from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To pickle; to preserve.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Preserved; pickled.
- transitive v. To pickle; to preserve
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- An obsolete form of conduit.
- To prepare and preserve with sugar, salt, spices, or the like; season.
- To embalm.
- Preserved; candied.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
 Crato prescribes the condite fruit of wild rose, to a nobleman his patient, to be taken before dinner or supper, to the quantity of a chestnut.
Scoltzii would fain have them use all summer the condite flowers of succory, strawberry water, roses
If costiveness offend in this, or any other of the three species, it is to be corrected with suppositories, clysters or lenitives, powder of senna, condite prunes, &c.
He goes on to give an elaborate receipt how to condite the roots of Sea Holly, or
Nor are some of our skilful cooks ignorant how to condite it, with the applause of those who are unaware of the secret.
Here at our establishment, though, we do have a great big uproarious gang of servants, and knick-knackery and jewellery and clothes and silver plate lying about. ibi si perierit quippiam -- quod te scio facile abstinere posse, si nihil obviam est -- dicant: coqui abstulerunt, comprehendite, vincite, verberate, in puteum condite. horum tibi istic nihil eveniet: quippe qui ubi quid subripias nihil est. sequere hac me.
'Frederick,' an attempt (still in the way of youth - 16 rather than 60!) to vanquish by sheer force the immense masses of incondite or semi-condite rubbish which had accumulated on 'Frederick,' that is, to let the Printer straightway drive me through it!
The green husk dry’d, or the first peeping red buds and leaves reduced to powder, serves instead of pepper, to condite meats and sauces.
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