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flesh


6 dicționare găsite pentru flesh
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Flesh \Flesh\ (fl[e^]sh), n. [OE. flesch, flesc, AS. fl[=ae]sc;
     akin to OFries. fl[=a]sk, D. vleesch, OS. fl[=e]sk, OHG.
     fleisc, G. fleisch, Icel. & Dan. flesk lard, bacon, pork, Sw.
     fl[aum]sk.]
     1. The aggregate of the muscles, fat, and other tissues which
        cover the framework of bones in man and other animals;
        especially, the muscles.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: In composition it is mainly proteinaceous, but contains
           in adition a large number of low-molecular-weight
           subtances, such as creatin, xanthin, hypoxanthin,
           carnin, etc. It is also rich in potassium phosphate.
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     2. Animal food, in distinction from vegetable; meat;
        especially, the body of beasts and birds used as food, as
        distinguished from fish.
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              With roasted flesh, or milk, and wastel bread.
                                                    --Chaucer.
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     3. The human body, as distinguished from the soul; the
        corporeal person.
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              As if this flesh, which walls about our life,
              Were brass impregnable.               --Shak.
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     4. The human eace; mankind; humanity.
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              All flesh had corrupted his way upon the earth.
                                                    --Gen. vi. 12.
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     5. Human nature:
        (a) In a good sense, tenderness of feeling; gentleness.
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                  There is no flesh in man's obdurate heart.
                                                    --Cowper.
        (b) In a bad sense, tendency to transient or physical
            pleasure; desire for sensual gratification; carnality.
        (c) (Theol.) The character under the influence of animal
            propensities or selfish passions; the soul unmoved by
            spiritual influences.
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     6. Kindred; stock; race.
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              He is our brother and our flesh.      --Gen. xxxvii.
                                                    27.
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     7. The soft, pulpy substance of fruit; also, that part of a
        root, fruit, and the like, which is fit to be eaten.
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     Note: Flesh is often used adjectively or self-explaining
           compounds; as, flesh broth or flesh-broth; flesh brush
           or fleshbrush; flesh tint or flesh-tint; flesh wound.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     After the flesh, after the manner of man; in a gross or
        earthly manner. "Ye judge after the flesh." --John viii.
        15.
  
     An arm of flesh, human strength or aid.
  
     Flesh and blood. See under Blood.
  
     Flesh broth, broth made by boiling flesh in water.
  
     Flesh fly (Zool.), one of several species of flies whose
        larv[ae] or maggots feed upon flesh, as the bluebottle
        fly; -- called also meat fly, carrion fly, and
        blowfly. See Blowly.
  
     Flesh meat, animal food. --Swift.
  
     Flesh side, the side of a skin or hide which was next to
        the flesh; -- opposed to grain side.
  
     Flesh tint (Painting), a color used in painting to imitate
        the hue of the living body.
  
     Flesh worm (Zool.), any insect larva of a flesh fly. See
        Flesh fly (above).
  
     Proud flesh. See under Proud.
  
     To be one flesh, to be closely united as in marriage; to
        become as one person. --Gen. ii. 24.
        [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Flesh \Flesh\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Fleshed; p. pr. & vb. n.
     Fleshing.]
     1. To feed with flesh, as an incitement to further exertion;
        to initiate; -- from the practice of training hawks and
        dogs by feeding them with the first game they take, or
        other flesh. Hence, to use upon flesh (as a murderous
        weapon) so as to draw blood, especially for the first
        time.
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              Full bravely hast thou fleshed
              Thy maiden sword.                     --Shak.
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              The wild dog
              Shall flesh his tooth on every innocent. --Shak.
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     2. To glut; to satiate; hence, to harden, to accustom.
        "Fleshed in triumphs." --Glanvill.
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              Old soldiers
              Fleshed in the spoils of Germany and France. --Beau.
                                                    & Fl.
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     3. (Leather Manufacture) To remove flesh, membrance, etc.,
        from, as from hides.
        [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

  flesh
       n 1: the soft tissue of the body of a vertebrate: mainly muscle
            tissue and fat
       2: alternative names for the body of a human being; "Leonardo
          studied the human body"; "he has a strong physique"; "the
          spirit is willing but the flesh is weak" [syn: human body,
           physical body, material body, soma, build, figure,
           physique, anatomy, shape, bod, chassis, frame,
           form]
       3: a soft moist part of a fruit [syn: pulp]

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  218 Moby Thesaurus words for "flesh":
     Adam, Hominidae, Homo sapiens, Leatherette, Leatheroid, agnate,
     alive, all that lives, anatomy, ancestry, animalism, animality,
     aspic, barbecue, beastliness, bestiality, biosphere, biota, blood,
     blood relation, blood relative, bodiliness, bodily, body,
     boiled meat, bones, bouilli, brawn, brutality, brutishness,
     carcass, carnal nature, carnal-mindedness, carnality, civet,
     clansman, clay, clod, coarseness, coat, cognate, coldness,
     collateral, collateral relative, color, concreteness, connections,
     consanguinean, corporality, corporeal, corporeality, corporealness,
     corporeity, corpus, cuticle, dermis, distaff side,
     distant relation, earthiness, ecosphere, embodiment, embody, enate,
     fallen humanity, fallen nature, fallen state, family, fell, fiber,
     figure, fill in, fill out, fleece, flesh and blood, fleshliness,
     flora and fauna, folks, forcemeat, form, frame, frigidity, fur,
     furring, game, generation of man, genus Homo, german, grossness,
     hachis, hash, hide, hominid, homo, hulk, human, human family,
     human nature, human race, human species, humanity, humankind,
     imitation fur, imitation leather, impotence, in person,
     in the flesh, incorporate, integument, jacket, jerky, joint,
     jugged hare, kin, kindred, kinfolk, kinnery, kinsfolk, kinsman,
     kinsmen, kinswoman, kith and kin, lapsed state, le genre humain,
     leather, leather paper, libido, living, living matter,
     living nature, love, lovemaking, man, mankind, marriage,
     material body, materialism, materiality, materialness, meat,
     menue viande, mince, mortal flesh, mortality, mortals, muscle,
     natural, near relation, next of kin, nonspirituality, noosphere,
     organic matter, organic nature, organized matter, outer layer,
     outer skin, pelt, peltry, pemmican, people, person, personally,
     physical, physical body, physicality, physicalness, physique,
     plasm, posterity, postlapsarian state, pot roast, potency,
     race of man, rawhide, real, really, relations, relatives, rind,
     roast, sausage meat, scrapple, sensuality, sex drive, sexiness,
     sexual instinct, sexual urge, sexualism, sexuality, sheath, sib,
     sibling, skin, skins, soma, spear kin, spear side, spindle kin,
     spindle side, stock, substantiality, substantiate, swinishness,
     sword side, tegument, the Old Adam, the beast, the flesh,
     the offending Adam, tissue, torso, tribesman, trunk,
     unspirituality, uterine kin, vair, venison, viande,
     voluptuousness  
     
Din dicționarul Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary :

  Flesh
     in the Old Testament denotes (1) a particular part of the body
     of man and animals (Gen. 2:21; 41:2; Ps. 102:5, marg.); (2) the
     whole body (Ps. 16:9); (3) all living things having flesh, and
     particularly humanity as a whole (Gen. 6:12, 13); (4) mutability
     and weakness (2 Chr. 32:8; comp. Isa. 31:3; Ps. 78:39). As
     suggesting the idea of softness it is used in the expression
     "heart of flesh" (Ezek. 11:19). The expression "my flesh and
     bone" (Judg. 9:2; Isa. 58:7) denotes relationship.
     
       In the New Testament, besides these it is also used to denote
     the sinful element of human nature as opposed to the "Spirit"
     (Rom. 6:19; Matt. 16:17). Being "in the flesh" means being
     unrenewed (Rom. 7:5; 8:8, 9), and to live "according to the
     flesh" is to live and act sinfully (Rom. 8:4, 5, 7, 12).
     
       This word also denotes the human nature of Christ (John 1:14,
     "The Word was made flesh." Comp. also 1 Tim. 3:16; Rom. 1:3).
     

Din dicționarul THE DEVIL'S DICTIONARY ((C)1911 Released April 15 1993) :

  FLESH, n.  The Second Person of the secular Trinity.
  
  

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