/dom"euh nee, doh"meuh-/, n.
1. Chiefly Scot. a schoolmaster.
2. a pastor in the Dutch Reformed Church.
3. Chiefly Hudson Valley. a pastor or minister.
[1605-15; var. of DOMINE]

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Universalium. 2010.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • Dominie — Dom i*nie, n. [L. dominus master. See {Don}, {Dame}.] 1. A schoolmaster; a pedagogue. [Scot.] [1913 Webster] This was Abel Sampson, commonly called, from occupation as a pedagogue, Dominie Sampson. Sir W. Scott. [1913 Webster] 2. A clergyman. See …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • dominie — [däm′ə nē; ] for 2, usually [ dō′mənē] n. [< voc. ( domine) of L dominus: see DOMINATE] 1. in Scotland, a schoolmaster 2. Informal any pastor or clergyman …   English World dictionary

  • Dominie — For other uses, see Dominie (disambiguation). Dominie is a Scots language and Scottish English term for a Scottish schoolmaster or a minister, usually of the Church of Scotland but sometimes of other presbyterian churches in Scotland. This title… …   Wikipedia

  • dominie —    Used of a schoolmaster in former times, especially in Scotland. The word occurs fairly frequently in the novels of Sir Walter Scott, for instance, either as a title used alone or as the prefix to a family name. In the USA ‘dominie’, or… …   A dictionary of epithets and terms of address

  • dominie — noun Etymology: Latin domine, vocative of dominus Date: 1612 1. chiefly Scottish schoolmaster 2. clergyman …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • dominie — noun a) A schoolmaster, teacher. b) A pastor of the Dutch Reformed Church …   Wiktionary

  • Dominie — Hawker Siddeley HS 125 jet transport …   Eponyms, nicknames, and geographical games

  • dominie — dom·i·nie || dÉ’mɪnɪ n. (in Scotland) principal of a school ; priest, pastor …   English contemporary dictionary

  • Dominie — (schoolmaster) is not often used these days …   Scottish slang

  • dominie — [ dɒmɪni] noun (plural dominies) 1》 Scottish a schoolmaster. 2》 chiefly US a pastor or clergyman. Origin C17: alt. of L. domine! (vocative) master!, sir! , from dominus lord …   English new terms dictionary

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