The critique extends into nearly every little crevice and lacuna of our civic life.
Should I leave such a lacuna and present my herbarium to the Museum of Hamburg, without the boryana variabilis?
The record of the first appears likely to be lost in the lacuna of 934 AH.
The word is derived from lacuna, a cavity or hollow, a blank, hiatus or gap.
Here there is a lacuna of sixteen short lines in the inscription.
She imparts to him much magical lore; but the close of the poem is lost owing to a lacuna in the MS.
In this variant of the story, which we may use as our text, it is to be noticed that a lacuna exists.
To both pnula and lacuna could be added a hood (cucullus) for further protection from the weather.
This stanza being incomplete, I think, the lacuna is to be put after l. 838.
This essay is an attempt to fill in a small part of the lacuna.
"blank or missing portion in a manuscript," 1660s, from Latin lacuna "hole, pit," diminutive of lacus "pond, lake" (see lake (n.1)). The Latin plural is lacunae. Related: Lacunal; lacunar; lacunose.
lacuna la·cu·na (lə-kyōō'nə)
n. pl. la·cu·nas or la·cu·nae (-nē)
An anatomical cavity, space, or depression, especially in a bone.
An empty space or a missing part; a gap; a defect.
An abnormal space between the strata or between the cellular elements of the epidermis.
See corneal space.