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5 definitions found

From: DICT.TW English-Chinese Dictionary 英漢字典

 Goth·ic /ˈgɑθɪk/
 哥特式(a.)哥特式的,野蠻的

From: Taiwan MOE computer dictionary

 gothic
 黑體

From: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

 Goth·ic a.
 1. Pertaining to the Goths; as, Gothic customs; also, rude; barbarous.
 2. Arch. Of or pertaining to a style of architecture with pointed arches, steep roofs, windows large in proportion to the wall spaces, and, generally, great height in proportion to the other dimensions -- prevalent in Western Europe from about 1200 to 1475 a. d.  See Illust. of Abacus, and Capital.

From: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

 Goth·ic, n.
 1. The language of the Goths; especially, the language of that part of the Visigoths who settled in Moesia in the 4th century. See Goth.
 Note:Bishop Ulfilas or Walfila translated most of the Bible into Gothic about the Middle of the 4th century. The portion of this translaton which is preserved is the oldest known literary document in any Teutonic language.
 2. A kind of square-cut type, with no hair lines.
 Note:This is Nonpareil GOTHIC.
 3. Arch. The style described in Gothic, a., 2.
 

From: WordNet (r) 2.0

 Gothic
      adj 1: characteristic of the style of type commonly used for
             printing German
      2: of or relating to the language of the ancient Goths; "the
         Gothic Bible translation"
      3: of or relating to the Goths; "Gothic migrations"
      4: as if belonging to the Middle Ages; old-fashioned and
         unenlightened; "a medieval attitude toward dating" [syn: medieval,
          mediaeval]
      5: characterized by gloom and mystery and the grotesque;
         "gothic novels like `Frankenstein'"
      n 1: extinct East Germanic language of the ancient Goths; the
           only surviving record being fragments of a 4th-century
           translation of the Bible by Bishop Ulfilas
      2: a heavy typeface in use from 15th to 18th centuries [syn: black
         letter]
      3: a style of architecture developed in northern France that
         spread throughout Europe between the 12th and 16th
         centuries; characterized by slender vertical piers and
         counterbalancing buttresses and by vaulting and pointed
         arches [syn: Gothic architecture]