Слова на букву soma-tano (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву soma-tano (6389)

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stabling
noun Date: 15th century accommodation for animals in a building; also the building for this
stablish
verb Etymology: Middle English, short for establissen Date: 14th century archaic establish • stablishment noun, archaic
stablishment
noun see stablish
stably
adverb see stable III
staccato
adjective Etymology: Italian, from past participle of staccare to detach, from s- ex- (from Latin ex-) + attaccare to attack, attach, perhaps from Old French estachier — more ...
staccato mark
noun Date: circa 1903 a pointed vertical stroke or a dot placed over or under a musical note to be produced staccato
stack
I. noun Etymology: Middle English stak, from Old Norse stakkr; akin to Russian stog stack and probably to Old English staca stake Date: 14th century 1. a large usually ...
stack up
intransitive verb Date: 1896 1. to add up ; total 2. measure up, compare — usually used with against
stackable
adjective Date: 1958 easily arranged in a stack
stacked
adjective Date: 1942 of a woman having large breasts
stacker
noun see stack II
stacte
noun Etymology: Middle English stacten, from Latin stacte, from Greek staktē, from feminine of staktos oozing out in drops, from stazein to drip Date: 1535 a sweet spice ...
staddle
noun Etymology: Middle English stathel base, support, bottom of a stack, from Old English statho base; akin to Old High German stān to stand — more at stand Date: 15th ...
stade
noun Etymology: Middle French estade, from Latin stadium Date: 1537 stadium 1a
stadia
noun Etymology: Italian, probably from Latin, plural of stadium Date: 1865 a surveying method for determination of distances and differences of elevation by means of a ...
stadium
noun (plural stadia or -diums) Etymology: Middle English, from Latin, from Greek stadion Date: 14th century 1. a. any of various ancient Greek units of length ranging in ...
stadtholder
noun Etymology: part translation of Dutch stadhouder, from stad place + houder holder Date: 1668 1. a viceroy in a province of the Netherlands 2. a chief executive ...
stadtholderate
noun see stadtholder
stadtholdership
noun see stadtholder
Staël, de
biographical name Mme. Anne-Louise-Germaine 1766-1817 née Necker Baronne de Staël-Holstein French writer & hostess of literary salon
staff
I. noun (plural staffs or staves) Etymology: Middle English staf, from Old English stæf; akin to Old High German stab staff, Sanskrit stabhnāti he supports Date: before 12th ...
staff of life
Date: 1638 a staple of diet; especially bread
staff officer
noun Date: 1777 a commissioned officer assigned to a military commander's staff — compare line officer
staff sergeant
noun Date: 1811 a noncommissioned officer ranking in the army above a sergeant and below a platoon sergeant or sergeant first class, in the air force above a sergeant and ...
staff sergeant major
noun Date: 1967 a noncommissioned officer in the army ranking above a master sergeant
staff tree
noun Date: circa 1633 any of a genus (Celastrus of the family Celastraceae, the staff-tree family) of mostly twining shrubby plants including the common bittersweet
Staffa
geographical name islet W Scotland in the Inner Hebrides W of Mull — see Fingal's Cave
staffer
noun Date: 1941 a member of a staff (as of a newspaper)
Stafford
geographical name town W central England capital of Staffordshire population 117,000
Staffordshire
or Stafford geographical name county W central England capital Stafford area 1086 square miles (2813 square kilometers), population 1,020,300
Staffordshire bull terrier
noun Etymology: Staffordshire, England Date: 1901 any of a breed of compact muscular terriers that have a short stiff glossy coat, were developed in England by crossing ...
Staffs
abbreviation Staffordshire
stag
I. noun (plural stags) Etymology: Middle English stagge, from Old English stagga; akin to Old Norse andarsteggi drake Date: 12th century 1. or plural stag an adult male red ...
stag beetle
noun Date: 1681 any of a family (Lucanidae) of mostly large beetles having males with long and often branched mandibles suggesting the antlers of a stag
stage
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French estage abode, story of a building, state, from Vulgar Latin *staticum, from Latin stare to stand — more at stand Date: ...
stage business
noun Date: 1825 business 6
stage direction
noun Date: 1790 a description (as of a character or setting) or direction (as to indicate stage business) provided in the text of a play
stage director
noun Date: 1782 1. director c 2. stage manager
stage fright
noun Date: 1876 nervousness felt at appearing before an audience
stage left
noun Date: 1931 the left part of a stage from the viewpoint of one who faces the audience
stage management
noun see stage-manage
stage manager
noun Date: 1805 one who supervises the physical aspects of a stage production, assists the director during rehearsals, and is in charge of the stage during a performance
stage right
noun Date: 1931 the right part of a stage from the viewpoint of one who faces the audience
stage set
noun Date: 1861 scenery and properties designed and arranged for a particular scene in a play
stage whisper
noun Date: 1864 1. a loud whisper by an actor that is audible to the spectators but is supposed for dramatic effect not to be heard by one or more of the actors 2. an ...
stage-manage
transitive verb Etymology: back-formation from stage manager Date: 1879 1. a. to arrange or exhibit so as to achieve a desired effect b. to arrange or direct from ...
stage-whisper
verb see stage whisper
stageable
adjective see stage II
stagecoach
noun Date: 1658 a horse-drawn passenger and mail coach running on a regular schedule between established stops
stagecraft
noun Date: 1882 the effective management of theatrical devices or techniques
stageful
noun see stage I
stagehand
noun Date: 1885 a stage worker who handles scenery, properties, or lights
stagelike
adjective see stage I
stager
noun Date: 1570 an experienced person ; veteran
stagestruck
adjective Date: 1813 fascinated by the stage; especially having an ardent desire to become an actor
stagey
adjective see stagy
stagflation
noun Etymology: blend of stagnation and inflation Date: 1965 persistent inflation combined with stagnant consumer demand and relatively high unemployment • ...
stagflationary
adjective see stagflation
stagger
I. verb (staggered; staggering) Etymology: alteration of earlier stacker, from Middle English stakeren, from Old Norse stakra, frequentative of staka to push; perhaps akin to ...
staggerbush
noun Date: 1847 a shrubby heath (Lyonia mariana) of the eastern United States that is poisonous to livestock; also a congeneric heath
staggerer
noun see stagger I
staggering
adjective Date: 1565 so great as to cause one to stagger ; astonishing, overwhelming • staggeringly adverb
staggeringly
adverb see staggering
staggery
adjective Date: 1837 unsteady
staggy
adjective Date: 1918 having the appearance of a mature male — used of female or castrated male domestic animals
staghorn coral
noun Date: 1884 any of several large branching corals (genus Acropora, especially A. cervicornis) that somewhat resemble antlers
staghorn sumac
noun Date: circa 1868 a sumac (Rhus typhina) of eastern North America that is a shrub or small tree with velvety-pubescent branches and flower stalks, leaves turning ...
staghound
noun Date: 1707 a hound formerly used in hunting the stag and other large animals; specifically a large heavy hound resembling the English foxhound
stagily
adverb see stagy
staginess
noun see stagy
staging
noun Date: 14th century 1. scaffolding 2. a. the business of running stagecoaches b. the act of journeying in stagecoaches 3. the act of putting on a play 4. a. ...
staging area
noun Date: 1943 an area in which participants in a new especially military operation or mission are assembled and readied
staging ground
noun Date: 1970 a place where something is planned or initiated
staging post
noun Date: 1911 stopover 2
Stagirite
noun Etymology: Greek Stagiritēs, from Stagira, city in ancient Macedonia Date: 1603 a native or resident of Stagira
stagnancy
noun see stagnant
stagnant
adjective Date: 1666 1. a. not flowing in a current or stream b. stale 2. not advancing or developing • stagnancy noun • stagnantly adverb
stagnantly
adverb see stagnant
stagnate
intransitive verb (stagnated; stagnating) Etymology: Latin stagnatus, past participle of stagnare, from stagnum body of standing water Date: 1661 to become or remain ...
stagnation
noun see stagnate
stagy
or stagey adjective (stagier; -est) Date: 1856 of or characteristic of the stage; especially marked by pretense or artificiality ; theatrical • stagily adverb • ...
Ståhlberg
biographical name Kaarlo Juho 1865-1952 Finnish statesman
staid
I. adjective Etymology: from past participle of 3stay Date: 1557 marked by settled sedateness and often prim self-restraint ; sober, grave Synonyms: see serious • staidly ...
staidly
adverb see staid I
staidness
noun see staid I
stain
I. verb Etymology: Middle English steynen, partly from Anglo-French desteindre to take away the color from & partly of Scandinavian origin; akin to Old Norse steina to paint — ...
stainability
noun Date: 1890 the capacity of cells and cell parts to stain specifically and consistently with particular dyes and stains
stainable
adjective see stain I
stained glass
noun Date: 1791 glass colored or stained (as by fusing metallic oxides into it) for decorative applications (as in windows)
stainer
noun see stain I
stainless
I. adjective Date: circa 1586 1. free from stain or stigma 2. a. highly resistant to stain or corrosion b. made from materials resistant to stain • stainlessly ...
stainless steel
noun Date: 1917 an alloy of steel with chromium and sometimes another element (as nickel or molybdenum) that is practically immune to rusting and ordinary corrosion
stainlessly
adverb see stainless I
stainproof
adjective see stain II
stair
noun Etymology: Middle English steir, from Old English stǣger; akin to Old English & Old High German stīgan to rise, Greek steichein to walk Date: before 12th century 1. a ...
Stair
biographical name Viscount & Earl of — see Dalrymple
stair-climber
noun Date: 1986 an exercise apparatus that simulates the act of climbing stairs • stair-climbing noun
stair-climbing
noun see stair-climber
staircase
noun Date: 1624 1. the structure containing a stairway 2. a flight of stairs with the supporting framework, casing, and balusters
stairway
noun Date: 1767 one or more flights of stairs usually with landings to pass from one level to another
stairwell
noun Date: 1920 a vertical shaft in which stairs are located
stake
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English staca; akin to Middle Low German stake pole, and perhaps to Latin tignum beam Date: before 12th century 1. a pointed piece ...
stake a claim
phrasal to assert a title or right to something by or as if by placing stakes usually to satisfy a legal requirement
stake body
noun Date: 1907 an open motortruck body consisting of a platform with upright sticks inserted along the outside edges to retain a load
stake out
transitive verb Date: 1951 1. to assign (as a police officer) to an area usually to conduct a surveillance 2. to maintain a stakeout of 3. to claim as one's own
stake race
noun see stakes race
stake truck
noun Date: 1907 a truck having a stake body — called also stake-bed truck
stake-bed truck
noun see stake truck
Staked Plain
geographical name — see Llano Estacado
stakeholder
noun Date: 1708 1. a person entrusted with the stakes of bettors 2. one that has a stake in an enterprise • stakeholding noun
stakeholding
noun see stakeholder
stakeout
noun Date: circa 1942 a surveillance maintained by the police of an area or a person suspected of criminal activity
stakes race
noun Date: 1895 a horse race in which the prize offered is made up at least in part of money (as entry fees) put up by the owners of the horses entered — called also stake ...
Stakhanov
or formerly Kadiyevka geographical name city E Ukraine population 113,000
Stakhanovism
noun see Stakhanovite
Stakhanovite
noun Etymology: translation of Russian stakhanovets, from Alexei G. Stakhanov died 1977 Russian miner Date: 1935 a Soviet industrial worker awarded recognition and special ...
stalactite
noun Etymology: New Latin stalactites, from Greek stalaktos dripping, from stalassein to let drip Date: 1677 a deposit of calcium carbonate (as calcite) resembling an icicle ...
stalactitic
adjective see stalactite
stalag
noun Etymology: German, short for Stammlager base camp, from Stamm base + Lager camp Date: 1940 a German prison camp for noncommissioned officers or enlisted men; broadly ...
stalagmite
noun Etymology: New Latin stalagmites, from Greek stalagma drop or stalagmos dripping, from stalassein to let drip Date: 1681 a deposit of calcium carbonate like an inverted ...
stalagmitic
adjective see stalagmite
stale
I. adjective (staler; stalest) Etymology: Middle English, settled, clear (of ale), not fresh, from Anglo-French estale, probably from Middle Dutch stel old (of beer) Date: 15th ...
stalely
adverb see stale I
stalemate
I. noun Etymology: obsolete English stale stalemate (from Middle English, from Anglo-French estaler to stalemate, from estal station, position) + English 1mate — more at ...
staleness
noun see stale I
Stalin
I. biographical name Joseph 1879-1953 Iosif Vissarionovich Dzhugashvili Soviet leader II. geographical name 1. — see Brasov 2. — see Donetsk 3. — see Varna
Stalinabad
geographical name — see Dushanbe
Stalingrad
geographical name — see Volgograd
Stalinism
noun Date: 1927 the political, economic, and social principles and policies associated with Stalin; especially the theory and practice of communism developed by Stalin from ...
Stalinist
noun or adjective see Stalinism
Stalinize
transitive verb see Stalinism
Stalino
geographical name — see Donetsk
Stalinoid
noun or adjective see Stalinism
Stalinsk
geographical name — see Novokuznetsk
stalk
I. noun Etymology: Middle English stalke; akin to Old English stela stalk, support Date: 14th century 1. a slender upright object or supporting or connecting part; especially ...
stalked
adjective see stalk I
stalker
noun see stalk II
stalking horse
noun Date: 1519 1. a horse or a figure like a horse behind which a hunter stalks game 2. something used to mask a purpose 3. a candidate put forward to divide the ...
stalkless
adjective see stalk I
stalky
adjective see stalk I
stall
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English steall; akin to Old High German stal place, stall and perhaps to Latin locus (Old Latin stlocus) place Date: before 12th ...
stall-feed
transitive verb (stall-fed; -feeding) Date: 1554 to feed in a stall especially so as to fatten
stallholder
noun Date: 1881 chiefly British one who manages a stall at which articles are sold
stallion
noun Etymology: Middle English staloun, stalion, from Anglo-French estaloun, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German stal stall Date: 14th century an uncastrated male ...
stalwart
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, alteration of stalworth, from Old English stǣlwierthe serviceable Date: 15th century marked by outstanding strength and vigor of ...
stalwartly
adverb see stalwart I
stalwartness
noun see stalwart I
stalworth
archaic variant of stalwart
stamen
noun (plural stamens; also stamina) Etymology: Latin, warp, thread, from stare to stand — more at stand Date: 1668 a microsporophyll of a seed plant; specifically the ...
Stamford
geographical name city SW Connecticut population 117,083
stamina
noun Etymology: Latin, plural of stamen warp, thread of life spun by the Fates Date: 1726 staying power, endurance
staminate
adjective Date: circa 1850 1. having or producing stamens 2. of a diclinous flower having stamens but no pistils
staminodium
noun (plural staminodia) Etymology: New Latin, from stamin- + -odium thing resembling, from Greek -ōdēs like Date: circa 1821 an abortive or sterile stamen
stammel
noun Etymology: probably from stamin a woolen fabric Date: 1530 1. obsolete a coarse woolen clothing fabric usually dyed red and used sometimes for undershirts of penitents ...
stammer
verb (stammered; stammering) Etymology: Middle English stameren, from Old English stamerian; akin to Old High German stamalōn to stammer, Old Norse stemma to hinder, damn up ...
stammerer
noun see stammer
stamp
I. verb Etymology: Middle English; akin to Old High German stampfōn to stamp and perhaps to Greek stembein to shake up Date: 13th century transitive verb 1. to pound or ...
stamp duty
noun see stamp tax
stamp mill
noun Date: 1749 a mill in which ore is crushed with stamps; also a machine for stamping ore
stamp tax
noun Date: 1764 a tax collected by means of a stamp purchased and affixed (as to a deck of playing cards); specifically such a tax on a document (as a deed or promissory ...
stampede
I. noun Etymology: American Spanish estampida, from Spanish, crash, from estampar to stamp, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German stampfōn to stamp Date: 1828 1. a ...
stampeder
noun see stampede II
stamper
noun Date: 14th century one that stamps: as a. a worker who performs an industrial stamping operation b. an implement for pounding or stamping c. any of various ...
stamping ground
noun Date: 1786 stomping ground
stampless
adjective see stamp II
stance
noun Etymology: Middle English stance, staunce, from Middle French estance position, posture, stay, from Old French, from Vulgar Latin *stantia, from Latin stant-, stans, ...
stanch
I. transitive verb or staunch Etymology: Middle English staunchen, from Anglo-French estancher, perhaps from Vulgar Latin *stanticare, from Latin stant-, stans, present ...
stancher
noun see stanch I
stanchion
noun Etymology: Middle English stanchon, from Anglo-French *stanchun, stançun, alteration of Old French estançon, diminutive of estance stay, prop Date: 15th century 1. an ...
stanchioned
adjective see stanchion
stand
I. verb (stood; standing) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English standan; akin to Old High German stantan, stān to stand, Latin stare, Greek histanai to cause to stand, ...
stand a chance
phrasal to have a chance
stand by
verb Date: 13th century intransitive verb 1. to be present; also to remain apart or aloof 2. to be or to get ready to act transitive verb to remain loyal or ...
stand down
verb Date: 1681 intransitive verb 1. to leave the witness stand 2. chiefly British a. to go off duty b. to withdraw from a contest, a position of leadership, or ...
stand for
phrasal 1. to be a symbol for ; represent 2. to put up with ; permit
stand in
intransitive verb Date: 1904 to act as a stand-in
stand in with
phrasal to be in a specially favored position with
stand off
verb Date: 1603 intransitive verb 1. to stay at a distance from something 2. to sail away from the shore transitive verb 1. to keep from advancing ; repel 2. put ...
stand oil
noun Date: 1908 a thickened drying oil; especially linseed oil heated to about 600° F (315° C)
stand on
phrasal 1. to depend on 2. to insist on
stand on one's own feet
phrasal to think or act independently
stand one's ground
phrasal to maintain one's position
stand out
intransitive verb Date: 14th century 1. a. to appear as if in relief ; project b. to be prominent or conspicuous 2. to steer away from shore 3. to be stubborn in ...
stand pat
intransitive verb Etymology: 4pat Date: 1882 1. to play one's hand as dealt in draw poker without drawing 2. to oppose or resist change • standpatter noun • ...
stand tall
phrasal to exhibit courage, strength, or calm especially in the face of adversity
stand treat
phrasal to pay the cost of food, drink, or entertainment for others in a group
stand up
verb Date: before 12th century intransitive verb 1. to rise to a standing position 2. to remain sound and intact under stress, attack, or close scrutiny transitive verb ...
stand up for
phrasal to defend against attack or criticism
stand up to
phrasal 1. to meet fairly and fully 2. to face boldly
stand up with
phrasal to be best man or maid of honor for at a wedding ceremony
stand-alone
adjective Date: 1966 self-contained; especially operating or capable of operating independently of a computer system
stand-down
noun Date: circa 1919 a relaxation of status of a military unit or force from an alert or operational posture
stand-in
noun Date: circa 1928 1. someone employed to occupy an actor's place while lights and camera are readied 2. substitute
stand-up
I. adjective Date: 1812 1. a. erect, upright b. stiffened to stay upright without folding over 2. performed in, performing in, or requiring a standing position ; ...
stand-upper
noun Date: 1973 stand-up 2
standard
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French estandard banner, standard, of Germanic origin; akin to Old English standan to stand and probably to Old High German hart ...
standard candle
noun Date: 1879 candela
standard deviation
noun Date: 1894 1. a measure of the dispersion of a frequency distribution that is the square root of the arithmetic mean of the squares of the deviation of each of the class ...
Standard English
noun Date: 1836 the English that with respect to spelling, grammar, pronunciation, and vocabulary is substantially uniform though not devoid of regional differences, that is ...
standard error
noun Date: 1897 the standard deviation of the probability function or probability density function of a random variable and especially of a statistic; specifically the ...
standard gauge
noun Date: 1871 a railroad gauge of 4 feet 8 1/2 inches (1435 millimeters)
standard of living
Date: 1902 1. the necessities, comforts, and luxuries enjoyed or aspired to by an individual or group 2. a minimum of necessities, comforts, or luxuries held essential to ...
standard operating procedure
noun Date: 1952 established or prescribed methods to be followed routinely for the performance of designated operations or in designated situations — called also standing ...
standard position
noun Date: 1950 the position of an angle with its vertex at the origin of a rectangular-coordinate system and its initial side coinciding with the positive x-axis
standard schnauzer
noun Date: circa 1934 any of a breed of medium-sized schnauzers that attain a height at the highest point of the shoulder blades of about 18 to 20 inches (46 to 51 ...
standard score
noun Date: 1921 an individual test score expressed as the deviation from the mean score of the group in units of standard deviation
standard time
noun Date: 1879 the time of a region or country that is established by law or general usage as civil time; specifically the mean solar time of a meridian that is a multiple ...
standard-bearer
noun Date: 15th century 1. one who bears a standard or banner 2. one that leads an organization, movement, or party
standard-issue
adjective Date: 1976 standard, typical
standardbred
noun Usage: often capitalized Date: 1921 any of a breed of trotting and pacing horses developed in the United States, noted for speed and stamina, and used especially in ...
standardise
British variant of standardize
standardization
noun see standardize
standardize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1873 1. to compare with a standard 2. to bring into conformity with a standard • standardization noun
standardless
adjective see standard I
standardly
adverb see standard II
standaway
adjective Date: 1948 standing out from the body
standby
I. noun (plural standbys) Date: 1796 1. a. one to be relied on especially in emergencies b. a favorite or reliable choice or resource 2. one that is held in reserve ...
standee
noun Date: 1856 a standing person ; one who occupies standing room
stander
noun see stand I
standing
I. adjective Date: 14th century 1. a. not yet cut or harvested b. upright on the feet or base ; erect 2. not flowing ; stagnant 3. a. remaining at the same ...
standing army
noun Date: 1603 a permanent army of paid soldiers
standing committee
noun Date: circa 1636 a permanent committee especially of a legislative body
standing crop
noun Date: 1861 the total amount or number of living things or of one kind of living thing (as an uncut farm crop, the fish in a pond, or organisms in an ecosystem) in a ...
standing O
noun Etymology: ovation Date: 1975 a standing ovation
standing operating procedure
noun see standard operating procedure
standing order
noun Date: 1737 an instruction or prescribed procedure in force permanently or until changed or canceled; especially any of the rules for the guidance and government of ...
standing room
noun Date: 1603 space for standing; especially accommodation available for spectators or passengers after all seats are filled
standing wave
noun Date: 1896 a single-frequency mode of vibration of a body or physical system in which the amplitude varies from place to place, is constantly zero at fixed points, and ...
standish
noun Etymology: Middle English staundys, standyshe Date: 14th century a stand for writing materials ; inkstand
Standish
biographical name Myles or Miles 1584?-1656 American colonist
standoff
I. noun Date: circa 1835 1. a. tie, deadlock b. a counterbalancing effect 2. the act of standing off II. adjective Date: 1837 1. standoffish 2. used for holding ...
standoffish
adjective Date: 1860 somewhat cold and reserved • standoffishly adverb • standoffishness noun
standoffishly
adverb see standoffish
standoffishness
noun see standoffish
standout
noun Usage: often attributive Date: 1928 one that is prominent or conspicuous especially because of excellence
standpat
adjective Date: 1904 stubbornly conservative ; resisting or opposing change
standpatter
noun see stand pat
standpattism
noun see stand pat
standpipe
noun Date: circa 1850 a high vertical pipe or reservoir that is used to secure a uniform pressure in a water-supply system
standpoint
noun Date: 1829 a position from which objects or principles are viewed and according to which they are compared and judged
standstill
noun Date: 1702 a state characterized by absence of motion or of progress ; stop
stane
Scottish variant of stone
Stanford-Binet
noun see Stanford-Binet test
Stanford-Binet test
noun Etymology: Stanford University + Alfred Binet died 1911 French psychologist Date: 1918 an intelligence test prepared at Stanford University as a revision of the ...
stang
I. transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from Old Norse stanga to prick; akin to Old Norse stinga to sting Date: 14th century chiefly Scottish sting II. noun Date: ...
stanhope
noun Etymology: Fitzroy Stanhope died 1864 British clergyman Date: 1821 a gig, buggy, or phaeton typically having a high seat and closed back
stanine
noun Etymology: standard (score) + nine Date: 1944 any of the nine classes into which a set of normalized standard scores arranged according to rank in educational testing ...
Stanislav
geographical name — see Ivano-Frankivs'k
Stanislavski method
noun Etymology: Konstantin Stanislavsky Date: 1941 a technique in acting by which an actor strives to empathize with the character being portrayed so as to effect a realistic ...
Stanislavsky
biographical name Konstantin 1863-1938 pseudonym of Konstantin Sergeyevich Alekseyev Russian actor, director, & producer
Stanisław I
biographical name Leszczyński 1677-1766 king of Poland (1704-09; 1733-35)
stank
I. past of stink II. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French estank, stanc, from estancher to dam up, stanch — more at stanch Date: 14th century 1. dialect ...
Stanley
I. biographical name Edward George Geoffrey Smith 1799-1869 Earl of Derby British statesman II. biographical name Sir Henry Morton 1841-1904 originally John Rowlands British ...
Stanley Falls
geographical name — see Boyoma Falls
Stanley Pool
geographical name — see malebo (Pool)
Stanley, Mount
or in Democratic Republic of the Congo Mount Ngaliema geographical name mountain with two peaks (higher 16,763 feet or 5109 meters) E central Africa; highest of Ruwenzori
Stanleyville
geographical name — see Kisangani
stannary
noun (plural -ries) Etymology: Middle English stannarie, from Medieval Latin stannaria tin mine, from Late Latin stannum tin Date: 15th century any of the regions in England ...
stannic
adjective Etymology: probably from French stannique, from Late Latin stannum tin, from Latin stagnum, an alloy of silver and lead Date: 1790 of, relating to, or containing ...
stannite
noun Etymology: Late Latin stannum Date: 1868 a metallic black or gray mineral that is a sulfide of copper, iron, and tin
stannous
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Late Latin stannum Date: 1849 of, relating to, or containing tin especially with a valence of two
stanol
noun Etymology: -stane (as in cholestane, a saturated derivative of cholesterol, from cholesterol + -ane) + sterol Date: 1949 any of the fully saturated phytosterols
Stanovoy
geographical name mountain range SE Russia in Asia N of the Amur
Stanton
I. biographical name Edwin McMasters 1814-1869 American lawyer & secretary of war (1862-68) II. biographical name Elizabeth 1815-1902 née Cady American suffragist III. ...

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