Tablebook to Tackle
(Ta"ble*book`) n. A tablet; a notebook.
Put into your tablebook whatever you judge worthy.Dryden.
(Ta"ble*cloth`) n. A cloth for covering a table, especially one with which a table is covered
before the dishes, etc., are set on for meals.
(||Ta"ble d'hôte") (ta"bl' dot`); pl. Tables d'hôte [F., literally, table of the landlord.] A common
table for guests at a hotel; an ordinary.
(Ta"ble-land`) n. A broad, level, elevated area of land; a plateau.
The toppling crags of Duty scaled,Tennyson.
Are close upon the shining table-lands
To which our God himself is
moon and sun.
(Ta"ble*man) n.; pl. Tablemen A man at draughts; a piece used in playing games at tables.
See Table, n., 10. [R.] Bacon.
(Ta"ble*ment) n. (Arch.) A table. [Obs.]
Tablements and chapters of pillars.Holland.
1. One who boards. [Obs.]
2. One who boards others for hire. [Obs.] B. Jonson.
(Ta"ble*spoon`) n. A spoon of the largest size commonly used at the table; distinguished
from teaspoon, dessert spoon, etc.
(Ta"ble*spoon`ful) n.; pl. Tablespoonfuls As much as a tablespoon will hold; enough to
fill a tablespoon. It is usually reckoned as one half of a fluid ounce, or four fluid drams.
(Ta"blet) n. [F. tablette, dim. of table. See Table.]
1. A small table or flat surface.
2. A flat piece of any material on which to write, paint, draw, or engrave; also, such a piece containing an
inscription or a picture.
3. Hence, a small picture; a miniature. [Obs.]
4. pl. A kind of pocket memorandum book.
5. A flattish cake or piece; as, tablets of arsenic were formerly worn as a preservative against the plague.
6. (Pharm.) A solid kind of electuary or confection, commonly made of dry ingredients with sugar, and
usually formed into little flat squares; called also lozenge, and troche, especially when of a round or
(Ta"ble*ware`) n. Ware, or articles collectively, for table use.
1. A forming into tables; a setting down in order.