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Definition of Fable

Fable n. means: The plot, story, or connected series of events, forming the subject of an epic or dramatic poem.

What is the meaning/definition of Fable ?

Fable n. means: The plot, story, or connected series of events, forming the subject of an epic or dramatic poem.

Meaning of Fable

Fable (n.) means: The plot, story, or connected series of events, forming the subject of an epic or dramatic poem.

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More meanings / definitions of Fable or words, sentences containing Fable?

Fabulous (a.): Feigned, as a story or fable; related in fable; devised; invented; not real; fictitious; as, a fabulous description; a fabulous hero.

Semifable (n.): That which is part fable and part truth; a mixture of truth and fable.

Fabling (p. pr. & vb. n.): of Fable

Fabled (imp. & p. p.): of Fable

Lie (n.): A fiction; a fable; an untruth.

Fable (n.): Fiction; untruth; falsehood.

Mythoplasm (n.): A narration of mere fable.

Paradigm (n.): An illustration, as by a parable or fable.

Romanesque (a.): Of or pertaining to romance or fable; fanciful.

Fable (v. t.): To feign; to invent; to devise, and speak of, as true or real; to tell of falsely.

Legend (n.): Any wonderful story coming down from the past, but not verifiable by historical record; a myth; a fable.

Fable (n.): The plot, story, or connected series of events, forming the subject of an epic or dramatic poem.

Fable (v. i.): To compose fables; hence, to write or speak fiction ; to write or utter what is not true.

Fable (n.): Any story told to excite wonder; common talk; the theme of talk.

Apologue (n.): A story or relation of fictitious events, intended to convey some moral truth; a moral fable.

Moral (n.): The inner meaning or significance of a fable, a narrative, an occurrence, an experience, etc.; the practical lesson which anything is designed or fitted to teach; the doctrine meant to be inculcated by a fiction; a maxim.

Silent (a.): Not pronounced; having no sound; quiescent; as, e is silent in "fable."

Invention (n.): That which is invented; an original contrivance or construction; a device; as, this fable was the invention of Esop; that falsehood was her own invention.

Fable (n.): A Feigned story or tale, intended to instruct or amuse; a fictitious narration intended to enforce some useful truth or precept; an apologue. See the Note under Apologue.

Application (n.): Hence, in specific uses: (a) That part of a sermon or discourse in which the principles before laid down and illustrated are applied to practical uses; the "moral" of a fable. (b) The use of the principles of one science for the purpose of enlarging or perfecting another; as, the application of algebra to geometry.

Myth (n.): A story of great but unknown age which originally embodied a belief regarding some fact or phenomenon of experience, and in which often the forces of nature and of the soul are personified; an ancient legend of a god, a hero, the origin of a race, etc.; a wonder story of prehistoric origin; a popular fable which is, or has been, received as historical.

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Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to Fable

Meaning of la fable de la ville

la fable de la ville means: a laughingstock

Meaning of la fable du quartier

la fable du quartier means: a laughingstock

Meaning of bob

bob means: shilling (1/-), although in recent times now means a pound or a dollar in certain regions. Historically bob was slang for a British shilling (Twelve old pence, pre-decimalisation - and twenty shillings to a pound). No plural version; it was 'thirty bob' not 'thirty bobs'. Prior to 1971 bob was one of the most commonly used English slang words. Now sadly gone in the UK for this particular meaning, although lots of other meanings remain (for example the verb or noun meaning of pooh, a haircut, and the verb meaning of cheat). Usage of bob for shilling dates back to the late 1700s. Origin is not known for sure. Possibilities include a connection with the church or bell-ringing since 'bob' meant a set of changes rung on the bells. This would be consistent with one of the possible origins and associations of the root of the word Shilling, (from Proto-Germanic 'skell' meaning to sound or ring). There is possibly an association with plumb-bob, being another symbolic piece of metal, made of lead and used to mark a vertical position in certain trades, notably masons. Brewer's 1870 Dictionary of Phrase and Fable states that 'bob' could be derived from 'Bawbee', which was 16-19th century slang for a half-penny, in turn derived from: French 'bas billon', meaning debased copper money (coins were commonly cut to make change). Brewer also references the Laird of Sillabawby, a 16th century mintmaster, as a possible origin. Also perhaps a connection with a plumb-bob, made of lead and used to mark a vertical position in certain trades, notably masons. 'Bob a nob', in the early 1800s meant 'a shilling a head', when estimating costs of meals, etc. In the 18th century 'bobstick' was a shillings-worth of gin. In parts of the US 'bob' was used for the US dollar coin. I am also informed (thanks K Inglott, March 2007) that bob is now slang for a pound in his part of the world (Bath, South-West England), and has also been used as money slang, presumably for Australian dollars, on the Home and Away TV soap series. A popular slang word like bob arguably develops a life of its own. Additionally (ack Martin Symington, Jun 2007) the word 'bob' is still commonly used among the white community of Tanzania in East Africa for the Tanzanian Shilling.

Meaning of Fabulous

Fabulous means: Feigned, as a story or fable; related in fable; devised; invented; not real; fictitious; as, a fabulous description; a fabulous hero.

Meaning of Semifable

Semifable means: That which is part fable and part truth; a mixture of truth and fable.

Meaning of Fabling

Fabling means: of Fable

Meaning of Fabled

Fabled means: of Fable

Meaning of Lie

Lie means: A fiction; a fable; an untruth.

Meaning of Fable

Fable means: Fiction; untruth; falsehood.

Meaning of Mythoplasm

Mythoplasm means: A narration of mere fable.

Meaning of Paradigm

Paradigm means: An illustration, as by a parable or fable.

Meaning of Romanesque

Romanesque means: Of or pertaining to romance or fable; fanciful.

Meaning of Fable

Fable means: To feign; to invent; to devise, and speak of, as true or real; to tell of falsely.

Meaning of Legend

Legend means: Any wonderful story coming down from the past, but not verifiable by historical record; a myth; a fable.

Meaning of Fable

Fable means: The plot, story, or connected series of events, forming the subject of an epic or dramatic poem.

Meaning of Fable

Fable means: To compose fables; hence, to write or speak fiction ; to write or utter what is not true.

Meaning of Fable

Fable means: Any story told to excite wonder; common talk; the theme of talk.

Meaning of Apologue

Apologue means: A story or relation of fictitious events, intended to convey some moral truth; a moral fable.

Dictionary words and meanings

Meaning of Acclaim

Acclaim means: To shout; as, to acclaim my joy.

Meaning of Greco-Roman

Greco-Roman means: Having characteristics that are partly Greek and partly Roman; as, Greco-Roman architecture.

Meaning of Studding sail

Studding sail means: A light sail set at the side of a principal or square sail of a vessel in free winds, to increase her speed. Its head is bent to a small spar which is called the studding-sail boom. See Illust. of Sail.

Meaning of Until

Until means: To; up to; till; before; -- used of time; as, he staid until evening; he will not come back until the end of the month.

Meaning of Virtuosos

Virtuosos means: of Virtuoso

Slang words and meanings

Meaning of JOY SMOKE

JOY SMOKE means: Joy smoke is slang for marijuana; hashish.

Meaning of Misery guts

Misery guts means: unhappy person: ‘Put a smile on your dial, misery guts!’

Meaning of tool up

tool up means: Get your gun ready. Pick up your weapon and get ready to fight. Similar to "man-up".  ""Those fools was actin' wild, I thought it was time to tool up and drop some punks"." 

Meaning of quite

quite means: n kind of; sort of: What did you think of Jean’s new boyfriend? / Hmm, yeah, I suppose he was quite nice. This is something of a tough one because Brits will also use quite, in the same way as Americans, to mean “very.” The only real way to determine exactly which type of quite is being used is to look at how expressive the word that follows it is. If it’s a word like “perfect” or “delicious” then it’s being used the positive way; if it’s a word like “nice” or “pleasant” then it’s negative.

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