cused

fu·cused;

English syllables. 2014.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • ac|cused — …   Useful english dictionary

  • un·fo·cused — …   Useful english dictionary

  • accused, the — ac|cused, the [ ə kjuzd ] (plural the ac|cused) noun someone who is accused of a crime in a court of law …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • Accused — Ac*cused , a. Charged with offense; as, an accused person. [1913 Webster] Note: Commonly used substantively; as, the accused, one charged with an offense; the defendant in a criminal case. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Self-accused — Self ac*cused , a. Accused by one s self or by one s conscience. Die self accused. Cowper. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • hocus-pocus — I. noun Etymology: probably from hocus pocus, imitation Latin phrase used by jugglers Date: 1647 1. sleight of hand 2. nonsense or sham used especially to cloak deception II. transitive verb ( cussed or cused; cussing or …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • Población negra en Argentina — La población negra en Argentina, procedente de la trata de esclavos durante los siglos de la dominación española del Virreinato del Río de la Plata, ha contado con un papel importante en la historia argentina. Llegó a conformar más de la mitad de …   Wikipedia Español

  • accused — ac·cused /ə kyüzd/ n pl accused: a person who has been arrested for or formally charged with a crime: the defendant in a criminal case the accused shall enjoy the right to a speedy and public trial U.S. Constitution amend. VI ◇ Certain rights… …   Law dictionary

  • recuse — re·cuse /ri kyüz/ vt re·cused, re·cus·ing [Anglo French recuser to refuse, from Middle French, from Latin recusare, from re back + causari to give a reason, from causa cause, reason] 1: to challenge or object to (as a judge) as having prejudice… …   Law dictionary

  • Nogarola, Isotta — (1418 1488)    One of the earliest female hu manists. The daughters of a noble family of Verona, she and her sister Ginevra were given a humanistic education on orders of their widowed mother. In their youth, both sisters won praise from northern …   Historical Dictionary of Renaissance

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