Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word art. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in art.
Definitions and meaning of art
(UK) IPA(key): /ɑːt/
(US) IPA(key): /ɑɹt/
From Middle Englishart, from Old Frenchart, from Latinartem, accusative of ars(“art”). Displaced native Middle Englishliste(“art”) (from Old Englishlist).
art (countable and uncountable, pluralarts)
(uncountable) The conscious production or arrangement of sounds, colours, forms, movements, or other elements in a manner that affects the senses and emotions, usually specifically the production of the beautiful in a graphic or plastic medium.
1992 May 3, "Comrade Bingo" Jeeves and Wooster, Series 3, Episode 6:
B.W. Wooster: If you ask me, art is responsible for most of the trouble in the world. R. Jeeves: An interesting theory, sir. Would you care to expatiate upon it? B.W. Wooster: As a matter of fact, no, Jeeves. The thought just occurred to me, as thoughts do. R. Jeeves: Very good, sir.
2005 July, Lynn Freed, Harper's:
"I tell her what Donald Hall says: that the problem with workshops is that they trivialize art by minimizing the terror."
2009, Alexander Brouwer:
Visual art is a subjective understanding or perception of the viewer as well as a deliberate/conscious arrangement or creation of elements like colours, forms, movements, sounds, objects or other elements that produce a graphic or plastic whole that expresses thoughts, ideas or visions of the artist.
(uncountable) The creative and emotional expression of mental imagery, such as visual, auditory, social, etc.
(countable) Skillful creative activity, usually with an aesthetic focus.
(uncountable) The study and the product of these processes.
(uncountable) Aesthetic value.
(countable) A field or category of art, such as painting, sculpture, music, ballet, or literature.
(countable) A nonscientific branch of learning; one of the liberal arts.
(countable) Skill that is attained by study, practice, or observation.
1796, Matthew Lewis, The Monk, Folio Society 1985, page 217:
A physician was immediately sent for; but on the first moment of beholding the corpse, he declared that Elvira's recovery was beyond the power of art.
From Middle Englishart, from Old Englisheart(“(thou) art”), second-person singular present indicative of wesan, from Proto-Germanic*ar-t(“(thou) art", originally, "(thou) becamest”), second-person singular preterite indicative form of *iraną(“to rise, be quick, become active”), from Proto-Indo-European*er-, *or(w)-(“to lift, rise, set in motion”). Cognate with Faroeseert(“art”), Icelandicert(“art”), Old Englishearon(“are”), from the same preterite-present Germanic verb. More at are.
(archaic)second-person singular simple present form of be
art on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
art at OneLook Dictionary Search
"art" in Raymond Williams, Keywords (revised), 1983, Fontana Press, page 40.
art in Keywords for Today: A 21st Century Vocabulary, edited by The Keywords Project, Colin MacCabe, Holly Yanacek, 2018.
art in The Century Dictionary, The Century Co., New York, 1911
'rat, ATR, RAT, RTA, Rat, Tar, rat, tar
Learned borrowing from Latinars, artem.
artm (definite singulararti)
(Balearic, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈaɾt/
(Central) IPA(key): /ˈart/
artm or f (pluralarts)
art(something pleasing to the mind)
“art” in Diccionari de la llengua catalana, segona edició, Institut d’Estudis Catalans.
“art” in Gran Diccionari de la Llengua Catalana, Grup Enciclopèdia Catalana.
“art” in Diccionari normatiu valencià, Acadèmia Valenciana de la Llengua.
“art” in Diccionari català-valencià-balear, Antoni Maria Alcover and Francesc de Borja Moll, 1962.
From Middle Low Germanart, from Proto-Germanic*ardiz, cognate with GermanArt.
"art" in Foclóir Gaeilge-Béarla, An Gúm, 1977, by Niall Ó Dónaill.
Gregory Toner, Maire Ní Mhaonaigh, Sharon Arbuthnot, Dagmar Wodtko, Maire-Luise Theuerkauf, editors (2019), “art”, in eDIL: Electronic Dictionary of the Irish Language
From Proto-Baltic [Term?], from Proto-Indo-European*ar-, *arə-, *h₂erh₃-(“to plow”), from *h₁er-(“sparse; to crumble, to fall to pieces”), whence also the verb irt (q.v.). Cognates include Lithuanianárti, Old Prussianartoys(“plowman”) (compare Lithuanianartójas), Old Church Slavonicорати(orati), Russian dialectal or dated ора́ть(orátʹ), Belarusianара́ць(arácʹ), Ukrainianора́ти(oráty), Bulgarianора́(orá), Czechorati, Polishorać, Gothic𐌰𐍂𐌾𐌰𐌽(arjan), Old Norseerja, Hittite [Term?] (/ẖarra-/, “to crush; (passive form) to disappear”), [Term?] (/ẖarš-/, “to tear open; to plow”), Ancient Greekἀρόω(aróō), Latinarō.
arttr., 1st conj., pres. aru, ar, ar, pastaru
to plow (to prepare (land) for sowing by using a plow)
From Arabicأَرْض (ʾarḍ).
IPA(key): /aːrt/(variant, as if spelt *għart)
earth (our planet)
From Old Englisheart, second person singular of wesan(“to be”), from Proto-Germanic*art,
second person singular of *iraną.
Second-person singular present indicative form of been
This form is more common than bist for the second-person singular.
English: art(archaic, dialectal)
Borrowed from Old Frenchart, from Latinartem, accusative form of ars, from Proto-Indo-European*h₂r̥tís.
art (pluralartes or ars)
A member of the seven medieval liberal arts (the trivium and quadrivium).
The seven medieval liberal arts as a group; the trivium and quadrivium combined.
The foundational knowledge and activities of a field or subject (either academic or trade).
Applied or practical knowledge; the execution or realisation of knowledge.
Guile, craft or an instance of it; the use of deception or sleight-of hand.
Competency, skill; one's aptitude or ability in a given area or at a given task.
A set of rules or guidelines for conducting oneself; a code of conduct.
(rare) Knowledge, information; the set of things which one has learned about (through formal study).
(rare) Rhetoric; skill in oration, argument, speech, or speaking.
(rare) Human behaviour or action (as opposed to natural happenings).
“art, n.(1).” in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007.
From Old Englisheard, from Proto-Germanic*ardiz(“nature; type”). Doublet of erd(“nature, disposition”).
(Northern) district, locality
“art, n.(2).” in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007.
Haitian Creole: la(< l'art)
artf or m (definite singularartaorarten, indefinite pluralarter, definite pluralartene)
character, nature, kind
(biology) a species
“art” in The Bokmål Dictionary.
artm or f (definite singularartenorarta, indefinite pluralartarorarter, definite pluralartaneorartene)
(biology) a species
“art” in The Nynorsk Dictionary.
From Latinartem, accusative of ars.
artm or f (oblique pluralarzorartz, nominative singulararzorartz, nominative pluralart)
art (skill; practice; method)
(Can we date this quote?) Walter of Bibbesworth: Le Tretiz, ed. W. Rothwell, ANTS Plain Texts Series 6, 1990. Date of cited text: circa 1250
ore serroit a saver de l’art a bresser & brasyr
Now would be the time to know the art of brewing
Middle French: art
Haitian Creole: la(< l'art)
→ Middle English: art
Jamaican Creole: aat
Tok Pisin: at
→ Japanese: アート(āto)
Godefroy, Frédéric, Dictionnaire de l'ancienne langue française et de tous ses dialectes du IXe au XVe siècle (1881) (art, supplement)
art on the Anglo-Norman On-Line Hub
“art” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
From Proto-Celtic*artos(“bear”) (compare Cornisharth, Welsharth), from Proto-Indo-European*h₂ŕ̥tḱos(“bear”).
From Proto-Turkic*hārt(“back”). Cognate with Turkisharka.