borderland vs march what difference

what is difference between borderland and march

English

Etymology

From border +‎ land

Noun

borderland (plural borderlands)

  1. land near a border; marches
    Synonym: marchland
    Hypernym: land

Translations



English

Pronunciation

  • (UK) IPA(key): /mɑːtʃ/
  • (US) enPR: märch, IPA(key): /mɑɹtʃ/
  • Rhymes: -ɑː(ɹ)tʃ

Etymology 1

From Middle English marchen, from Middle French marcher (to march, walk), from Old French marchier (to stride, to march, to trample), from Frankish *markōn (to mark, mark out, to press with the foot), from Proto-Germanic *markōną (area, region, edge, rim, border), akin to Persian مرز(marz), from Proto-Indo-European *merǵ- (edge, boundary). Akin to Old English mearc, ġemearc (mark, boundary). Compare mark, from Old English mearcian.

Noun

march (plural marches)

  1. A formal, rhythmic way of walking, used especially by soldiers, bands and in ceremonies.
  2. A political rally or parade
    Synonyms: protest, parade, rally
  3. Any song in the genre of music written for marching (see Wikipedia’s article on this type of music)
  4. Steady forward movement or progression.
    Synonyms: process, advancement, progression
  5. (euchre) The feat of taking all the tricks of a hand.
Derived terms
Related terms
  • démarche
  • volksmarch
Translations

Verb

march (third-person singular simple present marches, present participle marching, simple past and past participle marched)

  1. (intransitive) To walk with long, regular strides, as a soldier does.
  2. (transitive) To cause someone to walk somewhere.
  3. To go to war; to make military advances.
  4. (figuratively) To make steady progress.
Derived terms
Translations

Etymology 2

From Middle English marche (tract of land along a country’s border), from Old French marche (boundary, frontier), from Frankish *marku, from Proto-Germanic *markō, from Proto-Indo-European *merǵ- (edge, boundary).

Noun

march (plural marches)

  1. (now archaic, historical) A border region, especially one originally set up to defend a boundary.
    Synonyms: frontier, marchland
  2. (historical) A region at a frontier governed by a marquess.
  3. Any of various territories with similar meanings or etymologies in their native languages.
    Synonyms: county palatinate, county palatine
Derived terms
Related terms
Translations

Verb

march (third-person singular simple present marches, present participle marching, simple past and past participle marched)

  1. (intransitive) To have common borders or frontiers
Translations

Etymology 3

From Middle English merche, from Old English merċe, mereċe, from Proto-West Germanic *marik, from Proto-Indo-European *móri (sea). Cognate Middle Low German merk, Old High German merc, Old Norse merki (celery). Compare also obsolete or regional more (carrot or parsnip), from Proto-Indo-European *mork- (edible herb, tuber).

Noun

march (plural marches)

  1. (obsolete) Smallage.
    Synonym: smallage
See also
  • stanmarch (Smyrnium olusatrum, alexanders)
Translations

References

Anagrams

  • charm

Atong (India)

Alternative forms

  • mars

Etymology

From English March.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /mart͡ɕ/

Noun

march (Bengali script মার্চ)

  1. March

Synonyms

  • choi•etja

References

  • van Breugel, Seino. 2015. Atong-English dictionary, second edition. Available online: https://www.academia.edu/487044/Atong_English_Dictionary. Stated in Appendix 5.

Danish

Etymology

From French marche, derived from the verb marcher (to march), a Frankish loanword, ultimately from Proto-Germanic *markōną (to mark, notice). The interjection is borrowed form the French imperative of this verb.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [ˈmɑːɕ]

Noun

march c (singular definite marchen, plural indefinite marcher)

  1. march

Interjection

march

  1. march! (an order)

Welsh

Etymology

From Proto-Brythonic *marx, from Proto-Celtic *markos.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /marχ/

Noun

march m (plural meirch)

  1. horse, steed, stallion

Derived terms

  • marchog (knight, horserider)

Compounds

  • cadfarch (steed)
  • corfarch (pony)
  • dynfarch (centaur)
  • marchddanhadlen (horse nettle)
  • marchfacrell (horse mackerel)
  • marchfintys (horsemint)
  • marchfisglen (horse mussel)
  • cacwn meirch (hornets)
  • gwenyn meirch (wasps)

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