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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Family circle (0.01313 detik)
Found 2 items, similar to Family circle.
English → English (WordNet) Definition: family circle family circle n : rearmost or uppermost area in the balcony containing the least expensive seats [syn: second balcony, upper balcony , peanut gallery]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Family circle Family \Fam"i*ly\, n.; pl. Families. [L. familia, fr. famulus servant; akin to Oscan famel servant, cf. faamat he dwells, Skr. dh[=a]man house, fr. dh[=a]to set, make, do: cf. F. famille. Cf. Do, v. t., Doom, Fact, Feat.] 1. The collective body of persons who live in one house, and under one head or manager; a household, including parents, children, and servants, and, as the case may be, lodgers or boarders. [1913 Webster] 2. The group comprising a husband and wife and their dependent children, constituting a fundamental unit in the organization of society. [1913 Webster] The welfare of the family underlies the welfare of society. --H. Spencer. [1913 Webster] 3. Those who descend from one common progenitor; a tribe, clan, or race; kindred; house; as, the human family; the family of Abraham; the father of a family. [1913 Webster] Go ! and pretend your family is young. --Pope. [1913 Webster] 4. Course of descent; genealogy; line of ancestors; lineage. [1913 Webster] 5. Honorable descent; noble or respectable stock; as, a man of family. [1913 Webster] 6. A group of kindred or closely related individuals; as, a family of languages; a family of States; the chlorine family. [1913 Webster] 7. (Biol.) A group of organisms, either animal or vegetable, related by certain points of resemblance in structure or development, more comprehensive than a genus, because it is usually based on fewer or less pronounced points of likeness. In zo["o]logy a family is less comprehesive than an order; in botany it is often considered the same thing as an order. [1913 Webster] Family circle. See under Circle. Family man. (a) A man who has a family; esp., one who has a wife and children living with him and dependent upon him. (b) A man of domestic habits. “The Jews are generally, when married, most exemplary family men.” --Mayhew. Family of curves or Family of surfaces (Geom.), a group of curves or surfaces derived from a single equation. In a family way, like one belonging to the family. “Why don't we ask him and his ladies to come over in a family way, and dine with some other plain country gentlefolks?” --Thackeray. In the family way, pregnant. [Colloq. euphemism] [1913 Webster] Circle \Cir"cle\ (s[~e]r"k'l), n. [OE. cercle, F. cercle, fr. L. circulus (Whence also AS. circul), dim. of circus circle, akin to Gr. kri`kos, ki`rkos, circle, ring. Cf. Circus, Circum-.] [1913 Webster] 1. A plane figure, bounded by a single curve line called its circumference, every part of which is equally distant from a point within it, called the center. [1913 Webster] 2. The line that bounds such a figure; a circumference; a ring. [1913 Webster] 3. (Astron.) An instrument of observation, the graduated limb of which consists of an entire circle. [1913 Webster] Note: When it is fixed to a wall in an observatory, it is called a mural circle; when mounted with a telescope on an axis and in Y's, in the plane of the meridian, a meridian circle or transit circle; when involving the principle of reflection, like the sextant, a reflecting circle; and when that of repeating an angle several times continuously along the graduated limb, a repeating circle. [1913 Webster] 4. A round body; a sphere; an orb. [1913 Webster] It is he that sitteth upon the circle of the earth. --Is. xi. 22. [1913 Webster] 5. Compass; circuit; inclosure. [1913 Webster] In the circle of this forest. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 6. A company assembled, or conceived to assemble, about a central point of interest, or bound by a common tie; a class or division of society; a coterie; a set. [1913 Webster] As his name gradually became known, the circle of his acquaintance widened. --Macaulay. [1913 Webster] 7. A circular group of persons; a ring. [1913 Webster] 8. A series ending where it begins, and repeating itself. [1913 Webster] Thus in a circle runs the peasant's pain. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 9. (Logic) A form of argument in which two or more unproved statements are used to prove each other; inconclusive reasoning. [1913 Webster] That heavy bodies descend by gravity; and, again, that gravity is a quality whereby a heavy body descends, is an impertinent circle and teaches nothing. --Glanvill. [1913 Webster] 10. Indirect form of words; circumlocution. [R.] [1913 Webster] Has he given the lie, In circle, or oblique, or semicircle. --J. Fletcher. [1913 Webster] 11. A territorial division or district. [1913 Webster] Note: The Circles of the Holy Roman Empire, ten in number, were those principalities or provinces which had seats in the German Diet. [1913 Webster] Azimuth circle. See under Azimuth. Circle of altitude (Astron.), a circle parallel to the horizon, having its pole in the zenith; an almucantar. Circle of curvature. See Osculating circle of a curve (Below). Circle of declination. See under Declination. Circle of latitude. (a) (Astron.) A great circle perpendicular to the plane of the ecliptic, passing through its poles. (b) (Spherical Projection) A small circle of the sphere whose plane is perpendicular to the axis. Circles of longitude, lesser circles parallel to the ecliptic, diminishing as they recede from it. Circle of perpetual apparition, at any given place, the boundary of that space around the elevated pole, within which the stars never set. Its distance from the pole is equal to the latitude of the place. Circle of perpetual occultation, at any given place, the boundary of the space around the depressed pole, within which the stars never rise. Circle of the sphere, a circle upon the surface of the sphere, called a great circle when its plane passes through the center of the sphere; in all other cases, a small circle. Diurnal circle. See under Diurnal. Dress circle, a gallery in a theater, generally the one containing the prominent and more expensive seats. Druidical circles (Eng. Antiq.), a popular name for certain ancient inclosures formed by rude stones circularly arranged, as at Stonehenge, near Salisbury. Family circle, a gallery in a theater, usually one containing inexpensive seats. Horary circles (Dialing), the lines on dials which show the hours. Osculating circle of a curve (Geom.), the circle which touches the curve at some point in the curve, and close to the point more nearly coincides with the curve than any other circle. This circle is used as a measure of the curvature of the curve at the point, and hence is called circle of curvature. Pitch circle. See under Pitch. Vertical circle, an azimuth circle. Voltaic circuit or Voltaic circle. See under Circuit. To square the circle. See under Square. Syn: Ring; circlet; compass; circuit; inclosure. [1913 Webster]

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