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Transfuse   /trænsfjˈuz/   Listen
Transfuse

verb
(past & past part. transfused; pres. part. transfusing)
1.
Impart gradually.  Synonym: instill.  "Transfuse love of music into the students"
2.
Pour out of one vessel into another.
3.
Treat by applying evacuated cups to the patient's skin.  Synonym: cup.
4.
Give a transfusion (e.g., of blood) to.






WordNet 3.0 © 2010 Princeton University








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"Transfuse" Quotes from Famous Books



... however, have been without their value in enabling him to transfuse the melodic rhythm of the Greeks into his native verse. And as he was the first to do this successfully, if we except Catullus in some slight but exquisite poems, so he was the last. "Of lyrists," says Quintilian, "Horace is alone, one might say, worthy to be read. For he has bursts of ...
— Horace • Theodore Martin

... persons. In our case this matter had to be neglected. For, gentlemen, there were two kinds of blood on that laboratory floor, and they do not agglutinate. This, in short, was what actually happened. An attempt was made to transfuse Cushing's blood as donor to another person as recipient. A man suffering from the disease caught from the bite of the tse- tse fly—the deadly sleeping sickness so well known in Africa—has deliberately tried a form of robbery which ...
— The Dream Doctor • Arthur B. Reeve

... as a rule, by means of their implicit judgment, distinguish animals as of a different type from other objects, but they transfuse into everything their own personality and their intrinsic consciousness. This is the case with the whole animal kingdom, at least with those whose internal emotion can be gathered from their external ...
— Myth and Science - An Essay • Tito Vignoli

... indispensable to the communication of its influence than the words themselves, without reference to that peculiar order. Hence the vanity of translation; it were as wise to cast a violet into a crucible that you might discover the formal principle of its colour and odour, as seek to transfuse from one language into another the creations of a poet. The plant must spring again from its seed, or it will bear no flower—and this is the burthen of the ...
— English literary criticism • Various

... this colony is opposed to territorial and to social improvement. My grounds must still remain a barren waste. Instead of embowering myself in fertility, as I had intended; instead of creating new beauties which should transfuse fresh charms into the minds of the peripatetics of Perth; I must continue to live in a desert, and shall doubtless soon subside into an ascetic recluse. Hannibal! turn the horses into the garden, and let ...
— The Bushman - Life in a New Country • Edward Wilson Landor

... wan-blue heaven, each ghostly elm, All these, her ministers, conspire To fill my bosom with the fire And sweet delirium of desire. Enchantress! leave thy sheeny height, Descend, be all mine own this night, Transfuse, enfold, entrance me quite! Or break thy spell, my heart ...
— Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 1, No. 5, March, 1858 • Various

... entire Odes of Horace, 70 German, 100 French, and 48 Italian. Some are in prose, some even in dialect. The poet of Venusia is made a Burgundian, a Berliner, and even a Platt-deutsch. All of these are attempts to transfuse Horace into the veins of modern life, and are significant of their authors' conviction as to the vitalizing power of the ancient poet. No author from among the classics has been so frequently translated ...
— Horace and His Influence • Grant Showerman

... brow, the proud little nose, the tender mouth, and the soft—sunlight—glow that seemed to transfuse the delicate skin. And suddenly in the eyes dawned a smile—sweet, friendly, a touch of roguishness, profoundly reassuring in its all humanness. I felt my heart expand as though freed from fetters, a recrudescence of confidence in the essential reality of things—as though in nightmare the ...
— The Moon Pool • A. Merritt

... particle of its excellence, provided the Chemist, who undertakes the operation, has genius and skill. The more this POETIC MATTER in an Author abounds, the more close and faithful a Translator, who has judgment, may venture to render his version—but to transfuse merely verbal felicities into another Language is an attempt scarcely less fruitless than to clasp the Rainbow. A kindred nothingness, as to poetic value, ensues. There is, however, a considerable, ...
— Original sonnets on various subjects; and odes paraphrased from Horace • Anna Seward

... meditation, which is its prayer; by music, which is its praise; by the contemplation of that fair form which is its temple; and by communion with nature, which is its looking-glass; you will experience again that ancient joy, hold again that firm conviction, and exercise again that mastery to transfuse the granite and iron heart of the hills into patterns unlike any that the hand of man ...
— Architecture and Democracy • Claude Fayette Bragdon



Words linked to "Transfuse" :   practice of medicine, add, treat, transfusion, administer, bring, impart, dispense, instill, medicine, lend, breathe, care for, bestow, contribute, pour



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