Bipartite, bi′part-īt, or bī-prt′īt, adj. divided into two like parts.
It was bipartite, and rather on the incongruous principle discountenanced in the Horatian Epistle to the Pisos.
This important class of bipartite unequal-membered anisometrical stanzas was very much in vogue in the Middle English period.
But as they mostly consist of two quite unequal parts, they certainly stand in a closer relationship to the bipartite stanzas.
But those of six lines may belong either to the bipartite (a a a, a a a) or to the tripartite class (a a, a a, a a).
The bipartite unequal-membered stanzas belong to a more advanced stage in the formation of the stanza.
Most of these stanzas admit of being looked upon as tripartite on account of the bipartite structure of the frons.
A red or a bipartite Umbrella or Parasol is the invariable sign of the umbrella-maker.
In geometry, a bipartite curve consists of two distinct branches (see Parabola, figs. 3, 5).
The style, which varies much in length, is simple, with an undivided or bilobed or bipartite stigma.