Masc. proper name, from French, from German Lambert, from Old High German Lambreht, from lant "land" see land (n. beraht "bright" from PIE root *bhereg- to shine; bright, white. Old English cognate was Landbeorht. The English popularity of the name 12c. and after probably is due to immigration from Flanders, where St. Lambert of Maestricht was highly venerated. Attested as a surname from mid-12c. French masc. definite article (including the old neuter) fem. la, from Latin ille "he, that, used in Late Latin and Medieval Latin as the definite article. Cognate with Spanish el. Latin ille "that, illa "by that way, there, replaced Old Latin olle/ollus, perhaps by analogy with iste [de Vaan] from PIE *hol-no- that, yonder...

A scopophiliac, 1889 as a French word in English, from French voyeur, literally "one who views or inspects, from voir "to view, from Latin videre "to see" from PIE root *weid- to see. Je ne puis pourtant omettre une catégorie de sadistes assez étonnants; ce sont ceux qu'on désigne sous le nom de "voyeurs." Ceux-ci cherchent une excitation dans les spectacles impudiques. [Léo Taxil.


Watch- Une nuit, le Louvre Online Online Free (2018) English Full Movie Online. Watch #Unenuit,leLouvreavecLambertWilson `release`date`in`india. "to unite, c. 1400, from Late Latin unire "to make into one" transitive) from unus "one" from PIE root *oi-no- one, unique. Violon d'Ingres (n... Proto-Indo-European root meaning "to let go, slacken." It forms all or part of: alas; allegiance; lassitude; last (adj. following all others; late; latter; lenient; lenitive; lenity; let (v. allow; let (n. stoppage, obstruction; liege. It is the hypothetical source of/evidence for its existence is provided by: Greek ledein "to be weary; Latin lenis "mild, gentle, calm, lassus "faint, weary; Lithuanian lėnas "quiet, tranquil, tame, slow, leisti "to let, to let loose; Old Church Slavonic lena "lazy, Old English læt "sluggish, slow, lætan "to leave behind...

Femme fatale (n... Lambert. Release date. "an occasional pastime, an activity other than that for which one is well-known, or at which one excells, 1963, from French, literally "Ingres' violin, from the story that the great painter preferred to play his violin (badly) for visitors instead of showing them his pictures. Une légende, assez suspecte, prétend que le peintre Ingres état plus fier de son jeu sur le violon, jeu qui était fort ordinaire, que de sa peinture, qui l'avait rendu illustre. [Larousse du XXe Siecle, 1931. Merengue (n...