Rie vs Rike - What's the difference?

rie | rike |


As a verb rie

is .

As a noun rike is

duckling, duck.

rie

English

Noun

(-)
  • (Holland)
    (Webster 1913) ----

    rike

    English

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) .

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (historical) sovereignty, dominion, authority
  • * {{quote-book
  • , year=1820 , year_published=2007 , edition=Digitized , author=Arthur Taylor , title=The Glory of Regality citation , genre=Coronations , page=5 , passage=king-rike was in use amongst us so late as the reign of Elizabeth. }}
  • (historical) The territory over which authority extends, a kingdom, an earldom, a diocese, district, city, and so forth.
  • * {{quote-book
  • , year=1823 , year_published=2007 , edition=Digitized , editor=David Scot , author=Alexander Murray , title=History of the European Languages citation , publisher=A. Constable & Co. , page=480 , passage=RAUMARICAE and RAUGNARICH are the people of the kingdom (RIKE ) of RAUMAR and RAUGNAR. }}
  • * {{quote-book
  • , year=1857 , year_published=2009 , edition=Digitized , editor=John Gough Nichols , author=Edward VI (King of England) , title=Literary Remains of King Edward the Sixth citation , page=464 , passage=The bishop (Tunstal) of Durham was deprived of his bishop-rike . }}

    Etymology 2

    From the as a result of the difficulty of pronouncing the letter 'L' in many oriental languages.

    Verb

  • (Oriental)
  • Anagrams

    * * ----