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Acroatics

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Acroatics

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Google previewThe Encyclopaedia Britannica (1842)

Or, Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General Literature

Again, the acroatics were more subtile and exact, evidence and demonstration being here aimed at; the ...

Google previewEncyclopaedia Britannica; Or A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and Miscellaneous Literature (1823)

Again, The acroatics were more subtle and exact, evidence and demonstration being here aimed at ; the exoterics chiefly aimed at the probable and plausible. The former were the subject of the morning exercises in the Lyceum, the latter of ...

Google previewEncyclopaedia Perthensis; Or Universal Dictionary of the Arts, Sciences, Literature, &c. Intended to Supersede the Use of Other Books of Reference (1816)

The acroatics were more subtile and exact, evidence and demonstration being aimed at; the exototics chiefly aimed at the probable and plausibe. The former were the subject of the mortungs txercises in the Lyceum, the latter of the evenings.

Google previewThe Century Dictionary: The Century dictionary (1911)

Also called acroatics. acroasis ( ak-ro-ā'sis), n. [L., (Gr. akpóaatc, a hearing or lecture, (aspoaotai, hear: see acroama..] An oral discourse. acroatic (ak-ro-at'ik), a [QL. acroaticus, (Gr. aspoartsöc, ...

Google previewThe Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia: The Century dictionary ... prepared under the superintendence of William Dwight Whitney ... rev. & enl. under the superintendence of Benjamin E. Smith (1911)

Also called acroatics. acroasis ( ak-rö-ā'sis), n. [L., (Gr. akpóactic, a hearing or lecture, (aspoãoffat, hear: see acroama..] An oral discourse. acroatic (ak-rö-at'ik), a [QL. acroaticus, (Gr. d" poartkóc, ...

Google previewCentury Dictionary and Cyclopedia (1906)

Including Atlas of the World and Cyclopedia of Names

Also called acroatics. acroasis (ak-rū-ā'sis), n. [L., K. Gr. akpóacts, a hearing or lecture, Kåkpoãoffat, hear: see acroama.] An oral discourse. acroatic (ak-rū-at'ik), a. [KL. acroaticus, KGr. ãopoatakóc, of or for hearing, Kåkpoatão, ...

Google previewThe Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia: The Century dictionary ... prepared under the superintendence of William Dwight Whitney (1903)

Also called acroatics. acroasis (ak-rö-ā'sis), n. [L., (Gr. akpóagic, a hearing or lecture, Z axpoãoffat, hear: see acroama..] An oral discourse. acroatic (ak-ro-at'ik) , a. [( L. acroaticus, (Gr. d Tukóc, of or for hearing, (aspoarfic, a hearer, < āxpoãoffat, ...

Google previewThe Encyclopaedia Britannica, Or Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General Literature (1853)

A - Ana

Again, the acroatics were more subtile and exact, evidence and demonstration being here aimed at; the exoterics chiefly aimed at the probable and plausible. The former were the subject of the morning exercises in the Lyceum, the latter of the ...

Google previewA new universal etymological technological, and pronouncing dictionary of the English language (1848)

by John Craig (F.G.S.)

A genus of long-tongued lizards, having the ACRASE— ACROATICS.

Google previewA Dictionary of the English Language (1832)

Intended to Exhibi ... : in Two Volumes by Noah Webster

The abstruse lectures were called acroatics. Enfield. ACROCERAUNIAN, a. [Gr. exea, a summit, and xseavuot, thunder.] An epithet applied to certain mountains, between Epirus and Illyricum, in the 41st degree of latitude. They project into the ...

Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with entries for Acroatics

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Scrabble value of A1C3R1O1A1T1I1C3S1

The value of this 9-letter word is 13 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

Anagrams of ACROATICS

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