At the age of twenty-two, Ancilla turned a dancer and spina became a singer.
The course which the chariots ran was by the side of the spina, and round the met.
spina, their capital, was situated on the north side of the southernmost mouth of that river.
spina, archbishop of Corinth, might be sent to him to Turin.
The sentence is very obscure, but the allusion must be to the dolphins, the figures of which were placed upon the spina.
The spina has since been rebuilt and spoilt by the Sardinian Government.
What may be meant by spina piscis it is perhaps difficult to conjecture; but I can by no means make spina dorsi of it, as Dion.
The liability to spina bifida is greatest in the human infant, through the stress thrown on the spine.
This case, comments spina, proves that in the transportation to the Sabbat no corporal transference is involved.
And then the spina is always so graceful and striking against the crimson sunset which turns the muddy Arno into a river of fire.
spina spi·na (spī'nə)
n. pl. spi·nae (-nē)
A spine-shaped or sharp thornlike anatomical process.