look up any word, like space monkey:

434 definitions by larstait

 
22.
No, not yet
mada mada dane nig
by larstait October 12, 2003
 
23.
Easy going, carefree, nonchalant.
He is such a happy-go-lucky child.
by Larstait November 06, 2003
 
24.
Prefix meaning above, beyond.
Supraintelligence is cool.
by Larstait November 15, 2003
 
25.
extra, not needed.
His definition for 'common sense' was a bit redundant.
by Larstait November 14, 2003
 
26.
joke, kid, prank, folly
Surely you jest!
by larstait October 29, 2003
 
27.
A virus-like program that pretends to be something else in order to get into the system.

From _The Iliad_, by famous dead poet Homer, when the Ithacans gained victory by hiding in a huge wood horse so they could get into Troy.
The Trojans were not in the gifted program at warfare school.
by Larstait November 06, 2003
 
28.
Roman Catholic Church. A member of the Society of Jesus.
often jesuit One given to subtle casuistry.

F. J'esuite, Sp. Jesuita: cf. It. Gesuita.] 1. (R. C. Ch.) One of a religious order founded by Ignatius Loyola, and approved in 1540, under the title of The Society of Jesus.

Note: The order consists of Scholastics, the Professed, the Spiritual Coadjutors, and the Temporal Coadjutors or Lay Brothers. The Jesuit novice after two years becomes a Scholastic, and takes his first vows of poverty, chastity, and obedience simply. Some years after, at the close of a second novitiate, he takes his second vows and is ranked among the Coadjutors or Professed. The Professed are bound by a fourth vow, from which only the pope can dispense, requiring them to go wherever the pope may send them for missionary duty. The Coadjutors teach in the schools, and are employed in general missionary labors. The Society is governed by a General who holds office for life. He has associated with him ``Assistants'' (five at the present time), representing different provinces. The Society was first established in the United States in 1807. The Jesuits have displayed in their enterprises a high degree of zeal, learning, and skill, but, by their enemies, have been generally reputed to use art and intrigue in promoting or accomplishing their purposes, whence the words Jesuit, Jesuitical, and the like, have acquired an opprobrious sense.

2. Fig.: A crafty person; an intriguer.
Jesuits' bark, Peruvian bark, or the bark of certain species of Cinchona; -- so called because its medicinal properties were first made known in Europe by Jesuit missionaries to South America.

Jesuits' drops. See Friar's balsam, under Friar.

Jesuits' nut, the European water chestnut.

Jesuits' powder, powdered cinchona bark.

Jesuits' tea, a Chilian leguminous shrub, used as a tea and medicinally.
by Larstait December 01, 2003