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Definition for word there.

Blather Blath"er (bl[a^][th]"[~e]r), v. i. & t. [imp. & p. p. Blathered; p. pr. & vb. n. Blathering.] [Written also blether.] [Icel. bla[eth]ra. Cf. Blatherskite.] To talk foolishly, or nonsensically. --G. Eliot., Bother Both"er, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Bothered (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Bothering.] [Cf. Ir. buaidhirt trouble, buaidhrim I vex.] To annoy; to trouble; to worry; to perplex. See Pother. Note: The imperative is sometimes used as an exclamation mildly imprecatory., Botherer Both"er*er, n. One who bothers., Brother Broth"er, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Brothered.] To make a brother of; to call or treat as a brother; to admit to a brotherhood. --Sir W. Scott., Catheretic Cath`e*ret"ic, n. [Gr. ?, fr. ? to bring down or raze; ? down + ? to take.] (Med.) A mild kind caustic used to reduce warts and other excrescences. --Dunglison., Cytherean Cyth`er*e"an (s?th`?r--?"an), a. [L. Cythereus, from Cythera, Gr. ???, now Cerigo, an island in the [AE]gean Sea, celebrated for the worship of Venus.] Pertaining to the goddess Venus., Dinothere Di"no*there, Dinotherium Di`no*the"ri*um, n. [NL. dinotherium, fr. Gr. ? terrible + ? beast.] (Paleon.) A large extinct proboscidean mammal from the miocene beds of Europe and Asia. It is remarkable fora pair of tusks directed downward from the decurved apex of the lower jaw., Ethereal E*the"re*al, a. 1. Pertaining to the hypothetical upper, purer air, or to the higher regions beyond the earth or beyond the atmosphere; celestial; as, ethereal space; ethereal regions. Go, heavenly guest, ethereal messenger. --Milton. 2. Consisting of ether; hence, exceedingly light or airy; tenuous; spiritlike; characterized by extreme delicacy, as form, manner, thought, etc. Vast chain of being, which from God began, Natures ethereal, human, angel, man. --Pope. 3. (Chem.) Pertaining to, derived from, or resembling, ether; as, ethereal salts. Ethereal oil. (Chem.) See Essential oil, under Essential. Ethereal oil of wine (Chem.), a heavy, yellow, oily liquid consisting essentially of etherin, etherol, and ethyl sulphate. It is the oily residuum left after etherification. Called also heavy oil of wine (distinguished from oil of wine, or [oe]nanthic ether). Ethereal salt (Chem.), a salt of some organic radical as a base; an ester., Ethereal E*the"re*al, a. 1. Pertaining to the hypothetical upper, purer air, or to the higher regions beyond the earth or beyond the atmosphere; celestial; as, ethereal space; ethereal regions. Go, heavenly guest, ethereal messenger. --Milton. 2. Consisting of ether; hence, exceedingly light or airy; tenuous; spiritlike; characterized by extreme delicacy, as form, manner, thought, etc. Vast chain of being, which from God began, Natures ethereal, human, angel, man. --Pope. 3. (Chem.) Pertaining to, derived from, or resembling, ether; as, ethereal salts. Ethereal oil. (Chem.) See Essential oil, under Essential. Ethereal oil of wine (Chem.), a heavy, yellow, oily liquid consisting essentially of etherin, etherol, and ethyl sulphate. It is the oily residuum left after etherification. Called also heavy oil of wine (distinguished from oil of wine, or [oe]nanthic ether). Ethereal salt (Chem.), a salt of some organic radical as a base; an ester., Ethereal E*the"re*al, a. 1. Pertaining to the hypothetical upper, purer air, or to the higher regions beyond the earth or beyond the atmosphere; celestial; as, ethereal space; ethereal regions. Go, heavenly guest, ethereal messenger. --Milton. 2. Consisting of ether; hence, exceedingly light or airy; tenuous; spiritlike; characterized by extreme delicacy, as form, manner, thought, etc. Vast chain of being, which from God began, Natures ethereal, human, angel, man. --Pope. 3. (Chem.) Pertaining to, derived from, or resembling, ether; as, ethereal salts. Ethereal oil. (Chem.) See Essential oil, under Essential. Ethereal oil of wine (Chem.), a heavy, yellow, oily liquid consisting essentially of etherin, etherol, and ethyl sulphate. It is the oily residuum left after etherification. Called also heavy oil of wine (distinguished from oil of wine, or [oe]nanthic ether). Ethereal salt (Chem.), a salt of some organic radical as a base; an ester., Ethereal E*the"re*al, a. 1. Pertaining to the hypothetical upper, purer air, or to the higher regions beyond the earth or beyond the atmosphere; celestial; as, ethereal space; ethereal regions. Go, heavenly guest, ethereal messenger. --Milton. 2. Consisting of ether; hence, exceedingly light or airy; tenuous; spiritlike; characterized by extreme delicacy, as form, manner, thought, etc. Vast chain of being, which from God began, Natures ethereal, human, angel, man. --Pope. 3. (Chem.) Pertaining to, derived from, or resembling, ether; as, ethereal salts. Ethereal oil. (Chem.) See Essential oil, under Essential. Ethereal oil of wine (Chem.), a heavy, yellow, oily liquid consisting essentially of etherin, etherol, and ethyl sulphate. It is the oily residuum left after etherification. Called also heavy oil of wine (distinguished from oil of wine, or [oe]nanthic ether). Ethereal salt (Chem.), a salt of some organic radical as a base; an ester., Tincture Tinc"ture, n. [L. tinctura a dyeing, from tingere, tinctum, to tinge, dye: cf. OE. tainture, teinture, F. teinture, L. tinctura. See Tinge.] 1. A tinge or shade of color; a tint; as, a tincture of red. 2. (Her.) One of the metals, colors, or furs used in armory. Note: There are two metals: gold, called or, and represented in engraving by a white surface covered with small dots; and silver, called argent, and represented by a plain white surface. The colors and their representations are as follows: red, called gules, or a shading of vertical lines; blue, called azure, or horizontal lines; black, called sable, or horizontal and vertical lines crossing; green, called vert, or diagonal lines from dexter chief corner; purple, called purpure, or diagonal lines from sinister chief corner. The furs are ermine, ermines, erminois, pean, vair, counter vair, potent, and counter potent. See Illustration in Appendix. 3. The finer and more volatile parts of a substance, separated by a solvent; an extract of a part of the substance of a body communicated to the solvent. 4. (Med.) A solution (commonly colored) of medicinal substance in alcohol, usually more or less diluted; spirit containing medicinal substances in solution. Note: According to the United States Pharmacop[oe]ia, the term tincture (also called alcoholic tincture, and spirituous tincture) is reserved for the alcoholic solutions of nonvolatile substances, alcoholic solutions of volatile substances being called spirits. Ethereal tincture, a solution of medicinal substance in ether. 5. A slight taste superadded to any substance; as, a tincture of orange peel. 6. A slight quality added to anything; a tinge; as, a tincture of French manners. All manners take a tincture from our own. --Pope. Every man had a slight tincture of soldiership, and scarcely any man more than a slight tincture. --Macaulay., Etherealism E*the"re*al*ism, n. Ethereality., Etherealization E*the`re*al*i*za"tion, n. An ethereal or spiritlike state. --J. H. Stirling., Etherealize E*the"re*al*ize, v. t. 1. To convert into ether, or into subtile fluid; to saturate with ether. 2. To render ethereal or spiritlike. Etherealized, moreover, by spiritual communications with the other world. --Hawthorne., Ethereally E*the"re*al*ly, adv. In an ethereal manner., Etherealness E*the"re*al*ness, n. Ethereality., Ethereous E*the"re*ous, a. [L. aethereus, Gr. ? See Ether.] 1. Formed of ether; ethereal. [Obs.] This ethereous mold whereon we stand. --Milton. 2. (Chem.) Pertaining to, or resembling, ether. Ethereous oil. See Ethereal oil, under Ethereal., Ethereous E*the"re*ous, a. [L. aethereus, Gr. ? See Ether.] 1. Formed of ether; ethereal. [Obs.] This ethereous mold whereon we stand. --Milton. 2. (Chem.) Pertaining to, or resembling, ether. Ethereous oil. See Ethereal oil, under Ethereal., Fartherer Far"ther*er, n. One who furthers. or helps to advance; a promoter. --Shak., Feathered Feath"ered, a. 1. Clothed, covered, or fitted with (or as with) feathers or wings; as, a feathered animal; a feathered arrow. Rise from the ground like feathered Mercury. --Shak. Nonsense feathered with soft and delicate phrases and pointed with pathetic accent. --Dr. J. Scott. 2. Furnished with anything featherlike; ornamented; fringed; as, land feathered with trees. 3. (Zo["o]l.) Having a fringe of feathers, as the legs of certian birds; or of hairs, as the legs of a setter dog. 4. (Her.) Having feathers; -- said of an arrow, when the feathers are of a tincture different from that of the shaft., Fother Foth"er, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Fothered; p. pr. & vb. n. Fothering.] [Cf. Fodder food, and G. f["u]ttern, futtern, to cover within or without, to line. [root]75.] To stop (a leak in a ship at sea) by drawing under its bottom a thrummed sail, so that the pressure of the water may force it into the crack. --Totten., Gatherer Gath"er*er, n. 1. One who gathers or collects. 2. (Sewing Machine) An attachment for making gathers in the cloth., Laughing Laugh"ing, a. & n. from Laugh, v. i. Laughing falcon (Zo["o]l.), a South American hawk (Herpetotheres cachinnans); -- so called from its notes, which resemble a shrill laughing. Laughing gas (Chem.), hyponitrous oxide, or protoxide of nitrogen, Lather Lath"er, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Lathered; p. pr. & vb. n. Lathering.] [AS. l[=e][eth]rian to lather, anoint. See Lather, n. ] To spread over with lather; as, to lather the face., Lathereeve Lathe"reeve`, Lathreeve Lath"reeve`, n. Formerly, the head officer of a lathe. See 1st Lathe., Leather Leath"er, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Leathered; p. pr. & vb. n. Leathering.] To beat, as with a thong of leather. [Obs. or Colloq.] --G. Eliot., Leatheret Leath"er*et, Leatherette Leath`er*ette", n. [Leather + et, F. -ette.] An imitation of leather, made of paper and cloth., Leatheret Leath"er*et, Leatherette Leath`er*ette", n. [Leather + et, F. -ette.] An imitation of leather, made of paper and cloth., Megathere Meg"a*there, Megatherium Meg`a*the"ri*um, n. [NL. megatherium, fr. Gr. me`gas great + thyri`on beast.] (Paleon.) An extinct gigantic quaternary mammal, allied to the ant-eaters and sloths. Its remains are found in South America.


Explination we found from Wikipedia for there.

- there are historical, social, and regional variations of english. divergences from the grammar described here occur in some dialects of
- there may refer to: there (film), a 2009 turkish film (turkish title: orada) there (virtual world) there, a deictic adverb in english
- likely many of the students did not complete their full term, but there are no records of attendance and termination of studentships from
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- revolt had not spread to brazil, there was no colonial struggle and there had been no attempt at political revolution. esdaile , 2003 , p
- chichester today is a local government stronghold, with three levels of government being administered there. it is also a transport hub,
- tens of thousands of people died there, some killed outright and others dying from malnutrition and disease. were held there for months or
- according to the ibge of 2008, there were 3,173,000 people residing in the state. the population density was 109.9 inh./ km˛.
- there is also a mace holder, the chief steward (responsible for college security) or his deputy, who proceeds the caput in a procession.
- despite that there is a lot of work to be done; there is no order, and no planning and the towns are in a lamentable condition frederick
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