Definition of Remon. Meaning of Remon. Synonyms of Remon

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Definition of Remon

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Ceremonial
Ceremonial Cer`e*mo"ni*al, n. 1. A system of rules and ceremonies, enjoined by law, or established by custom, in religious worship, social intercourse, or the courts of princes; outward form. The gorgeous ceremonial of the Burgundian court. --Prescott. 2. The order for rites and forms in the Roman Catholic church, or the book containing the rules prescribed to be observed on solemn occasions.
Ceremonialism
Ceremonialism Cer`e*mo"ni*al*ism, n. Adherence to external rites; fondness for ceremony.
Ceremonially
Ceremonially Cer`e*mo"ni*al*ly, adv. According to rites and ceremonies; as, a person ceremonially unclean.
Ceremonialness
Ceremonialness Cer`e*mo"ni*al*ness, n. Quality of being ceremonial.
Ceremoniously
Ceremoniously Cer`e*mo"ni*ous*ly, adv. In a ceremonious way.
Ceremoniousness
Ceremoniousness Cer`e*mo"ni*ous*ness, n. The quality, or practice, of being ceremonious.
Contraremonstrant
Contraremonstrant Con"tra*re*mon"strant, n. One who remonstrates in opposition or answer to a remonstrant. [R.] They did the synod wrong to make this distinction of contraremonstrants and remonstrants. --Hales.
cremona
Krummhorn Krumm"horn`, Krumhorn Krum"horn` (kr[=oo]m"h[^o]rn`), n. [G. krummhorn cornet; krumm crooked + horn horn.] (Mus.) (a) A reed instrument of music of the cornet kind, now obsolete (see Cornet, 1, a.). (b) A reed stop in the organ; -- sometimes called cremona.
Cremona
Cremona Cre*mo"na (kr[-e]*m[=o]"n[dot]), n. A superior kind of violin, formerly made at Cremona, in Italy.
Premonish
Premonish Pre*mon"ish, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Premonished; p. pr. & vb. n. Premonishing.] [Pref. pre- + monish: cf. L. praemonere.] To forewarn; to admonish beforehand. [R.] --Herrick. To teach, and to premonish. --Bk. of Com. Prayer.
Premonished
Premonish Pre*mon"ish, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Premonished; p. pr. & vb. n. Premonishing.] [Pref. pre- + monish: cf. L. praemonere.] To forewarn; to admonish beforehand. [R.] --Herrick. To teach, and to premonish. --Bk. of Com. Prayer.
Premonishing
Premonish Pre*mon"ish, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Premonished; p. pr. & vb. n. Premonishing.] [Pref. pre- + monish: cf. L. praemonere.] To forewarn; to admonish beforehand. [R.] --Herrick. To teach, and to premonish. --Bk. of Com. Prayer.
Premonishment
Premonishment Pre*mon"ish*ment, n. Previous warning or admonition; forewarning. --Sir H. Wotton.
Premonition
Premonition Pre`mo*ni"tion, n. [L. praemonitio. See Premonish.] Previous warning, notice, or information; forewarning; as, a premonition of danger.
Premonitor
Premonitor Pre*mon"i*tor, n. [L. praemonitor.] One who, or that which, gives premonition.
Premonitorily
Premonitory Pre*mon"i*to*ry, a. [L. praemonitorius.] Giving previous warning or notice; as, premonitory symptoms of disease. -- Pre*mon"i*to*ri*ly, adv.
Premonitory
Premonitory Pre*mon"i*to*ry, a. [L. praemonitorius.] Giving previous warning or notice; as, premonitory symptoms of disease. -- Pre*mon"i*to*ri*ly, adv.
Premonstrant
Premonstrant Pre*mon"strant, n. A Premonstratensian.
Premonstrate
Premonstrate Pre*mon"strate, v. t. [L. praemonstratus, p. p. of praemonstrare; prae before + monstrate to show.] To show beforehand; to foreshow. [R.] --Herbert.
Premonstration
Premonstration Pre`mon*stra"tion, n. [L. praemonstratio.] A showing beforehand; foreshowing.
Premonstrator
Premonstrator Pre*mon"stra*tor, n. [L. praemonstrator.] One who, or that which, premonstrates. [R.]
Remonetization
Remonetization Re*mon`e*ti*za"tion (r?-m?n`?-t?-z?"sh?n or -m?n`-), n. The act of remonetizing.
Remonetize
Remonetize Re*mon"e*tize (-t?z), v. t. To restore to use as money; as, to remonetize silver.
Remonstrance
Remonstrance Re*mon"strance (-m?n"strans), n. [Cf. OF. remonstrance, F. remonstrance. See Remonstrate.] 1. The act of remonstrating; as: (a) A pointing out; manifestation; proof; demonstration. [Obs.] You may marvel why I . . . would not rather Make rash remonstrance of my hidden power Than let him be so lost. --Shak. (b) Earnest presentation of reason in opposition to something; protest; expostulation. 2. (R.C.Ch.) Same as Monstrance.
Remonstrant
Remonstrant Re*mon"strant (-strant), a. [LL. remonstranc, -antis, p. pr. of remonstrare: cf. OF. remonstrant, F. remontrant.] Inclined or tending to remonstrate; expostulatory; urging reasons in opposition to something.
Remonstrant
Remonstrant Re*mon"strant, n. One who remonstrates; specifically (Eccl. Hist.), one of the Arminians who remonstrated against the attacks of the Calvinists in 1610, but were subsequently condemned by the decisions of the Synod of Dort in 1618. See Arminian.
Remonstrantly
Remonstrantly Re*mon"strant*ly, adv. In a remonstrant manner.
Remonstrate
Remonstrate Re*mon"strate, v. i. To present and urge reasons in opposition to an act, measure, or any course of proceedings; to expostulate; as, to remonstrate with a person regarding his habits; to remonstrate against proposed taxation. It is proper business of a divine to state cases of conscience, and to remonstrate against any growing corruptions in practice, and especially in principles. --Waterland. Syn: Expostulate, Remonstrate. Usage: These words are commonly interchangeable, the principal difference being that expostulate is now used especially to signify remonstrance by a superior or by one in authority. A son remonstrates against the harshness of a father; a father expostulates with his son on his waywardness. Subjects remonstrate with their rulers; sovereigns expostulate with the parliament or the people.
Remonstrate
Remonstrate Re*mon"strate (-str?t), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Remonstrated (-str?*t?d); p. pr. & vb. n. Remonstrating.] [LL. remonstratus, p. p. of remonstrare to remonstrate; L. pref. re- + monstrare to show. See Monster.] To point out; to show clearly; to make plain or manifest; hence, to prove; to demonstrate. [Obs.] --Jer. Taylor. I will remonstrate to you the third door. --B. Jonson.
Remonstrated
Remonstrate Re*mon"strate (-str?t), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Remonstrated (-str?*t?d); p. pr. & vb. n. Remonstrating.] [LL. remonstratus, p. p. of remonstrare to remonstrate; L. pref. re- + monstrare to show. See Monster.] To point out; to show clearly; to make plain or manifest; hence, to prove; to demonstrate. [Obs.] --Jer. Taylor. I will remonstrate to you the third door. --B. Jonson.

Meaning of Remon from wikipedia

- Remon Stotijn (born 27 December 1975), known professionally as Postman or The Anonymous Mis, is a Dutch rapper and record producer, who is a member of...
- Remon van Bochoven (born 27 April 1989 in Zoetermeer) is a footballer who plays as a striker for Derde Divisie side Westlandia. Van Bochoven was the leading...
- Jesús Remón Aguirre (born 2 October 1985 in Logroño, La Rioja) is a retired Spanish footballer who pla**** as a midfielder. On 11 April 2019 Remón announced...
- The Remon–Eisenhower Treaty, was a 1955 treaty between the United States and Panama that updated and amended the original Hay–Bunau-Varilla Treaty of...
- Colonel José Antonio Remón Cantera (11 April 1908 – 2 January 1955) was the 29th President of Panama, holding office from 1 October 1952 until his death...
- Mariano García Remón (born 30 September 1950) is a Spanish retired football goalkeeper and coach. He is best known for his spell at Real Madrid, which...
- Cream Lemon (くりいむレモン or くりぃむレモン, Kurīmu Remon) is an early hentai series. The first Cream Lemon OVA was released in August 1984, though Cream Lemon was...
- to comfort him even after he did not accept her feelings. Remon Yamano (山乃 檸檬, Yamano Remon) Voiced by: Yukari Tamura (****anese); Brittney Karbowski (English)...
- she is to be used as a pawn of extortion from Remon. The rest of this thrilling drama unfolds, with Remon's role in the thriller being explained. Dev also...
- Remon van de Hare (born May 23, 1982) is a Dutch former professional basketball player. He is 7'3.25" (2.22 m) tall and pla**** as center. He was picked...
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