Definition of Impregn

1. v. t. To impregnate; to make fruitful.



Definition of Impregn

1. Verb. (obsolete) To impregnate; to make fruitful. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Impregn

1. to make pregnant [v -ED, -ING, -S] - See also: pregnant

Medical Definition of Impregn

1. To impregnate; to make fruitful. "His perniciousss words, impregned With reason." (Milton) "Semele doth Bacchus bear Impregned of Jove." (Dr. H. More) Origin: Cf. F. Impregner. See Impregnate. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Impregn Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Impregn

impracticalness
impramine hydrochloride
imprecate
imprecated
imprecates
imprecating
imprecation
imprecations
imprecatory
imprecise
imprecisely
impreciseness
imprecisenesses
imprecision
imprecisions
impregn (current term)
impregnability
impregnable
impregnableness
impregnably
impregnant
impregnants
impregnate
impregnated
impregnates
impregnating
impregnation
impregnations
impregnator
impregnators

Literary usage of Impregn

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

1. A Critical Pronouncing Dictionary, and Expositor of the English Language ...by John Walker by John Walker (1806)
"The same may be observed of Scott, who adopts the long sound, but has not the word impregn. Mr. Perry gives the short sound to all but ..."

2. A Dictionary of the English Language by Samuel Johnson, John Walker, Robert S. Jameson (1828)
"To impregn, (im-prene') ».a. To fill with young ; to fill with any ... impregn ABLY, (im-preg'-na-ble) ad. In such a manner as to defy force or hostility. ..."

3. The American Phonographic Dictionary: Exhibiting the Correct and Actual by Elias Longley (1882)
"... impregnate impregn able-y impregnated impregnating. impregnation Imprescriptible —fc^v— —<\. ^~»4 Impress-ed Impressing Impressible Impressibility ..."

4. Robert Montgomery and His Reviewers: With Some Remarks on the Present State by Edward Clarkson (1830)
"of Coleridge: the words 'impregn' and < paradisal' are Milton's; ' vasty'—' vasty deep' is Shakspeare's. Thus no objectionable epithet remains in the ..."

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