from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An obsolete spelling of torse.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Inside the cover, an ex libris pasted to the marbling showed the head of a unicorn over a twisted wreath or torce of silk.
He is endeavoring to make the most of his scanty naval torce, in the face of news that hostile fleets are coming to attack the islands; and has sent to Nueva España to ask for reënforcements and supplies.
The Philippine Islands, 1493-1898 — Volume 18 of 55 1617-1620 Explorations by Early Navigators, Descriptions of the Islands and Their Peoples, Their History and Records of the Catholic Missions, as Related in Contemporaneous Books and Manuscripts, Showing the Political, Economic, Commercial and Religious Conditions of Those Islands from Their Earliest Relations with European Nations to the Close of the Nineteenth Century
Atleticano torce contra o vento ao ver sua camisa no varal recebendo sacolejos.
It affords a retreat alio to neutral fliips, which being purfued by privateers, cannot reach Jaquemel or St. Lewis -, as well as to fuch men of war as may be in danger, in thofe latitudes, from the violence of the winds, or the fuperior torce of an enemy's fquadron.
The history of America, : from its discovery by Columbus to the conclusion of the late war. : With an appendix, containing an account of the rise and progress of the present unhappy contest between Great Britain and her colonies.
Ed, a lor, disdegnosa, torce il muso "at the end of the valley.
'time to fit Out a torce infinitely fuperior and fully com - petent to counteraft that of England.
Biographia navalis; or, Impartial memoirs of the lives and characters of officers of the navy of Great Britain, from the year 1660 to the present time; drawn from the most authentic sources, and disposed in a chronological arrangement