Definition of Rection

1. n. See Government, n., 7.



Definition of Rection

1. a syntactical government [n -S]

Rection Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Rection

rectifies
rectify
rectifying
rectifying synapse
rectifying tube
rectifying valve
rectilineal
rectilineally
rectilinear
rectilinear regression
rectilinearity
rectilinearization
rectilinearly
rectilineous
rectinerved
rection (current term)
rections
rectirostral
rectiserial
rectitic
rectitis
rectitude
rectitudes
rectitudinity
rectitudinous
recto
recto-
rectoabdominal
rectoanal
rectocardiac reflex

Literary usage of Rection

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

1. Poems of Rural Life, in the Dorset Dialect: With a Dissertation and Glossary by William Barnes (1844)
"Aik wold d'rection post. An' there, wi' oone white yarm, 'e show'd, ... Ov al upon the d'rection post. The Leyton road ha lofty ranks Ov elm trees upon his ..."

2. The Public Records of the Colony of Connecticut [1636-1776] by Connecticut, Connecticut General Assembly, Connecticut Council, Council of Safety (Conn.)., James Hammond Trumbull, Charles Jeremy Hoadly (1877)
"rection of this Assembly in May last for the selling some of the lands of Ebenezer Barnum, an indigent person of said Danbury, and that they have been ..."

3. The Historical Magazine and Notes and Queries Concerning the Antiquities by John Gilmary Shea, Henry Reed Stiles (1869)
"... trained under his di- ' rection,' and by the prudent care with which he cherished the rising institute of the Sisters of Charity at St. Joseph's, ..."

4. The Expositor edited by William Robertson Nicoll, Samuel Cox, James Moffatt (1898)
"... rection. Otherwise Jesus would not have truly died nor have suffered the death of the men whom He would and should redeem. The faith of Christians will ..."

5. History of Europe, from the Fall of Napoleon, in 1815, to the Accession of by Archibald Alison (1859)
"Chapter, and the Arabic rection, 10—its spread and success, 11 —insurgents joined by National Guard, and make the prefect prisoner, 12— desperate strife in ..."

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