Congenite

Con`gen´ite


a.1.Congenital; connate; inborn. See Congenital.
Many conclusions, of moral and intellectual truths, seem . . . to be congenite with us.
- Sir M. Hale.
References in classic literature ?
He pushed the creasote handkerchief under the dog's nose, while the creature stood with its fluffy legs separated, and with a most comical cock to its head, like a connoisseur sniffing the bouquet of a famous vintage.
Clearly, the pungent smell of the creasote rose high above all other contending scents.
He takes with him, however, a rather curious associate, who gets over this difficulty, but dips his naked foot into creasote, whence come Toby, and a six-mile limp for a half-pay officer with a damaged tendo Achillis.
The staves of the barrel and the wheels of the trolley were smeared with a dark liquid, and the whole air was heavy with the smell of creasote.
Nella seconda sezione, invece, viene ampiamente trattato l'argomento delle neuroimmagini e della neuropatologia delle malformazioni congenite.
10) De Amicis, amico di Lombroso e lettore delle pubblicazioni scientifiche e divulgative in materia, era consapevole delle problematiche legate al rachitismo, alle malformazioni congenite e alle carenze alimentari nelle campagne e nelle valli: il suo interessamento alla ginnastica, oltre ad aderire agli sviluppi delle scienze educative in atto dagli anni Sessanta in poi dell'Ottocento, deve essere interpretato come partecipazione attiva al desiderio di migliorare le condizioni di vita degli Italiani, muovendo proprio dalle scuole elementari.
Touching the first of these; The Notion of Existence of (f) God or Supream Governor of the World, is not only evident by undeniable reason and natural Evidence, but (g) seems to be ingraven in the very Crasis (8) of (h) human Nature, and congenite with it and connatural to it; And (i) not only /fol.