|an arrangement of five objects, as trees, in a square or rectangle, one at each corner and one in the middle.|
|a fool or simpleton; ninny.|
|Lutetia or Lutetia Parisiorum (luːˈtiːʃə pəˌrɪzɪˈɔːrəm)|
|an ancient name for Paris|
|Lutetia Parisiorum or Lutetia Parisiorum|
|Paris1 (ˈpærɪs, French pari)|
|1.||Ancient name: Lutetia the capital of France, in the north on the River Seine: constitutes a department; dates from the 3rd century |
|2.||Treaty of Paris|
|a. a treaty of 1783 between the US, Britain, France, and Spain, ending the War of American Independence|
|b. a treaty of 1763 signed by Britain, France, and Spain that ended their involvement in the Seven Years' War|
|c. a treaty of 1898 between Spain and the US bringing to an end the Spanish-American War|
|[via French and Old French, from Late Latin (Lūtētia) Parisiōrum (marshes) of the Parisii, a tribe of Celtic Gaul]|
Capital of France and the largest city in the country, located in north-central France on the Seine River; an international cultural and intellectual center, as well as the commercial and industrial focus of France.
Note: In the Treaty of Paris (1783), Britain formally acknowledged the independence of the thirteen colonies as the United States.
Note: In the 1920s, Paris was home to many artists and writers from the United States and other countries.
Note: During World War II, German troops occupied the city from 1940 to 1944.
Note: The city's tourist attractions include the Eiffel Tower, the Louvre Museum, and the Cathedral of Notre Dame de Paris. The Champs Élysées is the most famous of its many celebrated streets, avenues, and boulevards.
Note: Paris is a center for fashion and design.
Note: It is called the “City of Light.”