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Germanic etymology :

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Proto-Germanic: *brikan- vb., *brukēn, *brakō(n); *brika-n
Meaning: break
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: *brikan st. `break, destroy'; ga-bruka f. (ō) `crumb'; *us-bruknan wk. `be broken off'
Old Norse: brek n. `Begierde; List, Trug'
Norwegian: brek `Begierde'
Old English: brekan `brechen'; bryce m. `das Brechen, Brocken'; (ge)brec `Geräusch'
English: break
Old Frisian: breka vb.
Old Saxon: bruki 'Riss'; brekan `brechen'; mūr-braka `stormram'
Middle Dutch: brēken; brāke `verbreken, gemis, braakland, werktuig voor vlasbreken'
Dutch: breken; braak f.; { gebrek `Mangel' }
Old Franconian: brecan
Middle Low German: brak m. `Bruch, Gebrechen, Schade'; brāke `braakland, werktuig voor vlasbraken'; brek `Gebrechen, Mangel'; brȫke 'Bruch, Spalt, Abfall, Mangel, Vergehen, Geldbusse'
Old High German: brehhan (8.Jh.) `brechen, reissen, vernichten'; bruh `Bruch, Riss, abgebrochenes Stück, Ausbruch' (8./9.Jh.); brocko `gebrochenes'; brāhha `Umbrechen, erstes Pflügen des Ackers' (Hs. 12. Jh.)
Middle High German: brëchen st. intr. 'entzwei brechen, zerbrechrn', tr. 'brechen, reissen, pflücken, losbrechen'; brāche st. f. `Umbrechung des Bodens, nach der Erde ungebrochen liegendes unbesätes Land'; bruch st. m. 'Bruch, Riss, abgebrochenes Stück, Mangel, Vergehen'
German: brechen, Brache f., Bruch m., Brocken
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