Langobard


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Lan·go·bard

 (lăng′gə-bärd′)
n.

[Latin Langobardus; see Lombard.]

Lan′go·bar′dic adj.

Langobard

(ˈlæŋɡəˌbɑːd)
n
1. (Peoples) a less common name for a Lombard1
2. (Peoples) a less common name for a Lombard1
[C18: from Late Latin Langobardicus Lombard]

Lom•bard

(ˈlɒm bɑrd, -bərd, ˈlʌm-)

n.
1. a native or inhabitant of Lombardy.
2. a member of a Germanic people who occupied N Italy in a.d. 568.
3. a banker or moneylender.
adj.
4. Also, Lom•bar′di•an, Lom•bar′dic. of or pertaining to Lombardy or its inhabitants.

Lom•bard

(ˈlɒm bɑrd, -bərd, ˈlʌm-)

n.
Peter (Petrus Lombardus), c1100–64?, Italian theologian: bishop of Paris 1159–64?.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Langobard - a member of a Germanic people who invaded northern Italy in the 6th centuryLangobard - a member of a Germanic people who invaded northern Italy in the 6th century
European - a native or inhabitant of Europe
References in periodicals archive ?
Langobard origin stories do indeed often focus on facial hair, with the ethnic identified by grooming habits rather than by some foundational individual.
The first Christian Langobard emperor was named Perctarit.
South and west Bohemia were raided by nomads and Huns, while in the sixth century Bohemia became a through route for Thuringians and Langobards.