Finn


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Finn

 (fĭn)
n.
1. A native or inhabitant of Finland.
2. A person of Finnish ancestry.

[From Swedish Finne.]

Finn

(ˈfɪn)
n
(Biography) Neil (Mullane). born 1958, New Zealand singer and songwriter; lead singer with the group Crowded House (from 1985) with whom he recorded the albums Crowded House (1986), Woodface (1991), and Time on Earth (2007). Solo albums include Try Whistling This (1998)

Finn

(fɪn)
n
1. (Peoples) a native, inhabitant, or citizen of Finland
2. (Languages) a speaker of a Finnic language, esp one of the original inhabitants of Russia, who were pushed northwards during the Slav migrations
3. a type of dinghy, designed to be sailed by one person
[Old English Finnas (plural); related to Old Norse Finnr Finn, Latin Fennī the Finns, Greek Phinnoi]

Finn

(fɪn)
n
(European Myth & Legend) known as Finn MacCool. (in Irish legend) chief of the Fianna, father of the heroic poet Ossian

Finn

(fɪn)

n.
1. a native or inhabitant of Finland.
2. a member of a Finnic people who are the principal inhabitants of Finland.
3. a member of any people speaking a Finnic language.

Finn

or Finn.,

Finnish.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Finn - a native or inhabitant of Finland
Finland, Republic of Finland, Suomi - republic in northern Europe; achieved independence from Russia in 1917
European - a native or inhabitant of Europe
Translations
Fin
finne
soomlane
suomalainen
Finac
フィンランド人
핀란드 사람
finnefinlenderfinlending
FinFinka
FinecFinka
finne
MfiniMfinlendi
ชาวฟินแลนด์
FinFinlandiyalı
người Phần Lan

Finn

[fɪn] Nfinlandés/esa m/f

Finn

[ˈfɪn] nFinlandais(e) m/f

Finn

nFinne m, → Finnin f

Finn

[fɪn] nfinlandese m/f

Finn

فِنْلنديّ Fin finne Finne Φινλανδός finés, finlandés suomalainen Finlandais Finac finlandese フィンランド人 핀란드 사람 Fin finne Fin finlandês финляндец finne ชาวฟินแลนด์ Fin người Phần Lan 芬兰人
References in classic literature ?
Mr Nutt reflected a moment, staring at his left boot; then he called out in a strong, loud and entirely lifeless voice, in which every syllable sounded alike: "Miss Barlow, take down a letter to Mr Finn, please.
DEAR FINN,--I think it would do; copy should reach us second post Saturday.
He had a noble new skeleton--the skeleton of the late and only local celebrity, Jimmy Finn, the village drunkard--a grisly piece of property which he had bought of Jimmy Finn himself, at auction, for fifty dollars, under great competition, when Jimmy lay very sick in the tan-yard a fortnight before his death.
Huck Finn is drawn from life; Tom Sawyer also, but not from an individual -- he is a combina- tion of the characteristics of three boys whom I knew, and therefore belongs to the composite order of archi- tecture.
Finn she 's the woman of the house came and beckoned me out, with a scared face.
Finn told me she was poor, but a busy, honest, little thing, who did n't mix with the other folks, but lived and worked alone.
Huck Finn, do you want me to let her SEE how bad I want to go?
Much of that they'll get out of you and Huck Finn, I reckon.
At one in the morning he saw Elijah Davis herding Henry Finn and Joe Hines, the lumber-jack, toward the door.
G'wan, you're foolin'," said Finn, the other lumberjack, a quiet, steady, Wisconsin man.
Finn called out to him to go away, and as he persisted in coming nearer, she hit him courageously with her umbrella over the head and, without once looking back, ran like the wind with the perambulator as far as the first house in the village.
There was a scene, but no more, for the Finn was too huge a man to invite personal encounter, and Captain Dome could only stigmatize his conduct to a running reiteration of "Yes, sir," and "No, sir," and "Sorry, sir.