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English

From Latin -ānus, which forms adjectives of belonging or origin from a noun.

Cimbrian

From Middle High German -en, a merger of various terminations in Old High German reflecting different conjugational patterns, namely -an, -ōn, -en (-ien), and -nen, from Proto-Germanic *-aną, *-ōną, *-janą, *-āną, and *-naną. Cognate with German -en.

Indonesian

From Malay -an, from Proto-Malayic *-an, from Proto-Malayo-Polynesian *-an, from Proto-Austronesian *-an.

Malay

From Proto-Malayic *-an, from Proto-Malayo-Polynesian *-an, from Proto-Austronesian *-an.

Old English

From Proto-Germanic *-aną

Old Norse

Presumably from Proto-Germanic *-ōniz.

Old Saxon

From Proto-Germanic *-aną

Romanian

Scottish Gaelic

From Old Irish -án, from Primitive Irish -ᚐᚌᚅᚔ (-agni).

Serbo-Croatian

Spanish

From Latin -ant, the third-person plural present active indicative ending of first conjugation verbs.