pie


From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Pi \Pi\ (p[imac]), n. [See Pica, Pie magpie, service-book.]
   (Print.)
   A mass of type confusedly mixed or unsorted. [Written also
   pie.]
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Pi \Pi\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Pied; p. pr. & vb. n. Pieing.]
   (Print.)
   To put into a mixed and disordered condition, as type; to mix
   and disarrange the type of; as, to pi a form. [Written also
   pie.]
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Pie \Pie\, n. [OE. pie, pye; cf. Ir. & Gael. pighe pie, also
   Gael. pige an earthen jar or pot. Cf. Piggin.]
   1. An article of food consisting of paste baked with
      something in it or under it; as, chicken pie; venison pie;
      mince pie; apple pie; pumpkin pie.
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   2. See Camp, n., 5. [Prov. Eng.] --Halliwell.
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   Pie crust, the paste of a pie.
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Pie \Pie\, n. [F. pie, L. pica; cf. picus woodpecker, pingere to
   paint; the bird being perhaps named from its colors. Cf.
   Pi, Paint, Speight.]
   1. (Zool.)
      (a) A magpie.
      (b) Any other species of the genus Pica, and of several
          allied genera. [Written also pye.]
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   2. (R. C. Ch.) The service book.
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   3. (Pritn.) Type confusedly mixed. See Pi.
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   By cock and pie, an adjuration equivalent to "by God and
      the service book." --Shak.

   Tree pie (Zool.), any Asiatic bird of the genus
      Dendrocitta, allied to the magpie.

   Wood pie. (Zool.) See French pie, under French.
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Pie \Pie\, v. t.
   See Pi.
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.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Camp \Camp\ (k[a^]mp), n. [F. camp, It. campo, fr. L. campus
   plant, field; akin to Gr. kh^pos garden. Cf. Campaign,
   Champ, n.]
   1. The ground or spot on which tents, huts, etc., are erected
      for shelter, as for an army or for lumbermen, etc. --Shak.
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   2. A collection of tents, huts, etc., for shelter, commonly
      arranged in an orderly manner.
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            Forming a camp in the neighborhood of Boston. --W.
                                                  Irving.
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   3. A single hut or shelter; as, a hunter's camp.
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   4. The company or body of persons encamped, as of soldiers,
      of surveyors, of lumbermen, etc.
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            The camp broke up with the confusion of a flight.
                                                  --Macaulay.
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   5. (Agric.) A mound of earth in which potatoes and other
      vegetables are stored for protection against frost; --
      called also burrow and pie. [Prov. Eng.]
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   6. [Cf. OE. & AS. camp contest, battle. See champion.] An
      ancient game of football, played in some parts of England.
      --Halliwell.
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   Camp bedstead, a light bedstead that can be folded up onto
      a small space for easy transportation.

   camp ceiling (Arch.), a kind ceiling often used in attics
      or garrets, in which the side walls are inclined inward at
      the top, following the slope of the rafters, to meet the
      plane surface of the upper ceiling.

   Camp chair, a light chair that can be folded up compactly
      for easy transportation; the seat and back are often made
      of strips or pieces of carpet.

   Camp fever, typhus fever.

   Camp follower, a civilian accompanying an army, as a
      sutler, servant, etc.

   Camp meeting, a religious gathering for open-air preaching,
      held in some retired spot, chiefly by Methodists. It
      usually last for several days, during which those present
      lodge in tents, temporary houses, or cottages.

   Camp stool, the same as camp chair, except that the stool
      has no back.

   Flying camp (Mil.), a camp or body of troops formed for
      rapid motion from one place to another. --Farrow.

   To pitch (a) camp, to set up the tents or huts of a camp.
      

   To strike camp, to take down the tents or huts of a camp.
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