glossa


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tongue

(tŭng), [TA]
1. A mobile mass of muscular tissue covered with mucous membrane, occupying the cavity of the mouth and forming part of its floor, constituting also by its posterior portion the anterior wall of the pharynx. It bears taste buds and assists in mastication, deglutition, and articulation of speech. Synonym(s): glossa, lingua (1)
2. A tonguelike structure. Synonym(s): lingua (2)
[A.S. tunge]

glossa

(glô′sə, glŏs′ə)
n. pl. glossae (glô′sē, glŏs′ē) or glossas
1. Anatomy The tongue.
2. Zoology A tonguelike structure in the labium of an insect.

glos′sal adj.

glossa

See tongue.

tongue

(tŭng) [TA]
1. A mobile mass of muscular tissue covered with mucous membrane, occupying the cavity of the mouth and forming part of its floor, constituting also by its posterior portion the anterior wall of the pharynx. It bears the organ of taste, assists in mastication and deglutition, and is the principal instrument of articulate speech.
Synonym(s): lingua (1) [TA] , glossa.
2. A tonguelike structure.
Synonym(s): lingua (2) [TA] .
[A.S. tunge]
References in periodicals archive ?
In the period from Teutonicus's compilation of the Glossa ordinaria till the end of the thirteenth century, two pastoral manuals were written that achieved immense popularity, Raymond of Penyafort's Summa de casibus penitentiae and John of Freiburg's Summa confessorum.
15) The Glossa ordinaria was often used--and copied--alongside Nicholas of Lyra's Postilla.
Per questa ragione leditore settecentesco di Esichio ha espunto la glossa dal suo apparato, cfr.
The translation is based on the Latin text of the Strasbourg edition of the Biblia latina cum glossa ordinaria (1480/81), cross-checked against the 1498 Basel edition.
glosa < glossa < gloossa (glootta) Lingote de oro, punta, lengua, lenguaje, idioma, explicacion, interpretacion.
Much of Glossa hangs off a hill, with winding narrow streets accessible by foot, donkey or moped.
115) FRANCISCUS ACCURSIUS, GLOSSA ORDINARIA, available at http://diglit.
By virtue of its inclusion in the GLossa, this idea became a commonplace through the high Middle Ages; indeed, neither Dante nor the author of the spurious travelogue attributed to Sir John Mandeville felt obliged to defend their decision to locate Paradise at the summit of a mountain.
La Glossa ordinaria resume las lineas principales de las interpretaciones tradicionales del pasaje, que giran en torno a la importancia de la fe en Cristo y a como su naturaleza divina es confirmada por su milagroso apaciguamiento de la tempestad (7).
5) The school became famous under the guidance of its master Anselm who, along with his brother Ralph and their associates and successors, compiled the famous Glossa ordinaria, the text of the Bible accompanied by interlinear and marginal commentary culled from centuries of authoritative writers.
Enoch and Elijah were identified as the Two Witnesses of the Book of Revelation, two mysterious figures who appear at the Apocalypse to witness for Christ in the final battle against the Antichrist, as early as the time of Justin Martyr in the second century, and this identification became more deeply entrenched as the Middle Ages began--to the point that it was accepted essentially as dogma in, for instance, the ninth-century Glossa Ordinaria, the preferred commentary of Scripture until at least the seventeenth century.
Para a coleta de nectar, a abelha pousava diretamente sobre a flor, introduzia a glossa na regiao central da corola, tateando o nectario, em busca do nectar.