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pl
Kecksy "Keck"sy", n.; pl. (-s[i^]z). [Properly pl. of kex. See .] (Bot.) The hollow stalk of an umbelliferous plant, such as the cow parsnip or the hemlock. [Written also More…
Placability
Placability "Pla`ca*bil"i*ty", n. [L. placabilitas: cf. F. placabilit['e].] The quality or state of being placable or appeasable; placable disposition.
Placable
Placable "Pla"ca*ble", a. [L. placabilis, fr. placare to quiet, pacify: cf. F. placable. See .] Capable of being appeased or pacified; ready or willing to be pacified; More…
Placableness
Placableness "Pla"ca*ble*ness", n. The quality of being placable.
Placard
Placard "Pla*card"", v. t. [imp. & p. p. ; p. pr. & vb. n. .] 1. To post placards upon or within; as, to placard a wall, to placard the city. 2. To announce by More…
Placard
Placard "Pla*card"", n. [F., fr. plaquer to lay or clap on, plaque plate, tablet; probably from Dutch, cf. D. plakken to paste, post up, plak a flat piece of wood.] 1. A More…
Placarded
Placard "Pla*card"", v. t. [imp. & p. p. ; p. pr. & vb. n. .] 1. To post placards upon or within; as, to placard a wall, to placard the city. 2. To announce by More…
Placarding
Placard "Pla*card"", v. t. [imp. & p. p. ; p. pr. & vb. n. .] 1. To post placards upon or within; as, to placard a wall, to placard the city. 2. To announce by More…
Placate
Placate "Pla"cate", v. t. [imp. & p. p. ; p. pr. & vb. n. .] [L. placatus, p. p. of placare to placate, akin to placere to please. See .] To appease; to pacify; to More…
Placate
Placate "Plac"ate", n. Same as , 4 & 5.
Placated
Placate "Pla"cate", v. t. [imp. & p. p. ; p. pr. & vb. n. .] [L. placatus, p. p. of placare to placate, akin to placere to please. See .] To appease; to pacify; to More…
Placating
Placate "Pla"cate", v. t. [imp. & p. p. ; p. pr. & vb. n. .] [L. placatus, p. p. of placare to placate, akin to placere to please. See .] To appease; to pacify; to More…
Placation
Placation "Pla*ca"tion", n. [L. placatio.] The act of placating. [R.] -Puttenham (1589).
Place
Place "Place", v. t. 1. (Racing) To determine or announce the place of at the finish. Usually, in horse racing only the first three horses are placed officially. 2. (Rugby More…
Place
Place "Place", n. (Racing) The position of first, second, or third at the finish, esp. the second position. In betting, to win a bet on a horse for place it must, in the United More…
Place
Place "Place", n. [F., fr. L. platea a street, an area, a courtyard, from Gr. platei^a a street, properly fem. of platy`s, flat, broad; akin to Skr. p[.r]thu, Lith. platus. Cf. , More…
Place
Place "Place", v. t. [imp. & p. p. ; p. pr. & vb. n. .] [Cf. F. placer. See , n.] 1. To assign a place to; to put in a particular spot or place, or in a certain More…
Place kick
Place "Place", n. [F., fr. L. platea a street, an area, a courtyard, from Gr. platei^a a street, properly fem. of platy`s, flat, broad; akin to Skr. p[.r]thu, Lith. platus. Cf. , More…
Place name
Place "Place", n. [F., fr. L. platea a street, an area, a courtyard, from Gr. platei^a a street, properly fem. of platy`s, flat, broad; akin to Skr. p[.r]thu, Lith. platus. Cf. , More…
Place of arms
Place "Place", n. [F., fr. L. platea a street, an area, a courtyard, from Gr. platei^a a street, properly fem. of platy`s, flat, broad; akin to Skr. p[.r]thu, Lith. platus. Cf. , More…
Webster's 1913 Dictionary University Dictionaries
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