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Caun

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'''caun''' pl. '''conin''' means "prince, ruler".  
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'''''caun''''' pl. '''''conin''''' means "prince, chief, head".<ref>{{PE|17}}, p. 102</ref>
==Etymology==
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[[Primitive Elvish]] form ''[[kânô]]'' "crier, herald" from [[Sundocarmë|Root]] [[KAN]]<ref>{{HM|PM}} p.362</ref>
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==Examples==
==Cognates==
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*[[Quenya]]/[[Telerin]] ''[[cáno]]''.
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''[[Taur|Daur]] [[a]] [[Perhael|Berhael]], '''Conin''' [[en]] [[Annûn]]!<ref>{{HM|RK}}</ref>
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==See also==
 
==See also==
 
*[[Fingon]]
 
*[[Fingon]]
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*''[[condir]]''
 
*''[[condir]]''
 
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'''caun''' means "valour"<ref>[[Etymologies]] p.362</ref>.
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'''''caun''''' means "valour".<ref>{{LR|Etymologies}}, p. 362</ref>
==Etymology==
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From possible Primitive Elvish *''kânê''.
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==Cognates==
 
==Cognates==
*[[Quenya]] ''[[cánë]]''.
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*[[Quenya]] ''[[cánë]]''
 
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'''caun''' pl. '''conath''' also means "outcry, clamor"<ref>[[The Peoples of Middle-earth]] p. 361</ref>.
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'''''caun''''' pl. '''''conath''''' also means "outcry, clamor".<ref>{{HM|PM}}, p.  361</ref>
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==Etymology==
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*[[Sundocarme|Root]]: [[Common Eldarin]] [[KAN]].<ref>{{HM|PM}} p. 362</ref>
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==Cognates==
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*[[Quenya]] ''[[káno]]''
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==See also==
 
==See also==
 
*''[[naergon]]''
 
*''[[naergon]]''
 
 
{{references}}
 
{{references}}
[[category:Sindarin nouns]]
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{{title|lowercase}}
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[[Category:Sindarin nouns]]

Latest revision as of 19:13, 13 February 2013

caun pl. conin means "prince, chief, head".[1]

[edit] Examples

Daur a Berhael, Conin en Annûn![2]

[edit] See also


caun means "valour".[3]

[edit] Cognates


caun pl. conath also means "outcry, clamor".[4]

[edit] Etymology

[edit] Cognates

[edit] See also

[edit] References

  1. J.R.R. Tolkien, "Words, Phrases and Passages in Various Tongues in The Lord of the Rings", in Parma Eldalamberon XVII (edited by Christopher Gilson), p. 102
  2. J.R.R. Tolkien, The Lord of the Rings, The Return of the King
  3. J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), The Lost Road and Other Writings, "Part Three: The Etymologies", p. 362
  4. J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), The Peoples of Middle-earth, p. 361
  5. J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), The Peoples of Middle-earth p. 362