noun, plural lar·es [lair-eez, ley-reez] /ˈlɛər iz, ˈleɪ riz/ for 1, lars for 2.
Origin of lar
Definition for lar (2 of 2)
plural noun, singular Lar [lahr] /lɑr/. Roman Religion.
Origin of Lares
Examples from the Web for lar
But how did a musical that was so middlingly reviewed become so popular (lar)?A ‘Wicked’ Decade: How a Critically Trashed Musical Became a Long-Running Smash|Kevin Fallon|October 30, 2013|DAILY BEAST
No one within the ranch knew it, but within two hundred yards lay the foe Lar Tantril and his men feared most.The Passing of Ku Sui|Anthony Gilmore
Even as Lar Tantril spoke, a giant shape was passing clumsily through the kitchen of his house.The Bluff of the Hawk|Anthony Gilmore
A low hill lay between them, and the high one on which the trees grew which yielded the lar.Santal Folk Tales|A. Campbell
Patel′lar, pertaining to the patella or knee-cap; Patel′late or Patel′lulate; Patel′liform, of the form of a small dish or saucer.
Gordon then crossed himself, and identified Lar Wang and several of his companions.The Life of Gordon, Volume I|Demetrius Charles Boulger
British Dictionary definitions for lar (1 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for lar (2 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for lar (3 of 3)
Word Origin for LAR
Word Origin and History for lar
"Roman tutelary gods, household deities," Latin, plural of lar.