inlet of the Aegean SE Greece between Attica & the Peloponnese
inlet of the Aegean SW Turkey in Europe N of Gallipoli Peninsula
William 1908-1981 American writer
Etymology: Latin, from Greek Sarpēdōn
Date: 14th century
a son of Zeus and Europa and king of Lycia killed in the Trojan War
Etymology: New Latin, from Michel Sarrazin died 1734 French physician & naturalist
any of a genus (Sarracenia) of eastern North American insectivorous ...
— see Saar
Etymology: Spanish zarzaparrilla, from zarza bush + parrilla, diminutive of parra vine
a. any of various tropical American greenbriers
b. the dried ...
river 175 miles (282 kilometers) NW France flowing S to unite with the Mayenne forming Maine River
Etymology: Medieval Latin sartor
of or relating to a tailor or tailored clothes; broadly of or relating to clothes
• sartorially adverb
Etymology: New Latin, from Medieval Latin sartor tailor, from Latin sarcire to mend
a muscle that crosses the front of the thigh ...
Jean-Paul 1905-1980 French philosopher, dramatist, & novelist
• Sartrean or Sartrian adjective
Etymology: Sarum, old borough near Salisbury, England
of or relating to the Roman rite as modified in Salisbury and used in England, Wales, and ...
see Sassanian I
see Sassanian II
self-addressed stamped envelope
city & port Japan in NW Kyushu on an inlet of East China Sea population 245,017
Etymology: Arabic shāsh muslin
Date: circa 1678
a band worn about the waist or over one shoulder and used as a dress accessory or the emblem of an honorary or ...
I. intransitive verb
Etymology: alteration of chassé
1. to make a chassé
a. walk, glide, go
b. to strut or move about in an ostentatious or ...
a Japanese dish of thinly sliced raw fish
1. river 340 miles (547 kilometers) S central Canada formed by confluence in central Saskatchewan of two branches rising in the Rockies in Alberta, the North ...
Etymology: modification of Cree misa•skwato•min serviceberry fruit
1. serviceberry 2; especially a serviceberry (Amelanchier alnifolia) chiefly of the ...