Surrenderee to Suscitation
(Sur*ren`der*ee") n. (Law) The person to whom a surrender is made. Mozley & W.
(Sur*ren"der*er) n. One who surrenders.
(Sur*ren`der*or") n. (Law) One who makes a surrender, as of an estate. Bouvier.
(Sur*ren"dry) n. Surrender. [Obs.]
(Sur*rep"tion) n. [L. surreptio, or subreptio. Cf. Subreption.]
1. The act or process of getting in a surreptitious manner, or by craft or stealth.
Fame by surreption gotB. Jonson.
May stead us for the time, but lasteth not.
2. A coming unperceived or suddenly.
(Sur`rep*ti"tious) a. [L. surreptitius, or subreptitius, fr. surripere, subripere, to snatch
away, to withdraw privily; sub- under + rapere to snatch. See Sub-, and Ravish.] Done or made by
stealth, or without proper authority; made or introduced fraudulently; clandestine; stealthy; as, a surreptitious
passage in an old manuscript; a surreptitious removal of goods. Sur`rep*ti"tious*ly, adv.
(Sur"rey) n. A four-wheeled pleasure carriage, (commonly two-seated) somewhat like a phaeton,
but having a straight bottom.
(Sur"ro*gate) n. [L. surrogatus, p. p. of surrogare, subrogare, to put in another's place, to
substitute; sub under + rogare to ask, ask for a vote, propose a law. See Rogation, and cf. Subrogate.]
1. A deputy; a delegate; a substitute.
2. The deputy of an ecclesiastical judge, most commonly of a bishop or his chancellor, especially a
deputy who grants marriage licenses. [Eng.]
3. In some States of the United States, an officer who presides over the probate of wills and testaments
and yield the settlement of estates.
(Sur"ro*gate) v. t. To put in the place of another; to substitute. [R.] Dr. H. More.
(Sur"ro*gate*ship), n. The office of a surrogate.
(Sur`ro*ga"tion) n. [See Surrogate, n., and cf. Subrogation.] The act of substituting one
person in the place of another. [R.] Killingbeck.
(Sur*round") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Surrounded; p. pr. & vb. n. Surrounding.] [OF. suronder
to overflow, LL. superundare; fr. L. super over + undare to rise in waves, overflow, fr. unda wave.
The English sense is due to the influence of E. round. See Super-, and Undulate, and cf. Abound.]
1. To inclose on all sides; to encompass; to environ.
2. To lie or be on all sides of; to encircle; as, a wall surrounds the city.
But could instead, and ever-during darkMilton.
3. To pass around; to travel about; to circumnavigate; as, to surround the world. [Obs.] Fuller.
4. (Mil.) To inclose, as a body of troops, between hostile forces, so as to cut off means of communication
or retreat; to invest, as a city.