Definition of Caponised
1. caponise [v] - See also: caponise
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Caponised
Literary usage of Caponised
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Cultivator by New York State Agricultural Society (1850)
"Yet notwithstanding this "neglect" and diminution of size, Dr. B. gives the statement of Mr. Rugg, that the "he has known in a single instance, caponised ..."
2. British Zoology by Thomas Pennant (1818)
"... by procuring an operator, who caponised a young blackbird of about six weeks old : as it died, however, soon afterwards, and I have never repeated the ..."
3. Practical dietetics: With Special Reference to Diet in Diseases by William Gilman Thompson (1905)
"Guineafowl and peafowl are very digestible and wholesome when young or caponised. These birds are somewhat richer in proteid than chicken, but poorer in fat ..."
4. The Book of Poultry by Lewis Wright (1885)
"The chickens to be caponised are fasted for at least twenty-four hours, as this is thought to diminish bleeding. The bird is then placed on its left side, ..."
5. Transactions of the Pathological Society of London by Pathological Society of London (1906)
"The sickles, in short, are such as are found in cock birds which have been caponised before maturity. In addition on either side of the sickles there is an ..."