most of the painters are anonymous, their achievements in panel painting and fresco had an important influence on German Gothic art. A vital Bohemian tradition in architecture provided the impetus for the great German Gothic architecture of the 15th century
bohemian waxwing
large waxwing of northern North America; similar to but larger than the cedar waxwing
Bohemianism
a Bohemian lifestyle
bohemianism
{i} nonconformism, practice of living an unconventional lifestyle
bohemianism
The characteristic conduct or methods of a Bohemian
bohemian

    Расстановка переносов

    Bo·he·mi·an

    Турецкое произношение

    bōhimiın

    Произношение

    /bōˈhēmēən/ /boʊˈhiːmiːən/

    Этимология

    [ -mE-&n ] (noun.) 1603. Bohemia +‎ -ian In sense of Romani and by association, marginalized artists, from French bohémien (“person from Bohemia, Romani”), from Bohême (“Bohemia”); compare gypsy (“Romani”), from Egypt.

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