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Pallace

is by Phillips derived from pallicia, pales or paled fences. In Devonshire, a palace means a “storehouse;” in Totness, “a landing-place enclosed but not roofed in.” (See Palace.)

All that cellar and the chambers over the same, and the little pallace and landing-place adjoining the River Dart.”—Lease granted by the Corporation of Totness in 1703.


Out of the ivory palaces” (Psalm xlv 8)—i.e. store-places or cabinets made of ivory. For “palaces” read pallaces.

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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Palestrina or Pelestrina
Paletot [pal-e-to]
Palimpsest
Palindrome
Palinode
Palinurus (in English, Palinure)
Palissy Ware
Pall
Pall-bearers
Pall Mall
Pallace
Palladium
Pallas
Pallet
Palliate
Palm
Palm Off (To)
Palm Oil
Palm Sunday
Palm Tree
Palmer

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