Definition of Crimini

1. Noun. A dark brown edible mushroom, ''Agaricus bisporus'', that has a rounded cap; called a portobello when mature ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Crimini

1. cremini [n -S] - See also: cremini

Crimini Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Crimini

criminally
criminalness
criminals
criminate
criminated
criminates
criminating
crimination
criminations
criminative
criminatory
crimine
criminently
criminetly
criming
crimini (current term)
criminis
criminogenic
criminogenically
criminological
criminologies
criminologist
criminologists
criminology
criminous
criminously
criminousness
criminy
crimmer
crimmers

Literary usage of Crimini

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Case Usage in Livy by Robert Benson Steele (1910)
"... praeda (8), as in 31, 2 8, 6 ne classi hostium praedae ac praemio essent; and 2, 52, 7 huic proelium . . . crimini erat. Other examples are neuters most ..."

2. The Weekly Reporter by David Sutherland, India High Court (Calcutta, India), Great Britain Privy Council. Judicial Committee (1892)
"... Officer," in Sev 11 of the Code of Criminal Procedure, are not in our opinion, intended as an exhaust;»* enumeration of the functions of crimini Courts. ..."

3. A Grammar of the Latin Language from Plautus to Suetonius by Henry John Roby (1874)
"... (where crimini may be referred to § 1152 or § 1156), would mean, if crimini be treated as predicative, ' the place could not be made into a charge'. ..."

4. Case Usage in Livy by Robert Benson Steele (1910)
"... praeda (8), as in 31, 2 8, 6 ne classi hostium praedae ac praemio essent; and 2, 52, 7 huic proelium . . . crimini erat. Other examples are neuters most ..."

5. The Weekly Reporter by David Sutherland, India High Court (Calcutta, India), Great Britain Privy Council. Judicial Committee (1892)
"... Officer," in Sev 11 of the Code of Criminal Procedure, are not in our opinion, intended as an exhaust;»* enumeration of the functions of crimini Courts. ..."

6. A Grammar of the Latin Language from Plautus to Suetonius by Henry John Roby (1874)
"... (where crimini may be referred to § 1152 or § 1156), would mean, if crimini be treated as predicative, ' the place could not be made into a charge'. ..."

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