Month of consecution(Astron.), a month as reckoned from one conjunction of the moon with the sun to another.

(Con*sec"u*tive) a. [Cf. F. consécutif. See Consequent.]

1. Following in a train; succeeding one another in a regular order; successive; uninterrupted in course or succession; with no interval or break; as, fifty consecutive years.

2. Following as a consequence or result; actually or logically dependent; consequential; succeeding.

The actions of a man consecutive to volition.

3. (Mus.) Having similarity of sequence; — said of certain parallel progressions of two parts in a piece of harmony; as, consecutive fifths, or consecutive octaves, which are forbidden.

Consecutive chords(Mus.), chords of the same kind succeeding one another without interruption.

(Con*sec"u*tive*ly), adv. In a consecutive manner; by way of sequence; successively.

(Con*sec"u*tive*ness), n. The state or quality of being consecutive.

(Con*sen"sion) n. [L. consensio.] Agreement; accord. Bentley.

(Con*sen"su*al) a. [See Consent, v. i., and cf. Sensual.]

Consecrater to Conservatory

(Con"se*cra`ter) n. Consecrator.

(Con`se*cra"tion) n. [L. consecratio: cf. F. consécration.] The act or ceremony of consecrating; the state of being consecrated; dedication.

Until the days of your consecration be at an end.
Lev. viii. 33.

Consecration makes not a place sacred, but only solemnly declares it so.

(Con"se*cra`tor) n. [L.] One who consecrates; one who performs the rites by which a person or thing is devoted or dedicated to sacred purposes. [Written also consecrater.]

(Con"se*cra*to*ry) a. Of or pertaining to the act of consecration; dedicatory.

The consecratory prayer.
Bp. Burnet.

(Con`sec*ta"ne*ous) a. [L. consectaneus.] Following as a matter of course. Blount.

(Con"sec*ta*ry) a. [L. consectarius, fr. consectari to follow after eagerly; con- + sectari to follow eagerly, fr. sequi to follow.] Following by consequence; consequent; deducible. [R.] "Consectary impieties." Sir T. Browne.

(Con"sec*ta*ry), n. That which follows by consequence or is logically deducible; deduction from premises; corollary. [R.] Milton.

(Con"se*cute) v. t. To follow closely; to endeavor to overtake; to pursue. [Obs.] Bp. Burnet.

(Con`se*cu"tion) n. [L. consecutio. See Consequent.]

1. A following, or sequel; actual or logical dependence. Sir M. Hale.

2. A succession or series of any kind. [Obs.] Sir I. Newton.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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