The only free and comprehensive online etymological dictionary of the Spanish language
lleno (Adjective) "full"
12th cent. From Latin plenus 'id.' From a fossilized verb in Proto-Italic *plē- "to fill." From *pleh1- 'id.'
Indo-European
Romance
Asturian llenu, Portuguese cheio, Galician cheo, Catalan ple, French plein, Italian pieno, Aromanian plin, Romanian plin, Sardinian pienu
Italic
Umbrian pleno "fullness"
Celtic
Gaulish Urido-lanos (name) "full of justice," Old Irish lán "full," Middle Welsh llawn 'id.,' Old Breton -lon 'id.,' Cornish luen 'id.'
Germanic
Gothic fulls "full," Old Norse fullr 'id.,' Old High German fol 'id.,' Old Saxon full 'id.,' English full
Balto-Slavic
Old Church Slavonic plъnъ "full," Russian pólnyj 'id.,' Czech plný 'id.,' Polish peɫny 'id.,' Bulgarian pắlen 'id.,' Lithuanian pìlnas 'id.,' Latvian pil̃ns 'id.'
Hellenic
Ancient Greek πλήρης (pléres) "full"
Armenian
Armenian lnow- "to fill"
Indo-Iranian
Sanskrit pr̥ṇā́ti "to fill," Old Avestan pərənā "you fulfill"
llevar (Verb) "to carry;" "to wear"
10th cent. Old Spanish levar. From Latin levare "to raise," from levis "light" (see leve).
Indo-European
Romance
Portuguese levar,, Catalan llevar, French lever, Italian levare, Aromanian ljeau, Romanian lua, Sardinian leài
The present tense stem was liev-, which became llev-. Ll- then replaced li- in all other conjugal forms of the verb by analogy.
llorar (Verb) "to cry"
12th cent. From Latin plorare "to cry," "to lament." Of unknown origin.
Indo-European
Romance
Portuguese chorar, Galician chorar, Catalan plorar, French pleurer, Italian piorare
llover (Verb) "to rain"
14th cent. From Vulgar Latin *plovere 'id.' From Proto-Italic *plow-e/o- 'id.' From Proto-Indo-European *pleu̯-e/o- 'id.'
Indo-European
Romance
Portuguese chover
Italic
Latin pluvia "rain" (whence lluvia)
Celtic
Old Irish luithir "to fly," Middle Welsh llymeit 'id.,' Breton lewier "pilot"
Germanic
Old Norse flóa "to flow," Old High German flouwen "to rinse," English to flow
Balto-Slavic
Old Church Slavonic pluti "to flow," Russian plávat' "to swim," Czech plavati 'id.,' Old Polish pɫawać 'id.,' Bulgarian plávam 'id.,' Lithuanian pláuti "to rinse"
Hellenic
Ancient Greek πλεῖν (plein) "to sail"
Armenian
Armenian lnow- "to fill"
Indo-Iranian
Sanskrit pláva- "to float," Young Avestan fra-frāuuaiia- "to make something float"
lluvia f. (Noun) "rain"
13th cent. From Latin pluvia 'id.' From Proto-Italic *plow-ia 'id.,' from the verb *plow-e/o- "to rain" (see llover).
Indo-European
Romance
Asturian lluvia, Portuguese chuva, Galician choiva, Catalan pluja, French pluie, Italian pioggia, Aromanian ploae, Romanian ploaie, Sardinian pròia
Celtic
Old Irish luithir "to fly," Middle Welsh llymeit 'id.,' Breton lewier "pilot"
Germanic
Old Norse flóa "to flow," Old High German flouwen "to rinse," English to flow
Balto-Slavic
Old Church Slavonic pluti "to flow," Russian plávat' "to swim," Czech plavati 'id.,' Old Polish pɫawać 'id.,' Bulgarian plávam 'id.,' Lithuanian pláuti "to rinse"
Hellenic
Ancient Greek πλεῖν (plein) "to sail"
Armenian
Armenian lnow- "to fill"
Indo-Iranian
Sanskrit pláva- "to float," Young Avestan fra-frāuuaiia- "to make something float"