(So"journ*ing), n. The act or state of one who sojourns.
(So"journ*ment) n. Temporary residence, as that of a stranger or a traveler. [R.]
1. (Eng. Law) See Soc.
2. One of the small territorial divisions into which Lincolnshire, England, is divided.
(Soke"man) n. See Socman.
(Soke"man*ry) n. See Socmanry.
(Sok"en) n. [Cf. Socome.]
1. A toll. See Soc, n., 2. [Obs.]
Great sooken had this miller, out of doubt.Chaucer.
2. A district held by socage.
(So"ko) n. (Zoöl.) An African anthropoid ape, supposed to be a variety of the chimpanzee.
(||Sol) n. [L.]
1. The sun.
2. (Alchem.) Gold; so called from its brilliancy, color, and value. Chaucer.
(Sol) n. [It.] (Mus.) (a) A syllable applied in solmization to the note G, or to the fifth tone of any
diatonic scale. (b) The tone itself.
(Sol) n. [See Sou.]
1. A sou.
2. A silver and gold coin of Peru. The silver sol is the unit of value, and is worth about 68 cents.
(||So"la) a. [L., fem. of solus.] See Solus.
(So"la), n. [Native name.] (Bot.) A leguminous plant (Æschynomene aspera) growing in moist places
in Southern India and the East Indies. Its pithlike stem is used for making hats, swimming-jackets, etc.
[Written also solah, shola.]
(Sol"ace) n. [OF. solas, ssoulaz, L. solacium, solatium, fr. solari to comfort, console. Cf.
Console, v. t.]
1. Comfort in grief; alleviation of grief or anxiety; also, that which relieves in distress; that which cheers or
In business of mirth and of solace.Chaucer.
The proper solaces of age are not music and compliments, but wisdom and devotion.Rambler.
2. Rest; relaxation; ease. [Obs.]
To make his steed some solace.Chaucer.