Cabinet council. (a) Same as Cabinet, n., 4 (of which body it was formerly the full title). (b) A meeting of the cabinet.Cabinet councilor, a member of a cabinet council.Cabinet photograph, a photograph of a size smaller than an imperial, though larger than a carte de visite.Cabinet picture, a small and generally highly finished picture, suitable for a small room and for close inspection.

(Cab"i*net), a. Suitable for a cabinet; small.

He [Varnhagen von Ense] is a walking cabinet edition of Goethe.
For. Quar. Rev.

(Cab"i*net), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Cabineted; p. pr. & vb. n. Cabineting.] To inclose [R.] Hewyt.

(Cab"i*net*mak`er) n. One whose occupation is to make cabinets or other choice articles of household furniture, as tables, bedsteads, bureaus, etc.

(Cab"i*net*mak`ing), n. The art or occupation of making the finer articles of household furniture.

(Cab"i*net*work`) n. The art or occupation of working upon wooden furniture requiring nice workmanship; also, such furniture.

(Cab`i*re"an) n. One of the Cabiri.

(||Ca*bi"ri) n. pl. [ NL., fr. Gr. Ka`beiroi.] (Myth.) Certain deities originally worshiped with mystical rites by the Pelasgians in Lemnos and Samothrace and afterwards throughout Greece; — also called sons of Hephæstus as being masters of the art of working metals. [Written also Cabeiri.] Liddell & Scott.

(Ca*bir"i*an) a. Same as Cabiric.

(Ca*bir"ic) a. [Cf. F. Cabirique] Of or pertaining to the Cabiri, or to their mystical worship. [Written also Cabiritic.]

(Ca"ble) n. [F. câble, LL. capulum, caplum, a rope, fr. L. capere to take; cf. D., Dan., & G. kabel, from the French. See Capable.]

1. A large, strong rope or chain, of considerable length, used to retain a vessel at anchor, and for other purposes. It is made of hemp, of steel wire, or of iron links.

2. A rope of steel wire, or copper wire, usually covered with some protecting or insulating substance; as, the cable of a suspension bridge; a telegraphic cable.

3. (Arch) A molding, shaft of a column, or any other member of convex, rounded section, made to resemble the spiral twist of a rope; — called also cable molding.

Bower cable, the cable belonging to the bower anchor.Cable road, a railway on which the cars are moved by a continuously running endless rope operated by a stationary motor.Cable's length, the length of a ship's cable. Cables in the merchant service vary in length from 100 to 140 fathoms or

of the heads of the executive departments of the government, namely, the Secretary of State, of the Treasury, of War, of the Navy, of the Interior, and of Agiculture, the Postmaster-general, and the Attorney- general.

5. (a) A set of drawers or a cupboard intended to contain articles of value. Hence: (b) A decorative piece of furniture, whether open like an étagère or closed with doors. See Étagère.

6. Any building or room set apart for the safe keeping and exhibition of works of art, etc.; also, the collection itself.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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