(Pan`to*log"ic*al) a. Of or pertaining to pantology.

(Pan*tol"o*gist) n. One versed in pantology; a writer of pantology.

(Pan*tol"o*gy) n. [Panto- + -logy.] A systematic view of all branches of human knowledge; a work of universal information.

(Pan*tom"e*ter) n. [Panto- + -meter: cf. F. pantomètre.] An instrument for measuring angles for determining elevations, distances, etc.

(Pan*tom"e*try) n. Universal measurement. [R.] — Pan`to*met"ric a. [R.]

(Pan"to*mime) n. [F., fr. L. pantomimus, Gr. lit., all-imitating; all + to imitate: cf. It. pantomimo. See Mimic.]

1. A universal mimic; an actor who assumes many parts; also, any actor. [Obs.]

2. One who acts his part by gesticulation or dumb show only, without speaking; a pantomimist.

[He] saw a pantomime perform so well that he could follow the performance from the action alone.

3. A dramatic representation by actors who use only dumb show; hence, dumb show, generally.

4. A dramatic and spectacular entertainment of which dumb acting as well as burlesque dialogue, music, and dancing by Clown, Harlequin, etc., are features.

(Pan"to*mime), a. Representing only in mute actions; pantomimic; as, a pantomime dance.

(Pan`to*mim"ic Pan`to*mim"ic*al) a. [Cf. F. pantomimique.] Of or pertaining to the pantomime; representing by dumb show. "Pantomimic gesture." Bp. Warburton.Pan`to*mim"ic*al*ly, adv.

(Pan"to*mi`mist) n. An actor in pantomime; also, a composer of pantomimes.

(Pan"ton) n. [F. patin. See Patten.] (Far.) A horseshoe to correct a narrow, hoofbound heel.

(Pan*toph"a*gist) n. [See Pantophagous.] A person or an animal that has the habit of eating all kinds of food.

(Pan*toph"a*gous) a. [Gr. all + to eat.] Eating all kinds of food.

(Pan*toph"a*gy) n. The habit or power of eating all kinds of food.

(||Pan*top"o*da) n. pl. [NL. See Panto-, & -poda.] (Zoöl.) Same as Pycnogonida.

(Pan`to*scop"ic) a. [Panto- + -scope + -ic.] Literally, seeing everything; — a term applied to eyeglasses or spectacles divided into two segments, the upper being designed for distant vision, the lower for vision of near objects.

(Pan"try) n.; pl. Pantries [OE. pantrie, F. paneterie, fr. panetier pantler, LL. panetarius baker, panetus small loaf of bread, L. panis bread. Cf. Company, Pannier, Pantler.] An apartment or closet in which bread and other provisions are kept.

(Pan*ur"gic) a. [Cf. Gr. knavish.] Skilled in all kinds of work. "The panurgic Diderot." J. Morley.

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