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stifrov" , av, ovn , like stiba±rov" , firm, solid, Xen.


stiØc-avoido" , oJ , one who sings verses, a poet, Anth.


stiØcavomai , Dep. Ep. 3 pl. impf. ejsticovwnto :( * stivx ) to march in rows or ranks, esp. of soldiers,
Il.; of ships in line, Ib.; of shepherds with their herds, Ib.: later, we have
Ep. 3 pl. sticovwsi in same sense, Mosch.


stivce", stivca" , nom. and acc. pl. of * stivx .


stiØcei`n , aor. 2 inf. of steivcw .


stivciØno" , h, on , ( stivco" ) of lines or verses, st. qavnato" of one who was rhymed to death, Anth.


stiØco-gravfo" »a±1/4, on , ( gravfw ) writing verse, Anth.


stivco" »iØ1/4, oJ , ( steivcw ) a row or file of soldiers, Xen.

II. a line of poetry, a verse, Ar.


stleggiv" , ivdo", hJ , a scraper, to remove the oil and dirt ( gloi`o" ) from the skin in the bath, Plat. , etc.

II. a tiara, Xen. (Deriv. uncertain.)

stoav, STO vA, stoav

STO vA or stoiav , a`", hJ , a roofed colonnade, piazza, cloister, Lat. porticus , Hdt ., Xen.

II. at Athens this name was given to various public buildings:
1. a storehouse, magazine, warehouse for corn, Ar.
2. hJ basivleio" or hJ tou` basilevw" stoav the court where the a[rcwn basileuv" sat, Id., Plat.
3. the PoecileΠor Painted Chamber, in which Zeno of Citium taught, and so his school was called oiJ ejk th`" stoa`" or Stwikoiv , Luc.

III. a shed to protect besiegers, Polyb.


stoibavzw , f. sw , to pile up, pack together, Luc.


stoibhv , hJ , ( steivbw ) a plant used for stuffing or padding; and metaph. padding,’ an expletive, Ar.


Stoi>kov" , hv, ovn , poët. for Stwikov" , Anth.

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