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Definition of Summer

Babylon English

spend the summer, pass the summer
of summer, of the season between spring and autumn; suitable for summer, used during the summer
season between spring and autumn; entire year; period of hot and sunny weather
Summer Definition from Arts & Humanities Dictionaries & Glossaries
English-Latin Online Dictionary
aestas estas
Summer Definition from Language, Idioms & Slang Dictionaries & Glossaries
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
One who sums; one who casts up an account.
(v. t.)
To keep or carry through the summer; to feed during the summer; as, to summer stock.
(v. i.)
To pass the summer; to spend the warm season; as, to summer in Switzerland.
The season of the year in which the sun shines most directly upon any region; the warmest period of the year.
A large stone or beam placed horizontally on columns, piers, posts, or the like, serving for various uses. Specifically: (a) The lintel of a door or window. (b) The commencement of a cross vault. (c) A central floor timber, as a girder, or a piece reaching from a wall to a girder. Called also summertree.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913), edited by Noah Porter. About
hEnglish - advanced version

\sum"mer\, n. [oe. sumer, somer, as. sumor, sumer; akin to ofries. sumur, d. zomer, os. sumar, g. sommer, ohg. & icel. sumar, dan. sommer, sw. sommar, w. haf, zend hama, skr. samā year. ?292.] the season of the year in which the sun shines most directly upon any region; the warmest period of the year.
note: north of the equator summer is popularly taken to include the months of june, july, and august. astronomically it may be considered, in the northern hemisphere, to begin with the summer solstice, about june 21st, and to end with the autumnal equinox, about september 22d.

  similar words(26) 

 summer sweet 
 summer savory 
 summer duck 
 summer fallow 
 summer rape 
 summer sheldrake 
 summer rose 
 summer redbird 
 summer solstice 
 summer snipe 
 summer tanager 
 summer warbler 
 summer teal 
 summer yellowbird 
 summer coot 
 martinmas summer 
 summer wheat 
 summer colt 
 summer camp 
 summer bird 
 summer yellow bird 
 summer cypress 
 indian summer 
 summer complaint 
 summer rash 
The Phrase Finder
From Shakespeare's Sonnet 18
Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?
Thou art more lovely and more temperate.
Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May,
And summer's lease hath all too short a date.
© 2004 The Phrase Finder. Take a look at Phrase Finder’s sister site, the Phrases Thesaurus, a subscription service for professional writers & language lovers.
Concise English-Irish Dictionary v. 1.1
(an) samhradh
in summer: sa tsaamhradh
JM Welsh <=> English Dictionary
Haf = n. fullness; summer
Hafaidd = a. like summer
Hafiad = n. a becoming summer
Hafin = n. summer season
Hafod = n. a summer dwelling; a dairy
Hafol = a. summer; festival
Hafu = v. to become summer
Australian Slang
must be some mistake
summer in the Northern Hemisphere
WordNet 2.0

1. the warmest season of the year; in the northern hemisphere it extends from the summer solstice to the autumnal equinox; "they spent a lazy summer at the shore"
(synonym) summertime
(hypernym) season, time of year
(part-meronym) July
(derivation) summerize, summerise

1. spend the summer; "We summered in Kashmir"
(hypernym) spend, pass
(derivation) summertime
Summer Definition from Science & Technology Dictionaries & Glossaries
Astronomically, this is the period between the summer solstice and the autumnal equinox. It is characterized as having the warmest temperatures of the year, except in some tropical regions. Customarily, this refers to the months of June, July, and August in the North Hemisphere, and the months of December, January, and February in the Southern Hemisphere.
Summer Definition from Encyclopedia Dictionaries & Glossaries
English Wikipedia - The Free Encyclopedia
Summer is the hottest of the four temperate seasons, falling between spring and autumn. At the summer solstice, the days are longest and the nights are shortest, with day-length decreasing as the season progresses after the solstice. The date of the beginning of summer varies according to climate, tradition and culture, but when it is summer in the Northern Hemisphere, it is winter in the Southern Hemisphere, and vice versa.

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Summer Definition from Society & Culture Dictionaries & Glossaries
The Scotch Whisky by SDA v.4.20
(Created in 1871 for the brothers James and Samuel Greenless)
Old Parr Elizabethan, De Luxe Scotch Blended Whisky
Old Parr Superior, De Luxe Scotch Blended Whisky
Old Parr 500 15 YO, De Luxe Scotch Blended Whisky
Old Parr Tribute, De Luxe Scotch Blended Whisky
Old Parr Spring (Anticipation, Seasons Series) Limited Edition, Blended Scotch Whisky
Old Parr Summer (Fulfilment, Seasons Series) Limited Edition, Blended Scotch Whisky
Old Parr Autumn (Reflection, Seasons Series) Limited Edition, Blended Scotch Whisky
Old Parr Winter (Contemplation, Seasons Series) Limited Edition, Blended Scotch Whisky

By: MacDonald Greenlees Ltd. (Leith, Scotland) - Diageo plc. (London, England)
3/4 oz. Chambord
3 oz. sparkling water
slice lemon and orange
add chambord to wine glass, then water. Garnish and stir.
Summer Definition from Entertainment & Music Dictionaries & Glossaries
English to Federation-Standard Golic Vulcan
Belaar (colloquial); falek-wak (scientific)
Summer Definition from Religion & Spirituality Dictionaries & Glossaries
Hitchcock's Bible Names Dictionary
a thorn; summer; an end
Hitchcock's Bible Names Dictionary (1869) , by Roswell D. Hitchcock. About
Seasons The seasons are at least in part due to the inclination of the earth's axis, and wholly according to this explanation in modern astronomy. If there were no inclination -- if the ecliptic coincided with the equator, and the earth's axis with the poles of the equator -- there would be no seasons. In satya yuga there were no changes of season, but an eternal spring which lasted as long as the lack of polar inclination endured, but which came to an end when the third root-race fell into "sin" -- the two events coinciding. The earth's axis when without inclination is at right angles with the plane of the ecliptic. The titans or kabiri are described in The Secret Doctrine as the generators and regulators of the seasons, thus showing that they take their part with the karmic lipikas in the cosmic history of the globe. Spring, summer, autumn, and winter correspond with other quaternaries, such as the four points of the compass and the four elements; and also represent a cycle of changes from birth to dissolution and rebirth.
In theosophical literature the earth's axis is said to undergo a secular movement of inclination with interims of pausings and smaller changes, or what may be called librations; and this secular movement is on the whole continuous, so that in course of long ages the axis of the earth becomes inverted, and consequently the poles are reversed; continuing their movement, they finally return to the position of right angularity with the plane of the ecliptic.
to be continue "Seasons2 "