Definition of Carcases
1. Noun. (plural of carcase) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Carcases
1. carcase [n] - See also: carcase
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Carcases
carcases (current term)
Literary usage of Carcases
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Weekly Reporter by Great Britain. Parliament. House of Lords, Great Britain. Privy Council, Great Britain. Supreme Court of Judicature (1901)
"If a holder of a bill of lading ha», for instance, a bill of lading for carcases or for other goods, say, for corn in sacks, in a ship containing different ..."
2. The Journal of Comparative Pathology and Therapeutics (1888)
"... TUBERCULOUS carcases AT GLASGOW. A CASE (or rather, two cases tried concurrently) of great interest in connection with the question as to what practice ..."
3. Journal of the Royal Agricultural Society of England by Royal Agricultural Society of England (1873)
"Under these circumstances it became absolutely necessary that the whole of the cargo should be slaughtered and the carcases in some way destroyed. ..."
4. The Future of War in Its Technical, Economic, and Political Relations: Is by Ivan Stanislavovich Bloch (1899)
"Number of Horses' carcases Penetrated by the Bullets of the Mauser 5 Mil. Rifle at various Ranges. RANGE. The enormous energy of such projectiles will for ..."
5. The Law Reports. Queen's Bench Division by Railway and Canal Commission, Court of Appeal, Great Britain, Criminal Division, Court for Crown Cases Reserved (1901)
"with others, of the 608 carcases marked 622 X and of the 468 carcases marked 722 X, when delivery of the 468 carcases marked 722 X was duly made, ..."
6. Publications by English Dialect Society (1887)
"You can small that a/, (-house (place for boiling-down carcases haef way down the laen). So CAD-CROW, 5. — A Carrion Crow, as distinguished from the Rook, ..."
7. The Invasion of the Crimea: Its Origin and an Account of Its Progress Down by Alexander William Kinglake (1880)
"carcases If our soldiery were so hardly overtasked as to left above be scarce able to give themselves the advantages oi °r the food that they had, ..."