facies gyvith to a planet that thyng the which rowme gyvith to a maistre.
For many palethnographers this is a “facies local” of the Magdalenian period.
facies Australis et Turris de Staunton, in qui archiva familiæ reponuntur, extructa ante annos circa 400.
Dr. Weber writes me that the facies of this flora implies a well-marked temperate insular climate (Seeklima).
Marls and limestones with fossils of an Eocene facies overlie the Cretaceous rocks on the Gabun.
The horizontal part of the facies, next the front, that lies behind the eyes and between the temples.
I can see now his facies, as my chemist would say, listening to the pieces as they are read.
Caput transversum, thorace paullo angustius; facies valde obliqua.
Formosa facies muta commendatio est—A handsome face is a mute recommendation.
The Carboniferous system in Brazil presents itself under two facies, the one marine and the other terrestrial.
facies fa·ci·es (fā'shē-ēz', -shēz)
n. pl. facies
The appearance or expression of the face, especially when typical of a certain disorder or disease.
The general aspect or outward appearance, as of a given growth of flora.