page

1
[ peyj ]
/ peɪdʒ /

noun

verb (used with object), paged, pag·ing.

to turn pages (usually followed by through): to page through a book looking for a specific passage.

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Idioms for page

    on the same page, Informal. (of two or more people) having a similar understanding or way of thinking: Parents should be on the same page about raising their children.

Origin of page

1
1580–90; <Middle French <Latin pāgina column of writing, akin to pangere to fix, make fast

Definition for page (2 of 3)

page2
[ peyj ]
/ peɪdʒ /

noun

verb (used with object), paged, pag·ing.

Origin of page

2
1250–1300; Middle English (noun) <Old French < ?

Definition for page (3 of 3)

Page
[ peyj ]
/ peɪdʒ /

noun

Thomas Nelson, 1853–1922, U.S. novelist and diplomat.
Walter Hines, 1855–1918, U.S. journalist, editor, and diplomat.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2020

Example sentences from the Web for page

British Dictionary definitions for page (1 of 3)

page1
/ (peɪdʒ) /

noun

verb

another word for paginate
(intr foll by through) to look through (a book, report, etc); leaf through

Word Origin for page

C15: via Old French from Latin pāgina

British Dictionary definitions for page (2 of 3)

page2
/ (peɪdʒ) /

noun

verb (tr)

Word Origin for page

C13: via Old French from Italian paggio, probably from Greek paidion boy, from pais child

British Dictionary definitions for page (3 of 3)

Page
/ (peɪdʒ) /

noun

Sir Earle (Christmas Grafton). 1880–1961, Australian statesman; co-leader, with S. M. Bruce, of the federal government of Australia (1923–29)
Sir Frederick Handley. 1885–1962, English pioneer in the design and manufacture of aircraft
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012