Gluteal, sciatic, and obturator, with the circumflex and perforating branches or deep femoral.
Though I did not understand him, yet I answered, That by circumflex.
A circumflex Accent (^) above the vowel o denotes the sound of o in bôrn.
This usage has been retained; the circumflex accent in its own right does not occur.
I can't tell how it is, sir, but that always seems to me to want a circumflex, being an adverb of sorts.
(circumflex, expressing doubt); and thàt book (grave—'book' and not 'table').
Of the four instances of the circumflex accent three exhibit the two notes and the falling pitch which we expect.
When the last syllable has a short vowel, such a penult, if accented, takes the circumflex.
The grave accent is never noated, but onelie understood in al syllabes quherin the acute and circumflex is not.
In the Notes and Introduction, long vowels were printed with circumflex rather than macron .
1570s, from Latin (accentus) circumflexus, "bent around," past participle of circumflectere "to bend around," of a charioteer, "turn around" (from circum "around;" see circum-, + flectere "to bend;" see flexible); used as a loan-translation of Greek (prosodia) perispomenos (Dionysius of Halicarnassus), literally "drawn-around," with reference to shape.
circumflex cir·cum·flex (sûr'kəm-flěks')
Curving or bending around.