Stored to Stove

(Stored) a. Collected or accumulated as a reserve supply; as, stored electricity.

It is charged with stored virtue.

(Store"house`) n.

1. A building for keeping goods of any kind, especially provisions; a magazine; a repository; a warehouse.

Joseph opened all the storehouses, and sold unto Egyptians.
Gen. xli. 56.

The Scripture of God is a storehouse abounding with estimable treasures of wisdom and knowledge.

2. A mass or quality laid up. [Obs.] Spenser.

(Store"keep`er) n.

1. A man in charge of stores or goods of any kind; as, a naval storekeeper.

2. One who keeps a "store;" a shopkeeper. See 1st Store, 3. [U. S.]

(Stor"er) n. One who lays up or forms a store.

(Store"room`) n. Room in a storehouse or repository; a room in which articles are stored.

(Store"ship`) n. A vessel used to carry naval stores for a fleet, garrison, or the like.

(Sto"rey) n. See Story.

(||Stor"ge) n. [NL., from Gr. to love.] Parental affection; the instinctive affection which animals have for their young.

(Sto"ri*al) a. Historical. [Obs.] Chaucer.

(Sto"ried) a. [From Story.]

1. Told in a story.

2. Having a history; interesting from the stories which pertain to it; venerable from the associations of the past.

Some greedy minion, or imperious wife,
The trophied arches, storied halls, invade.

Can storied urn, or animated bust,
Back to its mansion call the fleeting breath?

3. Having (such or so many) stories; — chiefly in composition; as, a two-storied house.

(Sto"ri*er) n. A relater of stories; an historian. [Obs.] Bp. Peacock.

(Sto"ri*fy) v. t. [Story + -fy.] To form or tell stories of; to narrate or describe in a story. [Obs.]

(Stork) n. [AS. storc; akin to G. storch, OHG. storah, Icel. storkr, Dan. & Sw. stork, and perhaps to Gr. a vulture.] (Zoöl.) Any one of several species of large wading birds of the family Ciconidæ, having long legs and a long, pointed bill. They are found both in the Old World and in America, and belong to Ciconia and several allied genera. The European white stork (Ciconia alba) is the best known. It commonly makes its nests on the top of a building, a chimney, a church spire, or a pillar. The black stork (C. nigra) is native of Asia, Africa, and Europe.

  By PanEris using Melati.

Previous chapter Back Home Email this Search Discuss Bookmark Next chapter/page
Copyright: All texts on Bibliomania are © Ltd, and may not be reproduced in any form without our written permission.
See our FAQ for more details.