(Med"i*cine), v. t. To give medicine to; to affect as a medicine does; to remedy; to cure. "Medicine
thee to that sweet sleep." Shak.
(Med`i*co-le"gal) a. Of or pertaining to law as affected by medical facts.
(Med`i*com"mis*sure) n. [L. medius middle + E. commissure.] (Anat.) A large
transverse commissure in the third ventricle of the brain; the middle or soft commissure. B. G. Wildex.
(||Med`i*cor"nu) n.; pl. Medicornua [NL., fr. L. medius middle + cornu horn.] (Anat.)
The middle or inferior horn of each lateral ventricle of the brain. B. G. Wilder.
(Med"ics) n. Science of medicine. [Obs.]
(Me*di"e*ty) n. [L. medietas.] The middle part; half; moiety. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
(Me`di*e"val, Me`di*e"val*ism), Medievalist
(Me`di*e"val*ist). Same as Medival, Medivalism,
(Me*di"na ep"och) [From Medina in New York.] (Geol.) A subdivision of the Niagara
period in the American upper Silurian, characterized by the formations known as the Oneida conglomerate,
and the Medina sandstone. See the Chart of Geology.
(Me*di"no) n. Same as Para.
(Me"di*o`cral) a. Mediocre. [R.]
(Me"di*o`cre) a. [F. médiocre, L. mediocris, fr. medius middle. See Mid.] Of a middle quality; of
but a moderate or low degree of excellence; indifferent; ordinary. " A very mediocre poet." Pope.
1. A mediocre person. [R.]
2. A young monk who was excused from performing a portion of a monk's duties. Shipley.
(Me"di*o`crist) n. A mediocre person. [R.]
(Me`di*oc"ri*ty) n. [F. médiocrité, L. mediocritas.]
1. The quality of being mediocre; a middle state or degree; a moderate degree or rate. "A mediocrity of