See also:work, hence a
See also:time of
See also:relief from
See also:mental or
See also:manual labour . Specific meanings are for an
See also:interval of silence in
See also:music, marked by a sign indicating the length of the pause; for the forked support with iron-shod spike carried by the soldier till the end of the 17th century as a
See also:rest for the heavy musket; and for the support for the cue in
See also:billiards to be used when the striking
See also:ball is out of reach of the natural rest formed by the
See also:hand . In the
See also:armour of the horsed man-at-arms, and later in the armour of the
See also:tournament, a contrivance was fixed to the side of the
See also:body-armour near the right
See also:pit, in which the butt-end of the
See also:lance was placed to prevent the lance being driven back after striking the opponent at full
See also:charge; hence a knight, as a preliminary to the charge, " laid his lance in rest." This " rest" is a shortened
See also:form of " arrest," to check, stop, as is seen by the French
See also:equivalent, arret . Further, " rest," that which remains over and above, is derived from the French rester, to remain over,
See also:Lat. restare, to remain, literally, to stay behind . The
See also:principal specific use of this word is in commerce for the
See also:balance of undivided profit; it has thus always been the
See also:term used by the
See also:Bank of England for that which in other
See also:banks and companies is called the " reserve " (
See also:Hartley Withers, The Meaning of
See also:Money (l000) . D.' 298) . The Bank of England " rest " is never allowed to fall below £3,000,000 (See BANKS AND BANKING) .
RESPONSE OF TISSUES TO
REST OF THE WORDS OF BARUCH
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