11 letter words whose second letter is N
Anacamptics (n.) The science of reflected light, now called catoptrics.
Anacamptics (n.) The science of reflected sounds.
Anacanthini (n. pl.) Alt. of Anacanths
Anacanthous (a.) Spineless, as certain fishes.
Anachronism (n.) A misplacing or error in the order of time; an error in chronology by which events are misplaced in regard to each other, esp. one by which an event is placed too early; falsification of chronological relation.
Anachronize (v. t.) To refer to, or put into, a wrong time.
Anachronous (a.) Containing an anachronism; anachronistic.
Anaclastics (n.) That part of optics which treats of the refraction of light; -- commonly called dioptrics.
Anacoenosis (n.) A figure by which a speaker appeals to his hearers or opponents for their opinion on the point in debate.
Anacoluthic (a.) Lacking grammatical sequence.
Anacoluthon (n.) A want of grammatical sequence or coherence in a sentence; an instance of a change of construction in a sentence so that the latter part does not syntactically correspond with the first part.
Anacreontic (a.) Pertaining to, after the manner of, or in the meter of, the Greek poet Anacreon; amatory and convivial.
Anacreontic (n.) A poem after the manner of Anacreon; a sprightly little poem in praise of love and wine.
Anadiplosis (n.) A repetition of the last word or any prominent word in a sentence or clause, at the beginning of the next, with an adjunct idea; as, "He retained his virtues amidst all his misfortunes -- misfortunes which no prudence could foresee or prevent."
Anaesthesia (n.) Entire or partial loss or absence of feeling or sensation; a state of general or local insensibility produced by disease or by the inhalation or application of an anaesthetic.
Anaesthesis (n.) See Anaesthesia.
Anaesthetic (a.) Capable of rendering insensible; as, anaesthetic agents.
Anaesthetic (a.) Characterized by, or connected with, insensibility; as, an anaesthetic effect or operation.
Anaesthetic (n.) That which produces insensibility to pain, as chloroform, ether, etc.
Anaglyptics (n.) The art of carving in low relief, embossing, etc.
Anagnorisis (n.) The unfolding or denouement.
Anallantoic (a.) Without, or not developing, an allantois.
Analyzation (n.) The act of analyzing, or separating into constituent parts; analysis.
Anamorphism (n.) A distorted image.
Anamorphism (n.) A gradual progression from one type to another, generally ascending.
Anamorphosy (n.) Same as Anamorphosis.
Anantherous (a.) Destitute of anthers.
Anapestical (a.) Anapestic.
Anaplerotic (a.) Filling up; promoting granulation of wounds or ulcers.
Anaplerotic (n.) A remedy which promotes such granulation.
Anapnograph (n.) A form of spirometer.
Anapophysis (n.) An accessory process in many lumbar vertebrae.
Anastomozed (imp. p. p.) of Anastomose
Anastomoses (pl. ) of Anastomosis
Anastomosis (n.) The inosculation of vessels, or intercommunication between two or more vessels or nerves, as the cross communication between arteries or veins.
Anastomotic (a.) Of or pertaining to anastomosis.
Anathematic (a.) Alt. of Anathematical
Anatiferous (a.) Producing ducks; -- applied to Anatifae, under the absurd notion of their turning into ducks or geese. See Barnacle.
Anatomizing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Anatomize
Ancestorial (a.) Ancestral.
Anchoretish (a.) Hermitlike.
Anchoretism (n.) The practice or mode of life of an anchoret.
Anchor-hold (n.) The hold or grip of an anchor, or that to which it holds.
Anchor-hold (n.) Hence: Firm hold: security.
Anchoritess (n.) An anchoress.
Anchylosing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Anchylose
Ancientness (n.) The quality of being ancient; antiquity; existence from old times.
Andranatomy (n.) The dissection of a human body, especially of a male; androtomy.
Androgynous (a.) Alt. of Androgynal
Androgynism (n.) Union of both sexes in one individual; hermaphroditism.
Androsphinx (n.) A man sphinx; a sphinx having the head of a man and the body of a lion.
Androtomous (a.) Having the filaments of the stamens divided into two parts.
Anecdotical (a.) Pertaining to, consisting of, or addicted to, anecdotes.
Anelectrode (n.) The positive pole of a voltaic battery.
Anemography (n.) A description of the winds.
Anemography (n.) The art of recording the direction and force of the wind, as by means of an anemograph.
Anemometric (a.) Alt. of Anemometrical
Anfractuose (a.) Anfractuous; as, anfractuose anthers.
Anfractuous (a.) Winding; full of windings and turnings; sinuous; tortuous; as, the anfractuous spires of a born.
Angariation (n.) Exaction of forced service; compulsion.
Angelically (adv.) Like an angel.
Angelolatry (n.) Worship paid to angels.
Angelophany (n.) The actual appearance of an angel to man.
Angienchyma (n.) Vascular tissue of plants, consisting of spiral vessels, dotted, barred, and pitted ducts, and laticiferous vessels.
Angiography (n.) A description of blood vessels and lymphatics.
Anglicanism (n.) Strong partiality to the principles and rites of the Church of England.
Anglicanism (n.) The principles of the established church of England; also, in a restricted sense, the doctrines held by the high-church party.
Anglicanism (n.) Attachment to England or English institutions.
Anglicizing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Anglicize
Anglomaniac (n.) One affected with Anglomania.
Anglophobia (n.) Intense dread of, or aversion to, England or the English.
Anglo-Saxon (n.) A Saxon of Britain, that is, an English Saxon, or one the Saxons who settled in England, as distinguished from a continental (or "Old") Saxon.
Anglo-Saxon (n.) The Teutonic people (Angles, Saxons, Jutes) of England, or the English people, collectively, before the Norman Conquest.
Anglo-Saxon (n.) The language of the English people before the Conquest (sometimes called Old English). See Saxon.
Anglo-Saxon (n.) One of the race or people who claim descent from the Saxons, Angles, or other Teutonic tribes who settled in England; a person of English descent in its broadest sense.
Anglo-Saxon (a.) Of or pertaining to the Anglo-Saxons or their language.
Angularness (n.) The quality of being angular.
Angulometer (n.) An instrument for measuring external angles.
Angustation (n.) The act of making narrow; a straitening or contacting.
Animalcular (a.) Alt. of Animalcu
Animalculum (n.) An animalcule.
Animalizing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Animalize
Animoseness (n.) Vehemence of temper.
Animosities (pl. ) of Animosity
Anisomerous (a.) Having the number of floral organs unequal, as four petals and six stamens.
Anisometric (a.) Not isometric; having unsymmetrical parts; -- said of crystals with three unequal axes.
Anisopleura (n. pl.) A primary division of gastropods, including those having spiral shells. The two sides of the body are unequally developed.
Anisotropic (a.) Not isotropic; having different properties in different directions; thus, crystals of the isometric system are optically isotropic, but all other crystals are anisotropic.
Annexionist (n.) An annexationist.
Annihilable (a.) Capable of being annihilated.
Annihilated (imp. & p. p.) of Annihilate
Annihilator (n.) One who, or that which, annihilates; as, a fire annihilator.
Anniversary (a.) Returning with the year, at a stated time; annual; yearly; as, an anniversary feast.
Anniversary (n.) The annual return of the day on which any notable event took place, or is wont to be celebrated; as, the anniversary of the Declaration of Independence.
Anniversary (n.) The day on which Mass is said yearly for the soul of a deceased person; the commemoration of some sacred event, as the dedication of a church or the consecration of a pope.
Anniversary (n.) The celebration which takes place on an anniversary day.
Anno Domini () In the year of the Christian era; as, a. d. 1887.
Annunciable (a.) That may be announced or declared; declarable.
Annunciated (imp. & p. p.) of Annunciate
Annunciator (n.) One who announces. Specifically: An officer in the church of Constantinople, whose business it was to inform the people of the festivals to be celebrated.
Annunciator (n.) An indicator (as in a hotel) which designates the room where attendance is wanted.
Anomalipede (a.) Having anomalous feet.
Anomalistic (a.) Alt. of Anomalistical
Anomalously (adv.) In an anomalous manner.
Anonymously (adv.) In an anonymous manner; without a name.
Anoplothere (n.) Alt. of Anoplotherium
Antagonized (imp. & p. p.) of Antagonize
Antecedence (n.) The act or state of going before in time; precedence.
Antecedence (n.) An apparent motion of a planet toward the west; retrogradation.
Antecedency (n.) The state or condition of being antecedent; priority.
Antechamber (n.) A chamber or apartment before the chief apartment and leading into it, in which persons wait for audience; an outer chamber. See Lobby.
Antechamber (n.) A space viewed as the outer chamber or the entrance to an interior part.
Anteflexion (n.) A displacement forward of an organ, esp. the uterus, in such manner that its axis is bent upon itself.
Antemundane (a.) Being or occurring before the creation of the world.
Antenniform (a.) Shaped like antennae.
Antenuptial (a.) Preceding marriage; as, an antenuptial agreement.
Anteorbital (a. & n.) Same as Antorbital.
Antepaschal (a.) Pertaining to the time before the Passover, or before Easter.
Antependium (n.) The hangings or screen in front of the altar; an altar cloth; the frontal.
Anteportico (n.) An outer porch or vestibule.
Anteriority (n.) The state of being anterior or preceding in time or in situation; priority.
Antestature (n.) A small intrenchment or work of palisades, or of sacks of earth.
Antestomach (n.) A cavity which leads into the stomach, as in birds.
Anteversion (n.) A displacement of an organ, esp. of the uterus, in such manner that its whole axis is directed further forward than usual.
Antheridium (n.) The male reproductive apparatus in the lower, consisting of a cell or other cavity in which spermatozoids are produced; -- called also spermary.
Antheriform (a.) Shaped like an anther; anther-shaped.
Antherozoid (n.) Alt. of Antherozooid
Anthocyanin (n.) Same as Anthokyan.
Anthography (n.) A description of flowers.
Anthologist (n.) One who compiles an anthology.
Anthracitic (a.) Of, pertaining to, or like, anthracite; as, anthracitic formations.
Anthropical (a.) Like or related to man; human.
Anthropidae (n. pl.) The group that includes man only.
Anthypnotic () See Antihypnotic.
Anthysteric (a. & n.) See Antihysteric.
Antialbumid (n.) A body formed from albumin by pancreatic and gastric digestion. It is convertible into antipeptone.
Antibillous (a.) Counteractive of bilious complaints; tending to relieve biliousness.
Antiburgher (n.) One who seceded from the Burghers (1747), deeming it improper to take the Burgess oath.
Anticathode (n.) The part of a vacuum tube opposite the cathode. Upon it the cathode rays impinge.
Antichamber (n.) See Antechamber.
Anticipated (imp. & p. p.) of Anticipate
Anticipator (n.) One who anticipates.
Anticlastic (a.) Having to opposite curvatures, that is, curved longitudinally in one direction and transversely in the opposite direction, as the surface of a saddle.
Anticyclone (n.) A movement of the atmosphere opposite in character, as regards direction of the wind and distribution of barometric pressure, to that of a cyclone.
Antidotical (a.) Serving as an antidote.
Antidromous (a.) Changing the direction in the spiral sequence of leaves on a stem.
Antifebrile (a. & n.) Febrifuge.
Antifebrine (n.) Acetanilide.
Antiguggler (n.) A crooked tube of metal, to be introduced into the neck of a bottle for drawing out the liquid without disturbing the sediment or causing a gurgling noise.
Antiicteric (a.) Good against jaundice.
Antiicteric (n.) A remedy for jaundice.
Antiloquist (n.) A contradicter.
Antimasonry (n.) Opposition to Freemasonry.
Antimonious (a.) Pertaining to, or derived from, antimony; -- said of those compounds of antimony in which this element has an equivalence next lower than the highest; as, antimonious acid.
Antipathist (n.) One who has an antipathy.
Antipathize (v. i.) To feel or show antipathy.
Antipathous (a.) Having a natural contrariety; adverse; antipathetic.
Antipathies (pl. ) of Antipathy
Antipeptone (n.) A product of gastric and pancreatic digestion, differing from hemipeptone in not being decomposed by the continued action of pancreatic juice.
Antipharmic (a.) Antidotal; alexipharmic.
Antiphonary (n.) A book containing a collection of antiphons; the book in which the antiphons of the breviary, with their musical notes, are contained.
Antiphonies (pl. ) of Antiphony
Antiphrasis (n.) The use of words in a sense opposite to their proper meaning; as when a court of justice is called a court of vengeance.
Antiplastic (a.) Diminishing plasticity.
Antiplastic (a.) Preventing or checking the process of healing, or granulation.
Antipyresis (n.) The condition or state of being free from fever.
Antipyretic (a.) Efficacious in preventing or allaying fever.
Antipyretic (n.) A febrifuge.
Antipyrotic (a.) Good against burns or pyrosis.
Antipyrotic (n.) Anything of use in preventing or healing burns or pyrosis.
Antiquarian (a.) Pertaining to antiquaries, or to antiquity; as, antiquarian literature.
Antiquarian (n.) An antiquary.
Antiquarian (n.) A drawing paper of large size. See under Paper, n.
Antiquaries (pl. ) of Antiquary
Antiquation (n.) The act of making antiquated, or the state of being antiquated.
Antiqueness (n.) The quality of being antique; an appearance of ancient origin and workmanship.
Antiquities (pl. ) of Antiquity
Antislavery (a.) Opposed to slavery.
Antislavery (n.) Opposition to slavery.
Antispastic (a.) Believed to cause a revulsion of fluids or of humors from one part to another.
Antispastic (a.) Counteracting spasms; antispasmodic.
Antispastic (n.) An antispastic agent.
Antistrophe (n.) In Greek choruses and dances, the returning of the chorus, exactly answering to a previous strophe or movement from right to left. Hence: The
Antistrophe (n.) The repetition of words in an inverse order; as, the master of the servant and the servant of the master.
Antistrophe (n.) The retort or turning of an adversary's plea against him.
Antitropous (a.) At the extremity most remote from the hilum, as the embryo, or inverted with respect to the seed, as the radicle.
Antitypical (a.) Of or pertaining to an antitype; explaining the type.
Antizymotic (a.) Preventing fermentation or decomposition.
Antizymotic (n.) An agent so used.
Antonomasia (n.) The use of some epithet or the name of some office, dignity, or the like, instead of the proper name of the person; as when his majesty is used for a king, or when, instead of Aristotle, we say, the philosopher; or, conversely, the use of a proper name instead of an appellative, as when a wise man is called a Solomon, or an eminent orator a Cicero.
Antorgastic (a.) See Antiorgastic.
Anxiousness (n.) The quality of being anxious; great solicitude; anxiety.
Enarthrodia (n.) See Enarthrosis.
Enarthrosis (n.) A ball and socket joint, or the kind of articulation represented by such a joint. See Articulation.
Encarnalize (v. t.) To carnalize; to make gross.
Encephaloid (a.) Resembling the material of the brain; cerebriform.
Encephaloid (n.) An encephaloid cancer.
Encephalous (a.) Having a head; -- said of most Mollusca; -- opposed to acephalous.
Enchainment (n.) The act of enchaining, or state of being enchained.
Enchantment (n.) The act of enchanting; the production of certain wonderful effects by the aid of demons, or the agency of supposed spirits; the use of magic arts, spells, or charms; incantation.
Enchantment (n.) The effect produced by the act; the state of being enchanted; as, to break an enchantment.
Enchantment (n.) That which captivates the heart and senses; an influence or power which fascinates or highly delights.
Enchantress (n.) A woman versed in magical arts; a sorceress; also, a woman who fascinates.
Enchiridion (n.) Handbook; a manual of devotions.
Enchondroma (n.) A cartilaginous tumor growing from the interior of a bone.
Enclavement (n.) The state of being an enclave.
Encomiastic (a.) Alt. of Encomiastical
Encomiastic (n.) A panegyric.
Encompassed (imp. & p. p.) of Encompass
Encorporing (n.) Incorporation.
Encountered (imp. & p. p.) of Encounter
Encounterer (n.) One who encounters; an opponent; an antagonist.
Encouraging (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Encourage
Encouraging (a.) Furnishing ground to hope; inspiriting; favoring.
Encrinoidea (n. pl.) That order of the Crinoidea which includes most of the living and many fossil forms, having jointed arms around the margin of the oral disk; -- also called Brachiata and Articulata. See Illusts. under Comatula and Crinoidea.
Encroaching (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Encroach
Encrustment (n.) That which is formed as a crust; incrustment; incrustation.
Encumbering (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Encumber
Encumbrance (n.) That which encumbers; a burden which impedes action, or renders it difficult and laborious; a clog; an impediment. See Incumbrance.
Encumbrance (n.) Same as Incumbrance.
Endangering (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Endanger
Endaspidean (a.) Having the anterior scutes extending around the tarsus on the inner side; -- said of certain birds.
Endeavoring (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Endeavor
Endemically (adv.) In an endemic manner.
Endemiology (n.) The science which treats of endemic affections.
Endlessness (n.) The quality of being endless; perpetuity.
Endoblastic (a.) Relating to the endoblast; as, the endoblastic layer.
Endocardiac (a.) Alt. of Endocardial
Endocardial (a.) Pertaining to the endocardium.
Endocardial (a.) Seated or generated within the heart; as, endocardial murmurs.
Endocardium (n.) The membrane lining the cavities of the heart.
Endogenesis (n.) Endogeny.
Endogenetic (a.) Endogenous.
Endognathal (a.) Pertaining to the endognath.
Endometrium (n.) The membrane lining the inner surface of the uterus, or womb.
Endoneurium (n.) The delicate bands of connective tissue among nerve fibers.
Endophloeum (n.) The inner layer of the bark of trees.
Endophragma (n.) A chitinous structure above the nervous cord in the thorax of certain Crustacea.
Endorhizous (a.) Having the radicle of the embryo sheathed by the cotyledon, through which the embryo bursts in germination, as in many monocotyledonous plants.
Endorsement (n.) Same as Indorsement.
Endosmosmic (a.) Endosmotic.
Endospermic (a.) Relating to, accompanied by, or containing, endosperm.
Endosporous (a.) Having the spores contained in a case; -- applied to fungi.
Endothecium (n.) The inner lining of an anther cell.
Endothelial (a.) Of, or relating to, endothelium.
Endothelium (n.) The thin epithelium lining the blood vessels, lymphatics, and serous cavities. See Epithelium.
Endotheloid (a.) Like endothelium.
Enepidermic (a.) Applied to the skin without friction; -- said of medicines.
Energetical (a.) Having energy or energies; possessing a capacity for vigorous action or for exerting force; active.
Energetical (a.) Exhibiting energy; operating with force, vigor, and effect; forcible; powerful; efficacious; as, energetic measures; energetic laws.
Enfeoffment (n.) The act of enfeoffing.
Enfeoffment (n.) The instrument or deed by which one is invested with the fee of an estate.
Enflowering (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Enflower
Enforceable (a.) Capable of being enforced.
Enforcement (n.) The act of enforcing; compulsion.
Enforcement (n.) A giving force to; a putting in execution.
Enforcement (n.) That which enforces, constraints, gives force, authority, or effect to; constraint; force applied.
Enfranchise (v. t.) To set free; to liberate from slavery, prison, or any binding power.
Enfranchise (v. t.) To endow with a franchise; to incorporate into a body politic and thus to invest with civil and political privileges; to admit to the privileges of a freeman.
Enfranchise (v. t.) To receive as denizens; to naturalize; as, to enfranchise foreign words.
Engagedness (n.) The state of being deeply interested; earnestness; zeal.
Engendering (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Engender
Engineering (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Engineer
Engineering (n.) Originally, the art of managing engines; in its modern and extended sense, the art and science by which the mechanical properties of matter are made useful to man in structures and machines; the occupation and work of an engineer.
Englishable (a.) Capable of being translated into, or expressed in, English.
Engorgement (n.) The act of swallowing greedily; a devouring with voracity; a glutting.
Engorgement (n.) An overfullness or obstruction of the vessels in some part of the system; congestion.
Engorgement (n.) The clogging of a blast furnace.
Engraffment (n.) See Ingraftment.
Engraftment (n.) The act of ingrafting; ingraftment.
Engrailment (n.) The ring of dots round the edge of a medal, etc.
Engrailment (n.) Indentation in curved
Engravement (n.) Engraving.
Engravement (n.) Engraved work.
Engrossment (n.) The act of engrossing; as, the engrossment of a deed.
Engrossment (n.) That which has been engrossed, as an instrument, legislative bill, goods, etc.
Enhancement (n.) The act of increasing, or state of being increased; augmentation; aggravation; as, the enhancement of value, price, enjoyments, crime.
Enigmatical (a.) Relating to or resembling an enigma; not easily explained or accounted for; darkly expressed; obscure; puzzling; as, an enigmatical answer.
Enigmatized (imp. & p. p.) of Enigmatize
Enlargement (n.) The act of increasing in size or bulk, real or apparent; the state of being increased; augmentation; further extension; expansion.
Enlargement (n.) Expansion or extension, as of the powers of the mind; ennoblement, as of the feelings and character; as, an enlargement of views, of knowledge, of affection.
Enlargement (n.) A setting at large, or being set at large; release from confinement, servitude, or distress; liberty.
Enlargement (n.) Diffusiveness of speech or writing; expatiation; a wide range of discourse or argument.
Enlightener (n.) One who enlightens or illuminates; one who, or that which, communicates light to the eye, or clear views to the mind.
Enneagynous (a.) Having or producing nine pistils or styles; -- said of a flower or plant.
Enheahedral (a.) Having nine sides.
Enheahedria (n.) Alt. of Enheahedron
Enheahedron (n.) A figure having nine sides; a nonagon.
Enneandrian (a.) Alt. of Enneandrous
Enneandrous (a.) Having nine stamens.
Ennoblement (n.) The act of making noble, or of exalting, dignifying, or advancing to nobility.
Ennoblement (n.) That which ennobles; excellence; dignity.
Enoptomancy (n.) Divination by the use of a mirror.
Enouncement (n.) Act of enouncing; that which is enounced.
Enrapturing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Enrapture
Enslavement (n.) The act of reducing to slavery; state of being enslaved; bondage; servitude.
Entablature (n.) The superstructure which lies horizontally upon the columns. See Illust. of Column, Cornice.
Entablement (n.) See Entablature.
Enterocoele (n.) A perivisceral cavity which arises as an outgrowth or outgrowths from the digestive tract; distinguished from a schizocoele, which arises by a splitting of the mesoblast of the embryo.
Enteropathy (n.) Disease of the intestines.
Enterpriser (n.) One who undertakes enterprises.
Entertained (imp. & p. p.) of Entertain
Entertainer (n.) One who entertains.
Enthronized (imp. & p. p.) of Enthronize
Entogastric (a.) Pertaining to the interior of the stomach; -- applied to a mode of budding from the interior of the gastric cavity, in certain hydroids.
Entoglossal (a.) Within the tongue; -- applied to the glossohyal bone.
Entomologic (a.) Alt. of Entomological
Entomophaga (n. pl.) One of a group of hymenopterous insects whose larvae feed parasitically upon living insects. See Ichneumon, 2.
Entomophaga (n. pl.) A group of marsupials which are partly insectivorous, as the opossum.
Entomophaga (n. pl.) A group of edentates, including the ant-eaters.
Entoplastic (a.) Pertaining to, or composed of, entoplasm; as, the entoplastic products of some Protozoa, or the entoplastic modification of the cell protoplasm, by which a nucleus is produced.
Entoplastra (pl. ) of Entoplastron
Entorganism (n.) An internal parasitic organism.
Entosternum (n.) See Entoplastron.
Entreatable (a.) That may be entreated.
Entreatance (n.) Entreaty.
Entreatment (n.) Entreaty; invitation.
Entwinement (n.) A twining or twisting together or round; union.
Enucleating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Enucleate
Enucleation (n.) The act of enucleating; elucidation; exposition.
Enumerating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Enumerate
Enumeration (n.) The act of enumerating, making separate mention, or recounting.
Enumeration (n.) A detailed account, in which each thing is specially noticed.
Enumeration (n.) A recapitulation, in the peroration, of the heads of an argument.
Enumerative (a.) Counting, or reckoning up, one by one.
Enunciating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Enunciate
Enunciation (n.) The act of enunciating, announcing, proclaiming, or making known; open attestation; declaration; as, the enunciation of an important truth.
Enunciation (n.) Mode of utterance or pronunciation, especially as regards fullness and distinctness or articulation; as, to speak with a clear or impressive enunciation.
Enunciation (n.) That which is enunciated or announced; words in which a proposition is expressed; an announcement; a formal declaration; a statement.
Enunciative (a.) Pertaining to, or containing, enunciation; declarative.
Enunciatory (a.) Pertaining to, or containing, enunciation or utterance.
Envelopment (n.) The act of enveloping or wrapping; an inclosing or covering on all sides.
Envelopment (n.) That which envelops or surrounds; an envelop.
Environment (n.) Act of environing; state of being environed.
Environment (n.) That which environs or surrounds; surrounding conditions, influences, or forces, by which living forms are influenced and modified in their growth and development.
Gnathonical (a.) Flattering; deceitful.
Gnathostoma (n. pl.) A comprehensive division of vertebrates, including all that have distinct jaws, in contrast with the leptocardians and marsipobranchs (Cyclostoma), which lack them.
Gnathotheca (n.) The horney covering of the lower mandible of a bird.
Gnomonology (n.) A treatise on gnomonics.
Inabusively (adv.) Without abuse.
Inaccordant (a.) Not accordant; discordant.
Inactuation (n.) Operation.
Inadvertent (a.) Not turning the mind to a matter; heedless; careless; negligent; inattentive.
Inadvisable (a.) Not advisable.
Inalienable (a.) Incapable of being alienated, surrendered, or transferred to another; not alienable; as, in inalienable birthright.
Inalienably (adv.) In a manner that forbids alienation; as, rights inalienably vested.
Inalimental (a.) Affording no aliment or nourishment.
Inalterable (a.) Not alterable; incapable of being altered or changed; unalterable.
Inamissible (a.) Incapable of being lost.
Inanimation (n.) Want of animation; lifeless; dullness.
Inanimation (n.) Infusion of life or vigor; animation; inspiration.
Inantherate (a.) Not bearing anthers; -- said of sterile stamens.
Inappetence (n.) Alt. of Inappetency
Inappetency (n.) Want of appetency; want of desire.
Inattention (n.) Want of attention, or failure to pay attention; disregard; heedlessness; neglect.
Inattentive (a.) Not attentive; not fixing the mind on an object; heedless; careless; negligent; regardless; as, an inattentive spectator or hearer; an inattentive habit.
Inaugurated (imp. & p. p.) of Inaugurate
Inaugurator (n.) One who inaugurates.
Inauspicate (a.) Inauspicious.
Inbreathing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inbreathe
Incalescent (a.) Growing warm; increasing in heat.
Incanescent (a.) Becoming hoary or gray; canescent.
Incantation (n.) The act or process of using formulas sung or spoken, with occult ceremonies, for the purpose of raising spirits, producing enchantment, or affecting other magical results; enchantment.
Incantation (n.) A formula of words used as above.
Incantatory (a.) Dealing by enchantment; magical.
Incapacious (a.) Not capacious; narrow; small; weak or foolish; as, an incapacious soul.
Incapsulate (v. t.) To inclose completely, as in a membrane.
Incarcerate (v. t.) To imprison; to confine in a jail or prison.
Incarcerate (v. t.) To confine; to shut up or inclose; to hem in.
Incarcerate (a.) Imprisoned.
Incarnadine (a.) Flesh-colored; of a carnation or pale red color.
Incarnadine (v. t.) To dye red or crimson.
Incarnating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Incarnate
Incarnation (n.) The act of clothing with flesh, or the state of being so clothed; the act of taking, or being manifested in, a human body and nature.
Incarnation (n.) The union of the second person of the Godhead with manhood in Christ.
Incarnation (n.) An incarnate form; a personification; a manifestation; a reduction to apparent from; a striking exemplification in person or act.
Incarnation (n.) A rosy or red color; flesh color; carnation.
Incarnation (n.) The process of healing wounds and filling the part with new flesh; granulation.
Incarnative (a.) Causing new flesh to grow; healing; regenerative.
Incarnative (n.) An incarnative medicine.
Incastelled (a.) Hoofbound.
Incelebrity (n.) Want of celebrity or distinction; obscurity.
Incensation (n.) The offering of incense.
Incensement (n.) Fury; rage; heat; exasperation; as, implacable incensement.
Incensories (pl. ) of Incensory
Incentively (adv.) Incitingly; encouragingly.
Incertainty (n.) Uncertainty.
Incertitude (n.) Uncertainty; doubtfulness; doubt.
Incessantly (adv.) Unceasingly; continually.
Incesttuous (a.) Guilty of incest; involving, or pertaining to, the crime of incest; as, an incestuous person or connection.
Inchambered (imp. & p. p.) of Inchamber
Incicurable (a.) Untamable.
Incindental (a.) Happening, as an occasional event, without regularity; coming without design; casual; accidental; hence, not of prime concern; subordinate; collateral; as, an incidental conversation; an incidental occurrence; incidental expenses.
Incendental (n.) An incident; that which is incidental; esp., in the plural, an aggregate of subordinate or incidental items not particularized; as, the expense of tuition and incidentals.
Incinerable (a.) Capable of being incinerated or reduced to ashes.
Incinerated (imp. & p. p.) of Incinerate
Inclamation (n.) Exclamation.
Inclemently (adv.) In an inclement manner.
Inclinatory (a.) Having the quality of leaning or inclining; as, the inclinatory needle.
Inclusively (adv.) In an inclusive manner.
Incoercible (a.) Not to be coerced; incapable of being compelled or forced.
Incoercible (a.) Not capable of being reduced to the form of a liquid by pressure; -- said of any gas above its critical point; -- also particularly of oxygen, hydrogen, nitrogen, and carbon monoxide, formerly regarded as incapable of liquefaction at any temperature or pressure.
Incoercible (a.) That can note be confined in, or excluded from, vessels, like ordinary fluids, gases, etc.; -- said of the imponderable fluids, heat, light, electricity, etc.
Incogitable (a.) Not cogitable; inconceivable.
Incogitance (n.) Alt. of Incogitancy
Incogitancy (n.) Want of thought, or of the power of thinking; thoughtlessness; unreasonableness.
Incognitant (a.) Ignorant.
Incognizant (a.) Not cognizant; failing to apprehended or notice.
Incoherence (n.) Alt. of Incoherency
Incoherency (n.) The quality or state of being incoherent; want of coherence; want of cohesion or adherence.
Incoherency (n.) Want of connection; incongruity; inconsistency; want of agreement or dependence of one part on another; as, the incoherence of arguments, facts, etc.
Incoherency (n.) That which is incoherent.
Incommodate (v. t.) To incommode.
Incommoding (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Incommode
Incommodity (n.) Inconvenience; trouble; annoyance; disadvantage; encumbrance.
Incompacted (a.) Not compact; not having the parts firmly united; not solid; incoherent; loose; discrete.
Incompetent (a.) Not competent; wanting in adequate strength, power, capacity, means, qualifications, or the like; incapable; unable; inadequate; unfit.
Incompetent (a.) Wanting the legal or constitutional qualifications; inadmissible; as, a person professedly wanting in religious belief is an incompetent witness in a court of law or equity; incompetent evidence.
Incompetent (a.) Not lying within one's competency, capacity, or authorized power; not permissible.
Incompliant (a.) Not compliant; unyielding to request, solicitation, or command; stubborn.
Incomposite (a.) Not composite; uncompounded; simple.
Inconcocted (a.) Imperfectly digested, matured, or ripened.
Inconfusion (n.) Freedom from confusion; distinctness.
Incongenial (a.) Not congenial; uncongenial.
Incongruent (a.) Incongruous.
Incongruity (n.) The quality or state of being incongruous; want of congruity; unsuitableness; inconsistency; impropriety.
Incongruity (n.) Disagreement of parts; want of symmetry or of harmony.
Incongruity (n.) That which is incongruous; want of congruity.
Incongruous (a.) Not congruous; reciprocally disagreeing; not capable of harmonizing or readily assimilating; inharmonious; inappropriate; unsuitable; not fitting; inconsistent; improper; as, an incongruous remark; incongruous behavior, action, dress, etc.
Inconnected (a.) Not connected; disconnected.
Inconscious (a.) Unconscious.
Inconsonant (a.) Not consonant or agreeing; inconsistent; discordant.
Inconstance (n.) Inconstancy.
Inconstancy (n.) The quality or state of being inconstant; want of constancy; mutability; fickleness; variableness.
Incontested (a.) Not contested.
Incontinent (a.) Not continent; uncontrolled; not restraining the passions or appetites, particularly the sexual appetite; indulging unlawful lust; unchaste; lewd.
Incontinent (a.) Unable to restrain natural evacuations.
Incontinent (n.) One who is unchaste.
Incontinent (adv.) Incontinently; instantly immediately.
Inconverted (a.) Not turned or changed about.
Incorporate (a.) Not consisting of matter; not having a material body; incorporeal; spiritual.
Incorporate (a.) Not incorporated; not existing as a corporation; as, an incorporate banking association.
Incorporate (a.) Corporate; incorporated; made one body, or united in one body; associated; mixed together; combined; embodied.
Incorporate (v. t.) To form into a body; to combine, as different ingredients. into one consistent mass.
Incorporate (v. t.) To unite with a material body; to give a material form to; to embody.
Incorporate (v. t.) To unite with, or introduce into, a mass already formed; as, to incorporate copper with silver; -- used with with and into.
Incorporate (v. t.) To unite intimately; to blend; to assimilate; to combine into a structure or organization, whether material or mental; as, to incorporate provinces into the realm; to incorporate another's ideas into one's work.
Incorporate (v. t.) To form into a legal body, or body politic; to constitute into a corporation recognized by law, with special functions, rights, duties and liabilities; as, to incorporate a bank, a railroad company, a city or town, etc.
Incorporate (v. i.) To unite in one body so as to make a part of it; to be mixed or blended; -- usually followed by with.
Incorporeal (a.) Not corporeal; not having a material body or form; not consisting of matter; immaterial.
Incorporeal (a.) Existing only in contemplation of law; not capable of actual visible seizin or possession; not being an object of sense; intangible; -- opposed to corporeal.
Incorrectly (adv.) Not correctly; inaccurately; not exactly; as, a writing incorrectly copied; testimony incorrectly stated.
Incorrupted (a.) Uncorrupted.
Incorruptly (adv.) Without corruption.
Incrassated (imp. & p. p.) of Incrassate
Incrassated (a.) Made thick or thicker; thickened; inspissated.
Incrassated (a.) Thickened; becoming thicker.
Incrassated (a.) Swelled out on some particular part, as the antennae of certain insects.
Increasable (a.) Capable of being increased.
Increaseful (a.) Full of increase; abundant in produce.
Incredulity (n.) The state or quality of being i/credulous; a withholding or refusal of belief; skepticism; unbelief; disbelief.
Incredulous (a.) Not credulous; indisposed to admit or accept that which is related as true, skeptical; unbelieving.
Incredulous (a.) Indicating, or caused by, disbelief or incredulity.
Incredulous (a.) Incredible; not easy to be believed.
Incremation (n.) Burning; esp., the act of burning a dead body; cremation.
Incremental (a.) Pertaining to, or resulting from, the process of growth; as, the incremental
Increpation (n.) A chiding; rebuke; reproof.
Incriminate (v. t.) To accuse; to charge with a crime or fault; to criminate.
Incrustment (n.) Incrustation.
Inculcating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inculcate
Inculcation (n.) A teaching and impressing by frequent repetitions.
Inculpating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inculpate
Inculpation (n.) Blame; censure; crimination.
Inculpatory (a.) Imputing blame; criminatory; compromising; implicating.
Incumbently (adv.) In an incumbent manner; so as to be incumbent.
Incumbering (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Incumber
Incumbition (n.) Incubation.
Incumbrance (n.) A burdensome and troublesome load; anything that impedes motion or action, or renders it difficult or laborious; clog; impediment; hindrance; check.
Incumbrance (n.) A burden or charge upon property; a claim or lien upon an estate, which may diminish its value.
Incunabulum (n.) A work of art or of human industry, of an early epoch; especially, a book printed before a. d. 1500.
Incuriosity (n.) Want of curiosity or interest; inattentiveness; indifference.
Incuriously (adv.) In an curious manner.
Incurvating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Incurvate
Incurvation (n.) The act of bending, or curving.
Incurvation (n.) The state of being bent or curved; curvature.
Incurvation (n.) The act of bowing, or bending the body, in respect or reverence.
Indecencies (pl. ) of Indecency
Indeciduate (a.) Indeciduous.
Indeciduate (a.) Having no decidua; nondeciduate.
Indeciduous (a.) Not deciduous or falling, as the leaves of trees in autumn; lasting; evergreen; persistent; permanent; perennial.
Indecimable (a.) Not decimable, or liable to be decimated; not liable to the payment of tithes.
Indecinable (a.) Not declinable; not varied by inflective terminations; as, nihil (nothing), in Latin, is an indeclinable noun.
Indecinable (n.) An indeclinable word.
Indecinably (adv.) Without variation.
Indecinably (adv.) Without variation of termination.
Indefective (a.) Not defective; perfect; complete.
Indefensive (a.) Defenseless.
Indeficient (a.) Not deficient; full.
Indefinable (a.) Incapable of being defined or described; inexplicable.
Indefinably (adv.) In an indefinable manner.
Indehiscent (a.) Remaining closed at maturity, or not opening along regular
Indemnified (imp. & p. p.) of Indemnify
Indemnities (pl. ) of Indemnity
Indenizened (imp. & p. p.) of Indenizen
Indentation (n.) The act of indenting or state of being indented.
Indentation (n.) A notch or recess, in the margin or border of anything; as, the indentations of a leaf, of the coast, etc.
Indentation (n.) A recess or sharp depression in any surface.
Indentation (n.) The act of beginning a
Indentation (n.) The measure of the distance; as, an indentation of one em, or of two ems.
Indenturing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Indenture
Independent (a.) Not dependent; free; not subject to control by others; not relying on others; not subordinate; as, few men are wholly independent.
Independent (a.) Affording a comfortable livelihood; as, an independent property.
Independent (a.) Not subject to bias or influence; not obsequious; self-directing; as, a man of an independent mind.
Independent (a.) Expressing or indicating the feeling of independence; free; easy; bold; unconstrained; as, an independent air or manner.
Independent (a.) Separate from; exclusive; irrespective.
Independent (a.) Belonging or pertaining to, or holding to the doctrines or methods of, the Independents.
Independent (a.) Not dependent upon another quantity in respect to value or rate of variation; -- said of quantities or functions.
Independent (a.) Not bound by party; exercising a free choice in voting with either or any party.
Independent (n.) One who believes that an organized Christian church is complete in itself, competent to self-government, and independent of all ecclesiastical authority.
Independent (n.) One who does not acknowledge an obligation to support a party's candidate under all circumstances; one who exercises liberty in voting.
Indeposable (a.) Incapable of being deposed.
Indepravate (a.) Undepraved.
Indesirable (a.) Undesirable.
Indexically (adv.) In the manner of an index.
Indexterity (n.) Want of dexterity or readiness, especially in the use of the hands; clumsiness; awkwardness.
Indifferent (a.) Not mal/ing a difference; having no influence or preponderating weight; involving no preference, concern, or attention; of no account; without significance or importance.
Indifferent (a.) Neither particularly good, not very bad; of a middle state or quality; passable; mediocre.
Indifferent (a.) Not inc
Indifferent (a.) Feeling no interest, anxiety, or care, respecting anything; unconcerned; inattentive; apathetic; heedless; as, to be indifferent to the welfare of one's family.
Indifferent (a.) Free from bias or prejudice; impartial; unbiased; disinterested.
Indifferent (adv.) To a moderate degree; passably; tolerably.
Indigestion (n.) Lack of proper digestive action; a failure of the normal changes which food should undergo in the alimentary canal; dyspepsia; incomplete or difficult digestion.
Indigitated (imp. & p. p.) of Indigitate
Indignantly (adv.) In an indignant manner.
Indignation (n.) The feeling excited by that which is unworthy, base, or disgraceful; anger mingled with contempt, disgust, or abhorrence.
Indignation (n.) The effect of anger; punishment.
Indignities (pl. ) of Indignity
Indigometer (n.) An instrument for ascertaining the strength of an indigo solution, as in volumetric analysis.
Indigometry (n.) The art or method of determining the coloring power of indigo.
Indiligence (n.) Want of diligence.
Indirection (n.) Oblique course or means; dishonest practices; indirectness.
Indiscovery (n.) Want of discovery.
Indiscussed (a.) Not discussed.
Indispersed (a.) Not dispersed.
Indisposing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Indispose
Individable (a.) Indivisible.
Individuate (a.) Undivided.
Individuate (v. t.) To distinguish from others from others of the species; to endow with individuality; to divide into individuals; to discriminate.
Individuity (n.) Separate existence; individuality; oneness.
Indivisible (a.) Not divisible; incapable of being divided, separated, or broken; not separable into parts.
Indivisible (a.) Not capable of exact division, as one quantity by another; incommensurable.
Indivisible (n.) That which is indivisible.
Indivisible (n.) An infinitely small quantity which is assumed to admit of no further division.
Indivisibly (adv.) In an indivisible manner.
Indomitable (a.) Not to be subdued; untamable; invincible; as, an indomitable will, courage, animal.
Indomptable (a.) Indomitable.
Indorsation (n.) Indorsement.
Indorsement (n.) The act of writing on the back of a note, bill, or other written instrument.
Indorsement (n.) That which is written on the back of a note, bill, or other paper, as a name, an order for, or a receipt of, payment, or the return of an officer, etc.; a writing, usually upon the back, but sometimes on the face, of a negotiable instrument, by which the property therein is assigned and transferred.
Indorsement (n.) Sanction, support, or approval; as, the indorsement of a rumor, an opinion, a course, conduct.
Indubitable (a.) Not dubitable or doubtful; too evident to admit of doubt; unquestionable; evident; apparently certain; as, an indubitable conclusion.
Indubitable (n.) That which is indubitable.
Indubitably (adv.) Undoubtedly; unquestionably; in a manner to remove all doubt.
Inductility (n.) The quality or state of being inductile.
Inductional (a.) Pertaining to, or proceeding by, induction; inductive.
Inductively (adv.) By induction or inference.
Inductorium (n.) An induction coil.
Inductrical (a.) Acting by, or in a state of, induction; relating to electrical induction.
Indulgement (n.) Indulgence.
Indulgently (adv.) In an indulgent manner; mildly; favorably.
Induplicate (a.) Having the edges bent abruptly toward the axis; -- said of the parts of the calyx or corolla in aestivation.
Induplicate (a.) Having the edges rolled inward and then arranged about the axis without overlapping; -- said of leaves in vernation.
Industrious (a.) Given to industry; characterized by diligence; constantly, regularly, or habitually occupied; busy; assiduous; not slothful or idle; -- commonly implying devotion to lawful and useful labor.
Industrious (a.) Steadily and perseveringly active in a particular pursuit or aim; as, he was negligent in business, but industrious in pleasure; an industrious mischief maker.
Inebriating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inebriate
Inebriation (n.) The condition of being inebriated; intoxication; figuratively, deprivation of sense and judgment by anything that exhilarates, as success.
Ineffective (a.) Not effective; ineffectual; futile; inefficient; useless; as, an ineffective appeal.
Ineffectual (a.) Not producing the proper effect; without effect; inefficient; weak; useless; futile; unavailing; as, an ineffectual attempt; an ineffectual expedient.
Inefficient (a.) Not efficient; not producing the effect intended or desired; inefficacious; as, inefficient means or measures.
Inefficient (a.) Incapable of, or indisposed to, effective action; habitually slack or remiss; effecting little or nothing; as, inefficient workmen; an inefficient administrator.
Inelaborate (a.) Not elaborate; not wrought with care; unpolished; crude; unfinished.
Inelegances (pl. ) of Inelegancy
Inelegantly (adv.) In an inelegant manner.
Inelligibly (adv.) In an ineligible manner.
Ineluctable (a.) Not to be overcome by struggling; irresistible; inevitable.
Inequitable (a.) Not equitable; not just.
Inequivalve (a.) Alt. of Inequivalvular
Inergetical (a.) Having no energy; sluggish.
Inescapable (a.) Not escapable.
Inessential (a.) Having no essence or being.
Inessential (a.) Not essential; unessential.
Inestimable (a.) Incapable of being estimated or computed; especially, too valuable or excellent to be measured or fully appreciated; above all price; as, inestimable rights or privileges.
Inestimably (adv.) In a manner, or to a degree, above estimation; as, things inestimably excellent.
Inexactness (n.) Incorrectness; want of exactness.
Inexcitable (a.) Not susceptible of excitement; dull; lifeless; torpid.
Inexcusable (a.) Not excusable; not admitting excuse or justification; as, inexcusable folly.
Inexcusably (adv.) With a degree of guilt or folly beyond excuse or justification.
Inexecrable (a.) That can not be execrated enough.
Inexecution (n.) Neglect of execution; nonperformance; as, the inexecution of a treaty.
Inexhalable (a.) Incapable of being exhaled.
Inexhausted (a.) Not exhausted; not emptied; not spent; not having lost all strength or resources; unexhausted.
Inexistence (n.) Inherence; subsistence.
Inexistence (n.) That which exists within; a constituent.
Inexistence (n.) Want of being or existence.
Inexpectant (a.) Not expectant.
Inexpedient (a.) Not expedient; not tending to promote a purpose; not tending to the end desired; inadvisable; unfit; improper; unsuitable to time and place; as, what is expedient at one time may be inexpedient at another.
Inexpensive (a.) Not expensive; cheap.
Inexpleably (adv.) Insatiably.
Inexplosive (a.) Not explosive.
Inextension (n.) Want of extension; unextended state.
Infanticide (n.) The murder of an infant born alive; the murder or killing of a newly born or young child; child murder.
Infanticide (n.) One who commits the crime of infanticide; one who kills an infant.
Infatigable (a.) Indefatigable.
Infatuating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Infatuate
Infatuation (n.) The act of infatuating; the state of being infatuated; folly; that which infatuates.
Infecundity (n.) Want of fecundity or fruitfulness; barrenness; sterility; unproductiveness.
Infecundous (a.) Infertile; barren; unprofitable; unproductive.
Infelonious (a.) Not felonious, malignant, or criminal.
Infeodation (n.) See Infeudation.
Infeoffment (n.) See Enfeoffment.
Inferential (a.) Deduced or deducible by inference.
Inferiority () The state of being inferior; a lower state or condition; as, inferiority of rank, of talents, of age, of worth.
Infertilely (adv.) In an infertile manner.
Infertility (n.) The state or quality of being infertile; unproductiveness; barrenness.
Infestivity (n.) Want of festivity, cheerfulness, or mirth; dullness; cheerlessness.
Infeudation (n.) The act of putting one in possession of an estate in fee.
Infeudation (n.) The granting of tithes to laymen.
Infiltering (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Infilter
Infiltrated (imp. & p. p.) of Infiltrate
Infinitival (a.) Pertaining to the infinite mood.
Infinituple (a.) Multipied an infinite number of times.
Infirmarian (n.) A person dwelling in, or having charge of, an infirmary, esp. in a monastic institution.
Infirmaries (pl. ) of Infirmary
Infirmative (a.) Weakening; annulling, or tending to make void.
Infirmatory (n.) An infirmary.
Infirmities (pl. ) of Infirmity
Inflammable (a.) Capable of being easily set fire; easily enkindled; combustible; as, inflammable oils or spirits.
Inflammable (a.) Excitable; irritable; irascible; easily provoked; as, an inflammable temper.
Inflatingly (adv.) In a manner tending to inflate.
Influencing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Influence
Influencive (a.) Tending toinfluence; influential.
Influxively (adv.) By influxion.
Informality (n.) The state of being informal; want of regular, prescribed, or customary form; as, the informality of legal proceedings.
Informality (n.) An informal, unconventional, or unofficial act or proceeding; something which is not in proper or prescribed form or does not conform to the established rule.
Information (v. t.) The act of informing, or communicating knowledge or intelligence.
Information (v. t.) News, advice, or knowledge, communicated by others or obtained by personal study and investigation; intelligence; knowledge derived from reading, observation, or instruction.
Information (v. t.) A proceeding in the nature of a prosecution for some offens against the government, instituted and prosecuted, really or nominally, by some authorized public officer on behalt of the government. It differs from an indictment in criminal cases chiefly in not being based on the finding of a grand juri. See Indictment.
Informative (a.) Having power to inform, animate, or vivify.
Informatory (a.) Full of, or conveying, information; instructive.
Infortunate (a.) Unlucky; unfortunate.
Infractible (a.) Capable of being broken.
Infralabial (a.) Below the lower lip; -- said of certain scales of reptiles and fishes.
Inframedian (a.) Of or pertaining to the interval or zone along the sea bottom, at the depth of between fifty and one hundred fathoms.
Infranchise (v. t.) See Enfranchise.
Infrangible (a.) Not capable of being broken or separated into parts; as, infrangible atoms.
Infrangible (a.) Not to be infringed or violated.
Infraocular (a.) Situated below the eyes, as the antenna of certain insects.
Infraspinal (a.) Below the vertebral column, subvertebral.
Infraspinal (a.) Below the spine; infraspinate; infraspinous.
Infrequence (n.) Alt. of Infrequency
Infrequency (n.) The state of rarely occuring; uncommonness; rareness; as, the infrquence of his visits.
Infrequency (n.) The state of not being frequented; solitude; isolation; retirement; seclusion.
Infrigidate (v. t.) To chill; to make cold; to cool.
Infructuose (a.) Not producing fruit; unfruitful; unprofitable.
Infundibula (pl. ) of Infundibulum
Infurcation (n.) A forked exlpansion or divergence; a bifurcation; a branching.
Infuriating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Infuriate
Infuscation (n.) The act of darkening, or state of being dark; darkness; obscurity.
Infusionism (n.) The doctrine that the soul is preexistent to the body, and is infused into it at conception or birth; -- opposed to tradicianism and creationism.
Ingannation (n.) Cheat; deception.
Ingathering (n.) The act or business of gathering or collecting anything; especially, the gathering of the fruits of the earth; harvest.
Ingeminated (imp. & p. p.) of Ingeminate
Ingenerable (a.) Incapble of being engendered or produced; original.
Ingenerably (adv.) In an ingenerable manner.
Ingeniosity (n.) Ingenuity; skill; cunning.
Ingeniously (adv.) In an ingenious manner; with ingenuity; skillfully; wittily; cleverly.
Ingenuously (adv.) In an ingenuous manner; openly; fairly; candidly; artlessly.
Ingerminate (v. t.) To cause to germinate.
Ingraftment (n.) The act of ingrafting.
Ingraftment (n.) The thing ingrafted; a scion.
Ingratiated (imp. & p. p.) of Ingratiate
Ingratitude (n.) Want of gratitude; insensibility to, forgetfulness of, or ill return for, kindness or favors received; unthankfulness; ungratefulness.
Ingravidate (v. t.) To impregnate.
Ingredience (n.) Alt. of Ingrediency
Ingrediency (n.) Entrance; ingress.
Ingrediency (n.) The quality or state of being an ingredient or component part.
Ingurgitate (v. t.) To swallow, devour, or drink greedily or in large quantity; to guzzle.
Ingurgitate (v. t.) To swallow up, as in a gulf.
Ingurgitate (v. i.) To guzzle; to swill.
Inhabitable (a.) Capable of being inhabited; habitable.
Inhabitable (a.) Not habitable; not suitable to be inhabited.
Inhabitance (n.) Alt. of Inhabitancy
Inhabitancy (n.) The act of inhabiting, or the state of being inhabited; the condition of an inhabitant; residence; occupancy.
Inhabitancy (n.) The state of having legal right to claim the privileges of a recognized inhabitant; especially, the right to support in case of poverty, acquired by residence in a town; habitancy.
Inhabitress (n.) A female inhabitant.
Inheritable (a.) Capable of being inherited; transmissible or descendible; as, an inheritable estate or title.
Inheritable (a.) Capable of being transmitted from parent to child; as, inheritable qualities or infirmities.
Inheritable (a.) Capable of taking by inheritance, or of receiving by descent; capable of succeeding to, as an heir.
Inheritably (adv.) By inheritance.
Inheritance (n.) The act or state of inheriting; as, the inheritance of an estate; the inheritance of mental or physical qualities.
Inheritance (n.) That which is or may be inherited; that which is derived by an heir from an ancestor or other person; a heritage; a possession which passes by descent.
Inheritance (n.) A permanent or valuable possession or blessing, esp. one received by gift or without purchase; a benefaction.
Inheritance (n.) Possession; ownership; acquisition.
Inheritance (n.) Transmission and reception by animal or plant generation.
Inheritance (n.) A perpetual or continuing right which a man and his heirs have to an estate; an estate which a man has by descent as heir to another, or which he may transmit to another as his heir; an estate derived from an ancestor to an heir in course of law.
Inheritress (n.) A heiress.
Inimicality (n.) The state or quality of being inimical or hostile; hostility; unfriend
Inirritable (a.) Not irritable; esp. (Physiol.), incapable of being stimulated to action, as a muscle.
Injucundity (n.) Unpleasantness; disagreeableness.
Injudicable (a.) Not cognizable by a judge.
Injudicious (a.) Not judicious; wanting in sound judgment; undiscerning; indiscreet; unwise; as, an injudicious adviser.
Injudicious (a.) Not according to sound judgment or discretion; unwise; as, an injudicious measure.
Injuriously (adv.) In an injurious or hurtful manner; wrongfully; hurtfully; mischievously.
Innavigable (a.) Incapable of being navigated; impassable by ships or vessels.
Innermostly (adv.) In the innermost place.
Innervation (n.) The act of innerving or stimulating.
Innervation (n.) Special activity excited in any part of the nervous system or in any organ of sense or motion; the nervous influence necessary for the maintenance of life,and the functions of the various organs.
Innervation (n.) The distribution of nerves in an animal, or to any of its parts.
Innominable (a.) Not to be named.
Innumerable (a.) Not capable of being counted, enumerated, or numbered, for multitude; countless; numberless; unnumbered, hence, indefinitely numerous; of great number.
Innutrition (n.) Want of nutrition; failure of nourishment.
Innutritive (a.) Innutritious.
Inobedience (n.) Disobedience.
Inobservant (a.) Not observant; regardless; heedless.
Inobtrusive (a.) Not obtrusive; unobtrusive.
Inoculating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inoculate
Inoculation (n.) The act or art of inoculating trees or plants.
Inoculation (n.) The act or practice of communicating a disease to a person in health, by inserting contagious matter in his skin or flesh.
Inoculation (n.) Fig.: The communication of principles, especially false principles, to the mind.
Inoffensive (a.) Giving no offense, or provocation; causing no uneasiness, annoyance, or disturbance; as, an inoffensive man, answer, appearance.
Inoffensive (a.) Harmless; doing no injury or mischief.
Inoffensive (a.) Not obstructing; presenting no interruption bindrance.
Inofficious (a.) Indifferent to obligation or duty.
Inofficious (a.) Not officious; not civil or attentive.
Inofficious (a.) Regardless of natural obligation; contrary to natural duty; unkind; -- commonly said of a testament made without regard to natural obligation, or by which a child is unjustly deprived of inheritance.
Inoperation (n.) Agency; influence; production of effects.
Inoperative (a.) Not operative; not active; producing no effects; as, laws renderd inoperative by neglect; inoperative remedies or processes.
Inopercular (a.) Alt. of Inoperculate
Inopportune (a.) Not opportune; inconvenient; unseasonable; as, an inopportune occurrence, remark, etc.
Inorganical (a.) Inorganic.
Inorganized (a.) Not having organic structure; devoid of organs; inorganic.
Inosculated (imp. & p. p.) of Inosculate
Inquietness (n.) Unquietness.
Inquination (n.) A defiling; pollution; stain.
Inquiringly (adv.) In an inquiring manner.
Inquisition (n.) The act of inquiring; inquiry; search; examination; inspection; investigation.
Inquisition (n.) Judicial inquiry; official examination; inquest.
Inquisition (n.) The finding of a jury, especially such a finding under a writ of inquiry.
Inquisition (n.) A court or tribunal for the examination and punishment of heretics, fully established by Pope Gregory IX. in 1235. Its operations were chiefly confined to Spain, Portugal, and their dependencies, and a part of Italy.
Inquisition (v. t.) To make inquisistion concerning; to inquire into.
Inquisitive (a.) Disposed to ask questions, especially in matters which do not concern the inquirer.
Inquisitive (a.) Given to examination, investigation, or research; searching; curious.
Inquisitive (n.) A person who is inquisitive; one curious in research.
Insabbatati (n. pl.) The Waldenses; -- so called from their peculiary cut or marked sabots, or shoes.
Insalubrity (n.) Unhealthfulness; unwholesomeness; as, the insalubrity of air, water, or climate.
Insatiately (adv.) Insatiably.
Insaturable (a.) Not capable of being saturated or satisfied.
Inscribable (a.) Capable of being inscribed, -- used specif. (Math.) of solids or plane figures capable of being inscribed in other solids or figures.
Inscription (n.) The act or process of inscribing.
Inscription (n.) That which is inscribed; something written or engraved; especially, a word or words written or engraved on a solid substance for preservation or public inspection; as, inscriptions on monuments, pillars, coins, medals, etc.
Inscription (n.) A
Inscription (n.) An address, consignment, or informal dedication, as of a book to a person, as a mark of respect or an invitation of patronage.
Inscriptive (a.) Bearing inscription; of the character or nature of an inscription.
Inscrolling (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inscroll
Inscrutable (a.) Unsearchable; incapable of being searched into and understood by inquiry or study; impossible or difficult to be explained or accounted for satisfactorily; obscure; incomprehensible; as, an inscrutable design or event.
Inscrutably (adv.) In an inscrutable manner.
Insculption (n.) Inscription.
Insculpture (n.) An engraving, carving, or inscription.
Insectation (n.) The act of pursuing; pursuit; harassment; persecution.
Insecticide (n.) An agent or preparation for destroying insects; an insect powder.
Insectivora (n. pl.) An order of mammals which feed principally upon insects.
Insectivora (n. pl.) A division of the Cheiroptera, including the common or insect-eating bats.
Insectivore (n.) One of the Insectivora.
Insectology (n.) Entomology.
Insensitive (a.) Not sensitive; wanting sensation, or wanting acute sensibility.
Insentiment (a.) Not sentient; not having perception, or the power of perception.
Inseparable (a.) Not separable; incapable of being separated or disjoined.
Inseparable (a.) Invariably attached to some word, stem, or root; as, the inseparable particle un-.
Inseparably (adv.) In an inseparable manner or condition; so as not to be separable.
Insessorial (a.) Pertaining to, or having the character of, perching birds.
Insessorial (a.) Belonging or pertaining to the Insessores.
Inseverable (a.) Incapable of being severed; indivisible; inseparable.
Insiccation (n.) The act or process of drying in.
Insincerely (adv.) Without sincerity.
Insincerity (n.) The quality of being insincere; want of sincerity, or of being in reality what one appears to be; dissimulation; hypocritical; deceitfulness; hollowness; untrustworthiness; as, the insincerity of a professed friend; the insincerity of professions of regard.
Insinuating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Insinuate
Insinuating (a.) Winding, creeping, or flowing in, quietly or stealthily; suggesting; winning favor and confidence insensibly.
Insinuation (n.) The act or process of insinuating; a creeping, winding, or flowing in.
Insinuation (n.) The act of gaining favor, affection, or influence, by gentle or artful means; -- formerly used in a good sense, as of friendly influence or interposition.
Insinuation (n.) The art or power of gaining good will by a prepossessing manner.
Insinuation (n.) That which is insinuated; a hint; a suggestion or intimation by distant allusion; as, slander may be conveyed by insinuations.
Insinuative (a.) Stealing on or into the confidence or affections; having power to gain favor.
Insinuative (a.) Using insinuations; giving hints; insinuating; as, insinuative remark.
Insinuatory (a.) Insinuative.
Insipidness (n.) The quality or state of being insipid; vapidity.
Insistently (adv.) In an insistent manner.
Insouciance (n.) Carelessness; heedlessness; thoughtlessness; unconcern.
Inspecttion (n.) The act or process of inspecting or looking at carefully; a strict or prying examination; close or careful scrutiny; investigation.
Inspecttion (n.) The act of overseeing; official examination or superintendence.
Inspectress (n.) A female inspector.
Inspiration (n.) The act of inspiring or breathing in; breath; specif. (Physiol.), the drawing of air into the lungs, accomplished in mammals by elevation of the chest walls and flattening of the diaphragm; -- the opposite of expiration.
Inspiration (n.) The act or power of exercising an elevating or stimulating influence upon the intellect or emotions; the result of such influence which quickens or stimulates; as, the inspiration of occasion, of art, etc.
Inspiration (n.) A supernatural divine influence on the prophets, apostles, or sacred writers, by which they were qualified to communicate moral or religious truth with authority; a supernatural influence which qualifies men to receive and communicate divine truth; also, the truth communicated.
Inspiriting (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inspirit
Inspissated (imp. & p. p.) of Inspissate
Instability (n.) The quality or condition of being unstable; want of stability, firmness, or steadiness; liability to give way or to fail; insecurity; precariousness; as, the instability of a building.
Instability (n.) Lack of determination of fixedness; inconstancy; fickleness; mutability; changeableness; as, instability of character, temper, custom, etc.
Installment (n.) The act of installing; installation.
Installment (n.) The seat in which one is placed.
Installment (n.) A portion of a debt, or sum of money, which is divided into portions that are made payable at different times. Payment by installment is payment by parts at different times, the amounts and times being often definitely stipulated.
Instaurated (imp. & p. p.) of Instaurate
Instaurator (n.) One who renews or restores to a former condition.
Instigating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Instigate
Instigation (n.) The act of instigating, or the state of being instigated; incitement; esp. to evil or wickedness.
Instillment (n.) The act of instilling; also, that which is instilled.
Instimulate (v. t.) Not to stimulate; to soothe; to quiet.
Instimulate (v. t.) To stimulate; to excite.
Instinction (n.) Instinct; incitement; inspiration.
Instinctive (a.) Of or pertaining to instinct; derived from, or prompted by, instinct; of the nature of instinct; determined by natural impulse or propensity; acting or produced without reasoning, deliberation, instruction, or experience; spontaneous.
Instipulate (a.) See Exstipulate.
Instituting (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Institute
Institution (n.) The act or process of instituting; as: (a) Establishment; foundation; enactment; as, the institution of a school.
Institution (n.) Instruction; education.
Institution (n.) The act or ceremony of investing a clergyman with the spiritual part of a benefice, by which the care of souls is committed to his charge.
Institution (n.) That which instituted or established
Institution (n.) Established order, method, or custom; enactment; ordinance; permanent form of law or polity.
Institution (n.) An established or organized society or corporation; an establishment, especially of a public character, or affecting a community; a foundation; as, a literary institution; a charitable institution; also, a building or the buildings occupied or used by such organization; as, the Smithsonian Institution.
Institution (n.) Anything forming a characteristic and persistent feature in social or national life or habits.
Institution (n.) That which institutes or instructs; a textbook; a system of elements or rules; an institute.
Institutist (n.) A writer or compiler of, or a commentator on, institutes.
Institutive (a.) Tending or intended to institute; having the power to establish.
Institutive (a.) Established; depending on, or characterized by, institution or order.
Instructing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Instruct
Instruction (n.) The act of instructing, teaching, or furnishing with knowledge; information.
Instruction (n.) That which instructs, or with which one is instructed; the intelligence or information imparted
Instruction (n.) Precept; information; teachings.
Instruction (n.) Direction; order; command.
Instructive (a.) Conveying knowledge; serving to instruct or inform; as, experience furnishes very instructive lessons.
Insuccation (n.) The act of soaking or moistening; maceration; solution in the juice of herbs.
Insultation (n.) The act of insulting; abusive or insolent treatment; insult.
Insultation (n.) Exultation.
Insuperable (a.) Incapable of being passed over or surmounted; insurmountable; as, insuperable difficulties.
Intagliated (a.) Engraved in intaglio; as, an intagliated stone.
Intaminated (a.) Uncontaminated.
Integrality (n.) Entireness.
Integrating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Integrate
Integration (n.) The act or process of making whole or entire.
Integration (n.) The operation of finding the primitive function which has a given function for its differential coefficient. See Integral.
Integration (n.) In the theory of evolution: The process by which the manifold is compacted into the relatively simple and permanent. It is supposed to alternate with differentiation as an agent in development.
Intellected (a.) Endowed with intellect; having intellectual powers or capacities.
Intelligent (a.) Endowed with the faculty of understanding or reason; as, man is an intelligent being.
Intelligent (a.) Possessed of intelligence, education, or judgment; knowing; sensible; skilled; marked by intelligence; as, an intelligent young man; an intelligent architect; an intelligent answer.
Intelligent (a.) Gognizant; aware; communicate.
Intemerated (a.) Pure; undefiled.
Intemperant (a.) Intemperate.
Intemperate (a.) Indulging any appetite or passion to excess; immoderate to enjoyments or exertion.
Intemperate (a.) Specifically, addicted to an excessive or habitual use of alcoholic liquors.
Intemperate (a.) Excessive; ungovernable; inordinate; violent; immoderate; as, intemperate language, zeal, etc.; intemperate weather.
Intemperate (v. t.) To disorder.
Intendiment (n.) Attention; consideration; knowledge; understanding.
Intenerated (imp. & p. p.) of Intenerate
Intensating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Intensate
Intensation (n.) The act or process of intensifying; intensification; climax.
Intensative (a.) Adding intensity; intensifying.
Intenseness (n.) The state or quality of being intense; intensity; as, the intenseness of heat or cold; the intenseness of study or thought.
Intensifier (n.) One who or that which intensifies or strengthens; in photography, an agent used to intensify the lights or shadows of a picture.
Intensified (imp. & p. p.) of Intensify
Intensitive (a.) Increasing the force or intensity of; intensive; as, the intensitive words of a sentence.
Intensively (adv.) In an intensive manner; by increase of degree.
Intentation (n.) Intention.
Intentional (a.) Done by intention or design; intended; designed; as, the act was intentional, not accidental.
Intentioned (a.) Having designs; -- chiefly used in composition; as, well-intentioned, having good designs; ill-intentioned, having ill designs.
Intentively (adv.) Attentively; closely.
Interaction (n.) Intermediate action.
Interaction (n.) Mutual or reciprocal action or influence; as, the interaction of the heart and lungs on each other.
Interagency (n.) Intermediate agency.
Interamnian (a.) Situated between rivers.
Interatomic (a.) Between atoms; situated, or acting, between the atoms of bodies; as, interatomic forces.
Intercalary (a.) Inserted or introduced among others in the calendar; as, an intercalary month, day, etc.; -- now applied particularly to the odd day (Feb. 29) inserted in the calendar of leap year. See Bissextile, n.
Intercalary (n.) Introduced or inserted among others; additional; supernumerary.
Intercalate (v. t.) To insert, as a day or other portion of time, in a calendar.
Intercalate (v. t.) To insert among others, as a verse in a stanza; specif. (Geol.), to introduce as a bed or stratum, between the layers of a regular series of rocks.
Intercarpal (a.) Between the carpal bone; as, intercarpal articulations, ligaments.
Interceding (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Intercede
Intercedent (a.) Passing between; mediating; pleading.
Intercentra (pl. ) of Intercentrum
Intercepted (imp. & p. p.) of Intercept
Intercepter (n.) One who, or that which, intercepts.
Intercessor (n.) One who goes between, or intercedes; a mediator. (a) One who interposes between parties at variance, with a view to reconcile them. (b) One who pleads in behalf of another.
Intercessor (n.) A bishop, who, during a vacancy of the see, administers the bishopric till a successor is installed.
Interchange (v. t.) To put each in the place of the other; to give and take mutually; to exchange; to reciprocate; as, to interchange places; they interchanged friendly offices and services.
Interchange (v. t.) To cause to follow alternately; to intermingle; to vary; as, to interchange cares with pleasures.
Interchange (v. i.) To make an interchange; to alternate.
Interchange (n.) The act of mutually changing; the act of mutually giving and receiving; exchange; as, the interchange of civilities between two persons.
Interchange (n.) The mutual exchange of commodities between two persons or countries; barter; commerce.
Interchange (n.) Alternate succession; alternation; a mingling.
Intercident (a.) Falling or coming between; happening accidentally.
Intercluded (imp. & p. p.) of Interclude
Intercombat (n.) Combat.
Intercoming (n.) The act of coming between; intervention; interference.
Intercommon (v. t.) To share with others; to participate; especially, to eat at the same table.
Intercommon (v. t.) To graze cattle promiscuously in the commons of each other, as the inhabitants of adjoining townships, manors, etc.
Intercostal (a.) Between the ribs; pertaining to, or produced by, the parts between the ribs; as, intercostal respiration, in which the chest is alternately enlarged and contracted by the intercostal muscles.
Intercourse (n.) A commingling; intimate connection or dealings between persons or nations, as in common affairs and civilities, in correspondence or trade; communication; commerce; especially, interchange of thought and feeling; association; communion.
Intercrural (a.) Between crura; -- applied especially to the interneural plates in the vertebral column of many cartilaginous fishes.
Interdashed (imp. & p. p.) of Interdash
Interdental (a.) Situated between teeth; as, an interdental space, the space between two teeth in a gear wheel.
Interdental (a.) Formed between the upper and lower teeth; as, interdental consonants.
Interdentil (n.) The space between two dentils.
Interdicted (imp. & p. p.) of Interdict
Interesting (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Interest
Interesting (a.) Engaging the attention; exciting, or adapted to excite, interest, curiosity, or emotion; as, an interesting story; interesting news.
Interfacial (a.) Included between two plane surfaces or faces; as, an interfacial angle.
Interferant (n.) One of the contestants in interference before the Patent Office.
Interfering (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Interfere
Interfluent (a.) Alt. of Interfluous
Interfluous (a.) Flowing between or among; intervening.
Interfolded (p. a.) Intertwined; interlocked; clasped together.
Interfusion (n.) The act of interfusing, or the state of being interfused.
Intergraved (imp.) of Intergrave
Intergraved (p. p.) of Intergrave
Intergraven () of Intergrave
Interhaemal (a.) Between the hemal arches or hemal spines.
Interhaemal (n.) An interhemal spine or cartilage.
Interiority (n.) State of being interior.
Interjacent (a.) Lying or being between or among; intervening; as, interjacent isles.
Interjangle (v. i.) To make a dissonant, discordant noise one with another; to talk or chatter noisily.
Interjected (imp. & p. p.) of Interject
Interjoined (imp. & p. p.) of Interjoin
Interlacing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Interlace
Interlarded (imp. & p. p.) of Interlard
Interlaying (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Interlay
Interleaves (pl. ) of Interleaf
Interleaved (imp. & p. p.) of Interleave
Interlining (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inter
Interlining (n.) Correction or alteration by writing between the
Interloping (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Interlope
Interlucate (v. t.) To let in light upon, as by cutting away branches.
Interlucent (a.) Shining between.
Interluency (n.) A flowing between; intervening water.
Interlunary (a.) Belonging or pertaining to the time when the moon, at or near its conjunction with the sun, is invisible.
Intermeddle (v. i.) To meddle with the affairs of others; to meddle officiously; to interpose or interfere improperly; to mix or meddle with.
Intermeddle (v. t.) To intermix; to mingle.
Intermediae (n. pl.) The middle pair of tail feathers, or middle rectrices.
Intermedial (a.) Lying between; intervening; intermediate.
Intermedian (a.) Intermediate.
Intermedium (n.) Intermediate space.
Intermedium (n.) An intervening agent or instrument.
Intermedium (n.) The bone or cartilage between the radiale and ulnare in the carpus, and between the tibiale and fibulare in the tarsus. It corresponds to the lunar in the carpus, and to a part of the astragalus in the tarsus of man and most mammals.
Intermicate (v. i.) To flash or shine between or among.
Interminate (a.) Endless; as, interminate sleep.
Interminate (v. t.) To menace; to threaten.
Intermingle (v. t.) To mingle or mix together; to intermix.
Intermingle (v. i.) To be mixed or incorporated.
Intermitted (imp. & p. p.) of Intermit
Intermuring (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Intermure
Intermutual (a.) Mutual.
Internality (n.) The state of being internal or within; interiority.
Internecine (a.) Involving, or accompanied by, mutual slaughter; mutually destructive.
Internecion (n.) Mutual slaughter or destruction; massacre.
Internecive (a.) Internecine.
Interneural (a.) Between the neural arches or neural spines.
Interneural (n.) An interneural spine or cartilage.
Internodial (a.) Internodal.
Internuncio (n.) A messenger between two parties.
Internuncio (n.) A representative, or charge d'affaires, of the pope at a foreign court or seat of government, ranking next below a nuncio.
Interocular (a.) Between, or within, the eyes; as, the interocular distance; situated between the eyes, as the antennae of some insects.
Interosseal (a.) Alt. of Interosseous
Interpledge (v. t.) To pledge mutually.
Interpolate (v. t.) To renew; to carry on with intermission.
Interpolate (v. t.) To alter or corrupt by the insertion of new or foreign matter; especially, to change, as a book or text, by the insertion of matter that is new, or foreign to the purpose of the author.
Interpolate (v. t.) To fill up intermediate terms of, as of a series, according to the law of the series; to introduce, as a number or quantity, in a partial series, according to the law of that part of the series.
Interponent (n.) One who, or that which, interposes; an interloper, an opponent.
Interposing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Interpose
Interposure (n.) Interposition.
Interpreted (imp. & p. p.) of Interpret
Interpreter (n.) One who or that which interprets, explains, or expounds; a translator; especially, a person who translates orally between two parties.
Interradial (a.) Between the radii, or rays; -- in zoology, said of certain parts of radiate animals; as, the interradial plates of a starfish.
Interregent (n.) A person who discharges the royal functions during an interregnum.
Interregnum (n.) The time during which a throne is vacant between the death or abdication of a sovereign and the accession of his successor.
Interregnum (n.) Any period during which, for any cause, the executive branch of a government is suspended or interrupted.
Interrogate (v. t.) To question formally; to question; to examine by asking questions; as, to interrogate a witness.
Interrogate (v. i.) To ask questions.
Interrogate (n.) An interrogation; a question.
Interrupted (imp. & p. p.) of Interrupt
Interrupted (a.) Broken; intermitted; suddenly stopped.
Interrupted (a.) Irregular; -- said of any arrangement whose symmetry is destroyed by local causes, as when leaflets are interposed among the leaves in a pinnate leaf.
Interrupter (n.) One who, or that which, interrupts.
Interrupter (n.) A device for opening and closing an electrical circuit; a vibrating spring or tuning fork, arranged to make and break a circuit at rapidly recurring intervals, by the action of the current itself.
Interscribe (v. t.) To write between.
Intersecant (a.) Dividing into parts; crossing; intersecting.
Intersected (imp. & p. p.) of Intersect
Interseptal (a.) Between septa; as, the interseptal spaces or zones, between the transparent, or septal, zones in striated muscle; the interseptal chambers of a shell, or of a seed vessel.
Interserted (imp. & p. p.) of Intersert
Intersocial (a.) Pertaining to the mutual intercourse or relations of persons in society; social.
Interspeech (n.) A speech interposed between others.
Intersperse (v. t.) To scatter or set here and there among other things; to insert at intervals; as, to intersperse pictures in a book.
Intersperse (v. t.) To diversify or adorn with things set or scattered at intervals; to place something at intervals in or among; as, to intersperse a book with pictures.
Interspinal (a.) Alt. of Interspinous
Interstices (pl. ) of Interstice
Intersticed (a.) Provided with interstices; having interstices between; situated at intervals.
Intertangle (v. t.) To entangle; to intertwine.
Intertarsal (a.) Between the tarsal bones; as, the intertarsal articulations.
Intervallum (n.) An interval.
Interveined (a.) Intersected, as with veins.
Intervening (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Intervene
Interventor (n.) One who intervenes; a mediator; especially (Eccles. Hist.), a person designated by a church to reconcile parties, and unite them in the choice of officers.
Interviewer (n.) One who interviews; especially, one who obtains an interview with another for the purpose of eliciting his opinions or obtaining information for publication.
Intervolved (imp. & p. p.) of Intervolve
Inthralling (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inthrall
Intimidated (imp. & p. p.) of Intimidate
Intolerable (a.) Not tolerable; not capable of being borne or endured; not proper or right to be allowed; insufferable; insupportable; unbearable; as, intolerable pain; intolerable heat or cold; an intolerable burden.
Intolerable (a.) Enormous.
Intolerance (n.) Want of capacity to endure; as, intolerance of light.
Intolerance (n.) The quality of being intolerant; refusal to allow to others the enjoyment of their opinions, chosen modes of worship, and the like; want of patience and forbearance; illiberality; bigotry; as, intolerance shown toward a religious sect.
Intolerancy (n.) Intolerance.
Intolerated (a.) Not tolerated.
Intoxicated (imp. & p. p.) of Intoxicate
Intractable (a.) Not tractable; not easily governed, managed, or directed; indisposed to be taught, discip
Intrafusion (n.) The act of pouring into a vessel; specif. (Med.), the operation of introducing a substance into a blood vessel; as, intrafusion of blood.
In transitu () In transit; during passage; as, goods in transitu.
Intravenous (a.) Within the veins.
Intreatable (a.) Not to be entreated; inexorable.
Intreatance (n.) Entreaty.
Intrenching (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Intrench
Intrenchant (a.) Not to be gashed or marked with furrows.
Intrepidity (n.) The quality or state of being intrepid; fearless bravery; courage; resoluteness; valor.
Intricacies (pl. ) of Intricacy
Intricately (adv.) In an intricate manner.
Intrication (n.) Entanglement.
Intrinsical (a.) Intrinsic.
Intrinsical (a.) Intimate; closely familiar.
Introducing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Introduce
Introductor (n.) An introducer.
Introflexed (a.) Flexed or bent inward.
Intromitted (imp. & p. p.) of Intromit
Intromitter (n.) One who intromits.
Introverted (imp. & p. p.) of Introvert
Intrusional (a.) Of or pertaining to intrusion.
Intuitional (a.) Pertaining to, or derived from, intuition; characterized by intuition; perceived by intuition; intuitive.
Intuitively (adv.) In an intuitive manner.
Intuitivism (n.) The doctrine that the ideas of right and wrong are intuitive.
Intumescing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Intumesce
Intumescent (a.) Swelling up; expanding.
Intumulated (a.) Unburied.
Inturbidate (v. t.) To render turbid; to darken; to confuse.
Intwinement (n.) The act of twinning, or the state of being intwined.
Inusitation (n.) Want of use; disuse.
Inutterable (a.) Unutterable; inexpressible.
Invaginated (a.) Sheathed.
Invaginated (a.) Having one portion of a hollow organ drawn back within another portion.
Invalidated (imp. & p. p.) of Invalidate
Invalidness (n.) Invalidity; as, the invalidness of reasoning.
Invectively (adv.) In an invective manner.
Inventorial (a.) Of or pertaining to an inventory.
Inventories (pl. ) of Inventory
Inventoried (imp. & p. p.) of Inventory
Invertebral (a.) Same as Invertebrate.
Investigate (v. t.) To follow up step by step by patient inquiry or observation; to trace or track mentally; to search into; to inquire and examine into with care and accuracy; to find out by careful inquisition; as, to investigate the causes of natural phenomena.
Investigate (v. i.) To pursue a course of investigation and study; to make investigation.
Investiture (n.) The act or ceremony of investing, or the of being invested, as with an office; a giving possession; also, the right of so investing.
Investiture (n.) Livery of seizin.
Investiture (n.) That with which anyone is invested or clothed; investment; clothing; covering.
Invigilance (n.) Alt. of Invigilancy
Invigilancy (n.) Want of vigilance; neglect of watching; carelessness.
Invigorated (imp. & p. p.) of Invigorate
Inviolately (adv.) In an inviolate manner.
Inviolaness (n.) The state of being inviolate.
Inviscating (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Inviscate
Inviscerate (v. t.) To breed; to nourish.
Inviscerate (a.) Deep-seated; internal.
Involucella (pl. ) of Involucellum
Involucrate (a.) Alt. of Involucrated
Involucrums (pl. ) of Involucrum
Involuntary (a.) Not having will or the power of choice.
Involuntary (a.) Not under the influence or control of the will; not voluntary; as, the involuntary movements of the body; involuntary muscle fibers.
Involuntary (a.) Not proceeding from choice; done unwillingly; reluctant; compulsory; as, involuntary submission.
Involvement (n.) The act of involving, or the state of being involved.
Invulnerate (a.) Invulnerable.
Knack-kneed (a.) See Knock-kneed.
KNavishness (n.) The quality or state of being knavish; knavery; dishonesty.
Kneejointed (a.) Geniculate; kneed. See Kneed, a., 2.
Knock-kneed (a.) Having the legs bent inward so that the knees touch in walking.
Knowingness (n.) The state or quality of being knowing or intelligent; shrewdness; skillfulness.
Knowleching (n.) Knowledge.
Mnemonician (n.) One who instructs in the art of improving or using the memory.
Mnemotechny (n.) Mnemonics.
Onagraceous (a.) Alt. of Onagrarieous
Oneiromancy (n.) Divination by means of dreams.
Oneiroscopy (n.) The interpretation of dreams.
Onirocritic (a.) See Oneirocritic.
Onomantical (a.) Of or pertaining to onomancy.
Onomasticon (n.) A collection of names and terms; a dictionary; specif., a collection of Greek names, with explanatory notes, made by Julius Pollux about A.D.180.
Onomatechny (n.) Prognostication by the letters of a name.
Onomatology (n.) The science of names or of their classification.
Ontogenesis (n.) Alt. of Ontogeny
Ontogenetic (a.) Of or pertaining to ontogenesis; as, ontogenetic phenomena.
Ontological (a.) Of or pertaining to ontology.
Onychomancy (n.) Divination by the nails.
Onychophora (n. pl.) Malacopoda.
Pneumatical (a.) Consisting of, or resembling, air; having the properties of an elastic fluid; gaseous; opposed to dense or solid.
Pneumatical (a.) Of or pertaining to air, or to elastic fluids or their properties; pertaining to pneumatics; as, pneumatic experiments.
Pneumatical (a.) Moved or worked by pressure or flow of air; as, a pneumatic instrument; a pneumatic engine.
Pneumatical (a.) Fitted to contain air; Having cavities filled with air; as, pneumatic cells; pneumatic bones.
Pneumograph (n.) Same as Pneumatograph.
Pneumometer (n.) A spirometer.
Pneumometry (n.) Measurement of the capacity of the lungs for air.
Pneumonitic (a.) Of or pertaining to pneumonitis.
Pneumonitis (n.) Inflammation of the lungs; pneumonia.
Pneumootoka (n. pl.) Same as Sauropsida.
Pneumophora (n. pl.) A division of holothurians having an internal gill, or respiratory tree.
Snail-paced (a.) Slow-moving, like a snail.
Snatchingly (adv.) By snatching; abruptly.
Snowballing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Snowball
Snow-capped (a.) Having the top capped or covered with snow; as, snow-capped mountains.
Snowshoeing (n.) Traveling on snowshoes.
Unadvisable (a.) Not advisable; inadvisable; inexpedient.
Unagreeable (a.) Disagreeable.
Unagreeable (a.) Not agreeing or consistent; unsuitable.
Unalienable (a.) Inalienable; as, unalienable rights.
Unambiguity (n.) Absence of ambiguity; clearness; perspicuity.
Unappliable (a.) Inapplicable.
Unattentive (a.) Inattentive; careless.
Unaudienced (a.) Not given an audience; not received or heard.
Unauthorize (v. t.) To disown the authority of; to repudiate.
Unavoidable (a.) Not avoidable; incapable of being shunned or prevented; inevitable; necessary; as, unavoidable troubles.
Unavoidable (a.) Not voidable; incapable of being made null or void.
Unballasted (a.) Freed from ballast; having discharged ballast.
Unballasted (a.) Not furnished with ballast; not kept steady by ballast; unsteady; as, unballasted vessels; unballasted wits.
Unbarricade (v. t.) To unbolt; to unbar; to open.
Unbeguiling (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Unbeguile
Unbelieving (a.) Not believing; incredulous; doubting; distrusting; skeptical.
Unbelieving (a.) Believing the thing alleged no to be true; disbelieving; especially, believing that Bible is not a divine revelation, or that Christ was not a divine or a supernatural person.
Unbeseeming (a.) Unbecoming; not befitting.
Unblemished (a.) Not blemished; pure; spotless; as, an unblemished reputation or life.
Unblindfold (v. t.) To free from that which blindfolds.
Unboundably (adv.) Infinitely.
Unbowelling () of Unbowel
Uncautelous (a.) Incautious.
Uncertainly (adv.) In an uncertain manner.
Uncertainty (n.) The quality or state of being uncertain.
Uncertainty (n.) That which is uncertain; something unknown.
Uncharneled (imp. & p. p.) of Uncharnel
Uncheckable (a.) Not capable of being checked or stopped.
Unchristian (a.) Not Christian; not converted to the Christian faith; infidel.
Unchristian (a.) Contrary to Christianity; not like or becoming a Christian; as, unchristian conduct.
Unchristian (v. t.) To make unchristian.
Uncivilized (a.) Not civilized; not reclaimed from savage life; rude; barbarous; savage; as, the uncivilized inhabitants of Central Africa.
Uncivilized (a.) Not civil; coarse; clownish.
Unconcerned (a.) Not concerned; not anxious or solicitous; easy in mind; carelessly secure; indifferent; as, to be unconcerned at what has happened; to be unconcerned about the future.
Unconscious (a.) Not conscious; having no consciousness or power of mental perception; without cerebral appreciation; hence, not knowing or regarding; ignorant; as, an unconscious man.
Unconscious (a.) Not known or apprehended by consciousness; as, an unconscious cerebration.
Unconscious (a.) Having no knowledge by experience; -- followed by of; as, a mule unconscious of the yoke.
Unconsonant (a.) Incongruous; inconsistent.
Unconstancy (n.) Inconstancy.
Uncontinent (a.) Not continent; incontinent.
Unconverted (a.) Not converted or exchanged.
Unconverted (a.) Not changed in opinion, or from one faith to another.
Unconverted (a.) Not persuaded of the truth of the Christian religion; heathenish.
Unconverted (a.) Unregenerate; sinful; impenitent.
Uncovenable (a.) Not covenable; inconvenient.
Uncunningly (adv.) Ignorantly.
Undauntable (a.) Incapable of being daunted; intrepid; fearless; indomitable.
Undecennary (a.) Occurring once in every period of eleven years; undecennial.
Undecennial (a.) Occurring or observed every eleventh year; belonging to, or continuing, a period of eleven years; undecennary; as, an undecennial festival.
Undecylenic (a.) Pertaining to, or designating, an acid C11H20O2, homologous with acrylic acid, and obtained as a white crystal
Underaction (n.) Subo
Underbearer (n.) One who supports or sustains; especially, at a funeral, one of those who bear the copse, as distinguished from a bearer, or pallbearer, who helps to hold up the pall.
Underbranch (n.) A lower branch.
Underbranch (n.) A twig or branchlet.
Undercharge (v. t.) To charge below or under; to charge less than is usual or suitable fro; as, to undercharge goods or services.
Undercharge (v. t.) To put too small a charge into; as, to undercharge a gun.
Undercharge (n.) A charge that is less than is usual or suitable.
Underdolven () p. p. of Underdelve.
Underfarmer (n.) An assistant farmer.
Underfellow (n.) An underling // mean, low fellow.
Underfollow (v. t.) To follow closely or immediately after.
Underfringe (n.) A lower fringe; a fringe underneath something.
Underfurrow (v. t.) To cover as under a furrow; to plow in; as, to underfurrow seed or manure.
Underground (n.) The place or space beneath the surface of the ground; subterranean space.
Underground (a.) Being below the surface of the ground; as, an underground story or apartment.
Underground (a.) Done or occurring out of sight; secret.
Underground (adv.) Beneath the surface of the earth.
Undergrowth (n.) That which grows under trees; specifically, shrubs or small trees growing among large trees.
Underhanded (a.) Underhand; clandestine.
Underhanded (a.) Insufficiently provided with hands or workers; short-handed; sparsely populated.
Underhonest (a.) Not entirely honest.
Underkeeper (n.) A subordinate keeper or guardian.
Underletter (n.) A tenant or lessee who grants a lease to another.
Underlocker (n.) A person who inspects a mine daily; -- called also underviewer.
Undermanned (a.) Insufficiently furnished with men; short-handed.
Undermasted (a.) Having masts smaller than the usual dimension; -- said of vessels.
Undermaster (n.) A master subordinate to the principal master; an assistant master.
Underpinned (imp. & p. p.) of Underpin
Underpraise (v. t.) To praise below desert.
Underproper (n.) One who, or that which, underprops or supports.
Underpuller (n.) One who underpulls.
Underreckon (v. t.) To reckon below what is right or proper; to underrate.
Undersailed (a.) Inadequately equipped with sails.
Undersetter (n.) One who, or that which, undersets or supports; a prop; a support; a pedestal.
Undershapen (a.) Under the usual shape or size; small; dwarfish.
Undersleeve (n.) A sleeve of an under-garment; a sleeve worn under another,
Undersphere (n.) A sphere which is smaller than, and in its movements subject to, another; a satellite.
Undersphere (n.) An inferior sphere, or field of action.
Understairs (n.) The basement or cellar.
Understrata (pl. ) of Understratum
Understroke (v. t.) To under
Undertaking (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Undertake
Undertaking (n.) The act of one who undertakes, or engages in, any project or business.
Undertaking (n.) That which is undertaken; any business, work, or project which a person engages in, or attempts to perform; an enterprise.
Undertaking (n.) Specifically, the business of an undertaker, or the management of funerals.
Undertaking (n.) A promise or pledge; a guarantee.
Undertenant (n.) The tenant of a tenant; one who holds lands or tenements of a tenant or lessee.
Undervaluer (n.) One who undervalues.
Underviewer (n.) See Underlooker.
Underwitted (a.) Weak in intellect; half-witted; silly.
Underworked (imp. & p. p.) of Underwork
Underworker (n.) One who underworks.
Underworker (n.) An inferior or subordinate workman.
Underwriter (n.) One who underwrites his name to the conditions of an insurance policy, especially of a marine policy; an insurer.
Undesigning (a.) Having no artful, ulterior, or fraudulent purpose; sincere; artless; simple.
Undispensed (a.) Not dispensed.
Undispensed (a.) Not freed by dispensation.
Undivisible (a.) Indivisible.
Undoubtable (a.) Indubitable.
Undubitable (a.) Indubitable; as, an undubitable principle.
Undwellable (a.) Uninhabitable.
Unequalable (a.) Not capable of being equaled or paralleled.
Unequalness (n.) The quality or state of being unequal; inequality; unevenness.
Unequitable (a.) Inequitable.
Unequivocal (a.) Not equivocal; not doubtful; not ambiguous; evident; sincere; plain; as, unequivocal evidence; unequivocal words.
Unessential (a.) Not essential; not of prime importance; not indispensable; unimportant.
Unessential (a.) Void of essence, or real being.
Unessential (n.) Something not constituting essence, or something which is not of absolute necessity; as, forms are among the unessentials of religion.
Unestablish (v. t.) To disestablish.
Unexceptive (a.) Not exceptive; not including, admitting, or being, an exception.
Unexcusable (a.) Inexcusable.
Unexpedient (a.) Inexpedient.
Unexpensive (a.) Inexpensive.
Unexperient (a.) Inexperienced.
Unfavorable (a.) Not favorable; not propitious; adverse; contrary; discouraging.
Unfeudalize (v. t.) To free from feudal customs or character; to make not feudal.
Unflinching (a.) Not flinching or shrinking; unyielding.
Unfortunate (a.) Not fortunate; unsuccessful; not prosperous; unlucky; attended with misfortune; unhappy; as, an unfortunate adventure; an unfortunate man; an unfortunate commander; unfortunate business.
Unfortunate (n.) An unfortunate person.
Unfrangible (a.) Infrangible.
Unfrankable (a.) Not frankable; incapable of being sent free by public conveyance.
Unfrequency (n.) Infrequency.
Ungenitured (a.) Destitute of genitals; impotent.
Unguestlike (adv.) In a manner not becoming to a guest.
Unguiculata (n. pl.) An extensive division of Mammalia including those having claws or nails, as distinguished from the hoofed animals (Ungulata).
Unguiculate (n.) One of the Unguiculata.
Unguiculate (a.) Alt. of Unguiculated
Unguiferous (a.) Producing, having, or supporting nails or claws.
Unguligrade (a.) Having, or walking on, hoofs.
Unhingement (n.) The act unhinging, or the state of being unhinged.
Unhoped-for (a.) Unhoped; unexpected.
Unicapsular () Having but one capsule to each flower.
Unicellular (a.) Having, or consisting of, but a single cell; as, a unicellular organism.
Unicolorous (a.) Having the surface of a uniform color.
Unification (n.) The act of unifying, or the state of being unified.
Unifolliate (a.) Having only one leaf.
Unifromness (n.) The quality or state of being uniform; uniformity.
Unigeniture (n.) The state of being the only begotten.
Unimplicate (a.) Not implicated.
Unimuscular (a.) Having only one adductor muscle, and one muscular impression on each valve, as the oyster; monomyarian.
Unipersonal (a.) Existing as one, and only one, person; as, a unipersonal God.
Unipersonal (a.) Used in only one person, especially only in the third person, as some verbs; impersonal.
Uniradiated (a.) Having but one ray.
Unisilicate (n.) A salt of orthosilicic acid, H4SiO4; -- so called because the ratio of the oxygen atoms united to the basic metals and silicon respectively is 1:1; for example, Mg2SiO4 or 2MgO.SiO2.
Univalvular (a.) Same as Univalve, a.
Universally (adv.) In a universal manner; without exception; as, God's laws are universally binding on his creatures.
Univocation (n.) Agreement of name and meaning.
Unlimitable (a.) Illimitable.
Unluckiness (n.) Quality or state of being unlucky.
Unmasculate (v. t.) To emasculate.
Unmechanize (v. t.) To undo the mechanism of; to unmake; as, to unmechanize a structure.
Unmerciless (a.) Utterly merciless.
Unmoralized (a.) Not restrained or tutored by morality.
Unnesessary (a.) Not necessary; not required under the circumstances; unless; needless; as, unnecessary labor, care, or rigor.
Unnecessity (n.) The state of being unnecessary; something unnecessary.
Unnumerable (a.) Innumerable.
Unobedience (n.) Disobedience.
Unobtrusive (a.) Not obtrusive; not presuming; modest.
Unoffensive (a.) Inoffensive.
Unoperative (a.) Producing no effect; inoperative.
Unorganized (a.) Not organized; being without organic structure; specifically (Biol.), not having the different tissues and organs characteristic of living organisms, nor the power of growth and development; as, the unorganized ferments. See the Note under Ferment, n., 1.
Unparagoned (a.) Having no paragon or equal; matchless; peerless.
Unpathwayed (a.) Pathless.
Unpedigreed (a.) Not distinguished by a pedigree.
Unportunate (a.) Importunate; troublesome with requests.
Unpractical (a.) Not practical; impractical.
Unprevented (a.) Not prevented or hindered; as, unprevented sorrows.
Unprevented (a.) Not preceded by anything.
Unprinciple (v. t.) To destroy the moral principles of.
Unproselyte (v. t.) To convert or recover from the state of a proselyte.
Unprovident (a.) Improvident.
Unqualitied (a.) Deprived of the usual faculties.
Unravelment (n.) The act of unraveling, or the state of being unraveled.
Unreadiness (n.) The quality or state of being unready.
Unrebukable (a.) Not deserving rebuke or censure; blameless.
Unrelenting (a.) Not relenting; unyielding; rigid; hard; stern; cruel.
Unreligious (a.) Irreligious.
Unremitting (a.) Not remitting; incessant; continued; persevering; as, unremitting exertions.
Unreputable (a.) Disreputable.
Unrestraint (n.) Freedom from restraint; freedom; liberty; license.
Unreverence (n.) Absence or lack of reverence; irreverence.
Unrighteous (a.) Not righteous; evil; wicked; sinful; as, an unrighteous man.
Unrighteous (a.) Contrary to law and equity; unjust; as, an unrighteous decree or sentence.
Unrightwise (a.) Unrighteous.
Unsacrament (v. t.) To deprive of sacramental character or efficacy; as, to unsacrament the rite of baptism.
Unsaturated (a.) Capable of absorbing or dissolving to a greater degree; as, an unsaturated solution.
Unsaturated (a.) Capable of taking up, or of uniting with, certain other elements or compounds, without the elimination of any side product; thus, aldehyde, ethylene, and ammonia are unsaturated.
Unsceptered (a.) Alt. of Unsceptred
Unscrutable (a.) Inscrutable.
Unseminared (a.) Deprived of virility, or seminal energy; made a eunuch.
Unseparable (a.) Inseparable.
Unshiftable (a.) That may /ot be shifted.
Unshiftable (a.) Shiftless; helpless.
Unsightable (a.) Invisible.
Unsincerity (n.) The quality or state of being unsincere or impure; insincerity.
Unsoldiered (a.) Not equipped like a soldier; unsoldierlike.
Unsolemnize (v. t.) To divest of solemnity.
Unspeakable (a.) Not speakable; incapable of being uttered or adequately described; inexpressible; unutterable; ineffable; as, unspeakable grief or rage.
Unsuffering (n.) Inability or incapability of enduring, or of being endured.
Unsuspicion (n.) The quality or state of being unsuspecting.
Untemperate (a.) Intemperate.
Unthriftily (adv.) Not thriftily.
Unthriftily (adv.) Improperly; unbecomingly.
Untimeously (adv.) Untimely; unseasonably.
Untolerable (a.) Intolerable.
Untrammeled (a.) Not hampered or impeded; free.
Untreasured (a.) Deprived of treasure.
Untreasured (a.) Not treasured; not kept as treasure.
Untreatable (a.) Incapable of being treated; not practicable.
Unutterable (a.) Not utterable; incapable of being spoken or voiced; inexpressible; ineffable; unspeakable; as, unutterable anguish.
Unvoluntary (a.) Involuntary.
Unvulgarize (v. t.) To divest of vulgarity; to make to be not vulgar.
Unwarranted (a.) Not warranted; being without warrant, authority, or guaranty; unwarrantable.
Unwedgeable (a.) Not to be split with wedges.
About the author
Copyright © 2011 Mark McCracken
, All Rights Reserved.
Author: Mark McCracken is a corporate trainer and author living in Higashi Osaka, Japan. He is the author of thousands of online articles as well as the Business English textbook, "25 Business Skills in English".