A gloss (from Latin: glossa, from Greek: γλῶσσα glóssa "language") is a brief marginal notation of the meaning of a word or wording in a text. It may be in the language of the text, or in the reader's language if that is different.
Read more about Gloss.
Some articles on gloss:
... Gold Shine (discontinued) Angelstar/Angel Star Care Gloss Shine (till 2009) Lovely Red Mocca (discontinued) Natural Pink/Pink Star Pure Natural Glamorous Gloss series (2009–prese ...
... Semi-Gloss is the 1997 self-titled debut studio album by Semi-Gloss ... The song "Eight Million Strong" appears on Teenie the version on Semi-Gloss is a remix ...
... Sickle-gloss, or sickle gloss, is a silica residue found on blades suggesting that they have been used to cut the silica-rich stems of cereals and ... The first documented appearance of sickle-gloss is found on flint knapped blades in the Natufian culture (12,500 to 9500 BC) in the Middle East, primarily ...
12" Promo "Lip Gloss" (Main Version) "Lip Gloss" (Instrumental) "Lip Gloss" (Acapella) CD Single "Lip Gloss" (Album Version) "Lip Gloss" (Full Phat Remix) "Lip Gloss" (Safe Mode Lec Trow Remix ... Luke Mix) Digital Download "Lip Gloss" ...
More definitions of "gloss":
- (noun): An alphabetical list of technical terms in some specialized field of knowledge; usually published as an appendix to a text on that field.
- (verb): Provide an interlinear translation of a word or phrase.
- (verb): Give a shine or gloss to, usually by rubbing.
- (noun): An outward or token appearance or form that is deliberately misleading.
Example: "He tried to give his falsehood the gloss of moral sanction"
Synonyms: semblance, color, colour
Famous quotes containing the word gloss:
“Amongst the learned the lawyers claim first place, the most self-satisfied class of people, as they roll their rock of Sisyphus and string together six hundred laws in the same breath, no matter whether relevant or not, piling up opinion on opinion and gloss on gloss to make their profession seem the most difficult of all. Anything which causes trouble has special merit in their eyes.”
—Desiderius Erasmus (c. 14661536)