Translingual[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Latin victōria (victory), typically in honor of Queen Victoria

Pronunciation[edit]

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria f

  1. A taxonomic genus throughout the household Nymphaeaceae – sure waterlilies with very massive flat leaves, native to the Amazon.
  2. A taxonomic genus throughout the household Geometridae – sure moths native to Africa.
  3. A taxonomic genus throughout the order Palaeocopida – Soleaua, fossil crustaceans.
  4. A taxonomic genus throughout the household Scarabaeidae – sure scarab beetles; a junior synonym of the genus Hoplia.

Hypernyms[edit]

Hyponyms[edit]

References[edit]

plant
moth
crustacean (fossil)

English[edit]

12 Victoria astronomical image

Etymology[edit]

Pronunciation[edit]

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria

  1. (Roman mythology) The Roman goddess of victory; equal to the Greek goddess Nike.
  2. A feminine given title from Latin.
    • 1985 Dan Simmons: Track of Kali: →ISBN pages 4, 17:
      Once I had first instructed him the title we might chosen for our daughter, Abe had steered that it was a reasonably rattling waspy title for the offspring of an Indian princess and a Chicago pollock.- – –
      I by no means would have chosen the title “Victoria” however was secretly delighted by it. Amrita first steered it one sizzling day in July and we handled it as a joke. It appeared that one among her earliest recollections was of arriving by practice at Victoria Station in Bombay. That massive edifice – one of many remnants of the British Raj, which evidently nonetheless defines India – had at all times crammed Amrita with a way of awe. Since that point, the title Victoria had evoked an echo of magnificence, magnificence and thriller in her.
  3. The queen of the UK from 1837 to 1901.
    • 1838 Blackwood’s Edinburgh Journal, Courtroom and Cupboard Gossip of a New Reign, April 1838, pages 512-513:
      Alexander of Russia, the patron saint of the Cobourgs, was lifeless, so Alexandrina of England, named in honour of him, gave solution to Victoria the tutelary deity of his (when dwelling) subservient Cobourgs. Each names are alike international and unharmonious to British ears,* though of the 2, Alexandrina maybe probably the most euphonious. Allow us to hope, and we have now purpose to hope, that the Queen will nationalize that of Victoria, and make it the theme of music and historical past with that of Elizabeth.

      *George IV., who, no matter his faults, had a real British spirit and sentiments, declared each to be anti-British, and expressed himself in no measured phrases on the time about giving the royal toddler such unEnglish names.
  4. A placename:
    1. Certainly one of six states of Australia, located within the south-eastern a part of the continent. Capital: Melbourne.
    2. (historic, Australia) A former colony of Britain in what’s now the state of Victoria, Australia.
    3. A metropolis, the capital of Seychelles.
    4. A metropolis, the capital of British Columbia, Canada.
    5. A rural municipality of Manitoba.
    6. The primary city of the federal territory of Labuan, Malaysia.
    7. The Metropolis of Victoria, a settlement in Hong Kong sometimes called its capital.
    8. A city in Grenada.
    9. A metropolis, the county seat of Victoria County, Texas, United States.
    10. Ellipsis of Lake Victoria, the biggest lake in Africa.
    11. A hamlet in Roche parish, Cornwall, England (OS grid ref SW9861).
  5. A big railway terminus in central London, England.
  6. Ellipsis of Victoria Line of the London Underground.
    • 1962 October, “London will get its Victoria tube”, in Fashionable Railways, web page 256:

      London Transport misplaced no time in starting work on the brand new Victoria tube line following the Minister of Transport’s approval of the mission, introduced on August 20.

  7. A locale within the Philippines
    1. A municipality of Laguna, Philippines.
    2. A municipality of Northern Samar, Philippines.
    3. A municipality of Tarlac, Philippines.
  8. (astronomy) 12 Victoria, a principal belt asteroid.

Derived phrases[edit]

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See additionally[edit]

Noun[edit]

Victoria (plural Victorias)

  1. Certainly one of an American breed of medium-sized white pigs with a barely dished face and really erect ears.
  2. A Victoria plum.
    • 1916, The Gardeners’ Chronicle
      Pears are virtually a failure, and there are not any early or late Plums, however Victorias are a heavy crop, of small inferior fruits.

Etymology[edit]

From Latin Victōria.

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria

  1. A feminine given title from Latin, equal to English Victoria.

Associated phrases[edit]


Finnish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From English Victoria.

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /ˈʋikto(ː)riɑ/, [ˈʋikt̪o̞(ː)ˌriɑ]

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria

  1. (uncountable) Victoria (a state of Australia)
  2. A feminine given title from Latin

Declension[edit]

Associated phrases[edit]


Pronunciation[edit]

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria ?

  1. A feminine given title from Latin, equal to English Victoria.
  2. Victoria (the lake)

Associated phrases[edit]


Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): [vɪkˈtoːʀia]
  • Hyphenation: Vic‧to‧ria

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria

  1. A feminine given title from Latin, variant of Viktoria

Norwegian[edit]

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria

  1. A feminine given title from Latin, a preferred spelling variant of Viktoria.

Etymology[edit]

From English Victoria, from Latin Victōria, from victōria.

Pronunciation[edit]

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria f

  1. Victoria (the capital metropolis of Seychelles)

Declension[edit]

Additional studying[edit]

  • Victoria in Wielki słownik języka polskiego, Instytut Języka Polskiego PAN
  • Victoria in Polish dictionaries at PWN

Portuguese[edit]

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria f

  1. A feminine given title from Latin, equal to English Victoria. Female of Victor

Spanish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From the Latin Victoria; additionally shortened from María (de la) Victoria, a Roman Catholic epithet of the Virgin Mary as “Our Girl of Victory”.

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /biɡˈtoɾja/, [biɣ̞ˈt̪o.ɾja]

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria f

  1. A feminine given title from Latin
  2. Victoria (a state of Australia)

Swedish[edit]

Correct noun[edit]

Victoria c (genitive Victorias)

  1. A feminine given title from Latin, variant of Viktoria.