Download e-book for kindle: A Concise Anglo-Saxon dictionary by J. R. Clark-Hall

By J. R. Clark-Hall

The dictionary is useful if the phrases you're looking for are indexed. I remember the fact that to have a dictionary of each model of the previous english language isn't really possible yet why checklist a note with a "see [such and this sort of word]" if the note you are attempting to determine isn't indexed?

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Extra info for A Concise Anglo-Saxon dictionary

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Back - aggression, instinctual New Search See under Thanatos. Back - New Search Back - New Search Back - New Search agitated depression n. A form of depression accompanied by psychomotor agitation. agitation See psychomotor agitation. agnosia n. A term introduced in 1891 by the Austrian neurologist and founder of psychoanalysis Sigmund Freud (1856–1939), nowadays denoting an impairment of ability to recognize or identify familiar objects, entities, or people, usually as a result of a neurological deficit or disorder.

Adj. 2 Of or relating to ageism. Top [Coined in 1969 by the US gerontologist Robert N. Butler (born 1927) from age on the model of racism] Back - New Search age regression n. The adoption of a pattern of behaviour characteristic of an earlier stage of development, observed occasionally in certain forms of mental disorder. In hypnotic age regression this occurs as a direct response to suggestions from the hypnotist. [From age + Latin regressus a retreat, from regradi to go back, from re- again + gradi to go + -ion indicating an action, process, or state] Back - New Search age-related cognitive decline n.

From Greek a- without + chroma colour] Top Back - New Search achromatic interval n. For light of a particular hue, the range of light intensities from its absolute threshold to the lowest intensity at which its hue can be detected; analogously, for a pure tone of a particular frequency, the range of amplitudes from its absolute threshold to the lowest intensity at which its pitch can be detected. Back - New Search achromatic system n. In the opponent-process theory of colour vision, the pathway that carries information about an object's lightness.

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