to bind fast; constrain.
to bind morally or legally.
historical examples

astriction, as-trik′shun, n. a binding or contraction: restriction.
chambers’s twentieth century dictionary (part 1 of 4: a-d) various

astriction to the soil was at once the foundation and the symbol of that serfdom.
pilgrimage from the alps to the tiber james aitken wylie

(transitive) (archaic) to bind, confine, or constrict

1560s, from latin astrictionem (nominative astrictio), noun of action from past participle stem of astringere (see astringent).

astriction as·tric·tion (ə-strĭk’shən)

astringent action.

compression to arrest hemorrhage.

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    with a leg on each side of; straddling: she sat astride the horse. on both sides of: budapest lies astride the river. in a dominant position within: napoleon stands astride the early 19th century like a giant. in a posture of or straddling; with legs apart or on either side of something. contemporary examples still […]

  • Astringe

    to compress; bind together; constrict.

  • Astringed

    to compress; bind together; constrict.

  • Astringent

    medicine/medical. contracting; constrictive; styptic. harshly biting; caustic: his astringent criticism. stern or severe; austere. sharply incisive; pungent: astringent wit. medicine/medical. a substance that contracts the tissues or c-n-ls of the body, thereby diminishing discharges, as of mucus or blood. a cosmetic that cleans the skin and constricts the pores. contemporary examples these protagonists want something […]

  • Astringer

    a person who trains and flies short-winged hawks, as the goshawk.

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