(Pan"ther*ess), n. (Zoöl.) A female panther.
(Pan"ther*ine) a. Like a panther, esp. in color; as, the pantherine snake (Ptyas mucosus) of
(Pan"tile`) n. [5th pan + tile.] (Arch.) A roofing tile, of peculiar form, having a transverse section
resembling an elongated S laid on its side
(Pant"ing*ly) adv. With palpitation or rapid breathing. Shak.
(Pan`ti*soc"ra*cy) n. [Panto- + Gr. equal + to rule.] A Utopian community, in which all
should rule equally, such as was devised by Coleridge, Lovell, and Southey, in their younger days.
(Pan*tis"o*crat) n. A pantisocratist.
(Pan`ti*so*crat"ic) a. Of or pertaining to a pantisocracy.
(Pan`ti*soc"ra*tist) n. One who favors or supports the theory of a pantisocracy. Macaulay.
(Pan"tler) n. [F. panetier. See Panter, Pantry.] The servant or officer, in a great family, who
has charge of the bread and the pantry. [Obs.] Shak.
(Pan"to-) See Pan-.
(Pan`to*chro*nom"e*ter) n. [Panto- + chronometer.] An instrument combining a
compass, sundial, and universal time dial. Brande & C.
(Pan*to"fle) n. [F. pantoufle.] A slipper for the foot. [Written also pantable and pantoble.]
Skew pantograph, a kind of pantograph for drawing a copy which is inclined with respect to the original
figure; also called plagiograph.
(Pan"to*graph) n. [Panto- + -graph: cf. F. pantographe.] An instrument for copying plans,
maps, and other drawings, on the same, or on a reduced or an enlarged, scale. [Written also pantagraph,
and incorrectly pentagraph.]
(Pan`to*graph"ic Pan`to*graph"ic*al) , a. [Cf. F. pantographique.] Of or pertaining to a
pantograph; relating to pantography.
(Pan*tog"ra*phy) n. [Cf. F. pantographie.] A general description; entire view of an object.