Magically to Magnetizer

(Mag"ic*al*ly) adv. In a magical manner; by magic, or as if by magic.

(Ma*gi"cian) n. [F. magicien. See Magic, n.] One skilled in magic; one who practices the black art; an enchanter; a necromancer; a sorcerer or sorceress; a conjurer.

(Ma*gilp" Ma*gilph") n. (Paint.) See Megilp.

(||Ma*gis"ter) n. [L. See Master.] Master; sir; — a title of the Middle Ages, given to a person in authority, or to one having a license from a university to teach philosophy and the liberal arts.

(Mag`is*te"ri*al) a. [L. magisterius magisterial. See Master.]

1. Of or pertaining to a master or magistrate, or one in authority; having the manner of a magister; official; commanding; authoritative. Hence: Overbearing; dictatorial; dogmatic.

When magisterial duties from his home
Her father called.

We are not magisterial in opinions, nor, dictator-like, obtrude our notions on any man.
Sir T. Browne.

Pretenses go a great way with men that take fair words and magisterial looks for current payment.

2. (Alchem. & Old Chem.) Pertaining to, produced by, or of the nature of, magistery. See Magistery, 2.

Syn. — Authoritative; stately; august; pompous; dignified; lofty; commanding; imperious; lordly; proud; haughty; domineering; despotic; dogmatical; arrogant. — Magisterial, Dogmatical, Arrogant. One who is magisterial assumes the air of a master toward his pupils; one who is dogmatical lays down his positions in a tone of authority or dictation; one who is arrogant in sults others by an undue assumption of superiority. Those who have long been teachers sometimes acquire, unconsciously, a manner which borders too much on the magisterial, and may be unjustly construed as dogmatical, or even arrogant.

(Mag`is*te`ri*al"i*ty) n. Magisterialness; authoritativeness. [R.] Fuller.

(Mag`is*te"ri*al*ly) adv. In a magisterial manner.

(Mag`is*te"ri*al*ness), n. The quality or state of being magisterial.

(Mag"is*ter*y) n. [L. magisterium the office of a chief, president, director, tutor. See Magistrate.]

1. Mastery; powerful medical influence; renowned efficacy; a sovereign remedy. [Obs.] Holland.

2. A magisterial injunction. [R.] Brougham.

3. (Chem.) A precipitate; a fine substance deposited by precipitation; — applied in old chemistry to certain white precipitates from metallic solutions; as, magistery of bismuth. Ure.

(Mag"is*tra*cy) n.; pl. Magistracies [From Magistrate.]

1. The office or dignity of a magistrate. Blackstone.

2. The collective body of magistrates.

(Mag"is*tral) a. [L. magistralis: cf. F. magistral. See Magistrate.]

1. Pertaining to a master; magisterial; authoritative; dogmatic.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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