I had not, but who could doubt such a thing after having just watched the incineration of almost 3,000 people in lower Manhattan?
Wheat furnishes very little ashes by incineration, not more than 0·15 per cent.
Barter took the “incineration tube” and directed it on the skin.
The work of incineration was continued and clouds of smoke marked the passage of the federal army.
A large amount of phosphates of calcium and magnesium was found in the ash remaining after the incineration of the solid matter.
It has become almost an axiom among archæologists that bronze culture and incineration are constant companions.
"You've made an incineration against Miss Shaw," he shouted.
Naka Machi placed the eighth man in the furnace, returned the incineration tube to the table.
Later I was told of the "incineration" and his eloquent defense of me, and I thanked him for it.
Finally, and in apparent coincidence with the bronze culture, comes a new custom of incineration.
1520s, from Middle French incinération (14c.), from Medieval Latin incinerationem (nominative incineratio), noun of action from past participle stem of incinerare (see incinerate).
1550s, from Medieval Latin incineratus "reduced to ashes," pp. of incinerare, from Latin in- "into" (see in- (2)) + cinis (genitive cineris) "ashes," from PIE root *keni- "dust, ashes" (cf. Greek konis "dust"). Used earlier in English as a past participle adjective meaning "reduced to ashes" (early 15c.). Related: Incinerated; incinerating.