Definition of Macaronic. Meaning of Macaronic. Synonyms of Macaronic

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Macaronic. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Macaronic and, of course, Macaronic synonyms and on the right images related to the word Macaronic.

Definition of Macaronic

Macaronic
Macaronic Mac`a*ron"ic, n. 1. A heap of thing confusedly mixed together; a jumble. 2. A kind of burlesque composition, in which the vernacular words of one or more modern languages are intermixed with genuine Latin words, and with hybrid formed by adding Latin terminations to other roots.
Macaronic
Macaronian Mac`a*ro"ni*an, Macaronic Mac`a*ron"ic, a. [Cf. It. maccheronico, F. macaronique.] 1. Pertaining to, or like, macaroni (originally a dish of mixed food); hence, mixed; confused; jumbled. 2. Of or pertaining to the burlesque composition called macaronic; as, macaronic poetry.

Meaning of Macaronic from wikipedia

- Macaronic language uses a mixture of languages, particularly bilingual puns or situations in which the languages are otherwise used in the same context...
- The following is a list of macaronic languages. Alemañol (German/Spanish) Amideutsch (American English/German) (see Denglisch) Catañol (Catalan/Spanish)...
- Padonkaffsky jargon, a slang language developed by padonki of Runet Quelia, a macaronic language with Russian-derived basic structure and part of the lexicon...
- The Shakespearean macaronic line "Et Tu Brutè?" in the First Folio from 1623...
- to Law French Lorem ipsum, nonsense filler text based on a Cicero work Macaronic language, using a mixture of languages, such as Latin and English Medieval...
- language of the disputed Falkland Islands. Many elder people also speak a macaronic language of Italian and Spanish called cocoliche, which was originated...
- (multiple varieties) Vanuatu Bislama Franglish English-based creoles Macaronic languages World Englishes Smith, Norval (1994). "An annotated list of...
- traditional Christmas carol. In its original setting, the carol is a macaronic text of German and Latin dating from the Middle Ages. Subsequent translations...
- overuse of English words by French-speakers, and later to diglossia or the macaronic mixture of French (français) and English (anglais). The word Franglais...
- couplets in Turkish (mainly macaronic poems of mixed Persian and Turkish) and 14 couplets in Gr**** (all of them in three macaronic poems of Gr****-Persian)...