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domestic    音標拼音: [dəm'ɛstɪk]
a. 家里的,家庭的;本國的,國內的;馴養的

家裏的,家庭的;本國的,國內的;馴養的

domestic
國內 家用

domestic
adj 1: of concern to or concerning the internal affairs of a
nation; "domestic issues such as tax rate and highway
construction" [ant: {foreign}]
2: of or relating to the home; "domestic servant"; "domestic
science"
3: of or involving the home or family; "domestic worries";
"domestic happiness"; "they share the domestic chores";
"everything sounded very peaceful and domestic"; "an author
of blood-and-thunder novels yet quite domestic in his taste"
[ant: {undomestic}]
4: converted or adapted to domestic use; "domestic animals";
"domesticated plants like maize" [synonym: {domestic},
{domesticated}]
5: produced in a particular country; "domestic wine"; "domestic
oil"
n 1: a servant who is paid to perform menial tasks around the
household [synonym: {domestic}, {domestic help}, {house
servant}]

Native \Na"tive\ (n[=a]"t[i^]v), a. [F. natif, L. nativus, fr.
nasci, p. p. natus. See {Nation}, and cf. {Na["i]ve}, {Neif}
a serf.]
1. Arising by birth; having an origin; born. [Obs.]
[1913 Webster]

Anaximander's opinion is, that the gods are native,
rising and vanishing again in long periods of times.
--Cudworth.
[1913 Webster]

2. Of or pertaining to one's birth; natal; belonging to the
place or the circumstances in which one is born; --
opposed to {foreign}; as, native land, language, color,
etc.
[1913 Webster]

3. Born in the region in which one lives; as, a native
inhabitant, race; grown or originating in the region where
used or sold; not foreign or {imported}; as, native
oysters, or strawberries. In the latter sense, synonymous
with {domestic}.
[1913 Webster PJC]

4. Original; constituting the original substance of anything;
as, native dust. --Milton.
[1913 Webster]

5. Conferred by birth; derived from origin; born with one;
inherent; inborn; not acquired; as, native genius,
cheerfulness, wit, simplicity, rights, intelligence, etc.
Having the same meaning as {congenital}, but typically
used for positive qualities, whereas {congenital} may be
used for negative qualities. See also {congenital}
[1913 Webster PJC]

Courage is native to you. --Jowett
(Thucyd.).
[1913 Webster]

6. Naturally related; cognate; connected (with). [R.]
[1913 Webster]

the head is not more native to the heart, . . .
Than is the throne of Denmark to thy father. --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

7. (Min.)
(a) Found in nature uncombined with other elements; as,
native silver, copper, gold.
(b) Found in nature; not artificial; as native sodium
chloride.
[1913 Webster]

{Native American party}. See under {American}, a.

{Native bear} (Zool.), the koala.

{Native bread} (Bot.), a large underground fungus, of
Australia ({Mylitta australis}), somewhat resembling a
truffle, but much larger.

{Native devil}. (Zool.) Same as {Tasmanian devil}, under
{Devil}.

{Native hen} (Zool.), an Australian rail ({Tribonyx
Mortierii}).

{Native pheasant}. (Zool.) See {Leipoa}.

{Native rabbit} (Zool.), an Australian marsupial ({Perameles
lagotis}) resembling a rabbit in size and form.

{Native sloth} (Zool.), the koala.

{Native thrush} (Zool.), an Australian singing bird
({Pachycephala olivacea}); -- called also {thickhead}.

{Native turkey} (Zool.), the Australian bustard ({Choriotis
australis}); -- called also {bebilya}.
[1913 Webster]

Syn: Natural; natal; original; congenital.

Usage: {Native}, {Natural}, {Natal}. natural refers to the
nature of a thing, or that which springs therefrom;
native, to one's birth or origin; as, a native
country, language, etc.; natal, to the circumstances
of one's birth; as, a natal day, or star. Native
talent is that which is inborn; natural talent is that
which springs from the structure of the mind. Native
eloquence is the result of strong innate emotion;
natural eloquence is opposed to that which is studied
or artificial.
[1913 Webster]


Domestic \Do*mes"tic\, a. [L. domesticus, fr. domus use: cf. F.
domestique. See 1st {Dome}.]
1. Of or pertaining to one's house or home, or one's
household or family; relating to home life; as, domestic
concerns, life, duties, cares, happiness, worship,
servants.
[1913 Webster]

His fortitude is the more extraordinary, because his
domestic feelings were unusually strong. --Macaulay.
[1913 Webster]

4. Of or pertaining to a nation considered as a family or
home, or to one's own country; intestine; not foreign; as,
foreign wars and domestic dissensions. --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

3. Remaining much at home; devoted to home duties or
pleasures; as, a domestic man or woman.
[1913 Webster]

4. Living in or near the habitations of man; domesticated;
tame as distinguished from wild; as, domestic animals.
[1913 Webster]

5. Made in one's own house, nation, or country; as, domestic
manufactures, wines, etc.
[1913 Webster]


Domestic \Do*mes"tic\, n.
1. One who lives in the family of an other, as hired
household assistant; a house servant.
[1913 Webster]

The master labors and leads an anxious life, to
secure plenty and ease to the domestic. --V. Knox.
[1913 Webster]

2. pl. (Com.) Articles of home manufacture, especially cotton
goods. [U. S.]
[1913 Webster]

45 Moby Thesaurus words for "domestic":
anchoritic, autochthonous, cloistered, domal, domestic servant,
domesticated, domiciliary, drudge, eremitic, family, help,
hermitic, hermitish, hired help, home, household, housekeeper,
indigenous, inland, internal, intestine, manorial, mansional,
menial, municipal, national, native, palatial, private, recluse,
residential, residentiary, scullion, sequestered, servant,
servitor, shut in, shut up, slavey, stay-at-home, steward, subdued,
submissive, tame, turnspit

DOMESTICS. Those who reside in the same house with the master they serve the
term does not extend to workmen or laborers employed out of doors. 5 Binn.
R. 167; Merl. Rep. h.t. The Act of Congress of April 30, 1790, s. 25, uses
the word domestic in this sense.
2. Formerly, this word was used to designate those who resided in the
house of another, however exalted their station, and who performed services
for him. Voltaire, in writing to the French queen, in 1748, says) " Deign to
consider, madam, that I am one of the domestics of the king, and
consequently yours, lily companions, the gentlemen of the king," &c.
3. Librarians, secretaries, and persons in such honorable employments,
would not probably be considered domestics, although they might reside in
the house of their respective employers.
4. Pothier, to point out the distinction between a domestic and a
servant, gives the following example: A literary man who lives and lodges
with you, solely to be your companion, that you may profit by his
conversation and learning, is your domestic; for all who live in the same
house and eat at the same table with the owner of the house, are his
domestics, but they are not servants. On the contrary, your Valet de,
chambre, to whom you pay wages, and who sleeps out of your house, is not,
properly speaking, your domestic, but your servant. Poth. Proc. Cr. sect. 2,
art. 5, Sec. 5; Poth. Ob. 710, 828; 9 Toull. n. 314; H. De Pansey, Des
Justices de Paix, c. 30, n. 1. Vide Operative; Servant.

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