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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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pugilism.noun
the skill, practice and sport of fighting with the fists; boxing
pugilist.noun,.plural.pugilists
pugilistic.adjective

pension.noun,.plural.pensions
a sum of money paid regularly as a retirement from work benefit or by way of patronage
pension, pensioned, pensioning, pensions.transitive verbs
to provide a pension to; to retire and receive a pension, usually paid monthly from an accumulated.fund, to which both the working person and company he or she worked for contributed to during the working years

penchant.noun,.plural.penchants
a definite liking; a strong inclination; predilection

pendentive.noun,.plural.pendentives
a triangular architectural section of vaulting between the rim of a dome and each adjacent pair of the arches that support it

Philo Judaeus, also known as Philo of Alexandria, Egypt, born B.C.E. 1015 in Alexandria, died 4550 A.D. In Alexandria
Philo was a Greek-speaking Jewish philosopher and leader of the Jewish community of there. He led a delegation to the Roman emperor Caligula in 40 A.D. to ask that Jews not be forced to worship the emperor. His writings provide the clearest view of this development of Judaism in the Diaspora. His philosophy was influenced by Plato, Aristotle, the Neo-Pythagoreans, the Cynics, and Stoicism. In his view of God, Philo was original insisting on an individual Providence able to suspend the laws of nature, in contrast to the prevailing Greek view of a universal Providence which is itself subject to the laws of nature. He is regarded as the most important representative of Hellenistic Judaism and a forerunner of Christian theology

Pythagoras, B.C.E. 582-500. Greek philosopher and mathematician who founded in southern Italy a school that emphasized the study of musical harmony and geometry; he proved what became known as the universal validity of the Pythagorean theorem and is considered the first true mathematician
Pythagoreanism.noun
the syncretistic.philosophy.expounded by Pythagoras, distinguished.chiefly by its description of reality in terms of arithmetical.relationships
Pythagorean.adjective.&.noun,.plural.Pythagoreans

Pythagorean theorem.noun
Mathematics:.the theorem that the sum of the squares of the lengths of the sides of a right triangle is equal to the square of the length of the hypotenuse

pectin.noun,.plural.pectins
any of a group of water soluble.colloidal.carbohydrates of high molecular weight found in ripe fruits, such as apples, plums and grapefruit and used to jell.various foods and used in the processing of drugs and cosmetics
pectic.or.pectinous.adjective

psychophysiology.noun,.plural.psychophysiologies
the study of correlations between the mind, behavior and bodily mechanisms; also called physiological.psychology; means the mind and body connections and what affects them
psychophysiological.or.psychophysiologic.adjective
psychophysiologist.noun,.plural.psychophysiologists

pharynx.noun,.plural.pharynxes.or.pharynges
the section of the alimentary canal that extends from the mouth and nasal.cavities to the larynx, where it becomes continuous with the esophagus

paving.noun,.plural.pavings
the act or technique of laying pavement; material used for pavement
pave, paved, paving, paves.transitive verbs
to cover with a pavement; to cover uniformly, as if with pavement (pave the top of the cake with the icing); to be or compose the pavement of a roadway being built
pave the way.idiom
to make progress or development easier (Tesla paved the way into electricity)
paver.noun,.plural.pavers
pavement.noun,.plural.pavements
a hard, smooth surface, especially of a public area or thoroughfare, that will bear.travel; the material with which such a surface is made

paraphernalia.plural.noun
used with a singular or plural verb; means, personal belongings; the articles used in a particular.activity; equipment (a photographer's paraphernalia; trekking paraphernalia)

pound.noun,.plural.pounds
a unit of weight.equal to 16 ounces (453.592 grams); a unit of apothecary weight equal to 12 ounces (373.242 grams); a unit of weight differing in various countries and times, see more; the basic monetary unit of the United Kingdom, worth 20 shillings; also called pound sterling; a basic unit of currency in Cyprus, Egypt, Ireland, Lebanon, Sudan, Syria and United Kingdom

pound, pounded, pounding, pounds.verbs
transitive verb use.to strike.repeatedly and forcefully; beat; pulverize or crush
intransitive verb use.to strike vigorous, repeated blows (the baby was hungry and pounded on the table); to pulsate.rapidly and heavily; throb (her heart pounded she was so excited); to move or work laboriously (a ship that pounded through heavy seas)
pound.noun,.plural.pounds
a heavy blow; the sound of a heavy blow; a thump; the act of pounding
pound the pavement.idiom
to travel the streets on foot in search of work
pounder.noun,.plural.pounders

pound.noun,.plural.pounds
a public.enclosure for the confinement of stray dogs or livestock (the dog pound); a place in which impounded property is held until redeemed
pound, pounded, pounding, pounds.transitive verbs
to confine in or as if in a pound; impound

pause, paused, pausing, pauses.transitive verbs
if you pause while you are doing something, you stop for a short period and then continue; to cease or suspend an action.temporarily (paused for a while under the huge oak tree to rest on the long walk); to hesitate (he paused considering his answer to her question before replying)
pause.noun,.plural.pauses
a temporary cessation; a delay or suspended reaction, as from uncertainty; a hesitation (after a pause the audience broke into cheers for the great performance); a break, stop or rest, often for allowing in a speech the last statement heard to set into the minds of those listening; in.music, a sign.indicating that a note or rest is to be held; a break or rest in a line of poetry; a caesura

prosody.noun,.plural.prosodies
degree of force on part of a word', from Greek 'prosoidia' and, from 'oide' meaning 'song'; the patterns of sound and rhythm in poetry and spoken language or the rules for arranging these patterns derived from the study of the metrical.structure of verse; a particular.system of versification
prosodic.adjective
prosodically.adverb
prosodist.noun,.plural.prosodists

premature.adjective
something that is premature happens earlier than usual or earlier than people expect; you can say that something is premature when it happens too early and is therefore inappropriate; a premature baby is one that was born before the date when it was expected to be born; occurring, growing or existing before the customary, correct or assigned time; uncommonly or unexpectedly early (a premature end to winter); born after a gestation.period of less than the normal time (a premature but healthy infant)
prematurely.adverb
prematureness.or.prematurity.noun
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