Synonyms for urtu or Related words with urtu

durgut              manicavasagam              kocsord              rathode              sawie              mulogoli              gunnfoder              shamohan              pillaii              nyankole              kpendjal              itiadoh              bhoore              chalfan              barisses              sivabagyam              wonjang              dumun              hubbathala              mikion              faleni              hyeongyeong              himirika              sreevaru              anjona              damdiny              karakolev              gurubar              estramosi              gracedale              hauzr              dhanamma              trevelliana              ladwal              suthradharulu              hacarmeli              atribarba              runcheng              paarvana              manmangalam              shtencel              madanike              baiima              provinsbanken              dabeilou              braih              zwaap              corramore              kandaiah              umezuzah             



Examples of "urtu"
The United Road Transport Union (URTU) is a trade union in the United Kingdom. It was founded in 1890 and has a membership of over 14,000. URTU is the UKs only union dedicated to serving the interests of workers in road haulage, distribution and logistics.
URTU is organised on democratic principles with the aim of devolving power to the membership. This is exercised through over 500 elected key people working on a local basis as URTU Shop Stewards and Branch Secretaries. The Union's Executive Committee members work on a regional basis with the President being elected on a national basis. All these positions are voluntary.
G urtu[u]nya "leg, ankle" [probably actually "shin"], Y mutuny, At mutuny, A murtuny, WCL thœra (archaic form thœrar) "shin", ngaar(a) "leg", danakuk(u) "ankle"
URTU is also a totally independent union and is not affiliated to any political party. It is affiliated to a number of trade union umbrella organisations and trade bodies throughout the world. URTU's influence is particularly strong in member countries of the European Union where we are represented on all the important labour movement committees and within political and government institutions
Although at face value the words are plural, the context suggests they are "pluralis intensivus"—singular words which are pluralised to enhance their apparent majesty. The singular forms—"ur" and "tumm"—have been connected by some early scholars with the Babylonian terms "urtu" and "tamitu", meaning "oracle" and "command", respectively.
URTU was first registered as the United Carters' Association, and was subsequently named the United Carters' Association of England, the United Carters' and Motormen's Association of England, and the United Road Transport Workers' Association of England before assuming its current name in 1964.
Yelü Chucai (Yeh-lu Chu-tsai; ; Mongolian: Urtu Saqal, 吾圖撒合里, "long beard"; the components of his name also variously spelt Yeh-Lu, Ye Liu, Yeliu, Chutsai, Ch'u-Ts'ai, etc.) (July 24, 1190 - June 20, 1244) was a statesman of Khitan ethnicity with royal family lineage to the Liao Dynasty, who became a vigorous adviser and administrator of the early Mongol Empire in the Confucian tradition. He was the first of Genghis Khan's retainers to formulate policy during the Mongol conquests, and he also introduced many administrative reforms in North China during the reign of Genghis Khan and his successor Ögedei.
The Khitans and Mongols, as well as the Southern Song, were united by their common enemy in the Jurchen Jin dynasty. This is shown in the well-known words spoken by Genghis Khan, when at the end of July, he met Yelü Chucai for the first time at Ordos in the Sāri Steppe (west of the great bend of the Kerulen River): "Liao and Jin have been enemies for generations; I have taken revenge for you." To which Yelü Chucai replied, "My father and grandfather have both respectfully served the Jin. How can I, as a subject and a son, be so insincere in heart as to consider my sovereign and my father as enemies?" The Mongol is said to have been impressed by this frank reply, as well as by Yelü Chucai’s looks (he was a very tall man with a magnificent beard reaching to his waist) and sonorous voice. He gave him the nickname "Urtu Saqal" (Long Beard) and placed him in his retinue as an adviser. Because he was experienced in writing and knew the laws of other settled societies, Yelü Chucai was useful to the Empire.