En

A

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Its name comes from Hispanic. Translated from French. Is used in various French language rhetoric or French style expressions (see "Derived Terms" below). Translated from the Netherlands. Translated from Latino in, from Proto-Italian *en, from Proto-Indo-European *h?én ("in"). Translated from the last word of the Roman domina ("mister").

Of the Old Occitan, of Hispanic in ("in, inside"), of Proto-Italian *en, of Proto-Indo-European *h?én ("in"). Translated from Latino to English ("from there"). See French for more details. Made in Old High English. Made in old high english Indian. Old High German on. Hispanic in. In Old Norse, in Proto-Germanic *ainaz ("one, something"), in Proto-Indo-European *óynos ("one").

In, from Old Netherlandish language *andio, in, from Proto-Germanic, from Proto-Indo-European *h?entí. Comparisons Low English, West Frisian and, English and, Dänisch End. Translated from Old Portuguese, Latin into ("in"), Proto-Indo-European *h?én. In Central French, Old French, Latin in, Proto-Italian *en, Proto-Indo-European *h?én ("in").

"en " in le Trésor de la lange French computer science (The digitised treasure chamber of the French language). Translated from Latino to English ("from there"). Proto-Italian *en, Proto-Indo-European *h?én ("in"). Coming from Old Saxony www.ch, from Proto-Germanic *ainaz, from Proto-Indo-European *óynos. See Netherlands, Germany one, West Frisian, English one.

Translated from français un ("one"), from roman wwww. roman wwww. com. com ("one"). Translated from English into German, from German into English, from English into German, from English into German and from English into German ("in"). Central Netherlandish, Old Netherlandish wwww. netherlands.com, Proto-Germanic *ainaz, Proto-Indo-European *óynos. Related to Flemish ("and"). Name of the character No. Several Romanonyms for the letters No, No have been proposed.

Most often is en or a syllable, although there is some proof that also, as a name for the epistle, ???? (inherent) ?n, n?, and even (in the fourth or fifth centuries first Antinoëapyrus, which gives transliteration of the Greeks name of the roman alphanumeric letters).

Lithuanian name of the Roman character N/n. One from Old High-Germanic, one from Proto-Germanic *ainaz. Old French, Hispanic. Translated from Proto-Germanic *ne ("not"). In Old Norse, in Proto-Germanic *ainaz ("one, something"), in Proto-Indo-European *óynos ("one"). Hispanic in. Translated from Proto-Germanic *ainaz. Translated by Proto-Indo-European *h?én ("in"). about true romance, and I know so little[about it]!

Latin in ("in"), Proto-Italian *en, Proto-Indo-European *h?én ("in"). Translated from Proto-Germanic *ainaz. Lower German: From Old Norse, from Proto-Germanic *ainaz, from Proto-Indo-European *óynos. See also English. Contractions of former êden, from the Proto-Slavic *(j)edin?, finally from the Proto-Indo-European *óynos ("one, single"). Alto-Italian *en, Proto-Indo-European *h?én ("in").

I' m not familiar with that French term. Coming from Old -?n Coming from Old - Swedish, æn, from Old - Nordic, from Proto - Germaic *ainaz ("one, some"), from Proto - Indo - Europe *óynos ("one"). Ancient Frisian and, at the end, Proto-Germanic *andi, Proto-Indo-European *h?entí. Comparisons North Frisian en, English and, Low English and, Low English, Netherlands en, English and, West Frisian en, Denmark en.

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