Enarration
Enarration En`ar*ra"tion, n. [L. enarratio. See {Narration}.] A detailed exposition; relation. [Obs.] --Hakewill. [1913 Webster] ||

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Enarration — (v. lat.), Erzählung, Erklärung …   Pierer's Universal-Lexikon

  • Enarration — (lat.), Erzählung …   Meyers Großes Konversations-Lexikon

  • Enarration — Enarration, lat. deutsch, Erzählung, Aufzählung …   Herders Conversations-Lexikon

  • énarration — (é na rra sion) s. f. Action d énarrer ; longue narration. HISTORIQUE    XVIe s. •   Laisse pour ceste heure le propos des pierres, et me fay une petite enarration de ces fontaines, PALISSY 42. ÉTYMOLOGIE    Voy. énarrer …   Dictionnaire de la Langue Française d'Émile Littré

  • enarration — ˌēˌnaˈrāshən, ˌeˌn noun ( s) Etymology: Latin enarration , enarratio detailed exposition, from enarratus (past participle of enarrare to explain in detail, from e + narrare to narrate) + ion , io ion more at narrate archaic : a detailed… …   Useful english dictionary

  • enarration — enar·ra·tion …   English syllables

  • Inenarrable — In e*nar ra*ble, a. [L. inenarrabilis; pref. in not + enarrabilis that may be related; fr. enarrare to relate: cf. F. in[ e]narrable. See {Enarration}.] Incapable of being narrated; indescribable; ineffable. [Obs.] Inenarrable goodness. Bp.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • PSALMI — I. PSALMI vox sacra. Horum significatio laxa admodum est, cum libri Canonici V. T. in Mosen, Psalmos et Prophetas dividuntur, Strictius vocem usurpant, qui illam ad denotandos 5. libros Poeticos, Iobum, Psalmos, Proverbia, Ecclesiasten et… …   Hofmann J. Lexicon universale

  • hard words — is a semi technical term for what it immediately suggests, long and difficult words that are often derived from Latinate rather than English sources, such as rebarbative (= repellent) and nugatory (= futile, trifling). The first English… …   Modern English usage

  • inenarrable — |inē|narəbəl adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French inenarrable, from Latin inenarrabilis, from in in (I) + enarrabilis capable of being explained, from enarrare to explain in detail + abilis able more at enarration : incapable… …   Useful english dictionary

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