incipere

incipere
index commence, engage (involve), initiate

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

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  • începe — ÎNCÉPE, încép, vb. III. 1. tranz. A realiza prima parte dintr o lucrare, dintr o acţiune, dintr o serie de lucrări sau de acţiuni. ♦ A lua, a scoate, a consuma prima porţiune din ceva. A început o pâine. 2. intranz. (Despre stări, fenomene) A se… …   Dicționar Român

  • incipit — [ ɛ̃sipit ] n. m. • 1840; mot lat., 3e pers. sing. indic. prés. de incipere « commencer » ♦ Didact. Premiers mots d un manuscrit, d un livre. Catalogue citant les incipit (ou les incipits) des ouvrages répertoriés. ● incipit nom masculin… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • Defective verb — In linguistics, a defective verb is a verb which is missing e.g. a past tense, or cannot be used in some other way that normal verbs come. Formally, it is a verb with an incomplete conjugation. Defective verbs cannot be conjugated in certain… …   Wikipedia

  • Adam — 1. Adam hat das Obst gegessen und wir haben das Fieber davon. *2. Adam hat genascht verbotne Bissen und wir müssen dafür büssen. 3. Adam iss. – Agricola, 746. Von der Verführungsgewalt, welche das schwache Geschlecht seit Eva s Zeit über das… …   Deutsches Sprichwörter-Lexikon

  • Inception — In*cep tion, n. [L. inceptio, fr. incipere to begin; pref. in in + capere to take. See {Capable}.] [1913 Webster] 1. Beginning; commencement; initiation. Bacon. [1913 Webster] Marked with vivacity of inception, apathy of progress, and… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Incipient — In*cip i*ent, a. [L. incipiens, p. pr. of incipere to begin. See {Inception}.] Beginning to be, or to show itself; commencing; initial; as, the incipient stage of a fever; incipient light of day. {In*cip i*ent*ly}, adv. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Incipiently — Incipient In*cip i*ent, a. [L. incipiens, p. pr. of incipere to begin. See {Inception}.] Beginning to be, or to show itself; commencing; initial; as, the incipient stage of a fever; incipient light of day. {In*cip i*ent*ly}, adv. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • inception — noun Etymology: Middle English incepcion, from Latin inception , inceptio, from incipere to begin, from in + capere to take Date: 15th century an act, process, or instance of beginning ; commencement Synonyms: see origin …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • incipient — adjective Etymology: Latin incipient , incipiens, present participle of incipere to begin more at inception Date: 1669 beginning to come into being or to become apparent < an incipient solar system > < evidence of incipient racial tension > •… …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • incipit — noun Etymology: Latin, it begins, from incipere Date: 1897 the first part ; beginning; specifically the opening words of a text of a medieval manuscript or early printed book …   New Collegiate Dictionary

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