lute

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Related to lutes: luteal phase

lute

 [lo̳t]
1. a substance such as cement, wax, or clay that coats a joint area to make a tight seal; called also luting agent.
2. to coat with such a substance.

lute

(lūt),
To seal or fasten with wax or cement.
[L. lutum, mud]

lute

(lūt)
To seal or fasten with wax or cement.
[L. lutum, mud]
References in periodicals archive ?
Lutes to: Clinton Firefighters Association, 555 Main St., Clinton, Mass.
Breaking the design process down into pieces "lets clients know exactly what they have to do between now and the next meeting," Lutes says.
While Italian and French sources from around 1600 evince a gravitation toward theorbos, archlutes, and other extended bass instruments, most of the English music of this time calls for lutes of from six to ten fretted courses.
The seven-person board of advisors meets monthly, and sometimes more often, to confer with Lutes and other top managers at his full-service remodeling company.
Very few 12-course lutes survive, and none appears to be in original condition.
Not true, as an audience at Coventry Cathedral next week will have the chance to experience, when Michael Poll performs Bach's Lute Suites on a seven-string guitar.
Lutes was a member of the Eight Point Sportsman's Club and took pleasure in both camping and ice fishing.
The company added Lutes will be based in its corporate office in Beijing.
The Egyptian lute is the most famous, known for its special variations and ivory inlaying, while the Turkish lute is made of rosewood and comes in the second rank.
Die Laute in Europa: Geschichte und Geschichten zum Geniessen [The Lute in Europe: A History to Delight].
By the time he made Welder, 1991, Lutes had introduced a crucial and seemingly dissonant element to his canvases: non-figurative abstraction.
In Front-Page Girls, Jean Marie Lutes addresses this significant oversight with her exploration of the "girl reporter" from 1880 to 1930.