from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In botany, growing on land.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The Pythagoreans say, that the moon appears to us terraneous, by reason it is inhabited as our earth is, and in it there are animals of a larger size and plants of a rarer beauty than our globe affords; that the animals in their virtue and energy are fifteen degrees superior to ours; that they emit nothing excrementitious; and that the days are fifteen times longer.
* The fmoke of her torment, maybe probably, be deftroycd, either by fuh - taken, as in the paraphrafe, either in the terraneous fires bur fling out of the vol - metaphorical fenfe to fignify the mod canos, that are frequent in thofe parts; dreadful and entire deftruction of all her or by the fire of enemies in befieging it, pomp and power, through the whole ex - when the ten kin?
On the rocks on the uppermoft part of Ingleborough, on the north fide; and on a hill called Whern-fide, oreragainft Ingleborough, on the other fide the Tub - terraneous* riven R. Syn.