Hay 2 definiciones de cope en inglés:

cope1

Saltos de línea: cope
Pronunciación: /kəʊp
 
/

verbo

[no object]

Origen

Middle English (in the sense 'meet in battle, come to blows'): from Old French coper, colper, from cop, colp 'a blow', via Latin from Greek kolaphos 'blow with the fist'.

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Palabra del día coloratura
Pronunciación: ˌkɒlərəˈtjʊərə
noun
elaborate ornamentation of a vocal melody

Hay 2 definiciones de cope en inglés:

cope2

Saltos de línea: cope
Pronunciación: /kəʊp
 
/

sustantivo

  • 1A long, loose cloak worn by a priest or bishop on ceremonial occasions.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Here she was vested in her robes of state and was met by the bishop who was to perform the ceremony, with all the chapel Royal in their copes, the bishop mitred.
    • Made between 1300 and 1320, the cope would have been worn by a high-ranking priest or bishop.
    • Saints embroidered in metallic and silk threads decorate the orphrey, the ornamental band along the top of the cope as pictured here.
  • 1.1 technical or • literary A thing resembling or likened to a cloak: the outer shell of clay is called the cope

verbo

[with object] Volver al principio  
  • (In building) cover (a joint or structure) with a coping: (as adjective coped) a coped joint

Origen

Middle English (denoting a long outdoor cloak): from medieval Latin capa, variant of late Latin cappa (see cap1 and cape1).

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