title regarding the page R. In addition formerly spelled arre.
Obsolete types of are, ere, or, ore, etc.
The assimilated kind, in Latin, etc., of ad-before r; in older English words a restored type of center English and Old French a-, the normal paid down kind of Latin ar-, like in range, arrange, etc.
A suffix of nouns denoting a realtor; a variant of -er, like in beggar, liar, formerly and precisely begger, etc.
A suffix of Latin origin, happening in a few nouns, such as bursar, medlar, mortar, vicar, etc.
A suffix, of Latin source, of adjectives (and of nouns thence derived), becoming comparable to -al, for which it's used whenever l precedes, such as alar, polar, regular, singular, etc. (see -al, and compare -ar); of nouns, as in altar, collar, pillar, scholar, etc.
In heraldry, a standard acronym of argent.
a colorless and odorless inert fuel; one of the six inert fumes; comprises about 1% of earth's environment
a unit of surface area corresponding to 100 square yards
circumstances in south central United States; the Confederate states throughout the American Civil War