Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Acroatics
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Encyclopaedia Britannica (1830)
Again, the acroatics were more subtile and exact, evidence and ...
Intended to Supersede the Use of Other Books of Reference
The acroatics were more subtile and exact, evidence and demonstration being aimed at; the exotorics chiefly aimed at the probable and plausible. The former were the subject of the mor*ings exercises in the Lyceum, the latter of the evenings. The exoterics were published: the acroatics were kept secret; being either entirely concealed ; or, if they were ...
by James Leslie (of Edinburgh.)
Prelection; the lectures of Aristotle in the more nice and difficult parts of philosophy, to which only friends and scholars were admitted, were termed Acroatics; and those which anyone had ...
The Royal English Dictionary ... The Fourth Edition Improved; to which are Added, the Lives of Several Eminent Modern Writers (1771)
by Daniel Fenning
ACROATICS, S. a term applied to fome lectures of Aristotle on the more abstruse parts of philosophy, ...
A 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.
by Daniel S. Smalley, Alexander John Ellis
Aristótlz Acroatics, Ak-ro-át-iks, J lektyqrz on de mor sutl pqrts от filósofi. AcROATic, Лк-ro-át-ik, a. abstrcbs; akromatik. Acrolith, Ak'rta-lit, 11. a statyq hcbz ckstremitiz wer ov ...
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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