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Etymology of the English word conversational

the English word conversational
using the English suffix -al
derived from the Latin suffix -alis
derived from the English word conversation
derived from the French word conversation
derived from the Latin word conversatio (familiar intercourse, intimacy; turning around; moving in place; constant practical experience; way, manner of life, conduct)
derived from the Latin word conversatus
derived from the Latin word conversari (abide, live, dwell; consort, associate; be constant visitor)
derived from the Latin word conversare (turn, turn over in the mind, ponder)
derived from the Late Latin word versare (keep turning, going round, spin)
derived from the Latin word vertere (to turn; turn, turn around; change)
derived from the Proto-Indo-European root *wer-
using the Latin prefix con- (together)
derived from the Latin prefix com-
derived from the Latin word cum (with)
derived from the Proto-Indo-European root *kom (near, with, together)
derived from the Latin word versari (move about; live, dwell)
derived from the Latin word vertere (to turn; turn, turn around; change)
derived from the Proto-Indo-European root *wer-

Derivations in English

conversationalist



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