Succorless to Sudation
(Suc"cor*less), a. Destitute of succor. Thomson.
(Suc"co*ry) n. [Corrupted from chicory.] (Bot.) A plant of the genus Cichorium. See Chicory.
(Suc"co*tash) n. [Narragansett Indian m'sickquatash corn boiled whole.] Green maize and
beans boiled together. The dish is borrowed from the native Indians. [Written also suckatash.]
(Suc`co*teague") n. (Zoöl.) The squeteague.
(||Suc"cu*ba) n.; pl. Succubæ [NL., fr. L. succubare to lie under; sub under + cubare to lie
down; cf. L. succuba, succubo, one who lies under another.] A female demon or fiend. See Succubus.
Though seeming in shape a woman naturalMir. for Mag.
Was a fiend of the kind that succubæ some call.
(Suc"cu*bine) a. Of or pertaining to succuba.
(Suc"cu*bous) a. [See Succuba.] (Bot.) Having the leaves so placed that the upper part
of each one is covered by the base of the next higher leaf, as in hepatic mosses of the genus Plagiochila.
(||Suc"cu*bus) n.; pl. Succubi [See Succuba.]
1. A demon or fiend; especially, a lascivious spirit supposed to have sexual intercourse with the men by
night; a succuba. Cf. Incubus.
2. (Med.) The nightmare. See Nightmare, 2.
(Suc"cu*la) n. [L. sucula a winch, windlass, capstan.] (Mach.) A bare axis or cylinder with
staves or levers in it to turn it round, but without any drum.
(Suc"cu*lence Suc"cu*len*cy) n. [See Succulent.] The quality or condition of being succulent; juiciness; as,
the succulence of a peach.
Succulent plants (Bot.), plants which have soft and juicy leaves or stems, as the houseleek, the live
forever, and the species of Mesembryanthemum.
(Suc"cu*lent) a. [L. succulentus, suculentus, fr. succus, sucus, juice; perhaps akin to E.
suck: cf. F. succulent.] Full of juice; juicy.
(Suc"cu*lent*ly), adv. In a succulent manner.
(Suc"cu*lous) a. Succulent; juicy. [R.]
(Suc*cumb") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Succumbed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Succumbing.] [L. succumbere;
sub under + cumbere akin to cubare to lie down. See Incumbent, Cubit.] To yield; to submit; to give
up unresistingly; as, to succumb under calamities; to succumb to disease.
(Suc*cum"bent) a. [L. succumbens, p. pr.] Submissive; yielding. [R.] Howell.
(Suc*cur"sal) a. [Cf. F. succursale. See Succor, n. & v. t.] Serving to aid or help; serving
as a chapel of ease; tributary. [R.]
Not a city was without its cathedral, surrounded by its succursal churches, its monasteries, and convents.Milman.
(||Suc"cus) n.; pl. Succi (Med.) The expressed juice of a plant, for medicinal use.