(San"da*rach, San"da*rac), n. [L. sandaraca, Gr. .]
1. (Min.) Realgar; red sulphide of arsenic. [Archaic]
2. (Bot. Chem.) A white or yellow resin obtained from a Barbary tree (Callitris quadrivalvis or Thuya
articulata), and pulverized for pounce; probably so called from a resemblance to the mineral.
(Sand"bag`ger) n. An assaulter whose weapon is a sand bag. See Sand bag, under Sand.
(Sand"-blind`) a. [For sam blind half blind; AS. sam- half (akin to semi- ) + blind.] Having
defective sight; dim-sighted; purblind. Shak.
1. Covered or sprinkled with sand; sandy; barren. Thomson.
2. Marked with small spots; variegated with spots; speckled; of a sandy color, as a hound. Shak.
3. Short-sighted. [Prov. Eng.]
(San`de*ma"ni*an) n. (Eccl. Hist.) A follower of Robert Sandeman, a Scotch sectary of
the eighteenth century. See Glassite.
(San`de*ma"ni*an*ism) n. The faith or system of the Sandemanians. A. Fuller.
(San"der*ling) n. [Sand + - ling. So called because it obtains its food by searching the moist
sands of the seashore.] (Zoöl.) A small gray and brown sandpiper (Calidris arenaria) very common on
sandy beaches in America, Europe, and Asia. Called also curwillet, sand lark, stint, and ruddy plover.
(San"ders) n. [See Sandal.] An old name of sandalwood, now applied only to the red sandalwood.
See under Sandalwood.
(San"ders-blue") n. See Saunders-blue.
(San"de*ver) n. See Sandiver. [Obs.]