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Germanic etymology :

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Proto-Germanic: *singwan- vb., *sangwa-z, -n
Meaning: sing
IE etymology: IE etymology
Gothic: siŋgʷan st. `sing; read, present formally as by chanting'; *saŋgw-s m. (i) `song; reading, lecture'
Old Norse: süngva, süngja st. `singen', sɔng-r m. `Gesang, Musik; Gottesdienzt'
Norwegian: süngja vb.; song
Swedish: sjunga vb.; sɔng
Danish: sünge vb.; sang
Old English: singan `singen'; sang, song `Sang, esang, Lied'
English: song
Old Frisian: sionga vb.; song m.
Old Saxon: singan `singen'; sang m. `Sang, Gesang, Lied'
Middle Dutch: singhen; sanc m., n.
Dutch: zingen; zang m.
Old Franconian: singen, singin, singon; sang
Old High German: singan `singen, preisen, ein Instrument spielen, Zauberformeln sagen' (8.Jh.), sang m., n. `Sang, Gesang, Lied'
Middle High German: singen st. 'singen; dichten, frohlocken, pfeifen, knistern'; sanc (-g-) st. m. 'gesang, lied, musik; mit gesang begleiteter tanz'
German: singen, Sang m.

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