Definition of Sagos

1. sago [n] - See also: sago



Sagos Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sagos

sagittate
sagittate-leaf
sagittiform
sagittiform leaf
sagittocyst
sagittocysts
sago
sago fern
sago palm
sago palms
sago pudding
sago puddings
sago spleen
sagoin
sagoins
sagos (current term)
sagouin
sagouins
sags
saguaro
saguaros
saguin
saguins
saguinus
sagum
sagums
sagus
sagy
sahib
sahiba

Literary usage of Sagos

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

1. The Chemist: A Monthly Journal of Chemical and Physical Science (1846)
"Planche, in an excellent memoir on the sagos, has described six species, ... All the coloured sagos, as is known, have this character. 3rd. ..."

2. Pharmaceutical Journal by Royal Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain (1847)
"Planche, in an excellent .memoir on the sagos, has described six species, ... All the coloured sagos present, as is known, have this character. 3d. ..."

3. A Personal Narrative of the Siege of Lucknow: From Its Commencement to Its by L. E. Ruutz Rees (1858)
"Williams, F., Clerk, sagos' Garrison, wife and two children. Williams, St. Clare, Mr., Extra Assistant-Commissioner, sagos' Garrison. ..."

4. A Personal Narrative of the Siege of Lucknow: From Its Commencement to Its by L. E. Ruutz Rees (1858)
"Williams, F., Clerk, sagos' Garrison, wife and two children. Williams, St. Clare, Extra Assistant-Commissioner, sagos' Garrison. ..."

5. A Personal Narrative of the Siege of Lucknow: From Its Commencement to Its by L. E. Ruutz Rees (1858)
"Williams, F., Clerk, sagos' Garrison, wife and two children. Williams, St. Clare, Mr., Extra Assistant-Commissioner, sagos' Garrison. ..."

6. Journal by Royal Society of Arts (Great Britain) (1873)
"... sagos,' &c., and at a lower price than that for which the ... and sagos sell as readily and promiscuously as Indian and American. ..."

7. The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire by Edward Gibbon (1857)
"A more liberal art was cultivated, however, by the sagos of Rome, who, in a stricter sense, may be considered as the authors of the civil law. ..."

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