A dictionary of the Spanish and English languages: wherein the words are correctly explained according to their differnet meanings ...

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Page 333 - Discourse. The act of the understanding, by which it passes from premises to consequences.
Page 102 - A planing bench. 3. Athwart, or bench of rowers. 4. A bank, a place where money is laid up to be called for occasionally.
Page 62 - A point in the heavens, in which the sun or a planet is at the greatest distance possible from the earth in its whole revolution.
Page 78 - Artery, a cylindrical canal which conveys the blood from the heart to all parts of the body.
Page 272 - Tratar como cuerpo de rey, To feast like a king. Hacer del cuerpo, To ease the body, to go to stool. Tomar cuerpo, To increase, to enlarge. En cuerpo y en alma, (Fain.) Totally, wholly.
Page 57 - AORTA ; the great artery, which rises immediately out of the left ventricle of the heart.
Page 289 - The tracing of a word from its original ; the tracing of any thing from its fource ; in medicine, the drawing of a humour from one part of the body to another.
Page 344 - A great circle, whose poles are the poles of the •world. It divides the globe into two equal parts, the northern and southern hemispheres.
Page 126 - A loud noise; a hollow iron ball, or shell, filled with gunpowder, and furnished with a vent for a fusee, or wooden tube, filled with combustible matter , to be thrown out from a mortar.
Page 449 - Follett was undoubtedly a man of genius ; and genius may perhaps be taken to signify great natural powers, accidentally directed — or, a disposition of nature, by which any one is qualified for some peculiar employment.

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