Sycophantry to Symbolizer

(Syc"o*phant*ry) n. Sycophancy. [Obs.]

(||Sy*co"sis) n. [NL., fr. Gr. fr. a fig.] (Med.) A pustular eruption upon the scalp, or the beared part of the face, whether due to ringworm, acne, or impetigo.

(Syd"er*o*lite) n. A kind of Bohemian earthenware resembling the Wedgwood ware.

(Sye) obs. imp. of See. Saw. Chaucer.

(Sy"e*nite) n. [L. Syenites from Syene, Gr. .] (Min.) (a) Orig., a rock composed of quartz, hornblende, and feldspar, anciently quarried at Syene, in Upper Egypt, and now called granite. (b) A granular, crystalline, ingeous rock composed of orthoclase and hornblende, the latter often replaced or accompanied by pyroxene or mica. Syenite sometimes contains nephelite (elæolite) or leucite, and is then called nephelite (elæolite) syenite or leucite syenite.

(Sy`e*nit"ic) a. [Written also sienitic.]

1. Relating to Syene; as, Syenitic inscriptions.

2. Relating to, or like, syenite; as, syenitic granite.

(Syke) n. & v. See Sike. [Obs.] Chaucer.

(Syk"er) a. & adv. See Sicker. [Obs.]

(Syle) n. [See Sile a young herring.] (Zoöl.) A young herring (Clupea harengus). [Also written sile.]

But our folk call them syle, and nought but syle,
And when they're grown, why then we call them herring.
J. Ingelow.

(||Syl`la*ba"ri*um) n.; pl. Syllabaria [NL.] A syllabary.

(Syl"la*ba*ry) n. A table of syllables; more especially, a table of the indivisible syllabic symbols used in certain languages, as the Japanese and Cherokee, instead of letters. S. W. Williams.

(Syl"labe) n. [F.] Syllable. [R.] B. Jonson.

(Syl*lab"ic Syl*lab"ic*al) a. syllabique.]—>

1. Of or pertaining to a syllable or syllables; as, syllabic accent.

2. Consisting of a syllable or syllables; as, a syllabic augment. "The syllabic stage of writing." Earle.

(Syl*lab"ic*al*ly), adv. In a syllabic manner.

(Syl*lab"i*cate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Syllabicated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Syllabicating.] To form or divide into syllables; to syllabify.

(Syl*lab`i*ca"tion) n. The act of forming syllables; the act or method of dividing words into syllables. See Guide to Pron., §275.

(Syl*lab`i*fi*ca"tion) n. [See Syllabify.] Same as Syllabication. Rush.

Syllabification depends not on mere force, but on discontinuity of force.
H. Sweet.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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