caïque

(redirected from Caiques)

ca·ïque

 (kä-ēk′)
n.
1. A long narrow rowboat traditionally used on the Bosporus.
2. A small sailing vessel used in the eastern Mediterranean.

[French, from Italian caicco, from Ottoman Turkish qayıq (equivalent to modern Turkish kayık); akin to Old Turkic qayğuq, from qaymaq, to slide.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

caïque

(kaɪˈiːk)
n
1. (Nautical Terms) a long narrow light rowing skiff used on the Bosporus
2. (Nautical Terms) a sailing vessel of the E Mediterranean with a sprit mainsail, square topsail, and two or more jibs or other sails
[C17: from French, from Italian caicco, from Turkish kayik]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

ca•ïque

or ca•ique

(kɑˈik)

n.
1. a long rowboat used on the Bosporus.
2. an E Mediterranean single-masted sailing vessel.
[1615–25; < French < Italian caicco < Turkish kayIk]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
Translations
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
It is a long, light canoe (caique,) large at one end and tapering to a knife blade at the other.
The dome at City Walk has launched an up close and personal encounter where guests will be able to hold and feed birds including the toucan and the caiques. Visitors can also get up close with reptiles.
He caiques both words: "[God] saw also that Hans was a gourmand and his mother indulged him too much in his gourmandizing" (100), thereby producing something close to silliness.
For some, the data used to advance the argument that tinai caiques Sanskritic jatis (melody-types) may not be robust enough to warrant the claim that Tamil "seems to expressly acknowledge its indebtedness to a song tradition" (p.
For the average bird owner, I recommend smaller, shorter-lived psittacines, including conures, caiques, cockatiels, parakeets, and parrotlets.
Il s'agit notamment du Sahara occidental, d'Anguilla, Gibraltar, Guam et des iles Caimans, Falkland, Turques et Caiques, Vierges americaines et Vierges britanniques.
Indirect borrowings (caiques and semantic loans) are not as easy to spot as direct ones: SL models are reproduced by translation in the RL (caiques), or by already-existing elements in RL which acquire new meanings (semantic loan).
Linguistic caiques jostle here with malapropisms; misinterpretations follow on mishearings; mispronunciations signal the work required to influence the plasticity of a speaker's larynx.
The diachronic analysis of a corpus of TV serials reveals a major presence of English in modern TV language dubbed in Italian, for both external and internal elements (i.e., syntactic structures and lexical caiques, respectively), and, especially, a rise in language's predictability.
(4) The Moriscos may have had Christian names, but they also had Muslim names that they used in secrecy; their literature was in Spanish, but it was filled with Arabic words, phrases and caiques; and they practiced Islam even though they claimed to be Christians.