Brazilian


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Brazil

Bra·zil

 (brə-zĭl′)
A country of eastern South America. The largest country in the continent, it was ruled by Portugal from 1500 to 1822, when it became a separate empire ruled by Pedro I, son of King John VI of Portugal. A republic was established in 1889. Brasília has been the capital since 1960; São Paulo is the largest city.

Bra·zil′i·an adj. & n.

Brazilian

(brəˈzɪljən)
adj
(Placename) of or relating to Brazil or its inhabitants
n
(Peoples) a native or inhabitant of Brazil
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Brazilian - a native or inhabitant of BrazilBrazilian - a native or inhabitant of Brazil  
Brasil, Brazil, Federative Republic of Brazil - the largest Latin American country and the largest Portuguese speaking country in the world; located in the central and northeastern part of South America; world's leading coffee exporter
Carioca - a native or inhabitant of Rio de Janeiro
South American - a native or inhabitant of South America
Adj.1.Brazilian - of or relating to or characteristic of Brazil or the people of Brazil
Translations
Brazilecbrazilský
brasilianerbrasiliansk
Brazilano
brasilialainen
Brazilacbrazilski
ブラジルのブラジル人
브라질 사람브라질의
brazilian
brasilianskbrasilianare
เกี่ยวกับประเทศบราซิลชาวบราซิล
người Brazilthuộc nước/người Brazil

Brazilian

[brəˈzɪlɪən]
A. ADJbrasileño
B. Nbrasileño/a m/f

Brazilian

[brəˈzɪljən]
adjbrésilien(ne)
nBrésilien(ne) m/fBrazil nut nnoix f du Brésil

Brazilian

nBrasilianer(in) m(f)

Brazilian

[brəˈzɪlɪən] adj & nbrasiliano/a

Brazilian

بَرازيليّ Brazilec, brazilský brasilianer, brasiliansk Brasilianer, brasilianisch βραζιλιάνικος, Βραζιλιάνος brasileño brasilialainen brésilien Brazilac, brazilski brasiliano ブラジルの, ブラジル人 브라질 사람, 브라질의 Braziliaan, Braziliaans brasilianer, brasiliansk Brazylijczyk, brazylijski brasileiro бразилец, бразильский brasilianare, brasiliansk เกี่ยวกับประเทศบราซิล, ชาวบราซิล Brezilya, Brezilyalı người Brazil, thuộc nước/người Brazil 巴西人, 巴西的
References in classic literature ?
On a peach-coloured divan sat Lady Narborough, pretending to listen to the duke's description of the last Brazilian beetle that he had added to his collection.
He was especially interested in such humanitarian work, and had recently helped to organize the first Brazilian school for deaf-mutes at Rio de Janeiro.
Craig was never aware that his conversation and advances were received coldly, for to shift one's point of view beyond certain limits is impossible to the most liberal and expansive mind; we are none of us aware of the impression we produce on Brazilian monkeys of feeble understanding--it is possible they see hardly anything in us.
You and I could be as far away from each other as Scotland is from Constantinople, and yet each of us be in the same great Brazilian forest.
At this moment he was lying ill of fever in the clay lands near Curitiba in Brazil, having been drenched with thunder-storms and persecuted by other hardships, in common with all the English farmers and farm-labourers who, just at this time, were deluded into going thither by the promises of the Brazilian Government, and by the baseless assumption that those frames which, ploughing and sowing on English uplands, had resisted all the weathers to whose moods they had been born, could resist equally well all the weathers by which they were surprised on Brazilian plains.
Just when submarine activities ended we do not know but the last vessel of this type sighted by a Pan-American merchantman was the huge Q 138, which discharged twenty-nine torpedoes at a Brazilian tank steamer off the Bermudas in the fall of
A heavy sea and the excellent seamanship of the master of the Brazilian permitted the Pan-American to escape and report this last of a long series of outrages upon our commerce.
Delight itself, however, is a weak term to express the feelings of a naturalist who, for the first time, has wandered by himself in a Brazilian forest.
It knows that after splendid yet careful campaigns both in India and Africa he was in command against Brazil when the great Brazilian patriot Olivier issued his ultimatum.
They lived with him a month, sleeping with a dozen others, Swedes, negroes, Brazilians, on the floor of the two bare rooms in his house which he assigned to his charges; and every day they went with him to the Place Victor Gelu, whither came ships' captains in search of a man.
Later, it is true, the Brazilians launched a flying-machine of a type and scale that was capable of dealing with an airship, but they built only three or four, they operated only in South America, and they vanished from history untraceably in the time when world-bankruptcy put a stop to all further engineering production on any considerable scale.
Now, as the apprehension of the return of my distemper terrified me very much, it occurred to my thought that the Brazilians take no physic but their tobacco for almost all distempers, and I had a piece of a roll of tobacco in one of the chests, which was quite cured, and some also that was green, and not quite cured.

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