Definition of Subacted
1. subact [v] - See also: subact
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Subacted
Literary usage of Subacted
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Harleian Miscellany: Or, A Collection of Scarce, Curious, and by William Oldys, John Malham (1810)
"... expelling the blood sufficiently subacted, and then, to the further execution of its offices, but too too troublesome; and, by the way, the bur. den of ..."
2. The study of medicine by John Mason Good, Samuel Cooper (1829)
"... as to have transmitted whatever aliment might have been subacted very imperfectly, or not at all, into the course of the circulation. ..."
3. The Works of Thomas Goodwin, D.D. by Thomas Goodwin (1861)
"... yet my soul suffered not the terrors of the Almighty, though I lay bound as it were hand and foot, subacted under the pressure of the guilt of wrath, ..."
4. The Institutions of Physiology by Johann Friedrich Blumenbach, John Elliotson (1817)
"food, when properly chewed and subacted by the saliva, is dissolved* by the gastric fluid, and converted into the ..."
5. Sacred Classics: Or, Cabinet Library of Divinity by Henry Stebbing, Richard Cattermole (1834)
"... who having given us his Son, can in and with him deny us nothing. Upon this subacted* disposition of heart, will follow a familiar, yet awful, ..."
6. The Works of the Right Reverend Joseph Hall by Joseph Hall, Philip Wynter (1863)
"But the meek spirit is incurious, and so thoroughly subacted, that he takes his load from God, as the camel from his master, upon his knees; and for men, ..."
7. Select Practical Writings of Richard Baxter: With a Life of the Author by Richard Baxter, Leonard Bacon (1831)
"It is made up of the airy, watery, and earthly parts of our daily food, subacted and actuated by the fiery part, as the instrument of the soul. ..."