Emily Dickinson Lexicon
Dictionary: AN-THRO-PO-MORPH'OUS – AN-TI-BA-SIL'IC-AN
Belonging to that which has the form of man; having the figure of resemblance to a man. – Ash. Encyc.
Subject to human passions.
When human passions are ascribed to a being.
AN-THRO-POP'A-THY, n. [Gr. ανθρωπος, man, and παθος, passion.]
The affections of man, or the application of human passions to the Supreme Being. – Owen. Encyc. Ash.
AN-THRO-POPH'A-GI, n. [plur. Gr. ανθρωπος, man, and φαγω, to eat.]
Man-eaters; cannibals; men that eat human flesh. – Johnson. Encyc.
Feeding on human flesh.
The eating of human flesh, or the practice of eating it. – Johnson. Encyc.
AN-THRO-POS'CO-PY, n. [Gr. ανθρωπος, man, and σκοπεω, to view.]
The art of discovering or judging of a man's character, passions and inclinations from the lineaments of his body. – Encyc.
AN-THRO-POS'O-PHY, n. [Gr. ανθρωπος, man, and σοφια, wisdom.]
Knowledge of the nature of man; acquaintance with man's structure and functions, comprehending anatomy and physiology. – Encyc.
AN-THRO-POT'O-MY, n. [Gr. ανθρωπος, a man, and τομη, a cutting.]
The anatomy or dissection of the human body. – Morin.
ANT-HYP-NOT'IC, a. [corrupt orthography. See ANTIHYPNOTIC.]
ANT-HYP-O-CHOND'RI-AC, a. [or n. See ANTIHYPOCHONDRIAC.]
ANT-HY-POPH'O-RA, n. [See ANTIHYPOPHORA.]
ANT-HYS-TERIC, a. [See ANTIHYSTERIC.]
AN'TI, prep. [Gr. See Ante.]
A preposition signifying against, opposite, contrary, or in place of; used in many English words.
One who opposes abolition.
Opposed to America, or to the true interests or government of the United States; opposed to the revolution in America. – Marshall.
One who opposes the apostles.
One who opposes Arminianism.
AN-TI-AR-THRIT'IC, a. [See Antarthritic.]
Good against the gout.
A remedy for the gout.
A remedy for the asthma.
A compound substance, usually plumbago with another substance, used to prevent the effects of friction.
AN-TI-BAC'CHI-US, n. [Gr. αντι, and βακχειος, a foot of one short and two long syllables.]
In poetry, a foot of three syllables, the two first long and the last short, as ambiré; opposed to the bacchius, in which the first syllable is short and the two last long. This foot is supposed to be so named from its use in hymns to Bacchus. – Trumbull. Encyc. Gr. Lex.
AN-TI-BA-SIL'IC-AN, a. [s as z. Gr. αντι, and βασιλικη, a palace; L. basilicus, royal, basilica, a hall of justice.]
Opposed to royal state and magnificence. – Plowden, Brit. Empire.