[pahr-suh nz] /ˈpɑr sənz/
[tawl-kot,, tal-] /ˈtɔl kɒt,, ˈtæl-/ (Show IPA), 1902–79, U.S. sociologist and author.
Theophilus, 1750–1813, U.S. jurist.
William, Third Earl of Rosse, 1800–67, Irish astronomer.
a town in SE Kansas.
[pahr-suh n] /ˈpɑr sən/
a member of the clergy, especially a Protestant minister; pastor; rector.
the holder or incumbent of a parochial benefice, especially an Anglican.
Sir Charles Algernon. 1854–1931, English engineer, who developed the steam turbine
Gram, real name Cecil Connor. 1946–73 US country-rock singer and songwriter; founder of the Flying Burrito Brothers (1968–70), he later released the solo albums G.P. (1973) and Grievous Angel (1974)
Talcott. 1902–79, US sociologist, author of The Structure of Social Action (1937) and The Social System (1951)
a parish priest in the Church of England, formerly applied only to those who held ecclesiastical benefices
(NZ) a nonconformist minister
late 12c., from Anglo-French and Old French persone “curate, parson, holder of Church office” (12c.), from Medieval Latin persona “parson” (see person). Ecclesiastical use is obscure; it might refer to the “person” legally holding church property, or it may be an abbreviation of persona ecclesiae “person of the church.”
noun 1. a square or rectangular table, often of lightweight material, with straight legs that are square in cross section and of the same thickness as the top extending from the corners flush with the top so as to appear jointless.
- Pars plana
pars plana pars pla·na (plā’nə) n. See ciliary disk.
- Pars tympanica
pars tympanica pars tym·pan·i·ca (tĭm-pān’ĭ-kə) n. The tympanic portion of the temporal bone, forming the greater part of the wall of the external acoustic meatus.
pars-planitis pars-pla·ni·tis (pärz’plā-nī’tĭs) n. A clinical syndrome characterized by inflammation of the peripheral retina of the eye or of the ciliary disk, exudation into the overlying vitreous base, and edema of the optic disk and adjacent retina.