His conduct toward us has put hay on his horns—foenum habet in cornu—and we shall avoid him.
They watched me sideways, like this, especially cornu, because he squints.
cornu (Prosper-Napoleon) was thin, of medium height, with enormously long arms.
Name from cornu, a horn; alluding to the hardness of the wood.
M. fiat pulvis, qui cum gelatin cornu cervi Moschati Chinensis formetur in massas oviformes.
In Aves the cornu formed from the first branchial arch (fig. 331, cbr) is always larger than that of the true hyoid arch (ch).
The definitive result derived by cornu from the entire series of experiments was 300,400 kilometres per second.
Madame cornu's last letter was a solemn exhortation to abstain from that step.
At its endowment Henry laid on the altar the famous "cornu eburneum," now lost.
It is explained by Vullers as cornu et crena arcûs cui immititur nervus.
cornu cor·nu (kôr'nōō, -nyōō)
n. pl. cor·nu·a (-nōō-ə, -nyōō-ə)
A part or structure, such as a protuberance, that is composed of a horny substance.