Emily Dickinson Lexicon
Dictionary: AN-TI-EN-NE-A-HE'DRAL – AN-TI-HYS-TER'IC
AN-TI-EN-NE-A-HE'DRAL, a. [Gr. αντι, opposite, εννεα, nine, and εδρα, side.]
In crystalography, having nine faces on two opposite parts of the crystal. – Cleaveland.
AN-TI-EN-THU-SI-AS'TIC, a. [anti and enthusiastic.]
Opposing enthusiasm. – Shaftsbury.
AN-TIENT-RY, n. [More correctly, ancientry.]
Cast of antiquity; that which is ancient. – Gray.
Adverse to episcopacy. – K. Charles.
Contrary to orthodoxy, or the genuine sense of the gospel. – Milner.
Opposite face. – Jonson.
An opposer of fanaticism. – Milton.
AN-TI-FE'BRILE, a. [Gr. αντι, against, and febrile.]
That has the quality of abating fever; opposing or tending to cure fever.
A medicine that cures, abates, or tends to allay fever.
Opposing the federal constitution.
Opposition to the ratification of the constitution of the United States.
One who, at the formation of the constitution of the United States, opposed its adoption and ratification.
Opposite to flattery. – Delany.
AN-TI-GUG'LER, n. [anti and guggle.]
A crooked tube of metal, so bent as to be introduced into the neck of a bottle, for drawing out the liquor, without disturbing the sediment. – Encyc.
AN-TI-HEC'TIC, a. [Gr. αντι, against, and εκτικος, hectic.]
That has the quality of opposing or curing hectical disorders.
A medicine that is good in the cure of hectic disorders. – Encyc. Coxe.
AN-TI-HYP-NOT'IC, a. [Gr. αντι, and ὑπνος, sleep.]
Counteracting sleep; tending to prevent sleep or lethargy.
A medicine that prevents or tends to prevent sleep. – Coxe.
AN-TI-HYP-O-CHOND'RI-AC, a. [Gr. αντι, and ὑποχονδριακος, hypochondriac.]
That counteracts or tends to cure hypochondriac affections and depression of spirits.
A remedy for hypochondriac affections and low spirits.
AN-TI-HY-POPH'O-RA, n. [Gr. αντι, and ὑποφορα, an inference.]
In rhetoric, a figure which consists in refuting an objection by the opposition of a contrary sentence. – Smith. Johnson. Ash.
AN-TI-HYS-TER'IC, a. [Gr. αντι, and ὑστερα, uterus.]