Слова на букву quin-sask (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву quin-sask (6389)

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sack out
intransitive verb Etymology: 1sack Date: 1946 to go to bed ; go to sleep
sack race
noun Date: 1859 a jumping race in which each contestant's legs are enclosed in a sack
sackbut
noun Etymology: Middle French saqueboute hooked lance, sackbut, from saquer to pull + boter to push — more at butt Date: 1533 the medieval and Renaissance trombone
sackcloth
noun Etymology: 1sack Date: 13th century 1. a coarse cloth of goat or camel's hair or of flax, hemp, or cotton 2. a garment of sackcloth worn as a sign of mourning or ...
sacker
I. noun see sack II II. noun see sack IV
sackful
noun see sack I
sacking
noun Date: 1707 material for sacks; especially a coarse fabric (as burlap)
Sackville
biographical name Thomas 1536-1608 1st Earl of Dorset English poet & diplomat
Sackville-West
biographical name Victoria Mary 1892-1962 Vita English writer
saclike
adjective see sac I
Saco
geographical name river 104 miles (167 kilometers) E New Hampshire & SW Maine flowing SE into the Atlantic
sacque
noun Etymology: alteration of 1sack Date: 1762 1. sack 3a, b 2. an infant's usually short jacket that fastens at the neck
sacral
I. adjective Date: 1767 of, relating to, or lying near the sacrum II. adjective Etymology: Latin sacr-, sacer — more at sacred Date: 1882 holy, sacred
sacralization
noun see sacralize
sacralize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1933 to treat as or make sacred • sacralization noun
sacrament
noun Etymology: Middle English sacrement, sacrament, from Anglo-French & Late Latin; Anglo-French, from Late Latin sacramentum, from Latin, oath of allegiance, obligation, from ...
sacramental
I. adjective Date: 15th century 1. of, relating to, or having the character of a sacrament 2. suggesting a sacrament (as in sacredness) • sacramentally adverb II. noun ...
sacramentalism
noun Date: 1861 belief in or use of sacramental rites, acts, or objects; specifically belief that the sacraments are inherently efficacious and necessary for salvation • ...
sacramentalist
noun see sacramentalism
sacramentally
adverb see sacramental I
Sacramento
geographical name 1. river 382 miles (615 kilometers) N California flowing S into Suisun Bay 2. city capital of California on Sacramento River NE of San Francisco population ...
Sacramento Mountains
geographical name mountains S New Mexico — see Guadalupe Mountains, Sierra Blanca Peak
sacrarium
noun (plural sacraria) Etymology: Medieval Latin, from Latin, shrine, from sacr-, sacer sacred Date: 1727 1. a. sanctuary 1b b. sacristy c. piscina 2. an ancient ...
sacre bleu
foreign term Etymology: French — used as a mild oath to express surprise or annoyance
sacred
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from past participle of sacren to consecrate, from Anglo-French sacrer, from Latin sacrare, from sacr-, sacer sacred; akin to Latin sancire ...
sacred baboon
noun Etymology: from its veneration by the ancient Egyptians Date: circa 1889 hamadryas baboon
sacred cow
noun Etymology: from the veneration of the cow by Hindus Date: 1910 one that is often unreasonably immune from criticism or opposition
sacred mushroom
noun Date: 1930 1. magic mushroom 2. peyote button
sacredly
adverb see sacred
sacredness
noun see sacred
sacrifice
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin sacrificium, from sacr-, sacer + facere to make — more at do Date: 13th century 1. an act of offering to a ...
sacrifice fly
noun Date: 1944 an outfield fly in baseball caught by a fielder after which a runner scores
sacrifice hit
noun Date: 1880 a bunt in baseball that allows a runner to advance one base while the batter is put out
sacrificer
noun see sacrifice II
sacrificial
adjective Date: 1607 1. of, relating to, of the nature of, or involving sacrifice 2. of or relating to a metal that serves as an anode which is electrolytically consumed ...
sacrificially
adverb see sacrificial
sacrilege
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin sacrilegium, from sacrilegus one who robs sacred property, from sacr-, sacer + legere to gather, steal — more at ...
sacrilegious
adjective see sacrilege
sacrilegiously
adverb see sacrilege
sacrilegiousness
noun see sacrilege
sacristan
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin sacristanus, from Latin sacr-, sacer Date: 14th century a person in charge of the sacristy and ceremonial equipment; also ...
sacristy
noun (plural -ties) Etymology: Middle English sacristie, from Medieval Latin sacristia, from sacrista sacristan, from Latin sacr-, sacer Date: 15th century a room in a church ...
sacroiliac
I. adjective Etymology: probably from French sacro-iliaque, from New Latin sacrum + French iliaque iliac Date: 1831 of, relating to, or being the region of juncture of the ...
sacrosanct
adjective Etymology: Latin sacrosanctus, probably from sacro sanctus hallowed by a sacred rite Date: 1601 1. most sacred or holy ; inviolable 2. treated as if holy ; immune ...
sacrosanctity
noun see sacrosanct
sacrum
noun (plural sacra) Etymology: New Latin, from Late Latin os sacrum last bone of the spine, literally, holy bone, translation of Greek hieron osteon Date: 1753 the part of ...
sad
adjective (sadder; saddest) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English sæd sated; akin to Old High German sat sated, Latin satis enough Date: 13th century 1. a. affected ...
SAD
abbreviation seasonal affective disorder
sad sack
noun Date: 1943 an inept person; especially an inept soldier • sad-sack adjective
sad-sack
adjective see sad sack
Sādāt
biographical name Anwar el- 1918-1981 president of Egypt (1970-81)
sadden
verb (saddened; saddening) Date: 1628 transitive verb to make sad intransitive verb to become sad
saddhu
noun see sadhu
saddle
I. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English sadel, from Old English sadol; akin to Old High German satul saddle Date: before 12th century 1. a. (1) a ...
saddle blanket
noun Date: 1737 a folded blanket or pad under a saddle to prevent galling the horse
saddle horn
noun Date: 1856 a hornlike prolongation of the pommel of a stock saddle
saddle horse
noun Date: 1662 a horse suited for or trained for riding
saddle leather
noun Date: 1771 leather made of cowhide that is usually tanned with vegetable tannins and is used especially for saddlery; also smooth polished leather simulating this
saddle oxford
noun see saddle shoe
saddle seat
noun Date: 1925 a slightly concave chair seat (as of a Windsor chair) with sometimes a thickened ridge at the center front
saddle shoe
noun Date: 1939 an oxford-style shoe having a saddle of contrasting color or leather — called also saddle oxford
saddle soap
noun Date: 1889 a mild soap used for cleansing and conditioning leather
saddle sore
noun Date: 1946 1. a gall or open sore developing on the back of a horse at points of pressure from an ill-fitting or ill-adjusted saddle 2. an irritation or sore on parts ...
saddlebag
noun Date: 1742 1. one of a pair of covered pouches laid across the back of a horse behind the saddle or hanging over the rear wheel of a bicycle or motorcycle 2. a bulge of ...
saddlebow
noun Date: before 12th century the arch in or the pieces forming the front of a saddle
saddlebred
noun Date: 1948 American saddlebred
saddlecloth
noun Date: 15th century a cloth placed under or over a saddle
saddled prominent
noun Etymology: from the hump or prominence on the back of the larva Date: 1910 a moth (Heterocampa guttivitta) whose larva is a defoliator of hardwood trees in the eastern ...
saddleless
adjective see saddle I
saddler
noun Date: 14th century one that makes, repairs, or sells saddles and other furnishings for horses
saddlery
noun (plural -dleries) Date: 15th century the trade, articles of trade, or shop of a saddler
saddletree
noun Date: 15th century the frame of a saddle
Sadducean
adjective Date: 1593 of or relating to the Sadducees
Sadducee
noun Etymology: Middle English saducee, from Old English sadduce, from Late Latin sadducaeus, from Greek saddoukaios, from Late Hebrew ṣāddūqi Date: before 12th century a ...
Sadduceeism
noun see Sadducee
Sade, de
biographical name Comte Donatien-Alphonse-François 1740-1814 Marquis de Sade French writer of erotica
sadhe
or tsade noun Etymology: Hebrew ṣādhē Date: circa 1899 the 18th letter of the Hebrew alphabet — see alphabet table
sadhu
also saddhu noun Etymology: Sanskrit sādhu Date: 1835 a usually Hindu mendicant ascetic
sadiron
noun Etymology: sad (compact, heavy) + iron Date: 1738 a flatiron pointed at both ends and having a removable handle
sadism
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Marquis de Sade Date: 1888 1. a sexual perversion in which gratification is obtained by the infliction of physical ...
sadist
noun see sadism
sadistic
adjective see sadism
sadistically
adverb see sadism
sadly
adverb see sad
sadness
noun see sad
sadomasochism
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary sadism + -o- + masochism Date: 1922 the derivation of pleasure from the infliction of physical or mental pain either on ...
sadomasochist
noun or adjective see sadomasochism
sadomasochistic
adjective see sadomasochism
SAE
abbreviation 1. self-addressed envelope 2. Society of Automotive Engineers 3. stamped addressed envelope
saeva indignatio
foreign term Etymology: Latin fierce indignation
Safar
noun Etymology: Arabic ṣafar Date: circa 1771 the second month of the Islamic year — see month table
safari
noun Etymology: Swahili, journey, from Arabic safarī of a journey Date: 1868 1. the caravan and equipment of a hunting expedition especially in eastern Africa; also such a ...
safari jacket
noun Date: 1951 a usually belted shirt jacket with pleated expansible pockets
safari suit
noun Date: 1967 a safari jacket with matching pants
safe
I. adjective (safer; safest) Etymology: Middle English sauf, from Anglo-French salf, sauf, from Latin salvus safe, healthy; akin to Latin solidus solid, Greek holos whole, safe, ...
safe house
noun Date: 1946 a place where one may engage in secret activities or take refuge
safe sex
noun Date: 1983 sexual activity and especially sexual intercourse in which various measures (as the use of latex condoms or the practice of monogamy) are taken to avoid ...
safe-conduct
noun Etymology: Middle English sauf conduit, from Anglo-French, safe conduct Date: 14th century 1. protection given a person passing through a military zone or occupied area ...
safe-deposit box
noun Date: 1874 a box (as in the vault of a bank) for safe storage of valuables — called also safety-deposit box
safecracker
noun Date: circa 1825 one that breaks open safes to steal • safecracking noun
safecracking
noun see safecracker
Safed Koh
geographical name mountain range E Afghanistan on Pakistan border; a S extension of the Hindu Kush
safeguard
I. noun Etymology: Middle English saufgarde, from Anglo-French, from sauf safe + garde guard Date: 14th century 1. a. pass, safe-conduct b. convoy, escort 2. a. a ...
safekeeping
noun Date: 15th century 1. the act or process of preserving in safety 2. the state of being preserved in safety
safelight
noun Date: 1903 a darkroom lamp with a filter to screen out rays that are harmful to sensitive film or paper
safely
adverb see safe I
safeness
noun see safe I
safer sex
noun see safe sex
safety
I. noun (plural safeties) Etymology: Middle English saufte, from Anglo-French salveté, saufté, from salf safe Date: 14th century 1. the condition of being safe from ...
safety belt
noun Date: 1844 a belt fastening a person to an object (as a car seat) to prevent falling or injury
safety glass
noun Date: 1919 transparent material that is made by laminating a sheet of transparent plastic between sheets of clear glass and is used especially for windows (as of ...
safety lamp
noun Date: 1816 a miner's lamp constructed to avoid explosion in an atmosphere containing flammable gas usually by enclosing the flame in fine wire gauze
safety match
noun Date: 1857 a match capable of being struck and ignited only on a specially prepared friction surface
safety net
noun Date: 1953 something that provides security against misfortune or difficulty
safety pin
noun Date: 1847 a pin in the form of a clasp with a guard covering its point when fastened
safety razor
noun Date: circa 1877 a razor provided with a guard for the blade to prevent deep cuts in the skin
safety valve
noun Date: 1813 1. an automatic escape or relief valve (as for a steam boiler) 2. an outlet for pent-up energy or emotion 3. something that relieves the pressure of ...
safety-deposit box
noun see safe-deposit box
safetyman
noun Date: 1927 safety 3a(2)
safflower
noun Etymology: Middle French saffleur, from Old Italian saffiore, from Arabic ‘aṣfar, ‘uṣfur Date: circa 1660 a widely cultivated Old World composite herb (Carthamus ...
safflower oil
noun Date: circa 1857 an edible drying oil obtained from the seeds of the safflower
saffron
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French saffron, safren, from Medieval Latin safranum, from Arabic za‘farān Date: 13th century 1. a. the deep orange aromatic ...
Safi
geographical name city & port W Morocco SW of Casablanca population 129,113
safranin
noun see safranine
safranine
or safranin noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from French or German safran saffron Date: 1868 1. any of various usually red synthetic dyes that are amino ...
safrole
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from sassafras + -ole Date: 1869 a poisonous oily cyclic ether C10H10O2 that is the principal component of sassafras oil ...
SAG
abbreviation Screen Actors Guild
sag
I. verb (sagged; sagging) Etymology: Middle English saggen; akin to Middle Low German sacken to sink, Norwegian dialect sakka Date: 14th century intransitive verb 1. to ...
saga
noun Etymology: Old Norse — more at saw Date: 1709 1. a prose narrative recorded in Iceland in the 12th and 13th centuries of historic or legendary figures and events of ...
saga novel
noun Date: circa 1938 roman-fleuve
sagacious
adjective Etymology: Latin sagac-, sagax, from sagire to perceive keenly; akin to Latin sagus prophetic — more at seek Date: 1607 1. obsolete keen in sense perception 2. ...
sagaciously
adverb see sagacious
sagaciousness
noun see sagacious
sagacity
noun Date: 15th century the quality of being sagacious
Sagami Sea
geographical name inlet of the Pacific Japan in SE Honshu SW of Tokyo Bay
Sagamihara
geographical name city Japan on Honshu population 531,562
sagamore
noun Etymology: Eastern Abenaki sὰkəmα Date: 1613 1. a subordinate chief of the Algonquian Indians of the North Atlantic coast 2. sachem 1
Sagan
I. biographical name Carl Edward 1934-1996 American astronomer II. biographical name Françoise 1935- pseudonym of Françoise Quoirez French writer
Sage
biographical name Russell 1816-1906 American financier
sage
I. adjective (sager; sagest) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Vulgar Latin *sapius, from Latin sapere to taste, have good taste, be wise; akin to Oscan sipus ...
sage cheese
noun Date: 1699 a cheese similar to mild cheddar flecked with green and flavored with sage
sage grouse
noun Date: 1876 either of two large grouses (Centrocercus urophasianus and C. minimus) of the dry sagebrush plains of western North America that have mottled gray and buff ...
sagebrush
noun Date: 1850 any of several North American hoary composite subshrubs (genus Artemisia); especially one (A. tridentata) having a bitter juice and an odor resembling sage ...
sagely
adverb see sage I
sageness
noun see sage I
saggar
noun see sagger
sagger
or saggar noun Etymology: probably alteration of safeguard Date: 1752 a box made of fireclay in which delicate ceramic pieces are fired
saggy
adjective Date: 1853 baggy; also flaccid 1a
Saghalien
geographical name — see Sakhalin
Saginaw
geographical name city E central Michigan NNW of Flint population 61,799
Saginaw Bay
geographical name inlet of Lake Huron in E Michigan
sagittal
adjective Etymology: Middle English sagittale, from Medieval Latin sagittalis, from Latin sagitta arrow Date: 14th century 1. of or relating to the suture between the ...
sagittally
adverb see sagittal
Sagittarian
noun Date: 1911 Sagittarius 2b
Sagittarius
noun Etymology: Latin (genitive Sagittarii), literally, archer, from sagitta Date: 14th century 1. a southern zodiacal constellation pictured as a centaur shooting an arrow ...
sagittate
adjective Etymology: Latin sagitta Date: 1760 shaped like an arrowhead; specifically elongated, triangular, and having the two basal lobes prolonged downward — see leaf ...
sago
noun (plural sagos) Etymology: Malay sagu sago palm Date: circa 1580 a dry granulated or powdered starch prepared from the pith of a sago palm and used in foods and as ...
sago palm
noun Date: 1769 a plant that yields sago; especially any of various lofty pinnate-leaved Malaysian palms (genus Metroxylon)
Sagres
geographical name village SW Portugal E of Cape Saint Vincent
saguaro
noun (plural -ros) Etymology: Mexican Spanish, probably from Ópata (Uto-Aztecan language of Sonora, Mexico) Date: 1856 a tall columnar usually sparsely-branched cactus ...
Saguaro National Park
geographical name reservation SE Arizona E of Tucson
Saguenay
geographical name river 105 miles (169 kilometers) Canada in S Quebec flowing from Lake Saint Jean E into the St. Lawrence
Saguenay-St Lawrence Marine Park
geographical name reservation SE Canada in S Quebec
Saguia el Hamra
geographical name territory NW Africa, the N zone of Western Sahara
Sagunto
or formerly Murviedro geographical name commune E Spain NNE of Valencia population 55,457
Sahaptin
noun Etymology: Salish (Columbia River dialects) sḥáptnəχw Nez Percé Date: 1836 a language spoken in a number of dialects by American Indian peoples (as the Yakama) of ...
Sahara
geographical name desert region N Africa N of the Sudan region extending from the Atlantic coast to Red Sea • Saharan adjective
Saharan
adjective see Sahara
Saharanpur
geographical name city N India in NW Uttar Pradesh NNE of Delhi population 374,945
Sahel
geographical name the semidesert S fringe of the Sahara that stretches from Mauritania to Chad • Sahelian adjective
Sahelian
adjective see Sahel
sahib
noun Etymology: Hindi sāhab & Urdu ṣāḥib, ṣāḥab companion, master, from Arabic ṣāḥib Date: 1673 sir, master — used especially among the native inhabitants ...
said
I. past and past participle of say II. adjective Etymology: past participle of say Date: 14th century aforementioned
Saida
geographical name — see Sidon
Saigon
geographical name — see Ho Chi Minh City • Saigonese adjective or noun
Saigonese
adjective or noun see Saigon
sail
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English segl; akin to Old High German segal sail Date: before 12th century 1. a. (1) an extent of fabric (as canvas) by ...
sail into
phrasal to attack vigorously or sharply
sailable
adjective see sail II
sailboard
noun Date: 1962 a modified surfboard having a mast mounted on a universal joint and sailed by one person standing up • sailboarder noun • sailboarding noun
sailboarder
noun see sailboard
sailboarding
noun see sailboard
sailboat
noun Date: 1752 a boat usually propelled by sail • sailboater noun • sailboating noun
sailboater
noun see sailboat
sailboating
noun see sailboat
sailcloth
noun Date: 13th century a heavy canvas used for sails, tents, or upholstery; also a lightweight canvas used for clothing
sailed
adjective see sail I
sailer
noun Date: 15th century a ship or boat especially having specified sailing qualities
sailfish
noun Date: 1879 any of a genus (Istiophorus, especially I. platypterus) of billfishes having a very large dorsal fin
sailing
noun Date: before 12th century 1. a. the technical skill of managing a ship ; navigation b. the method of determining the course to be followed to reach a given point ...
sailmaker
noun Date: 1596 a person or company that cuts, assembles, and sews sails and canvas parts for boats
sailor
noun Etymology: alteration of sailer Date: 1577 1. a. one that sails; especially mariner b. (1) a member of a ship's crew (2) seaman 2b 2. a traveler by ...
sailor collar
noun Date: 1866 a broad collar having a square flap across the back and tapering to a V in the front
sailor's-choice
noun Date: 1850 any of several small grunts of the Western Atlantic: as a. pinfish b. pigfish
sailplane
noun Date: 1922 a glider of such design that it is able to rise in an upward air current • sailplane intransitive verb • sailplaner noun
sailplaner
noun see sailplane
Saimaa
geographical name group of lakes SE Finland of which Lake Saimaa is the largest
saimin
noun Etymology: probably from Chinese (Guangdong) sai mihn fine noodles Date: 1949 a Hawaiian noodle soup
sain
transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English segnian, from Late Latin signare, from Latin, to mark — more at sign Date: before 12th century 1. dialect British ...
sainfoin
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, from sain healthy (from Latin sanus) + foin hay, from Latin fenum Date: 1626 a pink-flowered Eurasian perennial leguminous herb ...
saint
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French seint, saint, from Late Latin sanctus, from Latin, sacred, from past participle of sancire to make sacred — more at ...
Saint Agnes' Eve
noun Etymology: Saint Agnes Date: 1820 the night of January 20 when a woman is traditionally held to have a revelation of her future husband
Saint Albans
geographical name town SE England in Hertfordshire population 122,400
Saint Albert
geographical name city Canada in central Alberta population 53,081
Saint Andrew's cross
noun Etymology: Saint Andrew died about A.D. 60, apostle who, according to tradition, was crucified on a cross of this type Date: 1615 a figure of a cross that has the form ...
Saint Anthony's cross
noun Etymology: Saint Anthony Date: 1885 tau cross
Saint Anthony's fire
noun Date: 14th century any of several inflammations or gangrenous conditions (as erysipelas or ergotism) of the skin
Saint Augustine grass
noun Etymology: probably from Saint Augustine, Florida Date: 1900 a tropical perennial grass (Stenotaphrum secundatum) that has much-branched creeping stems and is used as a ...
Saint Barthélemy
geographical name island French West Indies in department of Guadeloupe; chief town Gustavia population 2351
Saint Bernard
I. noun Etymology: the hospice of Grand Saint Bernard, where such dogs were first bred Date: 1839 any of a Swiss alpine breed of tall powerful working dogs used especially ...
Saint Catharines
geographical name city Canada in SE Ontario NW of Niagara Falls on Welland Canal population 129,170
Saint Charles
geographical name 1. city NE Illinois population 27,896 2. city E Missouri on the Missouri population 60,321
Saint Christopher
geographical name see Saint Kitts
Saint Clair Shores
geographical name city SE Michigan NE of Detroit population 63,096
Saint Clair, Lake
geographical name lake SE Michigan & SE Ontario area 460 square miles (1196 square kilometers), connected by Saint Clair River (40 miles or 64 kilometers) with Lake Huron & ...
Saint Cloud
geographical name city central Minnesota on the Mississippi population 59,107
Saint Croix
geographical name 1. river 129 miles (208 kilometers) Canada & United States between New Brunswick & Maine 2. river 164 miles (264 kilometers) NW Wisconsin & E Minnesota ...
Saint Croix Island International Historic Site
geographical name reservation E Maine on Canada border on island in St. Croix River
Saint Elias Mountains
geographical name mountain range of the Coast Ranges SW Yukon Territory & E Alaska — see Logan (Mount)
Saint Elias, Mount
geographical name mountain 18,008 feet (5489 meters) on Alaska-Canada boundary in St. Elias Range
Saint Elmo's fire
noun Etymology: Saint Elmo (Erasmus) died 303 Italian bishop & patron saint of sailors Date: 1753 a flaming phenomenon sometimes seen in stormy weather at prominent points ...
Saint Elmo's light
noun see Saint Elmo's fire
Saint Emilion
noun Etymology: Saint-Émilion, village in southwest France Date: 1833 a red Bordeaux wine
Saint Eustatius
or Statia geographical name island West Indies in Netherlands Antilles NW of St. Kitts area 7 square miles (18 square kilometers), population 1715
Saint Francis
geographical name 1. river 425 miles (684 kilometers) SE Missouri & E Arkansas flowing S into the Mississippi 2. (or Saint-François) river 165 miles (266 kilometers) Canada ...
Saint Francis, Lake
geographical name expansion of St. Lawrence River Canada above Valleyfield, Quebec
Saint Gall
or German Sankt Gallen geographical name 1. canton NE Switzerland area 778 square miles (2015 square kilometers), population 416,578 2. commune, its capital population 73,889
Saint George
geographical name city SW corner of Utah population 49,663
Saint George's
geographical name town capital of Grenada population 29,400
Saint George's Channel
geographical name strait British Isles between SW Wales & Ireland
Saint Gotthard
geographical name 1. mountains Switzerland in Lepontine Alps between Uri & Ticino cantons 2. mountain pass 6916 feet (2108 meters) in St. Gotthard Range
Saint Helena
geographical name island S Atlantic; a British colony capital Jamestown area 47 square miles (122 square kilometers), population 5644
Saint Helens
geographical name town NW England in Merseyside ENE of Liverpool population 98,769
Saint Helens, Mount
geographical name volcanic peak 8366 feet (2550 meters) SW Washington in Cascades; in Mount Saint Helens National Volcanic Monument
Saint Helier
geographical name town Channel Islands capital of Jersey population 28,123
Saint John
geographical name 1. river 418 miles (673 kilometers) NE United States & SE Canada flowing from N Maine into Bay of Fundy in New Brunswick 2. city & port Canada in S New ...
Saint John Island
geographical name island West Indies, one of the Virgin Islands of the United States area 20 square miles (52 square kilometers), population 3504
Saint John's
geographical name 1. city British West Indies capital of Antigua and Barbuda on Antigua Island 2. city & port Canada capital of Newfoundland & Labrador population 99,182
Saint John's bread
noun Date: 1591 carob 2
Saint Johns
geographical name river 285 miles (459 kilometers) NE Florida flowing N & E into the Atlantic
Saint Joseph
geographical name city NW Missouri population 73,990
Saint Kitts
or Saint Christopher geographical name island British West Indies in the Leewards; chief town Basseterre area 68 square miles (177 square kilometers); with Nevis, forms ...
Saint Lawrence
geographical name river 760 miles (1223 kilometers) E Canada in Ontario & Quebec bordering on the United States in New York, flowing from Lake Ontario NE into the Atlantic, & ...
Saint Lawrence Island
geographical name island 95 miles (153 kilometers) long W Alaska in N Bering Sea
Saint Lawrence Islands National Park
geographical name reservation SE Canada in SE Ontario
Saint Lawrence Seaway
geographical name waterway Canada & United States in & along the St. Lawrence River between Lake Ontario & Montreal
Saint Lawrence, Lake
geographical name expansion of St. Lawrence River Canada & United States WSW of Cornwall, Ontario
Saint Louis
geographical name 1. river 160 miles (257 kilometers) NE Minnesota flowing to W tip of Lake Superior 2. city E Missouri on the Mississippi population 348,189 • Saint ...
Saint Louis encephalitis
noun Etymology: Saint Louis, Missouri Date: 1934 a North American encephalitis that is caused by a flavivirus (species Saint Louis encephalitis virus of the genus Flavivirus) ...
Saint Louis Park
geographical name city SE Minnesota population 44,126
Saint Louis, Lake
geographical name expansion of St. Lawrence River Canada above Lachine Rapids
Saint Louisan
noun see Saint Louis
Saint Louisian
noun see Saint Louis
Saint Lucia
geographical name island British West Indies in the Windwards S of Martinique; an independent member of the Commonwealth of Nations since 1979 capital Castries area 238 ...
Saint Martin
or Dutch Sint Maarten geographical name island West Indies in the N Leewards; divided between France & Netherlands area 33 square miles (86 square kilometers)
Saint Martin's summer
noun Etymology: Saint Martin's Day, November 11 Date: 1591 Indian summer when occurring in November
Saint Marys
geographical name 1. river 175 miles (282 kilometers) on Florida-Georgia border flowing from Okefenokee Swamp to the Atlantic 2. river about 70 miles (115 kilometers) ...
Saint Maurice
geographical name river 325 miles (523 kilometers) Canada in S Quebec flowing S into the St. Lawrence
Saint Moritz
or German Sankt Moritz geographical name town E Switzerland in Graubünden canton SSE of Chur population 5900
Saint Pancras
geographical name former metropolitan borough NW London, England, now part of Camden
Saint Patrick's Day
noun Date: 1726 March 17 observed by the Roman Catholic Church in honor of St. Patrick and celebrated in Ireland in commemoration of his death
Saint Paul
geographical name city E Minnesota, its capital population 287,151 • Saint Paulite noun
Saint Paulite
noun see Saint Paul
Saint Peter and Saint Paul Rocks
or Portuguese Penedos de São Pedro e São Paulo geographical name rocky islets in the Atlantic 600 miles (966 kilometers) NE of Natal, Brazil; belong to Brazil
Saint Peter Port
geographical name town Channel Islands capital of Guernsey population 16,648

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