DIALÉCT, dialecte, s.n. 1. Ramificaţie teritorială a unei limbi, cuprinzând adesea mai multe graiuri. 2. (impr.) Grai. 3. (impr.) Limbă. [pr.: di-a-] – Din fr. dialecte, lat. dialectus.
Trimis de romac, 03.03.2004. Sursa: DEX '98

DIALÉCT s. (lingv.) (livr.) idiom, (rar) vorbire. (dialectul muntenesc.)
Trimis de siveco, 05.08.2004. Sursa: Sinonime

DIALÉCT s. v. grai.
Trimis de siveco, 13.09.2007. Sursa: Sinonime

dialéct s. n. (sil. di-a-), pl. dialécte
Trimis de siveco, 10.08.2004. Sursa: Dicţionar ortografic

DIALÉCT dialecte n. Ramificaţie teritorială a unei limbi cu trăsături specifice (fonetice, lexicale, gramaticale) faţă de alte ramificaţii similare şi faţă de limba literară. [Sil. di-a-] /<fr. dialecte, lat. dialectus
Trimis de siveco, 22.08.2004. Sursa: NODEX

DIALÉCT s.n. 1. Ramificaţie teritorială a unei limbi, ale cărei trăsături caracteristice (fonetice, lexicale, gramaticale etc.) o deosebesc de limba comună a întregului popor şi de alte ramificaţii teritoriale ale acestei limbi. ♦ Grai. ♦ Jargon. 2. (impr.) Limbaj special tehnic. [pron. di-a-. / < fr. dialecte, lat. dialectus, gr. dialektos – grai].
Trimis de LauraGellner, 19.02.2005. Sursa: DN

dialéct (dialécte), s.m. – Ramificare teritorială a unei limbi, grai. – var. (înv.) dialecta. fr. dialecte, şi înv. (sec. XVIII), din gr. διαλεξις (Gáldi 170). – Der. dialectal, adj., din fr.; dialectic, adj.
Trimis de blaurb, 14.11.2008. Sursa: DER

DIALÉCT s. n. 1. variantă regională a unei limbi, caracterizată prin particularităţi fonetice şi lexicale. 2. (impr.) grai. (< fr. dialecte, lat. dialectus)
Trimis de raduborza, 15.09.2007. Sursa: MDN

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  • dialect — n 1 Dialect, vernacular, patois, lingo, jargon, cant, argot, slang denote a form of language or a style of speech which varies from that accepted as the literary standard. Dialect (see also LANGUAGE 1) is applied ordinarily to a form of a… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • dialect — is the language form of a region, and varies from the standard language in matters of vocabulary, grammar, and pronunciation. Some dialects are also related to social class and ethnic origin. The dialects of the United Kingdom are recorded in… …   Modern English usage

  • dialect — [dī′ə lekt΄] n. [L dialectus < Gr dialektos, discourse, discussion, dialect < dialegesthai, to discourse, talk < dia, between (see DIA ) + legein, to choose, talk (see LOGIC)] 1. the sum total of local characteristics of speech 2. Rare… …   English World dictionary

  • Dialect — Di a*lect, n. [F. dialecte, L. dialectus, fr. Gr. ?, fr. ? to converse, discourse. See {Dialogue}.] 1. Means or mode of expressing thoughts; language; tongue; form of speech. [1913 Webster] This book is writ in such a dialect As may the minds of… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • dialect —    Dialect identifies groups within a language. Some people’s speech displays features differentiating it from that used by members of other groups, although those belonging to either group can communicate with each other without excessive… …   Encyclopedia of contemporary British culture

  • dialect — dialect; in·ter·dialect; trans·dialect; …   English syllables

  • dialect — (n.) 1570s, form of speech of a region or group, from M.Fr. dialecte, from L. dialectus local language, way of speaking, conversation, from Gk. dialektos talk, conversation, speech; also the language of a country, dialect, from dialegesthai… …   Etymology dictionary

  • dialect — index language, phraseology, speech Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • dialect — [n] local speech accent, argot, cant, idiom, jargon, language, lingo, localism, patois, patter, pronunciation, provincialism, regionalism, slang, terminology, tongue, vernacular, vocabulary; concept 276 …   New thesaurus

  • dialect — ► NOUN ▪ a form of a language which is peculiar to a specific region or social group. DERIVATIVES dialectal adjective. ORIGIN originally in the sense «dialectic»: from Greek dialektos discourse, way of speaking …   English terms dictionary

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