3. Thing emitted. Sir T. Browne.
(Ex*clu"sion*a*ry) a. Tending to exclude; causing exclusion; exclusive.
(Ex*clu"sion*ism) n. The character, manner, or principles of an exclusionist.
(Ex*clu"sion*ist), n. One who would exclude another from some right or privilege; esp., one
of the anti- popish politicians of the time of Charles II.
(Ex*clu"sive) a. [Cf. F. exclusif.]
1. Having the power of preventing entrance; debarring from participation or enjoyment; possessed and
enjoyed to the exclusion of others; as, exclusive bars; exclusive privilege; exclusive circles of society.
2. Not taking into the account; excluding from consideration; opposed to inclusive; as, five thousand
troops, exclusive of artillery.
(Ex*clu"sive), n. One of a coterie who exclude others; one who from real of affected fastidiousness
limits his acquaintance to a select few.
(Ex*clu"sive*ness), n. Quality of being exclusive.
(Ex*clu"siv*ism) n. The act or practice of excluding being exclusive; exclusiveness.
(Ex*clu"siv*ist), n. One who favor or practices any from of exclusiveness or exclusivism.
The field of Greek mythology . . . the favorite sporting ground of the exclusivists of the solar theory.Gladstone.
(Ex*clu"so*ry) a. [L. exclusorius.] Able to exclude; excluding; serving to exclude.
(Ex*coct") v. t. [L. excoctus, p. p. of excoquere to excoct. See 3d Cook.] To boil out; to
produce by boiling. [Obs.] Bacon.
(Ex*coc"tion) [L. excoctio.] The act of excocting or boiling out. [Obs.] Bacon.
(Ex*cog"i*tate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Excogitated (#); p. pr. & vb. n.. Excogitating.] [L. excogitatus,
p. p. of excogitare to excogitate; ex out + cogitare to think. See Cogitate.] To think out; to find out or
discover by thinking; to devise; to contrive. "Excogitate strange arts." Stirling.
This evidence . . . thus excogitated out of the general theory.Whewell.
(Ex*cog"i*tate), v. i. To cogitate. [R.] Bacon.
(Ex*cog`i*ta"tion) n. [L. excogitatio: cf. F. excogitation.] The act of excogitating; a devising
in the thoughts; invention; contrivance.
(Ex`com*mune") v. t. [Cf. F. excommuier. See Excommunicate.] To exclude from participation
in; to excommunicate. [Obs.]
Poets . . . were excommuned Plato's common wealthGayton.
(Ex`com*mu"ni*ca*ble) a. [See Excommunicate.] Liable or deserving to be excommunicated; making
excommunication possible or proper. "Persons excommunicable ." Bp. Hall.
What offenses are excommunicable ?Kenle.