peculiar people definición, peculiar people significado | diccionario de inglés definición

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Collins

peculiar people

  

      pl n  
1    sometimes caps   a small sect of faith healers founded in London in 1838, having no ministers or external organization  
2    the Jews considered as God's elect  
Diccionario de inglés definición  
Collins
peculiar  
      adj  
1    strange or unusual; odd  
a peculiar individual, a peculiar idea     
2    distinct from others; special  
3    postpositive; foll by: to   belonging characteristically or exclusively (to)  
peculiar to North America     
      n  
4      (Also called)    arbitrary     (Printing)   a special sort, esp. an accented letter  
5      (Church of England)   a church or parish that is exempt from the jurisdiction of the ordinary in whose diocese it lies  
     (C15: from Latin peculiaris concerning private property, from peculium, literally: property in cattle, from pecus cattle)  
  peculiarly      adv  


peculiar people  
      pl n  
1    sometimes caps   a small sect of faith healers founded in London in 1838, having no ministers or external organization  
2    the Jews considered as God's elect  

Diccionario de inglés definición  

Collins

peculiar

  
1    abnormal, bizarre, curious, eccentric, exceptional, extraordinary, far-out     (slang)   freakish, funny, odd, offbeat, off-the-wall     (slang)   outlandish, out-of-the-way, outré, quaint, queer, singular, strange, uncommon, unconventional, unusual, wacko     (slang)   weird  
2    appropriate, characteristic, distinct, distinctive, distinguishing, endemic, idiosyncratic, individual, local, particular, personal, private, restricted, special, specific, unique  
  
Antonyms     
  
1    commonplace, conventional, expected, familiar, ordinary, usual  
2    common, general, indistinctive, unspecific  

Diccionario de inglés sinónimos  

Consulte también:

peculiar, peculiarly, peculiarity, peculator

Diccionario colaborativo     Inglés Definiciones
n.
people
Slang; used as written abbreviation
n.
characteristic of awesome people or things
n.
one who solves people's problems
n.
face that people are showing during orgasm
SLANG
n.
prejudice or discrimination against people who are fat
v.
snubbing people by using one's mobile phone
[Neologism] portmanteau word : phone + snubbing
n.
person who assists elderly people in their daily life
exp.
when you are happy, people will want to be around you and share your happiness, but when you are sad, people will avoid you.
n.
in American English, 'dirt' is what British people call 'soil' ('put some dirt in a plant pot'). In British English, dirt has the connotation of being dirty ('you've got some dirt on your shoe')
n.
a group selfie ; a picture taken by one person next to other people, usually to share it through social media
[Slang] comes from the combination of "selfie" and "us"
v.
to lie lazily (in the sun): lizards bask on rocks, people bask on beaches. Also fig: to bask in someone's reflected glory; to bask in media attention.
v.
meet people on a chat on Internet or via e-mail or social networks. meet virtually and not physically
INTERNET
n.
classical African concept, humanist phylosophy focusing on people`s interrelations. It is originary from Bantu languages.
"I am what I am because of who we all are" , "Live consciuosly" are sayings belonging to this phylosophy
n.
rules concerning what people are owed to or allowed of, according to ethical principles of freedom and applied in society
n.
remnants of disputes that make a relationship between people or companies difficult to maintain, even without an open dispute
n.
a person who prefers to interact with his/her Google glasses rather than communicating with people in real life
[Neologism]
n.
(Latin for "God wills it") was the cry of the people at the declaration of the First Crusade by Pope Urban II at the Council of Clermont in 1095.
The phrase appears variously as Deus vult (Classical Latin), Dieu le veut (French), Deus lo vult or Deus lo volt (catalan), etc.
n.
Y generation ; young people becoming adult in the beginning of the 21st century
exp.
expression used to describe an attempt to organize a difficult or unpredictable situation; trying to coordinate a group of people who tend to act chaotically
[Bus.] E.g: Some say that managing a team is herding cats.
n.
using a lot of people (Internet users mostly) to contribute to a collective work. For example Wikipedia uses crowdsourcing
n.
a concept relating to internet social media where people interact with each other using online identity generally referred as ‘users’ which collectively describes as virtual public.
[Tech.] online users, online avatars, internet social media public
n.
ideas, matters that people are currently most interested in
adj.
relative to people who are attached but don't want to be too intimate with someone on whom they are dependent
psychology
n.
expression used for describing a perfect compatibility (between people, things, factors etc.)
exp.
expression used for pointing out that, if you love someone, you accept also things and people dear to the person you love
exp.
if people live in each other's pocket, they spend a lot of time together
exp.
The actual say is: "You can catch more flies with honey than with vinegar" This means that it is easier to persuade people if you use polite arguments and flattery than if you are confrontational.
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