an

English

English Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia

Pronunciation

  • (stressed)
    • IPA(key): /æn/
    • (file)
    • Rhymes: -æn
  • (unstressed)
    • IPA(key): /ən/
    • (file)
  • Homophone: in (in some accents)

Etymology 1

From Middle English an, from Old English ān (a, an, literally one).

Article

an (indefinite)

  1. Form of a (all article senses).
    1. Used before a vowel sound.
      • 1898, Winston Churchill, chapter 2, in The Celebrity:
        Sunning himself on the board steps, I saw for the first time Mr. Farquhar Fenelon Cooke. He was dressed out in broad gaiters and bright tweeds, like an English tourist, and his face might have belonged to Dagon, idol of the Philistines.
    2. (now quite rare) Used before /h/ in an unstressed syllable.
    3. (nonstandard) Used before /h/ in a stressed syllable.
    4. (nonstandard, Britain, West Country) Used before all consonants.
Usage notes
  • In standard English, the article an is used before vowel sounds, while a is used before consonant sounds. Alternatively, an can be found before an unstressed syllable beginning with an h-sound, as in an historic. The h may then become silent or is at least very weakly articulated. This usage is favoured by only 6% of British speakers, and is only slightly more common in writing.[1]
  • In the other direction, a can rarely be found before a vowel in nonstandard (often dialectal) speech and written representations thereof, as in "ain't this a innerestin sitchation" (Moira Young, Blood Red Road).
  • The various article senses of a are all senses of an.
Translations

Numeral

an

  1. (nonstandard, Britain, West Country) one

References

  1. ^ Fowler's Dictionary of Modern English Usage (2015, →ISBN, page 2: "Before words beginning with h [...] the standard modern approach is to use a (never an) together with an aspirated h [...], but not to demur if others use an with minimal or nil aspiration given to the following h (an historic /әn (h)ɪsˈtɒrɪk/, an horrific /әn (h)ɒˈrɪfɪk/, etc.)." Fowler's goes on to source the 6% figure to Wells (third edition, 2008).

Etymology 2

From Middle English an.

Conjunction

an

  1. (archaic) If
    • 1596-97, William Shakespeare, The Merchant of Venice, Act I Scene 2:
      [] An the worst fall that ever fell, I hope I shall make shift to go without him.
    • 1886-88, Richard F. Burton, The Supplemental Nights to the Thousand Nights and a Night:
      Thereupon, quoth he, "O woman, for sundry days I have seen thee attend the levée sans a word said; so tell me an thou have any requirement I may grant."
  2. (archaic) So long as.
    An it harm none, do what ye will.
  3. (archaic) As if; as though.
Translations

Etymology 3

Borrowed from Georgian ან (an).

Noun

an (plural ans)

  1. The first letter of the Georgian alphabet, (Mkhedruli), (Asomtavruli) or (Nuskhuri).

Etymology 4

From the Old English an, on (preposition).

Preposition

an

  1. In each; to or for each; per.
    I was only going twenty miles an hour.
Usage notes
  • This is the same as the word a in such contexts, modified because of preceding an unpronounced h. The train was speeding along at a mile a minute.
Synonyms
Translations

References

Anagrams


Albanian

Etymology

Possibly a metaphorical use of anë (vessel).

Noun

an m (definite singular ani)

  1. (anatomy) womb, caul
    Synonym: mitër
  2. (anatomy) joint
  3. (dialectal) room, vessel
  4. (dialectal, Italy) ship

Related terms


Arin

Noun

an

  1. haunch

Aromanian

Etymology

From Latin annus. Compare Romanian an.

Noun

an n (plural anji)

  1. year

Azerbaijani

Etymology

From Arabic آن(ʾān).

Noun

an (definite accusative anı, plural anlar)

  1. moment

Declension

Derived terms


Bambara

Pronunciation

Pronoun

an

  1. we

Bikol Central

Article

an

  1. the

Bourguignon

Etymology 1

From Latin annus.

Noun

an m (plural ans)

  1. year
Derived terms

Etymology 2

From Latin in

Preposition

an

  1. in
Synonyms

Etymology 3

From Latin inde

Pronoun

an

  1. used to indicate an indefinite quantity, of it, of them
    J'an veus deus
    I want two of them
    J'an seus seur
    I am sure of it

Breton

Alternative forms

Article

an

  1. the

Chuukese

Determiner

an

  1. third person singular possessive; his, hers, its (used with general-class objects)

Related terms


Noun

an

  1. path, road

Cimbrian

Alternative forms

  • a (Luserna)

Etymology

From Middle High German ein, from Old High German ein, from Proto-Germanic *ainaz. Cognate with German ein, Dutch een, English one, Icelandic einn.

Article

an

  1. (Sette Comuni) a, an
    an gamègalndar manna married man
  2. (Luserna) oblique masculine of a
    I hån an pruadar un a sbestar.I have a brother and a sister.

Declension

Cimbrian indefinite articles
Masculine Feminine Neuter
Nominative an an an
Accusative an an an
Dative aname anara aname

Conjunction

an

  1. (Sette Comuni) that (introduces a subordinate clause)
    Khömme an dar sbaighe.
    Tell him that he needs to shut up.

References

  • “an” in Martalar, Umberto Martello; Bellotto, Alfonso (1974) Dizionario della lingua Cimbra dei Sette Communi vicentini, 1st edition, Roana, Italy: Instituto di Cultura Cimbra A. Dal Pozzo
  • “an” in Patuzzi, Umberto, ed., (2013) Ünsarne Börtar [Our Words], Luserna, Italy: Comitato unitario delle linguistiche storiche germaniche in Italia / Einheitskomitee der historischen deutschen Sprachinseln in Italien

Cornish

Etymology

(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)

Article

an

  1. the (definite article)

Crimean Tatar

Etymology

(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)

Noun

an

  1. moment

Declension

References

  • Mirjejev, V. A.; Usejinov, S. M. (2002) Ukrajinsʹko-krymsʹkotatarsʹkyj slovnyk [Ukrainian – Crimean Tatar Dictionary]‎[1], Simferopol: Dolya, →ISBN

Danish

Verb

an

  1. imperative of ane

Elfdalian

Etymology

From Old Norse hann. Cognate with Swedish han.

Pronoun

an m

  1. he

Emilian

Emiliano-Romagnolo Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia eml

Etymology

From Latin annus.

Noun

an m

  1. year

French

Etymology

From Old French, from Latin annus, from Proto-Italic *atnos, from Proto-Indo-European *h₂et-no-, probably from *h₂et- (to go).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ɑ̃/
  • (file)

Noun

an m (plural ans)

  1. A year

Synonyms

Further reading

Anagrams


Friulian

Etymology

From Latin annus.

Noun

an m (plural agns)

  1. year

Fula

Determiner

an (singular)

  1. (possessive) Alternative form of am (my).

Usage notes

References


Fuyug

Noun

an (plural aning)

  1. man

References

  • Robert L. Bradshaw, Fuyug grammar sketch (2007)

German

Etymology

From Old High German ana.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ʔan/
  • (file)
  • Rhymes: -an

Preposition

an (+ dative)

  1. (local) on; upon; at; in; against
    Das Bild hängt an der Wand.The picture hangs on the wall.
  2. by; near; close to; next to
  3. (temporal) on; in; at
    Am Dienstag.On Tuesday.
  4. (temporal) a; per; only used with the word Tag (day), otherwise use in
    zweimal am Tagtwice a day

an (+ accusative)

  1. on; onto
    Ich hänge das Bild an die Wand.I hang the picture on the wall.
  2. at; against
    Schauen Sie an die Tafel.Look at the blackboard.
  3. to; for
    Ein Brief an Anna.A letter for Anna.

Usage notes

  • Usually used to refer to something being on a vertical surface, as opposed to auf, which usually points to a horizontal surface.
  • When followed by the masculine/neuter definite article in the dative case (i.e. dem (the)), the two words can contract to am (on the).
  • When followed by the neuter definite article in the accusative case (i.e. das (the)), the two words can contract to ans (on the).

Adverb

an

  1. onward; on
    von heute anfrom today on

Derived terms

Anagrams


Girawa

Noun

an

  1. water

Further reading

  • Patricia Lillie, Girawa Dictionary

Gothic

Romanization

an

  1. Romanization of 𐌰𐌽

Haitian Creole

Etymology 1

From French un.

Article

an

  1. the (definite article)
Usage notes

Use this word when:

  • It modifies a singular noun, and
  • It is preceded by a word that ends with either:

See also

Etymology 2

From French an (year)

Noun

an

  1. year
Synonyms

Ido

Etymology

Borrowed from English onGerman an. Decision no. 759, Progreso V.

Pronunciation

Preposition

an

  1. at, on (indicates contiguity, juxtaposition)
    Me pendis pikturi an la parieto.I hung paintings on the wall.

Derived terms

References

  • Progreso IV (in Ido), 1911–1912, pages 409, 523, 591, 622
  • Progreso V (in Ido), 1912–1913, page 659

Irish

Etymology 1

From Old Irish in, from Proto-Celtic *sindos.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ənˠ/, (between consonants) /ə/, (before a/á, o/ó, u/ú) /ə.nˠ-/, (before e/é, i/í) /ə.n̠ʲ-/

Article

an

  1. the
    an t-uiscethe water
    an bheanthe woman
    an pháisteof the child
    ag an gcailín/chailínat the girl
Declension
Case Masculine singular Feminine singular Plural
Nominative anT anL naH
Genitive anL naH naE
Dative anD anD naH
D: Triggers lenition after de, do, and i (except of d, t; s lenites to ts; s always lenites with feminine nouns,
even with prepositions that normally trigger eclipsis, but does not lenite at all with masculine nouns)
and eclipsis otherwise (varies by dialect)
E: Triggers eclipsis
H: Triggers h-prothesis
L: Triggers lenition (except of d, t; s lenites to ts)
T: Triggers t-prothesis

Etymology 2

From Old Irish in.

Pronunciation

  • (preverbal particle): IPA(key): (before a consonant) /ə/, (before a/á, o/ó, u/ú) /ə.nˠ-/, (before e/é, i/í) /ə.n̠ʲ-/
  • (copular particle): IPA(key): /ənˠ/, (before é, ea, í, iad) /ə.n̠ʲ-/

Particle 1

an (triggers eclipsis; takes the dependent form of irregular verbs if available; not used in the past tense except of some irregular verbs)

  1. Used to form direct and indirect questions
    An bhfuil tú ag éisteacht?Are you listening?
    Níl a fhios agam an bhfuil sé anseo.I don’t know if/whether he is here.
Related terms
  • ar (used with the past tense of regular and some irregular verbs)

Particle 2

an

  1. used to introduce copular questions, both direct and indirect, in the present/future tense
    An maith leat bainne?Do you like milk?
    Níl a fhios agam an é Conchúr a chonaic mé.I don’t know if it’s Connor whom I saw.
Related terms

Etymology 3

Verb

an (present analytic anann, future analytic anfaidh, verbal noun anacht, past participle anta)

  1. (transitive, intransitive) Alternative form of fan (stay, wait, remain)
Conjugation

Etymology 4

Particle

an

  1. Alternative form of a (used before numbers when counting)

Mutation

Irish mutation
Radical Eclipsis with h-prothesis with t-prothesis
an n-an han not applicable
Note: Some of these forms may be hypothetical. Not every possible mutated form of every word actually occurs.

Further reading


Japanese

Romanization

an

  1. Rōmaji transcription of あん

Kurdish

Etymology

(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)

Conjunction

an

  1. or

Synonyms

  • yan (after a vowel-ending word)

Ladin

Etymology

From Latin annus.

Noun

an m (plural ani)

  1. year

Latin

Etymology

From Proto-Italic *an, from Proto-Indo-European *h₂en. Cognate with Lithuanian angu (or), Gothic 𐌰𐌽 (an, so? now?). May also be related to Ancient Greek ἄν (án, particle), Sanskrit अना (anā́), Avestan 𐬀𐬥𐬁(anā), Lithuanian anàs, Albanian a, Proto-Slavic *onъ.[1]

Pronunciation

Conjunction

an

  1. or, or whether (A conjunction that introduces the second part of a disjunctive interrogation, or a phrase implying doubt.)
    1. in disjunctive interrogations
      1. direct
        1. (introduced by utrum (whether))
        2. (introduced by -ne (interrogative enclitic))
        3. (introduced by nonne ([is it] not))
        4. (introduced by num (interrogative particle))
        5. (without an introductory particle)
      2. indirect
        1. (introduced by utrum (whether))
        2. (introduced by -ne, interrogative enclitic)
        3. (introduced by an)
        4. (without an introductory particle)
      3. or rather, or on the contrary (where the opinion of the speaker or the probability inclines to the second interrogative clause, and this is made emphatic, as a corrective of the former)
        1. hence, in the comic poets, as an potius
      4. or, or rather, or indeed, or perhaps (where, as is frequent, the first part of the interrogation is not expressed, but is to be supplied from the context, an begins the interrogation, but it does not begin an absolute – i.e., non-disjunctive – interrogation)
      5. (in the phrase an nōn) or not
        1. in direct questions
        2. in indirect questions
      6. (in the phrase an ne) pleonastic usage for an
        1. in direct questions
        2. in indirect questions
    2. (in disjunctive clauses that express doubt) or
      1. ?
      2. denoting uncertainty by itself, without a verb of doubting
      3. (chiefly in and after the Augustean period) standing for sīve
      4. where the first disjunctive clause is to be supplied from the general idea or where an stands for utrum or necne
      5. Since in such distributive sentences expressive of doubt, the opinion of the speaker or the probability usually inclines to the second, i.e. to the clause beginning with an, the expressions haud sciō an, nesciō an, and dubitō an incline to an affirmative signification, “I almost know”, “I am inclined to think”, “I almost think”, “I might say”, “I might assert that”, etc., for “perhaps”, “probably”.
      6. Sometimes the distributive clause beginning with an designates directly the opposite, the more improbable, the negative; in which case nesciō an, haud sciō an, etc., like the English I know not whether, signify “I think that not”, “I believe that not”, etc.

Usage notes

  • Used with utrum (whether) in the construction utrum...an (whether...or):
    Nescio quid intersit, utrum nunc veniam, an ad decem annos.
    I know not what matter it is, whether I come now or after ten years.

Derived terms

References

  • ăn in Charlton T. Lewis and Charles Short (1879) A Latin Dictionary, Oxford: Clarendon Press
  • an in Gaffiot, Félix (1934) Dictionnaire Illustré Latin-Français, Hachette
  • Carl Meissner; Henry William Auden (1894) Latin Phrase-Book[2], London: Macmillan and Co.
    • to offer a person the alternative of... or..: optionem alicui dare, utrum...an
    • it is a debated point whether... or..: in contentione ponitur, utrum...an
    • it is a difficult point, disputed question: magna quaestio est (followed by an indirect question)
    • to keep, celebrate a festival: diem festum agere (of an individual)
  1. ^ De Vaan, Michiel (2008) Etymological Dictionary of Latin and the other Italic Languages (Leiden Indo-European Etymological Dictionary Series; 7), Leiden, Boston: Brill

Loniu

Noun

an

  1. fresh water

References

  • Malcolm Ross, Andrew Pawley, Meredith Osmond, The Lexicon of Proto-Oceanic →ISBN, 2007)
  • Blust's Austronesian Comparative Dictionary (as ʔan)

Low German

Etymology

From Middle Low German an, from Old Saxon an, ana, from Proto-Germanic *an, *ana.

Pronunciation

  • Rhymes: -an
  • IPA(key): /an/, /aːn/, /ɒːn/, /ɔːn/

Preposition

an

  1. on
  2. to, at

Inflection

Neither the spelling nor grammar of these forms applies to all, or even necessarily the majority, of dialects.

Adverb

an

  1. on

See also


Luxembourgish

Pronunciation

Etymology 1

From Old High German indi.

Conjunction

an

  1. and

Etymology 2

From Proto-Germanic *in.

Preposition

an

  1. in

Mandarin

Romanization

an

  1. Nonstandard spelling of ān.
  2. Nonstandard spelling of án.
  3. Nonstandard spelling of ǎn.
  4. Nonstandard spelling of àn.

Usage notes

  • English transcriptions of Mandarin speech often fail to distinguish between the critical tonal differences employed in the Mandarin language, using words such as this one without the appropriate indication of tone.

Middle Dutch

Pronunciation

Preposition

an

  1. Alternative form of āne

Middle English

Etymology 1

From Old English in.

Preposition

an

  1. Alternative form of in

Etymology 2

From Old English and.

Conjunction

an

  1. Alternative form of and

Etymology 3

From Old English an.

Numeral

an

  1. Alternative form of oon

Middle French

Etymology

From Old French an, from Latin annus.

Noun

an m (plural ans)

  1. year

Descendants

  • French: an

Middle Welsh

Pronunciation

Determiner

an

  1. Alternative form of yn

Mirandese

Etymology

From Latin in.

Preposition

an

  1. in
  2. on

Norman

Etymology

From Old French an, from Latin annus.

Pronunciation

  • (file)

Noun

an m (plural ans)

  1. (Guernsey, Jersey) year

Synonyms

Derived terms


Novial

Preposition

an

  1. at, on, next to or contiguous with something

Occitan

Etymology 1

From Old Occitan an, from Latin annus.

Noun

an m (plural ans)

  1. year

Usage notes

  • Also used with the verb aver (to have) to indicate age

Etymology 2

See the etymology of the main entry.

Verb

an

  1. third-person plural present indicative of aver

Old English

Old English numbers (edit)
10
1 2  → 
    Cardinal: ān
    Ordinal: forma
    Adverbial: ǣne
    Multiplier: ānfeald

Etymology

From Proto-Germanic *ainaz, from Proto-Indo-European *óynos. Germanic cognates include Old Frisian ān, Old Saxon ēn, Old High German ein, Old Norse einn, Gothic 𐌰𐌹𐌽𐍃 (ains). The Indo-European root is also the source of Latin ūnus, Ancient Greek οἶος (oîos), Old Irish oen.

Pronunciation

Numeral

ān

  1. one
    Ġif weorold on būtan ānum þinge stōde and on nāwihte elles, meahte man cweðan þæt ān þing wǣre?
    If the world consisted of one thing and nothing else, could we say that there was one thing?
    • c. 990, Wessex Gospels, Mark 14:37
      Þā cōm hē and fand hīe slǣpende, and cwæþ tō Petre, "Simon, slǣpst þū? Ne meahtest þū āne tīd wacian?"
      Then he came and found them asleep, and said to Peter, "Simon, are you asleep? Couldn't you stay awake for one hour?"
    • early 12th century, the Peterborough Chronicle, year 1100
      On morgen æfter Hlāfmæssedæġe wearþ se cyning Willelm on huntoþe fram his ānum menn mid ānre flā ofsċoten.
      On the morning after Lammas day, King William was out hunting when he was shot with an arrow by one of his servants.

Declension

Article

ān

  1. a; an (indefinite article)

Adjective

ān

  1. only
    Nān ġemǣru ne sind, ac menn āne.
    There are no borders, only people.
    Mæġ man sprecan be talum ġif þing ān sind?
    Can we speak of numbers if there are only things?
    • c. 995, Ælfric, Extracts on Grammar in English
      Āne twā word sind þǣre fēorðan ġeþīednesse: eō ("iċ gange"), īs ("þū gǣst"); queō ("iċ mæġ"), quīs ("þū meaht").
      Only two words follow the fourth declension: eo ("I go"), is ("you go"); queo ("I can"), quis ("you can").
    • c. 990, Wessex Gospels, John 5:18
      Þæs þe mā þā Iudēiscan sōhton hine tō ofslēanne, næs nā for þǣm ānum þe hē þone restedæġ bræc, ac for þon þe hē cwæþ þæt God wǣre his fæder, and hine selfne dyde Gode ġelīcne.
      That made the Jews try even harder to kill him, not just for breaking the Sabbath, but for saying God was his father, and making himself equal to God.
  2. alone
    • late 10th century, Ælfric, "St. Benedict, Abbot"
      Gang nū tō mynstre ġif þū mæġe, and mē āna forlǣt.
      Now go to the monastery if you can, and leave me alone.
    • c. 995, Ælfric, Extracts on Grammar in English
      Fōresetnessa ne bēoþ nāhwǣr āna, ac bēoþ ǣfre tō sumum ōðrum worde ġefēġeda.
      Prepositions never occur by themselves: they are always attached to some other word.

Declension

Noun

ān n

  1. one (digit or figure)

Declension

Derived terms

Descendants

  • Middle English: an, oan, on, oon, a, o, oo
    • English: one, an, a
    • Scots: ane, ae
    • Yola: oan

Old French

Etymology

From Latin annus.

Noun

an m (oblique plural anz, nominative singular anz, nominative plural an)

  1. year

Related terms

Descendants

  • Middle French: an
    • French: an
  • Norman: an

Old Irish

Pronoun

an (triggers eclipsis, takes a leniting relative clause)

  1. Alternative form of a
    • c. 800–825, Diarmait, Milan Glosses on the Psalms, published in Thesaurus Palaeohibernicus (reprinted 1987, Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies), edited and with translations by Whitley Stokes and John Strachan, vol. I, pp. 7–483, Ml. 112b13
      Is demniu liunn a n-ad·chiam hua sulib ol·daas an ro·chluinemmar hua chluasaib.
      What we see with the eyes is more certain for us than what we hear with the ears.

Old Occitan

Etymology

From Latin annus (year).

Noun

an m (oblique plural ans, nominative singular ans, nominative plural an)

  1. year

Descendants

  • Catalan: any
  • Occitan: an

Old Saxon

Preposition

an

  1. on, in

Romanian

Etymology

From Latin annus (year), from Proto-Italic *atnos, from Proto-Indo-European *h₂et-no-, probably from *h₂et- (to go).

Pronunciation

Noun

an m (plural ani)

  1. year

Declension

Derived terms


Romansch

Alternative forms

  • (Rumantsch Grischun, Sursilvan, Surmiran) onn
  • (Sutsilvan, Vallader) on

Etymology

From Latin annus.

Noun

an m (plural ans)

  1. (Puter) year

Scots

Etymology

From Old English and, ond, end (and), from Proto-Germanic *andi, *anþi, *undi, *unþi (and, furthermore), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂énti (facing opposite, near, in front of, before). Cognate with English and, North Frisian en (and), West Frisian en, in (and), Low German un (and), Dutch en (and), German und (and), Danish end (but), Swedish än (yet, but), Icelandic enn (still, yet), Albanian edhe (and) (dialectal ênde, ênne), ende (still, yet, therefore), Latin ante (opposite, in front of), and Ancient Greek ἀντί (antí, opposite, facing).

Alternative forms

Conjunction

an

  1. and

Derived terms


Scottish Gaelic

Pronunciation

Etymology 1

From Old Irish a.

Pronoun

an

  1. their
Usage notes
  • This form of possessive pronoun is not used before nouns beginning with b, f, m or p, where am is used instead.

Etymology 2

From Old Irish i, from Proto-Celtic *en.

Preposition

an

  1. in
Usage notes
  • This form is not used before nouns beginning with b, f, m or p, where ann am is used instead.
Synonyms
Derived terms
  • The following prepositional pronouns (or ‘conjugated prepositions’):
Person Number Prepositional pronoun Prepositional pronoun (emphatic)
Singular 1st annam annamsa
2nd annad annadsa
3rd m ann annsan
3rd f innte inntese
Plural 1st annainn annainne
2nd annaibh annaibhse
3rd annta anntasan

Etymology 3

From Old Irish in.

Article

an

  1. the
Usage notes

This is the most common singular form. The most common plural form is na. For other forms and their specific uses, see pages listed in "See also" below.

See also

References


Siraya

Etymology

From Proto-Austronesian *-an.

Noun

an

  1. place

Swedish

Adverb

an

  1. used as a verb particle, similar to German preposition an (at, in, on, to)

Related terms

Preposition

an

  1. (accounting) to

Anagrams


Torres Strait Creole

Etymology

From English hand.

Noun

an

  1. hand, lower arm
  2. flipper

Turkish

Etymology 1

From Arabic آن(ʾān).

Noun

an (definite accusative anı, plural anlar)

  1. moment
Declension
Inflection
Nominative an
Definite accusative anı
Singular Plural
Nominative an anlar
Definite accusative anı anları
Dative ana anlara
Locative anda anlarda
Ablative andan anlardan
Genitive anın anların
Possessive forms
Singular Plural
1st singular anım anlarım
2nd singular anın anların
3rd singular anı anları
1st plural anımız anlarımız
2nd plural anınız anlarınız
3rd plural anları anları

See also

Etymology 2

Verb

an

  1. second-person singular imperative of anmak

Vietnamese

Etymology

Sino-Vietnamese word from (tranquil).

Pronunciation

Adjective

an

  1. (only in compounds) safe, secure

Derived terms

Derived terms

Further reading


Vilamovian

Pronunciation

  • (file)

Conjunction

an

  1. and

Related terms

Numeral

ān

  1. one

Related terms