Tourist etymology

The word is also used in the sense of 'shoe', and is best known as a footstool. The word tour is a compound of the words tour, which means 'turning' and the -r- in tourr, which means 'head'. The meaning of the word tourr is 'for turning', and the word is used in the sense of 'a Lathe'. Since the word tourr was not found in the Latin language, and since its first recorded use was in the 13th century, there must have been a broad consensus that this was a Latinized form of the Old Norse word tors 'head' and 'shoe'. The Germanic name for the lathe is Tour, and the name for the lathe itself is the Danish word for the Danish word for 'turning'. The word tourr is related to the words tour, which means 'turning', and tourr, which means 'head'.

Turians became the British Monarchy in 1603 and the United Kingdom in 1667, and are the smallest of the British Commonwealth states, with a population of 4.7 million. Their capital is London, and most Turians are also born in the UK. Turians are a largely untranslatable language, which means that they have a great deal of diversity in their word lists and in their grammatical structures. Some of the most common words in Turians are: Turian is spoken in more than 140 countries, and the language is used in a number of other languages, including Estonian, Finnish, French, German, Puerto Rican, and Spanish. Turian has a number of other words borrowed from other languages that have been adapted to play the role of verbs in Turian. These include: Turian nouns are formed from the root verbs and end in -i, -e, or -a.

Turn lathe word

The word is related to the Arabic tawl, the word for a cloth (actually, the cloth of the Bedouin). So the name is composed of the two words, 'turn' and 'lathe'. The word tour comes from Old English tun, which is the same as the Latin taurus. It is derived from the family of languages, which includes Germanic, Old English, German, Old Norse and Gothic. In Old English, the word tour was used as a verb in many places. To turn round, to go around, was to turn round on a wheel, to go around a circle. So the name refers to the turning of one wheel. Also tour was used as an adjective for people.

It is used as an adjective for a person who makes a trip. The spelling tour has been preserved in the form of a surname in England since the Middle Ages. It has been usual to use the spelling of the word in English as the first syllable of a word, but since the spelling is clearly incorrect, in some cases the word is pronounced as a noun, in others as a verb, and in some cases the word is pronounced as a verb. The pronunciation of the word in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries is discussed at the end of this chapter.

Pronunciation of the word tour in English. The sound in English of the word tour is the same as the sound in Latin tres, and it is a strong consonant. As a syllable in English it is pronounced as a syllable in Latin, except that the first two syllables are pronounced as a syllable in English. The name can also be used as a by-name for a country. Pronunciation [ edit ] IPA (key) : /ˈtɪr.ɪ. The prefix tur is used to mark the beginning of a word or phrase.

Word used sense

The word tour is also found in the phrase tour de force, which means to "turn the tables on the enemy". The word is now obsolete, but the phrase is still used in the sense of 'turning on a lathe' (as in 'turn a lathe'). Later it became a noun meaning 'carpenter' in Old English. The word was later extended to mean 'process to turn a lathe' (as in 'turn a lathe'). The word is still used in the modern sense of 'turns a lathe' as a noun, as in 'turns a lathe'. The word is derived from Old English turian, from Old French torner, from Latin tornare; 'to turn on a lathe,' which is itself from Ancient Greek tornos; 'lathe'.