Definition of Isbas

1. Noun. (plural of isba) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Isbas

1. isba [n] - See also: isba

Isbas Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Isbas

isatide
isatides
isatin
isatine
isatines
isatinic
isatins
isatis
isatogen
isatogens
isatropic
isatropic acid
isauxesis
isavuconazole
isba
isbas (current term)
ischaemia
ischaemias
ischaemic
ischaemic bowel disease
ischaemic stroke
ischemia
ischemia-modifying factors
ischemia retinae
ischemias
ischemic
ischemic anoxia
ischemic colitis
ischemic contracture of the left ventricle
ischemic hypoxia

Literary usage of Isbas

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

1. The Englishwoman in Russia: Impressions of the Society and Manners of the by A lady (1855)
"... and the peasantry—Poor gentry—Pride and poverty—Peasants' isbas, the furniture they contain—Vermin—The breaking up of the ice—The Dwina— Distressing ..."

2. The Englishwoman in Russia; impressions of the society and manners of the (1855)
"... the gentry, and the peasantry — Poor gentry — Pride and poverty — Peasants' isbas, the furniture they contain — Vermin — The breaking up of the ice ..."

3. The Encyclopædia of Geography: Comprising a Complete Description of the by Hugh Murray, William Wallace, Robert Jameson, William Jackson Hooker, William Swainson, Thomas Gamaliel Bradford (1837)
"Their wooden isbas are also warm and comfortable, and superior, in such a climate, to those built of brick and stone; they are soon heated, and when once ..."

4. The Legends and Theories of the Buddhists, Compared with History and Science by Robert Spence Hardy (1866)
"When he sports himself, he can leap, to the right or left, an isba, and when he leaps upward, four or eight isbas. If he leaps on even ground, ..."

5. Russia, Travels and Studies by Annette M. B. Meakin (1906)
"If a whole village is burned down, as often happens, the government finds money for the rebuilding of the isbas; they take from four to five weeks to build. ..."

6. The Awakening of the East: Siberia by Pierre Leroy-Beaulieu (1901)
"In the hamlets these chapels are only outwardly distinguished from the rest of the isbas by an iron cross. If anything, the general appearance of these ..."

7. The Edinburgh Philosophical Journal by David Brewster, Robert Jameson, Royal Society of Edinburgh (1825)
"Of this timber, as already mentioned, with the addition of a little dried moss stuffed into the interstices, they construct their isbas or cottages, ..."

8. The Englishwoman in Russia: Impressions of the Society and Manners of the by A lady (1855)
"... and the peasantry—Poor gentry—Pride and poverty—Peasants' isbas, the furniture they contain—Vermin—The breaking up of the ice—The Dwina— Distressing ..."

9. The Englishwoman in Russia; impressions of the society and manners of the (1855)
"... the gentry, and the peasantry — Poor gentry — Pride and poverty — Peasants' isbas, the furniture they contain — Vermin — The breaking up of the ice ..."

10. The Encyclopædia of Geography: Comprising a Complete Description of the by Hugh Murray, William Wallace, Robert Jameson, William Jackson Hooker, William Swainson, Thomas Gamaliel Bradford (1837)
"Their wooden isbas are also warm and comfortable, and superior, in such a climate, to those built of brick and stone; they are soon heated, and when once ..."

11. The Legends and Theories of the Buddhists, Compared with History and Science by Robert Spence Hardy (1866)
"When he sports himself, he can leap, to the right or left, an isba, and when he leaps upward, four or eight isbas. If he leaps on even ground, ..."

12. Russia, Travels and Studies by Annette M. B. Meakin (1906)
"If a whole village is burned down, as often happens, the government finds money for the rebuilding of the isbas; they take from four to five weeks to build. ..."

13. The Awakening of the East: Siberia by Pierre Leroy-Beaulieu (1901)
"In the hamlets these chapels are only outwardly distinguished from the rest of the isbas by an iron cross. If anything, the general appearance of these ..."

14. The Edinburgh Philosophical Journal by David Brewster, Robert Jameson, Royal Society of Edinburgh (1825)
"Of this timber, as already mentioned, with the addition of a little dried moss stuffed into the interstices, they construct their isbas or cottages, ..."

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