Definition of Ronde. Meaning of Ronde. Synonyms of Ronde

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

Definition of Ronde

Ronde
Ronde Ronde, n. [F.] (Print.) A kind of script in which the heavy strokes are nearly upright, giving the characters when taken together a round look.

Meaning of Ronde from wikipedia

- Ronde may refer to: Rønde, a town in Denmark Majin Tensei: Ronde, a ****anese Sega Saturn game Ronde, a video game in the Majin Tensei series Ronde script...
- Rønde (or Roende) is a town on the southern part of the peninsula, Djursland in Denmark, Northern Europe, 23 kilometers north-east of the north end of...
- Grande Ronde may refer to one of the following places in the U.S. state of Oregon: Grande Ronde Lake Grande Ronde River Grande Ronde Valley Grand Ronde (disambiguation)...
- Jamael Orondé "Rondé" Barber (born April 7, 1975) is a former American football cornerback and former sports broadcaster. Barber spent his entire 16-year...
- La Ronde may refer to: La Ronde, Charente-Maritime, a commune in the Charente-Maritime département, France La Ronde River, on the Caribbean island of Dominica...
- La Ronde (lit. 'The Round') is an amu****t park in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, built as the entertainment complex for Expo 67, the 1967 world fair. Today...
- A La Ronde is an 18th-century 16-sided house located near Lympstone, Exmouth, Devon, England, and in the ownership of the National Trust. The house was...
- For other places with the same name, see Grande Ronde (disambiguation). The Grande Ronde River (/ɡrænd rɑːnd/ or, less commonly, /ɡrænd raʊnd/) is a tributary...
- Ronde ('round' in French) is a kind of script in which the heavy strokes are nearly upright, giving the characters when taken together a round look. It...
- La Ronde (the original German name is Reigen) is a controversial play with provocative ****ual themes, written by Arthur Schnitzler in 1897. It scrutinizes...