(Sub*jic"i*ble) a. Capable of being subjected. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.
(Sub*join") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Subjoined ; p. pr. & vb. n. Subjoining.] [Cf. OF. subjoindre,
L. subjungere. See Sub-, and Join, and cf. Subjective.] To add after something else has been said
or written; to ANNEX; as, to subjoin an argument or reason.
Syn. To add; annex; join; unite.
(Sub*join"der) n. An additional remark. [R.]
(||Sub ju"di*ce) [L.] Before the judge, or court; not yet decided; under judicial consideration.
(Sub"ju*gate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Subjugated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Subjugating.] [L. subjugatus,
p. p. of subjugare to subjugate; sub under + jugum a yoke. See Yoke.] To subdue, and bring under
the yoke of power or dominion; to conquer by force, and compel to submit to the government or absolute
control of another; to vanquish.
He subjugated a king, and called him his "vassal."Baker.
Syn. To conquer; subdue; overcome. See Conquer.
(Sub`ju*ga"tion) n. [Cf. F. subjugation, LL. subjugatio.] The act of subjugating, or the
state of being subjugated.
(Sub"ju*ga`tor) n. [L.] One who subjugates; a conqueror.
(Sub*junc"tion) n. [See Subjunctive.]
1. Act of subjoining, or state of being subjoined.
2. Something subjoined; as, a subjunction to a sentence.
Subjunctive mood (Gram.), that form of a verb which express the action or state not as a fact, but
only as a conception of the mind still contingent and dependent. It is commonly subjoined, or added
as subordinate, to some other verb, and in English is often connected with it by if, that, though, lest,
unless, except, until, etc., as in the following sentence: "If there were no honey, they [bees] would have
no object in visiting the flower." Lubbock. In some languages, as in Latin and Greek, the subjunctive is
often independent of any other verb, being used in wishes, commands, exhortations, etc.
(Sub*junc"tive) a. [L. subjunctivus, fr. subjungere, subjunctum, to subjoin: cf. F. subjonctif.
See Subjoin.] Subjoined or added to something before said or written.
(Sub*junc"tive), n. (Gram.) The subjunctive mood; also, a verb in the subjunctive mood.
(Sub*king"dom) n. One of the several primary divisions of either the animal, or vegetable
kingdom, as, in zoölogy, the Vertebrata, Tunicata, Mollusca, Articulata, Molluscoidea, Echinodermata,
Clentera, and the Protozoa; in botany, the Phanerogamia, and the Cryptogamia.
(Sub`lap*sa"ri*an) n. & a. [Pref. sub + lapse: cf. F. sublapsarien, sublapsarie.] (Eccl.
Hist.) Same as Infralapsarian.
(Sub`lap*sa"ri*an*ism) n. Infralapsarianism.
(Sub*lap"sa*ry) a. Sublapsarian. Johnson.
(Sub"late) v. t. [From sublatus, used as p. p. of tollere to take away. See Tolerate.] To
take or carry away; to remove. [R.] E. Hall.