VS.

Plot vs. Lore

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Plotnoun

(authorship) The course of a story, comprising a series of incidents which are gradually unfolded, sometimes by unexpected means.

Lorenoun

All the facts and traditions about a particular subject that have been accumulated over time through education or experience.

‘the lore of the Ancient Egyptians’;

Plotnoun

An area or land used for building on or planting on.

Lorenoun

The backstory created around a fictional universe.

Plotnoun

A graph or diagram drawn by hand or produced by a mechanical or electronic device.

Lorenoun

(obsolete) Workmanship.

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Plotnoun

A secret plan to achieve an end, the end or means usually being illegal or otherwise questionable.

‘The plot would have enabled them to get a majority on the board.’; ‘The assassination of Lincoln was part of a larger plot.’;

Lorenoun

(anatomy) The region between the eyes and nostrils of birds, reptiles, and amphibians.

Plotnoun

Contrivance; deep reach thought; ability to plot or intrigue.

Lorenoun

(anatomy) The anterior portion of the cheeks of insects.

Plotnoun

Participation in any stratagem or conspiracy.

Lorenoun

The space between the eye and bill, in birds, and the corresponding region in reptiles and fishes.

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Plotnoun

A plan; a purpose.

Lorenoun

That which is or may be learned or known; the knowledge gained from tradition, books, or experience; often, the whole body of knowledge possessed by a people or class of people, or pertaining to a particular subject; as, the lore of the Egyptians; priestly lore; legal lore; folklore.

‘His fair offspring, nursed in princely lore.’;

Plotverb

(transitive) To conceive (a crime, etc).

‘They had plotted a robbery.’;

Lorenoun

That which is taught; hence, instruction; wisdom; advice; counsel.

‘If please ye, listen to my lore.’;

Plotverb

(transitive) To trace out (a graph or diagram).

‘They plotted the number of edits per day.’;

Lorenoun

Workmanship.

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Plotverb

(transitive) To mark (a point on a graph, chart, etc).

‘Every five minutes they plotted their position.’;

Lore

Lost.

‘Neither of them she found where she them lore.’;

Plotverb

(intransitive) To conceive a crime, misdeed, etc.

‘They were plotting against the king.’;

Lorenoun

knowledge gained through tradition or anecdote;

‘early peoples passed on plant and animal lore through legend’;

Plotnoun

A small extent of ground; a plat; as, a garden plot.

Plotnoun

A plantation laid out.

Plotnoun

A plan or draught of a field, farm, estate, etc., drawn to a scale.

Plotnoun

Any scheme, stratagem, secret design, or plan, of a complicated nature, adapted to the accomplishment of some purpose, usually a treacherous and mischievous one; a conspiracy; an intrigue; as, the Rye-house Plot.

‘I have overheard a plot of death.’; ‘O, think what anxious moments pass betweenThe birth of plots and their last fatal periods!’;

Plotnoun

A share in such a plot or scheme; a participation in any stratagem or conspiracy.

‘And when Christ saith, Who marries the divorced commits adultery, it is to be understood, if he had any plot in the divorce.’;

Plotnoun

Contrivance; deep reach of thought; ability to plot or intrigue.

Plotnoun

A plan; a purpose.

Plotnoun

In fiction, the story of a play, novel, romance, or poem, comprising a complication of incidents which are gradually unfolded, sometimes by unexpected means.

‘If the plot or intrigue must be natural, and such as springs from the subject, then the winding up of the plot must be a probable consequence of all that went before.’;

Plotverb

To make a plot, map, pr plan, of; to mark the position of on a plan; to delineate.

‘This treatise plotteth down Cornwall as it now standeth.’;

Plotverb

To form a scheme of mischief against another, especially against a government or those who administer it; to conspire.

‘The wicked plotteth against the just.’;

Plotverb

To contrive a plan or stratagem; to scheme.

‘The prince did plot to be secretly gone.’;

Plotverb

To plan; to scheme; to devise; to contrive secretly.

Plotnoun

a secret scheme to do something (especially something underhand or illegal);

‘they concocted a plot to discredit the governor’; ‘I saw through his little game from the start’;

Plotnoun

a small area of ground covered by specific vegetation;

‘a bean plot’; ‘a cabbage patch’; ‘a briar patch’;

Plotnoun

the story that is told in a novel or play or movie etc.;

‘the characters were well drawn but the plot was banal’;

Plotnoun

a chart or map showing the movements or progress of an object

Plotverb

plan secretly, usually something illegal;

‘They plotted the overthrow fo the government’;

Plotverb

make a schematic or technical drawing of that shows how things work or how they are constructed

Plotverb

make a plat of;

‘Plat the town’;

Plotnoun

a plan made in secret by a group of people to do something illegal or harmful

‘there's a plot to overthrow the government’;

Plotnoun

the main events of a play, novel, film, or similar work, devised and presented by the writer as an interrelated sequence

‘the plot consists almost entirely of a man and woman falling in love’; ‘he outlined his idea for a movie plot’;

Plotnoun

a small piece of ground marked out for a purpose such as building or gardening

‘a vegetable plot’;

Plotnoun

a graph showing the relation between two variables.

Plotnoun

a diagram, chart, or map.

Plotverb

secretly make plans to carry out (an illegal or harmful action)

‘the two men are serving sentences for plotting a bomb campaign’; ‘brother plots against brother’;

Plotverb

devise the sequence of events in (a play, novel, film, or similar work)

‘in a crime story you have to plot carefully to achieve the surprise at the end’; ‘she would plot a chapter as she drove’;

Plotverb

mark (a route or position) on a chart

‘he started to plot lines of ancient sites’;

Plotverb

mark out or allocate (points) on a graph

‘the dependent variable's points are plotted on the Y axis’;

Plotverb

make (a curve) by marking out a number of points on a graph

‘a cooling curve is plotted and the freezing point determined’;

Plotverb

illustrate by use of a graph

‘it is possible to plot fairly closely the rate at which recruitment of girls increased’;

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