NounCulture (plural Cultures)
- The arts, customs, and habits that characterize a particular society or nation.
- The beliefs, values, behaviour and material objects that constitute a people's way of life.
- (microbiology) The process of growing a bacterial or other biological entity in an artificial medium.
- (anthropology) Any knowledge passed from one generation to the next, not necessarily with respect to human beings.
- The collective noun for a group of bacteria.
- (botany) cultivation
- The Culture of Spring-Flowering Bulbs
- (transitive) To maintain in an environment suitable for growth (especially of bacteria).
- (transitive) To increase the artistic or scientific interest (in something).
Adjectives for Culture
snob; diligent; literary; rational; spiritual; high; musical; splendid; unprecarious; profound; virile; brilliant; superior; natural; substantial; polite; simple; harmonious; pronounced; untrammeled; mellow; older; mature; age-old; traditional; borrowed; inherited; acquired; vulgar; inferior; dangerous; national; warmed; raw; wide; universal; abundant; vast; considerable; intellectual; indigenous; cruel; pagan; autonomous; alien; civil; rounded; religious; exhilarating; prescriptorial; petty; nascent; curious; active.
Verbs for Culture
absorb—; acquire—; assimilate—; attain—; borrow—; disparage—; fetter—; flout—; imbibe—; lack—; perpetuate—; propagate—; relegate—; retard—; shed—; spread—; stifle—; —broadens; —enhances; —enlightens; —improves; —polishes; —raises; —refines.
Adverbs for Culture
laboriously; diligently; naturally; abundantly; indigenously; spiritually.
Synonyms for Culture
Antonyms for Culture
Acheulean, Aurignacian, Azilian, Chellean, Eolithic, Neolithic, Paleolithic, Pre-Chellean, Solutrean, acculturation, acquired taste, agrarianism, agricultural geology, agriculture, agrology, agronomics, agronomy, appreciation of excellence, background, backset, bibliolatry, bibliomania, bluestockingism, book learning, book madness, bookiness, bookishness, booklore, breed, breeding, cation, choiceness, civility, civilization, civilized taste, civilizedness, class, classical scholarship, classicism, community, complex, contour farming, contour plowing, cultivate, cultivated taste, cultivating, cultivation, cultural drift, culture area, culture center, culture complex, culture conflict, culture contact, culture pattern, culture trait, customs, cut, daintiness, delicacy, delve, dig, dirt farming, discernment, discrimination, donnishness, dress, dressing, dry farming, dryland farming, education, elegance, enculturation, enlightenment, eruditeness, erudition, ethnic group, ethos, excellence, fallow, fallowing, farm, farm economy, farming, fastidiousness, fatten, feed, fertilize, finesse, folkways, force, fruit farming, furrowing, genteelness, gentility, gentlemanlikeness, gentlemanliness, gentleness, geoponics, good breeding, good taste, grace, gracefulness, gracility, graciosity, graciousness, grain farming, grow, harrow, harrowing, hatch, hoe, hoeing, humanism, humanistic scholarship, husbandry, hydroponics, intellectualism, intellectuality, intensive farming, keep, key trait, ladylikeness, learnedness, learning, letters, list, listing, literacy, mixed farming, mores, mulch, nation, nationality, niceness, nicety, nurture, pedantism, pedantry, people, plow, plowing, polish, prune, pruning, quality, race, raise, rake, ranch, reading, rear, refinement, run, rural economy, savoir faire, savoir-faire, scholarship, sharecropping, socialization, society, sophist, sophistication, spade, speech community, stock, strain, strip farming, suavity, subsistence farming, subtlety, tank farming, taste, tastefulness, thin, thin out, thinning, thremmatology, till, till the soil, tillage, tilling, tilth, trait, trait-complex, truck farming, urbanity, way of life, weed, weed out, weeding, work, working
From Latin cultūra (“cultivation; culture”), from cultus, perfect passive participle of colō (“till, cultivate, worship”) (related to colōnus and colōnia), from earlier *quelō, from Proto-Indo-European *kʷel- (“to move; to turn (around)”).
- The translations below need to be checked.
From Latin cultūra (“cultivation; culture”), from cultus, perfect passive participle of colō (“till, cultivate, worship”), from earlier *quelō, from Proto-Indo-European *kʷel- (“to move; to turn (around)”).
Culture f. (plural Cultures)
- Plural form of cultura.
Culture (infinitive culturar)
- Formal second-person singular (usted) imperative form of culturar.
- First-person singular (yo) present subjunctive form of culturar.
- Formal second-person singular (usted) present subjunctive form of culturar.
- Third-person singular (él, ella, also used with usted?) present subjunctive form of culturar.