Origin of daleMiddle English from Old English dæl (pl. dalu), influenced, influence by Old Norse dalr from Indo-European base an unverified form dhel-, a hollow from source dell, Classical Greek thalamos, inner chamber
a masculine and feminine name
Origin of Dalefrom the surname Dale, origin, originally , a person living in or near a dale
- 1875-1968: Brit. physiologist
- died 1619; Eng. colonial governor of Va. (1611; 1614-16)
A valley: galloped over hill and dale.
Origin of daleMiddle English from Old English dæl
- (UK) a valley in an otherwise hilly area.
- A trough or spout to carry off water, as from a pump.
- The dale is traversed by a branch of the NorthEastern railway from Northallerton.
- In front, beyond a hollow dale, could be seen the enemy's columns and guns.
- Dale remarks, in a note on Reuss's too severe words (Eng.
- P. Dale; the more simple formula (n - i)/d, which remained constant for gases and vapours, but exhibited slight discrepancies when liquids were examined over a wide range of temperature, being adopted.
- He studied first at the Edinburgh Academy, then for two years under the Rev. Thomas Dale, the poet, in Kent, passed one session at Glasgow University in 1833, and, having chosen the career of the Indian civil service, completed his studies with distinction at Haileybury College.