French sash, a casement swinging on hinges; - - in distinction from a vertical sash sliding up and down.

(Sash), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Sashed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Sashing.] To furnish with a sash or sashes; as, to sash a door or a window.

(Sash"er*y) n. [From 1st Sash.] A collection of sashes; ornamentation by means of sashes. [R.]

Distinguished by their sasheries and insignia.

(Sash"oon) n. [Etymology uncertain.] A kind of pad worn on the leg under the boot. [Obs.] Nares.

(Sa"sin) n. (Zoöl.) The Indian antelope noted for its beauty and swiftness. It has long, spiral, divergent horns.

(Sarse), v. t. To sift through a sarse. [Obs.]

(Sar"sen) n. [Etymol. uncertain; perhaps for saracen stone, i.e., a heathen or pagan stone or monument.] One of the large sandstone blocks scattered over the English chalk downs; — called also sarsen stone, and Druid stone. [Eng.]

(Sarse"net) n. See Sarcenet.

(Sart) n. An assart, or clearing. [Obs.] Bailey.

(Sar*to"ri*al) a. [See Sartorius.]

1. Of or pertaining to a tailor or his work.

Our legs skulked under the table as free from sartorial impertinences as those of the noblest savages.

2. (Anat.) Of or pertaining to the sartorius muscle.

(||Sar*to"ri*us) n. [NL., fr. L. sartor a patcher, tailor, fr. sarcire, sartum, to patch, mend.] (Anat.) A muscle of the thigh, called the tailor's muscle, which arises from the hip bone and is inserted just below the knee. So named because its contraction was supposed to produce the position of the legs assumed by the tailor in sitting.

Sarum use
(Sa"rum use`) (Ch. of Eng.) A liturgy, or use, put forth about 1087 by St. Osmund, bishop of Sarum, based on Anglo-Saxon and Norman customs.

(Sash) n. [Pers. shast a sort of girdle.] A scarf or band worn about the waist, over the shoulder, or otherwise; a belt; a girdle, — worn by women and children as an ornament; also worn as a badge of distinction by military officers, members of societies, etc.

(Sash), v. t. To adorn with a sash or scarf. Burke.

(Sash), n. [F. châssis a frame, sash, fr. châsse a shrine, reliquary, frame, L. capsa. See Case a box.]

1. The framing in which the panes of glass are set in a glazed window or door, including the narrow bars between the panes.

2. In a sawmill, the rectangular frame in which the saw is strained and by which it is carried up and down with a reciprocating motion; — also called gate.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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