Stived vs Stoved - What's the difference?

stived | stoved |


As verbs the difference between stived and stoved

is that stived is (stive) while stoved is (stove).

stived

English

Verb

(head)
  • (stive)

  • stive

    English

    Noun

  • (obsolete) A stew.
  • The floating dust in a flour mill caused by the operation of grinding.
  • (De Colange)
  • * 1867 , The British Farmer's Magazine , Volum LII, New Series, page 231,
  • The removal of the heated air, steam, stive , and flour from the millstones, is a proposition which does not appear to be more than sufficiently well understood.

    Derived terms

    * stive-box, stive-room

    Verb

    (stiv)
  • To be stifled or suffocated.
  • To compress, to cram; to make close and hot; to render stifling.
  • * Sir H. Wotton
  • His chamber was commonly stived with friends or suitors of one kind or other.
  • * 1796 , Amelia Simmons, , 1996 Bicentennial Facsimile Edition, page 64,
  • Let your cucumbers be ?mall, fre?h gathered, and free from ?pots; then make a pickle of ?alt and water, ?trong enough to bear an egg; boil the pickle and ?kim it well, and then pour it upon your cucumbers, and ?tive them down for twenty four hours;.
  • * 1836 , T. S. Davis (editor), Kitchen Poetry'', ''Every Body's Album , Volume 1, page 172,
  • And here I mist stay, / In this stived up kitchen to work all day.
  • * 1851 , , Margaret: A Tale of the Real and Ideal, Blight and Bloom , 1871, page 284,
  • "Things are a good deal stived up," answered the Deacon.
    ----

    stoved

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (stove)

  • stove

    English

    (Wikipedia)

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) and/or (etyl) stove (compare Dutch stoof), possibly from (etyl) , Norwegian stove and Danish and Norwegian stue and Swedish stuga).

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A heater, a closed apparatus to burn fuel for the warming of a room.
  • * , chapter=8
  • , title= Mr. Pratt's Patients , passage=We toted in the wood and got the fire going nice and comfortable. Lord James still set in one of the chairs and Applegate had cabbaged the other and was hugging the stove .}}
  • A device for heating food, (UK ) a cooker.
  • (chiefly, UK) A hothouse (in which plants are kept).
  • * 1850 , M. A. Burnett, Plantae utiliores: or illustrations of useful plants, employed in the arts and medicine , part 8:
  • There existed only one specimen of this sacred tree in all Mexico, at least to the knowledge of the Mexicans; In spite, however, of the firmest convictions of the indivisibility of this tree — the Manitas, as it is commonly called — it has been propagated by cuttings, some of which are at this moment thriving in some of the larger stoves of our modern collectors.
  • * 1854 , in The Horticultural Review and Botanical Magazine , volume 4, page 208:
  • Let but these facts lie contrasted with the treatment they usually receive in the stoves of this country, and the reason why they never grow to any considerable size, attain to any degree of perfection, or flourish to any extent
  • (dated) A house or room artificially warmed or heated.
  • * Earl of Strafford
  • When most of the waiters were commanded away to their supper, the parlour or stove being nearly emptied, in came a company of musketeers.
  • * Burton
  • How tedious is it to them that live in stoves and caves half a year together, as in Iceland, Muscovy, or under the pole!
    Derived terms
    *

    Verb

    (stov)
  • To heat or dry, as in a stove.
  • to stove feathers
  • To keep warm, in a house or room, by artificial heat.
  • to stove orange trees
    (Francis Bacon)
    (Webster 1913)

    Etymology 2

    Verb

    (head)
  • (stave)
  • Anagrams

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