Manteiga

manteiga

What is the etymology of the word manteiga?

Etymology. From Old Portuguese manteiga, of uncertain origin. Possibly from Iberian / Celtiberian . Cognate with Galician manteiga, Mirandese manteiga, Asturian mantega, Spanish manteca, Aragonese manteca, Catalan mantega and possibly with Belarusian смятана (smjatana), Bulgarian, Russian and Ukrainian сметана (smetana),...

Who is Tiago manteiga?

Manteiga formerly played for Sociedade Esportiva do Gama in his country Brazil before signing for Feyenoord in 2008. After loan spells Excelsior and Ponte Preta he returned to Brazil to play for Grêmio Prudente .

What is the origin of the wordmanteiga?

From Old Portuguese manteiga, of uncertain origin. Possibly from Iberian / Celtiberian .

Is Burel in Manteigas worth a visit?

Outstanding visit! On a wet morning in Manteigas, our hotel manager suggested visiting the Burel Factory in the centre of the town. None of us knew anything thing about Burel, or how it is made, and in all honesty it probably would not have been our first choice. But we were absolutely fascinated by the tour.

What is the origin of the wordmanteiga?

From Old Portuguese manteiga, of uncertain origin. Possibly from Iberian / Celtiberian .

What is the meaning of etymology?

Kids Definition of etymology : the history of a word shown by tracing it or its parts back to the earliest known forms and meanings both in its own language and any other language from which it may have been taken

What is the origin of the word smotana?

From Old Galician and Old Portuguese manteiga, already attested with this spelling in a Galician Latin document from 1118; from a pre-Roman substrate of Iberia, perhaps from Proto-Indo-European (cf. Bulgarian, Russian and Ukrainian сметана (smetana), Polish śmietana, Slovak smotana and Slovene smetana ).

What is the etymology of the word mortadella?

— Melissa Mohr, The Christian Science Monitor, 22 Nov. 2021 As for the etymology, according to one hypothesis, the word mortadella comes from the Latin word mortarium, or mortar, referring to the tool in which the meat is pounded.

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