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Indo-European etymology :

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Proto-IE: *wamp-
Meaning: membrane (of bowels), intestines, womb
Old Indian: vapā́ f. `the skin or membrane investing the intestines or parts of the viscera, the caul or omentum'
Germanic: *wamb-ō(n-) f., -an- m.; *wumb-r=
Celtic: OCymr gumbelauc `Gebärmutter', Bret gwamm `Weib'
Russ. meaning: оболочка кишок, кишки
References: WP II 190 f

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Germanic etymology :

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Proto-Germanic: *wambō(n), -ēn; *wumbr=
Meaning: belly, womb
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: wamba f. (ō) `womb, belly'
Old Norse: vɔmb f. `Bauch'
Norwegian: vom(b)
Swedish: vɔmb, vɔmm
Danish: vom
Old English: wamb, -e f. `belly, stomach'; { umbor `Kind' }
English: womb
Old Frisian: wamme
Old Saxon: wamba
Middle Dutch: wamme f. `buik, pens'
Dutch: wam f.
Old Franconian: wamba
Middle Low German: wamme
Old High German: wamba (8.Jh.), wambo m., wamma f. (13.Jh.) `Bauch, Mutterleib, -schoss, Bauchteil am Tierfell, tierische Eingeweide'
Middle High German: wambe, wampe, wamme st./wk. f. 'bauch, wanst, bes. mutterleib, -schoss; bauchteil am tierfell; unedle eingeweide geschlachteter tiere'
German: Wamme, Wampe f.

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