[n_ˈeə_z], [nˈe͡əz], [nˈe‍əz]

Definitions of Nares:

  1.   The nostrils. – Warner's pocket medical dictionary of today. By William R. Warner. Published 1898.
  2.   Nostrils. – A dictionary of scientific terms. By Henderson, I. F.; Henderson, W. D. Published 1920.
  3.   Openings from the nasal or nose passages; the nostrils. – The Winston Simplified Dictionary. By William Dodge Lewis, Edgar Arthur Singer. Published 1919.

Usage examples for Nares:

  1. Tongue nearly round, shallowly notched behind, free posteriorly for about one- fourth its length; vomerine teeth, 3- 4, long, situated on posteroventral edges of narrow transverse vomerine ridges between moderately large, round inner nares no vocal slits. ” – A Review of the Frogs of the Hyla bistincta Group by William E. Duellman
  2. He has made a point, Nares said quietly. ” – Long Odds by Harold Bindloss
  3. He made the two officers a little inclination as he took off his hat, and Nares who shook hands with them, crawled into his hammock. ” – Long Odds by Harold Bindloss
  4. The lower nasal cartilage is prolonged on to the fibrous cord of the nares and the profile view of the animal in life is that of a grotesquely Roman- nosed antelope with swollen nostrils. ” – Natural History of the Mammalia of India and Ceylon by Robert A. Sterndale
  5. An old Latin adage declares that Camphora per nares emasculat mares, " Camphor in excess makes men eunuchs," even when imbibed only through the air as a continuous practice. ” – Herbal Simples Approved for Modern Uses of Cure by William Thomas Fernie
  6. “ Hayes, Nares and Ambler. ” – Trial-of-Mary-Blandy by Roughead, William
  7. “ Ormsgill glanced at Nares for both had heard some, at least, of the dying man's words on that subject, but for a time the American looked straight in front of him. ” – Long Odds by Harold Bindloss
  8. “ I shook my head, but Nares must needs make up an odious imitation; and Bernard not only touches Angel to make her look, but grins impudently at me. ” – The Pillars of the House, V1 by Charlotte M. Yonge
  9. See also the recipe for making a coleise of a cocke or capon, from the Haven of Health, in Nares – Early English Meals and Manners by Various
  10. In the new edition of Nares other and more recent examples of the employment of the term are given. ” – Lucasta by Richard Lovelace