Heave | Define Heave at Dictionary
emaciated[ɪˈmeɪsɪeɪtɪd]ADJ → demacradoto become emaciated → demacrarse Collins Spanish Dictionary - Complete and Unabridged 8th Edition 2005 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1971, 1988 © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2005 emaciated[ɪˈmeɪsieɪtɪd]adj (= thin) [person] → émacié(e); [body] → décharné(e)e-mailE-mail, email[ˈiːmeɪl] (=electronic mail) emaciated emaciated - definition of emaciated by the Free Online Dictionary
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Common distinctions between violins and fiddles reflect the differences in the instruments used to play folk and classical music. However, it is not uncommon for classically trained violinists to play folk music, and today many fiddle players have classical training. Many traditional (folk) styles are aural traditions, so are taught 'by ear' rather than with written music. Fiddle
Dictionary.com Unabridged verb (used without object), grazed, graz·ing. to feed on growing grass and pasturage, as do cattle, sheep, etc. Informal. to eat small portions of food, as appetizers or the like, in place of a full-sized meal or to snack during the course of the day in place of regular meals. Grazing | Define Grazing at Dictionary
Eerily | Define Eerily at Dictionary
Fable A fable differs from a parable in that the latter excludes animals, plants, inanimate objects, and forces of nature as actors that assume speech and other powers of humankind. Usage has not always been so clearly distinguished. In the King James Version of the New Testament, "μῦθος" ("mythos") was rendered by the translators as "fable" in First and Second Timothy, in Titus and in First Peter. A person who writes fables is a fabulist.
Enviable | Define Enviable at Dictionary
Hubris | Define Hubris at Dictionary
Hubris (/ˈhjuːbrɪs/, also hybris, from ancient Greek ὕβρις), means extreme pride or self-confidence. Hubris often indicates a loss of contact with reality and an overestimation of one's own competence, accomplishments or capabilities, especially when the person exhibiting it is in a position of power. The adjectival form of the noun hubris is "hubristic". Ancient Greek origin In ancient Greek, hubris referred to actions that shamed and humiliated the victim for the pleasure or gratification of the abuser. The term had a strong sexual connotation, and the shame reflected on the perpetrator as well.
Elation | Define Elation at Dictionary
Duly | Define Duly at Dictionary
Heyday | Define Heyday at Dictionary
Dithyramb | Define Dithyramb at Dictionary
Harangue | Define Harangue at Dictionary noun a scolding or a long or intense verbal attack; diatribe. a long, passionate, and vehement speech, especially one delivered before a public gathering. any long, pompous speech or writing of a tediously hortatory or didactic nature; sermonizing lecture or discourse. verb (used with object), ha·rangued, ha·rangu·ing.
Hearse | Define Hearse at Dictionary Word Origin & History hearse 1291 (in Anglo-Latin), "flat framework for candles, hung over a coffin," from O.Fr. herce "long rake, harrow," from M.L. hercia, from L. hirpicem (nom. hirpex) "harrow," from Oscan hirpus "wolf," supposedly in allusion to its teeth.
Gallows | Define Gallows at Dictionary
Dwellings | Define Dwellings at Dictionary Bible Dictionary Dwellings definition The materials used in buildings were commonly bricks, sometimes also stones (Lev. 14:40, 42), which were held together by cement (Jer. 43:9) or bitumen (Gen. 11:3). The exterior was usually whitewashed (Lev. 14:41; Ezek. 13:10; Matt. 23:27). The beams were of sycamore (Isa. 9:10), or olive-wood, or cedar (1 Kings 7:2; Isa. 9:10). The form of Eastern dwellings differed in many respects from that of dwellings in Western lands.