Origin of tinctorial
Related formstinc·to·ri·al·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for tinctorial
Cochineal and lac-dye have now nearly superseded the use of kermes as a tinctorial substance, in England.A Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines|Andrew Ure
The coloured pommades derive their respective tints from tinctorial matter added to the melted fat before perfuming it.
A solution of bichloride of mercury disguised by the addition of a little flavouring and tinctorial matter.
One pound of dry alizarin has the tinctorial power of 90 pounds of madder.
The large quantity of madder consumed for tinctorial purposes is indicative of the value of this dye-stuff.