(E*su"ri*ent) a. [L. esuriens, p. pr. of ensurire, fr. edere to eat.] Inclined to eat; hungry; voracious.
[R.] Bailey. "Poor, but esurient." Carlyle.
(E*su"ri*ent), n. One who is hungry or greedy. [R.]
An insatiable esurient after riches.Wood.
(Es"u*rine) a. [See Esurient.] Causing hunger; eating; corroding. [Obs.] Wiseman.
(Es"u*rine), n. (Med.) A medicine which provokes appetites, or causes hunger. [Obs.]
(-et) [F. -et, masc., -ette, fem. Cf. -let.] A noun suffix with a diminutive force; as in baronet, pocket,
facet, floweret, latchet.
(||E*taac") n. (Zoöl.) The blue buck.
(E"ta*cism) n. [Gr. the letter . Cf. Itacism.] (Greek Gram.) The pronunciation of the Greek
&eta (eta) like the Italian e long, that is like a in the English word ate. See Itacism.
(E"ta*cist) n. One who favors etacism.
n. [F., fr. étager to arrange on shelves, fr. étage story, floor. See Stage.] A piece of
furniture having a number of uninclosed shelves or stages, one above another, for receiving articles of
elegance or use. Fairholt.