Conjunctional to Connote
(Con*junc"tion*al) a. Relating to a conjunction.
(||Con`junc*ti"va) n. [NL., from L. conjunctivus connective.] (Anat.) The mucous membrane
which covers the external surface of the ball of the eye and the inner surface of the lids; the conjunctival
1. Joining; connecting.
2. (Anat.) Of or pertaining to the conjunctiva.
(Con*junc"tive) a. [L. conjunctivus.]
1. Serving to unite; connecting together.
2. Closely united. [Obs.] Shak.
Conjunctive mood (Gram.), the mood which follows a conjunction or expresses contingency; the subjunctive
mood. Conjunctive tissue (Anat.), the tissue found in nearly all parts of most animals. It yields
gelatin on boiling, and consists of vriously arranged fibers which are imbedded protoplasmic cells, or
corpuscles; called also cellular tissue and connective tissue. Adipose or fatty tissue is one of its
many forms, and cartilage and bone are sometimes included by the phrase.
(Con*junc"tive*ly), adv. In conjunction or union; together. Sir T. Browne.
(Con*junc"tive*ness), n. The state or quality of being conjunctive. Johnson.
(Con*junc`ti*vi"tis) n. (Med.) Inflammation of the conjunctiva.
(Con*junct"ly) adv. In union; conjointly; unitedly; together. Sir W. Hamilton.
(Con*junc"ture) n. [Cf. F. conjoncture, LL. conjunctura.]
1. The act of joining, or state of being joined; union; connection; combination.
The conjuncture of philosophy and divinity.
A fit conjuncture or circumstances.
2. A crisis produced by a combination of circumstances; complication or combination of events or circumstances; plight
resulting from various conditions.
He [Chesterfield] had recently governed Ireland, at a momentous conjuncture, with eminent firmness,
wisdom, and humanity.
(Con`ju*ra"tion) n. [L. conjuratio, cf. F. conjuration.]
1. The act of calling or summoning by a sacred name, or in solemn manner; the act of binding by an
oath; an earnest entreaty; adjuration.
We charge you, in the name of God, take heed; . . .
Under this conjuration speak, my lord.
2. The act or process of invoking supernatural aid by the use of a magical form of words; the practice of
magic arts; incantation; enchantment.
Pretended conjurations and prophecies of that event.