Origin of lingual
OTHER WORDS FROM linguallin·gual·ly, adverbpre·lin·gual, adjectivepre·lin·gual·ly, adverb
Words nearby lingual
How to use lingual in a sentence
An email sent to a North American audience might not perform as well if sent to Europe due to lingual and cultural differences.5 mega-trends transforming the future of digital marketing|Sponsored Content: Oracle Customer Experience|April 15, 2021|Search Engine Land
While there were more cars on the roads than in previous days, the city was a far cry from its multi-lingual bustling self.
Even the most seasoned and respected multi-lingual social workers would never earn that much in a year.
They spoke with « London accents, » but many of the Panthers are multi-lingual.
For 45 minutes, not the least effort in any lingual direction was made; no one said a word for three-quarters of an hour.Our Churches and Chapels|Atticus
He was daily impressed with the lingual attainments of foreigners and his own lack of them.Mark Twain, A Biography, 1835-1910, Complete|Albert Bigelow Paine
Shell greyish, spire long and tapering to a point; 12210 teeth on its lingual ribbon.Our British Snails|John William Horsley
They were bi-lingual, being in English and in coast Arabic, in which dialect Bones was something of a master.The Keepers of the King's Peace|Edgar Wallace
In the limpets the lingual ribbon is proportionately long, and is easily removed for examination.The Sea Shore|William S. Furneaux
British Dictionary definitions for lingual
- rare of or relating to language or languages
- (in combination)polylingual