Definition of Logie. Meaning of Logie. Synonyms of Logie
Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Logie. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Logie and, of course, Logie synonyms and on the right images related to the word Logie.
Definition of Logie
No result for Logie. Showing similar results...
AnalogiesAnalogy A*nal"o*gy, n.; pl. Analogies. [L. analogia, Gr. ?,
fr. ?: cf. F. analogie. See Analogous.]
1. A resemblance of relations; an agreement or likeness
between things in some circumstances or effects, when the
things are otherwise entirely different. Thus, learning
enlightens the mind, because it is to the mind what light
is to the eye, enabling it to discover things before
Note: Followed by between, to, or with; as, there is an
analogy between these objects, or one thing has an
analogy to or with another.
Note: Analogy is very commonly used to denote similarity or
essential resemblance; but its specific meaning is a
similarity of relations, and in this consists the
difference between the argument from example and that
from analogy. In the former, we argue from the mere
similarity of two things; in the latter, from the
similarity of their relations. --Karslake.
2. (Biol.) A relation or correspondence in function, between
organs or parts which are decidedly different.
3. (Geom.) Proportion; equality of ratios.
4. (Gram.) Conformity of words to the genius, structure, or
general rules of a language; similarity of origin,
inflection, or principle of pronunciation, and the like,
as opposed to anomaly. --Johnson. AntilogiesAntilogy An*til"o*gy, n.; pl. Antilogies. [Gr. ?, fr. ?
contradictory; ? against + ? to speak.]
A contradiction between any words or passages in an author.
--Sir W. Hamilton. ChronologiesChronology Chro*nol"o*gy, n.; pl. Chronologies. [Gr. ?; ?
time + ? discourse: cf. F. chronologie.]
The science which treats of measuring time by regular
divisions or periods, and which assigns to events or
transactions their proper dates.
If history without chronology is dark and confused,
chronology without history is dry and insipid. --A.
Holmes. DilogiesDilogy Dil"o*gy, n.; pl. Dilogies. [L. dilogia, Gr. ?, fr. ?
doubtful; di- = di`s- twice + ? to speak.] (Rhet.)
An ambiguous speech; a figure in which a word is used an
equivocal sense. [R.] DoxologiesDoxology Dox*ol"o*gy, n.; pl. Doxologies. [LL. doxologia,
Gr. ?, fr. ? praising, giving glory; ? opinion, estimation,
glory, praise (from ? to think, imagine) + ? to speak: cf. F.
doxologie. See Dogma, and Legend.]
In Christian worship: A hymn expressing praise and honor to
God; a form of praise to God designed to be sung or chanted
by the choir or the congregation.
David breaks forth into these triumphant praises and
doxologies. --South. EulogiesEulogy Eu"lo*gy, n.; pl. Eulogies. [Gr. ?, from ? well
speaking; ? well + ? to speak. Cf. Eulogium, and see
A speech or writing in commendation of the character or
services of a person; as, a fitting eulogy to worth.
Eulogies turn into elegies. --Spenser.
Syn: Encomium; praise; panegyric; applause.
Usage: Eulogy, Eulogium, Encomium, Panegyric. The
idea of praise is common to all these words. The word
encomium is used of both persons and things which are
the result of human action, and denotes warm praise.
Eulogium and eulogy apply only to persons and are more
studied and of greater length. A panegyric was
originally a set speech in a full assembly of the
people, and hence denotes a more formal eulogy,
couched in terms of warm and continuous praise,
especially as to personal character. We may bestow
encomiums on any work of art, on production of genius,
without reference to the performer; we bestow
eulogies, or pronounce a eulogium, upon some
individual distinguished for his merit public
services; we pronounce a panegyric before an assembly
gathered for the occasion. MythologiesMythology My*thol"o*gy, n.; pl. Mythologies. [F. mythologie,
L. mythologia, Gr. myqologi`a; my^qos, fable, myth + lo`gos
1. The science which treats of myths; a treatise on myths.
2. A body of myths; esp., the collective myths which describe
the gods of a heathen people; as, the mythology of the
Greeks. PathologiesPathology Pa*thol"o*gy (-j[y^]), n.; pl. Pathologies
(-j[i^]z). [Gr. pa`qos a suffering, disease + -logy: cf. F.
The science which treats of diseases, their nature, causes,
progress, symptoms, etc.
Note: Pathology is general or special, according as it treats
of disease or morbid processes in general, or of
particular diseases; it is also subdivided into
internal and external, or medical and surgical
pathology. Its departments are nosology,
[ae]tiology, morbid anatomy, symptomatology, and
therapeutics, which treat respectively of the
classification, causation, organic changes, symptoms,
and cure of diseases.
Celluar pathology, a theory that gives prominence to the
vital action of cells in the healthy and diseased function
of the body. --Virchow. PhysiologiesPhysiology Phys`i*ol"o*gy, n.; pl. Physiologies. [L.
physiologia, Gr. ?; fy`sis nature + ? discourse: cf. F.
1. The science which treats of the phenomena of living
organisms; the study of the processes incidental to, and
characteristic of, life.
Note: It is divided into animal and vegetable physiology,
dealing with animal and vegetable life respectively.
When applied especially to a study of the functions of
the organs and tissues in man, it is called human
2. A treatise on physiology.
Mental physiology, the science of the functions and
phenomena of the mind, as distinguished from a
philosophical explanation of the same. PsychologiesPsychology Psy*chol"o*gy, n. pl. Psychologies. [Psycho- +
-logy: cf. F. psychologie. See Psychical.]
The science of the human soul; specifically, the systematic
or scientific knowledge of the powers and functions of the
human soul, so far as they are known by consciousness; a
treatise on the human soul.
Psychology, the science conversant about the phenomena
of the mind, or conscious subject, or self. --Sir W.
Hamilton. ZoologiesZoology o*["o]l"o*gy, n.; pl. Zo["o]logies. [Zo["o]- +
-logy: cf. F. zoologie. See Zodiac.]
1. That part of biology which relates to the animal kingdom,
including the structure, embryology, evolution,
classification, habits, and distribution of all animals,
both living and extinct.
2. A treatise on this science.
Meaning of Logie from wikipedia
Awards, the Australian television industry awards
", children's ballad Logie
- One of three
Houses, in Wallace...
- John Logie Baird
FRSE (/ˈloʊɡi bɛərd/; 13 August
1888 – 14 June 1946) was a Scottish
engineer, innovator, one of the inventors
of the mechanical
- The Logie Awards
(officially the TV W**** Logie
Awards) is an annual gathering
to celebrate Australian
- Augustine Lawrence Logie
(born 28 September
1960), commonly known
as Gus Logie
, is a former
and Tobago cricketer
and is currently...
- The Gold Logie Award
for Most Po****r Personality
Television, commonly referred
as the Gold Logie
, is an award presented
- in Scotland
to Anne of Denmark commemorated
by the ballad
" for rescuing
- is best known
for her role as 'Stevie Hall' (later 'Hall-Ryan') in the Logie
Award-winning Australian television series
McLeod's Daughters, where
- two children. 2003 Nominated: Silver Logie
for Most Po****r Actress
(McLeod's Daughters) 2004 Nominated: Silver Logie
for Most Po****r Actress
Hits" on the Seven
Network. In 1992, Wilson
won the Logie Award
for Most Po****r New Talent, as well as being nominated
- John H. Logie
is an American attorney
from 1992 to 2003. When he backed
a city charter
Recent Searches ...
Related images to Logie