We must also not forget that there are lacunae in the childs comprehension of what it perceives.
Therefore the lacunae I've undertaken to fill out are the national wants.
These lacunae were so serious that his plastic vision, often of great beauty, could not compensate for them.
But even conventions which designedly are full of lacunae have their value.
And our only tolerable attitude is that of learners constantly seeking to fill up the lacunae in our beliefs and practice.
Apellicon filled in the lacunae, and brought out a new, but faulty, edition.
About a fourth, comprehending with lacunae the first portion of the dialogue, is preserved in several MSS.
These errors and these lacunae are serious, however they originate, as the public is beginning to realise.
The letters and wood-cuts suffering from lacunae had been reformed with great skill on a new foundation.
She did not play it well but his imagination filled the lacunae; his heated mind rose to a wild ecstasy of longing.
"blank or missing portion in a manuscript," 1660s, from Latin lacuna "hole, pit," diminutive of lacus "pond, lake" (see lake (n.1)). The Latin plural is lacunae. Related: Lacunal; lacunar; lacunose.
lacuna la·cu·na (lə-kyōō'nə)
n. pl. la·cu·nas or la·cu·nae (-nē)
An anatomical cavity, space, or depression, especially in a bone.
An empty space or a missing part; a gap; a defect.
An abnormal space between the strata or between the cellular elements of the epidermis.
See corneal space.