In some crania, there are tusks and incisors in both jaws, but in others neither, or the former only.
You have, on the side of your temple, a protuberance, which I have noticed in the crania of inventors.
Ptilogonatinae have long crania, whereas the crania of the Bombycillinae and Dulinae are shorter but deeper.
They must act, and they must end, according to the influences of their crania.
crania is known from this genus by having no fissure in the lower valve, but being attached by its substance.
The testimony of these ancient Greek crania is perfectly harmonious.
The size of the crania is somewhat variable, although the differences seem to be primarily those of proportion.
The shortness and smallness of the crania were very noticeable.
The use of crania as receptacles is certainly remarkable, if not unique.
They must act and they must end, according to the influences of their crania.
1540s, from Medieval Latin cranium, from Greek kranion "skull, upper part of the head," related to kara (poetic kras) "head," from PIE root *ker- "horn, head" (see horn (n.)). Strictly, the bones which enclose the brain.
cranium cra·ni·um (krā'nē-əm)
n. pl. cra·ni·ums or cra·ni·a (-nē-ə)
The bones of the head considered as a group; skull.
The bony case enclosing the brain, excluding the bones of the face; braincase.
The part of the skull that encloses the brain.