And many bodies will coagulate upon commixture, whose separated natures promise no concretion.
It is little more than a concretion of compact basaltic rock, with slight traces of art.
The true and original "bezoar-stone" of the East is a concretion found in the intestine of the Persian wild goat.
Instead of smooth facets and sharp angles, the concretion may be studded with irregularly-shaped masses.
The "eagle-stone" is also a concretion to which magical properties were ascribed.
Crab's′-eyes, the scarlet seeds of an East Indian bead-tree: a concretion of carbonate of lime in the stomach of the cray-fish.
Philanthropy (and indeed every other virtue) is a thing of concretion.
De Brosses was well aware that heathen religions were a complex mass, a concretion of many materials.
The bezoar-stone is probably a concretion formed in the intestine from some of the undigested portions of the goat's food.
The rock is not one mass of stone, but a concretion of pebbles and earth, so firm that it does not appear to have mouldered.
concretion con·cre·tion (kən-krē'shən)
A solid mass, usually composed of inorganic material, formed in a cavity or tissue of the body; a calculus.