Therapeutist Ther`a·peu"tist noun One versed in therapeutics, or the discovery and application of remedies.
Therapeutæ Ther`a·peu"tæ noun plural [ New Latin , from Greek ... (pl. ...) an attendant, servant, physician. See Therapeutic .] (Eccl. Hist.) A name given to certain ascetics said to have anciently dwelt in the neighborhood of Alexandria. They are described in a work attributed to Philo, the genuineness and credibility of which are now much discredited.
Therapy Ther"a·py noun [ Greek ....] Therapeutics.
There There adverb
[ Middle English ther
, Anglo-Saxon ðǣr
; akin to Dutch daar
, German da
, Old High German dār
, Swedish & Danish der
, Icelandic & Goth. þar
, Sanskrit tarhi
then, and English that
. √184. See That
] 1. In or at that place.
"[ They] there
left me and my man, both bound together." Shak.
The Lord God planted a garden eastward in Eden; and there he put the man whom he had formed. Ge. ii. 8.
» In distinction from here
usually signifies a place farther off. "Darkness there
might well seem twilight here
." Milton. 2. In that matter, relation, etc.; at that point, stage, etc., regarded as a distinct place; as, he did not stop there , but continued his speech.
The law that theaten'd death becomes thy friend Shak. 3. To or into that place; thither.
And turns it to exile; there art thou happy.
The rarest that e'er came there . Shak.
is sometimes used by way of exclamation, calling the attention to something, especially to something distant; as, there
! see there
! look there
is often used as an expletive, and in this use, when it introduces a sentence or clause, the verb precedes its subject.
A knight there was, and that a worthy man. Chaucer.
There is a path which no fowl knoweth. Job xxviii. 7.
Wherever there is a sense or perception, there some idea is actually produced. Locke.
There have been that have delivered themselves from their ills by their good fortune or virtue. Suckling.
is much used in composition, and often has the sense of a pronoun. See Thereabout
, etc. » There
was formerly used in the sense of where
Spend their good there it is reasonable. Chaucer. Here and there
, in one place and another. Syn.
-- See Thither
There-anent There"-a·nent` adverb Concerning that. [ Scot.]
Thereabout, Thereabouts There"a·bout`, There"a·bouts` adverb
[ The latter spelling is less proper, but more commonly used.] 1. Near that place. 2. Near that number, degree, or quantity; nearly; as, ten men, or thereabouts .
Five or six thousand horse . . . or thereabouts . Shak.
Some three months since, or thereabout . Suckling. 3. Concerning that; about that.
What will ye dine? I will go thereabout . Chaucer.
They were much perplexed thereabout . Luke xxiv. 4.
Thereafter There·af"ter adverb
[ Anglo-Saxon ðǣræfter
after that. See There
, and After
.] 1. After that; afterward. 2. According to that; accordingly.
I deny not but that it is of greatest concernment in the church and commonwealth to have a vigilant eye how books demean themselves as well as men; and thereafter to confine, imprison, and do sharpest justice on them as malefactors. Milton. 3. Of that sort.
[ Obsolete] "My audience is not thereafter
Thereagain There"a·gain` adverb In opposition; against one's course.
If that him list to stand thereagain . Chaucer.
Thereat There·at" adverb 1. At that place; there.
Wide is the gate, and broad is the way, that leadeth to destruction, and many there be which go in thereat . Matt. vii. 13. 2. At that occurrence or event; on that account.
Every error is a stain to the beauty of nature; for which cause it blusheth thereat . Hooker.
Therebefore, Therebiforn There`be·fore", There`bi·forn" adverb Before that time; beforehand.
Many a winter therebiforn . Chaucer.
Thereby There·by" adverb 1. By that; by that means; in consequence of that.
Acquaint now thyself with him, and be at peace; thereby good shall come unto thee. Job xxii. 21. 2. Annexed to that.
hangs a tale." Shak. 3. Thereabout; -- said of place, number, etc. Chaucer.
Therefor There·for" adverb
.] For that, or this; for it.
With certain officers ordained therefore . Chaucer.
Therefore There"fore conj. & adverb
[ Middle English therfore
. See There
, and Fore
, and confer Therefor
.] 1. For that or this reason, referring to something previously stated; for that.
I have married a wife, and therefore I can not come. Luke xiv. 20.
Behold, we have forsaken all, and followed thee; what shall we have therefore ? Matt. xix. 27. 2. Consequently; by consequence.
He blushes; therefore he is guilty. Spectator. Syn.
-- See Then
Therefrom There·from" adverb From this or that.
Turn not aside therefrom to the right hand or to the left. John. xxiii. 6.
Therein There·in" adverb In that or this place, time, or thing; in that particular or respect. Wyclif.
He pricketh through a fair forest, Chaucer.
Therein is many a wild beast.
Bring forth abundantly in the earth, and multiply therein . Gen. ix. 7.
Therein our letters do not well agree. Shak.
Thereinto There`in·to" adverb Into that or this, or into that place. Bacon.
Let not them . . . enter thereinto . Luke xxi. 21.
Thereof There·of" adverb Of that or this.
In the day that thou eatest thereof , thou shalt surely die. Gen. ii. 17.
Thereology The`re·ol"o·gy noun Therapeutios.
Thereon There·on" adverb
[ Anglo-Saxon ......ron
. See There
, and On
.] On that or this. Chaucer.
Then the king said, Hang him thereon . Esther vii. 9.
Thereout There·out" adverb 1. Out of that or this.
He shall take thereout his handful of the flour. Lev. ii. 2. 2. On the outside; out of doors.
[ Obsolete] Chaucer.
Thereto There·to" adverb 1. To that or this. Chaucer. 2. Besides; moreover.
[ Obsolete] Spenser.
Her mouth full small, and thereto soft and red. Chaucer.
Theretofore There`to·fore" adverb Up to that time; before then; -- correlative with heretofore .
Thereunder There·un"der adverb Under that or this.
Thereunto There`un·to" adverb Unto that or this; thereto; besides. Shak.
Thereupon There`up·on" adverb 1. Upon that or this; thereon.
"They shall feed thereupon
." Zeph. ii. 7. 2. On account, or in consequence, of that; therefore.
[ He] hopes to find you forward, . . . Shak. 3. Immediately; at once; without delay.
And thereupon he sends you this good news.
Therewhile There·while" adverb At that time; at the same time. [ Obsolete] Laud.
Therewith There·with" adverb 1. With that or this.
"I have learned in whatsoever state I am, therewith
to be content." Phil. iv. 11. 2. In addition; besides; moreover.
To speak of strength and therewith hardiness. Chaucer. 3. At the same time; forthwith.
[ Obsolete] Johnson.
Therewithal There`with·al" adverb 1. Over and above; besides; moreover.
[ Obsolete] Daniel.
And therewithal it was full poor and bad. Chaucer. 2. With that or this; therewith; at the same time.
Thy slanders I forgive; and therewithal Shak.
Remit thy other forfeits.
And therewithal one came and seized on her, Tennyson.
And Enid started waking.
Therf Therf adjective
[ Anglo-Saxon ...eorf
; akin to Old High German derb
, Icelandic ...jarfr
.] Not fermented; unleavened; - - said of bread, loaves, etc.
Pask and the feast of therf loaves. Wyclif.
Theriac The"ri·ac The*ri"a*ca noun [ Latin theriaca an antidote against the bite of serpents, Greek ...: confer French thériaque . See Treacle .] 1. (Old Med.) An ancient composition esteemed efficacious against the effects of poison; especially, a certain compound of sixty-four drugs, prepared, pulverized, and reduced by means of honey to an electuary; -- called also theriaca Andromachi , and Venice treacle . 2. Treacle; molasses. British Pharm. The"ri*ac The*ri"a*cal
Therial The"ri·al adjective Theriac. [ R.] Holland.
Theriodont The"ri·o·dont noun (Paleon.) One of the Theriodontia. Used also adjectively.
Theriodonta The`ri·o·don"ta noun plural [ New Latin ] (Paleon.) Same as Theriodontia .
Theriodontia The`ri·o·don"ti·a noun plural [ New Latin , from Greek ... (dim. of ... a beast) + ..., ..., a tooth.] (Paleon.) An extinct order of reptiles found in the Permian and Triassic formations in South Africa. In some respects they resembled carnivorous mammals. Called also Theromorpha . » They had biconcave vertebræ, ambulatory limbs, and a well- developed pelvis and shoulder girdle. Some of the species had large maxillary teeth. The head somewhat resembled that of a turtle. The Dicynodont is one of the best-known examples. See Dicynodont .
Theriotomy The`ri·ot"o·my noun [ Greek ... wild beast + ... to cut.] Zoötomy.
Thermal Ther"mal adjective
[ Latin thermae
hot springs, from Greek ..., plural of ... heat, from ... hot, warm, ... to warm, make hot; perhaps akin to Latin formus
warm, and English forceps
.] Of or pertaining to heat; warm; hot; as, the thermal unit; thermal waters.
The thermal condition of the earth. J. D. Forbes. Thermal conductivity
, Thermal spectrum
. See under Conductivity , and Spectrum .
-- Thermal unit (Physics)
, a unit chosen for the comparison or calculation of quantities of heat. The unit most commonly employed is the amount of heat necessary to raise the temperature of one gram or one pound of water from zero to one degree Centigrade. See Calorie , and under Unit .
Thermally Ther"mal·ly adverb In a thermal manner.
Thermantidote Ther·man"ti·dote noun
[ Greek ... heat + English antidote
.] A device for circulating and cooling the air, consisting essentially of a kind of roasting fan fitted in a window and incased in wet tatties.
Will you bring me to book on the mountains, or where the thermantidotes play? Kipling.
Thermetograph Ther·met"o·graph noun [ Greek ... heat + ... measure + -graph .] A self-registering thermometer, especially one that registers the maximum and minimum during long periods. Nichol.
Thermic Ther"mic adjective [ Greek ... heat.] Of or pertaining to heat; due to heat; thermal; as, thermic lines. Thermic balance . See Bolometer . -- Thermic fever (Medicine) , the condition of fever produced by sunstroke. See Sunstroke . -- Thermic weight . (Mech.) Same as Heat weight , under Heat .
Thermidor Ther`mi`dor" noun [ French, from Greek ... warm, hot.] The eleventh month of the French republican calendar, -- commencing July 19, and ending August 17. See the Note under Vendémiaire .
Thermifugine Ther·mif"u·gine noun [ Greek ... heat + Latin fugere to flee.] (Chemistry) An artificial alkaloid of complex composition, resembling thalline and used as an antipyretic, -- whence its name.
Thermo- Ther"mo- A combining form from Greek qe`rmh heat , qermo`s hot , warm ; as in thermo chemistry, thermo dynamic.
Thermoanæsthesia, -anesthesia Ther`mo·an`æs·the"si·a, -an`es·the"si·a noun [ New Latin ] (Medicine) Loss of power to distinguish heat or cold by touch.
Thermobarograph Ther`mo·bar"o·graph noun (Physics) An instrument for recording simultaneously the pressure and temperature of a gas; a combined thermograph and barograph.
Thermobarometer Ther`mo·ba·rom"e·ter noun [ Thermo- + barometer .] (Physics) An instrument for determining altitudes by the boiling point of water.
Thermobarometer Ther`mo·ba·rom"e·ter noun A siphon barometer adapted to be used also as a thermometer.
Thermobattery Ther`mo·bat"ter·y noun [ Thermo- + battery .] A thermoelectric battery; a thermopile.
Thermocautery Ther`mo·cau"ter·y noun [ Thermo- + cautery .] (Surg.) Cautery by the application of heat. Paquelin's thermocautery , thermocautery by means of a hollow platinum point, which is kept constantly hot by the passage through it of benzine vapor.
Thermochemic, Thermochemical Ther`mo·chem"ic, Ther`mo·chem"ic·al adjective (Chem. Physics) Of or pertaining to thermochemistry; obtained by, or employed in, thermochemistry.
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