from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To record on a register.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To register; to enroll or record; to inregister.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To register; enroll or record.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
At the most, only studies in colors were made out of doors -- unrelated portions of pictures, stained rather than painted, with timid desire to enregister details.
The evolutionary method, if we may use the expression, has been to enregister ready-made responses; and as we ascend the animal kingdom, we find reflex actions becoming complicated and often linked together, so that the occurrence of one pulls the trigger of another, and so on in a chain.
In studying the behaviour of animals, which is the only way of getting at their mind, for it is only of our own mind that we have direct knowledge, it is essential to give prominence to the fact that there has been throughout the evolution of living creatures a strong tendency to enregister or engrain capacities of doing things effectively.
With words, also, it became easier to enregister outside himself the gains of the past.
Saint-Simon and Dangeau say nothing more about her, save to enregister the meagre favours which the
When the Parliament of Paris remonstrated, or refused to enregister an edict, or when it summoned a functionary accused of malversation to its bar, its political influence as a judicial body was clearly visible; but nothing of the kind is to be seen in the United States.
Long would be the litany were I to enregister all the fraud and treachery which they committed, either to augment their fortunes or to win the favour of the chief who wished to have kings for his subjects.
The Parliament would not consent to enregister the decree unless there were put in it a condition to the effect that clerics alone should be liable to the inquisition, and that the judges should be taken from amongst the clergy of France.
Pope Paul IV. readily gave the king, in April, 1557, the bull he asked for, but the Parliament of Paris refused to enregister the royal edict which gave force in France to the pontifical brief.
Summoned, on the 28th of September, to enregister the king's proclamation relative to the convocation of the States-general, it added this clause: "According to the forms observed in 1614."