from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To perfume with incense.
- transitive v. To burn incense to.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To perfume with incense.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A census; -- also, a public rate or tax.
- n. Condition; rank.
- transitive v. To perfume with odors from burning gums and spices.
- intransitive v. To burn or scatter incense.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A public rate or tax.
- n. A census; an enumeration.
- n. Condition as to property; rank.
- To perfume with odors from burning gums and spices; burn incense before or about.
- To scatter incense.
- n. Incense.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. perfume especially with a censer
August 11, 2009 at 3:09 am ahhh ok tath maeks moer cense tu meh neow hoomanz beh doinz awl kins uv funneh stuffs wif teh goggiez naow tehy doinz it tu teh kittehz?
Ohai flyhawk, jus tew fro mai two cense wurf in awn taht subjekt…..frum wat ai cahn tel it taiks kwite a long time for a lol tew wurk its wai frum bean submittid, teh voting paiges, hangin rownd awn teh upcoming paiges an den appering awn teh frunt paige.
I would definitely pick Blarney Stone over this burger… although the la cense bun is much better than the B.S. bun.
It is wrong for him to cense the choir, if there be no clergy in quire.
But let a client or patient make the experiment of omitting this little ceremony of the honorarium, which is cense to be a thing entirely out of consideration between them, and mark how the learned gentleman will look upon his case.
As from May 1 Vodacom is giving away 15 SMS per month to ev - ery customer while MTN offers free calls as a result of the li - cense agreement it has signed with IQ Platform.
Rimer cared fo r incense no more than he cared for the hips and lips of women, but there was in-cense burning in here now-a woody smell that made Jonas think of court at Gilead, and functions of state in the Great Hall.
Eet is against the law to serve sentient beings without a li-cense.
Therefore the delight of the critic in the multivalence of Hamlet's madness, or speculation on the motives for the delay in revenge are false problems; Hamlet is under palace arrest, and only by his assumed antic disposition (plan known to Horatio) does he have li - cense to prowl and to spy.
They cense with stinking smoke from the soles of old shoes.