Definition of Punties
1. Noun. (plural of punty) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Punties
1. punty [n] - See also: punty
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Punties Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Punties
punties (current term)
Literary usage of Punties
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Reports of the United States Commissioners to the Paris Universal Exposition by Edward Henry Knight (1880)
"Л large assortment of plain blown and cut restaurant wares, cut pretty regularly. An immense decanter cut in punties and squares of cross-cut diamonds, ..."
2. The English Illustrated Magazine (1906)
"... then he seized one of the long iron punties used in the glass- making and thrust the clothes far into the glowing depths, prodding and poking them with ..."
3. The Practice of Lubrication: An Engineering Treatise on the Origin, Nature by Thomas Christian Thomsen (1920)
"In the suction line of the compressor is fitted a short piece of pipe provided with a sieve, for the purpose of preventing im- ,. ,. punties, SUCh as iron ..."
4. A Practical treatise on materia medica and therapeutics: With Special by John Vietch Shoemaker (1906)
"... (Malvaceae) and oí other species of Gossypium freed from adhering .n:punties and deprived of fatty matter." The British Pharmacopoeia directs "the hairs ..."
5. Journal of the Society of Arts by Society of Arts (Great Britain) (1854)
"... encouragement of agriculture, arts, manufactures, and commerce, whose sphere of action comprises the •punties of Devon, Cornwall, Somerset, and Dorset. ..."
6. Maxims and Instructions for the Boiler Room: Useful to Engineers, Firemen by Nehemiah Hawkins (1903)
"... the waters of a steam plant, that it is always the same in its ingredients, ie, that the im punties contained m the water are the same at all times. ..."
7. The Penny Cyclopædia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge by Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge (Great Britain), George Long (1834)
"The most common of these im- punties it carbonic acid gas, which is produced both by the respiration of living animals, and by the decomposition of ..."