(Col"lar bone`) (Anat.) The clavicle.
(Col"lards) n. pl. [Corrupted fr. colewort.] Young cabbage, used as "greens"; esp. a kind
cultivated for that purpose; colewort. [Colloq. Souther U. S.]
1. Wearing a collar. "Collared with gold." Chaucer.
2. (Her.) Wearing a collar; said of a man or beast used as a bearing when a collar is represented as
worn around the neck or loins.
3. Rolled up and bound close with a string; as, collared beef. See To collar beef, under Collar, v. t.
(Col*lat"a*ble) a. Capable of being collated. Coleridge.
(Col*late") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Collated; p. pr. & vb. n. Collating.] [From Collation.]
1. To compare critically, as books or manuscripts, in order to note the points of agreement or disagreement.
I must collage it, word, with the original Hebrew.
2. To gather and place in order, as the sheets of a book for binding.
3. (Eccl.) To present and institute in a benefice, when the person presenting is both the patron and the
ordinary; followed by to.
4. To bestow or confer. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.
(Col*late"), v. i. (Ecl.) To place in a benefice, when the person placing is both the patron and
If the bishop neglets to collate within six months, the right to do it devolves on the archbishop.
(Col*lat"er*al) a. [LL. collateralis; col- + lateralis lateral. See Lateral.]
1. Coming from, being on, or directed toward, the side; as, collateral pressure. "Collateral light." Shak.
2. Acting in an indirect way.
If by direct or by collateral hand
They find us touched, we will our kingdom give . . .
To you in satisfaction.
3. Related to, but not strictly a part of, the main thing or matter under consideration; hence, subordinate; not
chief or principal; as, collateral interest; collateral issues.
That he [Attebury] was altogether in the wrong on the main question, and on all the collateral questions
springing out of it, . . . is true.
4. Tending toward the same conclusion or result as something else; additional; as, collateral evidence.
Yet the attempt may give
Collateral interest to this homely tale.