Anelace



a short sword having a double-edged blade tapering sharply to a point: worn by civilians from the 13th to the 16th centuries.
Historical Examples

The old habit of going armed with anelace or baselard dies away in spite of troublous times.
Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 7, Slice 4 Various

A pouch or wallet depended from the belt, and a sheath containing two daggers, an anelace, and a misericorde.
English Costume Dion Clayton Calthrop

The gown is girdled at the waist with a girdle from which hangs the anelace or baselard (fig. 34).
Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 7, Slice 4 Various

The anelace and Cinquedea are broad-bladed short weapons used for stabbing only.
Armour & Weapons Charles John Ffoulkes

noun
a variant spelling of anlace

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    the property of a solid in which deformation depends on the time rate of change of stress as well as on the stress itself.



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    to administer extreme unction to. verb (transitive) (archaic) to anoint, esp to give extreme unction to

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    not capable of acquiring a static when subjected to friction.



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