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NOSE (O.Eng. nosu, cf. Dutch neus, Sw...

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Originally appearing in Volume V19, Page 822 of the 1911 Encyclopedia Britannica.
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NOSE (O.Eng. nosu, cf. Dutch neus, Swed. nos, snout; the Aix in Provence. Both at Aix and at Lyons he acquired great connexion with O.Eng. nasu is obscure, cf. Ger. Nase, Lat. pares, distinction by his labours during outbreaks of the plague. In nostrils, nasus, nose, Fr. nez), the organ of the sense of smell 1555 he published at Lyons a book of rhymed prophecies under (q.v.) in man and other animals (see OLFACTORY SYSTEM). The the title of Centuries, which secured him the notice of Catherine projecting feature above the mouth, to which the word is usually restricted in man, is, in the case of the lower animals, called snout or muzzle, or, if much prolonged, proboscis or trunk. " Nostril," the external opening into the nose, is from O.Eng. nosthyrl (thyrl or thirl, hole or opening).
End of Article: NOSE (O.Eng. nosu, cf. Dutch neus, Swed. nos, snout; the Aix in Provence. Both at Aix and at Lyons he acquired great connexion with O.Eng. nasu is obscure, cf. Ger. Nase, Lat. pares, distinction by his labours during outbreaks of the plague. In nostrils,
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NOSARI, or NAVSARI
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NOSOLOGY (Gr. v5a-or, disease, and X yor, science)

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