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sala f. (Noun) "room"

Early 12th cent. Old Spanish sala. From a Germanic source. Compare Old High German sal "room," Lombard sala "court," "house," and the first element of Gothic saliþwos "dwelling." From Proto-Germanic *saliz- "house." From Proto-Indo-European *sol-es- 'id.'

Also the origin of the surnames de la Sala and Lasala. Furthermore, it is the origin of the medieval city of Salas, in Burgos, which is today called Salas de los Infantes, added later in reference to the epic poem Los siete infantes de Salas (also de Lara).

Italic: Spanish suelo.

Germanic: North Germanic: Old Norse salr "hall, "house;" West Germanic: Old High German sal "hall," Old Saxon seli 'id.,' Old English sæl 'id.'

Indo-European: Balto-Slavic: Old Church Slavonic selo "field," "village," Russian seló "village," Old Czech selo "field," Polish sioɫo "soil," "village," Slovene sélọ "colony," "village," Lithuanian salà "island," "field"