(Sa`tan*oph"a*ny) n. [Satan + Gr. to appear.] An incarnation of Satan; a being possessed
by a demon. [R.] O. A. Brownson.
(Satch"el) n. [OF. sachel, fr. L. saccellus, dim. of saccus. See Sack a bag.] A little sack or
bag for carrying papers, books, or small articles of wearing apparel; a hand bag. [Spelled also sachel.]
The whining schoolboy with his satchel.Shak.
(Sate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Sated; p. pr. & vb. n. Sating.] [Probably shortened fr. satiate: cf. L.
satur full. See Satiate.] To satisfy the desire or appetite of; to satiate; to glut; to surfeit.
Crowds of wanderers sated with the business and pleasure of great cities.Macaulay.
(Sate) imp. of Sit.
But sate an equal guest at every board.Lowell.
(Sat*een") n. [Cf. Satin.] A kind of dress goods made of cotton or woolen, with a glossy surface
(Sate"less) a. Insatiable. [R.] Young.
(Sat"el*lite) n. [F., fr. L. satelles, -itis, an attendant.]
1. An attendant attached to a prince or other powerful person; hence, an obsequious dependent. "The
satellites of power." I. Disraeli.
2. (Astron.) A secondary planet which revolves about another planet; as, the moon is a satellite of the
earth. See Solar system, under Solar.
Satellite moth (Zoöl.), a handsome European noctuid moth (Scopelosoma satellitia).
(Sat"el*lite), a. (Anat.) Situated near; accompanying; as, the satellite veins, those which accompany
(Sat`el*li"tious) a. Pertaining to, or consisting of, satellites. [R.] Cheyne.
(Sath"an*as) n. [L. Satanas. See Satan] Satan. [Obs.] Chaucer. Wyclif.
(Sa"ti*ate) a. [L. satiatus, p. p. of satiare to satisfy, from sat, satis, enough. See Sad, a.,
and cf. Sate.] Filled to satiety; glutted; sated; followed by with or of. "Satiate of applause." Pope.
(Sa"ti*ate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Satiated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Satiating.]
1. To satisfy the appetite or desire of; to feed to the full; to furnish enjoyment to, to the extent of desire; to
sate; as, to satiate appetite or sense.
These [smells] rather woo the sense than satiate it.Bacon.
I may yet survive the malice of my enemies, although they should be satiated with my blood.Eikon
2. To full beyond natural desire; to gratify to repletion or loathing; to surfeit; to glut.
3. To saturate. [Obs.] Sir I. Newton.