cynegetic

cynegetic

(ˌsɪnɪˈdʒɛtɪk)
adj
of or relating to hunting with dogs
Translations
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References in classic literature ?
thou whose destiny will be marked in the cynegetic annals; thou whom the pagans would have given as companion to the god Anubis, and Christians as friend to St.
Authors are very grateful to staff of Cynegetic Centre of the Marsh of Reghaia for their precious help and collaboration on the ground.
To the authors' knowledge, this has not been investigated in wildlife, despite a high incidence of embedded lead in these animals secondary to cynegetic activities.
We opened nine line transects on terra-firme in the surrounding areas of the Amana lake for the monitoring of cynegetic species and primates in ASDR through a distance sampling method (Buckland et al.
Foregrounding the role of sacrifice through its conflation of human and non-human, and of both with the hunting ethos, it renders the killing of Banford ambiguous as its status oscillates between a supra-ethical sacrificial act and a ruthless cynegetic destruction of the animal body.
But since we had very few hunters this season at the cynegetic ranch (a ranch managed strictly for hunting) we operate, we decided to try to hunt a good buck for ourselves.
Behind the primary narrative in Conde's story is a cynegetic proliferation; and if the majority of these dogs are not exactly on Dieudonne's trail, most of the canine characters that populate the novel are at least very interested in him.
24] The ill-treatment of women is thus linked to a cynegetic or hunting image, an association which will have important reverberations in our reading of the labyrinth in "Sur des vers de Virgile.
As the Catullan citation and its original context emerge in the reader's consciousness, this "ebauche" of a maze-like edifice combines physical pleasure (food and sex) with cynegetic brutality (the prey's demise in the hunt).
As noted earlier, besides the prurience we have just made explicit, the "palais," even before we read it through the gruesome events marking the tale of Theseus and Ariadne in which the hunting and killing of the Minotaur is a high point, attracts a cynegetic topos peering through the phrase "who loves the chase only in the capture.
Moreover, these words emphasize the Palawans' cynegetic passion, which can lead to excess.