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dictionary

General Crossword Questions for “dictionary”

  • Where to find the meaning of life, for example!
  • Lexicon
  • Perhaps the volume of Samuel's speech is to be different? Not very
  • Tonic mixture appearing in "The Daily Record" — my regular source of information
  • Of help to solver, this may be indicatory

Encyclopedia

  • For Wikimedia's dictionary project visit Wiktionary, or see the Wiktionary article. Dictionaries are most commonly found in the form of a book, but some newer dictionaries,. — “Dictionary - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • Disseminated intravascular coagulation (DIC), also known as consumptive coagulopathy, is however to the basic assumptions and interpretations of the pathophysiology of DIC. — “Disseminated intravascular coagulation - Wikipedia, the free”, en.wikipedia.org
  • DIC Entertainment (pronounced "deek") (Also known as The Incredible World of DIC and DIC Animation City and DIC Productions) was an international. — “DIC Entertainment - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org

Quotations

  • He was a quick fellow, and when hot from play, would toss himself in a corner, and in five minutes be deep in any sort of book that he could lay his hands on: if it were Rasselas or Gulliver, so much the better, but Bailey's Dictionary would do, or the Bible with the Apocrypha in it. — “Middlemarch” by George Eliot
  • In the good old days, this man, whom we will call P–, owned four thousand souls as serfs (souls as serfs!–can you understand such an expression, gentlemen? I cannot; it must be looked up in a dictionary before one can understand it; these things of a bygone day are already unintelligible to us). — “The Idiot” by Fyodor Dostoyevsky
  • [Footnote 45: Smilax. –Ver. 283. The dictionary meanings given for this word are–1. Withwind, a kind of herb. 2. The yew tree. 3. A kind of oak. The Nymph was probably supposed to have been changed into the first.]... — “Metamorphoses” by Ovid
  • Madame Merle gives her excellent advice, but it's a good deal like giving a child a dictionary to learn a language with. — “The Portrait of a Lady” by Henry James
  • She often looked at them dreamily when she went there for a certain purpose and felt her own arms that were white and soft just like hers with the sleeves back and thought about those times because she had found out in Walker's pronouncing dictionary that belonged to grandpapa Giltrap about the halcyon days what they meant. — “Ulysses” by James Joyce
  • Also, how the Doctor's cogitating manner was attributable to his being always engaged in looking out for Greek roots; which, in my innocence and ignorance, I supposed to be a botanical furor on the Doctor's part, especially as he always looked at the ground when he walked about, until I understood that they were roots of words, with a view to a new Dictionary which he had in contemplation. — “David Copperfield” by Charles Dickens

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