Sanity to Sapphire

(San"i*ty) n. [L. sanitas, from sanus sound, healthy. See Sane.] The condition or quality of being sane; soundness of health of body or mind, especially of the mind; saneness.

(San"jak) n. [Turk. sanjag.] A district or a subvision of a vilayet. [Turkey]

(Sank) imp. of Sink.

(||Sank"ha) n. [Skr. çankha a shell.] A chank shell (Turbinella pyrum); also, a shell bracelet or necklace made in India from the chank shell.

(||Sankh"ya) n. A Hindoo system of philosophy which refers all things to soul and a rootless germ called prakriti, consisting of three elements, goodness, passion, and darkness. Whitworth.

(San"nop) n. Same as Sannup. Bancroft.

(San"nup) n. A male Indian; a brave; — correlative of squaw.

(San"ny) n. The sandpiper. [Prov. Eng.]

(||Sans) prep. [F., from L. sine without.] Without; deprived or destitute of. Rarely used as an English word. "Sans fail." Chaucer.

Sans teeth, sans eyes, sans taste, sans everything.

(San"scrit) n. See Sanskrit.

(||Sans`-cu`lotte") n. [F., without breeches.]

1. A fellow without breeches; a ragged fellow; — a name of reproach given in the first French revolution to the extreme republican party, who rejected breeches as an emblem peculiar to the upper classes or aristocracy, and adopted pantaloons.

2. Hence, an extreme or radical republican; a violent revolutionist; a Jacobin.

(Sans`-cu*lot"tic) a. Pertaining to, or involving, sans-culottism; radical; revolutionary; Jacobinical. Carlyle.

(Sans`-cu*lot"tism) n. [F. sans- culottisme.] Extreme republican principles; the principles or practice of the sans-culottes.

(San"skrit) n. [Skr. Samsk&rsdotta the Sanskrit language, literally, the perfect, polished, or classical language, fr. samsk&rsdotta prepared, wrought, made, excellent, perfect; sam together (akin to E. same) + k&rsdotta made. See Same, Create.] [Written also Sanscrit.] The ancient language of the Hindoos, long since obsolete in vernacular use, but preserved to the present day as the literary and sacred dialect of India. It is nearly allied to the Persian, and to the principal languages of Europe, classical and modern, and by its more perfect preservation of the roots and forms of the primitive language from which they are all descended, is a most important assistance in determining their history and relations. Cf. Prakrit, and Veda.

(San"skrit), a. Of or pertaining to Sanskrit; written in Sanskrit; as, a Sanskrit dictionary or inscription.

(San*skrit"ic) a. Sanskrit.

(San"skrit*ist), n. One versed in Sanskrit.

(||Sans`-sou`ci") adv. [F.] Without care; free and easy.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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