Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
The female hypocoristic of names containing the same element is Berta.
Diminutives are often used for the purpose of expressing affection (see nickname and hypocoristic).
Nicknames (sometimes called hypocoristic names) are informal names used mostly between friends.
For the other consonants the hypocoristic form is -tje.
Often in Breton a hypocoristic form of a Christian name can be made by putting away the first syllable.
It is a known hypocoristic form of Augustin.
The hypocoristic form may have been Cinadon.
In Dutch, José is also a hypocoristic form of Johanna.
As for the suffixes used for deriving hypocoristic feminine names, they include:
It comes from the Greek and means "the use of pet names"; when a person calls everybody "Dahling," that word is hypocoristic.
Dubán may be a hypocoristic form of Dub, and represent a byname ("little Black").
Bert is a hypocoristic form of a number of Germanic male given names, such as Robert and Albert.
The word "hypocorism" is the noun form in English; "hypocoristic" is the adjective form.
Pascu, who is fluent in the Hungarian language, prefers the hypocoristic Gyuri.
While same effect is often observed as Hypocoristic forms of nicknames in Linguistic morphology, short brand names are often invented by consumers themselves.
Cellach (hypocoristic Cellachán) is an Irish name.
NAN- N nana (hypocoristic) mother; naneth.
These typically have a hypocoristic form such as Peggy Sue and may include a male element such as Billie Jean.
DARE speculated that it came from a hypocoristic, or pet-name, form of hysterical, or may be from the echoic hiss.
The word means (Korr dwarf, ig is a diminutive and the suffix an is an hypocoristic) "small-dwarf".
The character's name is a common hypocoristic form of Dumitru or Dimitrie (Romanian for Demetrius).
Mo-Cha is a 'hypocoristic' form of her name, a sort of devotional nick-name, common in medieval Gaelic and Welsh use.
Further thumbing through a dictionary reveals that hypocoristic means "adult use of baby-talk endearments" such as tootsy, babsy and - here we go - popsy.
According to Oleg N. Trubachev, the nickname "Oslyabya" is a hypocoristic for "donkey".
The term stems from "grey" (the color) plus "malkin", an archaic term for a cat, derived from a hypocoristic form of the female name Maud.
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