Definition of Sartors

1. sartor [n] - See also: sartor



Sartors Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sartors

sartain
sartainties
sartainty
sartin
sartor
sartorial
sartorialism
sartorialist
sartorialists
sartorially
sartorii
sartorite
sartorius
sartorius bursae
sartorius muscle
sartors (current term)
sarubobo
saruplase
sarus
saruses
sarvisberries
sarvisberry
sarvo
sarwan
sarwans
sasaite
sasanach
sasanachs
sasarara
sasararas

Literary usage of Sartors

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

1. New Letters of Thomas Carlyle by Thomas Carlyle (1904)
"Seventy-five Pounds,—the dog would give no more; but he also gives a £75 for a thousand sartors, the edition of that being run out too: so we go on printing ..."

2. The History of India as Told by Its Own Historians: The Local Muhammadan by Sikandar ibn Muḥammad, ʻAlī Muḥammad Khān, Henry Yule (1886)
"j With the ten sartors previously enumerated, these six make up the total of the sixteen sartors which Akbar allotted to the province of Gujarat. ..."

3. The Story of Mankind by Hendrik Willem Van Loon (1921)
"What forced these hardy sartors to turn pirate we do not know, but once they had discovered the advantages and pleasures of a buccaneering career there was ..."

4. The Christian Examiner (1841)
"Let Mr. Carlyle, the Romance writer, when he evolves his sartors and Diamond Necklaces, be wayward as he will, let him dress up his ideas in literary ..."

5. The Life and Times of Henry, Lord Brougham by Henry Brougham Brougham and Vaux (1871)
"... very ugly, and dressed differently—loose jackets, boots, with trowsers; apparently all having to do with the sea, as fishermen or sartors. ..."

6. New Letters of Thomas Carlyle by Thomas Carlyle (1904)
"Seventy-five Pounds,—the dog would give no more; but he also gives a £75 for a thousand sartors, the edition of that being run out too: so we go on printing ..."

7. History of Maryland: From Its First Settlement in 1634, to the Year 1848 by James McSherry (1849)
"... thousand sartors, and bearing au army of twelve thousand soldiers completely armed and equipped—the noblest force up to that period ever gathered on ..."

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