inside


From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Inside \In"side`\, prep. or adv.
   Within the sides of; in the interior; contained within; as,
   inside a house, book, bottle, etc.
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Inside \In"side`\, a.
   1. Being within; included or inclosed in anything; contained;
      interior; internal; as, the inside passengers of a
      stagecoach; inside decoration.
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            Kissing with inside lip.              --Shak.
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   2. Adapted to the interior.
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   Inside callipers (Mech.), callipers for measuring the
      diameters of holes, etc.

   Inside finish (Arch.), a general term for the final work in
      any building necessary for its completion, but other than
      unusual decoration; thus, in joiner work, the doors and
      windows, inside shutters, door and window trimmings,
      paneled jams, baseboards, and sometimes flooring and
      stairs; in plaster work, the finishing coat, the cornices,
      centerpieces, etc.,; in painting, all simple painting of
      woodwork and plastering.

   Inside track, the inner part of a race course; hence,
      colloquially, advantage of place, facilities, contacts,
      etc., in competition.
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Inside \In"side`\, n.
   1. The part within; interior or internal portion; content.
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            Looked he o' the inside of the paper? --Shak.
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   2. pl. The inward parts; entrails; bowels; hence, that which
      is within; private thoughts and feelings.
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            Here's none but friends; we may speak
            Our insides freely.                   --Massinger.
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   3. An inside passenger of a coach or carriage, as
      distinguished from one upon the outside. [Colloq. Eng.]
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            So down thy hill, romantic Ashbourne, glides
            The Derby dilly, carrying three insides.
                                                  --Anti-Jacobin.
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   Patent insides or Patent outsides, a name give to
      newspaper sheets printed on one side with general and
      miscellaneous matter, and furnished wholesale to offices
      of small newspapers, where the blank pages are filled up
      with recent and local news.
      [1913 Webster]
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