(Stud"der*y) n. A stud, or collection of breeding horses and mares; also, a place for keeping a
King Henry the Eighth erected a noble studdery.Holinshed.
(Stud"ding) n. Material for studs, or joists; studs, or joists, collectively; studs.
(Stud"ding sail`) (Naut.) A light sail set at the side of a principal or square sail of a vessel
in free winds, to increase her speed. Its head is bent to a small spar which is called the studding-sail
boom. See Illust. of Sail. Toten.
(Stu"dent) n. [L. studens, -entis, p. pr. of studere to study. See Study, n.]
1. A person engaged in study; one who is devoted to learning; a learner; a pupil; a scholar; especially, one
who attends a school, or who seeks knowledge from professional teachers or from books; as, the students
of an academy, a college, or a university; a medical student; a hard student.
Keep a gamester from the dice, and a good student from his book.Shak.
2. One who studies or examines in any manner; an attentive and systematic observer; as, a student of
human nature, or of physical nature.
(Stu"dent*ry) n. A body of students. [R.]
(Stu"dent*ship), n. The state of being a student.
(Stud"fish`) n. (Zoöl.) Any one of several species of small American minnows of the genus
Fundulus, as F. catenatus.
(Stud"-horse`) n. [AS. stod- hors.] A stallion, esp. one kept for breeding.
1. Closely examined; read with diligence and attention; made the subject of study; well considered; as, a
2. Well versed in any branch of learning; qualified by study; learned; as, a man well studied in geometry.
I shrewdly suspect that he is little studied of a theory of moral proportions.Burke.
3. Premeditated; planned; designed; as, a studied insult. "Studied magnificence." Hawthorne.
4. Intent; inclined. [Obs.] Shak.