(From Encolpismos 3377 to insinuate).

An uterine injection.


(From Encope 3378 and to cut). An incision; and, figuratively, an impediment.


(From Encranion 3380 and the skull).

See Cerebellum.


(From Encris 3382 ). A cake made of fine meal boiled in oil, and sweetened with honey.


(From Encymon 3383 to conceive). Pregnant.


(From Encystis 3384 and a bag). See Naevus.


(From Endedinemenos 3386 to turn round like a vortex,) an epithet for the eyes, which perpetually turn in their orbits.


(From Endeixis 3387 to show). See Indicatio.


Or Endemius, (from Endemias 3388 and people,) enchorios, popularis. A term applicable to diseases common to the inhabitants living in one country, from a cause connected with it, as intermittents with the marshes of Essex, and fens of Cambridgeshire; the swelled throat in the Alps; and the plica and pertussis in Poland. It is opposed to Epidemius, q. v.


(From Endesis 3390 and to tie). A ligature, band, or connection.


A sediment at the bottom of a fluid; called also mose hazuania. Rulandus.


(Quasi eundo via, from its frequent occurrence,) intybum sativum, seriola, cichoreum endivia Lin. Sp. Pi. 1142. Endivia vulgaris, endive. This plant is in common use as a salad: it very much resembles succory, both in its appearance and virtues. It is etiolated, viz. blanched, by excluding the light. Without this process it is bitter, and not eatable. The Ba-tavian endive, whose leaves are not deeply crenated, requires no previous etiolation. It is considered as warmer than lettuces, but differs little in its properties from other salads.

Endiva erecta lutea napifolia. See Lampsa-na.


(From Enellagmenos 3392 to alternate).

An epithet applied to the joints of the vertebrae, because of their alternate or mutual receptions and insertions.


Vain, empty, or useless. The Greeks call those who are unable to perform the common offices of life, as dumb, deaf, or foolish persons, Eneos 3394 lene Rgla,(from and a work). Energy; force, vigour, efficacy.