Origin of stichClassical Greek stichos: see stile
Stich is a line of poetry or prose.
A line in Shakespeare's poems is an example of a stich.
A line of verse.
Origin of stichGreek stikhos ; see steigh- in Indo-European roots.
- (obsolete) A verse, of whatever measure or number of feet, especially a verse of the Scriptures.
- (obsolete) A row, line, or rank of trees.
From Ancient Greek ÏƒÏ„Î¯Ï‡Î¿Ï‚ (stikhos, “line, row, verse"). Akin to ÏƒÏ„ÎµÎ¯Ï‡Ï‰ (steikhÅ, “I go").
- Check to make sure that your stitching has gone through all the layers all the way around, and turn right side in and stich again if necessary.
- Sew a quote into a cross stich pattern or use your favorite saying in another craft project.
- Stich in the Teubner series (Leipzig, 1882; 2nd ed., 1903); textual emendations also in Journal of Philology, xxiii.
- Fungal and phanerogamic parasites can make no use of stich substances as carbon dioxide, but draw elaborated products from the bodies of their hosts.
- From the outer cortical myceliuni, again, branches pass through the epidermis and grow out in the soil, In stich cases the roots of the plants are usuall) found spreading in soils which contain a large amount of humus, or decaying vegetable matter.