stich-, sticho- +

(Greek: line, row)

A poem, stanza, or section of a poem, consisting of five lines or verses.
Having more than one row of eyelashes on a single eyelid.
A reference to parts of a plant that are arranged in two or more series of rows.
Composed of lines of the same metrical form throughout.
Denoting a nerve cell in which the chromophil substance, or stainable material, is arranged in roughly parallel rows or lines.
stichomancy, stoichomancy
Another form of bibliomancy, utilizing a random passage, or line, from a book for divining the future.
Characterized by stichs, or lines.
1. The division of a prose piece into lines of fixed length or into lines whose lengths correspond to the natural divisions of sense, as in manuscripts written before the adoption of punctuation.
2. The practice of writing a prose text in lines, often of slightly differing lengths, that correspond to units of sense and indicate phrasal rhythms.
3. Measurement of books by the number of lines which they contain.
1. In ancient Greek drama, a form of dramatic dialogue in which characters speak single lines alternately.
2. An ancient Greek arrangement of dialogue in drama, poetry, and disputation in which single lines of verse or parts of lines are spoken by alternate speakers.
1. An acrostic, or poem, in which the last letters in each line spell a word.
2. A poem in which the last letters of successive lines form a word, a phrase, or the consecutive letters of the alphabet.
A stanza, epigram, or poem, consisting of four verses or lines.
Duplication of the growth of the eyelashes (in four rows).
Presence of three rows of eyelashes.
A term used to describe an arrangement of leaves in which successive leaves arise one-third of the way around the stem from the previous leaf, thus forming three rows up the stem.