Inns of chancery(Eng.), colleges in which young students formerly began their law studies, now occupied chiefly by attorneys, solicitors, etc.Inns of court(Eng.), the four societies of "students and practicers

In loco
(||In lo"co) [L.] In the place; in the proper or natural place.

(In*lu"mine) v. t. [Obs.] See Illumine.

(In"ly) a. [OE. inlich, AS. inlic. See In.] Internal; interior; secret.

Didst thou but know the inly touch of love.

(In"ly), adv. Internally; within; in the heart. "Whereat he inly raged." Milton.

(In"ma*cy) n. [From Inmate.] The state of being an inmate. [R.] Craig.

(In"mate`) n. [In + mate an associate.] One who lives in the same house or apartment with another; a fellow lodger; esp., one of the occupants of an asylum, hospital, or prison; by extension, one who occupies or lodges in any place or dwelling.

So spake the enemy of mankind, inclos'd
In serpent, inmate bad.

(In"mate`), a. Admitted as a dweller; resident; internal. [R.] "Inmate guests." Milton.

(In"meats`) n. pl. The edible viscera of animals, as the heart, liver, etc.

(In*mesh") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Inmeshed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Inmeshing.] To bring within meshes, as of a net; to enmesh.

(In*mew") v. t. [Cf.Emmew, Immew.] To inclose, as in a mew or cage. [R.] "Inmew the town below." Beau. & Fl.

(In"most`) a. [OE. innemest, AS. innemest, a double superlative form fr. inne within, fr. in in. The modern form is due to confusion with most. See In, and cf. Aftermost, Foremost, Innermost.] Deepest within; farthest from the surface or external part; innermost.

And pierce the inmost center of the earth.

The silent, slow, consuming fires,
Which on my inmost vitals prey.

(Inn) n. [AS. in, inn, house, chamber, inn, from AS. in in; akin to Icel. inni house. See In.]

1. A place of shelter; hence, dwelling; habitation; residence; abode. [Obs.] Chaucer.

Therefore with me ye may take up your inn
For this same night.

2. A house for the lodging and entertainment of travelers or wayfarers; a tavern; a public house; a hotel.

As distinguished from a private boarding house, an inn is a house for the entertainment of all travelers of good conduct and means of payment, as guests for a brief period, not as lodgers or boarders by contract.

The miserable fare and miserable lodgment of a provincial inn.
W. Irving.

3. The town residence of a nobleman or distinguished person; as, Leicester Inn. [Eng.]

4. One of the colleges (societies or buildings) in London, for students of the law barristers; as, the Inns of Court; the Inns of Chancery; Serjeants' Inns.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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