(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "A Comprehensive Pronouncing and Explanatory Dictionary of the English ..."

This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project 
to make the world's books discoverable online. 

It has survived long enough for the copyright to expire and the book to enter the public domain. A public domain book is one that was never subject 
to copyright or whose legal copyright term has expired. Whether a book is in the public domain may vary country to country. Public domain books 
are our gateways to the past, representing a wealth of history, culture and knowledge that's often difficult to discover. 

Marks, notations and other marginalia present in the original volume will appear in this file - a reminder of this book's long journey from the 
publisher to a library and finally to you. 

Usage guidelines 

Google is proud to partner with libraries to digitize public domain materials and make them widely accessible. Public domain books belong to the 
public and we are merely their custodians. Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing this resource, we have taken steps to 
prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. 

We also ask that you: 

+ Make non-commercial use of the files We designed Google Book Search for use by individuals, and we request that you use these files for 
personal, non-commercial purposes. 

+ Refrain from automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine 
translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. We encourage the 
use of public domain materials for these purposes and may be able to help. 

+ Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find 
additional materials through Google Book Search. Please do not remove it. 

+ Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. Do not assume that just 
because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other 
countries. Whether a book is still in copyright varies from country to country, and we can't offer guidance on whether any specific use of 
any specific book is allowed. Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner 
anywhere in the world. Copyright infringement liability can be quite severe. 

About Google Book Search 

Google's mission is to organize the world's information and to make it universally accessible and useful. Google Book Search helps readers 
discover the world's books while helping authors and publishers reach new audiences. You can search through the full text of this book on the web 



at |http : //books . google . com/ 



I 




v.' .-■ jr 



?^^ 



'/ 




.^ ^ 



• .J^WAy "> COMPREHENSIVB ,,, 1^ T^ 

' PRONOUNCING AND EXPLANATORY 

i 

DICTIONARY 



OF TEE 



ENGLISH LANGUAGE, 

• WITH 

PRONOUNCING VOCABULARIES 

OF * 

CLASSICAL AND SCRIPTUEE PROPER NAMES, 



By J- E.V/ORCESTER. 

L . : , ^^^ 



BURUNGTGN, VT. 
PUBLISHED BY CHAUNGEY GOODRICH- 

BOSTON T?FE AND srEREQfrrPH FOtJNDEET. 



183L 



^|fi 



TO HE\7 U.;S 
PUELIC UDRARY 

ASTOB; LE«OX AND 

TILDE W FC«JNDAT[ON£ 

St j&25 Ig 



1 



DjgTBICT OF lIA^ACHUHBTTS„»tff wU f 

mstrict Chrk*^ Qgsi. 
Bj8 it BEUBirfBERKti, Tliiit oti iha fflurth dBT of SflpUjrobcjT A. D. laiD, in the fiftf-fif^li year 
of thfl Indspenrlonce of thfl United Siolcfl of Amyrwa, J. h. Wokcesteh, «f tbo eaid D^lnrl, 
Ima depjiited in (lib cflScft the titlo of a book, the tigkit wherevf 1«3 claun^ aa author, la tha 
WordB folbwing^ £0 «?(£-' 

** A Cumprehenolve PronouEicin^ and EtpUnalorj Dlctiontiry of the EnglJah Lanpaga, VUb 
r^onooncinl VoeaUalarie* of Classical ard Scriitmni Proper Natflea- By J. E, Woroeaie*." 

nformity to the act of the Con^reM of the United StatCB, oniitled, *' An Act for thfl ea- 
i'lunt of JyiLTiim^, bv securlnif the copiea of mapfl, charts, and books, to the author* ancl 
fr.-f <jf Bucb ropiea, 'diifiiig the iitma therein montinned ," and ftbjo to an act, entitled, 
1 £iippleiDf!ntMy to an act, entitled^ * An Act for ihq cccoiirageraeat of loarnins, bf m- 
1,^ copifii of miopia, cbaru, and botjkB, lo the auihora and proprietors nf «uch espies, 
rue litnoa therein mt^ntionedi' and exiendinft tiiQ bcpcfite thfireof io the [*i of deiignioj, 
Li*i'iuviafi, lyid atcUljig hktorieal and other printj*'*^ ^_^ 

, JNO, W. DAMS, 



KEY 



TOTHJ 



SOUNDS OF THE MARKED LETTERS. 

4 . 



1. sL ton^. 

2. & akvrt. 

3. k long before r. 

4. ^ lUdioMer grave. 

5. ft 

6. ft frroo^. 

7. 9, obscure* 

1. S iM^. • 

3. 6 Uik« i. 

4. € o&tv^e-dWrt. 

5. 9 ohtcwe* 

1. 1-loiv. 

8. I 8kmt, 
3. i K&e Zov «• 

5. i obscure. 



\^ VOWELS 

W tJ OHfUet, 
HUe, pain, player. 
F&t, m&n, c&rry. 
F4re, p4ir, be4r. 
FiUr, fiUher, p9Lrt. 
Fftsty brftnch, grftsp. 
Fftil, hftll, wftrm. 
Li^, palfice, liv^, abbacy. 



MSte, 8«al, fear. 
M«t,s«U, ferry. 
Hdir, there, where. 
Her, herd, fern, fervid. 
Brifr, Ai$l, celery. 

Pine, fne, fire. 
Pin, fni, mirror. 
Field, mien, marine. 
Fi'r, sir, bird, virtue. 
Elizjr, ruin, abiljty. 

id, and Vf. 
ea, and '6^, 
ew like long a. 



I. 9 Zmv. 
9. 5 «Aort. 

3. 6 Zonif and close* 

4. S ftrood. 

5. t Uke shorts, 

6. 9 obscmre* 



1. fl 2(m^. 

2. ii «Aore. 

3. A middle or obtuse. 

4. ft 2lft«dMmdve. 

5. il obtuseTokort, 

6. » 



1. t Zoiy. 

3. y oMi(«»n8Jl«re. 

4. y obocwre, 

B{m, tim, bSjF, t»j^. 
BSftnd, tb^n, nS^. 
New, dew. 



ExoH^ies. 
Nete, oSoe, aSre. 
NSt, c9n, borrow. 
Mdve, pr6ve, sdftn. 
N-dr, fdr, scJrdld. 
B6n, ddne, cdme. 
Aet9r, c9nfbM, felony. 

Tabe, tane, pftre. 
Tab, tan, hany. , 
BftU, fftll, pftU. 
Rftle, tnke. 
Fiir, turn, mttimur. 
Sulphyr, morm^r. 

Type, style. 
Silvan, 8f mbd. 
M^rrb, myrtle. 
Truly, envy. 



CONSONANTS. 



t C£, 


hardy hke k. 


99 


* so/l^UkeB, 


Ch 


unmarked, like tsh. 


Gg 


hard. 


9i 


soft, like j. , 


9 5 


90ft, Ukez. 


¥ 


s^orjlat,likBgi. 


til 


soft or fiat- 


th 


sharp (unmarked). 


f tl9n 
0i9ii 

1 

• 


^{iftesfaun 



EaauiLples. 

(Character, £liasm. 

^haise, 9hevalier. 

Charm, church. 

get, five. 

gender, ^ant. 

Mufe, choose. 

Epmple, e^e. 

Tliis, thee. 

Thin, think. 
( Nation, notion. 
( Pension, mission. 



ci»l^ 

si»l > like Bhal. 

ti»l ) 

ceoys^ 

cioys > like shna^ 

tio98 J 

fi9n liks zhui|r 

<^u like kw. 

Wh Uke hw. 

Ph like f. 



Examples. 
C Commercial. 
^ Controversial. 
vPftrtial, martial, 
r Farinaceoos. 
< Capaciou*. 
V Sententious. 
( Courageous. 
\ Religiotts. 

Conflision. 

Queen, question. 

When, while. 

Phantom. 



REMARKS. 



But few remurks are deemed neeefltarjr in order to render the above Key, or 
system of notation, well understood. The words which are used as examples fi>r 
illustration, when pronounced by^orrect speakers, exhibit accurately the differ* 
ent sounds of the several vowels. 

Some distinctions are here made, which ate not found in other systems ; but 
they are not intended to introduce any new sounds, but merely to discriminate 
such as are now heard from all who speak the language with propriety. 

I 

The peculiar sound of the letter a which is indicated by this mark (&), is nevei 
heard, except when it precedes the letter r, and is die sound which we daily 
hear in the words care, fair, pdir, $hare, differing p^nly from the long, slender 
sound of a in fate, pain, payer^ player, slayer. 

The letter a, wifli this mark (i), has an intermediate sound between the shor 
sound of a, as in fat, fnan, and the Italian a, as in far, father. The a in the 
words to which this sound is given in this Dictioiiary, is generally marked, by 
Perry, Jones, and some other orthoepists, as haying the same sound as a in far 
father; and by Walker, Jameson^ «nd some others, as having the proper short 
sound of a, as in fat, man. 

The peculiar sounds of the letters e, %, ti, and y, which are indicated when mark- 
ed thus (fi, 1, 0, y), occur only when these vowels are succeeded by r final, or by r 
followed by some other consonant, as in die words her, hetd, air, bird, cur, ewrd^ 
myrrh. The sound is as short as diese vowels, thus situated, readUy or naturally 
receive; yet it differs from their proper short sound, in met, merry, pin, mirror, 
hut, hurry, lyric, in a manner analogous to the diflference between the sound of a 
and in far and for, and the proper short sound of these vowels, as in fat, not. 

Vowels marked with the dot underneath (thus, §i, f, \, 9, 9), are found only in 
syllables which are not accented, and over which the organs of speech pass 
slighdy and hastily in pronouncing them. This mark is employed rather to indi- 
cate a slight stress of voice than to mark a particular quality of sound. If the 
syllables on which die primary and secondary accents fall are uttered with a 
proper stress of voiced these comparatively indistinct syllables will naturally be 
pronounced right * 

When the pronunciation is prefixed to the words in their proper orthography, 
without recourse to respelling, the vowels which are not marked, with the ex- 
ception of y (and, in some cases, of words in Italies), are sQent : thus a in h€at, 
ftar, e in AhU, gipe, harden, % in pdm, hijfer, in mdwn, fSbno^, and 10 in 
birrOw^ ^e not sounded. 



EXPLANATION OF ABBREVIATIONS, «ic. 



a. stands for adjective. S. stands for Sheridan. 

n. ...... noun. W. Walker. 

V. a verb active, P Perry. 

V. n verb neuter. /. ...... Jones. 

V. a.^n.~, . verb active and neuter. jE7. ...... « Enfield. 

imp, t, , . , imperfect tense. F, Fulton and Knight. 

p participle. Ja. ..... Jameson. 

pp perfect participle. Wb Webster. 

p. a participial adjective. Fr French. 

pr pronoun. It Italian. 

pre preposition. Sp. ..... Spanislj. 

ad adverb. G German. 

c conjunction. Gr Greek. 

ifit interjection. L Latin. 



This mark (t), prefixed to a word or definition, shows that it is obsolete, or Hot 
now in use. 

The asterisk (*) is prefixed, in many instances, to two pr more words of the 
same class or family, to show that their pronunciation is governed by the same 
general rule. In cases of this sort, the different modes in which orthoepists pro- 
nounce the leading word are inclosed in brackets ; or the leading word is re- 
spelled for pronunciation; and the others follow the same rule. The proi^pncia- 
tion of acceptable, for example, determines the pronunciation of acceptably and 
acceptabletiess. * 

With respect to words of dpubtful or disputed pronunciation, the different 
modes of different orthoepists are exhibited after the words i;i brackets, the name, 
or an abbreviation of the name, of the orthoepist, following his pronunciation. 
Thus it may be seen, for example, that the wor^^^corous is pronounced 
de-ko'rus by Sheridan^^cUker, Jones, Fulton and Knight, Jahieson, Johnson, 
Dyche, Barclay, and ^ees ; and d6k'9-riis by Perry, Enfield, Webster, and Ash. 

Words printed in Italics belong to foreign languages, and are not properly an* 
gUcized. 



PREFACE. 



The Compiler of this Dictionaiy, some time since, perfbnned the task of 
editing "Johnson's Dictionary, as improved by Todd, and abridged by 
Chalmers, with Walker's Pronouncing Dictionary combined;" and while 
executing that labor, he formed the plan of this work. The small dictiona- 
ries in use seemed to him to be too defective, with respect to the number of 
words which they cAitained, and also with regard to definition and pronun- 
ciation, to answer the common wants of schools ; and likewise to be insuffi- 
cient for other uses, for which f. large octavo would be too expensive. But 
he delayed the execution of his design, in consequence of undertaking to 
abridge Dr. Webster's ^* American Dictionary of the English Language," a 
work of vast learning and research, containing far the most coYnplete vo- 
cabulary of the language that has yet appeared, and comprising numerous 
and great improvements upon all works of the kind which preceded it, 
with respect to the etymology and definition of words. To his almdg- 
ment of tiiat Dictionary, the Compiler prefixed a ** Synopsis of Words dif- 
ferently pronounced by different Orthoepists," which he originally design- 
ed for his own work ; and when he agi-eed to insert it in that abridgment, he 
reserved to himself the right of using it as he had at first«uitended. He 
lias no:, however, used the Synoi)si8 in the manner originally purposed ; 
but mstead of it, the authorities, with respect to words of various, doubt- 
ful, or disputed pronunciation, have been inserted in this Dictionaiy 
where such words occur, in their alphabetical order. This course was pre- 
ferred, because it was thought more convenient for use, and because variQUS 
otlier authorities might be brought forward in this manner, which could 
not be used in the Synopsis ; and the^stem might also be applied to niany 
more words. 

This Dictionary contains about 43,000 words, as many as 6,000 more 
than Walker's Critical Pronouncing Dictionaiy ; ^d with respect to those 
words for the orthography^ pronunciation, or definition of which an Intel- 



▼m . - PREFACE. 

ligent English reader ha? the most fr^fuent occa^on to consult a dictionaiy, 
it is one of the>most complete vocabnlaiies extant Those words which are 
not contained in this Dictionary, but which are feimd in others, condst chiefly 
of such as are obsolete or not in good use, and of participles, together with 
words variously compounded, as with aU, dis, in, mis, over, self, un,'underj 
&c. ; yet the most important of these compounds are inserted, and the imper- 
fect tenses and perfect participles of all the irregular verbs; and a considera- 
ble number of such obsolete words as are found in works which are not 
obsolete. 

This volume comprises numerous technical terms in the various arts and 
sciences, and a more copious list, than any other English dictionary, of such, 
words and phrases from foreign languages as are often found in EngUsh 
books. This is a class of words with respect to which an English reader 
frequentiy wants assistance, both for definition and pronunciation. 

The active and neuter verbs are carefully discriminated ; all the irregular 
veibs are conjugated ; and the plural forms of irregular nouns are ex- 
hibited. 

The definitions are necessarily concise ; but it is believed that they will 
be found as comprehensive and exact as could be reasftiably expected fi-om 
the size of the volume ; and in numerous instances, technical, provincial, 
and American uses of words are explained or pointed out. 

In prepaiing this work, much use was made of Jameson's Dictionary ; but 
the two works which may be properly considered as forming the basis of it, 
are the dictionaries of Johnson and Walker, of which Jameson's professes 
to be chiefly a combination. It contains, however, several thousand words 
not found in Johnson or Walker. Mr. Todd added to his edition of John- ' 
son's Dictionaiy about 12,000 words, and of these Mr. Jameson retained all 
that he deemed important, and in addition to them, inserted a considerable 
number o*f technical terms. The words which Jameson selected from Todd, 
and the others which he added, are here retained, together with many more 
derived from "Crabb's "Technological Dictionary," Maunder's "New and 
Enlarged Dictionary," Dr. Webster's Dictionary, and other miscellaneous 
sources. But care has been taken npx to corrupt the language by giving 
sanction to new words which are unworthy of countenance. Words fix)m 
fereign languages and not angUcized, are printed in Italics, in order to indi^ 
cate, by their dress, that they are foreigners ; and generally, words of recent 
ori^ or doubtful authority, are noted as such* 

In the preparation of this woric, Pronunciation has been made a leading . 
object, and has received particular attention ^ and as a Pronouncing Diotion« 
aiy, it will be found to npssess pecuMar advantages. A prominent feature in 
the plan consists in the exUbition of authorities respecting words of various^ 



PREFACE. "• kc 

doabcftd. Of cBqnited promnidatioii ; and thii yotuine is jw e oi m m cl^ d 
as to exhilMt, i¥kh reelect to all this class of w<»ds, for which apronollIlcil^: 
dictionaiy is cMefLy Wanted, the modes in which they are pnmouneed by all 
die most eminent EngMi orthoepists. The nun^Mr of jmBiitivB words 
reqpeeting which the authorities are pfos^ited, amounts to about 1,300^ and 
in addition to these, this process' also determines the pronunciation of a ^fg9 
number of derivatives. As the pronunciaticm of these words is regulajod 
by usage, and as there is a great diversity with regard to them, both 
among good speakers and. professed orthoepists, the exhibition of die differ* 
ent authorities seems to be the most satis&ctoiy method of managing 
them. 

The system qf notcUian which is here employed, while it makes a very 
exact discrimination of the different sounds of the letters, will be readily un- 
derstood and applied to practice, and will be ako much more easUy remem- 
bered, than a system in which the vowels are marked with figures. By 
applying the marks to the letters in the words in their -proper orthography, the 
necesfflty of respelHng the most of them has been avoided ; and in this way 
much space has been saved, while the pronunciation is fixed with as much 
exactness as if the spelling of eveiy word had been repeated. 

It is an advantage of this method of notation, diat it distinguishes thesyl- 
laUes which receive a secondaiy accent, or are i»onounced with a distinct 
sound of the vowels, firom thoise which are but sli^tiy or indistinctiy uttered. 
A great part of the words in the English language which have more than 
two syllables, have more than one syllable in some degree accented, or pro- 
nounced more distinctiy than the rest ; yet this discrimination is not made 
by the usual mode of marking the words. In this notation^ the vowels in 
the syllables which have either the primary or a seccmdaiy accent, have a 
mark denoting a distinct sound placed over them ; while diose which are 
more feebly uttered have a dot placed underneath them, indicating that the 
voice passes quickly and slightiy over them. By this means^ the pronunci- 
ation of a great part of the words is quite as cleariy rqiresented to the eye 
in their proper orthography, as it is in other methods of notation by reqpel- 
hng the words. 

The fi>llowing Table exhibits the manner in which the pronunciatioii <^a 
number of words is representfAlry Sheridan, Walker, Jones, and Jameson, 
together with the mode adopted in this work. These sevend orthoe^sts 
have each his own peculiar S3rstem of notation ; but as their different methods 
of marking the letters cannot be here exhilMted without much inconveli* 
ience, and without causing great eonfiision to the reader,' their respective 
modes with regard to the reqielling ei the words, are presented; and ia* 
siead of their marks on thd vowels, those emf^yed hi this woik are sob 
Mitutedy kuficatmg, in all cases, die same pow^ of the letters. 



PRES^ACE. 



J)9-ttb^$r-9t9, a. 
fid'v-cate 

In'tf r-^ «. 
In'ti-mSte, v. 
In'ti-m^te, a. 
M9d'$r-&te, v. 

Nat'yre 
Q-be'di-ent 



ir«tt<r. 



♦-bXl'^^ 


IW»Sl'f-tf 


IM)I1'«4S 


H^XL'f-^ 


&4»ll'fr4S 


frP-pAr'fnt 


ftp-pa'rCnt 


ftp-pa'rtnt 


HHA'rtot ^ 


ftpiMl'rSnt 


«v'9r-^ 


ftve-raje 


ttv'fir-Idje 


tv'ir-Mth 


}liv'6r^& 


d?4Ib'9r-« 


d»-«b'8-i«te 


de-nb'er-ftte 


dfr.llb'6r^tte 


de4Ib'er-«Lt« 


49-Ub'9r-ft 


dft-Bb^S-r«t 


dS^lb'Sr-^te 


d»-llb^r-et 




ed'yv-kat 


«d'u-kste 


ed'ift-kSte 


ed'O-kftte 


«d'a-kue 


fSt'yyr 


fg'Xshur 


fS'tshare 


fg'tshare 


f8te'y«r 


ira-p«t'yvi-fis 


Im'p§t-ta-fis 


Im-p«t8h'a-«(8 


Im-pgtsh'a-aa 


lm-p«t'a-as 


Xn't^r-est 


In'tSr-iBt 


In't6r-«8t 


In'tMr-iat 


In'ter-6Bt 


Xn'^r-^st 


|nt«r-«8t 


IntSc-^st 


Iii't8r-«at 


Iii't8r-«rt 


In't^-mat 


In'ty-mate 


In'tS-mate 


In'ty-mate 


ln't«-mate 


Xn't9-m?tt 


Xn't^m6t 


In'te-m&t 


In'ty-mgt 


In'te-mate 


inSd'fr-a( 


' m5d'd«r-ate 


mSd'der^te 


mSd'der-ate 


m5d'der-ati 


m6d'9r-;it 


m6d'd«r-*t 


in5d'd6r-&t 


m»d'd8p^t 


m8d'd8r-«t« 


n&t'yv-r^ 


ri&t'tshur-ei 


n&t't8ha.i&l 


n&t'toha-riU 


iAt'&-i&l 


nat'yvir 


na'tsh&r 


na'tshure 


n&'tshilr 


nate'yiir 


9-be'd9-«nt 


5-b€'dzheiit 


6-be'jS-€nt 


5-beMHnt 


5-bS'de-SiiC 


vXrt'yij-as 


vSr'tshu-iis 


vdr'tshu-&8 


v8r't8ha-ii8 


vlr'ta-tls 



^ In relation to all the words here exhibited, these orthoepists agree with 
respect to two of the most important points in the pronimciation of words, 
namely, the syllable on which the accent is to be placed, and the quantity of 
the vowel in the accented syllable. Thou^ with regard to the mode of 
representmg the pronunciation' of most of the above words, there is consid- 
erable diversity, yet it is doubtless true that the pronunciation intended to be 
expressed differs, in reality, much less than it would seem to do ; and thal^ 
in numerous instances, these orthoepists agreed much better in their prac- 
tice, than in their mode of indicating it 

There is an obvious difference in the quantity and stress of voice with 
which the last syllables of the words ddtberatey vvtimate^ and moderate^ are 
pronounced, when verbs and when adjectives. All the above orthoe- 
pists mark the a long in the last syllable of all these words when used as 
veibs ; Jameson "^o marks it long in ail of them when adjectives ; Walker 
Mortens the a in the adjectives intimate and moderate ; and Sheridan and 
Jones change the a in all the words wh^n adjectives into short e. But there 
seems to be no advantage in changing the letter in such cases. It is but 
slightly pnmounced, and has not the distinct sound of either short e or short ' 
or long a ; and with respect to most of thci||pfetances in which die vowels in 
this Dictionaiy have a dot placed under them, they are so sli^ly pronounced, 
that to mark them with a distinct sound, either long or short, would tend rath- 
er to mislead, dian to asost in pronouncing them. If the syllables on which 
the primaiy and secondary accents fall, are correctiy pronounced, the com* 
parativdy indistmct syllables vnll naturally be pronounced right 
( There are many instances witib respect to which it is a matter of indifier- 
ence whether a syllable has the mark of the distinct or indistinct sound of 



, V 



PREFACE. * H 

die TOwel ; as for example, the last syUaUe of the words e(ms<m(mt^ dffidetdf 
fetbleness, and obvious^ might, widi about equal propriety, have the vowda 
maiked with a short or an indistinct somid. Th^e may be a want of con- 
sistency in marking such syllables in this volume ; but it is deemed of little 
importance, as it will not perceptibly affect the pronunciation. 

The {MX)nunciation of tu when following the accent, is variously r^re- 
sented by different orthoepists ; and the pronunciation of the wordsyeofure, 
nakaXf and natural, is represented in the preceding table wHh consideiBble 
•{^[Nirent difference ; yet these several orthoe{nstS, probably, differed litde 
m their own manner of pronoimciug them. Periiaps, however, the mode 
of rejnresentation adopted by Jameson is to be preferred, as least tending to 
mislead, or least liable to abuse ; while it keeps sufSciently clear of a vul- 
gar pronunciation, which we ofi^i hear, as though the words were spelled 
feUr, nater, nateral* The letter u, when unaccented, is, in various words, 
fnonounced by many with the slight sound of oo, as in value, vahudfU, 
gradwd, educate ; and in the last word, educate, some give it the sound of e, 
as if written edecate ; but the proper sound of this letter, in these words, can- 
not, perhaps, be better represented than by -yuy which, slightly somided, is 
e<piivale,nt to the unaccented long u. 

The vowel a, when maiked thus (a), has an intermediate sound b^ween ' 
the proper short o, as in fat, fan, and the Italian o^ as in far, father. This 
peculiar sound of a is discriminated by Fulttm and Knight; but in most 
instances in which a has this xhaik, in this Dictionaiy, Walker and Jameson 
give it the ^ort sound of a, while Peny, Jones, and Nares give it the Italian 
sound ; but to pronounce the words fcutt, last, glass, grass, danice, &c. with the 
proper sound of ediort a, as in hat, has the appearance of affectadoh ; and to 
pronounce them vrith the full Italian sound of a, as in part, father, seems to 
border on vulgarity. 

The usual sound of long a when followed by r, indicated by this 
mark (a), is discriminated by Peiry, but not by the other English ortho- 
epists, though they doubtless, as well as all others who ^peak the language 
with propriety, made use of it in practice. We hear the prc^r long sound 
m the words fate, lane, payer, player, slayer, betrayer, preyer ; but a palpabljT 
different sound in the words hare, pair, share, stair, prayer^ The neglect oi 
making a discrimination of these different sounds in marking diis vowel, has 
led some persons into a vicious and affected pronunciation. 

The sounds of a and o, when followed by r final, or by r suoeeeded by any 
odier consonant, as in the words^, carter, nor, border, have bemidistinguifidi- 
ed by the best orthoepists from the prc^per short sounds of these letteis. 
ISieridan, howev^, makes no distinction with regard to the lett^a; and 
Peny and Jameson make none in their notation with regard to the letter of 
dioi^ph Jameson recognises the distinction in his remarks on the somids of 



^ * PREFACE. 

t|ie romebk The sbunds of the otfaw rowels ire infloenoed in a mmil^r 
taumfir hy bemg followed by r final, or r succeeded by another consonant. 
This M mentioned by Jameson with respect to the letter t ; but no one of 
these octhoqfNsts has applied the pincqile to the other vowels^ or has 
made the discnmination in his notation oiany of them except a and o. 
But those who can perceive a diflference between the sounds of a and o 
in &e w<»ds far^ early nor^ border, and the int>per short sounds of these let- 
. ters 'm/ai^ carry, mai, borrow, will not find it difficult to perceive an analo- 
gous difi^rence betwe^i the sounds of e in learn, ver^e, mercy, and in 9/ten, 
vmjff merry ; of % in fir, bird, and in pin, mirror; of u in hwrdU, turn, and 
mtun,\urryi of y in wyrde, and in' lyric. These vowels, with this maik 
(^ i, ii, y), have all nearly or quite the same sound, as will be perceived 
in the wprds her, sir, fur, myrrk, herd, bird, surd; but their proper shoit* 
sounds are wideh^ different, when followed by r, as well as by other 
con^cmants, as in merry, mirror, Murray. When maiked with two dots, 
these vowdb are to be pronounced with as ^ort a sound as they readily or 
naturally receive in their respective atuatlons ; but they cannot, thus situated, 
be pronoimced virith th^ proper short sound without effi»t or affectation. 

There is a class of words in which the letter o is generally maiked in this 
volume, as well as in other pronouncing dictionaries, vnth its short sound, 
but in which its sound ia usually somewhat protracted, and bordering on the 
sound of in nor, or of bsoad a, as in haU. Tlie foUowio^ words may be 
considered as of this class; namely, b^^one, gone, aloft, loft, soft, oft, often^ 
se^, ^ (^BRfpring, cost, frosi, lost, betroifi, broth, doOi, moth, wroth, cross, drosSf 
loss, moss, cough, trough, long, prong, song, strong, thong, throngs wrong. A 
fe^ (^ these are mailted by Sheridan and Nares with the sound of broad a; 
but Uiough they are all usually pronounced v^th a sound somewhat differ- 
ent &oih. the proper short o, yet to mark them with the fiill sound of broad 
Oi would countenance too drawling a manner. 

Walker observes of the sound of the letter o, that, ^ like a, it has a tenden- 
cy to l^gthen, when followed by a liquid and another consonant, or by s, 
ss, or • and a nrnte ; but this length of o, in this situation, seems eveiy 
day growing more and more vulgar ; and as it would be groiss, to a degree, 
to sound the a in casUe, mask^ plant, like the a in palm, psalm, &c., so it 
would be equally exceptionable to pronounce the o in moss, dross, ftrost, as 
if written mawse, drowse, frowst.^ This pronunciation, however, appears 
to be still countenanced in London ; fox Mr. Cobbin, in his ^ Grammatical 
and F^xmOimoiiig'SpeMing-Bodk,'' the first edition of which was published 
in XSS^rthough he states that ^in pronunciadon he has been chiefly guided 
by Walkcsv" gives, notwlthsttoding, the sound of ati^ to several W(»ds of this 
cla^ dir^etiiig begone, cross, fi'oth, and soft, to be pronounced begaum, 
crc^ffimoth, sim^ 



PREFACE. xui. 

* 

The English authorities most frequently cited in this volume, are Sheri- 
dan, Walker, Peny, Jones, Enfield, Fulton and IQlight, and Jameson, all 
of whom are authors of Pronouncing Dictionaries. In addition to these, 
various other English lexicographers and orthoepists are occasionally brought 
forward, as Bailey, Johnson, Kenrick, Ash, Dyche, Barclay, Entick, Scott, 
Nai^s, Rees, Maunder, Crabb, and several others ; besides i)ur own coun- 
tiyman Dr. Webster. 

There is much difference in the degree of respect which is due to the 
difierent English orthoepists. But no one among them seems to have 
bestowed so long and patient attention, either in studying the analogy 
of the language or ascertaining the best usage, as Walker; and though 
the last edition of his work that was superintended by himself, was printed 
in 1804, yet his Dictionary has not been superseded by any that has follow- 
ed it It has undergone nmnerous.impressions both in England and Amer- 
ica ; it is still in extensive use ; and various testimonies might be quoted 
to show the high estimation i|^ which it is held. In an edition of an 
abridgment of " Johnson's Dictionary with Walker's Pronunciation," pub- 
lished in London in 1827, it is stated that ^the two standard dictionaries of 
the English language are those of Johnson and Walker ; the former in all 
that regards the authority and spelling of words ; the latter as to their pro^ 
nunciation." 

But though Walker may be justly entitled to the first rank among the 
English orthoepists, yet the pronunciation of some of the others, with re- 
spect to many words, is to be preferred to his. Those who have succeeded 
him, have corrected more or less of his mistakes, and made some improve- 
ments on his plan ; and as some change has taken place since his time, they 
doubtless give, in a variety of cases, a more correct expression of the 
present usage. 

The pronunciation of the English language, like that of all Uving lan- 
guages, is in a great measure arbitrary. It is exposed to the caprices of 
feshion and taste ; it varies more or less in the different countries and 
districts in which the language is spoken ; and it is also liable to change 
fiom one age to another. No two speakers or orthoepists would agree i^i the 
pronunciation of all its words. The ultimate standard is not the authority 
of any dictionary or any orthoepist ; but it is the present usage of hteraiy and 
wellbred sociefy. It is therefore the duty of an orthoepist to show what the 
pronunciation actually is in such society, rather than what it .should be. 

The English orthoepists appeal to the usage of the best society in London 
as their principal standard ; but the usage of good society in that metropolifl 
18 not imiform, and no two orthoepists would perfectly agree* with eeupli 
other m attempting to exhibit it: and, although it is not to be ^estkmed, 
that, with regard to the many miUions who speak the English language, ib» 
B 



xiv PREFACE. 

usage of London is entitled to &r more weight than that of any other city, 
yet it is not the only circumstance that is to be observed. The usage of tho, 
best society of the particular country or district where one resides, is not to 
be disregarded. If our pronunciation is agreeable to the analogy of the 
language, and conformed to the practice of the best society with which we 
have intercourse, we may have no sufficient reason to change it, though it 
should deviate from the usage of London. A proper pronunciation is in- 
deed a desirable accomplishment, and is indicative of a correct taste and a 
good education ; still it ought to be remembered, that in speech, as in man- 
ners, he that is the most precise is often the least pleasing, and that aftectar 
tion is less pardonable than rusticity. 

Two modes of pronouncing a word are, in many instances, given in this 
work, independent of the forms included within the brackets ; and altema-- 
lives of this sort would have been presented in other cases, if different modes 
had not been cited from respectable authorities. The reader will feel per- 
fecdy authorized to adopt such a form as he may choose, whether it is ex- 
hibited vnthin the brackets or out of them 7 ai^d every one will probably, in 
some cases, prefer a mode found only within the brackets. The Compilei 
has not intended, in any case, to give his ovni sanction to a form which is not 
supported either by usage, authority, or analogy ; he has, however, in some 
instances, in deference to die weight of authorities, given the preference to 
a mode which his ovm judgment, independent of the authorities, would not 
have preferred ; fer it would be tmreasonable fer him to make a conformity 
to his ovm taste, or to the result of his ovni limited observation, a law to 
those who may differ from him, and yet agree widi a common, and perhaps 
die prevuling usage. But, though it has not been his design to make inno- 
▼ati<His, or to encourage provincial or American peculiarities, yet he has not 
always given the preference to the mode of pronunciation which Is sup- 
ported by the. greatest weight of authority ; and wliere orthoepists are 
divided, he has generally inclined to countenance that mode which is most 
confermable to analogy or to orthography. 

There are many words of which the pronunciadon, in England, is at 
present better conformed to the spelling, than it was formerly ; and the 
principle of conformity between the manner of writing and diat of speaking 
the langnage, has been carried still further in this country than in England — a 
principle which seems worthy of being encouraged, rather than of being 
checked. In a few cases, in v^ch a mode of pronunciation indicated by the 
orthography, and one or more modes deviating^from it, were about equally 
worthy of approbation, the Compiler has presented, on his ovm authority, the 
former only, allovring the reader to accept that or one included vtdthin the 
brackets, at his pleasure. The word lieuienant ihay be mentioned as a case 
in point The pronunciation of Ueu-Unfant is supported by respectable au 



PREFACE. XT 

thority, and is deserving of countenance, as it is best confonned to tlie spelling 
of the word ; yet, where it would appear stiff or affected, one of the other 
forms, lif-ten^ant, liv-ten'ant, or lev-ten' ant, is to be preferred. 

In giving the authorities for pronunciation, neither the spelling nor the 
notation of the orthoepists cited, has been generally exhibited, as it was 
necessary to reduce them all to one system. Their precise difference is 
not always presented with exactness ; yet the cases of failure are not impor- 
tant. The different editions of the authors used as authorities, differ in 
various instances ; and it is sometimes impossible to ascertain whether the 
intention of the writer has not been perverted by an error of the press. 

When the authority of Perry is introduced in this Dictionary, reference is 
always had to his " S3Tionymous, Etymological, and Pronouncing Dic- 
tionary," in royal 8vo, which was first published in London in 1805, and 
which differs in the pronunciation of many words foom " Perry's Royal 
Standard English Dictionary," published many years before. It is the 
last mentioned work, however, which is made use of in the pronunciation 
of Scripture Proper Names, ^ 

Much care has been taken with regard to Orthographt, a subject which 
presents considerable difficulty ; and, in order to adjust the spelling of many 
words which are written differently, an examination has been made of sev- 
eral of the best English dictionaries, and regard has also been had to usage 
and to analogy. With respect to several classes of words hereafter noticed, 
the orthography of this book has been^early conformed to that of Dr. 
Webster's Dictionary ; but there are various words to which Dr. Webster 
has given a new orthography, that will be found here in their usual 
form. 

" Dr. Johnson's Dictionary," says Mr. Nares, " has nearly fixed the external 
form of our language." Before the publication of that Dictionary, the or- 
thography of the English language was very unsettled; and notwithstand- 
ing the influence which that great work had in producing uniformity, the 
diversities, even now, are numerous ; more so, doubtiess, than is supposed 
by those who have not turned their attention particularly to the subject. 
Two of the most noted diversities are found in the two classes of words 
which end in the syllables ic or ick, and or or our ; as in the words^miwick, 
|mWick,/awur, /lonour. Dr. Johnson, in accordance with the general usage 
of his predecessors, spelled these classes of words with the k and w. 

With respect to the k^ though it Is still retained, in the class of words re- 
ferred to, in the recent editions of Johnson's Dictionary, and also in those 
of Sheridan, Walker, Jones, and Jameson, yet in most of the other English 
dictionaries which have been published since that of Johnson, it is omitted ; 
as it is, also, by Dr. Rees and Mr. Fulton in their miniature abridgments of 



xvi PREFACE. 

Johnson. Walker, although he retains' it in his Dictionary, yet, in his re- 
marl^s upon it, decides against it, and observes, that "the omission of it is 
too general to- be counteracted, even by the authority of Johnson.'' The 
general usage, both in England and America, is now so strongly in favor of 
its omission, that it is high time it was excluded from the dictionaries. 
It is, however, retmned in monosyllables ; as, stick, brick ; and in words end- 
ing in ock ; as, hemlock^ hiUock, The verbs frolic, mimicy and traffic, which 
Dr. Webster excepts from his general rule, and writes with the k, stand, in 
this Dictionary, without it, as they do in those of Dyche (17th edition, 
1794), Perry, Rees, Maunder, &c.; but in forming the past tenses and 
participles, the k must be used ; as, trafficked, trafficking. 

The question respecting the letter i*, in words ending in <w' or our, is at- 
tended with more difficulty. Though the tendency to its exclusion baa 
long been gaining strength, yet its omission is far from having become so 
general as that of the k. Dr. Johnson himself does not retain it in all the 
words in which consistency with his rule would requu*e it ; for, though he 
writes anterior and interior with the u, he writes posterior and exterior with- 
out it. Some of the Enghsh dictionaries, which have been published since 
that of Johnson, scrupulously follow him in generally retaining the v^ yet 
they omit it in the words in which he omitted it ; but the greater part of the 
more recent English dictionaries carry the omission much further than 
Johnson did, and restrict the use of it to a small number of words, chiefly 
^ of two syllables. Entick excludes it from all words of the class in question 
which are derived directly from the Latin, but retains it in the following 
words, which have a different origin, namely, behaviour, demeanour, enamour^ 
endeavour, harbour, neighbour, parlour, saviour, succour, labour; also, arbour 
(which is derived remotely from the Latin) ; and armor and savor he gives 
in both forms. Dr. Ash gives many of the words derived, from the Latin 
both ways, but seems to prefer the omission of the u^ according to the system 
of Entick. Dyche, Barclay, Fukon and Knight, Enfield, and Maunder, also 
Rees and Fulton in their respective abridgments of Johnson, retain the u in 
the words above enumerated, and also in the following twenty words of 
two syllables (except that Dyche and Barclay omit it in ardour, and Barclay, 
and Fulton and Knight, in tremour), which are of Latin origin, namely, 
ardour,'candour^ clamour, clangour, dolour, favour, fervour, Jlavour, fulgouTy 
honour, Jiumour, labour, odour, rigour, rumour, splendour, tremour, valour^ 
vapour, and vigour ; also in words derived from these, as disfavour, dishon- 
, our, favourable, honourable : but the dissyllables error, horror, and terror, as 
well as aU the original and uncompounded words of more than two syl- 
lables, they write without the w ; as, inferior, emperor, &c. Dr. Webster 
extends the omission not only to those words which are of Latin origin, 
but also to all the others above enumerated. If we turn from the diction- 



PREFACE. ' xvii 

aries, in order to inquire what is the general usage of those who write the 
language, we shall find it in a very unsettled state. Many exclude the u 
altogether from the final syllable of the whole class of words in question ; 
yet a greater number, doubtless, retain it in a part of them ; but few of 
these, however, have probably setded very definitely, in their own minds, 
to what words they would limit it 

Such diversities being found in the dictionaries and in usage, it becomes 
a question of some difiiculty to be determined, what course it is most ad- 
visable to adopt ; for there is no one against which respectable authorities 
may not be cited. But as the omission of the i*, in many words in which 
it was retained by Johnson, has now become the established usage ; as a 
tendency to a further omission has long been gaining strength; as an 
entire exclusion is now supported by some good authorities; and as a 
partial omission is attended with inconvenience, on account of the difiiculty 
of fixing the limit, the Compiler of this Dictionary has, after considerable 
hesitation, decided on an entire exclusion of the u from the whole class of 
words in question. If any, however, are dissatisfied with this course, they 
can supply the deficiency with respect to the words which are not of Latin 
origin, according to the system of Entick ; or, together with these, they 
can include also the words of two syllables above enumerated, which 
are derived from the Latin, according to the manner of Dyche, Barclay 
and others. 

There are several other classes of words, more or less numerous, with 
respect to which there is a want of uniformity in the dictionaries and in 
usage, and of which it is proper here to take notice. 

1. Verbs derived from Greek verbs ending in i^w, and others formed on 
the same analogy, are written with the termination tze, and not wc; as^ 
characterize, patronize, 

2. Derivative adjectives ending in able are written without the c before a; 
as, Uamahle, movable ; not blameable, moveable ; except those of which the 
primitive word ends in ce or ge ; in such the c being retained to soften the 
preceding consonant ; as, peaceable, chargeable, 

3. Words ending in the syllable al or all, with the fuU sound of broad a, 
have the I double ; as, befaU, downfall, miscall, 

4. A class of compound words retain the final double I, which is found 
in the simple words ; as, foretell, downhiU, 

5. A class of words, the most of which are derived from verbs ending 
with the letter I, with the last syllable unaccented, and which are more 
commonly written with the final consonant of the primitive word doubled, 
though analogy would require it to be single, are inserted in both forms ; as^ 
iraveUer, traveler,-^A few other words are inserted in two forms ; as, dvlness, 
duUnesa ; fvlness, fullness ; skilful, skiUfvl ; wHful, vjiltfd ; but cMUness and 



xviii PREFACE. 

taUness, though found m most dictionaries with a single I, are inserted only 
in one form, and that with the double I, which they seem to require as 
much as the words sUUness and smaUness. 

Mr. Todd, in his edition of Johnson's Dictionary, spells the following 
words with an c after the g, thus, cibridgementy acknowledgement, adjudge- 
ment, judgement, lodgem^ent; and this mode is defended by Lowth and 
Walker; and is also countenanced by many respectable authors. The e is, 
however, omitted in all the above words, except lodgement, by Johnson and 
most other lexicographers ; and, in this Dictionaiy, the words have been 
rendered uniform by the omission of the- c. 

In addition to the above classes, there are many individual Words in the 
English language, with respect to the orthography of which a diversity ia 
more or less common, A copioiis list of these will be found at the end of 
the Dictionary, page 345, in the VocabvlaTry of tVords of Doubtful or Various 
Orthography, to which the reader is referred. 

The plural forms gf irregular nouns, and the imperfect tenses and perfect 
participles of irregukar verbs, are exhibited in this Dictionary ; and it may 
be useful to insert here the rules for forming the plural number of regular 
nouns, and the derivatives of regular verbs. 

1. The plural number of regular ncluns always ends in s, and is 
commonly formed by adding s to the singular; as, rumn, nouns; rule^ 
rules. 

2. When the singular number ends in ch (soft), s, sh, ss, or x, the plural 
is formed by adding c« ; as, church, churches ; crocus, crocuses ; lash, lashes ; 
cross, crosses ; box, boxes, 

3. Nouns ending in o, preceded by a vowel, have s only added to form 
the plural ; as, folio, folios ; nuncio, nuncios : but if o is preceded by a 
consonant, es is often added; as, cargo, cargoes; hero, heroes; and some- 
times only s ; as, canto, cantos ; portico, porticos. 

4. Nouns ending in y, preceded by a consonant, form their plural 
number by changing y into ies; aB, city, cities ; spy, spies : but if the y is 
preceded by a vowel, the plural is regularly formed, by merely adding s ; 
as, day, days; attorney, attorneys; valley, valleys. This rule is often vio- 
lated, and the plural number is erroneously written with the termination 
ies; BB, attomies, vaUies. ' 

The imperfect tenses and the perfect participles of regular verbs always 
end in ed, and when the present tense ends in c, they are formed by the ad- 
dition ofd; in other cases, they are formed according to the following rule: 

Verbs of one syllable, ending with a single consonant, preceded by a 
single, vowel (aspton),- and verbs of two or more syllables, ending in the 



PREFACE. idX 

same maimer and having the accent on the last syStiUe (as regrd\ double 
the final consonant of the verb, on assuming an additional syllable ; as, 
pUm, planned; regret, regretted; but if a diphthong precedes the last con- 
sonant (as in join), or the accent is not on the last syllable (as in 8vffer\ the 
consonant is not doubled ; vj^ join, joined; suffer, suffered, sufferer. 

There is an exception to the last clause of this rule with respect to 
most of the verbs ending in the letter I, which, on assuming an additional 
syllable, are allowed to double the I, though the accent is not on the last 
syllable ; as, traoel, tnweUed, trtweUing, traveller; and also with respect to the 
derivatives of the word worship ; as, worshipped, worshipper. This, how- 
ever, is contrary to the analogy of the language, and is condemned by 
Walker, Perry, and Dr. Webster; and the last two lexicographers spell 
the derisative words of this class, in their dictionaries, with only' a single 2. 
In this Dictionary, tiiey are given in both fi)nns. To spell them vnth 
double I is most agreeable to usage ; but to spell them with a single I is 
most ccmsistent with analogy. 

CanJnidgey Sept 1, 1830. 



A LIST OF THE PRINCIPAL LEXICOGRAPHERS AND ORTHOEPISTS 

WH08K NAMK8 ARE CITED AS AUTHORITIES IN THIS DICTIONARY. 



Bailey's Universal English Dictionary, 4th edition, 1728. 

Dyche*s New General English Dictionary, nth edition, 1794. 

Ainsworth's Latin and English Dictionary, 1st edition, 1736. 

Johnson's Dictionary of the English Language, • Ist edition, 1755. 

Entick's New SpeUing Dictionary, &c Ist edition, 1764. 

Kenrick's New Dictionary of the English Language, ........ Isf editim, 1773. 

Barclay's Complete and Universal Dictionary, 1st edition, 1774. 

Ash's New and Complete Dictionary of the EngUsh Language, Ist edition, 1775. 

Perry's Royal Standard English Dictionary, 1«* edition, 1775. — 

Sheridan's General Dictionary of the English Language, 1st edition, 1780. 

Nares's Elements of [English] Ortho^y, . . , 1st edition, 1784. 

Oliver's Scripture Lexicon, .* 2d edition, 1787. 

Scotfs Spelling, Pronouncing, and Explanatory Dictionary,.. neto edition, 1802. 
Walker's Criticaf Pronouncing Dictionary [1st edition, 1191},. Ath edition, 1804. 
Walker's Key to the Classical Pronunciation of Greek, Latin, 

and Scripture Proper Names,. , Ast edition, 1798. 

Jones's Pronouncing and Explanatory Dictionary, 1st edition, 1798. 

Fulton and Knight's General Pronouncing Dictionary, nist edition, 1S02. 

Scheller's Latin and German Lexicon, «... 1804. 

Perry's Synonymous, Etymological ,j6l Pronouncing Dictionary, 1st edition, 1805. 

Enfield's General Pronouncing Dictionary, 1st edition, 1807. 

Todd's Johnson's Dictionary, p. Ist edition, 1818. 

Crabb's Technological Dictionary, .\ 1st edition, 1823. 

Rees's Abridgment of Todd's Johnson's Dictionary,. 1st edition, 1826. 

Jameson's Dictionary [Johnson and Walker], Ist edition, 1827. 

Webster's American Dictionary of the English Language,.... Isf edition, 1828. 
Maunder's New and Enlarged Dictionary of the Eng. Language, 1st edition, 1880* 



DICTIONARY 



ENGLISH LANGUAGE 



ABA 



ABD 



A, (pronotmud ^ a» a letter, but ^ as a teord) 
an article set before nouns of the singular 
number ; as, a man, atree^ Before words be~ 
ginning with a vowel and h mute, it is writ- 
ten an ; as, an ox, an hour. j9 is placed be- 

• fore a participle, of participial noun ; and is 
considered as a contraction of at or on ; as, I 
am a walking. A, prefixed to many or few, 
implies one whole number. A has a pecu- 
liar signification, denoting the proportion of 
one thing to another 3 as, The landlord has 
a hundred a year." [tor. 

Ab'§i-clst,. n. he who casts accounts ; calcula- 

A-l*ck', ad. backwards : a sea term. 

lb'9-cSt, n. capof stgte once used in England. 

JS-iSc'toTf n. rL.l one who steals cattle in nerds. 

ib'q^cUs, n. [L.j a counting-table j the upper- 
most memner of a column. 

A-bftfl'', ad. towards the stem of a ship : a eea 
term. 

fA-b^'sftnce, (^L-b&'s^ns) n. a bow ; obeisance. 

Ab-&l'i^n-ate, (^ib&l^yfn-at) v. a. to estrange 
m lata J to transfer one's property to another. 

Ab-ai-i?n-a'ti9n, (9b-&l'yfn-&'Bhvn) n. the act 
of giving up one's right to another person, 

A-b&n'd9n, v. a. to give up, desert, n)r8ake. . 

A-b&n'dpned, (^-b&n'dvnd) p. a. giyen up ; 
corrupted in the highest degree. 

A-b&n'a9n-?r, n. one who abandons. 

Vb&n'd9n-lng, n. a leaving or forsaking* 

A-b&n'dQn-ment, n. the act of abandoning. / 

Ab-9n-nl"ti9n, (ftb-^n-lsh'yn) n. a banishment. 

A-bJtre', v. a. to make bare, uncover,^iscloee. 

Ab-^-tIc-v-l&'ti9n, n. a kind of articulation. 

Ab&se', V. a. to humble, depress, bring low. 

i^-bSLse'mfnt, «. the state of being brought low. 

A-bSsh', V. a. to make ashamed ; to confUse. 

A-bSsh'mf nt, n. great shame or confusion. 

A-b&^t»-ble, a. that may be abated. [press. 

A-bftte', o. a. to lessen ; to diminish ; to de- 

A-b9te', V. n. to grow less ; to decrease. 

A-Mtte'mfnt, n. the act of abating ; decrease. 

A-bftt'f r, n. the person or thing that abates. 

Abfa-ti8, (&b^M6') n. [PrJ trees cut down, and 
■o laid as to form a defence : a military term. 



A-bft't^r. n. one who intrudes into a freehold. 

Ab'ft-tuae, «. anything diminished. 

Ab'^-ture, n. grass trodden down by a stag. 

Abb, n. the yam on a weaver's warp. 

Ab'btff n. a Syriac w^jrd, which signifies /atAer 

Ab'b§i-cy, n. rights and privileges of an abbot. 

Ab-b&'ti^, (^b-b&'sh^) a. relatmg to dh abbey. 

Ab'bf, n, [Fr.l an abbot : an udwaetical title. 

Ab'bfss, n. the governess of a nunnery or 
convent. 

Ab'bf y, or Ab^bv. n. a monastery } a convent. 

Ab'bfft, n. the chief of an abbey or convent. 

Ab'b^l-shlp, n. the state or office of an abbot. 

*Ab-br5'vi-ate, [»b-brS'v?-ftt, W. J. F. Ja.; 
?b-bre'vyat, 8. E. ; »b-brev'f-at. P.] o. o. 
to abridge : to shorten. 

*Ab-br§-vj-&'ti9n, n. act of shortening 3 con- 
traction. 

*Ab-br6'vi-&-t9r J»b-br8'vf -a-it9r, J. Wb. j 9b- 
brS-v?-a'tvur, fr. J. F.; ^b-brfiv-ya'tur, S. ,• 
^b-br6v'Hi,-t9r, P.] n. one who abbrevi- 
ates. • 

*J^b-bT^'vi-^ti}-Ty, a* shortening: contracting. 

^Ab-bre'vi-^-tOre, n. a mark used for the sake 
of shortening ; an abridgment. 

Ab'-breu^oir' f (8ib-bry-vwbr') [Fr.] n. a water- 
ing-place ; the joint or juncture of two 

A, B, C, the alphabet j a little book, [stones. 

Ab'di-c&nt, a. abdicating 3 renouncing. 

Ab'dj-c&nt, 71. a person who abdicates. 

AbMj-cate, o. a. to resi^. 

Ab'd)-c&te, V. n. to resign an office 3 to aban - 
don 3 to renounce 3 to relinquish. ' 

Ab-dj-c&'ti9n, n. act of abdicating 3 resignation. 

Ab'dj-ca-tive, [to'df-ka-tjv, W. J, F. Ja. ;. ?ib- 
dlk'Hlv, 5. E. P.] a. causing or implying 
abdication* 

Ab'di-tlve, a. having the quality of hiding. 

Ab'd)-t9-ry, n. a place to hidegoods in. 

j^b-d5'm«n, [^b^d^m^n, & fr. J, E. F, Ja.f 
^b-dd'mfn, or &b'd9-mSn, P.] n.tbe lower ven- 
ter or belly. 

Ab-dtice', V. a. to draw from 3 to separate. 



i,e,I,5,a,y,i<wV/ &,6,t,»,ii,y,»Aort; »,?,i,9,V,y, o6w«r^.— fAre,far,ftot,f&U3 hlir,h«r5 
BJCB, ■& ; mdve, nite, itoi toOU, bttr,rtMe.--g, 9, 9, g, «lf» ; g, §^ S» ii *«^ 9 « zj ? «#«Z5--U^ 



ABN 



2 



ABR 



m ^f 



i^b-da'c?Tit, a. drawing away ; pulling back. 

4ib-dtic'ti9n, n. a wrongful taking away. ,.,^ 

j^b-ductQr, n. a muscle whicti draws ba(^' 

^i-ifeir'^nce, (?i-bire'?ins) n. behavior. 

A-b?-Cf-da'n-9n, n. a teacher of the alphabet. 

j^-bM', a(2. in bed. 

i^b-€r'r?nce, | n. a deviation from the right 

,A.b-6r'rsin-cy, ] way. 

^b-6r'rant, a. deviating from the right way. 

Ab-ft-ra'tion, n. the act of deviating ; an error. 

j^b-Sr'rjng, ;;. wandering ; going astray. 

4^-b5t', V. a. to set on ; to push forward another 

j$L-b6t'm§nt, n. the act of abetting. 

jA.-b6t't9r, n. he that abets ; an accomplice. 

jA.-bey'gince, (^-ba'^ns) 71. reversion j expec- 

' tation. 

Ab'gr?-gate, t>. a. to lead out of the flock. 

Ab-gr¥-ga'ti9n, n. a separation from the ilock. 

^b-hdr', V. a. to detest j to loatlie j to abomi- 

* nate. [tation. 

j^b-h8r'r?nce, n. the act of abhorring ; detes- 

i^b-h6r'r?nt, 4. struck with abhorrencej odiousj 
contrary to ; foreign ; inconsistent with. 

j^b-h5r'r?nt-ly, ad. in an abhorrent manner, 

/i.b-h8r'r?r, n. one who abhors ; a detester. 

A'bjb, n. the first month of the Jewish eccle- 
siastical year. 

j^-bide', V. n. (imp. t. and pp. abode) to stay in 
a place j to dwell ; to remain. 

A-blde', V. a. to wait for ; expect ; attend. 

^-bld'^r, n. he that abides in a place. 

i^-bld'jng, n. continuance ; stay. 

,A.-bIl'i.ty, (§i-bll'?-t?) n. powpr j capacity : 
pi. the faculties of the mind. 

Ab in-V'ti-df (jn-Xsh'p-6) [L.] from the begin- 
ning. 

Ab-in-tes'tjite, a. in lawj inheriting from one 
who did not make a will. 

Ab'j?ct, a. mean ; low ; despicable ; vile. 

Ab'j^ct, n. a man without hope ; a wretch» 

Ab-j6ct'?d-n€s8, n. the state of an abject. -' 

Ab-^ec'ti9n, n. want of spirit ; baseness. 

Ab'j?ct-ly, ad. meanly j basely. 

Ab'j^ct-n«ss, n. abjection ; meanness. 

Ab-ju'di-cat-?d,p. a. given by judgment. 

Ab-ju-dj-ca'ti9n, n. rejection. 

Xb-ju-ra'ti9n, n. the act of abjuring. 

^b-ifxie'f V. a. to renounce upon oaih j to aban- 
don ; to retract or recant solemnly. 

^b-jur'?r, n. he who abjures or recants. 

Ab-lSLc't&te, r. a. to wean from the breast. 

Xb-l^c-ta'ti9n, n. a method of grafting. 

i\b-la-qu?-a'ti9n, (9b-la-kw?-a'shyn) n. the act 
of opening the ground about the roots of 

i^b-la'ti9n, n. the act of taking away, [trees. 

Ab'191-tlve, o. that which takes away : a word 
applied to the sixth case of Latin nouns, 

A'ble, (a'bl) a. having strong faculties, or great 
strength.; having sufficient power or skill. 

A'ble-b5d-ied", (a'bl-bSd-jd) o. strong of body, 

Ab'l^-gate, V. a. to send abroad ; to depute. 

Ab-l?-ga'ti9n, n. the act of sending abroad. 

A'ble-n6sB, (a'bl-nSs) n. ability of body or 
mind j vigor ; force ; capability. 

Ab'l?p-sy, n. want of sight ; blindness. 

Ab'l9-cate, V. a. to let out to hire. 

Ab-l9-ca'ti9ii, 71. a letting out to hire. 

Ab'lvt-^nt, 7t. that which washes clean. 

Ab'lv-fnt, a, washing clean ; purifying. 

j^b-lii'tiQn} (^b-lQ'shvin) 7t. the act of cleansing 
or washmg clean : a religious purification. 

A'bly, ad. with ability. 

JU>-nf-ga'tl9n, 71. denial j renunciation, 



Ab-nf-ga't9r, n. one who denies or renounces. 

Ab-n9-da'ti9n, n. the cutting of knots from 
trees. 

A-b6ard', (^-bord') ad. in a ship. 

^-bede', n. habitation ; dwelling ; stay. 

ii.-bode', imp. t. and pp. from Abide, 

4i-b5de', V. a* to foretoken or foreshoiv. 

j^-bode', V. n. to be an omen. 

A-bode'm^nt, n. a secret anticipation. 

A-bod'jng, 11, presentiment ; prognostication. 

Ab'9-lCte, a. old ; out of use. 

A-b6J'^sh, V. a. to annul ; to repeal j to destroy. 

A-boi'isIi-^i-ble, a. that may be abolished. 

A-bol'ish-^r, 71. he who abolishes. 

A-b81'ish-m€nt, 71. the act of abolishing. 

Ab-9-li' ti9n, (ab-9'llsh'an) n. the state of be- 
ing abolished ; the act or abolishing. 

Ab 9-lX''tion-Y8t, (ab-9-IIsh'vn-lst) n. one desir- 
ous to abolish something. Modem. 

A-b6m'j-n?ible, a. hateful ; detestable, fnesa 

^-bom'j-n^-ble-nSss, n. hatefulness ; odious- 

A-b6m'}-n?i--bly,a^. hatefully j detestably. 

-^-bSm'i-nate, v. a. to abhor; to detest j to liate 
utterly. 

A-b6m-j-na'tion, n. hatred ; detestation ; the 
object of hatred ; pollution ^ defilement. 

Ab-9-r5^^'}-nfil, a. original ; primitive ; pristine. 

Ab-9-rlg;'j-n?l, 71. an original inhabitant. 

Ab-Q-rfg'i-nSf,(a.]i-Q-Tjyc-i\ez) n. pi. [L.] tll« 
earliest inhabitants of a country. 

tA-bbrt', V, n. to miscarry in child-birth. 

A-bor'ti9n, n. miscarriage ; untimely birth. 

A-bbr'tive, a. being brought forth before the 
due time ; immature ; failing or miscarrying. 

A-bbr'tjve-ly, ad, immaturely ; untimely. 

A-bbr'tjve-nSss, 71. the state of abortion. 

i^-bbrt'm?nt, 71. an untimely birth. 

A-bbund', V. n. to be in great plenty. 

i\-bbut', pre. round ; encircling ; near to j con- 
cerning ; with regard to ; relatin'g to. 

i^-btJfit', ad. circularly; nearly; here and there. 

j^-bove', (^-h\i\ ') pre. in a higher place; more 
in quantity or number ; beyond. 

A.-htve'j (^-biiv') ad-, overhead ; in a higher 
place ; in the regions of heaven ; before. 

A-b6ve '-board, (^ buv'bord) ad. upon deck or 
board ; in open sight ; without artifice or trick. 

Ab-r?-ca-dab'rsi, n. a superstitious charm. 

^-brade', v. a. to rub off; to waste by degrees. 

A-bra'fi9n, (?i-bra'zhun) 7?. act of rubbing ofl!". 

A-brSast', (?i-brgst') ad. side by side. 

Ab-r?-nun-ci-a'ti9n, 71. See ReHunciatian. 

Ab-r6p'ti9n, 71. the state of being carried away. 

i^-brM^e', v. a. to make shorter in words j to 
contract ; to diminish ; to deprive of. 

-^-brld*'?r, n. he that abridges ; a shortener. 

i5^-bridl'm?nt, 71. contraction of a work into a 
smaller compass ; compendium ; summary. 

A-broach', (?ijbj:6ch') v. a, to tap; to set 
abroach. [quor. 

j^-broach', ad. in tn posture for letting out li- 

j\-broad', (91-bra.wd') ad. without confinement ; 
widely ; at large ; from home j in another 
country, 

Ab'r9-gate, v. a. to repeal ; to annul. 

Ab-r9-ga'ti9n, 71. the act of abrogating. 

A-br88d', ad. in the act of brooding. 

^b-rupt', a. broken j craggy j sudden j uncon- 
nected. 

Ab-riip'tl9n, n, violent and sudden separation. 

Ab-riipt'ly^ ad. hastily j suddenly j ruggedly. 

4Lb-riipt'nfSs, n. an abrupt manner ; sudden- 



i, «, I, i. a, y, leng ; ^^ «, 1, 5, a, f , shoH i », ?, 1, 9, V, y, «»wure.— fJire, f »r, ftot, fftU j hdir, b» ; 



CI. 



ABS 



ib'BCi88j (&b'8ee) n. a tumor filled with mat- 

J^b-aclna'y (?tb-6lnd') v. a. to cut off. fter. 

Ab^sclss, (&b'8ls) or Ab-sCis'e^, n. part or the 
diameter of a conic 'section. 

i^b-scl^'$i9n, (^b-8izh'yn) [jb-sXzh'un, TV. J. 
F. Ja. ; ^b-slsh'un, S. P.] n. the act of cut- 
tmgoff. 
Ab-8c9ud', r. n. to bide or conceal one's self. 

Ab-8c5hd'?r, n. one who absconds. 

Ab^Sf nee, n. state of being absent ; inattention. 

Ab'sfnt, a. not present ; inattentive in muid. 

Ab-s^nt', o. a. to keep away ; to withdraw. 

ib-s^n-tee', n. lie wlio is absent from his sta- 
tion. 

Ab B^nt'm^nt, n. the state of being absent. 

^b sin'tbj-^n, a. of the nature Qf wormwood. 

Ah«In'thi-9Lt-fd, p. a. containinc wormwood. 

M-sln'tJii-Hmy n. [L.] wormwood. 

j^b-8ist','r. n. to stand offj to leave off. 

Ab's9-]ute, a. complete ; unconditional ; not 
relative} not limited; positive 3 certain. 

Ab'89-Iute-ly, ad. completely ; unconditionally. 

Ab'S9-]ute-ngss, n. completeness ; despotism. 

Ab-S9-lii'ti9U, n. tlie act of absolving ; acquittal. 

Ab-85I'v-t9-ry, [^b-sol y-tyr-r?, JV. J. E. F. .fa. ; 
WsQ-ltf-V^i^t S. P.] a. that absolves, [ing. 

Ab-sQl'vgi-tp-ry, a. relating to pardon ; forgiv- 

Ab-?61ve', (sib-zSlV) v, a. to clear ; to acquit. 

Ab-§51v'f r, n. he who absolves. 

iLb'89-nsint, a. absurd j wide from the purpose. 

Ab's9-uous, a. unmusical j contrary to reason. 

Ab-sorb', V. a. to imbibe ; to swallow up. 

/Lb-8<$r'b?nt, n. mediline that dries up mois- 
' ture. 

Ab-8»r'b?nt, o. having the power of absorbing. 

Ab-8orpt', p. swallowed up ; dried up. 

Ab-8<Jrp'tl9n, n. the act of swallowing up. 

^b-stain', V. n. to keep from j to forbear. 

^b-std'mi-ous, a. temperate ; sober ; abstinent. 

Ab-ste'mi-oas-ly, ad. temperately ; soberly. 

Ab-«te'mi-oas-n€s8, n. the being abstemious. 

i^b-8t€n'ti9n, n. the act of restraining. 

Ab-8ter6e', v. a. to wipe. 

Ab-ster'gfnt, a. having a cleansing quality. 

Ab-sterse', 1?. a. to cleanse ; to purify. 

Ab-«tei-'si9n, n. the act of cleansing. 

Ab-ster'sjve, n. a cleanser. 

Ab-ster'sive, a. having the quality of cleansing. 

Ab'sli-iignce, n. forbearance of necessary food. 

Absti-nent, a. practising abstinence. 

Ab'sti-n€nt-ly, ad. in an abstinent manner. 

Ab-stort'vd, a. wrung from another by violence. 

Ab-str2Lct', r. a. to draw from ; to abridge. 

Ab'atruct, [ab f^trikt, S. P. Wb. ; ^b-strikt', 
W.] a. sepiin(t43 ; r||iied ; pure. 

Ab'sti^ct, 71. an ubri^Btot -, an epitome. 

Ab-etrSlct'^d,/'. a. ^Hied ; disjoined. 

Ab-8tr&ct'?d-ly, ad. finBi abstracted manner. 

Ab-Btract'vd-ness, n. state of being abstracted. 

Ab-6truct'?r, 71. he who makes an abstract. 

Ab-6trac'ti9U, n. act of abstracting; inatten- 
tion. ^ [ing. 

iib-strtic'tjve, a. having the power of abstract- 

Ab-strSc'tive-ly, ad. in an abstractive manner. 

Ab'stract-ly, ad. in an abstract manner. 

Ab 8tr5ct-n5s8, 71. a separate state. 

jj^b-striise', a. hidden ; obscure ; difficult. 

i^b-struse'ly, ad. obscurely ; not plainly. 

^b-8tru8e'n?ss, n. difficulty ; obscurity. 

i^b-strii'sj-ty, u. abstruseness. 

f Ab-sfirae', v. a. to waste gradually ; to eat up. 

A\>-sUrd', a. uBIieasonable ; inconsistent, [follv. 

Ab-sUrd'i-ty, 71. the quality of being absurd ; 



ACC 

4b-8Urd'Iy, ad. unreasonably ; injudiciously. 

«ird'n?88, n. tlie quality of being absurd, 
n'd^nce, n. great plenty ; exuberance 
n'd^nt, a. plentiful ; exuberant. [ally. 

A-bun'd^nt-ly, ad. in plenty ; amply ; liber- 

i^-buse', V. a. to make an ill use of; to violate ; 
to deule ; to impose upon ; to revile. 

^-buse', 71. ill use ; a corrupt practice ; unjust 
censure ; rude reproach : contumely. 

i^-bus'^r, 71. he that uses ill or reproaches. 

^-bu^jve, a. containing abuse j deceitful. . 

A-bu'sive-Iy, ad. by a wrong use ; reproachfully. 

A-bQ'sive-ness, 71. the quality of being abusive. 

i^-but', V. 71. to end at ; border upon ; meet. 

A-but't?l, 71. the butting or boundary of land. 

A-but'm?nt, n. that which borders upon an- 
other. [Jibygs. 

A-by§m', (j-bizm') n. a gulf; the same with 

jji-byss', rt. a depth without bottom j a gulf. 

ji-ca'ci-q, (gi-ka'sh?-^) 71. [L.] a drug; the 
Egyptian thorn.' 

Ac-^-de'mj-?!, a. relating to an academy. 

Ac-gi-de'mi-^n, n. a member of an academy. 

Ac-gi-d6m'ic, a. relating to a university j ap- 
plicable to a particular philosophy. 

Ac-gi-dem'ic, n. a student of a university; 
an academic philosopher. 

Ac-si-d6m'i-c?l, a. belonging to an academy. 

Ac-j-dem'i-cgil-ly, ad. in an academical man- 

^ n^f* .[ber of an academy. 

A-cftd-e-mt"ci?in, (fi-kad-?-inT8h'?in) 71. a mein- 

A-cad'e-mT^m, n. the academical philosophy. 

^-c&d'9-mi3t, 71. a member of an academy ; an 
academical philosopher. 

i^-cSd'e-my, [^-kad'^-m?, P. J. F.r^. Ja. Wh.-, 
Si-kad'§-me, or Sk'^-dtSm-?, S. W .] 71. Pla- 
to's school of philosophy ; a society of men, 
associated for the promotion of some art ; a 
university ; a school. 

A-c&n'lhi^j n. [L.] the herb bear's-breech. 

^-cSlt-fli-lgc'tic, n. a verse which has the «im- 
plete number of syllables, without superflu- 
'ty* [covery. 

A-cHt-q-iepiH-q. n. [Gr.] impossibility of dish 

A-cat-9-lep'tic, a. incomprehensible. 

Ac-c5de', (flik-s5d') v. n. to comply with ; to 
come to ; to assent. 

j^c-cel'^r-ate, v. a. to hasten ; to quicken. 

Ac-c61-^r-ation, n. a hastening; a quickening. 

Ae^;€l'?r-si-tive, a. increasing the velocity,' 

/i.c-c6n'si9n, 71. the act of kindling. 

Ac'ceiit, n. the modulation of the voice in 
speaking ; a stress of voice on certain sylla- 
bles ; a mark to direct the modulation of the 
voice. 

Ac-cent', V. a. to express or note the accent. 

Ac-ccui'u-91, (9k-sSnt'yv-§il) a, rhythmical ; 
relating to accent. • 

Ac-cSnt'y-ate, v. a. to place the proper accents. 

Ac-cent-y-a'tiQu, n. act of placing the accent. 

Ac-c6pt', r. a. to take : to receive ; to admit. 

Ac-cep-t?i-bXl'i-ty, n. the quality of being ac- 
ceptable. 

*Ac-c5p't?i-ble, or Ac'c?p-tgi-ble, [&k's?p-t?i-bl, 
S. W. J. E. F.; 9ik-s6p't?-bl, P. Ja. Wh^ 
Johnson^ Ash^ Dyche^ Barclay,] a. likely 
to be accepted ; grateful ; pleasing. 

*Ac-cep't5-ble-n€8S, 71. the quality of being ac- 
ceptable. 

*Ac-c6p'tgi-bly, a. in an acceptable manner. 

i^'c-c6p't?ince, 71. reception ; acceptation : m 

' commerce^ the signing -qf or engagement to 
pay a bill. 



mien, tit j m&ve, ncJr, sAn ; bOll, bUr, rile.— g, 9, 9, g, sqft / g, § , £, g, hard. 9 <w z j y <w gz ;— tWs. 



ACC < 

Ac-e(p4ft'ti9n, n, reception ; acceptance ; the 
recelred meaning of a wwd. 

Ac-c8pt'?r, n. he that accepts. 

^cMea; [?k-s5s' W. P. J. F. ; SJc'sga, S. S. } 
fik'sSs, or ^k-ela', Jo.] «• approach ; aduuB- 
aion ; increase. 

^Ac'c^s-s^L^i-ly) A2. in the manner of an ac- 
cessary. 

*Ac'c?8-s»-ry, [iaK'8?8-B?-r?, S. W. P. J. E. 
F. Ja. ', ^k-sgs's^-r?, Bailey^ Jish.] a. con- 
tributing; additional. 

*Ac'ces-S9-ryy n. See Accessory. 

i^c-c6s-8i-bll'j-ty, «. the quality of being ac- 
cessible. 

^c-c^'sj-ble, a. that may be approached. 

Ac-c€s'siQn, (gik-s6ah'un) n. enlargement ; 

' augmentation 3 act of coming to, or joining 
to J approach. [cessoiy. 

*Ac'c?s-s9-ri-ly, ad. in the manner of an ac- 

*Ac'c?s-s9-ry, [&k's?8-89-re, S. fV. P. J. E. F. 
Ja. i ^-sgs'8(^rf , Bailey f Jtsh.] a. joined to 
another thing ; contributing. 

*Ac'c?s-89-ry, n. in toio, one who is guilty of 
a crime, not principally , but by participation. 

Ac'ci-dgnce, n. a book containing the first ru- 
diments of grammar. 

Ac'cj-d6nt, n. property or quality of a being not 
essential to it 3 casualty ; chance. 

Ac-cj-d^n't^l, n. a property nonessential. 

Ac-ci-dSn't^l, a. nonessential 5 casual 3 fortui- 
tous. 

Ac-cj-dSn't^il-ly, ad. casually ; fortuitously. 

Ac-ci-dgn't^l-nSss, n. the quality of being ac- 

Ac-cip'j-6nt, n. a receiver. [cidental. 

Ac-claim', v. n. to give applause. 

Ac-clsim', di a shout of praise 3 acclamation. 

Ac-cla-maiivn, n. shout of applause. 

Ac-cl&m'9-t9-ry, a. pertaining to acclamation. 

;^c-cll'm9-tf d, p, a. inured to a foreign climate. 

Ac-cliv'i-ty, n. steepness reckoned upwards ; 

mtlie ascent of a hill is tlfe acclivity ^ the 
cent is the decUvUy. 

Ac-cli'vous, a. rising witiTa elope. 

Ac-clby, v. a. to fill up 3 to cloy ; to satiate. 

Ac-cbjl', (?ik-koIl') V. n. See CoU. 

Ac-cQ-iade', n. a blow : a cerempny used in 
conferring knighthood. 

tAc'c9-16nt, n. he that inhabits near 3 a bor- 
derer. 

Ac-c8m'm9-d?i-ble, a. that may be fitted. 

Ac-c8m'm9-date, v. a. to supply, fit, adjust. 

Ac-c6m'm9-d?ite, a. suitable ; fit 5 adapted. 

Ac-c5m'm9-d?ite-ly, ad. suitably 5 fitly. 

Ac-cSm'mo-d?te-ness, n. fitness. 

4ic-c5m-ra9-da'ti9n, w. provision Of Convenien- 
ces 3 fitness ; reconciliation. 

Ac-c5m-m9-da'ti9n-Blll, n. a bill of exchange 
given as an accommodation, instead of mon- 
ey. 

Ac-cQm'mo-d5-t9r, n. he who adjusts a thing. 

Ac-cfim'p9-nj-er, n. one who accompanies. 

Ac-c$m'p9^-ni-m6nt, (?ik-kQm'p5i-n?-m6nt) n. 
that which attends a thing or person. 

Ac-cim'pj-ny, (gic-kfira'psi-ne) v. a. to attend 3 
to go along with 5 to associate with. 

Ac-cfim'pljce, n. an associate 5 a partner. 

AkC-c5m'plish, V. a. to complete 5 to exe(^te ; 

" to ftilfiU 3 to obtain 3 to adorn or furnish 
either niind or body. [ment. 

Ac-c5m'pli8h-9-ble, a. capable of accomplish- 

Ac-cSm'pljshed^ (^ik-kSm'plisht) p. a. complete 
in some qualification 3 elegant. 

i\c-c)}m'pl|8hpf r, n. he who accomplishes. 



- A.GO v^ \ 

j9LC-c5m'pli8b-mgnt, n. completion 3 full per- 
fonoance 3 ornament of mmd or body. 

f /Lc-compt', (^-kiS&nf) n. See Account. 

f/Lc-compt'^-ble, a. S^e AccouiUable. [unite. 

/ic-c<;rd', V, a. to make agree 3 to adjust 3 to 

Ac-cdrd', V. n. to agree 3 to harmonize. 

Ac-cdrd', n. a compact 3 agreement 3 unioii. 

Ac-c^d'^-ble, a. agreeable 3 consonant. ^ 

Ac-ciird-^nce, «. agreement 3 conformityt 

^c-cord'^nt, a. consonant or corresponaing. 

Ac-cSrd'^nt-ly, ai2. in an accordant manner. 

i^c-c<5rd'^r, n. an assistant ; helper 3 favorer. 

^c-cdrd'|ng-td,pre. agreeably to 3 in proportion. 

Ac-c8rd'ing-Iy, ad. agreeably 3 conformably. 

t4c-c<}r'p9-rate, v. a. to unite. 

^c-c5st', V. a. to speak to, address, salute. 

Ac-c58t'(i4>le, a. easy of access 3 familiar. 

Ac-c5st'§d, p. a. in heraldry ^ side by side. 

Jlc-cou-cheur', (&k-ko6-shaur', or 5k-k66-6hureO 
n. [Fr.] a man who assists women in child- 
birth. 

Ac-<ouche'ment, (JLk-kodsh'nVing) n. [Fr.] the 
delivery of a woman in childbed. 

Ac-cbdnt', n. a computation 3 estimation 3 ad . 
vantage 3 regard 3 narration 3 examination. 

^c-codnt', V. a. to esteem, reckon, compute. 

Ac-count', V. n. to reckon 5 to give an account 

Ac-cbunt-^-bil'i-ty, n. accouutableness. 'Mod. 

i^c-c<ifint'5i-ble, a. liable to account. 

Ac-cbunt'^-ble-n^ss, 71. the being accountable. 

f Ac-coiint'?int, a. accountable. 

Ac-cbunt'gint, n. a man employed in accounts. 

^c-cbant'-book, (9ik-kbu<t'-buk) n. a book con- 
taining accounts. 

Ac-cbdntjug, n. the reckoning up of accounts. 

^c-coup1e, (aik-kup'pl) v. a. to link together. 

Ac-coup'le-mgnt, (^-kup'pl-nient) n. a iunc- 

f Ac-cour'fi^e, v. a. See Encourage. [tion. 

tAc-c6urt', (9k-k6rt ) v. a. to entertain. 

Ac-cdu'tre, (^k-koo'tyr) v. a. to dress 3 to equip. 

Ac-c&utre-ment, (fik-koo tur-m6nt) n. dress 3 

* equipage 3 trappings ; ornaments. 

i^c-cred'jt, v. a. to procure credit to. 

Ac-cr6dit-^d, p. a. of allowed reputation. 

Ac-cred-jt-a'ti9n, 71. the giving of credit. 

^c-cr6s'c?nt, a. increasing. 

Ac-crC'tion, n. the act of growing to another. 

Ac-cr5'tive, a* growin'g ; increasing by growth. 

Ac-croach', v. a. to draw to one 3 to gripe. 

Ac-cr5ach'm?nt, n. the act of accroaching. 

Ac-crfie', (?ik-kr36') v. n. to accede to 3 to be 
added to 3 to append to : in a commercial 
senscj to arise, as profits. 

Ac-crd'm?nt, n. addition 3 increase. 

Ac-cu-ba'ti9n, 71. a lyi ng_<y reclining. 

tAc<cumb', V. a. to raMH|As at table. 

Ac-ciira'b?n-cy, n. sti^^^peing accumbent. 

^c-cum'b?nt, a. leaniWPreclining. 

i^c-cu'my-late, V. a. to heap up 3 to pile up. 

^c-cfl'mvHlate, V. n. to increase. * 

Ac-cu'mu-l?ite, a. heaped ; collected. 

^c-cu-mv-ia'ti9n, n. the act of accumulating. 

Ac-cu'my-l?-tlve, a. that accumulates. 

Ac-cu'mu-l§c-t9r, n. one that accumulates. 

Ac'cvi-r?i-cy, n. exactness 5 nicety. 

Ac'cu-r^te, a. exact 3 correct 3 precise. 

Ac'c^-rgite-ly, ad. exactly 3 without error. 

Ac'cy-rfite-nSss, 71. exactness 5 nicety. 

^c-cttree', V. a. to doom to misery 3 to curse. 

-^o-ciirs'?d, p. a. cursed ; execrable 3 hateful. 

Ac-cu'§gi-ble, (?ik-ka'z9-bl) a, blamable 3 cul- 

Ac-ca'9?int, 71. he who accuses. [pable. 

Ac-cv-f a'ti9n, n. the act of accusing. , 



S, €, 1, 3, ^, f , long i a, «, X, 5, fi, f , shoH ; ?i, ?, j, 9, y, y, obscure.— fkre, f ^r, ftst, fj^ll ; b^r, h^ j 



AGO I 

^e^dk'M-tlve, a, accusing: a term ajfUiti to 
the fourth case of Latin novau, 

tc-cu'99-tl^®-ly» <>^« in an accusative manner. 
c-cu'|»-t9Hry, a. containing an accusation. 

i^c-cvl^ie', V. a. to charge with a crime; to 
blame ; to censure ; to impeach. 

4ic-ca$'er, «. he that accuses. 

4^c-cii8'^m, V. a. to habituate } to inure. 

4kc-c&s't9m-^-ble, a. liabitual ; customary. 

^c-cus't9m-^-biy, ad, habitually ; customarily. 

^c^us't9m-^ce, n. custom ; habit ; use. 

j^c-cus't^m-^-rj-ly, ad. in a customary manner. 

i^c-cust^m-^-ry, a. usual ; according to custom. 

i^c-ciis't^med, (^]£-l£ils ti^md) a. frequent j 
usual. 

Ace, (as) n. a unit on cards or dice ; an atom. 

Jt<Sl'dqrmuh ». [H.l a field of blood. 

JirOph'qray (^-eef 'fHl) ». pl' [Gr.] leveUeis 

* who acknowledge no head or superior. 

i^-c€ph'9-lo&s, (9-«^'9-lus) a without a head. 

i^-cerb', a. acid, with an addition of roughness. 

^L-c^r'bite, v. a. to make sour. 

4L-c6r1Ji-ty, n. sour taste j severity of temper. 

tA-cer'vate, v. a. to heap up. 

Xc-^r-vati^n, (as-^r-va'shun) n. the act of 
heaping together. 

t Ac'f r-vdse, <a8'^r-v5s) a. full of heaps. 

A-c^'Cf nt, a. tending to sourness or acidity. 

Ac'f-tate, (Ss'^tat) n. in, chemistry ^ a salt form- 
ed by the union of acetic acid with a sali- 
fiable base. 

A^-t-t6se',(as-?-t5#)a. sour; sharp. 

A9-f-t5e'i-ty, n. the state of being acetose. 

/k-ce'to(^s, a. having the quality of vinegar. 

Aghe, (ak) 71. a continued pain. 

Aghe, (ak) V. n. to be in continued pain. 

j^-chiev'^-ble, a. possible to be achieved. 

j^-chiev'?mce, n. performance. 

4i-chieve', (st-cheSV) v. a. to perform j to fin- 
ish a design prosperously ; to gain ; to obtain. 

j^ chi6v'?r, n. he that performs. 

i^-chi€ve'mf nt, n. a performance ; an action : 

*' in heraldry i the escutcheon, or ensigns ar- 
morial. 

Ach'ing, (ak'ing) n. pain ; uneasiness. 

A'chi/rf (a'k^r) n. [Gr.] a species of the herpes. 

AshHr^-mat'ic, (ak-r^-uiat'jk) a. in optica ^ con- 
trived to remedy aberrations and colors 

A^'id, (&s'id) a. sour ; sharp. 

A^'id, (&s'id) n. an acid substance. 

^-cid'i-fl-9-ble, a. that may be acidified. 

.^rcld't-fyi V. a. to convert into acid. 

A-cId'}-ty, n. an acid taste ; sourness. 

JL^'jd-ness, (as'sjd-nes) n. acidity. 

J^tdifhe^ (9-s1d'9-le) n. p2. TL.] medicinal 
' springs unpregnated with caroonic acid. 

jjL-cTd'u-late, V. a. to tinge with acids. 

^-cld'v-loQs. (^-sld'y-159) a. sourish. 

4c-kn6wl'ed|e, (^k-nSH^j) v. a. to own the 
knowledge of j to confess. 

i^c-kn5wl'?d4-Ing, (sik-nSl'vj-Ing) a. ready to 
acknowledge ; grateful. 

^c-kn5wl'fdg-mfint, (^k-nSI'^j-mSnt) ». con- 
cession ; recognition ; gratitude. 

Ac'm^i n. [Gr.] the highest point ; the summit, 

4L-c51'9-thii3t, n. a servitor in the Bomisb 
church. 

AcVlf tC) A* tbe same with Acolothist. 

Ac'^hnlte, n. the herb wolf's-bane ; poison. 

A'c^m, (a'k9m) n. the seed or fruit of the oakt 

A'c^med, (a'k^md) a. fed with acorns: tii 
heraldry, an oak tree with acorns on it* 

^^•cdCi'Btic, a. relating to hearing. 



ACT 

^-dfa'stjcfl, II. the theory of foonda ; medicines 

^r instruments to help the hearing, [form. 
^S^uaint', V. a. to make familiar with » to in- 
^c-quaint'^oe, n. fiimiliarity ; knowledge of 3 

a person with whom we are acquainted, 
^c-quaint'f d, a. fkmiliar with ; well Juiown. 
Ac-quSst', n. attachment ; acquisition. 
Ac-quj-€sce', (ak-kw?-€s') v. n. to rest in, or 

remain satisfied with ; to comply. 
Ac-qu|-ds'c?nce, n. compliance ; rest ; Mtttent. 
Ac-quj-^'cf nt, a. easy : submitting. 
4Lc-quI'f t, V. a. to renoer quiet. 
Ac-qulr'^-ble, a. that may be acquired. 
Ac-quIre', v. a. to gain ; to come to ; to attain, 
^c-qulr'f r, n. one who acquires. 
Ac-qulre'mf nt, n. that which is acquired. 
A<c-qui-§I"ti9n, (ak-kwf-zXsh'yn) n. the act of 

acquiring or gaining ; the thing gained. 
Ad-qul^'i-tlve, a, that is acquired, 
^c-qulf 'i-tXve-ly, ad. by acquirement, 
^c-qult', V. a. to set free ; to clear ; to dis* 

charge. 
Ac-quit'mtnt, n. the act of acquitting, 
i^c-qult't?!, n. a deliverance from the charge 

of an offence; a judicial discharge. 
^c-quU't9nce, n. a discharge from a debt. 
A'cre, (a'kyr) n. a quantity of land contaiiiing 

forty rods in length, and four in breadth. 
Ac'rjd, a. of a hot, biting taste ; bitter. 
A&-rj-m5'ni-oQs, a. abounding with acrimony. 
Ac-rj-m5'ni-oQs-nS88, n. acrimony. 
Ac-rj-mS'nj-oiis-ly, ad. with acrimony. 
Ac'ri-m9-ny, (Sk'krf-m9-nf) %. sharpness 

corrosiveness ; bitterness or severity of tem- 
Ac'rj-tude, n. an acrid taste. [per. 

iAc'ri-ty, m. sharpness ; eagerness. 
Lc'r9-^-mat'}C, | a. abstruse ; pertaining to 

Ac'r9-§i-mat'i-c?d, ( deep learning. 

Ac'r9-9-m&t'jcs, n. Aristotle's lectures on the 
more subtle parts of philosophy. 

Ji-crO'mi-dn, n. [Gr.l t» anatomy., th© upper 

' process of the shoulder-blade. 

^-cron'y-c^L a. a term applied to the rising or 
setting of the stars, when they either ap- 
I>ear above or sink below the horizon, at the 
time of sunset. 

A-crSn'y-c^-ly, ad. at the acronycal time. 1 

Ac'r9-splre, n. a shoot from the end of seeds. 

^-crSss'j ad. athwart ; transversely. 

A-cr86't}C, n. a poem in which the first letters 
of the lines make up the name of a person. 

A-crQe'tj-Cfd, a. relating to acrostics. [tic. 

i^-cilis'ti-c^l-ly, ad. in the manner of an acros- 

Ao^1f-te'ri-<h n. pU [Gr.] tn architecture, small 
pedestals. 

Act, (akt) V. n. to be in action ; not to rest. , 

Act, V. a. to perform ; to feign ; to imitate. ^ 

Act, n. a deed ; an e^;)loit ; a part of a play. 

Act'ing, n. action ; act of performing. 

Ac'ti9n, (ak'shyn) n. state of acting; a deed ; 
operation; a battle; gesticulation; a law- 
suit ; a share. 

Ac'ti9n-9-ble, a. that admits an action in law. 

Acti9n-fli-bly, tut. by a process of law. 



Ac'ti9n-9H7, > n. one that has a share in as- 
Ac'tl9n-Xst, { tions, or shares, in stocks. 
Ac'tj-vOte. V. a. to make active. [quick. 

Ac'tive, (&k'tjv) a, busy; nimble ^ agile; 
Acftive-ly, a4. in an active manner ; busily. 

Act9r, M. £e that acts ; a stase-player. 
Ac'trf SB, n. a woman that puys on tiie stage. 



mlan, sYr ; m6ve, n<ir, sto ^biUl, bUr, rffle.— 9i 9i 9j t »<^ i 5i ^> Si li *«r«J. 9 a« s ; f as gs ^-tfiis. 



ADV 



8 



AFF 



2.d-v»n-t&'|eous-ly, ad, profitably. 

Ad-v^ntageovifl-ness, n. profitableness. 

*>d-vSne', t>. n. to accede or come to. 
,d-vS'ni-ent, a. superadded. 
>d'v«nt, n. a coming ; appropriately, the com- 
ing of our Savior j a season of devotion, in- 
cluding the four weeks before Christmas. 

Ad-vSn't^ie, a. adventitious. 

Ad-Vf n-tl"tioy8, (&d-v?n-tlsU'y8) a. accidental. 

JUd-v^n-^I^'tious-ly, ad. accidentally. 

Ad-vSnt}ve, a. adventitious ; coming to. 

Ad-v£nt'iji-9l, a. relating to the advent. 

Jd-vSnt'yre, (9id-v6nt'yyr) n. an accident; a 
chance ; a hazard ; an enterprise in which 
something is at hazard. 

Ad-v6nt'ure, v. n. to try the chance j to dare. 

^d-vent'ure, v. a, to risk ; to hazard. 

4ld-vent'ur-?r, n. he who adventures. 

^d-v5nt'ure-some, a. adventurous. 

Ad-v6nt'ure-sime-n6K8, n. daringnesa. 

^d-v6nt'ur-ous, a. inclined to adventures; 
bold; daring; courageous; dangerous. 

Ad-v§nt'ur-oa8-ly, ad. boldly ; daringly. 

j^d-vSnt'ur-oiis-n£ss, n. daringness. 

Ad'vf rb, n. in grammar, a word joined to a 
verb or adjective to modify its sense. 

4ld-ver'bj-el, a. pertaining to an adverb. 

^kd-ver'bi-gil-ly, ad. in an adverbial manner. 

Adr^fr-s&'ri-q, n. [L.] a common place-book. 

JLd'v^r-89-ry, n. an opponent ; enemy. 

Ad'Vf r-sji-ry, o. opposite to ; adverse. 

Ad-ve'r's9-tlve, a. noting opposition or variety. 

Ad'v^srse, a. contrary ; calamitous ; opposite. 

Ad'v^rse-n^ss, n. opposition. [tune, 

^d-ver'sj-ty, n. afiliction ; calamity ; misfor- 

Xd'v^rse-ly, ad, oppositely ; unfortunately. 

Ad-vert', v. n. to turn or attend to ; to regard. 

j^d-ver'tf nt, a. attentive ; heedful. [ticec 

id-v?r-ti9e', v. a. to inform ; to give public no- 

^d-T^er'ti§e-m6nt, or Ad-v?r-tl^e'm?nt, r?id- 
ver't}Z-m6nt, P. Ja. Ashi ^d-ver'tjzr-ment, 
or ad-v?r-tlz'm?nt, S. W. J. F.] n. intel- 
ligence J information ; admonition ; public 
notice. 

Ad-Vf r-tif '?r, n. he who advertises. 

Ad-v^r-tlf 'ing, p, a. giving intelligence. 

fj^d-ves'p^-rate^ r. n. to draw towards evening. 

j^.d-vlce', n. counsel ; instruction ; intelligence. 

j^d-vice'-b5at, n. a vessel bringing intelligence. 

f Ad-vi|'i-late, V. a. to watch diligently. 

*'d-vi§'^-ble, a. prudent ; expedient ; fit. 
d-vI§'?-ble-nSss, n. the being advisable, 
d-vl^', o. a. to counsel ; to inform ; to consult, 
d-vlfe', V. n. to consult ; to deliberate. 
.d-vl|'?d-ly, ad. deliberately ; beedfully. 
Ld-vi|'?d-n6s8, n. deliberation, 
.d-vl^e'mf nt, «. counsel ; information. 

.id-vl^'^r, n. one who advises; a counsellor* 

Ad-vlf'ing, n. counsel; advice. 

Ad' v^-ca-cy, n. the act of pleading ; law-euit. 

Ad'v9-c&te, V. a, to plead for ; to support ; to 
defend. 

&d!v9-C9te, n. he that pleads the cause of an- 
other ; an intercessor ; a defender. 

Ad'T9-C9te-ehXp, u. duty of an advocate. 

Ad-V9-c3L'ti9n, n. act of pleading ; defence. 

Ad-V94&'ti9n, %. the act of flying to. 

Ad-V9-la'ti9n, n. the act of r^ing to. 

Ad-T»a'tr?r, n. an adulterer. 

Ad-vita'tr^sa, ». an adulteress. 

Ad-vdatr098, a. aduHerous. 



t 



Ad-vBfl'try, n, adultery. [fon. 

Ad-vb^^£', n. he that has the right of advow- 

Ad-vb^'99n, ^gtd-vaa'zyn) n. a right to present 

Adz, n. a cuttmg iron tool. [to a benefice. 

iG'dlle, (S'dil) n. a Roman magistrate whose 
business it was to inspect all kinds oC build- 
ings. 

iE'^il-5ps, (fi'jil-Sps) n. a tumor in the great 
comer of the eye ; a plant. 

^'lis, iS'jjs) n. a shield. 

JK-^yp-iVqrcym, n. [L.] a kind of ointment. 

iE-nig'm^. See Enigma. 

iE-o'li-gn-harp, n. a stringed instrument acted 
upon by the wind. 

iE-$l'}C, a. belonsing to the .^olians. 

iE-81'i-pile n. a hollow ball'with a pipe. 

A-€'ri-fil, o. belonguig to the air ; high : lofty. 

A't-rif , (&'?-r?, or e'r?) [a'?-re, J. F. Wh.; fi'r?, 
W. Ja. i a'r?, S.] n. a nest of hawks or ea- 
gles, [bling air. 

A'?-r}-f<Jrm, a. having the form of air ; reaem- 

A-?-r5g'rsi-phy, n. a description of the air. 

A'?-r9-lite, n. a meteoric stone. 

A-?-r61'9-gyj "• the science of the air. 

A'f-r9-man-cy, [a'?-r9-man-sf , W. J. F. ; are'- 
r9-mun-Sf J Ja. ; a-f-rSm'^m-s?, Jish.'\ n, the 
act of divming by the air. 

A-?-r8m'?-tt:r, n. machine for weighing air. 

A-^-r8m'?-try, n. the art of measuring the air. 

A'?-r9-naut, n. one who sails through the air. 

A-fr-^naut'jcs, n. the art of sailing in the air.N 

A-?-r6s'C9-py, n. observation of the air. 

A-?-r9S-ta'ti9n, n. the science of weighing air. 

^Cs-tb^t')C8, (^s-thet'jks) n. the science whicli 
treats of the beautiful. 

A-fUr', ad. at a great distance ; remotely. 

Af-fri-bTl'i-ty, n. the quality of being afl!able. 

Af'f^i-ble, a. easy of manners ; courteous. 

Af 'f?-ble-ngs8,n. courtesy ; afifability. 

Af'fji-bly,a4. in an affable manner. 

Af'fj-brous, (5f 'fgi-brus) a. skilfully made. 

Af-i^b-u-la'tiQn, n. the moral of a fable. 

Af-fAir', n. business ; concern ; transaction. 

^f-fbct', V. a, to act upon ; to move the pa»> 
sions ; to aim at ; to be fond of ; to make * 
show of something. [pearance. 

Af-fvc-ta'ti9n, n. false pretence, show, or ap> 

Af-fect'?d, p. a. moved ; full of affectation. 

Af-f?ct'<:d-ly, ad. in an afiTected manner. 

Af-fect'?d-ness, n. quality of being affected. 

Af-f?ct'?r. See Effector. 

Af-f^ct'jng, p. a. moving the passions. 

Af-f€ct'ing-ly, ad. in an affecting manner. 

^f-fSc'tiQU, n. desire; love; kindness; good 

' will. 

Af-fScti^n-^te, a. warm ; fond ; tender ; kind. 

4^f->fSc'ti9n-9te-ly, ad. kindly ; tenderlv. 

4iif-fSc'ti9n-9te-nSss, n. fondness ; tendiei 

f Af-fSc'tio(ji8-ly, ad. in an affecting n 

Af-fSc'tjve, a. that affects ; moving. 

jj^f-fSc'tjve-ly, ad. in an impressive i 

Af-fSc't^r, «. one who practises affectation. 

i^f-f^re', or 4Lf-ffe€r', v. o. in law, to confirm. 

Af-f%Sr'9r, n. in law. one who fixes a fine. 

Af-fitr*if-^»^i [it.] tn tmuie. denoting what 

' is to be sung or played tenderly. [hop«. 

^f-f I'^nce, n. a marfiage-contract ; trust ; 

j^f-f I'^nce, «. a. to betroth; to pledge. 

t' f-f X'^n-c^r, n. he who afiiances. 
f-f i-d&'ti9n, \ n. mutua) contract : mutual oatli 
Af-f i-dat'ure, j of fidelity. 
Af-fi-da'v|t, n. a written declaration on oath. 
Af-f led', (^f-f Id') p. a. joined by contract. 



i,6,l,8,Q,f«lMyr; a,e,x,5,fi,j^,«Aort; »,(,i,9,9>y>0A«nir0.— f4re, fttr, fkst, OU; b6ir,h«ri 



AFO I 

Af-f XI't-&te) V* <>• to adopt ; to associate with. 
Af-fU-i-^'tiQii, n. adoption j act of taking a son. 
Af 'f i-nai^e, n. refining metals by tlie cupel. 
Af-f I'nf a, a. joined by affinity. ' 
^-fln'i-ty, n. relation by marriage, opposed 

to consanguinity ,* resemblance ; attraction. 
igLf-f irm', V. n. to declare positively. 
Af-f I'rm', V. a. to ratify ; to assert } to allege. 
Af-f irm'9-ble, a. capable of being affirmed. 
Af-f Yrni'9-bly, ad. in an affirmable manner. 
Af-f 'inu'&nce, n. confirmation ; declaration. 
Af-f 'irii'§int, n. one who affirms. 
Af- f ir-mSL'tJQn, 71. act of affirming : in law, the 

solemn declaration of a Quaker, answering 

to an oatli. 
Af-f irm'ai-t^ve, a. that affirms ; positive. 
Af-f irm'a-tlve, n. that side of a question which 

affirms, opposed to negative. [ner. 

Af-f irmVtive-ly, ad. in an affirmative man- 
Af-f irm'fr, n. the person who affirms. 
Af-f ix', 17. a. to unite to ; to subjoin j to fix. 
JLf 'fix, n. something added to the end of a 

word. 
Af-flx'iQn, (?if-fik'shun) n. the act of affixing. 
/If-tia'ti9n, 71. the act of breathing upon. 
jijf-fla'tusj 71. [L.] divine inspiration. 
Af-flict', V. a. to put to pain ; to grieve. 
Af-fllct'fd-nes?, ?*. the state of affliction. 
Af-fllct'Vr, 71. one who afflicts. 
Af-flict'jng-ly, ad. in an afflicting manner. 
Af-fllc'ti9n, n. calamity ; sorrowfulness ; mis- 
Af-fllc'tive, a. painful j calamitous. [ery. 

Af-flic'tive-ly, ad. in an afflicting manner. 
Af flu-ence, n. riches j plenty ; abundance. 
Afftii-^nt, a. abundant ;' wealthy ; rich. "^ 
Af flu-f nt-ly, ad. in an affluent manner. 
Af'flu-?nt-ness, n. quality of being affluent. 
Afflux, 71. the act of flowing to come place. 
Af-flhx'ion, (^tf-fluk'shun) n. act of ilowing to. 
Af-fbrd', 17. a. to yield or produce ; to grant or 

confer ; to be able to bear expenses. 
Af-f5r'?st, V. a. to turn ground into forest. 
Af-f5r-?8-ta.'ti9n, 7J. turning ground into forest. 
Af-fran'chise, (af-fran'chiz) v. a. to make free. 
Af-fran'chi^e-ment, 71. act of making free. 
Af-fray', V. a. to strike with fear; to terrify. 
-Akf-fray', 71. a quarrel ; disturbance j tumult. 
Af-frTc'ti^n, n. the act of rubbing. 
Af-fright', (.^f-frlt) V. a. to alarm ; to terrify. 
Af-frlght', (^f-frlt') 71. terror j fear. 
Af-frIglU'§d-ly, ad. with fear. 
Af-fright^r, (9f-frit'er) n. he who frightens. 
Af-frightm^nt, w. fear; terror; fearfulness. 
Af-fr6nt', (?if-fruiit.') v. a. to insult ; to oftend. 
i^f-fr6nt', (af-frunf) n. insult ; outrage. 
Af-fr6nt'?r, (fif-frun't?r) n. he that affronts, 
ijif-frdnf'ing, p. a. contumelious. 
Af-frdnt }ve, a. causing affront ; abusive, 
^f-fi-finf ive-ness, n. quality that affronts. 
Af-f u§e', V. a. to pour upon ; to sprinkle, [on. 
/If-fu'§i9n, (§ff-fu'zhun) n. act of pouring up- 
Af-f 5', V. a. to betroth ; to bind ; to join. 
Af-fy', r. 71. to put confidence in. 
A-field', (j-feold) ad. to the field ; in the field. 
A-float', (?-fl6te') ad. floating. [tion. 

-^-foot^, i^-fdt) ad. on foot ; in action j in mo- 
^-f5re', pre. before ; Sooner in time. 
A-fore', ad. in time past ; in front, 
^-ftre'go-ing, p. a. going before. [pared. 

A-fore'hiind, ad. by previous provision ; pre- 
ja fUr-tl-O'rlj (a-fdr-8h?-6'ri) [L.] with stronger 
^-fSre's'aid, (^-fbresgd) a. said before, [reason. 
A-<ore'tIme, ad. in time past 



) AGG 

i 
A^frftid'. (»-fi«il') a. stmck with fear. 
A-frSsh', ad. anew. 

Mdnt', (^-franf) od. in firont. 
ad. beliind ; astern : a aea term. 
?r, pre. following in place or time ; behind ; 
according to. 
APt^r, ad. m succeeding time. 
Af' t^r-bYrth, n. tit medicine, the placenta. 
Xft'rc}^r*. V. -^ s--^^-mr nt event. 

Afl' !•■ . 1', •'.. '.''. !- ..-p. [low. 

Af Lvr-JKii,ii^} ^>j if.-imj^j {,. hours that fol- 

Af 't^F-m^tii, tt^ the aeciiini cr'jp of grass. 

Af t^r-AiDil-i a, liiniimu^k 

Xt^T^nbHii, R. tjjiie trom iiiinn to evening. 

Aftfr-paiui^f, (4f 'ttr-pSn^} 1"' jwuns after huth. 

Af'tfr-piLni ». ihe latu.r (nart. 

Afif r pitcc, (^t'l^r-pQ^ff) «. u farce. 

Af ifr-.fTHtfc, w. tJit! lutiufe Hiuie. 

Af tyr-tiinupdii, (rtf ttrr-Tlilwtj 7t. reflection af- 
ti?r (hpact ; later liinugliii. 

At l^r-lliiie^ n^ succeed iug Mine. 

Afi^r-w^inl, i^f'l^-t-wntti] fad. in succeed- 

Afn^r-wiiFd^, (^41 ttr-wi.ifilii; \ ing time. , 

Af 't?r-wlt, n. contrivance too late. 

^'ga, CA'g^) n. a Turkish military officer. 

A-gain', (9-ggnO [?-ggn', S. fV. J. E. F.; 
^-gSLne', Jat] ad. a second time ; once more ; 
in return, noting re-action. 

^-gainst', (^-g6n8t<) [jji-^^enst', S. W. J. E. 
F. ', ^-ganst', Ja.^ pre. m opposition to ; con- 
*—- " • in contradiction to ; opposite to. 

A^ : want of milk. 

A-i;-vi5sj^T U-;»^P') «<'• staring with eagerness. 

jig'ti-pe, [Gr.] 71. a feast of charity or love. .^ 

Ag^^-rl'cj A. a. drug used in physic and dying. '' 

A-Er44i% It. struck with terft)r. See Aghast. 

A-i.'»ti'', li*^' tin the way ; agoing. 

Ag'ijto, n. a precious stone of the lowest class. 

Ag'f|-typ a. of the nature of agate. 

A-L;i'vt^ ?i. the American aloe. 

X^i\ }i, nny jjeriod of time ; a generation of 
]ii»;n ; a Jiu udred years ; mattirity ; decline of 
life. 

A'^^d, (a'jfd) a. old ; stricken in years. 

A'|?n-cy, 71. action ; acting for another. 

A-^Sn'daj 71. [L. pi. things to be done] business 

' to be 'done ; a memorandum-book ; a ritual 
or service-book. 

A'^^nt, n. one who acts ; a deputy ; a &ctor 

A'|?nt-ship, 71. the office of an agent. 

A^-*?-la'ti9n,; 71. concretion of ice. 

\A^'^er, (ad'j?r) 7i. [L.] a fortress, or trench. 

tA|-*?r-ose', a. full of heaps. 

Ag-glonf ?r-^te, v. a. to gather up in a ball. 

Ag-glom'?r-5te, 75. n. to grow into one mass. 

Ag-gl9m-?r-a'ti9n, 7t. a growing or heaping to- 
gether. 

i^g-glu'tj-nant, n. a substance causing adhesion. 

Ag-g1u'tj-n^nt, a. uniting parts together. 

Ag-glu'tj-nate, 77. 71. to unite one part to an- 

Ag-glu-ti-na'ti9n, 71. union; cohesion, [other. 

Ag-glu'tin-H^ve, o. having the power of ag- 
glutinating. 

Ag-gran-di-za'ti9n, 7t. the act of aggrandizing. 

Ag'grsm-dlze, 77. a. to make great ; to Enlarge ; 
to exalt ; to increase. 

Ag'gr9n-dlze-m?nt, or Ag-gr5n'dize-m6nt, fa^'- 
gr?in-dlze-m?nt, S. W. J. F. ,• ?ig-gran'd|Z- 
mgnt, Ja. ; Sg'grsin-dlze-m?nt, or 9g-gran'- 
djzmSnt, P.] 71. the state of being aggran- 
dized. 

Ag'grgin-dl-z?r, n. he that aggrandizes. 

Ag'gr^-vsi-ble, a. making any thing woine. 



:e'tlme, ad. m time past. Ag'gr^i-vti-bie, a. maxmg any mmg worse. 

J, sir }m8ve, nbr, sdn j bOll, bur, rtUe.— 5, 9, ^, g, soft ; g, §, 5, |, \ard, 9 cm z j j <w gz ;— this. 



AGR 



10 



ALA 



Ag'gr^-Ttte, V. a. to make any thing worse 
to enhance guilt or calamity. 

Ag-grfHTftti9n, (ft|;-gr9-v&'shun) n. the act of 
aggravating or making worse. 

Ag'gr? gaite, o. formed of narts collected. 

Ag'grt-g^te, n. the sum of parts collected. 

Ag gr^-gUe, V. a. to arcumulate. 

Ag-grf-g&'ti^n, (^g-grv-giL'-shyn) n. collection j 
the aa of collecting many into one whole. 

Ag gr^gSb-tive, a. taken together. 

Xg'grf-g&-t9r, n. he who aggregates. 

^£-gr^', V. n. to commit the first act of vio- 
lence. 

4^g-grS8'8i9n, (^-grSsh'i^n} n. the first act of 
injury. [tility. 

Ag-grds'spr, m. one that first commences hoe- 

^g-griS'vflJice, (^g-jfrCv^ns) n. injury ; wrong. 

ifkg-griSve', (9g-grc5v') v. a. to give sorrow ; 
to vex. 

i\g-grdup', (f^-grd6p') V. a. to bring together. 

^-gatrnt't (fi-g^t ) a. struck with horror j ama- 
zed. 

JU'ile, a. active -j nimble ; ready. 

Aglle-nSss, w. nnnbleness ; agility. 

^-^H'i-ty, n, nimbleness ; quickness ; activity. 

ji^i-0, (ftd'j?-d) n. [It.] the difference between 
oank notes anil current coin : a mercantile 
term. 

i^-glst', V. a. to take in and feed cattle. 

A^Ist'mf nt, n. the act of taking in and feed- 
ing cattle ; an embankment. 

A-^Ist'pr, n. an officer of the king's forest. 

A^'j-t^-ble, n. that may be agitated. 

Ag1-tate, V. a. to put in motion j to disturb ; 
to discuss J to revolve. 

AS-}-ta'ti9n, n. state of being agitated j discus- 
sion ; violent motion of the mind. 

A|'i-ta-t9r, n. one who agitates: in English 
history, persons chosen by the army, in 1647, 
to watch over its interests. 

tAg'mj-nfd, a. belonging to a troop. 

Ag nSLte, a. allied to ; akin from the fktber. 

j^g-n2L'ti9n, n. descent from the same father. 

Ag-nl''ti9n, (?ig-nl:<h'un) n. acknowledgment, 

f^g-nlze', V. a. to acknowledge. 

^dff-nO^mfH, n. [L.] a name given to a person in 

* way of praise or dispraise, from some event, 
Ag-n5m'i-uate, v. a. to name. 
;^g-n5m-i-na'ti9n, (9g-nSm-m?-na'shiin) n. al- 
lusion of one word to another, by sound. 

Ag'wifS C&s'tusj n. [L.] the Chaste Tree. 
A-g5', ad. in time past ; as, long ago. 
i^-gSg*, ad. in a state of desire : a low loord. 
4^-go'ing, p. a. in action ; into action. 
tA-g6ne', (?i-g5n') ad. in time past ; ago. 
A'g'9-nlf m, {H^g'tf-nlzm) n. contention for a prize. 
, Ag'9-nXst, n. a contender for prizes. 
Ag-9-nis't?ir£h, (5g-9-nls't9rk) n. one who had 

the charge of exercising the combatants. 
Ag-9-nTs'ti-c&l, a. relating to prize-fighting. 
Ag-9-nXs'tic. See Agoiustical. iony. 

Ag'9-nlze, v. a. & n. to afflict with or be in ag- 
Ag9-ny, n. violent pain; sufl'ering; anguish, 
^-gra'ri-^n, a. relating to fields or grounds. 
A-greS', tj. 71. to be m concord ; to grant j to 

* yield j to settle amicably ; to concur. 
^-grSS-^-bXl'i-ty, w, easiness of disposition. 
4^-greS'gi-ble, a. suitable to ; pleasing. 
4l-gree'H>le-nS8S, n. suitableness ; quality of 

pleasing. 
A-grSg'gi-bly, ad. consistently with ; pleasingly. 
A-greSd', p. a. settled by consent, 
^-grsc'mf nt, «. concord ; compact j bargain, 



A-gres't{C, I a. rude \ rustic ; relating to tlie 

A-gr^s'ti-c^l, ) country. 

Ag-rj-c&l'tor, n. a cultivator of the eartb. 

Ag-ri-cait^-rsil, (ag-rf-kult'yy-rsd) o. relating 
to agriculture. 

Ag'rj-cult-yre, (ag're-kult-yyr) n. the art of 
cultivating the ground. 

Ag-n-cQIt'u-rlst, (ag-re-kult'yi.i-ri8t)n. one skill- 
ed in the art of cultivating the ground. 

Ag'ri-m9-uy, n. liverwort, a plant. 

tA-grli^e', V. a. to affright ; to disfigiire,.^.. 

A-grbQud', ad. stranded : applied to a sMp, 

A'gue, (a'gu) n. an intermitting 4ever, witb 

A'gu-!sh, a. partaking of apiue. [culd fits. 

A'gu-ish-n£s8, 11. the resembling of an ague. 

Ah, (ii^ int. noting dislike, contempt, or ex- 
ultation ; but most frequently, compassion 
and complaint. [tempt. 

A-liil' ! A-hU' ! int. expressing triumph and con- 

A-head', (^-h^^d') ad. further on: a nautical 

fA-hlgh', (gi-hi') ad. on high. [tertm. 

Aid, (ad) v. a. to help; assist. 

Aid, (ad) n. help ; support ; a helper. v 

Aid'ance, (,ad sins) n. help; support. '/, 

Aid'^nt, (ad'^nt) a. helping ; helpful. 

Aid-de-campy (ad'd?-k3Lwng') n. [Fr.] a mill 
tary officer employed under a general to con 
vey his orders. 

Aid'l^ss, (ad'lfs) a. helpless. 

Ai'gret, (agr^t) n. the egret or heron. 

Ai'gu-iet, (a'gi.i-lct) n. a point of gold placed 
at the end of fringes. 

Ail, 'V." r. T. tr. pr.li^ ; to trouble. 

Ail. J r» w, tt* tre III pain or trouble. 

Aii II..:, liU'mp) p. o* sickly ; morbid. 

Ail iijviii, (^ im^utj n. pain; disease. 

Aiiu, jam) o. n* ti\ rtai^ect toward ; to gness. 

Aim, (am) ^- a. to direct a missile weapon 

Aim, (ain) n. dircctMipi; endeavor; design. 

Aim'^r, (a'nujr) n. oin- who aims. 

Aim'ivA^] (&inU!*) tt, without aim or object. 

Air, {kti^] It. tlje ifkuientin which we breathe 
gull Ik* wind 'f the liiien of a person ; a tune. 

Air, (ire) r* a. to esEWse to the air ; to warm. 

Air'h&i-turni, (K S^&y Balloon. 

Aifl 111', 'i> I built in the aur. 

Aii L.iu.\\ii^L.. iiiaiiii in air ; visionary. 

Air'gun, n. a gun charged with air. } 

Air'j-ngss, «. exposure to the air ; gayety. 

Air'jng, n. a short journey to enjoy the air. 

Air'ling, ti. a thoughtless, gay person. 

Air' pump, n. a machine by which the air is 
exhausted out of proper vessels. 

Airshftfl, n. a passage for the air into mines. 

Air'y, a. relating to the air ; gay ; sprightly. 

Aisle, (II) n. a walk in a church. • 

Ai-zddn', (9-zddn') n. a genus of plants. 

A-jir', ad. half opened. 

-^j'y^fig^i (&d'JH?Je) n. [Fr.] a pipe to water- 
works. 

Ake, V. n. See Ache. 

A-kin', a. related to ; allied to by nature. 

Al'^'b&s-t^r, 71. a kind of soft white marble. 

Al'^-b&s-t^r, a. made of alabaster.' 

A-lackS int. alas ; noting sorrow. [ch<Hy 

A-lSck'a-day, int. noting sorrow and meian- 

A-iac'rj-oQs-ly, (9-lak'r?-iis-lf ) ad. cheerfully. 

A-lac'rj-ous-nSss, n. briskness ; liveliness. 

A-iac'n-ty, n. cheerfulness ; liveliness ; readi- 
ness. 

Al'q-mt'rej (&l'?-mS'ra) n. [It.] a note inmusie. 

AH-m5de', ad. according to tne fashion. 

^-lixm', n. a cry of danger ; sudden terror. 



», 6, 1, 5, fl, y, long ; a, g, t, 5, Q, f, short ; ?, f , i, 9, v, y, otoeiire.— fire, fttr, fist, flJl j hfeir, |^ | 



ALG 



11 



ALK 



A-lSlnn^, V. a. to call to anna 3 to excite fear in. 

jk.-r&nn'-b^ll, n. a bell rung noting danger. 

^-iSLrm'jng, p. a. terrifying ; giving alarm. 

j^43rm'ist, n. he who excites an alarm. 

i^-^irm'-pdst, n. the post appointed to appear 
at, in case of an alarm. 

^-^Lrm'-watch, (?i-lirm'-w8tchj n. a watch that 
strikes the hour by regulated movement. 

A-T^'rum, n. an alarm clock. See Alarm. 

41-1^'*, int. a word expressing lamentation, 
pity, or concern ; alas the day ! 

Alb, n. a Roman priest's surplice. 

2.1'b9i-tr8ss, n. a South-sea bird. 

£l-be'it, ad. although ; notwithstanding. 

Al-bi-fj-ca'tion, n. act of making white. 

Al-bl'no, n. a person unnaturally white. 

■JLl-bi-g€n's^^, n. a sect so called from AVn. 

JU-bu-glu'f-ous, a. resembling the white of an 
egg* 

jV-bQigQj n. [L.] a disease in the eye. 

Al^m, n. a book for inserting autographs, &c. 

Al-b'u'm?n, n. the white of an egg. 

Al'bum. See Auburn. 

i^l-biir'num, n. the white or softer part of wood. 

Xl'C9-h^t, n.a universal dissolvent. 

Al-caid', n. an officer in Barbary and Spain. 

iSl-5h5m'i-c?il, a. relating to alchemy. 

/J-ch^m'i-c^l-ly, ad. in the manner of an al- 
cBemist. 

JU^ch^Hnlst, n. one who pursues or professes 
the science of alchemy. 

Al-5h^-mis'tj-c?J, o. acting like an alchemist. 

Al-gh^-mlze, v. a. to practise alchemy. 

JU'ghf-my, or Al'ghy-my, n. occult chemistry, 
or that pajt of chemistry which proposes the 
transmutation of metals j a kind of mixed 
metal. 

Al'c9-h51, n. spirits of wine highly rectified ; 
an impalpable powder. 

Al-co-h51-i-za'ti9n, w. tlie act of alcoholizing. 

Al'C9-h(?-lIze, [&l'k9-h9-llz, W. P. F. Ja. ; 
^l-ko'b9-llz, S. J.] V. a. to make an al- 
cohol. 

H'CQ-tSjif n. the book of the Mahometan pre- 
cepts and credenda. 

Al-c^-rSn'ic, a. relating to the Alcoran. 

i^l-cove', [9l-k5v/, S W. P. J. E. F. Ja.; 
Si'kov, Wb.] n. a recess of a chamber, or 
of a library j an arbor in a garden. 

Al'df r, n. a tree resembling the hazel. 

Xl'd?r-m5n, n. a magistrate in a corporation. 

Al-d?r-min'i-ty, n. the society of aldermen. 

Ale, n. fermented malt liquor. 

Ale'-c8n-nf r, n. an inspector of alehouse meas- 
ures. 

A-l^'try-9-m^n-cy, n. divination by a cock. 

Al'?-gar, n. sour ale. 

Aleffaddf, n. ground-ivy. 

Ale'hSdse, n. a house where ale is sold. 

.^-ISm'bic, n. a vessel used in distilling. 

^-leit', a. on guard : watchful ; brisk ; pert. 

t-l^rt'nfss, n. sprigbtliness ; pertness. 
lei-vSt, n. the tub in which ale is fermented. 

A4ew', (gd-lQ6') n. a shouting or crying aloud. 

JLl-f x-&n'drjne, n. a kind of verse of twelve syl- 
lables. 

^-l^x-t-phHr'mic, H-lek-se-fdr'mjk) «. that 
which drives away poison or infection. 

^-l«X'i-phar'mi-c9l, ($-l«k-e?-fiir'm?-ksil) a. 
pcMseflsing the power of an antidote. 

A-iSx-i-tSr'ic, { a. that which drives pdson 

A-Mz-i-t§r'i-c^, ) or fevers away. 

APg^ n. [L.] sea-weed. 



Al'^^-br?, n. a peculiar kind of arithmetic* 

i!tei%>i.!*'- ■*'«"»« '»«'««'''»• 

Al-|?-bra'ist, n. one well versed in algebra. 
AI'lid, a. cold } chill. 

M^i:Si, \ ".chillness J cold. ^^,^^ 

^l-glf'jc, a. having the quality of producing 

Al'gqr^ n. [L.] extreme cold. 

Al'g9-rl?m, > n. the art of comput^ion by nn- 

Al'g9-rlthm, I meral figures, as in arithmetic 

Al'gu§i-zll, (ul'gsi-zel) [al'g?i-z5l, Ja. ,• 91'gf-zn, 

_ £.] n. a Spanish ofl^cer of justice. 

A^li-asy ad.fL.] otherwise. — n. a kind of writ. 

AV'i-bl, n. [L.l in law, elsewhere j the plea of 
a person who alleges that he was in another 
place. 

Al'i-ble, a. nutritive ; nourishing. 

Al'i?n, (al'y?n) a. foreign ; estranged from. 

Al'i?n, (al'y^n) n, a foreigner; a stranger. 

Al'ipn, (al'y?n) v. a. to make any thmg the 
property of another. 

Al'i?n-9-ble, (al'y?n-?i-bl) a. capable of being 
alienated or transferred. 

Al'i?n-&te, (al'y?n-at) v. a. to transfer proper* 
ty to another; to withdraw the heart or af- 
fections. 

Al'ien-?ite, (al'y?n-?t) o. withdrawn from. 

Al-i?n-5Hi9n, (al-y<?n-a'shun) n. the act of 
transferring property ; the state of being al- 
ienated ; mental derangement. 

Al-i^n-a'tpr, n» he who transfers or alienates. 

fA-llffr-oiis, a. having wings. 

tA-lT|'?r-OTls, a. having wings. 

A-lls^t', (Hit') V. n. to come down ; to dis^ 
mount. 

A -like', a. &. ad. with resemblance; equally. 

Al'^-m6nt, n. nourishment ; food. 

Al-j4n€nt'9l, a. nutritious ; nourishing. 

Al-i-ment'?d-ly, ad. nutritiously. 

Al-i-m6nt'gi-ri-n58s, n. the being alimentary. 

Al-i-ni5nt'gi-ry, a. belonging to or affording ali- 
ment. 

Al-i-m?n-ta'tl9n, n. the power of affording 
aliment; the state of being nourished. 

Al-j-md'nj-ous, a. having the quality of nour- 
ishing. 

Al'i-m9-ny, n. that part of the husband's es- 
tate which is allowed to the wife, when sep- 
arated. 

Al'i-quint, [Sa'?-kw5nt, S. P. J. F. Ja. ; Sl'f- 
kw8nt, IV.] a. being parts of a number, 
which, however repeated, will never make 
up the number exactly ; as, 3 is an aliquant 
part of 10. 

Al'i-qu5t, a. aliquot parts of any number are 
such as will exactly measure it, without any 
remainder ; as, 3 is an aliquot part of 12. 

fAl'i-ture, n. same as Aliment. [ly. 

A-lIve', a. not dead ; active ; cheerfUl ; spright- 

Al'k^-h^st, n. a liquor ; a universsd diraol- 
vent. 

Al'kHi, [M/kj-l?, S. W. P. J. E. F.} M'- 
kHl> Ja-] n, a kind of salt which neutrali- 

Z6S 9.cid 

Al'kgi-line,' [a'k?i-Kn, W. J. E. F.j M'k^ 
l!n, S. P. Ja.] a. having the qualities of 
alkali. 

^l-kSll'i-zSte, V. a. to make bodies alkaline. 

Al-kSLl'i-z^te, a. impregnated with alkali. 

Al-k?i-li-za'ti9n, n. the act of rendering alka- 
line. 

j^I-kSr'm$f , n. a confection made of kermes. 



mien, sir ; mdve, niJr, 8dn i bail, biir, riUe.— 9, 9, 9, g, «o/l; 5, 5, £, g, Aarrf. 9 (w z ; f « gz J— tJUs. 



■■». 



ALL 



n 



ALM 



iXLf a, the whole ; every one ; every part. 

211, II. the whole : every thing.— [^U is much 
CMed in composition ; but, in most instances, 
it is merely arbitrary ; il adds force to the 
wcwd ; as, aU-horioredf aU-powetful, &c.] 

XU, ad, quite ; com[rfetely ; wholly ; entirely. 

2ll-fddl>9-d£yS n. the first of April. 

2ll-f)Kir8', (iiU-fBrz ) it. a low game at cards. 

au-hfiil', (ftll-halO itU. aU health: a term qf 
taluttUionm 

ail-h81'l9W9, (ftll-hSll^z) n. All-eaints-day. , 

M-hSll9W-masB, n. the term near Ail-saintfr- 
day. 

£U'-h6aI, (ftll'-hei) n. a species of iron-wort. 

211-sainq|Hday', (SJl-sintz-da') n. the da^ for 
celebrating the saints ; the first t>f November. 

£U-s9uI$-day', (flLll-a51z-daO n. the 2d of No- 
vember. 

&ll-wl9e', a. possessed of infinite wisdom. 

^l^ay', (sd-la') v. a. to mix one metal with 
another, for coining j to quiet j to pacify. 

^1-lay', (»1-1&') n. a baser metal mixed in 
coins. 8ee ^Uoy, 

Al-BLy'f r, n. the person or thing that allays. 

.51-13Ly'm?nt, n. the act or power of allaying. 

f^l-16ct', r. a. to entice. [nient. 

Xi-l?c-ta'ti9n, n. an allurement; an eutice- 

f Al-lSc'tjve, n. allurement. 

tAl-iec'tjve, a. alluring. 

Xl-I?-gSl'ti9n, n* affirmation ; declaration ; a 
plea. 

J^l-Uke', or ^l-lgd|e', v. a. to affirm ; to plead. 

j^-lSge'§i-ble, (siMej'?i-bl) a. that may be al- 
leged. 

J\.\-l^e'm^ntj (sil-lgj'm?nt) n. allegafiotfk 

Al-16g'?r, (^-lej'ur) n. he that alleges. 

Al-lS'gi?in9e, (jil-lS'jans) n. duty of a subject. 

Al-lf-gSr'ic, \ a. in the manner of an alle- 

Al-l?-g5r'i-csil, ] gory. 

Al-l?-g5r'i-c5a-ly, ad. in an allegorical manner. 

Al-l?-g5r')-cil-n€ss, n. the being allegorical. 

Al'l?-g9-ri8t, Ji. he who teaches allegorically. 

Al'l?-g9-nze, tj. o. to turn into allegory. 

Al'l^-g9-rize, V. n. taspeak allegorically. 

Al'l?-g9-ri-Zf r, n. an allegorist. 

Al'l?-g9-ry, n. a figurative discourse, imply- 
ing something that is not literally expressed. 

M-U'grQy [gil-lS'gn?, S. IT. J. E. F. ; 9l-la'gr9, 
* Ja.J n. [It.] a sprightly motion in music. 
It originally means gay. 

Al-l^ivjqhi (51-l?-lu'y?i) n. a- word of spirUual 
exultation, signifying praise Ood. ^ 

Al-l?-7nUnde'j (51-l?-mand') n. [Fr.] a dance. 

4k.l-lS'v)-ate, V. a. to ease ; to soften 3 to exten- 
uate. 

i^l-16-vi4i'ti9n, «. tjiat by which any pain is 
eased, or fault extenuated. 

tl-lS'vi-91-tIve, n. a palliative. 
I'l^y, (&l'lf ) n. a walk ; a narrow passage. 
^l-ll'?nce, n. a confederacy ; a league ; rela- 
tion by marriage, or by any form of kindred. 
Al-li'^nt, n. an ally. 

^-ll"ci?n-cy, (^I-Hsh'y^n-Sf} n. magnetism; 
attraction. 

tUI"ci§nt, (^Mish'y?nt) n. an attractor. 
I'li-g&te, V. a. to join ; to unite. 
Al-li-ga'ti9n, (51-l?-ga'shun) n. the act of ty- 
ing togetlwr ; a rule of ariyimetic. 
Al'Ii-^^, It. the American crocodile. 
Al'l)-g»-tiire, n. a link, or ligature. 
^-n''9i9n, (^-llzh'yn) n. the act of strikhig 

one thing against aiK>ther. 
Al-nt-er-a'ti9n, n. the beginning of several 



words in the same verse with the same 

letter. 
4kMIt'fr-9-tIve, a. denoting words beginning 

with the aame letter. 
Al-l9-ca'ti9n, n, the act of placing or adding to. 
AlrUf-c&'tyr, n. [L.l in law, the certificate of al- 
lowance of costs by a master on taxation, &c» 
Al-l9-c{i'ti9n, n. the act of speaking to another. 
Al-lS'dj-^, o. independent of any superior. 
^Wdi-'&in, n. [L.] in law, a free manor. 
Al-lfin^e', (?J-lunj') n. a tlirust with a rapier. 
i|^l-ldd', V. a. to^et on ; to incite by crying alloo. 
tAl'l9-quy, (ai'l9-kw?) n. address. [out. 

Al-lot', V. a. to grant ; to distribute ; to parcel 
Al-lSt'mfnt, n. a share ; part appropriated. 
Al-lot't?r-y, n. a part in a distribution. 
Al-lb^', V. a. to admit ; to ^rant j to yield ; to 

make abatement or provision. 
Al-lbiv'^-ble, a. capable of being admitted or 

allowed. [tion. 

^l-lb^'?i-ble-n6ss, n. exemption from prohibi- 
^l-lb'^'si-bly, ml' with claim of allowance. 
Al-lb^'^mce, n. sanction ; license; permission ; 

abatement ; a grant or stipend, 
^l-ldy', 71. baser metal mixed in coinage. 
Al-ldy', V. a. to debase by mixing, as metals, 
^ll'spice, n. Jamaica pepper or pimenta. [ate. 
-^-iade',u.w. to refer to ; to hint at; to insinu- 
Al-lu'mi-n9r, w. a colorer or painter upon paper. 
Al-lflre', V. n. to entice ; to decoy. 
Al-lur^', n. something set up to entice* 
Al-lure'm^nt, n. an enticement ; a temptation 
Al-lur'^r, TO. he that allures. 
Al-lar'Ing, a. tempting ; seducing, 
^l-luriing-ly, ad, in an alluring manner. 
Al-liir'ing-ness, n. enticement. 
Al-lu'09n, (^^u'ishvn) n. a reference to some- 
' thing known ; a hin^ j au implication. 
Al-iu'sjve, a. hinting at something, 
i^l-lu/sive-ly, ad. in an allusive manner. 
Al-lfi'sive-ness, n. the being allusive. 
Al-ia'vi-?il, a. pertaining to alluvion ; added to 

land by the wash of water. 
A14u'vi-9n, n. an accession of land washed to 

the shore by inundations. 
Al-lii'vi-ous, a. See AUuvial. 
AI-I5', v.a. to unite by kindred or friendship. 
Al-ly', n. one united by friendship or confed- 
eracy. ^ 
AVvu^ or Al'mf, n. a dancing girl in the East. 
Al'mq, m&'tfry [L.] benign mother : a term ap- 
plied to the university or college where one waa 

educated. 
Al-mcycHn'tqry n. [Ar.] a circle parallel to the 

horizon. 
Alma-can't^'§ stAff, n. an instmment used to 

take observations of the sun. 
Al'm?i-nac, n. an annual calendar. 
Al'm^n-dine, n. a kind of mferior ruby. 
^1-mlgh'ti-nuss, (SLl-ml't$-n£s) n. unlimited 

power ; omnipotence ; an attribute of God. 
£l-migh'ty, (Ol-ml't^) a. of unlimited power ; 

omnipotent. 
Al-ml^h'ty, (ai-ml't?) n. the Omnipotent ; the 

Divme Being ; God. 
Al'm9nd, C&'mi^d) 0||n\md. $. W. J. F. 

Ja, } ^'mumd, P.J n. flm of the almond tree. 
Al'm9nd-fur-n§ice, or Al'm^n-fur-n^ice, (a'- 

mund4ur-n«8) n. a IVimace used in refining. 
Al'mpnd^, (&'mvndz)n.p{.two glands on the sides 

of the tongue ; the tonsils. 
Al'mffn-^n n. the officer of a prince, employed 

in the distribution of chari^. 



i. e, 1, 5, <l, y, long i &, 8, 1, 5, a, f , thort ;»,?,!, 9» V» y» o6<cure.— f ire, fir, f tet, f Wl j h4ir, htt; 



ALT 



13 



AMB 



Al'm^n-iy, or Alm'ry, (SLrn'r?) n. the place 

where alms are distributed, 
^'most, [ailmSst, W, Ja. ; ftll-mSst', 5. P. 

J. i SLll-mdet', OP ftll'mSst, F.] ad. nearly ; well 

nigh. 
Almf, (iUnz) n. a gift or benefaction to the poor. 
AlmI'deed, (amz'ded) n. an act of charity. 
Xlm|'glv-f r, (amz'glv-?r) n. a giver of alms. 
.^Um^'htf^, (SUnz'hous) n. a house devoted to 

the reception and support of the poor. [aMns. 
Almf'mSln, (ilmz'mSln) n. a man living upon 
Al'mug-tr§e, n. a tree mentioned in scripture. 
Al'n^^e, n. a measuring by the ell. 
JU'n9.-gf r, n. a measurer by the ell. . 

JLl'def, (al'dz) n. a tree ; a wood for perfumes ; 

a cathartic juice extracted from the aloes-tree. 

S-Q^t'l^ i *• <^"'8^i"g chiefly of aloes. 

fyA^Wj ad. on high ; above 3 in the air. 

tXl'9-gy, n. unreasonableness ; absurdity. 

^-lone', a. single ; without company ; solitary. 

^k-lSng*, ad. at length ; throughout ; forward ; 

j^-Iong'side', ad. by the side of a ship, [onward. 

j^-lddr, ad. at a distance ; cautiously. 

A-li>&d% ad. loudly ; with a great noise. 

JiVpkih n. the first letter in the Greek alphabet, 
answering to our A ; used for the first. 

Al'ph^bSt, n. the letters of a language. 

AJ'ph9-b€t, V. a. to range in alphabetic order. 

Al-ph^-b^t-a'rj-^n, n. an A B C scholar. 

Al-ph^-bSt'jc, I a. in the order ot nature of 

JU-ph^bgt'j-c^l, \ the alphabet. [ner. 

Xl-ph^-bSt'i-c^l-ly, ad. in an alphabetical man- 

Xl'pine, or Al'pine, [SLl'pin, W. P. ; &l'pln, 
£. Ja.] a. relating to or resembling the Alps ; 
high; mountainous. 

iU-rSad'y, (Ol-r^d'd?) ad. now j at this time. 

2)'S9, ad. in the same manner j likewise. 

Alt, n. the higher part of the scale or gamut. 

Al't^, n. the place where offerings' are laid ; 
the table in churches where the communion 
is administered. [over the altar. 

ll't^-piece, (ai't?r-p5s) n. a painting placed 

^'tf r, V. a. to change : to make otherwise. 

ll't^r, V. n. to suffer change ; to become other- 
wise. 

£l't«r-^-ble, a. that may be changed or altejred. 

£i't^r-^-bIe-nSss, n. the being alterable. 

^'tf r-9-bly, ad. in a changeable manner. 

2Itf r-^m, a. producing changes. 

£I-tfr-a'ti9n, n. the act of altering ; change. 

^'tfr-^-tlve, a. having the quality of altering: 
applied to such drags as gradually gain upon 
the constitution. 

♦Altf r-cate, v. n. to wrangle ; to contend with. 

*AUfr-ca'ti9n, [Sl-t^r-ka'shyn, S. fV. J. E. F. 
Ja.; ^-tfr-ka'ship, P.] n. debate; contro- 
versy J ^wrangle. 

lltf r-n^-cy, n. action performed by turns. 

Al-ter'n^l, a.^lternative. 

AI-t«r*ii9l-ly, ad. by turns. 

Al-tiSr'n^te, a. one after another ; reciprocal. 

Al-ter'n^te, n. what happens alternately. 

^'t^r-nate, r»l-t«r'nat, W. P. F. ; &l't?r-nM, 
E. Wb. } ftl-tf r-n&t', Ja.] t. a. to perform al- 
ternately ; to change reciprocally. 

AI-t4$rfn9te-ly, ad. in reciprocal succession. 

Al-4($r'n^te-n£88, n. the being alternate. 

JU-tfr-n&'ti^n, n. reciprocal succession. 

/d-t<ir'n^-tlve, n. choice given of two thingi, 

Al-U$r'n^ve, a. recifwocal. 

Al-tJ^r^nM^ve-Iy* ad. by turns; reciprocaUy. 

40Lttte'ii9-tIve-n68s, n, reciprocation. 



^l-t6'r'nj- , n. reciprocal saccession. 
Al-th6'», (^-th€'9) n. a flowering shrub, [even. 
Al-thdugh', ((U-thdO e. notwithstanding; how- 
Al'ti-gr&de, a. rising on high. 
^I-til'9-qu€nce, n. pompous language. 
^l-tlm'?-try, n. the art of measuring heights, 
^l-tls'p-n^nt, a. pompous or lofty in sound. 
Xlti-tude, n. height ; elevation. 
Al-tlv'9-l?nt, a. high flying. [tion . 

Al-t9-g6th'fr, ad. completely; without excep- 
Al'tQ^f-UecQ, (&l't9-r?-16'v9) n. [It.] that kind 

of relief in sculpture, which projects as mucb 

as the life. 
Al'i^-d^l, n. a subliming pot used in chemistry. 
Al'vim, n. a mineral salt, of an acid taste. 
Al'u-mlne, n. a kind of earth. - 
Al'um-stone, n. a stone used in surgery. 
A-lu'mi-nous, a. consisting of alum. 
Al-u-ta'ti9n, n. the tanning of leather. 
Al'vlne, a. relating to the belly or intestines. 
Al'wayf , (aU'waz) ad. perpetually; constantly. 
A. M., an abbreviation for artium magister, 01 

master of arts; and anU meridiem, i. e. before 

noon. 
Am, the first person singular, in the indicative 

mode, present tense, of the verb to he. See 

Be. 
Ara-91-blI'i-ty, n. loveliness ; power of pleasing, 
^-main', ad. with vehemence ; with vigor. 
A-mal'g^m, I n. the mixture of metals by 
.Srm&l'gq^-nuf, \ amalgamation, 
^-mal'g^-mate, v. a. to Diix or unite metals. 
^-mSl-g^-ma'ti^n, n. the ac( of amalgamating. 
Jl-mdn-u-in'sis^ n. [L.] a person who writes 
' what another dictates. 
Am'^-rSlnth, n. a flower which never fades. 
Am-^-r&n'thine, a. consisting of amaranths. 
A-mSLr'i-tude} n. bitterness. 
fi^-mar'y-16nce, n. bitterness. 
Am-9-ryl'ljs, ». a genus of plants. 
A-miss', V. a. to collect together ; to heap up. 
A-m&ss'm^t, n. a heap ; an accumulation. - 
^m-if-teUr'. ram-^-tur') [Sm-^-tur', P. Ja. t 

&m-»-tarV W.; SLm-^-te?, F. ,• fim^tilr, E.} 

n. [Fr.] a lover of any art or science, not a 

professor ; a virtuoso. 
Am-^-td'ri-^il, ) 

Am-»-t5'ri-o&8, > a. relating to love 
Am'si-t9-ry, ) 

Am-&u-rO'sis, n. [Gr.] a dimness of sight, 
^-maze', v. a. to astonish, perplex^ confttse. 
A-mSLze', n. astonishment ; confusion. 
A-m&'z^d-ly, ad. confbsedly ; with amazement. 
A-m3L'zf d-ndss, n. astonishment ; conftision. 
A-mSLze'm? nt, n. confusion ; astonishment. 
^-mHZ'\ng,p. a. wonderful: astonishing. 
A-maz'ing-ly, ad. wonderfully. 
Am'qriSn, n. a warlike woman ; a virago. 
Am-^-z5'ni-9n, a. warlike : relating to Amazons* 



ner from one sovereign power to another. 

tm-bSs's^-drSss, n. the l^y of an ambassador 
m'bfus-sy. See Embassy. 
Am'bfr, n. a yellow transparent substance. 
AmOitr, a. consisting of amber. 
Am'b^r-gris, n. a fragrant drug, used 1k^ is 1 

perfume and a cordial. 
AmrbirdSzit^, n. [L.] one that pan use both 

hands alike. 
Am-bj-df x-tSr'i-ty, n. the being al)le equally to 

use both hands : figuTaixtiti/yyAm\i]» aeallng. 



Jrt«D»i'Xri^w>»*»«^ib(Ul,biir, r<Ue.--g, 9,9, ^,«^,- §,<?,£, |, Aord. 9mz| f a««Z}-4Vi* 



AMI 



14 



AMU 



Am-b}-dSxtroas, a. using either hand. 

Am-bi-d&Ktrovs-nSss, n. the being ambidex- 
trous. 

Xml>i-fnt, a. surrounding ; encompassing. 

Am'H-gH, n. [Ft.] a medley of dishes. 

Am-bi-gii'i-ty, n. uncertainly of signification. 

/km-blg'u-oils, a. doubtfui 3 having two mean- 
ings. 

j^-blg'u-ous-ly, ad. doubtfully ; uncertainly. 

i^m-blg'y-oas-n£ss, n. uncertainty of meaning. 

.Ajn-bil'9-|y, n. talk of ambiguous signification. 

Am-bIl'9-quous,o. usinganibipuousexpressions. 

jMn-bIl'9-quy, n. use of doubtful expressions. 

JLm'bit, «. the compass or circuit of any thing. 

j^-bl"ti9n, (gtm-blsh'un) n. eager desire of 
superiority, preferment, honor, or power. 

i^m-bi"tious, (a^m-bish'us) a. seized with ambi- 
tion : aspiring ; yearning after advancement. 

Am-bi''tious-n6s8, n. the quality of being ambi- 

Am'bi-tude, n. compass ; circuit. [tious. 

Am'ble, v. n. to move upon an amble j to move 

, easily. 

,^'ble, n. a pace between a walk and a trot. 

Jftn'bljpr, n. one that ambles ; a pacer. 

Aml)ling-ly,'a(2. with an ambling movement. 

An-brd'fi-^ (gim-brS'zh?-?) n. [L.] the imag- 

* inary food of the gods ; the name of a plant. 
j\m-bra'5!-^J (?im-br6'zh?-9l) ) &. of the nature 
4Lm-bro'§i-gin, (?im-br6'zh?-9n) ] of ambrosia j 
imliry, n. an almonry ; a pantry, [delicious. 
Amb^-Sice', (9Lmz-as') [amz-as', fV. J. F. Ja.j 

amz'as', S. / amz'as, P.] ji. a double ace. 
Am^-lat€^ V. n. to move nither and thither. 
Am-bu4ati9n, n. a walking ; a promenade. 
Am'by-l9-t9-ry, a. capable of walking; mov- 
Am'bu-l§i-t9-ry, n. a place for walking, [able. 
Am'bu-ry, n. a bloody wart on a horse. 
Am-bus-c3.de', n. a private station in which men 

lie to surprise others ; an ambush. 
Am'biish, n. the place or act of lying in wait. 
Amliiished, (SLm'bfisht) p. a. placed in ambush. 
j^m-bus'ti9n, n. a bum or scald. 
Am'fl, n. vitreous composition for enamelling. 
A-m5'li9-rate, (^-mel'yp-rat) v. a. to improve. 
A-mg-li9-rA'ti9n, (9-mel-y9-ra'shun) n. the act 

of making better ; improvement. 
A-m6n', [a-mtJn', S. P. J. F. Ja. ; a'mSn', W. 

F.] ad. a term of assent used in devotions, 

meaning, at the end of a prayer, so be U ; at 

tfete end of a creed, so it is. 
^-me'ngi-ble, o. responsible ; liable to account. 
A-me'n^nce, n. conduct ; behavior ; mien. 
^-mSnd', V. a. to correct ; to reform ; to restore. 
i^-mSnd', V. n. to grow better ; to reform. 
A-mSnd'§i-ble, a. reparable ; corrigible. 
A-mSnde' hSn-vr-U'ble, (Sni^r-anjl) n. [Fr.] an 

* infkmous punishment. [rection. 
;^-mgnd'ro?nt, n. reformation ; recovery ; cor- 
i^-mSnd^, n. recompense ; compensation. 
^-m6n'i-ty, [^-mSn'^-tt, S. W. P. J. E.F. Ja.] 

%. pleasantness ; agreeableness. 
J^-mUrce'y v. a, to punish by fine or penalty. 
A-merce'fi-ble, a. liab\p to amercement, or fine. 
i|^-m€rce'mf nt, n. pecuniary punishment. '^ 
4k.^ner'c?r, n. he who amerces. 
i^-m6r'c}-^-ment, (^-mtir'sh^-mSnt) n, the 
' Bjune as amercement. 
^-mer'i-c^-I^m, %. an American idiom. 
Ame^-ace', (ftmz-fisO n. See Amhs-ofie. [or. 
Am'^h^st, %, a precious stone of a violet txA- 
Am-f-thyst'ine, a. resembling an amethyst. 
A'mi-9-bn'i-ty> i»> Bee AmabUity. 
A'mi-9-ble, a. loTely ; pleasing j charming. 



A'mj-9-ble-nS88, n. loveliness ; agreeableness-. 

A'mj-gi-bly, ad. in an amiable manner. 

Am'Hi^nth, or Am-j-ftn'thys, n. earth-flax. 

Am'i-c^-ble, a. friendly ; kind ; obliging. 

Am'i-c^-ble-nSss, n. friendliness ; g(x>d will. 

Am'i-cai-bly, ad. in an amicable manner. 

Am-Ice', (smi-mTs') n. the first or undermost 
part of a Romish priest's habit. 

A-mid', )pre. in the midst; mingled with ; 

A-mldst', \ amongst ; surrounded by. 

A-mTss.', ad. faultily ; wrong ; improperly. 

Xm'i-ty, n. friendship ; love ; harmony. 

Am-mo'ni-9, n. a volatile alkali. 

Am-mdnj-ic, n. the name of two drugs, jrua» 
ammoniac and sal ammoniac. 

Am-in9-nl'?i-cal, a. containing ammoniac. 

Am-niu-ni' ti9n, (&m-nii.i-nlsh un) n. military 

Am'ne5-ty,7i. an act of general pardon, [stores. 

A-ni6ng', ) pre. mingled with; conjoined witti 

A-mongst', \ others. 

Am 9-rist, n. a lover; a gallant. 

Am-Q-Tufq, n. [It.] a w.inton. 

Am-^rd'fQj n. [It.] a n»an enamored. 

Am'9-rous, a. enamored ; inclined to love. 

Am'9-rous-iy, ad. fondly ; lovingly. 

Am'9-rou8-nes8, m. fondness ; lovingness. 

A-mbr'pliQus, a. shapeless ; without form. 

A-mor-ti-za'ti9n, ) n. in laic, the right of trans- 

A-mbr'tTze-m5nt, ] ferring'lands to mortmain. 

A-m8r'tize, [gi-mbr'tiz, fV. P. F. Ja. ; ^-mor'tlz, 
S. E. Wb.] V. a. to alien lands. 

A-move', v. a. to remove ; to move. [whole. 

A-mbunt', V. n. to rise to ; to compose in the 

A-mbunt', n. the aggregate, or sum total. 

A-mour', (gi-m8r') n. an aiTair of love ; intrigue 

Am-phib'i-ous, (?mi-fib'?-u^) a. having the fat- 
uity of living in two elements, air and water. 

Am-phlb'i-ous-nSss, (?im-fib'?-us-n6s) n. capa- 
bility of living in different elements.v 

Am-phj-b9-15*'i-cgil, a. doubtful. 

Am-phj-b51'9-^y, n. ambiguous discourse. 

Am-phlb'9-lous, a. tossed from one to another. 

Am-pWb'9-ly, n. discourse of various meaning. 

Am'phj-brSich, (SLm'fe-bruk) n. a foot, consisting 
of three syllables. 

Am-phll'9-^y, n. equivocation. 

Am-phXs'ci-l, (jtm-flsh'e-n n. [L.] people who 
inhabit the torrid zone; whose shadows fiail 
both ways. 

Am-phj-th5'9-tre, (iim-f(;-the'9-t?r) n. a building 
of a circular or oval form, having its area en- 
compassed with rows of se^ts, one above an- 
other. 

Am-phj-th?-&t'ri-C9l, a. relating to exhibitions 
in, or to the form of an amphitheatre. 

Am'ple, a. large ; wide ; extended ; diffusive. 

Am'plj-f j-cate, V. a. to enlarge ; to amplify. 

Am-pli-f j-ca'ti9n, n. enlargement ; diffUsenesB. 

Am'plj-fl-fr, n. one who amplifies. 

Am'pl{-fy, V. a. to enlarge ; to extend ; to ex- 
aggerate. 

Am'plj-f^, v.n. to speak largely ; to exaggerate. 

^m'pli-tade, n. extent ; largeness ; capacity ; 
copiousness: in astronomy , an arc of ttis 
horizon. 

Am'ply, ad. larsely ; liberally ; copionsly. 

Am'pv-tate, v. a. to cut off a limb. 

Am-pu-tS'ti9n, n. <he act of cutting off a limb. 

./9-iRiie*', or A^mSck'f an East Indian term for 
slaughter. 

Am'vi-l£t, n. a charm hung about the neck. 

A-mu^e', V. a. to entertain ; to divert ; deceive. 

^-mQ^e'mf nt,n. that which amoses ; divenion. 



ft, 6, 1, «, a, f, long ;&,«,!, 5, fi, f , shoH ; ^ f , }, 9> V> yi o»«eiire.— flkre, fllr, fHut, All j hUr, Mr; 



ANA 



15 



AND 



A-mfi^'f r, (9-infi'zar) n. he that amuses. 

A-4nu§'ing, ) o. having the "'" "^ 

^-mas'ive, ) Jng* 

J^-mfg'd^-l^tBy a. made of almonds. 

A-myg'd^-line, a. resembling almonds. 

JLu, the same with the article a. — The article a 
must be used before all words beginning 
with a consonant, and before the vowel it 
when long ; and the article an must be used 
before all wtfrds beginning with a vowel, ex- 
cept long u ; before words beginning with h 
mute, as an hour^ an heir, itc, or before 
words where the h is not mute, if the accent 
be on the second syllable, as, an heroic action, 
an historical account, &c. An, by the old 
writers, is often used for if. 

A'nq., ad. [Gr.] a word used in the prescriptions 
of physicians, importing in the like quantity, 
equally. 

A'nq, a termination annexed to the names of 
authors to denote a collection of their memo- 
rable sayings ; as, Johnsoniana. 

An-?-b5p'tist, n. one who allows of and main- 
tains re-baptizing ; a Baptist. 

iS:?:S|?:Ssai%l, j «• ""»""l! «» Anabaptists. 

Ah-9-caiup'tics, n. catoptrics. 

An-9-ca-thar tic, n. medicine working upwards. 



An'q-cSph-q,-la-0'sis, n. [Gr.] recapitulation. 

An-?i-ch9-ret'i-c?l,' a. relating to an anachorifee 
or hermit. 

An-&£h'9-nte, (am-SlK'^-rit) n. a monk who 

* leaves the convent for a solitary life ; a her- 
mit, [computing time. 

4^n-5i^'r9-nif m, (am-Sk'krj-nlzm) ». an error in 

An-5£h-ro-nis'tic, a. containing an anachronism. 

in-?i-clit'ics, n. the doctrine Of refracted light. 

An-a-cor-nO'sis, n. [Gr.] a figure of rhetoric. 

A-n&c-r?-»n't}C, a. relating to Anacreon. 

An-^i-plo'sis, n. [Gr.Jthe repetition of a word, 

In'j-giyph, n. ornament by sculpture. [ing. 

An-^-glyp'tjc, o. relating to carving or engrav- 

An-j-g5* i-c?d, a. relating to anagogics j myste- 
rious. 

An-9-go^ics, Ji. mystical interpretation. 

An'fi-grSLm, n. the change of one word into an- 
oUier by the transposition of 'its letters, as 
Amor into Rama. [gram. 

An'^-gr^m-mat i-c^l, a. of the nature of an ana- 

AnVgiim-wii^t'i-^^-^yj °^' "* ^^^ manner of an 
anagram. 

An-^-grarn'mgi-tY^ra, n. the making of anagrams. 

An-fli-gram'mj-tist, n. a maker of anagrams. 

An-^-gram msi-tize, v. n. to make anagrams. 

An^-lects, n. fragments collected from authors. 

An-9-lep'tic, a, restorative ; strengthening. 

An-^-lep tjcs, n. medicine which gives strength, 

An-^-1^ j-c^l, a. having analogy ; analogous. 

Aa-9-ld| i-cgl-ly, ad. in an analogous manner. 

An-^-lSgi-c^J-ness, n. the being analogical. 

A-nSl 9-|T9in, n. art;ument from cause to effect. 

A-nia'9-gIze, V. a. to explain by analogy. 

/k-nSd'o-gous, a. having analogy ; analogical. 

^-nil'p-gy, n. resemblance, similarity, compari- 
son, or proportion of one thing to another. 

^-nU'y-sIs, n. the separation of a compound 
body into its constituent parts -, a solution of 
any thing to its first elements. 

An-9-l?t'ic, \a, pertaining to analysis; re- 

An-SHlyt'i-c^l, \ solving into first principles. 

An-^-Iyt'j-^^l-ly) o^- in ^n analytical manner. 

An-9-lyt'tcs, n. the art of analyzing. 

AnVif ze, u. a. to resolve into first principles. 



bat amuses. i An'^-l^z-^r, or ^n'^-Vjsi, n, one that analyzes. 

quality of divert- M«-^t-w^-pW*w. [an-?-m9r-f O'sjs, S. W. J. E. 

I F. s ftn-si-mbr'f9-8ls, P. Ja.] n. [Gr.] defor- 

'"""'''' mation ; a perspective projection of anything, 

so that, to the eye, at one point of view, it 

shall appear deformed, at another, an exact 

representation. 
A-na'n^a, n. the pine-apple. 
An'§i-p6st, n. a metrical foot, containing twe 

short syllables and one long. 
Aii-a-p6s'tjc, a. relating to the anapest. 
^-napk'Q-rq., n. [Gr.] in rhetoric, a figure, which 
' begins several clauses of a sentence with the 

same word. 
An-si-pl?-rot'ic, a. filling up ; supplying. 
An'^in^h, n. an author of confusion. 
A-nlr^hi-ailj •> a. confused ; without rule or 
A-na,r'^hic, \ government. 
An'^r-^hi^m, (SLn'^r-klzm) n. confusion. 
An'?r-£hist, n. he who occasions confusioB. 
An'sir-^liy, n. want of government ; disorder. 
An-^-siir'cq,, n. [Gr.] a species of dropsy. 
An-^-syir'cous, a. relating to an anasarca^ 
An-9-8t9-mit'ic, a. removing obstructions. 
A-nds'trQ-ph^, n. [Gr.] in rhetoric^ a- figure 
* whereby the order of the words is mverted. 
A-n&tk^q-mq., n. [Gr.] an ecclesiastical curse. 
An-§i-th(-m2Lt'i-c^l, a. containing anathema. 
iJk-nath'f-mMIzCj r*-nAth'?-m?-tiz, S. W. J. F. 

Ja. fVb.j au-?-tnem'fi-tIz, P. Johnson.] v. a. 

to pronounce accursed. 
A-n2ith'?-ragi-tlz-?r, n. he who anathematizes^ 
An-gi-t8m'i-c.>l, a. belonging to anatomy. 



An-^-t5m'i-C9l-ly, ad. in an anatomical manner. 

A-nat'9-in^st, n. one skilleuin anatomy. 

A-nat'9-mize, v. a. to dissect an animal. 

.^-nat'9-my, n. the art of dissecting an animal 
body ; the doctrine of the structure of the body. 

An'51-tron, n. the scum or spume of melted glass. 

An'c?s-t9r. n. a predecessor ; a forefather. 

An'c?s-tr9il, [5n s?str9il, S. W. P. J. F. ,• 9n-s€B'- 
tr^il, Ja. Wb. Ash.] a. relating to ancestors. 

An'cfs-try, n. lineage ; a series of ancestors. 

An'ch^n'try. See Ancientry. 

An'sh9r, (ang'kur) n. a heavy iron to hold a 
ship or other vessel ; cause of security. 

An'ch9r, (ang'kur) v. n. to cast anchor. 

An'ch9r, v. a. to place at anchor; to fix, on. 

An'ch9r-smlth, 71. a maker of anchors, -tw- 

An'chpr-n^e, (ang'kur-f^j) n. ground for an- 
choring in ; a duty paid fqr anchoring in a 
port. 

An'sh9-rSss, (SLng'k9-r6s) to. a female recluse. 

An'5h9-ret, (ang k9-rgt) )n. a recluse; aher* 

An'5li9-rite, (&ng'k9-rlt) \ mit. 

An-ch5 vy, n. a little sea-fish, usedibr sauce. 

*An'ci?nt, (an'sh?nt) fan'shfnt, 8. W. J. 
F. Ja. ', an'shf nt,- P.J a. old ; of old time ; 
antique. 

*An'ci?nt, (an'sh?nt) n. the flag of a ship. 

♦An'ci^nts, (an'sh? nts) n. old men ; men who 
lived in old time ; opposed to modems. 

*An'ci?nt-ly, (5n'sh?nt-l?) ad. in old times. 

*An'ci?n-try, (an'sh?n-tr?) n. ancient lineage. 

An'cjl-l^-ry, a. belonging to a handmaid. 

And, c. the particle by which sentences or terms 
are joined. 

An-ddn'tf, a [It.] in music, distinct ; exact. 

And'l-^r9n, (5nd'i-arn) n. an iron utensil to sup- 
port the ends oj" a spit, or wood, in a fire-pUce. 

tSldfKks,! "•"avl.g.wosexes. 
An-drS^'y-nUs, n. [L.] an hermaphrodite. 



lOSen, si'r ; mdve, nSr, s6n ; bull, bUr,r<Ue.— 9, 9, 9, |, soft ; Q, g, £, §, hard. 9 o< z j 5: <w gz ;~t&is. 



ANN 



16 



ANS 



lM-dr(fl'def , n. a machine in haman shape. 
iLn'fC-d5te, n. a biographical incident or uict. 
An-fC-dSt'j-c^l, a. relative to anecdotes. 
Xn-f-i95g'r9-phy, n. desciiption of the winds. 
An-f-m5m'f-tfr, n. an instrument to measure 

the strength or velocity of the wind. 
Ji-nim'^-nfy n. [Gr.] the wind flower. 
^-n6m'y-8c5pe, [gi-n5ni'9-sk6p, IV. P, J, F. 

Ja» ; ?Ln'?-m98-k6p', .S. ; un-?-md'skop, E.] 

n. a machine to foretell the changes of the 

wind. ' 

t/L-n€nt', pre. concerning ; about ; over against. 
An'eu-rl;m, (an'u-rlzni} «. in vtedidne^ a dfisease 

of the arteries, in which they become dilated. 
4^-new^, (?i-nu') ad. over again. ' 
An'gfl, fan'j?!, S, fV. P. J. E. F. Ja.] n. a 

messenger ; a celestial spirit \ a gold coin j 

a very beautiful person. 
An'l^l, a. resembling angels; angelical. 
An'I^A^t, n. a musical instrument. 
An-lel'jc, ) 



t 



n-e61'i-c{^l, 



a. belonging to angels. 



■<?r, (aLng'ur) n. resentnieht ; rage ; pain. 
An'l^r, (ang'ur) v. a. to make angry ; toenrage. 
An-gi-«g'r?i-phy, (&n-j?-8g'grs[-f?) n. in, medicine, 

a description of vessels in the human body. 
An-g-51'9-^y, n. in medicine^ a treatise on the 

vessels oi the human body. 
An-^-8t'9-my, w. a cutting open of the vessels. 
An'gle, (Sing'gl) n. the space included between 

two lines that meet in a point ; a point where 
^',v, li.;.. -■::!; LLu-^merj a fishing-rod. 
Art-|Lk',^uH|L; ^li) I'.n.Ui JLjh witharodandhook. 
An'i^kFT (^ii3g'§5rrj Hv \\<- that angles. 
jjn^r^i-*-^^ aii, {Uj Lif I'^iiglish. 
Au^li-cl^iu, fi. ilh En«r)j-ili idiom. 
An'elj-c^iCH] p. a. to nniI.b English. 
Au'gljji^, H. the nrt uL ji-bing with a rod. 
JS.D'|[9r, a. acute' pQiii. 

AiJ^j|ri-lyj (iinggri^-l?) <id. in an angry manner. 
An'pry, ft, pruvuktr^l ; iijTected with anger. 
Aii'^iBla^ (^iH^pvi^h) i<, great pain of body or 
An'gii-l^rj a, linvliig im \.\es or corners, [mind. 
An-gu-liri-ty, jt* qiiiHii: of being angular. 
An'gi]-lnMic3i*t ff, LEjt' I" ing angular. 
An'g:^-la4v'd, a, foniu^il ivith angles. 
Ati-£ys4jL'ik^n, n, art i.r making narrow. 
An-liHiti^iij «' t]n' iLi I of panting. 
sJfee', cr< out ci ti ath. 
B?B9, / », Mil/ ^f 1 e of being an old wo- 
4^-nll'|-tyj ji mail ^ il >tage. 
An'i-m^-ble, a. thai mw receive animation., 
Aa'i-m^d-viJr'sTyn, if. > Koof; censure. 
Aji-T-tti*>^l-ver-'^>ves n. |. rcipient ; noticing. 
AD-j-ni^il'Vi^rL'i r. n. h^ notice ; to censure. 
An-i-m^ii-vBnf^jr^ a. i\< ,vho animadverts. 
Anj-rii^, fl. a Hvinf^ i ... porcal creature. 
An'i-m{^U a. lliiit bi'liiriL ; to animals. 
An-j-m^l'cule, n. a rjbirnite animal. 
Air i-m^i'i-ty^ w. aTiiiniil existence. [courage. 
Aji'j-iMntfii r. (Ji to qiiiken, make alive, en- 
Au'l-rii^te, a. nlko^ jHr^essmg animal life. 
An'j ri]i.-l?dT/j.fl. livLlv ; Iwivinjrlife ; vigorous. 
An-i-ma'ii^nj *i»tlic D' n of animating; life. 
AnJ^i-Tn&livei «, havJiiL' i>ower of giving life. 
AJil-nia-tvr^ ft. oiiu tIj J. gives life. 
An-i-inSse', di. fall of spirit ; hot. [nity. 

Xn-i-mCa'^-tyH, w, vt!(n"iii jnce of hatred ; malig- 
An'Fi^ej H, a sti»Ti«H rii^ipium or parsley. 
Ank'ijr, «, n Ii4)iiid im nure of about 64 quarts. 
Aa'kle, m. thii juint bi i^i^een the foot and leg. 
A n lifll -iBt^ If , n w I i le r I'f annals. 
Az)/n|Llf , «. pi. history digested into years. 



An-nSal', (^n-nel') v. a. to temper glass. 

j^n-n€al'ing, n. the art of tempering glass, ice. 

An-n€x', v. a. to unite to at the end ; to join. 

An-n^x-a tipn, n. conjunction ; addition ; union. 

An-n^x'ipn, (sin-n6k'shun) n. act of annexing. 

An-nSx'm^nt, n. an annexing ; thing annexed. 

An>ni'hj-l9-ble, a. capable of being annihilated. 

An-nl'hj-late, v. a, to reduce to nothing, destroy. 

An-nl-hi-la'li9n, n. act of reducing to nothing. 

An-nj-ver's^rry, n. a day celebrated as it returns 
in the course of the year. 

An-nj-ver'sfi-ry, a. annual ; yearly. 

An'ng DSm'i-nlj [L.] in the year of our Lord. 

An'ng mHu'dlj [L.] in the year of the world. 

An-n6m-i-na'ti9n, n. alliteration. 

An'n9-tate, v. a. to make annotations. 

An-n9-t3L'ti9n, n. a note ; a comment; a remark. 

An-n9-ta t9r, n. a commentator ; a scholiast. 

An-nbunce', v. a. to publish ; to proclaim. 

Aii-ndQnce'm?nt, n. declaration ; advertisement. 

An-ndunc'er, n. a declarer ; a proclaimer. 

An-nby', v. a. to incommode ; to vex. 

An-nby', n. injury ; molestation. 

An-nby gince, n. that which annoys or ii^jures. 

An'nu-^l, a. yearly ; coming yearly. 

An'nu-^l-ly, ad. yearly ; every year. 

An-nu'j-tgint, n. one who has an annuity. 

An-nu'i-ty, n. a yearly rent ; a yearly allowance. 

An-nul', V. a. to abolish ; to abrogate ;1o repeal. 

A«'nti-Jsu, o. having the form of a ruig. 

An'nu-lgu-ry, a. having; the form of a ring. 

An'nii-let, n. a little nng : in heraldry, a charge 
distinguishing the fifth son : in arckUectvre^ 
a small square member in the Doric capital, 
under the quarter round. 

An-nixl'm?nt, n. the act of annulling. 

An-nu'm?r-ate, v. a. to add to ; to unite to. 

.^n-nuin¥-ra'ti9n,^n. addition to a former rnxm- 
her. [nounce. 

An-nun'cj-ate, (9n-nun'sh?-at) v. a. to an- 

An-nun-ci-a'ti9n, (gin-nun-sh?-a'shun) n. the act 
of announcing ; the name giveii to the 4ay 
celebrated in memory of the angel's saluta^ 
tion of the Virgin Mary, being the 25th of 
March. 

An'9-dyne, n. ipedicine which assuages pain. 

An^9-dyne, a. mitigating pain ; assuaging. 

A-nbint', v, a. to rub over w^ith oii j to conse- 

^>.-no.Rt'?r, n. he who anoints. [crate. 

A-nbint'm?nt, n. the act of anointing. 

A-nora'ri-li5jm, n. anomaly ; irregularity. 

A-nom-^i-lis'tjc, A-nom-?i-lis'tj-c?l, a. irregular. 

A-iiom'^i-lous, a. "irregular ; out of rule. 

A-n6m'.>ly,n. irregularity ; deviation from rule. 

An'9-my, n. bre.ich of law. [then. 

A -non', ad. quickly ; soon ; shortly ; now and 

A-non'y-mous, a. wanting a name ; unknown. 

A-nSn'y-mous-ly, ad. without a name. 

An'9-rgx-y, n. want of appetite ; inappetency. 

An-6th'?r, (jm-iith'ur) a. not the same; one 
more. 

An'sa-t?d, a. having handles. 

fAn'slai^ht, (an'slat) n. an attai^k ; a fray. 

An'swer, (ftn's?r) v. n. to speak in return; to 
reply ; to be accountable for ; to suit. 

An'swsr, (dn's^r) v. a. to speak in return to; 
to reply to ; to be equivalent to ; to satisfy. 

An'swer, ,;in's?r) n. that which is said in re- 
turn to a question ; a reply ; a confutation. 
Xn'sw$r-9-ble, (dn's^r-^-bl) a. admitting a r»- 

ply ; liable to give an account ; suitable. 
An'swf r-^-ble-n^ss. n. the being answerable. 
An'sw?r-?i-bly, ad. in due proportion ; suitably. 



5, 5, 1, 5, u, y, long i &, €, 1, 5, u, f , short ; 9, ^, i, 9, «, y, o6*«itr«.— ftre, fiUr, fftst, ftll j hfth-, h^i 



ANT 



17 



ANT 



Intj n. an emmet ; a pismire. 

Ant'-hni, n, a little hilloc formed by ants. 

i^n-t3tg'9-nl§m, n. opposition in action. 

^n-tSg'g-nlst, n. a contender ; an opponent. 

An-tag-9-nls'tic, a. contentiing as an antagonist. 

^n-tig'9-nlze, v. n. to contend ; to oppose. 

tAn-t%'9-ny, n. contest ; opposition. . [pain 

ISn^&A'^Cy a. having the quality of softening 

An-tq-nqcWsis, n. [<»r.] a figure in rhetoric , by 
which the same word is repeated in a differ- 

An-t^-phrv-dltjc, a. antivenereal. [ent«sense. 

An-t3rc't}C, a. relating to the south pale. 

An-t^r-tbrit ic, o. counteracting the gout. 

jfn'ff, a LaUn particle signi^ing before, fre- 
quently used in compositions ; as, antedilw- 

Antf bil'lttm, [L.] before the war. [tian. 

An't?-c?-da'n?-ou8, a. going before. 

An-t?-cede', v. n. to precede ; to go before. 

An-t?-c6'd?nce, \ nr*.rpdfinrP 

An-t?-ce'd?n-cy, ! "* Precedence. 
An-t?-c5'd?nt, a. going before ; preceding. 
An-tf -cS'df nt, n. that which goes before j the 

noun to which the relative is subjoined. 
An-t?-ce'd?nt-ly, ad. previously. 
An-te-cis's^, n. [L.] one who goes before. 
Antf-cham-b^r, n. the chamber that leads to 

the chief apartment. 
An't^-ehSp-fl, n. that part of the chapel through 

which the passage is to the choir. 
An't^-cnrsijrf n. [L.] one who runs before. 
An'tf-date, n. a prior date. 
Antf-date, r. a. to date before the true time. 
Ant^-dj-Hi'vi-^n, a. existing before the deluge. 
An'tf-di-lu'vi-^n, n. one that lived before the 

flood. 
An't?-15pe, n. a kind of deer with curled horns. 
Au-t^-lu'can, a. early ; before dny-light. 
An't?-m?-rid'i-flin, a. being before noon. 
Anl-f -mSt'ic, a. stopping or allaying vomiting. 
An-t?-mun'dane, a. before the creation of the 

world. 
A*-t?-pas'£h?l, a. before the time of Easter. 
An t^-pftst, n. a foretaste ; anticipation. 
An't?-pe-nult', n. the last syllable but two. 
An't?-p?-nuit'i-m9te, a. relating to the last syl- 
' lable but two. 

Ant-ep-i-lep'tic, a. curing epilepsy. 
tAn'ty p5ne, r. a. to set or place before, [tion. 
An'te-pr?-diC'?i-mcnt, n. a preliminary ques- 
V^n-terj-^r, a. going before j prior to. 
An-tS-ri-dr'i-ty, n. priority. 
Xn't^-rdom, n. a room before another, [church. 
An't^-tSm-ple, n. ' now called the nave in a 
An'teft n. [L.J pillars on the doors of temples. 
An-thel-min'tic, a. destroying worms. 
An'tbem, 71. a sacred song or hymn. 
Another, n. in botany, the tin of the stamen. 
An-th^-log'i-c^l, a. relating to an anthology. 
An-tWSl'9-|y, n. a collection of flowers orpoems. 
Xn'th9-ny'9 fire', (in't^-n?) n. the erysipelas. 
An'tfar?-c|te, n. a slaty coal, of a shining lustre. 
Anthr9-p91'9-iy, n. the doctrine of anatomy. 
^n-thro-p9-m(ir'phite, n. one who believes a 

human form in the Deity. [bals. 

Aa.-thrQ-pSph'qrH, n. [Gr.j maii-eaters j canni- 
An-thr9-p8ph'?-gy, ». cannibalism. Jture. 

In-thr^p5s'9-phy, it. knowiedse of man's na- 
Aat-hyp-n$t'|c, a. preventin|; sleep. 
An-thy-p5ph'Q-r(h n. [Gr.] in rhetoric, a figure 

by which the objections of an adversary are 

brought forward in order to be answered. 
Ant-by»4Sr')C, a. good against hysterics. 
An'tij (9Ln'tf) [6r.] a particle much used in 



coniposltion with words derived fhmi ||pi 
Greek, and signifying contrary to. 

An'tj-^r-thrlt'ics, n. medicines for the gout. 

An-tj-c^-ch^c'tics, n. medicines for a bad coo< 
stitutioli. 

An'ti-^hrlst, n. an enemy to Christ. 

An-ti-^hrTst'i?n, (an-tf -krlst'y^m) a. opposite to 
Christianity. 

An-tj-ghrTst'i^n, n. an enemy to Christianity. 

An-ti-^^rlBt'i^n-I§m, n. opposition to Gliristian- 
ity. 

An-tj-christ-i-an'i-ty, ^n-tt-krTst-y?4Ln'?-t?) n, 
contrariety or opposition to Christiani^. 

An-ti^'i-plte, V. a. to take before : to foretaste. 

An-tl^-i-pa'ti9n, n. act of anticipating; fore- 
taste. 

An-tTc'j-pa-tpr, n. a preventer : a forestaller. 

An-tl^'i-p^i-to-ry, a. taking before its time. 

An'tjc, o. odd ; ridiculously wild. 

An'tjc, n. a buffoon ; odd appearance. 

An-tj-cli'm^x, n. a sentence in which the last 
part expresses something loWer than the first. 

An'tjc-ly, ad. in an antic manner ; drolly. 

Aii^ti-rifr, n. [Gr.] swelling in a horse's throat. 

An'tj-coij-m6t'ic, a. destructive of beauty. 

An'tj-dd-t^l, I a. having the quality of an an- 

An'tj-d6t'?]i-ry, | tidote ; counteracting poison. 

An'ti-dute, n. a medicine that counteracts poi- 
son. 

An'ti-f-pT8'C9-psil, a. adverse to episcopacy. 

An-tj-feb'rjle, [in-t^-feb'rjl, fV. J. F. Jo. ; &n- 
t^i-fe'brll, S. ; an-tf-fe'brjl. P.] a. good against 
fevers. 

An-ti-l6g'?i-rTthm, n. complement of a logarithm. 

An'tj-min-!s-te'rj-?ij «• opposing the ministry. 

An'tj-in9-ndr9h'}-C3l, a. against monarchy. 

An-t}-m5n'rir-chTst, n. an enemy to raonarchj. 

An-tj-mo'njiir, o. composed of antimony. 

An'tj-m9-ny, n. a mineral substance, used in 
medicine. 

An'ti-n?-plirlt'jc8, n. medicines for the kidneys. 

An-ti-nd'mi-^n. n. one of a sect who denied the 
obligation o(^ the moral law, 

An-ti-uiymi-gin, a. relating to the Antinomians. 

An-tj-no'mi-9n-T§m, n. Antinomian tenets. 

An-tTn'9-njy, [3n-tTn'9-m?, fV. J. F. Ja. ; ftn'- 
tv-n9-m?, S. P.] n. a contradiction between 
two laws, or two articles of the same law. 

An'ti-plr-!?-lyt jc, a. curing the palsy. 

An'ti-p?-thet ic, ia. of an opposite disposi- 

An'tj-pri-thC't i-cjl, S tion. 

An-tlp'Hhy, n. natural hatred ; utter aversion. 

An'ti-p^^ls't/f-sXsy n. [Gr.l the opposition of a 
contrary quality, by which the quality op- 
posed ^ins strength. 

An'tj-pSa-ti-ISn'ti?!, (an't?-pCs-tf-lSn'shgJ) a. 
efficncious against the plague. 

An'ti-phl9-gig't)c, a. counteracting inflamma- 
tion. 

An'ti-ph5n, | n. alternate singing in the choirs 

.^n-tlph'9-ny, j of cathedrals j an echo, or re- 
sponse. 

^n-tlph'9-n^, a. relating to the antiphon. 

An-tiph'9-n?il, n. a book of anthems. 

An-t%ph'rqr8^Sy n. [Gr.] the use of words in a 

* sense opposite to their proper meaning. 

An-ti-phr^'ti-c^-ly, ad. with antiphrasis. 

An-tlp'o-d^, a. relating to the antipodes. 

Jin-ttp'^-dlf, [9n-tXp'9-aez, & PT. P, J. F, Ja. ; 

' ^n-tlp'Sdz, E. ; SLn't^-pOdz, Wh.\ n. [Gr.l 
those people who, living on the other side of 



ntea^ a'jfr ^ mdve, nSr, sdn ; bCUl, biir, rtUe.— ^, 9^> ^ & 90/t ; Q^ $» £> |> hard. $ of s ; f o^ gs t^iX^ 



APA 



18 



APO 



the globe, have their feet directly opposite to 
oura. 

A.ntj-pOpe, n. he that usurps the popedom. 

&nt}-pr7<l&t'i-cfi, a. adverse to prelacy. - 

An-tip-tO'sig^ [aLii-tip-td'sis. S. W. Ja, ; ^-tlp'- 
t^HsTs. P. fvb.] n. [Gr.J the putting of one 
case ror another. 

Ab-tj-qua'ri-an, a. relating to antiquity. 

An-tj-quari-^n, n. used for antiquary. 

X.n-ti-q'ia'rj-{in-Ifm, n. love of antiquities. 

Xn'tj-qufi-ry, n. a mfp studious of antiquity. 

&n'ti-quate, v. a. to make obsolete. 

An-tj-quSt'f d-nSss, n. the being obsolete. 

^n-t!que', (ain-t€k') a. ancient j very old ; of 
old fashion. [relic. 

Antique', (?in-tSk') n. a piece of antiquity j 

i^n-t!que'n^ss, (fin-tSk'n^s) n. quality of being 
ancient ; appearance of antiquity. 

^n-tlqui-ty, r«in-tlk'w?-t?) n. old times; the 
people of ola times ; the remains of old times. 

^i«-tl«^ci-I, (sm-tlsh'f-I) n. [L.] the people who, 
inhabiting on diiferent sides of the equator, 
at noon tiave their shadows projected oppo- 
site ways. 

An'ti-«M^r-ba'tjc, > a. efficacious against the 

An'tj-8C9r-bu'tj-c^, ) scurvy. 

An-tj-sep/tjc, o. counteracting putrefaction. 

An-tj-sSp'tjcs, n. medicines resisting putrefac- 
tion. 

Jht-tXsifx^ts, n. [Gr.] revulsion of a humor. 

Xn-tj-spa^-mSd'jc, a. curing spdsms. 

An-ti-spSis'tjcs, n. medicines which cause a re- 
vulsion of the humors. 

An-ti-splun'f-tjc, [an-tv-spISnVt?k, S. FT. J. 
Ja. ; &n-t¥-spl^-n5t'jk, P. JVb.] o. efficacious 
in diseases of the spleen. [ode. 

Jin-tls'tfiy-phey n. [Or.] the second stanza of an 

An-tith'^-«Is,' n. pi. antitlieses s opposition of 
words or sentiments. 

An-tj-th^t'i-c^l, a. placedin contrast. 

An'tj4ype, n. the original, or that of which the 
type Is the representation. 

An-tj-tjrp'i-c^I, a. that relates to an antitype. 

An'tj-v?-n5'r?-^l, a. resisting venereal [joison. 

Aut'if r, n. the branch of a stag's horn. 

■An-UB'clj (9n-tS'8l) n. [Gr.l those inhabitants 

* of the earth who live under the same longi- 
tude and latitude, but in different hemi- 
spheres. 

tn'lQ^t^m&'^-qj (5n't9-n9-ma'zh?-gi) n. [Gr.] a 
form of speech, in which the name of some 
office or dignity is used instead of the proper 

rAn'tre, (5.n't?r) n. a cavern ; a den. [name. 

Au'vjl. n. the iron block which smiths use. 

^HX-I'e-ty, (9ng-zl'?-tf) n. trouble of mind 
about some future event ; concern ; solicitude. 

Anx'ioys, (Singk'shus) a. solicitous ; concerned. 

Anx'ious-ly, (&ngk'shus-le) ad. with anxiety. 

.Anx'iot]is-nSss, (&ngk'shi^s-nes) n. the quality of 
beins anxious. 

Aji'y, fSn'nf ) a. every j whoever; whatsoever. 
Used in composition ; as, anything , &c. 

A'9-rTst, n. an mdefinite tense : a term in Ctreek 
grammar. 

d-ifr'Uh n. [L.] the great artery which rises 

* immediately out of the left ventricle of the 
heart. 

A-pace', ad. quickly ; hastilv ; with speed. 

JLp-fi-gSg'i-c^l, a. showing the absurdity of de- 
nying what is affirmed. [ation. 

.ip-if-rXth'm^-siSyn, [Gr.] m rhetoric} enumer- 

^-pkrt', ad. separately ; distinctly ^ at a dis- 
tance. 



^'pun'm^nHj n. a part of a bouse ; a room. 

Ap-9-tb^t'ic, a. without feeling. 

Ap'^-thlst, n. a persou without feeling. 

Ap-9-thl8't)-C9l, a. indifferent ; unfeeling. 

Ap'^-thy, n. want of sensibility or feeling. 

Ape, n. a kind of monkey ; an imitator. 

Ape, V. a. to imitate. 

>^-peak', ad. in a posture to pierce ; on the point. 

A-pe'ri-^nt, a. gently purgative ; laxative. 

fA-pert', a. open ; evident. 

ti^-pert'n?s8, n. openness. 

Ap'?r-ture, [ip'^r-tur, S. P. J. F. Ja. ; SLp'er- 

chur, fV.] n. an opening ; a passage ; a bole. 
A-p^t'ai-loiis, a. without petals or flower leaves. 
Jl'pfZy n. pi. apices and apexes, [L.] the tip or 

angular point ; the crest of birds. 
A-phisr'q-sXs, (9-f 6r'p-8l8) n. [Gr.] the taking of 
' a letter or syllable from the beginning of a 

word. 
A-pheii-pnf n. [Gr.] that part of a planet's orbit 
' in which it is most remote from the sun. 
Aph-i-ldn'thr9-py, n. want of love to mankind. 
Aph'9-ny, n. a loss of voice or speech. 
Aph'9-rl§m, n. a maxim : a precept. 
Aph'9-rlst. n. a writer of aphorisms. 
Aph-9-rl8t'j-C9l, a. having the fonii of aphorism. 
Aph-^-rlst'j-cal-ly, ad. with aphorisms. 
A'pi-fi-r>', n. a place where bees are kept. 
Ap'i-cef, [?-pi'86z, Ja. Johnson; ft'pf-sSz, F. 

tVb. ; Sip'^-sez, jS«A, Ainsworth.] See Jlpex. 
A-piSce', (^-pes') ad. to the part or share of 

each. 
A'pjsh, a. like an ape ; foppish ; silly. 
A'pisli-nSss, TO. mimicry ; foppery. 
A-pdc'^-IJ'pse, n» revelation ; a vision. 

■" ' ■ ' a. concerning revelation, or 
the book so called. 
^ a figure which cuts off the 

last iVlte'r or syllable of a word. 
Ap-9>crfis't{C, a. repelling ; astringent. 
A-p6c'ry-pha, n. books appended to the sacred 

writings, but of doubtful authority. 
A-p6c'ry-ph9l, a. not canonical ; uncertain. 
Ap-9-dlc'ti-C9l, a. demonst;^tive ; self-evident. 
J[p-Q-dixHs, n. [Gr.] evident demonstration. 
Jl-pOd'Q-sisj n. [Gr.J application of a similitude. 
J[p-Q-^te'Qnj \ n. that point of the orbit in which 
Ap-if-^(B*y,my > the moon is at the greatest dis- 
Ap'o-pSSy > tance possible from the earth 

in Its whole revolution. 
Af' r-.ph, r . r^ r,.py ; a transcript. 
A-\>i \i ;jiH ic, i a* of the nature of an apolo- 
^.f„,| Hi.-^tti'i-c:jlj I yy ; defensive. 
^.|...|.,,.^^'i'ii:af H. n philosophical exhibition of 

a :;iiiiifiajj In rtivnr of Christianity. 
A-!" ?'■ ^m, v. be who makes an apology. 
A-'M I ij.^lau^ v.if. rci plead in favor of. 
Ai' '■ I'lriie, t^P'J-I^Ji!/ n. a fable. 
A- 1 J ,' ijt ^'- a plfucJed defence ; an excuse. 
Ap -(■.Ill * irv. n. the art of measuring 

lUi.io ll u. U.cUiiCiL!. 

Ap*<}-neyrrd'sisf n. [Gr.] extension of a nerve. 

A-pdphiqrstSf n. [Gr.] a figure, by which the 

* orator seems to wave what he would plainty 
insinuate. 

Ap-9-phlSg'm?-tlc, a. drawing away phlegm. 

Ap'9pn-thggm, (Slp'9-th€m) n. a remarkable say- 
ing ; a valuable maxim. 

A-pSph'y-^j n, [Gr.] the spring of a column. 

Ap'9-plSx-y, n. a sudden deprivation of all sen- 
sation and motion by a disease. 



-A-jioc ■if.-iyitBCf w. rcvi 
A-l>6c-?i-lyp''tjc, ) a 
A-p6c-?i-l) P'ti-c?l, \ 
Ji-pdc'Q-pe^ n. [Gr.J i 



iifrlt K^^\» }ong } a, 5, 1, 8, u, y, tHuni ; », ?, i, «, ^i 7i o>»?ure,— fire, f&r, fist fail j hfeh-, h^ ; 



APr' . 19 



APP 



jMi'ryif, n. [Gr.] a doubting where to hcgin. I 
Ap-^r-rhaf<h (ip-^r-rS'?) n. an effluvium. 
4^-p58t;i-sy, n. a departure from the princi^jLcs 

which a man has professed ; dereliction. 
^-pOetate, n. one who renounces his reli)^iuii. 
A-p5e'tate, a. false ; traitorous. 
JLp-9S-t&t'i-c^ a. like an apostate, 
^-pds't^-tiass, V. n. to forsake one's profeaififtn^ 
A-p5s-t?-ma'li9n, n. formation of an apofttciucj^ 
A(p9-8tSme, n. an abscess ; imposthume. 
A p6s-te-H-9'ri, [L.] from the effect to Uie 

cause. 
^-pSetle, (fi-p5s'sl) n, a person sent : applied tu 

those sent by our Savior to preach the go^^cl. 
A-pQs'tle-shIp, n. the office of an apostle. 

i?^t5r|%l, \ °" relating to or like anapoatle. 
Ap-ps-tSl'i-c^-ngss, n. apostolic quality. 
Ji-p8s'trQ-phf^ n. [Gr.] a digressive addrR*# i 

* m grammar, a mark (') showing that a wonl 
18 contracted. 

Ap-9S-<r9pb'ic, a. denoting an apostrophe. 

4L-p5s'tr^phl3», V. a. to make an apostrophe. 

iLp'9S-tume, n. See Aposteme. 

^-p5th'f-C9-ry, n. a keeper of a medicine fllio|) t 
a compounder of medicines. 

Ap'9-thegm, (&pV-them) n. a remarkable say- 
ing ', a maxim. See Apophthegm,, 

Ap-9-thf g-mSLt'j-c^l, a. containing apothegTo-^, 

Ap-^th^g'mH^^st) n. a collector of apothe^iite. 

&p-9-th€g'm9-tIze, v. n. to utter apothegnis^ 

Ap-^the'Q-sls, n.jGr.] deification. 

A-pSth'^-slSy 7i. [Gr.] in surgery y the placihij; of 

* a fractured limb in its riglit position. 
A-pSt'Q-mfj n. [Gr.] the remamderordiffcrciia" 

' of two incommensurable quantities. 
Ap-p3Lll', V. a. to fright. 
Ap-pail'm?nt, n. impression of fear. 
Ap'p^-n^^e, n. lands for younger children » 
Ap-pgrra'ttfSf n. [L.l tools, furniture, or neces- 

sajy instruments lor any trade or art. 
Ap-plr'f 1, n. dress ; clothing ; vesture. 
Ap-pSLr'fl, V. a. to dress ; to clothe ; to addrn. 
4^p-par'f nt, a, plain ; indubitable ; seemiag ^ 

visible ; open ; evident ; certain. 
Ap-p4r'f nt-ly, ad. evidently ; seemingly. 
Ap-pAr'?nt-n58s, n. quality of being appiiront, 
iLp-p^-ri''ti9n, (Sp-p^i-rish'un) n. appearuiice : 

visibility j the thing appearing ; a spectre. 
Ap-par'i-t9r, w. a m&ssenger in a spiritual twrirt. 
f Ap-pCach', V. a. to accuse ; to censure. 
tAp-peach'mgnt, n. accusation. 
Ap^al', r. n. to refer to another tribunal 
^p-pea!', n. application for justice to a superior 

tribunal ; accusation ; recourse. 
Ap-p3Al'gi-ble, o. that may be appealed. 
^p-pSar*, (i^p-per) v. n. to be in sight ; ii> !h' 

evident. 
Ap-pear'?nce, n. the act of coming into i^i^M 
' semblance, not reality; show; probabnity. 
Aji T-«"ir-" ~ tH- "^r.-r^r, tiiat appears. 
^\ , A) a. reconcilable, 

Ap , .-. . , ■oncil.ibleness. 

Al>-l»cii^*'j Shi ft' til t^uii ■ . to pacify ; to stlU. 
^I^pv^e'itivut, n. nv\ <i api)easing. 
^p-jiia?'fr, n. lit; thai [> icifies others. 
^]>-pSiij9 ivt% d. hnviij J ' !niti spiting qualtiy. 
^l^pcl'lfint, n. cim* thiw ippeals or challeiij^tH^. 

Ap'p*il l^te^ ff, relalirif;: !i appeals. 
Ap.jt^Mi'Ei?n, Jt. a tinnr. ; title ; style ; titrni, 
^p-jiullj tlvUi n. a liiLr a term applied la t.^ui 
mf>n 1WTU7M, in ^fpimdu-n. to proper 



^p-pSn^-tWe^ CL noting a ram men noon. 
Ajj-liL-ll^-tlvn-ly^ wi. in an iifipellative n 
-^ji-pi!|'l5i-t?-ry, A, iroitTainbif an appeal. 
Aji'mrE-lei';, R. OJi« wliu U ii|]pi^aled againsU 
A).i-|Jv'l^lor'^ n, th» ptjreiyii rtj^p^^aling. 
Ap-p^nd', t?. a. to iiung nr J^niu to ; to add to. 

^{^jj<un drintt a. harji^ii^ ta ; annexed to. 
Ai^pen'^linti i^i. An adveiiiiEiaiis part.' 
Ap-p£n d^n-cj , pt» tU;i,i w^iirh is annexed. 

fAp-I^Jis di-t-ikk", G. a* tu afqK.'uit ; to add to. 
.\lh E>:''iL i]| L^ tir^iit ri. tJje at' L uf appending. 
.^^p^i?i]'djx. iu pt. (ijififfufiftt and appendixes^ 

BuHietldiig appended : gtu^ally applied to a 

^uiii'Uttn^^ of iiflvk.. 
Ap-ji',-r-tiin', p. n, tu btflon:; to ^ to depend upon. 
Ap-por l4?-n^iiCL\ n, Ohit ^vJilcii belongs to. 
Ap ptir'ti-n^m, u. ^dutighig lo* 
Aj»'pt-t^n*td, Lj.(j^.yj^.^ 
.\p'l>v-L5»-i;y, \ ™" ^^^^^^ 
A^> p|',^-tgut^ u. dtidlmus ; d<^i«iriiig. 
Ap |if-ii-blt% {ap'fS7-tc-hi i it. dcdirable. 
A|,j p?t-j-hj,Hi-iy^ ff. qunlJt.i (-f being desirable. 
.tpjH-fitf, ft. dcpirc ; dMsiru of sensual plea»- 

uri' ^ viultint longing \ kL-i-ojiess of stomach ; 

hiEiL^'Tv [mend. 

A;j |ti j.i(d'i V. el. to prnUe ] to extol; to comr- 
A|]-(i:,;iidfvr| w- ha wlin nnp1:iud8. 
\[i lf!.ujt^fl\ ft. iip^irnlati-.ii, ; iiidly expressed. 
A [] ] f'. ,1 ii'ii re. fl , Jij) ^1] I L 1 1 . 1 1 n '- , I .ludatory . 
\\i [iJ"., f;p''|ri) F. u Ihiir i i'-\\i\\ of the eye. 
\\\ [I'wArZ'Uf. R, thtt ijT^r ;4r'' litilng apples. 
>|j it\i ■.;i-hk'y u. ciipriftle uf i^nng applied. 
A]i;i.lr'fiKir!ii, fi. thp af t <,>f [lt^|>^y^ng. 
A|>'i^J" c^-hirHy* /<► flhif*-^ uMie applied. 
Ap [il| ii:-j44B, «. fit lu Imi ;-]|[plif'd; suitable. 
\[i'jv1i-i:.r^-b:i!!-iie)*ii, if. fiti-n'-n--' td be applied. 
A|i |i]E-r.9-lh|y^ jfi^. fltly ; m an i^ be applied. 

Ap ]ili r'rao, ^.. □ rtirJn I inn.: driwn across a curve» 
Hfj ri.'i to biaejct tJit [linKimer- 

t Ai> ^^r^l *it\ p. Hh tu ap]>ly tn. 

At^ p3i ri'iijTi, tjk thi^ Eiti **f npplying; solicita- 
inju ; t!ilMji.qtj sftiiiJy ; 'ifnMt Industry. 

Ap yli-C'j itve^ a. riiLiiiiti^ r.i LippUcation. 

Ap plj-r^-t'iH-fj', tu JiiPlii<li[i'; npplication. 

Ap [ili cj-lij'fy, ip* tlmi wJiut< applies. 

Vp plj', f. «. hi piii: lu^ tu eitit to; to study; 
to a^dci".!^ to ; tc* Inisy ; to keep at work. 

XH plj ; f.M*K tt>t*uit} tu niiR?*: with. 

^,t-P^f^i-if-tii'rii, ft, [ft.) irfNtuytc, a note di- 
rect I nil! nil ujiny an^l ^nittrnl movement. 

Ajj-fxiljji J f\ a. h% Gk ; tL> r^t^Ltle ; to establish. 

Ap-pHlJit'^ n. It. tu dcrri?4^. 

.Jiji-[riJi4iL'vrT N- Ije ivlm np|ii»ints. 

■\ [J pnlit* lEiriit^ j(. HttpulfPiun ; decree ; direc- 
Vi'-\i ; nrdtr; equiprn(<n[. 

\;i P rii/t?, p.rt, i^idiiii-U in just parts. 

>;» port ivti-^r, n* oik" u ii-* npfwrtions. 

Ap |Nir ur>|j-|]i£nl, IT. a dj^ hMii!; into portions. 

Ap pj^tff, u. U fij!P;,flii J N I iiHier ; an inquirer. 

AtJ [i.-fTte^ 11^ pr^jpisr; fit ; ivi.< II; adapted to. 

,\< \i.-f'.i<}\y\ itrL pnipurly 5 auitably. 

■iii'P,. fii(]-n^t!S "^^ ftfjM'H-^ 5 adaptation. 

\p fi; ^j' tl?f3t (l[hp?-^i*lA">) **• addition; the- 
pii:iLiai[^ ii'f two nnuii:i< In the same case. 

Afi p j:j i live, fl, applicfflile. 

Ap pr:.iff, n. a, to Mi'.t a. inhte upon. 

.^P liraj't 'ini;fii, fi. the net i^f appraising. 

.^p^prdt^'t^r, a. I]n wito Kti- ri jifice. 

Appfv-i-'^'Uviit H- flarae^T iirayer. 

rv, «. pniyia^^ fir wishing good. 



nten, sjfr ; ni6ve, n»r, s6n ; bflU, bUr, rtHe.— Q, ^, ^, g, «l^ ; 5. §> £» §> ^rd. § <w z ; :f o* gz j— Uiii^ 



AQU 



do 



ARC 



^p-pr^cj-9-ble, (9p-prS «hf-?-bIe) a. that may 
be estimated. 

Ap-pre ci-9te, (9p-prS'8h?-&t) r. a. to estimate. 

Ap-prZ-ct-^'tiftif (9p-prf-ehf-4'8h^n) n. estima- 
tion. 

Ap-pr?-Mnd', r. a. to lay hold on ; to seize ; to 
conceive by the mind ; to fear. 

Ap-pr^-hen'sj-ble, a. that may \te apprehended. 

Ap-prf-hen 8i9n, «. act of apprehending; fac- 
ulty of conceiving ideas ; fear , susp.cion. 

Ap-prf-h^n'sjve, a, quick to uudeistaud j fear- 
ful. 

Ap-prf-hSn'sjve-ly, ad. with apprehension. 

Ap-pr^-hen sjve-ness, n. the being apprehen- 
sive. 

Ap-pren'tjce, ti. one that is bound to serve for 
a certain term of years, upon condition that 
the tradesman siialt instruct him in his art. 

Ap-prcn tjce, v. a. to put out as an apprentice. 

Ap-pren tjce-ghip, n. state or term of service. 

Ap-prize , V. a. to inform ; to s^ive notice. 

Ap-pr6ach', (rip-proch ) c. n. to draw near. 

AjHproach', (sip-prGch') v. a. to draw near to. 

Ap-proach', n. act of drawing near 3 access. 

A|>-pr6ich'^i-ble, a. acceesible. 

AjHproach m^nt, n. act of coming near. 

Ai»-pr7-bi ii9n, n. act of approving ; support. 

Ap'pr^-ba-tive, [apprp-ba-tiv, iVb, Todd ; §ip- 
pro'h^-ilVj Ju^ a. approving. 

Ap-prd prj-^t-ble, a. that may be appropriated. 

Ap-pro'prj-ate, r. a. to set apart; to annex toj 
tu consign to some use ; to make peculiar. 

Ap-priypri-?ite, a. peculiar; fit; adapted to. 

Ap-pr6'pri-site-Iy, ad. in an appropriate manner. 

A|>-pr6 prj-^ite-ness, n. fitness. 

Ap-prd-pri-3Lti9n, 7t. application to a particular 
purpose ; tlie setting apart for one's own use. 

Ap-pro'prj-a-tyr, n. one who appropriates. 

vi"-i>r<iv a-hlf . T. meriting approbation. 

A;i-pMV^>l^ rt, 1 probation. 

An-prAvie'5 1?- '.'. 'o like ; to commend. 

^piifav'frT ti, [ui that approves. 

^p-prui'i-iiiiiiyT «• near to. 

A}i-[jr'>]t'^|-iti^ef c. a. ic^i. to draw near. 

Ati-piT'K-i-tdiiitl'.^a, n. approach to any thing. 

AppuLue, [wp^i'ds, S. tV. J. K. F. Ja ; ap- 
pab(\ y. ffi). [ a. the act of striking against. 

^p-p«r tt-n^ni"/", n. tliat whirh ap{>ertaius. 

Ap-p«f t^-n^iir, a. in law, joined to. 

A'|irj-i:4|^ If. ts Kind of wall fruit. 

^ T^^'i^ f*- ''!*' runrtli month of the year. 

j'l ^. C u'/I, IL,.; from the cause to the effect. 

A prbn, (a'purn) [a'purn, fV. P. J. F. ; a prun, 
S. E. Ja.] n. a part of dress ; a cover. 

Ap-rQ-pOsfj (ip-rp-po') ad. [Fr.] opportunely. 

Ap's^f . ) n. two points in the orbits of the 

Ap'sj-de^, ) planets at the greatest or least 
distance from the sun and the earth. 

Apt, a. fit ; ready ; quick ; qualified. 

Ap'ti-tiide, n. fitness ; tendency ; disposition. 

Ap*ly, ad. properly ; justly ; readily ; acutely. 

Apt'n?88,n. fitness; quickness of apprehension. 

Ap'tate, n. in grammary a noun without cases. 

A^qvoy n. [L.] water. 

A-qtiq.-fdr't:is, n. [L.] nitric acid. 

A'qu(}-ttn't<i, n.jtj.] a species of engraving. 

^-qvd'ri-uSf n. [L.J the 11th sign in the zodiac. 

A.-quiit»|c,' ) a. pertaining to water ; inhabit- 

A-qu2it'i-cgil, \ ing or growing in the water. 

Xq«u?-duct, [ilk'w?-dukt, fV. J. F. ./a./a'kw?- 
dfikt, S. P.] n. a conveyance made for carry- 
ing water, either under ground or above it. 

A'quf-oilB,, (*kw9-fi8) a. watery. 



A'qa^-ofis-nSsfl, n. waterishness. 

Aq upline, [dJCwHin, S. J. F. Ja. ; &k'tr^- 
lln, W. P.J a. resembling an eagle. 

A-quose', a. water3t, 

A-quod j-ty, n. wateriness. 

Arabesque, (SLr'<?-besk) a. relating to Arabic ar- 
chitecture and sculpture. 

Ar ?-bIc, n. language of Arabia. — a. Arabian. 

Ar a-blst, 11. one versed in Arabic literature. 

Ar ?-ble, a. fit for tillage. 

A-ra'n?-ou8, a. resembling a cobweb. 

Ar'bj-ljst, n. a cross-bow. See JlrcubdUst. 

Ar b?-llst-?r, n. a cross-bow-man. 

XHbj-ter, II. a judge ; an umpire. 

Arbj-tr^i-ble, a. arbitrary ; determinable. 

Ar-bit'r^-mSnt, n. will ; determination j choice. 

Ar'bj-tr^ ri-ly, ad. absolutely ; without control. 

Ar bj-tni-n-ness, n. despot ical ness ; tyranny. 

Ar'bj-tr^-ry, a. despotic ; absolute ; unlimited. 

Ar'bj-trate, v. a. to decide; to judge of. 

Ar'bi-trate, r. n. to give judgment. 

Ar-bi-tra'ti9n, n. the determination of a cause 
by persons mutually agreed on by the parties. 

Ar'bi-tra-t9r, n. an umpire ; judge ; determiner. 

Ar-hj-tra-trix, n. a female judge. 

Ar-blt'rt-m^nt, n. decision. See Arbitrament. 

Ar bj-trSss, w. a female arbiter. 

Ar'b9-r9-r>', a. of or belonging to trees. 

Ar-boTf-ous, a. belonging to trees. 

Ar'b9-ret, n. a small tree or shrub. 

Ar-b9-res'c?nt, a. growing like a tree. 

Ar-bor'i-c?l, a. relating to trees. 

Arbo-rlst, n. one who makes tree^his study. 

Ar'b9-rous, a. belonging to a tree. 

Arbor, n. a bower j a place covered with 
branches of trees. 

Ar'bus-cle, (ir'bus-sl) n. any little shrub. 

Arc, 71. a segment of a circle ; an arch. 

Ar-cade', 71, a walk arched over j a smdl arch 
within a building. [tery- 

Ar-cahvum, n. pi. arcana^ [L.] a secret; a mys- 

Arch, n. part of a circle or ellipse. 

Arch, V. a. to build or cover arches. 

Arch, a. waggish ; mirthful ; chief. - 

Arch, in composition, si;jnifies chief, or of the 
first clajis ; as, arch-fiend, arch-rebel, Sr.c. 

Ar'chae-o-lo^'ic, (ar'ke-Q-lod'jjk) a, relating to 
arch»ology. ,, " 

Ar5ha>-ol'9-^iSt, n. one versed in archie ology. 

Ar'ch»'-61'9-gy, (ar'ke-ol'9-j?) n. the science 
which treats of antiquities ; a discourse on 

ArghVifm, n. an ancient phrase, [antiquity. 

Ar^h-an'e?!, (irk-an'jel) m. a chief angel. 

Arch-fin-|el'ic, (irk-.jn-jcl Ijk) a. belonging to 
archangels. 

Arcl»-bTsh'9p, n. the principal of the bishops. 

Arch-blsh'9P-rlc, n. state, jurisdiction, or prov- 
ince of an archbishop. 

Arch-dea'con, (arch-d6'kn) n. a substitute for 
a bishop, who has a superintendent power. 

Arch-deacon-ry, ?i. the office of an archdeacoik 

Arch-dea'cori-ship, n. the office of an archdea- 

Arch-du'c^l, a. belonging to an archduke, [con. 

ArcJi-duch'?ss, n. the v.rife, sister, or daughter 
of an archduke. ^ 

Arch-duke*, n. a sovereign prince. 

Arch-duke'a9m, n. the territory ^an archduke. 

Arched, p. a. formed like an arch. 

Arch'f r, n. he that shoots with a bow. 
Arch'?r-y, n. tlie use of the bow. 

Arch'?9-c6urt, (arch'?z-k6rt) ». the chief con- 
sistory that belongs to the archbishop (Mf Can- 
terbury. 



M^U^*^I»^^» *»«»A,5,il,y,#Aof<; », ?,i,9,«, F,o&«air«.— Ore, ftLr^ftst^fiJlj Mir»bfir> 



ARG 



21 



ARM 



Areli-fiiiid', 0^ch-f«nd'} n. the chief of fiends. 
Ar-£li(-<7'P9l, a. original. 
Ar'sh^-type, n. the original ; a model. [con. 
Jir-sh4-d|-&c'9-n^, a. belonging to an arcbdea- 

Ar<^hi-f-pls'c9-p^, a. belonging to an arch- 
bishop. 

Ar'£hi-f-pi8'c9-p^-cy, n. the state of an arch- 
bishop. 

Ar-shi-pel'9-go, [ir-kf-pgl'^-go, FT. J. E. F. ; 
ILrch-f-pSl'^-go, Eamshaw.j n. any sea which 
abounds in small islands. 

Ar'stii-tdct, n. a professor of the art of building j 
a builder. 

Ar-sb|-t£c'tive, a. performing the work of archi- 
tecture, [science of building. 

Ar'^hj-t^ct-^re, (ir'k^-tSkt-yur) «. the art or 

Ar-cfai-t^ct'u-r^l, a. relating to architecture. 

Ar'^hi-traLve, n. that part of the entablature 
which lies immediately upon the capital. 

Ar'chlve?, (irkivz) «. records ; the place where 
the records or ancient writings are kept. 

Arch'ly, ad. jocosely : shrewdly. 

Arch'n^ss, n. shrewdness ; sly humor. 

Ar'ekdn, (ar'kon) it. [Or. J the chief magistrate 
among the Athenians. 

Arc-t4't)9n, n. a constipation of the intestines. 

Arctic, a. northern j lying under the Arctos, 
or Bear. 

Arctic-c'iVcIe, n. the circle at which the north- 
em frigid zone begins. 

Arcy-^te, a. bent like an arch. 

Ar-cu-a'ti9n, n. the act of bending j curvity. 

Arc^-b^l-lst, w. a cross-bow. 

Ar-ci?-b5J'is-t?r, [ar-kii-bal'is-tfr, S. fV. P. ,• ar'- 
ku-bai-is-t^r, Ja. -, ir-ky-b^-lis't^r, IVb,] ». a 
cross-bow-man. 

Ar'df n-cy, n, ardor ; eagerness ; heat. 

Ar'dvnt, a. hot ; burning j fiery j fierce j vehe- 
ment. 

Ar'd9r, n. heat ; heat of afitiction. 

♦Ar'du-oys, [ir'dy-us, S. P. J. F. Ja. ; )lr'Jv-98, 
fy.] a. lofty ; hard to climb ; difficult. . 

*Ar'du-oys-ness, n. height ; difficulty. 

I re, (kr) indicative mode, present tense, plu- 
ral number of the verb to be. 

A'r?-«, ». superficial content : any open surface. 

Ar-t-fSue/ti^n, n. act of growing dry j a drying. 

Ar'?-fy, V. a. to dry. 

A-rfna, n. [L.] the space for combatants in an 

* amphitheatre. [dy. 

Ar-^-n&'ceous, (ftre-na'sbiis) Ar-9-n5se', a. san- 

Ar-f-na'ti9n, n. a sort of dry sand bath. 

A-rS'o-l?^, ». the colored circle round the nipple. 

^.^p'^.jite, n. a senator or judge in the 
xourt ofAreopagus at Athens. 

Ar-f-SpUf-gySj n. the highest court at Athens. 

A-rf-JSt'jc, a. efficacious in opening the pores. 

Ar*!? nt, a. silvery j white ; shining like silver. 

Ar'lf nt, n. white color in coats of arms. 

Ar-«n-ta'ti9n, n. an overlaying with silver. 

Ai4«n-tlne, a. pertaining to, or like silver. 

Ar'iil, n. potter's clay. 

Ar-lil-la'ceoys, (ir-jjl-la'shys) a. clayey. 

i%r-|ll'loys, a. consisting of clay. 

AHg^nftuts, n. pi. the companions of Jason in 
the ship .^rgo^ on the voyage to Colchis. 

Ar'g9^. «. a large vessel for merchandise. 

Ar'gye, (kr^gu) v.u. to reason ; to dispute. 

Ar'g^, V, a. to prove ; to reason ; to debate. 

Ar'gV-f r> »• a reasoner. 

Ar'gy-mSnt, n. a reason alleged ; the subject of 
any dueourse ; a controversy. 

Ar-giji-m«nt'9l) a> belonging to an argument. 



Ar-gv-mfn-t£'ti9n, n. the act of reasoning. 

Ar-gy-m£nt'9-tlve, a. consirtinc of argument. 

Ar-gute', a. subtle ; witty ; shrtll. 

A'ri^j n. [It.] in muaU, an air, song, ot tune. 

A'rj-^n, n. one of the sect of Arius. 

A'ri-^-Xfm, n. the doctrine or heresy of Arioi. 

Ar'jd, a. dry ; parched with heat. 

A-rld'i^y, n. state of being arid ; drynesif. 

ji'ryift n. [L.] the Ram ; a sign of the zodiae. 

Ar'i-^-tate, [ar'?-?-tat, S. P. Ashi 9-iI'^tftt, 
W.y Johnson.^ v. n. to butt like a ram. 

Ar-i-f-ta'ti^n, n. act orbutting like a ram. 

A-ri-gi'Uf, n. [It.] a short air, song, or tune. 

^-right', (^-rlf) ad. rightly. 

^-ris's^j It. [It.] a movement of a common air. 

/L-rlfe', V. n. [imp. t. arose ; pp. arisen.] to 
mount upward; to get up; to come into 
view ; to revive from death ; to proceed from. 

Ar'is-tar-^hy, n. a body of good men in power. 

Ar-is-t5c'r^-cy, n. that form of government 
which places the supreme power in the prin- 
cipal persons of a state ; the principal per- 
sons of a state or town. 

Ar'is-t9-crat, or A-rl8't9-crtt, [ar-is-t9-kr8it', W. 
P. ', 2Lr'i8-t9-kr3Lt, F. ; ^-rlsVkrit', fVb.} n, 
one who favors aristocracy. 

Ar-|it9-tS'Ii-^, a. relating to Aristotle. 

Ar-i8-t9-tS'l}-9n, n. a follower of Aristotle. 

4-rith'm?in-cy,T?i-rIlh'm^n-s?, S. W. Ja.i Jr*- 
ith-m&n-sf , frb.] H. a foretelling by numbers. 

Ar-ith-m£t'j-c?], a. according to arithmetic. 

/L-rlth.m?-tl"ci9n, (^-rlth-m? tlsh'^) n. a mat- 
ter of the art of numbers. 

A-rlth'm^-tlc, n. the science of numbers. 

Ark, n. a chest; a vessel to swim upon the 
water : usually applied to that in wkick JVboA 
was preserved, 

Arle^, (itriz) n. earnest money given to servants 

Arm, 11. the limb which reaches from the hand 
to the shoulder ; a bough of a tree ; an inlet 
of the sea. 

Arm, 17. o. to furnish with arms j to fortifjr. 

Arm, V. n. to take arms. [of war. 

Ar^mSL'dq,. n. [Sp.J an armament for sea ; a fleet 

Ar-mq-dill^f n. [Sp.] a fourfooted animal of 
Brazil. 

Ar'm^-mSnt, n. a force equipped for war. 

Ar'm^-ture, n. armor for defending the body. 

^r-m€n t^l, } a. belonging to a drove or herd 

Ar'mfn-tlne. \ of cattle. 

Ar-m^n-tdse', a. abounding with cattle. 

Arm'ftil, n. as much as the arms can enfold. 

AT*mi-^^j n. [L. j a knight or esquire : a title. 

Ar-mlg'?r-ous, a. bearing arms. 

Ar'm}l-l?i-ry, a. resembling a bracelet. 

Ar'mil-ia-tfd, a. having bracelets. 

Ar-mln'i^n, (gjr-mln'ysin) ». a follower of Ar- 
minius. 

^r-mln'i^n, a. relating to the sect of Arminiiu. 

Ar-mTn'i^n-I^m, n. the doctrine of Arminius 

Ar-mlp'9-tSnce, n. power in war. 

Ar-mlp'9-t5at, a. powerful in arms. 

Ar'mjs-tlce, n. a cessation from arms ; a truce. 

Arm'lft, n. a little arm ; a bracelet. 

Ar*m9r, n. defensive arms for the body. 

Ar'm9r-beir'?r, (ar'mur-bir'^r) n. he' that car- 
ries the armor of another. 

Ar'm^r-f r, n. he that makes or sells arms. 

Ar-m5'rj-9l, a. belonging to armor. 

Ar'm9-ry, n. a place in which arms are n- 
posited for use ; armor ; ensigns armorial. 



IBlen, ilOr ; mfive, n»r, sdn j bftU, bUr, riUe.— g, 9, 5, |, tqfi ; g, <?, £, |, hard. 9 m c; ^ m gcj— tftJft. 



ART 



22 



ASC 



Ar'in9r-T8t, n. a person skilled in heraldry. 
Arm'pltyit. the hollow place under the shoulder. 
Armf, n. pi. weapons of offence or defence : m 

heraldry J the ensigns armorial of a family. 
Ar'my, n. a large body of armed men. 
,d-rS'mq,fn. [Gr.J the odorant principle'of plants. 

AF-9-m&t'ic8, n. pi. spices ; fragrant dnii{8. 

Ar-^m&t-i-za'ti^n, n. the mingling of aromatic 
spices with any medicine. 

Ar'9-m?-tize, |rir'9-mgi-tiz, S. W. E.; si-r5m'- 
St-tlz> P' f ?i-r6'm?i-tiz, •/«•] «. a. to scent 
with spices. 

4k.-r6se', imp. t. of the verb .drise. 

iA.-rdund', ad. in a circle ; on every side. 

^k-riffind', pre. about ; encircling. 

A-rbfife', r. a. to wake from sleep j to raise up. 

^-rUjrnt'j ad. begone ; away. * 

»P'-p^^' ii-Qi (^r-pC'd'jt-^) n. [It.] in wiimc, the 

' distmct sound of the notes of an instrument- 
al chord, accompanying the voice. 

Jir-qu?-bu-sade', n. [Fr.] a distilled water, ap- 
plied to a bruise or wound. 

Ar^qu?-buse, n. a hand gun. 

Ar-qu?-bus-ier', (ar-kw?-bu8-€5r') n. a soldier 
armed with an arquebuse. 

Arr, V. a mark made by a flesh wound. 

4k-r5x:k', ) n. a spirit procured by distillaAon 

i^r-r&ck', \ from the cocoa tree, rice, &c. 

Ar-r5isn', (?ir-ran') v. a. to indict ; to accuse. 

i^r-rSLign'm^nt, n. the act of arraigning. 

Ar-i&iUn{:nt, n. clothing 3 dress. 

-Ar-ri5l|e', V. a. to put in the proper order. 

i^r-ran|e'm?nt, n. order 3 act of putting in 
order. 

Ar'r^nt, a. bad in a high degree. 

Ar'r^s, n. rich tapestry, or hangings. 

Ar-ray', n. order of battle ; dress ; ranking. 

Ar-ray', (sir-ra') v. a. to put in order j to deck. 

i^r-rear', (^r-r6r') n. that which remains un- 
paid. 

Ar-r6ar'gige, n. the remainder of an account. 

j^r-rSar'5ince, n. the same with arrear. 

Ar-r6ct', v. n. to raise or lift up. 

iAr-r5ct', a. erected ; attentive ; upright. 

Ar-r?n-ta'ti9n, n. in law, the licensing an own- 
er of lands in a forest. ^ 

Ar-r?p-tI"lious, (Sr-r^p-txsh'us) a. snatched 
away j crept in privily. 

Ar-r5st', n. Seizure under legal process. 

i^r-r5st', V. a. to seize ; to stay ; to obstruct. 

Ar-rSt', n. a decree ; a decision of a court. 

4kr-r6t't?d, a. convened before a judge. 

Ar-rl'vgl, n. act of coming to any place. 

Ar-rive', v. n. to come to any place j to happen. 

t' r-rode', v. a. to gnaw or nibble. 
r'r9-g9nce, > w. ass,umption of too much im- 
Ar'r9-gain-cy, j portance ; insolence of bearing. 
Ar'r9-gfint, a. containing arrogance ; haughty. 
Ar'r9-g?int-ly, ad. in an arrogant manner. 
Ar'ro-gate, v. a. to claim vainly ; to assume. 
Ar-rp-ga'tiQn, n. the act of arrogating. 
Ar'r9-gsi-tlve, a. claiming in an unjust manner. 
^r-rt?§i9n, (?ir-ro'zhun) n. a gnawing. 
Ar'row, n. a pointed weapon shot from a bow. 
Ar'r5w-y, (5Lr'r9-?) a. consisting of arrows. 
Ar<Bf-n9l, n. a magazine of military stores. 
■/^r-s€n'i-c?d, a. containing arsenic. 
Arse'nic, n. a poisonous mineral substance. 
Ar's9n, n. the crime of houseburning. 
Art, lecond person singular, indicative mode, 
present tense of the verb to be. 



Art, ft. a science, as. tJie liberal arts ; a trad^ ; 

artfulness; skill; dexterity; cunning, 
^r-te'ri-?!, a. relating to an artery. [artery- 
Ar-t5-rj-6t'9-my, n. the letting of blood from an 
Ar't?-ry, n. a canal or tube, conveying tho 

blood from the heart to all parts of the ^>dy. 
Art'ful, a. cunning ; dexterous ; artificial. 
Art'fyl-ly, ad. with art ; skilfully. 
Art'fi[il-nSs8, 71. skill ; cunning. 

AMhml%I,i«- g°»^y5 relating to joints. 
Ar-thrVtiSj [^r-thri'tjs, Ja. ; ?ir-thrIt'|S, P. ; 
' arth'ri-Vis, Asli.'] n. [Gr.] the gout. 
Ar'tj-choke, n. an esculent plant. 
Ar'ti-cle, n. a part of speech j a single clause of 

an account ; terms ; stipulation ; a division. 
Ar'tj-cle, V. n. to stipulate. 
Ar'ti-cle, V. a. to draw up or bind by articles. 
Ar-tic'u-I^r, a. belonging to the joints. 
Ar-tic'u-late, a. distinct ; plain ; jointed. 
Ar-tlc'u-l5te, V. a. to form words, speak, join. 
Ar-tlc'u-late, v.n. to speak distinctly. 
Ar-tlc'ti-l?te-ly, ad. in an articulate voice. 
Ar-tlc-u-lation, n. the act of forming words; a 

consonant; a joint. 
Artj-f Ice, n. trick ; fraud ; art ; trade. 
Ar-tif'i-c?r, n. an artist ; a manufacturer. 
Ar-ti-fi"ci9i, (a.r-t?-flsh'al) a. made by art, not 

natural ; fictitious ; not genuine ; contrived 

with skill. 
Ar-tj-fi-cj-ai'i-ty, (ar-te-flsh-e-al'?-t?) n. the 

quality of being artificial ; appearance of art. 
Ar-ti-fl"ci^l-ly, ad. by art ; artfully ; not nat- 
urally, [nance. 
Ar-tll'l?r-y, n. weapons of war ; cannon ; ord- 
Art'j-f an, n. a mechanic ; manufacturer. 
Art'jst, n. one skilled in the fine arts ; a skilflil 

man. 
Art'l?8S, a. unskilful ; void of fraud ; simple. 
Art'l?ss-ly, ad. in an artless manner ; naturally. 
Art'l?ss-ness, n. want of art ; shnplicity. 
A-run-dj-na'ceous, (?i-rfin-df-na shys) a. of or 

like reeds. 
Ar-un-dIn'?-ous, a. abounding with reeds. 

A-rus'p]-cy, n. the act of prognosticating by in- 
specting the entrails of the sacrifice. 

A?, c. In the same or like manner ; in the man* 
ner that ; that ; for example ; like ; equally. 

As-qrfaVi-da, ) (a8-«?i-fet'?-d?i) n. a fetid gnni 

As-sq-fwi'i-d/^, ) resin brought from the East 
Indies.' [bustible., 

A^-bes'iine, o. pertaining to asbestos ; incom- 

Aa-h^s'tQs, or As-bSs'tus, n. [Gr.] a mineral sub- 

" stance, fibrous and "incombustible. 

As-car'i-dSfj n. pi. [Gr.] intestinal worms. 

As-cgn*d', 1:. n. to rise ; to move upwards. 

As-cgnd', V. a. to climb up. 

As-cSnd'^-ble, a. capable of being ascended. 

As-cen'd^n-cy, or -A.s-cgn'd?n-cy, n. influence ; 
power. 

As-c6nd'?mt, n. height ; elevation ; superiority. 

As-c6nd'flint, a. superior ; above the horizon. 

A8-c€n'8i9U ,(^-sSn 'shun) Tt.the act of ascending. 

As-c5n'si9n--day, n. the day on which the as- 
cension of our Savior is commemorated. 

As-c6n'sive, a. of an ascending nature. 

As-c6nt', n. rise ; an eminence, or high place.^ 

As-c^r-tain', v. a. to make certam ; to establish. 

As-c?r-tain'9-ble, a. that may be ascertained. 

As-Cf r-tain'm? nt, n. the act of ascertaiming. 

^s-c6t'ic, a. employed in devout exercises. 



St «i ^» ^1 <*» fi ^^g i *» *» ^> 8, fi, y, short i », *, i, 9, V, y, obscure.— ikse, far, f ftst, fail j hftir, b«r 



ASS 



23 



ASS 



.^ks-cSt'}G, n. a devout recluse ; a hermit. 
A8-c£t'i-cT§m, n. the state of an ascetic. 
Aa'ei-ly (Ssh'^-i) n. [L.] those people who, at 

certain times of the year, have no shadow at 
4k.»-ci/t?f , n. a dropsy of the lower belly, [noon, 
i^s-clt'jc, or As-olt'i-c^l, a. dropsical. 
'As-crl'bgi-ble', o. that may be ascribed, 
.^s-c^be', V. a. to attribute to as a cause. 
As-cr^^ipn, ti. the act of ascribing. 
Ash, n. a tree ; the wood of the ash. 
A-sha'm? d, (ai-shSLm'f d, or §i-8hamd') a. touched 

with shame. 
Ash'f^, 71. pi. the dust or remains of any thing 

burnt J the remains of a dead body. 
A-shore', ad. on sliore 3 stranded. 
ish'-W^dnef'd^y, n. the first day of Lent. 
Ash'y, a. ash-colored ; turned into ashes. 
2-si-&t'ic, (9L-sh?-&t'tjk) a. pertaining to Asia. 
A-si-^t'ic, (a-sh^-at'tjk) n. a native of Asia. 
41-side', ad. to qne side ; apart from the rest. 
iLs'i-n^i-ry, a. belonging to an ass. 
As'i-nlne, o. resembling ot belonging fo an ass. 
Ask, V. a. to beg ; claim ) demand ; question. 
Ask, V. n. to petition 3 to make inquiry. 

A^aSt'!'' \ ''^' "deways j obliquely. 
ksk'^r^ n. a petitioner 3 inquirer. 
^-skew', (?i-sku') ad. obliquely 5 with contempt. 
A-sV&nt', ad. obliquely 3 on one Side. 
A-«ieep', a. 8c ad. sleeping 3 at rest. 
A-Bl6pe', ad. with declivity 5 obliquely. 
^-Bo'ra^-tous, [gi-s6'ma-tus, Ja. tVb. ; a-s8m'- 
* 41-tas, P.] a. incorporeal 5 without a body. 
Asp, or As'pic, n. a poisonous serpent. 
i^pS.r'^-gus, n. an esculent plant. 
As'pfCt, n. look 5 countenance 5 air j view. 
Ms-pec'tipn, n. act of viewing. 
As'p^n, n. a poplar having trembling leaves. 
As'p^n, a. belonging to the aspen tree. 
As'pf r, ra. a small 'Iiirkish coin. 
As'p^-rate, c. a. td make rough or uneven. 
Xs-per-&'ti9n, n. act of making rough. 
ijU-pgr'i-ty, n. roughness 5 harshness 3 sharpness. 
fAs-p^r-n^'tipn, n. neglect 3 disregard. 
As'pfr-ous, a. rough 5 uneven. 
As-perse', v. a. to vilify ; to slander 3 to censure, 
i^per'si^n, n. a sprinkling3 cen8ure5 calumny. 
^s-ph2U'tic, a. guiiimy ; bituminous. 
As-phUlHQs, n. [Gr.l a bituminous substance. 
Aa-phSVtum, n. [L.J a bituminous stone. 
As'pliQ-d^'l, n. the day-lily ; the king's pear. 
As'pic, n. a very venomous serpent. See .dsp. 
/Is-plr^^nt, or Aspt-rtint, f^s-plr'^nt, Toddj 

Wb. ; 5s'p?-r3int, or ga-plr'gait, Ja.] n. a can 

didate 3 an aspirer. 
As^pj-r3lte, V. a. to pronounce with full breath. 
As'iH-ntte, a. pronounced with full breath. 
As^pi-r^te, n. a mark of aspiration. 
A»-pi-r&'ti9n, n. a breathing after: an ardent 

wish ; act of pronouncing with mil breath. 
/kfl^Xre', V. n. to aim at 3 to desire eagerly. 
tA^irc^iUf nt) "• tbe act of aspiring. 
Ais-plrff r, n. one that aspires. 
Is-p^r-tai'ti^n, w. act of carrying away. 
A-flquInt', ad. obliquely 3 not in a right line. 
A8B, n. an animal of burden ; a dull fellow. 
J^M^OAV, v.a. to attack in a hostile manner ; to 

toll upon 3 to attack with argument, 
lil'^-ble, a. that may be attacked. 
Ul'^t, n. he who attacks or invades, 
ail'^t, a. attacking 3 aggressive. 
iil'?r, n. one who attacks, 
f^s-cftil'm? nt, n. act of assailing. 



As-s&s'sjn, n. ft secret murderer. 

i^s-sSs'sj-nate, v. a. to murder 5 to way-lay. 

^s-sSis-si-n&'ti9n, n. the act of assassinating. 

iVs-sSus'si-na-t9r, n. he who assassinates. 

^s-sas'si-nous, a. murderous. 

As-sault', n. attack 3 storm 3 hostile violence. 

As-sSLult', V. a. to attack 3 to fall upon violently. 

As-siult^-ble, a. capable of being assaulted. 

^s-s3.ult'?r, n. one who violently assaults. 

As-say', n. a trial 3 attempt 3 examination. 

As-say', v. a. to try or prove, as metals. 

Assay', V. n. to try 3 to endeavor. 

As-say'?r, n. one who assays metals. 

As-s?-cu'ti9n, n. act of obtaining. 

As-s5m'bl?i|e, n. a collection 3 an assembly. 

tAs-sSm'bl^nce, n. similitude 3 an assembling. 

As-s5m'ble, v. a. to bring together. 

As-s6m'ble, v. n. to meet together. 

As-sSm'bly, n. a company 3 an assemblage. 

As-s^nt', n. act of agreeing 3 consent. 

As-s5nt', V. n. to concede 3 to agree to. 

As-8?n-ta'ti9a, n. compliance. 

j^s-s6nt'm?ilt, n. consent. 

As-sefrt'j v. a. to maintain 3 to affirm 3 to claim. 

As-8erti9n, n. act of asserting 5 affirmation. 

As-ser'tjve, a. positive 3 dogmatical. 

As-ser't9r, n. a maintainer 3 a vindicator. 

As'sfr-t9-ry, [58's?r-tur-?, Ja. Todd; ^SH3&'r't9- 
r^ Wb.] a. asserting 3 supporting. 

As-s6ss', V. a. to charge with any certain sum. 

As-sSs's^-ble, a. that may be assessed. 

As-s5s'si9n, n. a sitting down by one. 

As-sSs'si9n-9-ry, a. pertaining to assessoci* 

^s-sSss'mfUt, n. a sum levied 3 act of asselMng. 

As-sgss'9r, n. one who assesses 3 an assistant. 

As'sets, [Ss'sgts, S. W. P. J.\ F. Ja. ; ^s-sSta', 
Wb.] n. pi. m law, goods and chattels suffi- 
cient for the discharge of debts, legacies, &c. 

i^-sSv'^r, j V. a. to affirm jvith great solem- 

As-s6v'?r-ate, ) nity. 

As-s€v-$r-a tl9n, n. solemn affirmation. 

As-sj-du'j-ty, n. diligence 5 close application. 

As-sYd'u-oiis, a. constant in application. 

i^s-sldV-oiis-ly, ad. diligently. 

As-Bld'y-ous-n6ss, n. diligence. 

As-sign', (9S-sin') v. a. to mark out 3 to appro 
priate 3 to make over to another. 

As-sign', n. one to whom an assignment ia 

" made. See Asngnee. [signed. 

As-sign '9-ble, (^-sin'^-bl) a. that may be as- 

Xs-sjg-na'ti9n, n. an appointment to meet. 

As-sign-eS', (as-s?-n6') n. one to whom any as- 
signment is made. 

As-sign'?r, (^s-si'n^r) ) n. he that appoints or 

As-sign-iir', (&s-s?-nbrO ) assigns. 

ijls-sign'm^nt, (^-sin'm^nt) n. appropriation 
of any thing 3 a transfer of title or interest. 

As-slm'i-l^-ble, a. that may be assimilated. 

^s-sim'i-late, V. n. to grow like. 

j^s-sim'i-l9te. V. a. to bring to a likeness. 

A8-sIm-i-la'ti9n, n. the act of assimilating. 

^s-slm'i-l^-tive, a. having power to assimilate. 

f As-sim'^-late, v. a. to feign. 

t^s-slm-iji-la'ti9n, n. a counterfeiting. 

)^'s-sTst', V. a, to help 3 to aid 3 to succor. 

^s-sls't^nce, n. help : aid 3 succor 3 support. 

.^SHBls't^nt, n. one who assists 3 an auxiliary. 

■^8-slze', «. a court of judicature 5 a jury. 

^s-slze', V. a. to fix the rate, measure, &c. 

i^8-Blz'$r, n. one who inspects weights and 
measures. 

I' ^s-ed'ci-9-bIe, (^s^'sh^-^-bl) a. cairatble of be- 
' ing associated 3 sociable 3 companionable. 



mten, ^; mdve, n<)r, sto; bOll, bUr, xtXe,^, f^, 9, g, soft ; Q, §, St i> hard. 9 a« Zj f a» gz«— tbii. 



AST 



24 



ATR 



^(ks^S'ci-Ste, (f«<fl5'thf -&t) V. a. to nnite with 
another ; to join in comj^any ; to accompany. 

AflWBd'cj-ate, V. n. to unite in company. 

i^8-8d'c|-9te, (iks-sd'shf-^t) a. confederate. 

4^flH9d'ci-9tej n. a partner ; companion j sharer. 

4i6-a&-ci-«i'ti9n, (^-s5-shf-a'8hvin) n. union; 
confederacy ; partnership ; connection f an 
assembly. 

t^UhsSU ,v.a. to solve : to release or set free. 

As's^-n^nce, n. resemblance of sound. 

iU's^-n^nt, a. having a similar sound. 

As-sort', V. a. to arrange in order ; to class. 

^s-flbrt'mfnt, n. a quantity selected or arranged. 

As-su&ie', (^s-swaj') v. a. to soften 3 to ease. 

^8-8ua|e'm?nt, n. mitigation. 

i{ls-«ua|'fr, n. one who pacifies. 

4k8-8ua'sive, (^s-sw&'siv) a. softening ; mitigat- 
ing. 

fAs-auH^tipn, n. state of being accustomed. 

Xs'suf-tude, (&s'9w?-tud) n. custom. 

As-flnnie', v. a. to take ; to claim 3 to arrogate. 

j^-sume', V. n. to be arrogant. 

^B-sum'^r, n. one who assumes. 

JfkM-aOm'lngt p. a. arrogant; haughty. 

i^HSom'ing, n. presumption. 

Aa-eHnqt'sit, (98-sum'sit) n. [L.] in law, a vol- 

* unttu^ promise, or undertaking; alpecies of 
action. 

i^s-s&mp'ti9n, (^s-sum'shyn) n. the act of ta- 
' king ; supposition ; the thing supposed, 
i^s-siimp'tive, a. of a nature to be assumed, 
i^s-sur'^nce, (^-shar'^s) n. certain expecta- 

* tion ; confidence ; want of modesty ; security. 
^W-fii&re', (fi-shur') v. a. to give confidence; to 

make secure ; to assert positively. 
^B-Bui'^d-ly, (^-shur'fd-1^) ad. certainly. 
i^8-«ur'fd-nSss, (^-shur'^d-nSs) n. certainty. 
i^s-Bur'f ri (^-shiir'f r) n. one who assures. 
A|h8W&|e', V. a. Bee Jlsaitage, 
A8't«r-lsk, n. a star or mar^ in printing ; as, *. 
JLs'tfr-Ism, n. a constellation ; an asterisk. 
J^-emm'y ad. at the hinder part of a ship. 
As-thSh'ic. a. feeble ; without power. 
A.s-thf-n51'9-ty> »• a description of weakness. 
Asth'm^, (SLstm?) n. a shortness of breath. 

j^s-tQn'ish, V. a. to amaze ; to surprise. 
i^-tSn'jsh-lng, a. very wonderful. 
d^s-tSn'ish-mSnt, n. amazement ; great surprise. 
jgkS-tSAnd', V. a. to astonish ; to stun, 
j^i-fltr&d'dle, ad. with the le^s across. 
JLs'tr^-gSl, n. an ornament m architecture. 
Xs'trfd, a. starry ; relating to the stars. 
A-stray'. ad. out of the right way or place. 
As-trlct', V. a. to contract by applications. 
As-trlct', a. compendious ; contracted. 
A84ifc't»?n, n. the act of contracting parts, 
.^trlc'tlve, a. binding ; compressing. 
As-tilc^*ry. a. astringent ; binding. 
A-8trlde', ad. with the legs open ; across. 
As-tilf 'f r-ous, a. bearing stars, 
i^s-trlnie', v. a. to draw together ; to bind, 
^-trln'^^n-cy. n. the power of contracting the 

parts of the body. 
Aa-tiln'^f nt, a. binding ; contracting. 
At-trln'|f nts, n. pi. medicines which contract. 
As-trBg'n^-sy, n. knowledge of the fixed stars. 
As-tr5g'rf-phy, n. the describing of the stars. 
JLitrchlabe, n. an instrument formerly used for 

taking the altitude of the sun or stars at sea. 
i^a-triHV^r, n. one that professes to foretell 

events oy Uie Stan. 



As-tiv-IS'^-^n, n, the same as astrologer. . 
As-tr9-l8g'ic, I a. professing or relating to aa- 
As-tr?-15|'i-C9l, I trology. 
A8-tr9-I5|'{-C9i-ly, ad. according to astrology. 
^s-tr6r9-ilze, v. n, to practise astrology. 
i^s-tr8I'9-ly,n. the practice of foretelling things 

by the knowledge of the stars. 
As-tr5n'9-m^r, n. one versed in astroopmy. 

wSsS'i!^,!, I ^ ^«»<>"gi"8 ^ asttonomy. 
As-tr9-n8m'i-c^-ly, ad. in an astronomical 

manner. 
^s-tr8n'9-mlze, v. n. to study astronomy. 
As-tr5n'9-my, n. the science which teaches the 

knowledge of the heavenly bodies. 
^s-tr68'C9-py, n. observation of the stars. 
As'tr9-th?-61'9-gy» «• divinity founded on the 

observation of the celestial bodies. 
As-tute', a. cumiing ; slirewd ; eagle-eyed, 
^-sun'df r, ad. apart ; in two parts. 
A-sy'lym, n. a Sanctuary ; a refuge. 
Aa'ymp-tOte, (as'im-tot) [as'jm-tot, W. Ja. ; 

9-slm'tdt, S. Ash.] n. aline which approaches 

nearer and nearer to some curve, but never 

meets it. 
A-syn'de-tSn, n. in rhetoricy a figure which omits 
' the conjunction ; as, vent, vvdi, vici, 
A.t.'pre. denoting nearness, presence, or towards. 
At'9-bal, n. a kmd of tabor used by the Moors. 
Ate, imp. t. from the verb Eat. 
Ath-^-na'si^, n. a follower of Athanasius. 
Ath-^-na'si^n, (&th-^-na'sh^) a. relating to the 

doctrine of Athanasius. 
Ath^q.-nSr, n. a digesting furnace. 
A'thf-If m, n. disbelief m the being of a God. 
A'thf-Ist, n. one who denies the existence of 

God. 

A4hJ:S!l|%I, ( '^ pertaining to atheism. 

A-th^lsti-c^-ly. ad. in an atheistical manner. 

Ath-^-na'ym, n. (L.] a public school j a gymna- 
sium. 

f A'thf -oils, a. atheistic ; godless. 

A-thirst', ad, or a. thirsty ; in want of drink. 

Ath'16te, n. a contender for victory of strength. 

^th-iet'ic, a. strong of body; vigorous; per- 
tajning to bodily exercise. 

A-thwSlrt', pre. across ; ^nsverse ; throurii. 

A-tilt', ad. in the manner of a barrel tilteoT 

At-l^n-te'^, a. pertaining to Atlas. 

^t-lSLn'tf ;, n. pi. figures supporting a building. 

At-I3lntic, a. pertaining to the ocean which 
lies east of America. — n. the Atlantic ocean. 

At'l^, n. a collection of maps ; a large sqoare 
folio ; a large kind of paper. , 

At'm9S-phere, (3Lt'm9S-fer) n. the mass of fluid 
or air which encompasses the earth. 

At-m98-ph€r'ic, | a. consisting of the atmos- 

At-m9S-ph6i'i-C9l, ) phere. 

At'9m, n. an extremely small particle. 

A-tQm'i-c^, a. consisting of, or relating to atoms. 

At'9m-I§m, ft. the doctrine of atoms, [atoms. 1 

At'9m-Ist, n. one wlio holds the- doctrine of 

At'9-iny, n. atom ; an abbreviation of anattmf. 

4i.-t5ne', V. n. to agree ; to stand as an eqiiiva> 
lent. [to appease. 

j^-tdne', V. a. to reconcile ; to expiate ; to satisfy ; 

A-tdne'mfnt. n. agreement; conconi j expidtiob 

/L-tOn't:r, n. he who reconciles. 

^-tdn'ic, a. wantinc tone ; relaxed. 

At'9-ny, n. want or tone ; debility. 

At-rf-bj-HL'ri-yn, ) c. affected with melaacbe- 

At-r»-bi-l&'ri-o&s> I ly» or black bile. 



i,^I,6,«,f,Jaiv; «^«,I,^^l,^«*<r«; »,f,i,9,»,y,«*««ri^fl^,ftr,fi^ 



At-iit-mSn'tous, 



ATT 

a. inky ; black. 



25 



AUR 



A'trj-'^fm, n. [L.] a court before a temple or 

^-trt'clouus, (^-tro'sh^s) a. wicked in a high de- 
gree ^ enormous ; outragious. 

^-tr6'cious-iy, ad. in an atrocious manner. 

i^^S'cious-n^s, n. enormous criminality. 

A^5^'}-ly, ». great wickedness. 

At'sMN^y) It* a consumption ; a wasting. 

^t-^cn', V. a. to take ; to seize : to fix ; to win. 

j^t-t&ch'mf nt, n. adherence ; fidelity j the union 
of affection : in latD, an apprehension. 

^t-t&ck', V. a. to assault ; to fall upon. 

At-tSLck', n. an assault ; invasion ;. onset. 

At-tain', v, a. to gain ; to obtain ■, to come to. 

j^t-tain', V, n. to reach j to arrive at. 

i^t-tain'9-ble, a. procurable. 

j\t-tain'»-ble-nSss, n. the being attainable. 

i^t-taind'fr, n. the act of attainting in law; 
conviction of a crime ; taint ; disgrace. 

^t-tain'm$nt, n acquisition j something at- 
tained. 

jAit-taint', v. a. to disgrace j to taint; to corrupt. 

^t-taint', n. a stain ; a spot ; a kind of writ. 

j^t-tainfm^nt, n. the quality of being attainted. 

j\t4J£m'p^r, V. a. to mingle ; to soften ; to fit to. 

fi^t-t€m'p?r-ate, v. a. to attemper. 

^'t-tSmpt', (?it-t6mt') V. a. to try ; to endeavor j 

* to essay ; to make experiment ; to attack. 

j(kt-tSmpt', n. an essay ; a trial ; an attack. 

j^t-tSmpt'^-ble, a. that may be attempted. 

j^t-tSmpt'f r, n. an invader 3 an endeavorer. 

i^t-tSnd*, V. a. to wait on j to accompany j to 
await. 

j^t-tind', V. «. to listen ; to wait ; to be near. 

j^t-tend'^ce, n. the act of waiting on ; -ser- 
vice : the persons waiting ; a train ; attention. 

j^tr^na'^t, a. accompanying as subordinate. 

i^t-tSnd'^t, n. one who attends, or is present. 

^t-tSn'ti^n, n. the act of attending ; civility. 

i^t-tSn't|ve, a heedful ; regardful ; intent. 

-^tSn'tjve-ly, ad. heedfully ; carefully. 

^t-tgn't}ve-n£ss, n. state of being attentive. 

j^UtSn'if-^ntSy n. pi. attenuating medicines. 

At-tSn'u-ate, v. a. to make thin or slender. 

^t^n^ii-^tej a. made thin or slender. 

j^t-ten-u-a'ti9n, n. the making thin or slender. 

^t-tBst'., V. a. to bear witness ; to invoke. 

At-t£st', n. witness ; testimony. 

At-t?s-til'ti9n, n. testimony ; witness ; evidence. 

Attic, I a. relating to Attica or Athens j ele- 

At'ti-C9l, i gant; pure ; classical j elevated. 

Attjc, n. a native of Attica ; the ^rret. 

Att}-cl§m, n. the Attic style or idiom. 

Af tj-clze, V. n. to u»e an Atticism. 

At-tin|e', V. a. to touch lightly. 

At-tire', V. a. to dress j to array. 

At-tire', n. clothes ', dress ; the head dress. 

At'tf-tude, n. posture ; position ; gesture. 

At-tSI'l^nt, o. lifting up ; raising. 

i^t-torn', (^t-tUm') v. n. to transfer service. 

j^t^or'ney, (^t-tur'n?) n. one who is authorized 
to act for another, particularly in matters of 
law. [an attorney. 

i^-tOT'ney-shlp, (9t-tUr'n?-shTp) ». the office of 

j^t-tolim'm?nt, (^t-tiim'm^nt) n. a yielding of 
a tenant to a new lord. 

^-tr&ct% V. a. to draw to ; to allure. 

^trtz&c-t^-bll'i-ty, n. the being attractable. 

fi^t-trSc'ti-cfl, o. having power to attract. 

^t^rftctiQn, (^-tr&k'shijm) n. the power or act 
of drawing or alluring. 

At-trftct}ve, o. drawing; alluring; inviting. 



I At-tr&c'tjve, s. that which draws or iacitei. 
[house. 4^t-trSLc't|ve-ly, ad. in an attracting manner. 



At-trUc'tive-nSss, n. the being attractive. 

-^trac't9r, n. a drawer. 

At'tr^-hSnt^ n. that which draws. 

At-tr?c-tati9n, n. a frequent handling. 

At-trlb'u-t^-ble, a. ascribable ; imputoble. 

At-trlb'ute, v. a. to ascribe ; to impute. 

At'tri-bute, n. a quality ; a thins mherent ; as, 
goodness is an attribute of 60a. 

At-tr)-bil'ti9n, n. the act of attributing. 

i^t-trlb'y-tive, a. expressing an attribute. 

At-trlte', a. ground ; worn by rubbing. 

^t-trlte'n^ss, n. the being much worn. 

-^t-tri'ti^n, (sit-trlsh'un) n. the act of wearing, 
or the state of being worn by rubbing : abra- 
sion ; grief for sin, arising only from fear. 

At-tune', V. a. to make musical ; to tune. 

Au'burn, a. brown ; of a dark color. 

Auc'ti9n, (SLwk'shun) n. a public sale bv bidding. 

Xuc'ti9n-§i-ry, a. belonging to an auction. 

Auc-ti9n-€Sr', n. one who sells by auction. 

^u-da'cio9S, (SLw-da'sh^9) a. bold ; impudent. 

Xu-da'cioys-Iy, ad. boldly ; impudently. 

^u-da'cious-nSss, n. the bein^ audacious. 

Au-dSlc'i-ty, n. effrontery ; spirit ; boldness. 

lu'd|-ule, a. capable of being heard. 

Au'dj-ble-nlss, n. capability of beihg heard. 

lu dj-bly, ad. in an audible manner. 

Xu'dj-gnce, n. the act of hearing ; a hearing ; 
an auditory ; an assembly of hearers. 

Xu'djt, n. the taking and settling of accounts. 

Au'djt, V. a. to take and adjust an accouitf. 

Au'dj-tlve, a. having the power of hearH||L 

^u'di-t9r. n. a hearer ; a person employea and 
authorized to take an account. 

^u'd|-t9r-shXp, n. the office of an auditor. 

Au'di-t9-ry, a. having the power of hearing. 

Au'di-t9"ry , n. an audience ; a place where lec- 
tures are heard. 

AU-|€'{)Ln, a. belonging to Augeas. 

^u'Sf r, n. a tool to bore holes with. 

Xu^t, (SLwt) n. anjr thing ; any part. 

Xug-mSnt', V. a. to increase. — v. n. to grow. 

Xug'mf nt, n. increase ; state of increase. 

Aug-m?n-ta'ti9n, n. the act of increasing. 

Aug-mSn't^-tlve, a. that augments. 

lu'gre, (SLw'gyr) n. See Auger. 

Au'gijir, n. one who predicts by omens; a sooth 
sayer ; a diviner. 

Au'gur, V. n. to guess ; to conjecture by signs. 

Au'gyr, r. a. to foretell ; to predict. 

Xu'gy-rate, v. n. to judge by auzury. 

Au-g\i-ra'ti9n, n. the practice of augury. 

Xu-gu'rj-?!, a. relatins to augury. 

^u'gu-rous, a. predicting ; foretelling. 

Xu'gu-ry, n. prognostication by omens. 

^u'gyst, n. the eighth month in the year, named 
in honor of Augustus Cesar. 

Su-gust', o. great : grand ; awflil ; m^lestic. 

^u-EQst'nf ss. n. dignity ; majesty. 

Au-Iet'ic, a. belonging to pipes. 

Xu'ljc, a. belonging to an imperial court. 

Aunt, (ant) n. a father's or mother's sister. 

Aii-re'li-{^ n. nymph or chrysalis of an insect. 

Au-rfi'9-1?, n. a circle of rays; crown of glory. 

Au'ri-cle, n. in anatomy y the external ear. 

Au-rlc'vi-l9, a. a species of primrose. 

Au-rlc'if-l^r, a. within hearing; told in secret. 

Au-rif '«r-oiis, a. producing gold. 

Au'rjst, n. one skilled in disorden in the ear. 

Avr^Ohih n* [L*] the dawn of day ; momitig ; 
a flower. 



nSen, •&} mftve, niir, sftn ; bOU, bUr, rfUe.— g, 9, 9, |, w/l; 5, §, £, |, hard. 9 a« z ; ^ m gz.-^ftis. 
3 



AVA 



26 



AWA 



Jl»r6h^Bd-rf-d'K$t n. [L.l tbQ northern Ufht, 
a meteor appearing usually in streams, in the 
northern parts of the heavens. 

2u8-cvl-ta'ti9n, W. act of listening to. 

^u'spiice, n. an omen drawn from birds ; fk- 
Torable appearance ; protection ; influence. 

£u-flpT"cifJ, (SLw-splsh'fil) a. relating to prog- 
nostics. 

Xu-spl' cioys, (Aw-splsh'us) a. having omens of 
success; prosperous; propitious; lucky. 

2ii-spI"cioMS-ly, ad. prosperously. 

Au-spl"ciovs-nS8s, n. prosperous appearance. 

iiu-stSre', a. severe ; harsh ; rigid ; stem. 

Xn-Bt6re'nfss, n. severity ; rigor. 

AU-sticfi-ty, n, severity ; rigor ; mortified life, 

Hus'tr^, a, southern ; towards the south. 

ilu-thSn'tic, I a. not fictitious ; genuine ; 

Au-then'tj-cfi], \ true. 

Au-thSnti-c^l-ly, ad. in an authentic manner. 

£u-thSn'tj-Cftl-nSss, n. authenticity. 

Au-thSn'tj-cate, v. a, to prove by authority. 

Au-thfn-tl^'i-ty, n. authority ; genuineness. 

2.u'tb9r, n. the first beginner or mover ; the ef- 
ficient ; tlie writer or composer of a book. 

Au th?r-Sss, n. a female author. 

Au-tb5r'!-tii-t!ve, a. having authority ; positive. 

Au-thSr'j-ti-tlve-nSss, n. the being authorita- 
tive. 

Xu-thSr'i-ty, n. legal power ; influence ; power ; 
rule ; support ; testimony ; credibility. 

Au-th9r-i-z&'ti9n, n. the giving authority. 

Au'th9r-Ize, v. a. to give autliority ; to justify. 

A«4tor-shTp, n. the quality of being an author. 

Au'l^bj-Sg r9-phy, n, biography of a person 
written by himself; 

Jtu^Q dq, Fe', (ftw-t^-dji-f a } n. [Sp.] act of faith ,• 
a sentence of the inquisition for burning a 
heretic. 

Au-t6c'r9-cy, n. government by one's self. 

Au-t^-crSit'i-c^l, a. self-supreme. 

Au't^graph, %. one's own hand-writing. 

ISIJM^, i "■ Stating to aa^Braphy. 

Au-t8pr9-phy, n. a person's own writing. 

Au-t^-mat'i-c^J, a. belonging to an automaton. 

^u-t8m'q-t^n. n. pi. automata ; [Gr.] a self-mo- 
ving machine. 

Au-t9m'Mo&s, a. having self-motion. 

Au-t9n'9-my, n. power of self-government. 

Aut9p-sy, n. ocular demonstration. 

Aa-tiSp'ti-c?!, a. seen by one's own eyes. 

Au'tijimn, (iw'tiim) n. the season of the year 
between summer and winter. 

Au-t&m'n^l. a. belonging to autumn. 

Jha-i'8ist (iwg-zS'sis) n. [L.] a figure by which 
a thing is too much magnified. 

Au|^-n'i»r, (awg-zll'y?ir) a. auxiliary. 

Au^-Il'ifi-rif 9^ (awg-zTl'y9-r?z) n. foreign troops 
in the service of nations at war. 

Aaf-D^i^-ry, (Siwg-zII'ytt-rf) a. assisting: in 
grammar, a term applied to a verb that helps 
to conjugate other verbs. 

Auy-ll'i?-ry, (ftwg-zU'y^-r?) n. a helper. 

Au^-tl'i?i-t9-ry, (filw|-zll'ygi-tyr-?) o. aiding. 

j^-vfiil', o. a. to profit ; to turn to advantage. 

A'Vftll') V. n. to be of use or advantage. 

A-vSn', n. profit ; advantage ; benefit. 

AcYfin'^t-ble, a. profitable ; powerful ; useftil. 

t-v&iI';i-bIe-nSs8, n. power ; legal force. 
. TV&il'a-bly, ad, powerAilly ; validly. 
A-vail'mf nt, n. usefulness ; profit. 
Av-<frUlnche', n. [Fr.] a body of snow sliding 
down a mountain. 

i,8,I,5,a,f, Icm^; R, «, 1, », «, y, «*ort ; ^f,i, 



JMintf-CtiMriirf (9-v2Lnfkd-r6r) n, [Pr.] or.e 

who is despatched before the rest to noti^ 

approach. 
A-vant'-Guaird, (?i-vant'gard) [^-vant'gSlrd, W. 

P. J. F.i ?-vJLunVg8ird, 5.,- f-vaung'giLrdi 

Ja.] n. the van ; the first body of an army. 
Av'^-rl^e, n. inordinate desire of gain. 
Av-ai-rI"cioijs, (Slv-^-rlsh'iis) a. covetous : gree> 

dy of gam. [ricious manner. 

Av-gi-rI"ciou8-ly, (Sv-^rTsh'us-le) ad. in an ava- 
Av-9-rI''cio\ts-nSss, n. covetousuess. 
A-v^f , int. hold, stop, stay : a sea term, 
A-viunt', int. a word expressing abhorrence ; 

hence ! begone ! 
A've, (a'v?) 71. fL.] an address tothe Virgin, so 

called from the first words, ave Maria, 
A-v6n|e', v. a. to revenge ; to punish. 
.^-vgn|e'mf nt, n. vengeance ; punishment. 
^-v€nt'ure, (9-v6nt'yur) n. in. laid, a mischance 

causing a man's death without felony. 
Av'f-nue, (uv'^-nfl) n. a passage ; a way of en 

trance ; an alley of trees before a house. 
A-veJr', ». a. to declare positively. 
Av'^r-^^e, n. a medium ; a mean proportion ; a 

contribution to a general loss. 
AV'?r-5|e, v. a. to reduce to a medium. 
Av'?r-fli|e, a. medial ; having a medium. 
A-vilr'm^nt, n. establishment by evidence. 
Xv-^r-run'cate, v. a. to prune ; to root up. 
Av-?r-ea tlvn, n. hatred ; abhorrence. 
A-verse', a. disinclined to ; not favorable. 
<^-verseiy, ad. unwillingly ; backwardly. 
A-verse'nvss, w. unwillingness ; dislike. 
^-ver'8i9n, (^-vSr'shun) n. hatred; dislike; 

abhorrence ; the cause of aversion. 
A-vert', tj. a. to turn aside ; to put away, 
j^-vert', v.n. to turn away. 
A'vJ-aiHy, n. a place Inclosed to keep birds in. 
A-vId'i-ty, n. eagerness; greediness. 
Av'9-cate, V. a. to call off or away. 
Av-9-ca'ti9n, (av-^-ka'shyn) w. the act of calling 

off or aside ; the business that calls aside. 
A-v<nd', V. a. to ^hun ; to escape from ; to annul. 
A-vbld'fli-ble, a. that may be avoided. 
A-viitd'^nce, n. the act of avoiding or annulling. 
Av-o}r-dy-pbI§', (5v-?r-du-pHTz') «. a kind of 

weight, of which a pound contains 16 ounces. 
Av-p-la'tion, n. a flipht ; escape. 
A-vbQch', x3. a. to affirm ; to declare ; to main 

tain. 
A-vaach'9-ble, o. that may be avouched. 
A-vbach'm?nt, n. a declaration. 
A-vb^', V. a. to declare openly ; to own. 
A-v«^'gi-ble, a. that may be avowed. 
A-vo<>'9l, n. positive or open declaration. 
A-vb<^'9d-ly, ad. in an open manner. 
Av-9W-eS', [SLv-9W-e', W. Ja. Ash; ^-viJi^'S, 

S. Wh.] n. the patron of a benefice 
A-vb^'er, n. he who avows or justifies. 
A-vb\^'ry, n. in law, is when one takes a dis- 
tress for rent, and the other sues replevin. 
/L-vb^'try, n. See Advoirtry. 
A-vill'sipn, n. the act of tearing away. 
^-wSit', V. a. to expect ; to attend ; to wait for 
j^-wake', tJ. a. to rouse ft-om sleep ; to excite. 
A-wake', v.n. to break from sleep, 
i^-wake', a. not sleeping ; not being asleep. 
A-wa'ken, (^-wa'kn) v. a. tc «. the same with 

Awake, 
A-w&rd', v.a. to adjudge. 
A-w&rd', v.n. to decree ; to judge. 
4k-wftrd', n. judgment ; sentence, 
^^-wire', a. vigilant ; cautious ; attentive. 



. 9> Vi y» o*»c»re.— f 4re, fUr, f to, fUl ; liftir, hifr ; 



BAG 



27 



BAK 



A-wiyfy (f^w&O ad, at a distance; abeenU^nC 
Avire, (ftw) n. reverential fear; dread, [begone. 
Iwc, (aw) «. a. to striJie with reverence, 
^we'-struck, p. a. impressed with awe. 
£w%l, «. that strilies with awe or dread. 
Awfully, ad, in a reverential manner. 
Aw'ful-ngss, n. quality of being awful. 
^-WBile', ad, for some time, or a short time. 
Awk'w^d, a. unpolite ; unhandy ; clumsy. 
Xwk'w^rd-n&38, n. clumsiness. 
Axvlj (SLlI) n. an instrument to bore holes with. 
£wii'}ng, N. a cover of canvass spread over a 

boat, or any place without a roof. 
A-w6ke', imp. t. from Jiwake, 
J^-vrt^', (?i-ri') ad. obliquely ; asquint. 
Axe, or ax, n. an instrument consisting of a 

metal head, with a sharp edge. 
Ax'ifm, (&k8'yuuu) n, a selt^vident truth. 



Xx'is, n. (pi. &x'^) the line, real or imagiiiary, 
that passes through any thing, on wAkh k 
may revolve. 

Axle, (ak'sl) ) «. a piece of timbor oa 

Axae-treS, (uk'sl-trfi) | which the whe^ of a 
carriage turn. 

Ay, (d.^) ad. yes : a word ezpreasing assent. 

Aye, (a?) ad. always; for evejr; to eternity. 

Ay'ry, (Ar'?) a. See jJtry. 

Az'i-mfith, n. the azimuth of the sun, or oi tk 
star, is an arch between the meridian of tlM 
place and any given vertical line. 

A-zdte', n. a kind of gas, fatal to animal life. 

i^-z5t'ic, a. relating to or containing azote. 

♦Az'ure, (Skzhur or a zhvu") fazh^r, S. E. F.f 
a'zhur, fV. Ja. ; &zJi'yr, J. Wb, i ftz'va-. P.] 
a. blue ; faint blue ; sky-colored. t^ky. 

*Az'vre, (azh'ur) n. the color of the sky; the 



B. 



B, the second letter of the English alphabet, is 

a viute and a labial^ being pronounced by 

pressing the whole length of the lips together. 
l^B^ (ba) n. the cry of a sheep. 
%a, (b'd) V. n. to cry like a sheep. 
Kl'^l, n. an ancient idol, representing the sun. 
BSifo'ble, V. n. to prattle like a child ; to talk idly. 
B3ibQ>le, n. idle talk ; senseless prattle. 
B^b'ble-ment, n. senseless prate. 
B^b'bl^r, n. an idle talker ; a teller of secrets. 
Babe, n. an infant ; a young child. 
Ba^-ry, n, finery to please a child. 
Ba'bjsh, a. like a babe; childish, 
fi^b-don', n. a monkey of the largest kind. 
M'by, 71. a young child ; an infant. 
Ba'by-hood, (ba'b?-hud) n. infancy ; childhood. 
Ba'by-}sh, a. childish. 
B&c'ca-tf d, a. hi^vlng pearis or berries. 
Blc'gh^-n^, a. drunken ; noisy. 
Bac'^h^-n?!, or Bic-£h9-na'lj-?in, n. a drunkard. 
Bac-ch^-na Ij-^in, o. relating to revelry. 
Biic'£h?i-nsilf , n. pi. drunken feasts or revels. 
B^c-^han't^l, n. pi. the priests of Bacchus. 
B^c-^if '?r-ous, o. berry-bearing. 
B&ch'v-l9r, a. an unmarried man ; one who has 

taken his first degree in the liberal arts ; a 
Bach'HQr-shxp, n. state of a bachelor, [knight. 
B&ck. re. the hinder part of the body m man, 

and the upper part in animals ; the hinder 

part of a thing ; the rear. 
B&ck, ad. to the place left ; behind ; again. 
Back, V. a. to mount a horse ; to place upon the 

back ; to maintain ; to justify ; to second. 
Back'blte, v. a. to censure the absent. 
B&eklii-t^r, n. a privy calumniator. 
B&ck'bl-ting, n. secret detraction. 
Biick'bdne, n. the bone of the back. 
B&ck'door, n. a door behind a house. ' 
B2ck-g2im'mQn, n. a game at tables played by 

two persons with box and dice. 
BSLck'piece, n. armor to cover the back. 
Rick'slde, re. the hinder part of a thing. 
•Bick-filide', [bak-slid', W. K, F. Ja. Wb. ; 

bSLk'slId, S. P.] V. n. to fall off; to aposta- 
*B&ck-6lT'd?r, n. an apostate. [cize. 

B&ck'st&ff, n. a kind of quadrant. 
B&ck'stay^, n. ropes to support a ship's masts. 
Back's word, (bak'sSrd) re. a sword with one 

^arp edge ; also a rustic sword stick. 



BSlck'wfird, | ad, with the back forwards ; to- , 

Back'wfird^, I wards the back or the past. 

Back'wfird, a. unwilling ; sluggish ; dull ; late. 

Back'w^rd-nSss, re. dulness; tardiness. 

BdCk-woodf 'man, (bak-wddz'man) n. an inhab- 
itant of the western country of the U. States, 

Ba'con, (ba'kn) n. hog's desh salted and dried. 

BSid, a. ill ; not good ; vicious ; hurtful. 

Bade, (bad) [bad, S. fV, J. F. i bad, E.] imp, U 
from Bid. 

BSLd^e, n. a mark or token of distinction. 

Bad'l^r, re. a quadruped ; a man who buys and 

Bad'l^r, V. a. to confound. [sells com. 

Bddi-vH^e'y (b'dd'f-nSlzh') n. [Fr.] light or play- 
ful discourse. 

Bad'ly, ad. in a bad manner ; not well. 

Bad'n^ss, re. want of good qualities. 

Baffle, V. a. to elude ; to confound. 

Bag, n. a sack ; a pouch ; a purse ; an udder. 

Bag, V. a. to put into a bag. 

Bag, V. re. to swell like a full bag. 

B&tr-qr-mW, (bag-9i-t6l') re. [Fr.J a trifle. 

I)^g g^^e, n. the luggage of an army, &c. ; the 
goods that are to be carried away ; a worth- 
less woman. 

Bagn'ip, (ban'yp) re. a bathing house ; a brothel. 

Bag'pipe, re. a musical wind instrument. 

Bag pi-p^r, re. one that plays on a bagpipe. 

Bq-ffu^Ue' , (b?i-get')«. [Fr.] in architecture, a 
little round moulding, less than an astragal. 

Bail, n. surety given fur another's appearance. 

Rail, V. a. to give bail ; to admit to bail. 

Bail'9-ble, a. capable of being bailed. 

Bai'liff, (ba'lif ) re. a subordinate officer in Eng' 
laiidf appointed by a sheriff; a steward. 

Bail'i-wick, n. the jurisdiction of a bailiff. 

Bail'm?nt. re. a delivery of things in trust. 

^.^Jj,*;' C**^™)! re. a child. [ScoWfcA.] 

Bait, V. a. to put meat upon a Iteok ; to give re- 
freshment on a journev ; to attack, or harass. 

Bait, v.n. to take refreshment. 

Bait, re. a lure ; a temptation ; a refreshment. 

Baize, re. a kind of coarse, open, cloth stuff. 

Bake. v. a. to dry and harden by heat or fire ; 
to dress food in an Qven. 

Bake, v. re. to do the work of baking; to be 
heated or baked. - 

Bake'hoase, re. a place for baking bread. 



Vleo, sYr ; m6ve, nor, sdn ; bail, bttr, rdle — 5, ^, 9, g, sofii ^, §, £, |, hard. 9 as z ; f a« gz;— tliie^ 



BAN 



28 



BAR 



Bik'^r, «. one whose trade is to bake. 

B&l'fJice, It. one of the six simple powers in 
mechanics ; a pair of scales ; the difference 
of an account ; equipoise j a sign in tlie zo- 
diac. 

BSil'^ce, V. a. to weigh in a balance j to coun- 
terpoise ; to make equal. 

B&l'^nce, c. n. to hesitate : to fluctuate. 

Bjil-cS'ny, or Bal'c^-ny, [bjl-kS'n?, S. W. P. 
J. E. F. ,• b^tl-kS'n?. or b^l'k9-n?, Ja. ; bil'- 
k^-Uf, Wb.] n. a rrame of iron, wood, or 
stone, before a window, or on the outside of 
a house. [mean ; naked. 

BdJd, a. wanting hair ', unadorned ; inelegant j 

BSJ'df r^ash, n. a rude mixture ; jargon. 

BUdn^sS, n. want of h.-^ir or of ornament. 

B&Id'piite, n. a head shorn of hair. 

B&ld'rjck, n. a girdle ; a belt. 

Bale, n. a bundle or package of goods ; misery. 

Bale, V. a. to lade out ; to pack up. 

Bale'fuil, a. full of misery, sorrow, or mischief. 
• Bai'is-tfr, n. a cross-bow. 

B3Llk, (bSLwk) n. a great beam ; disappointment. 

Bilk, (bSLwk) V. a. to disappoint ; to heap. 

BftJl, n. a round body; a globe 3 a bullet j an 
entertainment of dancing. 

B3in^, n. a song ; a small, light poem. 

BSJli^t, n. a heavy matter placed at the bot- 
tom of a ship or vessel to keep it steady. 

Bull^st, V. a. to make or keep steady. 

B9J'lf t, n. a kind of historical dance. 

B(fl-^stq.i n. [L.] an ancient warlike machine 
for throwing heavy stones, &c. 

B^l-lodn', n. a large round vessel used in chem- 
istry ; a ball placed on a pillar ; a large hol- 
low ball of silk Sec, filled with gas, which 
makes it rise into the air. 

B^ll^t, ». a ball or ticket used in giving votes. 

BSillQt, V. n. to choose by ballot. 

B^m, (b%m) n. a fragrant ointment ; a plant. 

B^lm'y, (b^m'f) a. having the qualities of 
balm 3 soothing; fragrant; odoriferous; mit- 

Bal'n^-^l, a. belonging to a bath. [igating. 

BSLl'n?-si-ry, n. a bathing-room ; a bath. 

BSll'n?-9-t9-ry, a. belonging to a bath. 

B&l'9-tade, n.' a peculiar leap of a horse. 

Bftl s^m, n. a resinous substance ; a shrub. 

B^l-s&m'jc, I a. having the qualities of bal- 

B^2Lm'i-c§il, ) sam. 

B3d'ys-tfr, n. a small column or pilaster. 
, BSlKuis-trade, n. a row of balusters. 

B;Mn-bd6', n. a plant of the reed kind. 

B^m-bdo'zle, v. a. to deceive : a lore word. 

BSin, n. public notice ; a curse ; interdiction. 

Bflt-n'd'n^i, or 69-na n^, [b^-na'ngi, S. W. J. E. 
F. i b^-na. n^, P. Ja. Wb.] n. a species of 
plantain. 

B3lnd, n. a bandage ; a tie ; a cord ; a fillet ; an 
ornament worn about the neck ; a company. 

BSiid, V. a. to unite together ; to unite. 

B3Lnd. V. n. to associate ; to unite. 

B3Uid'^e, n. a fillet ; a roller for a wound. 

B&nd'bBx, n. a slight box used for bands, &c. 

B9ln'df-16t, n. a flat moulding or fillet. 

B&n'dtt, n. pi. 6an<2tttt. a man outlawed, or a 
robber. [or robbers. 

BSn-dtt'ti, (b&n-dWt?) n. a company of outlaws 

BSin'dSg, n. a kind of large dog. fder. 

B&n-dp-isei^', n. small wooden cases for pow- 

B&nd'r51, n. a little flag or streamer. 

B&nkly, M. a club for striking a ^all. 

Bin'dy, V. a. to beat to and fro; to exchange; 
to give and take reciprocally ; to toss about. 



tf5n'dy-15g, n. a crooked leg. ^ 

BUn'dy-ldgged, (16gd) a. having crooked leg^. 

Bane, n. poison ; that which destroys or niins. 

Bane, v. a. to poison. 

Bane'ful, a. poisonous ; destructive. [ly. 

Bung, v. a. to beat ; to thump ; to handle rough- 

B5ng, n. a blow ; a thump. 

Bun'ish, v.a. to condemn to leave hii own 
country j to drive away. 

BJln'ish-ment, n. the act of banishing j exile. 

B3in'is-t?r, n. a corruption of baluster. 

Bank, n. any steep acclivity rising from a river, 
sea, &,c. ; a shoal ; any heap piled up 3 a 
place where money is laid up. 

Bunk. V. a. to inclose with banks. 

Bank'-bTll, or Bunk'-note, n. a promissory note 
issued by a banking company. 

B&nk'-st5ck, n. stock or capital in a bank. 

Bunk'?r, n. one who keeps a bank. 

Bunk riipt, a. unable to pay ; insolvent. 

Bunk'rupt, n. a trader unable to pay his debts. 

Bunk'n}pt-cy, n. the state of a bankrupt, [er 

Ban'n^r, n. a militar}^ standard or flag; a stream 

Bannered, (bun'n^rd) p. a. displaying banners 

Bun'n^r-et, 7t. a knight made in the field of bat 
tie ; a little banner. 

Bun'n^r-Sl, or Bund'rol, n. a little flag. 

Bginn-iSin', (b^n-yJin') [bgm-yan', S. IV. J. F 
Ja. ,• ban n?-an, P.] n. a light morning gown 
a Hindoo religious sect ; an Indian tree. 

Bun'uQck, n. a cake made of barley-meal. 

BSn'quf t, n. a feast ; a grand entertainment. 

Ban'qu^t, V. a. to treat with feasts. 

Ban'qu?t, V. n. to feast ; to give a feast. 

Ban'quft-jng, n. the act of feasting. 

Bqn-quStte'j (b?ing-ket') n. [Fr.] in fort^ciOionf 
a small bank at the foot of the parapet. 

Ban'sheS, or Ben'sheS, f». a kind of Irish feiiy. 

Ban't^m, n. a species of cock or fowl, with 
feathered shanks. 

Ban'tpr, V. a. to play ui>on ; to raDy 3 to jeer. 

Ban't?r, n. ridicule ; raillery. 

Bant ling, n. a little child ; an infant. 

Bap'tifm, n. a rite of the Christian church. 

Bgip-ti^'mgil , a. pertaining to baptism. 

Bap'tist, /I. one who baptizes ; one of a reli- 
gious denomination. 

Bap'tjs-tgr-y, 71. a font, or place for baptism. 

B^p-tis'ti-cail, a. relating to baptism. 

B^p-tlze', V. a. to administer baptism, christen. 

Bkr, n. a Ions? piece of wood or metal ; what is 
laid across a passage to hinder entrance ; a 
bolt ; obstruction ; a gate ; a rock, or bank of 
sand, at the entrance of a harbor; a tribunal ; 
the place in courts of law where lawyers 
plead, or where criminals stand; an inclosed 
place in a tavern. 

Fir, V. a. to fasten with a bar ; to hinder ; to 
prevent ; to shut out ; to exclude ; to prohibit. 

Bar-shot, n. two half bullets joined by a bar. 

Birb^ n. any thing in the place of a beard ; the 
pomts that stand backward in an arrow or 
fish-hook; the armor for horses; a Barbary 
horse. 

Barb, V. a. to shave ; to ftimish horses with ar- 
mor ; to jagg arrows with hooks. 

BaLrT)9-c5n, 71. a fortification before the walls of 
a town ; a fortress at the end of a bridge ; an 
opening in a wall for guns. 

Bar'b^i-cue, n. a hog dressed whole. 

Bar'b^-cQe, v. a. to dress a hog whole. 

Bar-ba'ri-?in, n. a rude or uncivilized person. 

Bar-ba'n-^n, a. uncivilized ; savage. 



i, €, S, 5, a, y, loi^g } ft, «, 1, 6, u, y, short} 9, ?, i, 9, y, y, o&*cure.— fire, fir, fist, fill; hSir, Mt ; 



BAR 



U9 



BAS 



fiar-bSr'jc, c foreign ; uncivilized. 
Bilr'b^-rl^m, n. inhumanity ; ignorance of arts; 

brutality ; craelty ; an impropriety of speech. 
fiSlr-liSr'j-ty, n. savagenesa ; cruelty ; barbarism. 
Bl9U''b^-Ize, V. a, to render barbarous. 
Rbr'b^r-Ize, v. n. to eoniniit a barbarism. 
Bir'b^r-oiis, a. rude ) uncivilized ; contrary to 

cood. use in language y ignorant ; cruel } in- 

numan ; brutal. 
BaLrOi^r-ous-ness, it. the being barbarous. 
BSLr-b&^f d, p. a. jagged with points ; bearded. 
BSirbf d, p. a. having barbs ; bearded. 
Alr^el, (bJii^bl) n. a river fish; superfluous 

fleshy knots in the mouth of a horse. 
Bajfbf r, n. one whose trade is to shave. 
BjUrb^r-ry, n. a shrub and its fruit. 
BSLrd, n. a poet ; a minstrel, 
^rd'ic, a. relating to the bards or poets. 
B4re, a. naked j wanting clothes ; uncovered ; 

unadorned ; poor ; indigent ; mere ; thread- 
B4re, v. a. to strip ; to uncover. [bare. 

Bire'faced, (b4r fa-^t) a. shameless ; impudent. 
Bire'faced-ly, (b&r'fast-l?) ad. impudently. 
B4re^faced-ne8s, (b4r'fast-n3s) n. effrontery. 
Bire'foot, (b4i^f ut) a. having no shoes. 
B4reYoot. (b&Wf ut) ad. without shoes. 
B4re'h6aa-fd, (bitWhed-fd) a. with the bead 

iMure ; uncovered out of respect. [merely. 
Bire'ly, ad. nakedly ; without decoration ; 
Bire'n^ss, n. nakedness ; leanness ; poverty. 
B&r'gain^ (b'^r gin) h. a contract ; an agreement; 

the thing bought or sold ; stipulation. 
Bair'gain, (b'lr'g.ii) v. u. to make a contract, 
filr-gajn-ee', n. he who accepts a bargain. 
B^'gajn-f r, n. he who makes a bargain. 
Bar|e, n. a boat for pleasure or for burden. 
Bilr|e m^n, n. the manager of a barge. 
Bjlrle'niis-tf r, n. the owner of a barge. 
Kiikf It. the rind of a tree ; a small ship. 
Bairk, r. a. to strip trees of their bark. 
BSfcrk,- V. n. to make the noise of a dog. 
BiLr^ey, (b'ir'l?) 71. grain used in making beer. 
BiLr'ley-cbrn, (b'JLr l?-korn) n. a grain of barley; 

the third part of an inch. 
B&rm, n. yeast used to make drink ferment. 
Bair'my, a. containing barm. 
^ni, n. a storehouse for hay, corn, &c. 
BUr'n^-cle, n. a shell-fish that grows upon tim- 
ber that lies in the water ; a kind of goose ; 

an instrument for holding a horse by the nose. 
B9-r5m'¥-Ur> n. an instrument to measure the 

weight of, and variations in, the atmosphere. 
B3jr-9-met'r}-C9l, a. relating to a barometer, 
B&r'9n, n. a rank of nobility in England next 

below a viscount. 
Bftr'9n-9^, u. the dignity or estate of a baron. 
BLr'9n-^ss, n. a baron's wift or lady. 
Bftr'9n-et, n. the lowest degree of honor that is 

hereditary, below a baron and aliove a knight. 
B)ijr'9n-$t-9ge, n. the whole body of baronets. 
Bfi-rS'ni-^, a. relating to a baron or barony. 
B&r'9-ny, n. the lordship or fee of a baron. 
Bar'9e-cdpe, n. a sort of barometer. 
B&r'r^-c&n, n. a strong, thick kind of camlet. 
Rtr'r^ck, n. a building to lodge soldiers. 
Bar'r9-t9r, n. an encourager of lawsuits. 
B&i'r^-try, n. foul practice in law. 
B&x'rfl, n, a round wooden vessel or cask; a 

particular measure; any thing hollow; a 

cylinder. 
B9ii*rf1, V. a. to put any thing into a barrel. 
BSs'r^n, a. not prolific | unfruitful ; not copi- 
■ ; unmeaning ; unmventive ; dull. 



B&r'r? n-B«a0, n. want of offiipring ; sterility. 
B2r-ri-cade', i n. a fortification made of tMss, 
Bar-ri-ca'd9, j earth, &c., to keep off an at- 
tack ; an ooetruction. 

Bar'ri-?r, (bii'r^-^r, or b'4r'ry?r) [bSLr'rf-fr, VT, 
P. J. F. Ja. ; bir'ry^r, S. JS.] jt. a boundary j a 
defence ; a fortress ; a stop ; a bar to mark 
the limits of any place. 

BSLr'rjs-t^r, ». a counsellor at law. 

BHr'jr9W, n. a small hand carriage ; a hillock j a 
castrated hog. 

Bilr't^r, V. n. to traflic by exchanging. 

Bair'tf r, V. a. to give in exchange. 

Biir'tfr, n. traffic by exchanging wares. 

B'ir'tf r-f r, n. he who barters. 

Bilr'tf r-y, n. exchange of commodities. 

Bsir'ton, (b;ir'tn) n. lands of a manor; a manor. 

B^-ry'U}^, n. a ponderous earth. 

Bar'y-tdne, a. noting a grave accent. 

B^-sait', [b^-saif, Ja. ; b;^-z6\V^9rb.] n. a dark, 
grayish, 01^ bluish mineral. 

Bqrsdl'te^, n. [L.l a hard, dark-colored stone. 

B^-soltjc, [b^-sli'tjk, Jtt. ; b^-zdl'tik, Wb.] a, 
pertaining to basalt. 

Base, n. the bottom or foundationof any thing; 
the pedestal of a statue ; a rustic play. 

Base, a. mean; vile ; of low station; illegiti- 
mate : applied to metalSf having little vahie 
applied to soundSj deep, grave. 

Base'-bbrn, a. bom out of wedlock ; vile. 

6ase'-vi'9l, n. a musical instrument. 

Base'lf 88, a. without a base or foundation. 

Base'ly, ad. in a base or unworthy manner. 

Base'm^nt, n. an extended base, or ground 

Base'n^ss, n. meanne3B ; vileness. [floor. 

Ba^e'n? t, (baz'uft^ n. a helmet or headpiece. 

B^HShaw', n. a Turkish governor or viceroy; 
a pacha. See Pacha. 

Bashf:jl, a. modest; shamefaced; shy; coy. 

B"L>,Jt r 1I \y,ad. modestly ; in a shy manner. 

B 'sM tv^jj Bs, n. modesty; rustic shame. 

B.^7'!^ N. the angle of a joiner's tool. [gle. 

Bar; .1, r. m to grind the edge of a tool to an an- 

B':l^iI''i i.'ri, rt. the middle vein of the arm; a 
l^u^i- luU] ; a magnificent church. 

Bh H ! 1 1 -i 1 r ( ''' ^^loi^ginS to ^ basilica. 

Bij fl'i i..ri, n. an ointment. 

Bh - '1 I ^k . ri . a serpent ; a species of cannon. 

B^ s]ju I L:i'^n) n. a small vessel to hcdd water. 
a s.iiLlI |<.)nd ; any hollow place; a dock. 

Bi a|i», 11^ {pi. ba's^^) the base or foundation ; the 
lowest of the three principal parts of a col- 
umn ; that on which any thing is raised ; tlte 
pedestal. 

Bftsk, V. a. to warm by exposing to heat. 

BJisk, V. n. to lie in the warmth. 

B^'k^t, n. a vessel made of twigs, rushes, Sl; 

B6s'k?t-hilt, n, a hilt which covers the band. 

Bftss, n. a fish. — (has) a mat. 

Bass, a. in mitstc, grave ; deep. See Bsse. 

Bass-r^^iSf, n. sculpture, the figures of wliiek 
do not stand out far from the ground. 

Bass'-vl'9l. See Base-FioL 

Biis'sft, n. a game at cards. 

B&s'a^-rf-iie'vQ, [It.] See Bas^^eUtf. 

B^s-flddn', n. a musical wind instrument. 

Bts't^, n. a child bom out of wedlock:. 

Bis't^rd, a. illegitimate ; 8purk>us. 

Bfts't^-Ize, V. a, to prove to be a bastard. 

Bfts'tfir-dy, n. the state of being a bastard. 



oos ; unmeanmg ; unmventive ; dull. BBs'tfir-dy, n. the state 01 bemg a bastard. 

fiOeo, sKr; mdve, n<Sr, sdn ; bail, bdr, rtUe.— 9, 9, 9, |} »o/li 9> S>$> l> *^^< f as z; | m |z ;— ttifi. 
3* 



BEA 



30 



BEA 



BifC«, V. •. to beat with a stick j to drip butter 
upon neat ; to sew slightly. 

BSis'tile, n. formerly a state prison in France. 

BSs-tj-nade', | n. the act of beating on the soles 

B&»«tj-na'd9, ) of the feet with a cudgel. 

BSs-tj-nade', iv,a. to treat with the bastina- 

B2Ls-ti-iia'd9, 1 do. 

Bilst'ing, II. the act of beating with a stick. 

BdS'fi^n, (fo3s'chvn) n. a huge mass of earth, 
standing out from a rampart j a bulwark. 

•B^t, M. a heavy stick ; a small animal. 

Bilt'fo^l-ing, n. bird-catching in the night time. 

BUtch, n. the quantity of bread baked at once. 

Bate, V. a. to lessen; to lower a price ; to abate. 

Bat-eavJ, (b?it-to') n. [Fr.] a long, li^t boat. 

BSte'm^nt, n. abatement. [ure. 

Bftth, n. ijpl. b^ths) a place to bathe in a meas- 

Kthe, V. a. to wash in a bath ; to soften. 

Bithe, V. n. to lave one's body in water. 

Bet'thdsj n. [Gr.] a sinking in poetry. 

Bft'tjng, pre, excepting ; except. 

B&t']f!t, n. a piece of wood for beating linen. 

B^-t6dn', n. a club ; a marshal's staff. 

B9t4al'lgi, (bflit-tal'y^) n. battle array. 

B^t-tiU'i^n, (b'^t-t!U'yun) n. a division of an 
army ; a troop ; a bony of forces. 

Bat'tel, {h\it'tl).v.n. to grow fat; to stand in- 
debted in the college-books at Oxford, Kng. 

BSt'tel, (bat'tl) n. a student's account at Oz- 
fordy Eng. 

Biit'ten, (bat'tn) «. a. to fatten ; to fertilize. 

Batten, (bat'tn) v. n. to grow fat. 

BSlt'tf r, v.a. to beat down j to wear out. 

B5t't?r, n. a mixture of several ingredients. 

Bat't^r-jng-ram, n. a military engine. 

B&t-t?r-y , n. a raised work upon which cannons 
are mounted : in law, a violent assault. 

Bat'tle, 7t. a fight between armies or fleets. 

Btlt'tie, Vi 71. to contend in battle. 

B5it'tJe-iir-ray', n. order of battle. 

Bixt'tle-axe, w. a weapon of war, like an axe. 

But'tle-door, (biit'tl-dor) n. an instrument with 
a flat board, used to strike a shuttle-cock. 

Bat'tle-mSnt, n. a wall with embrasures or in- 
terstices J a breastwork. 

Bau-bSS', n. a Scotch half-penny. 

Bau'ble. See Bawble. 

B&ulk. See Balk. 

Biw'ble, n. a gewgaw ; a trinket ; a trifle. 

B&wd, n. a procurer, or procuress. 

B6wd'}-ly, ad. obscenely. 

B&wd'i-"n68s, n. obscenity or lewdness. 

B&wd'rick, n. a belt. See Baldrkk. 

Biwd'y, a. filthy ; obscene ; unchaste. 

RVw'dy-hbfise, it. a house of prostitution. 

BJlwl, V. n. to hoot ; to shout ; to cry aloud. 

Blwl, V. a. to proclaim as a crier. 

Bay, a. inclining to a chestnut color ; reddish. 

B&y, n. an arm of the sea ; a pond-head ; the 
laurel tree ; a state of expectation or watchr 

Bay, V. n. to bark as a dog at a thief. [ing. 

Bay'-»ait, 71. salt made or sea-water. 

Ba'y9-n6t, n. a short dagger fixed to a musket. 

Ba'y9-nSt, «. a. to stab with the bayonet. 

Bayze. See BaXie. [market place ; a market. 

Ba-za.r', 7t. among the Turks and Persians, a 

BdSll'iijtm, (dSl'yuim) n. an aromatic gum. 

BS, V. n. {imp. t. was ; pp. been] to have some 
cert^h Mate ; to exist ; to remain. It is used 
as an auTUiaryverb by which thepassive isform- 

BSach, (bSch) n. the shore ; the strand. [ed. 

BSa'con, (be'kn) n. soraethiiig raised on an em- 
inence for giving notice ; a lighthouse. 



BSa'coA, (beOEn) v. a. to afford light* 

Bto'con-9|e, (be'kn-gj) n. money paid for main* 
taining Beacons. 

BCad, (bed) n. a small globe of ^ass or wood 
strung upon a thread, used for necklaces (nr 
rosaries ; any globular body : in architecture, a 
round moulding. 

Bea die, (bg'dl) n. an inferior officer of a court, 
public body, or parish. 

BSa'dle-ship, n. the office of a beadle. 

BSad'rdll, n. a catalogue, among CathoUes, oiS 
those who are to be mentioned at prayers. 

B€ad§'m^, n. a man employed to pray. 

B6ad|'wom-9n, (bedz'w(im-^) n. a woman 
who prays for another. 

BSa'gle, (be'gl) n. a small hound to hunt hares. 

B6ak, n. the bill of a bird ; a thing pointed. 

B^ak'^d, (b€'kf d, or bekt) a. having a beak. 

Bea'kfsr, (be'kyr) w. a vessel for drink. 

Beam, (bSm) re. the main piece of timber that 
supports a building ; a part of a balance ; the 
pole of a chariot ; a ray of light ; the horn of 
a stag. 

Beam. v. n. to shine forth ; to emit rays. 

Beam'y, a. radiant ; shining ; having horns. 

Bean, n. a species of pulse. 

BeAr, (bir) v. a. [imp. t. bore, or bare j pp. 
borne, or born] to carry j to convey : to sup- 
port ; to endure ; to suffer ; to produce ; to 
bring forth. 

Beir, (bir) v. n. to suffer ; to endure ; to be 
patient ; to be fruitful or prolific j to press. 

Bedr, (b&r) n. a rough savage anunal : in aa- 
tronamy, the name of two constellations, 
called the greMer and lesser hear ; in the tail of 
the lesser hear is the pole-star. 

Be4r'-ba)t-jng, n. baiting bears with dogs. 

Beir'-gar-dfn, n. a place for keeping bears. 

Beir'^'-foot, (birz'fut) n. a kind of hellebore. 

♦Beard, (bOrd) [berd, W. P. J. E. F. Ja. ; 
herd, .S. IVb. ; baird, PT. Johnston.] n. the 
hair that grows on the lips and chin j a barb 
on an arrow or hook. 

♦Beard, (bSrd) v. a. to take or pluck by the 
beard ; to oppose to the face. 

♦B5ard'?d, (berd'?d) a. having a beard. 

*BGard 1?S3, a. without a beard ; youthful. 

Beir'?r, (bAr'?r) n. a carrier ; a supporter. 

BedWherd, n. one who tends bears. 

BeAr'jng, (bar'jng) n. gesture j mien ; the sit- 
uation of any object. [tal. 

BeAr'jsh, a. having the quality of a bear ; bru- 

Beir'WilJ-d, (bir'w^rd) n. a keeper of bears. 

Beast, n. an irrational animal ; a brutal man. 

Beast'ing^, n. See Bicstings. 

Beast'lj-nSss, n. brutality. 

Rgast'ly, a. like a beast ; brutal. 

Beat, (bet) v. a. [imp. t. beat ; pp. beaten, or 
beat] to strike ; to bruise ; to tread a path } to 
conquer. 

Beat, V. n. to move in a pulsatory manner ; to 
dash as a fiood or storm ; to throb. 

Beat, n. a stroke ; a pulsation ; striking. 

Beat'en, (be'tn) pp. from Beat. 

Bf-at-i-f j-ciL'tipn, n. an act of the poi>e, pro- 
nouncing a deceased person beatified and 
blessed. 

Bf-&fi-fy, v.a. to Mess; to make happy in 
heaven. 

Beat'jng, n. correction by blows. 

B?-at'j-tade, n. blessedness ; perfect felicity. 



t, «, 1, 5, u, itlongfTL, «, 1, 9, &, % »h<»t ; ^ f , i, 9f 9i F* ob^wre^-tixt, Ui, f ftst, f&U ; h6ir, btfr i 



BED 



31 



BEG 



Bean, (bd) n. (pi. beaux, b5z) a man of drMs ; 

a fop. 
Beau l-di'ql, (b5.I-d5'?l) [Pr.^ a species of beau- 
ty created by fancy, or existing only in the 

imagination. [world. 

Beau-^Rdnde'j (b&-m8nd') n. [Fr.] the gay 
Beau'j8h„ (bS'jsh) a. like a beau ; foppish. 
*Beatt'tf -ous, [bu't?-us, P. J. Ja. , bu'tyus, E. 

F.i bu'chys, S. ; bu'ch^-ys, WJ] a. fairj 

beautiful. 
*Beaii't?-ofis-n€8s, (ba't?-Qs-n6s) n. beauty. 
Beau'ti-fi-^r, n. that which beautifies. 
Beautj-fdl, (bu't^-fftl) a. possessed of beauty ; 

fair ; elegant. 
Beautj-fiil-ly, ad. in a beautiful manner. 
Beau'tj-fy, v. a. to adorn ; to embellish. 
Beautj-fy, v. n. to grow beautiful. 
Beau't}-fy-)ng, n. the rendering beautiful. 
Beau'ty, (bu't? ) n. an assemblage of graces ; a 

particular grace ; a beautiful person. 
Brau'ty-spSt, n. a patch ; a foil. 
Bemtz-espritSf (b5z'-es-pre') [Fr.] men of wit. 
BSa'vfr, (be'vftr) n. an amphibious quadruped; 

the fur of the beaver ; also a hat. 
Bic-^-ft'c^, n. [Sp.] a bird, the fig-eater. 
BfM&lm', (bf-kuin') v. a. to still the elements ; 

to keep a ship from motion -, toquiet the mind. 
B^-ciilm'ing, (be-k'dm^ng) n. a calm at sea. 
B^-came', imp. t. from Become. 
B^-<^ufe', (b?-kd.wz') c. for this reason ; on this 

account ; for this cause. 
Bf-chftnce', v. n. to befall ; to happen. 
Bf-chSlrm', v. a. to captivate ; to charm. 
Beck, V. n. to make a sign with the head. 
B£ck, V. a. to call by a motion of the head. 
B^ck, It. a sign with the head ; a nod. 
Beck'on, (bek'kn) v. n. to make a sign. 
B^ck'on, (bek'kn) v. a. to make a sign to. 
Beck'on, (bSk'kn) n. a sign without words. 
B?-clbud', V. a, to dim ; to obscure. 
B?-cftme', (b?-kum') v. n. [imp. t. became ; pp. 

become] to enter into some state or condition. 
Bf-€6me', V. a. to add grace to ; to befit. 
B?-c4m'ing, p. a. graceful j fit ; ornamental. 
B?-c6in'ing-ly, ad. in a becoming manner. 
B?-c6m'ing-nCss, n. decency ; propriety. 
Bt-crip'ple, v. a. to make lame. 
B£d, 71. a couch, or something whereon to sleep ; 

a bank of earth raised in a garden ; the chsin- 

nel of a river, or any hollow j a layer ; a 

stratum. 
B^d, V. a. to place in bed ; to sow or plant in 

earth ; to lay in order ; to stratify. 
B<?-d&b'ble, v. a. to wet; to besprinkle.* 
B^-dSig'gle, V. a. to beinire. 
B^-daah', V. a. to beinirc j to bespatter. 
B?-d4ub', V. a. to smear ; to daub over. 
Be-dSLz'zle, v. a. to make dim by lustre. 
B€d'cham-b?r, n. a chamber /or a bed. 
B^d'cldthe§, n, coverlets spread over a bed. Bee 
Bed'djng, 72. the materials of a bed. [Clothes. 
Be-deck', r. a. to deck ; to ornament. 
BC'del. See Beadle. 
Be'del-ry, (be dl-r?) n. a bedel »a office. 
B^-dew', (b?-du') v. a. to moisten gently. 
B5d'Rl-15w, n. one who lies in the same bed. 
B<§d'h5ng-ing§, n. pi. curtains of a bed. 
B?-dIght', (b?-dit') v.a. to adorn ; to dress. 
Bf-dlm', V. a. to make dim ; to darken. 
BMi'zen, (b?-di'zn) [b?-dl'zn, S. fV. P. F. Ju. ,• 

b^-dlz'zn, fVb.] v.a. to dress gaudily 
B^dl^m, n. a hospital for lunatics. 
B£d1^ma-Tte, 71. a madman ; a lunatic. 



B^d'malc-fr, n. one who makes bads. 

BSd'mate, 71. a bedfellow. 

Bed'pSst, 7t. the poet of a bedstead. 

B^-drSLg'gle, v. a. to soil on the dirt. 

B?-dr€nch', v. a. to drench j to soak. 

Bgd'rid, ) a. confined to tha 

B«d'rid-den, (b^d'rld-dn) ] bed by age or tick- 
ness. 

Bdd'rite, n. privilege of the marriage bed. 

Bgd'rd8m, n. a bedchamber. 

B«-dr8p', V. a. to besprinkle. 

B6d'side, n. the side of a bed. 

B«d''st€ad, (bSd'stSd) n. the frame of a bed. 

B£d'time, n. the time to go to rest. 

B?-duck', V. a. to put under water. 

B?-dung', V. a. to manure with dung. 

B?-du8t', v.a. to sprinkle with dust. 

B?-dvv8Lrf', v. a. to stunt in growth. 

B?-dye', (b^s-di') v. a. to stain ; to dye. 

BSe, n. an insect that makes honey and wax. 

Beg'hive, 71. a box or case for holding bees. 

Be5ch, n. a well known forest tree. 

Beech'en, (be'chn) a. belonging to the beech. 

Begf, n. the flesh of an ox, bull, or cow. 

Beef eat-? r, n. one who eats beef j a yeoman of 
the guard in Evg-laud. 

Been, (bin) [bin, S. fV. J. Wb. ; bSn, P. F. Ja.] 
pp. from the verb Be. 

Beer, 71. liquor made of malt and hops. 

Beer'b5r-rtl, n. a barrel which holds beer. 

BSSst'jng.^. See Biesfing-s. 

B65t, n. a garden vegetjible. 

Bge'tle, 71. an insect ; a heavy wooden mallet. 

Beetle, v. n. to jut out ; to jut. 

Beetle-broi^ed, (be'tl-broad) a. having promi- 
nent brows. [ed ; wooden-headed. 

Bee'tle-h5ad-pd, (be'tl-ht5d-td) a. loggerhead- 

B56'tle-st5ck, n. the handle of a beetle. 

Beeve§,(bevz) 71. plural of beef ; cattle j oxen. 

B?-Rlll', 77. a. to happen to. 

B^-fdill', V. V. to happen ; to occur. 

B?-f;'t', V. a. to suit j to become. 

B?-f881', V. a. to infatuate ; to make a fool of. 

B?-fbre', pre. farther onward ; in the front of; 
in presence of; prior ti) ; superior to. 

Be-fore', cd. sooner than ; in time past ; |)Tevi- 
ously to ; liitherto ; farther onward in place. 

B^-fore'hund, ad. in a state of anticipation; pre- 
viously ; antecedently ; at first. 

B?-fore'tIme, ad. formerly.- 

B.. f" :■ 0, y r . , to betide ; to happen to. 

B ■. ',■, io '^oil ; to pollute. 

B' ; I iiii'", ^Ifv-f'jund') v.a. to favor. 

Bi -'r '1 j J r. >i. to decorate with fringes. 

B :. ■ . J. tfi live upon alms ; to a-^k alms. 

B ■: ' - 1!- tu iit*k ; to crave ; to entreat for. 

B? t' 1 ; TT. fl, [iP'ip. t. begot, besat ; pp. begotten, 
tii-LTJiil to [,1^ 11 r rate ; to procreate ; to produce. 

B5^ n JT, ff. nri*; w Iio lives by begging. 

W" 'Zft, r.n. i.M iduce to beggary ; to exhaust. 

El 'J... V: :i " -:, .1. meanness ; poverty. 

Bi'l' L '^ ''.. .!. I :■ :in, poor. — ad. meanly. 

PiJLiV;! ;l\ H.i'i 3 i^encc ; great want; poverty. 

Ev-ffjIt'jV- «■ [■'■'■led. 

E^ ft II', V. n. I ,■. ,ij. t. began ; pp. begun] to en- 
t*:r 'r[,ifjn ti-'ui- ihing new ; to commence. 

Bt C'l'v. r, /J, tt* (.mter upon ; to commence. 

B^^ ur]'.;r, ft.vne who begins. 

Et^.ujiiisH^, ?(. the first original or cause : the 
lli:^t |virt i the rudiments, or first grounds. 

Bf lYnl'^ f,fi. [imp.t. begirded, begirt; pp. be- 
Eilrt] to ^ird ; to bind round ; to surround ; to 
i^rnit III 



' I ■ II. I, ■ I . .. 

mSen, Sir j mdve, n»r, sdn j bail,bur, rflle,-™^, ^, 9, J, sqft ; (^, §, £, g, har4. ^asz-f^asgz ;— ttUs. 



BEL 



32 



BEN 



BMg'lfr-htgf «. [Tiirk.Utra chief gorernor of a 

proTiaee among tbe Turks. 
Bf^&w, (bf-D&W) V. a. to bite ', to eat away. 
Bf-gSne', (bf -gSn') wL go away ; hence 3 baate 

awaj. 

B^'ten, (b^»'tn} \ »• ^'~» ^*^*«- 

Bf-grfia^e, v. a. to soil or daub with grease. 

Bt-grlme', v, a. to soil with soot or dirt. 

B9-gr&d|e', r. a. to envy the possession of. 

Bt-guU^, Qb^-'^V) V. a. to iiiinoeie upon ; to de 

Bf-ifin', fp. from Begin. [ceive ; to amuse. 

Bf-fiUr, (bf-h'if') n, favor; cause: interest 3 
account ; sake ; support ; vindication. 

Bf-have', «. «. to conduct ; to demean ; to act. 

Bf-hiv'i^r. (b?-hav'y vr) ». manner of conduct- 
ing, or demeaning one's self 3 conduct. 

Bf-head', (bf-hSd') v. a. to deprive of the head. 

Bf-hSld', imp. t. and pp. from Behold, 

B^hf -mSth, n. an animal described in Job, sup- 
posed to be the river horse. 

Bf-hSst', n. a command ; precept ; injunction. 

Bf-hlnA'y pre. at the back of; following anothz 
er; remaining after another's departure jr in- 
ferior to. [ing. 

Bf-hind'. ad. in the rear ; backwards ; remain- 

Bf -hind'n&nd, ad. in arrears ; backward ; tardy. 

B$-h01d', V. a. [imp. t. and pp. beheld] to view ; 
to see, in an emphatical sense. . 

Bf -haid't int. see ; lo. 

Bf-hOld'en, (bf-hdld'dn) ji.a. bound in gratitude. 

Bf-lKHd'^r, n. one who beholds or sees. 

B^hddf , n. profit ; advantage ; benefit. 

Bf-hddv'9-ble, a. fit ; expedient. 

Bf-h6dve^, V. a. & n. to be fit for; to become. 

B?-hdve', V. See Behoove. 

Be' jug, p. fh}m Be ; existing. 

Befing, n. existence; a particular state; the 
person existing ; any living creature. 

B5r-lS'b9r, V. a. to beat soundly ; to thump. 

Belf^-my. n. a friend ; an intimate. 

tB^r^-mour, (bei'9-mdr) n. a gallant; con8<Hrt. 

fBf -late', V. a. to retard ; to make too late. 

Bf-Jat f d, a. benighted ; too late. 

Bf-lky'j V. a. to block up ; to attack ; to besiege : 
with seamen, to fasten or make fast a rope. 

Bdlch, V. n. to eject wind from tbe stomach. 

BSIch, V. a. to throw out from the stomach. 

B^lcb, n. the act of eructation. 

fidl'd^m, n. an old woman ; a hag. 

Bf -Ifiag'u^r, (b?-lc |?r) o. a. to besiege ; to block 
up ; to surround. 

BSl'fbfind-f r, n. lie who founds or casts bells. 

B^l'fty, It. the place where a bell is hung. 

Bf-ll'bel, (bf-II bl) v. a. to traduce. 

Bf-lie', (bf-ll') V. a. to slander ; to calumniate. 

Bf-liSf,' (bf-lef) n. persuasion; opinion; the 
thing believed ; creed ; faith ; religion. 

Bf-li€vVble, a. that may be believed. 

Bf-lieve'. (b^-lSV) v. a. to credit ; to put confi- 
dence in ; to trust ; to think true. 

Bf-liCve', v.n. to have belief; to exercise foith. 

Bf-H6v'f r, «. one who believes. 

Bf -like', ad. probably. .AnUauuUd, 

tBt-lIve', ad. speedily ; quickly. 

BSIl, m. a hollow, sounding vessel of metal. 

Bil-Ut-dSnfiuf, n. [It.] the deadly niebtshade. 

BSlle. (Ml) n. a young lad^ admired for beauty 
ana mshionable accomplishments. 

^BeUes-lttires, (bSl-lettr) [bfil-la'tur, W. J. F. ; 
bfl-iet'tr, P. Ja. } b£l#t-tr, £. Wb,'\ %, [Fr.j 
polite liteiature. 

Bdl'flS#-f r, n. a beU-shaped flower. 



Bfl-li|'fr-ite, e.a. to wage war. 

Bf Ml|Vr-«nt, or B^l-llg'cr-oiis, a. waging war. 

Bvl-llp'9-tfnt, a. mighty in war. 

Bdl'li-tade, ». beauty. 

Bei'low, (bel'ld) V. n. to make a noise ■• a tall 

(Mr tbe sea; to vociferate ; to roar. 
Bei'lfiw, n. a loud outcry ; a roar. 
BSlldw-jng, n. loud noise ; roaring. 
BSl'lows, (Ml'lys) [bcl lys, S. W. P. J. F. / MI'- 

Oz, Ja.] n. a macnine for blowing. 
Beil'r!ng-f r, n. he who rings bells. 
B£l'lu-Ine, a. like a beast ; beastly ; bnital. 
Bei'ly, n. that part of the human body which 

reaches from the breast to the thighs, ctmtain* 

ing the bowels ; the protuberance or cavity at 

any thing. 
B^l'ly, V. m. to swell into a larger capacity. 
B£11y-&che, ». the colic. 
B£l'ly-band, n. a girth for a horse. 
Bei'ly-Hil, n. as much as fills the belly. 
B£l'ly-g5d, n. a glutton. 
Bei'm^n, n. one who rings a bell. 
Bei'inSt-al, (bel'm6t-tl) n . a mixtme of eoppev 

and tin, used for making bells. 
B£lVni9Ln-cy, n. divination by arrows. 
Bf-15ng', v.n. to be the pn»perty of; to vp^t- 

tain to ; to adhere to ; to have relation to. 
Bf-16v'?d, p. a. (bf-mvd') loved.— a. (b^-l&v'td) 

dear. 
B?-13w', (b^-lC) pre. under in place, time, «r 

dignity; inferior in excellence; unworthy oC 
Bf-lOw', ad. in a lower place; on earth: in 
B£lt, n. a girdle ; a cincture ; a sash. [nell. 
Beit, V. a. to gird with a belt ; to encircle. 
Bei'wSth^r, K. a sheep which carries a belL 
Bf-mSLn'gle, v, a. to tear asunder. 
Bf-m&sk', V. a. to hide ; to conceaL 
tB?-maze', V. a. to bewilder. 
Bf-mire', v. a. to drag in the mire. 
Bf-inist', V. a. to cover as with a mist. 
Bf -mdan', (bf -mdn') v. a. to lament ; to bewaiL 
Bf-mdan'^r, n. one who bemoans. 
B?-m5an'ing, n. lamentatimi. 
Bf <mSck', V. a. to treat with mockery. 
Bf-mSn'stftr, v. a. to make monstrous. 
Rf-mdurn', (bf-morn') v. a. to weep over. 
B«-mu^d',(b«-mQzd')a. overcome with musing. 
Bench, n. a long seat ; a tribunal of justice ; tM 

court ; the persons who sit as judges. 
Bench'fr, n. a senior in the inns of court. 
Bend, v.a . [imp. t. bent, bended ; pp. bent, bend- 
ed] to make crooked ; to direct to a ceitaia 

point ; to incline ; to Intw ; to subdue. 
Bend, v. n. to be incurvated ; to yield. 
Bend, It. a curve ; a crook ; a flexure. 
Bend'9-ble, a. that may be incurvated. 
Bend'vr, n. a person or thing that bendf. 
Bend'Ift, n. in heraldry, a little bend. 
Bf-neaped', (b^-nCpf) a. on the ground. 
Bf-neath', pre. under ; lower in p^ace ; lower ia 

rank, excellence, or dignity ; unworthy oC 
Bf-n6ath', ad. in a lower place ; below. 
Ben-t-d!ctine, a. belonging to the order of SI. 

Benedict. 
Ben-f-dlc'ti9n, n. a Uessing ; thanks ; invon- 

tion of happiness ; tbe form of instituting ao 

abbot. [the benefit confened. 

Ben-f-f^cti^n, n. the act of conferring a benefit ; 
Ben-f ^c't^r, n. he who confers a benefit. 
Ben-f-fac'trfss, n. a female benefactw. 
Ben'f-flce, n. an ecclesiastical livine. 
Ben'f^-flced, (ben'^-flst) a. possessed of chnrck 
Bf -nSf t-cf nee, n. active goodness. [prefenDeiO^ 



BeU'flSw-f r, n. a beU-shaped flower. Bf -nSf t-cf nee, ». active goodness. [prefenDeiO^ 

K«» h9t a, ft long i a, «, 1, 5, a, y, oh4nrt } I, t, i, 9, ^, yt «**cnre.r-flre, fir^flwt, lUl j tMx, h«r i 



BES 



33 



BET 



B^-n^f }-«( nt. a. kind ; doing good. 

B£n-^-fX"ci9l, (bSn-f-fIsh'9l) a. advantageous ; 
useful ; helpful ; medicinal. 

BSn-^fI"ci^^y, ad. advantageously. 

B«n-?-n"ci?il-n68s, w. usefulness. 

B«n-^-n"ci-^-ry, (b€n-?-f5sh'?-?i-r?) a. holding 
something in subordination to another. 
1 B«H-*-fi"ci-?i-ry. (b«n-?-fIsh'?-?t-r?) n. one who 

is possessed of a benefice ; a person benefited. 
j B£n'f-flt, n. a kindness ; advantage ; use. 

I B^n'f-flt, V. a. to do good to ; to advantage. 

B£n'f-fXt, V. n. to gain advantage. 
I Bf-n£t', V, a. to ensnare. 

B4-nJSv'9-i€nce, n. disposition to do good ; good 
will ; charity ; kindness. 

Bf-nSv'9-l€nt, a. kind ; having good will. 

Bf-nlght', (bf-nlf) v. a. to involve in darkness. 

Bf-nign', (bf-nin') a. kind ; generous 3 gentle. 
' Bf-nlg'n^nt, a. kind ; gracious. 

Bf -nig-ni-ty, n. graciousness ; actual kindness. 

Bf-nignQy, (b?-nin'i?) ad. favorably. 

B^n'i-foo, (bSn'n^-zn) n. blessing 3 benediction. 

B^nt, imp. t. & pp. from Bend. 

BSnt, ft. the state of being bent; degree of 
flexure ; declivity ; inclination ; tendency 3 
fixed purpose. 

Bf-numb', (bf-niimO v. a. to make torpid. 

^Tk-rJSin', n. a medicinal resin imported from 
the East Indies, vulgarly called benjamin. 

Bf-paint', v. a. to paint ; to cover with paint. 

Be-plnch', v. a. t6 mark with pinches. 

B^-p<}^'d?r, V. a. to dress out ; to powder. 

Be-prai^e^ v. a. to praise greatly. 

B^-qu§ath', V. a. to leave by will to another/ 

B?-quest', (b?-kw68t') n. a legacy. 

fBf-ray', (b?-ra') v. a. to foul : to soil. 

B«r^r-ry, n. a berry. See Barberry. 

Bere, «. a species of barley in Scotland, 

B^-reave*, v. a. {imp. t. bereaved, bereft ; pp. be- 
reaved, bereft] to strip ; to deprive j to take 

B?-i€ave'm?nt, n. deprivation. [away from. 

Bf-iStt', imp. t. 6l pp. from Bereave. 

Ber'g^-mSt, n. a 8or^of pear ; a perfume. 

Berg'mfts-tfr, n. the chief officer among the 
Derbyshire miners ; commonly called Bar- 
master, [miners. 

Berg'mSte, n. a court among the Derbyshire 

B?r-nn', [b?r-nn', S. JV. J. F. Ja. ; ber'ljn, P. 
Wb.] n. a coach of a particular form. 

B6r'n?j'-dlne, n. one of an order of monks. 

BSr'ry, n. any small fruit, with seeds or stones. 

Berth, n. station of a ship ; a room ; a box to 

B§r'yl, (ber'ril) n. a precious stone, [sleep in 

Be-ecit't^r, r. a. to throw Inosely over. 

B^-scriitcfa', V. a. to tear with the nails. 

Bf-seSeb', v. a. [imp. t. Sc pp. besought] to in- 
treat ; to beg ; to implore. 

Bf-sSdm'j r. a. to become ; to be fit for. 

Bf-sMm'ing, n. comeliness. 

Bf-s^miy, a. fit ; becoming ; suitable. 

Bf-KBVj V. a., [inqt. t. & pp. beset] to besiege ; to 
way-lay ; to embarrass ; to fall upon. 

Bf-sbrew', (bf-shrd') v. a. to call a curse upon. 

B«-«tde', )pre. at the side of another; over 

Bf-flldes', ) and above ; distinct from. 

Bf-alde*, I ad. more than that j moreover; not 

Bf-flldef', y in ^^ number. 

Be-«ig^, (b?-s€j') v.i^. to beleaguer; to lay 
siege to ; to hem in ; to beset. 

B?-«i«|'f r, n. cme employed in a siege. 

Bt-«llme', V. a. to soil ; to daub. 

Bf-slfib'bf r, V. a. to daub. 

Bf-mear', v. i. to bedaub ; to soil. 



Bf-8m¥rch', «. a. to soil ; to discolor. 

B?-smoke', v. a. to foul or dry with smok*. 

Bf-smut', V. a. to soil with smoke or soot. 

B^Hsnufied', (b?-snuft') a. smeared with snuff. 

BS'^m, (bS'zum) n. a broom to sweep with. 

B?'S8rt', V. a.' to suit ; to fit ; to become. 

B$-s5t', V. a. to Infatuate ; to stupify. 

B?-s6t't?d-ly, od. in a besotted manner. 

B?-s6t't?d-n6ss, n. stupidity ; infatuation. 

B?-8ou^t', (bf-sawtn imp. t, &, pp. ftom B&- 

Bf-span'^, V. a. to aaom with spangles, [seeek. 

B^-spat'tf r, V. a. to soil by spattering ; to aft- 
perse. 

Bf-8p€ak , V. a. [imp. t. bespoke ; pp. bespoken] 
to speak for beforehand ; to address ; to beto> 

Bf-«p^c'kle, V. a. to mark with speckles, [ken. 

B?-spew', (b?-spa') V. a. to daub with vomit. 

B?-8plce', V. a. to season with spices. 

Bf-spit', V. a. to daub with spittle. 

B?-sp6t', V. a. to mark with spots. 

B?-8pread', (b?-spr6d') v. a. to spread over. 

B?Hsprin'kle, (b?-sprink kl) v. a. to sprinkle 

B?-8pirt', or B?-spiirt', v. a. to throw out. [over. 

B?-8put ter, V. a. to sputter over. 

Bdst, a. the superlative from Oood ; most good ; 
that has ^ood qualities in the highest degree. 

BSst, ad. m the highest degree of goooness ; 
sometimes used in^ composition ; as, best-b&- 

B?-slain', v. a. to mark with stains. [loved, 

B?-st5ad', V. a. to profit ; to accommodate. 

B6st'i9l, (bgst'y?!) [bes'ch?-?!, W. J. ; b«8ty^, 
K. F. ; bgs t?-?l, P. Ja. ,• bSs'ch^l, S.] o. be- 
longing to a beast ; brutal. 

Bgs-tj-Hl'i-ty, (be8t-y?-ia'?-t?)«. quality of beasts. 

BSs'ti^l-Ize, (b6styal-iz) v. a. to make like a 

Bgs'tisil-ly, (b€st ysil-l?) ad. brutally. [bewt. 

B?-stIck', V. a. to stick over with. 

B?-stir', t>. a. to put into vigorous action. 

B?-Bt6w', (b^-sto*) V. a. to give ; to confer. 

B?-8t6w'?il, (b?-st6'^l) n. disposal. 

B?-st6w'm?nt, n. act of bestowing. 

B^-strad'dle, v. a., to bestride. 

Bp-strew', (b?-strti', or b?-stro') [b?-fltill', S. J. 
Ja.; b?-str6', fV. E. F.] v. a. [imp. t. he- 
stre wed ;2)p. bestrewed, bestrewn] to sprinkle 
over. 

B?-strlde', v. a. [imp. t. bestrid, bestrode ; pp. 
bestridden] to stride over; to step over; to 

B^-stud', v.a. to adorn with studs. [ride on. 

B5t, n. a wager. — »>. a. to lay a wager. 

Bf-take', V. a. [imp. t. betook ; pp. betaken] to 
have recourse to; to apply; to move ; to r&< 
move. [dian plant. 

BS'tel, or BCtle, (bu'tl) n. water pepper, an In- 

B?-thtnk', V. a. [imp. t. &. pp. bethought] to re- 
call to reflection ; to remind. 

B?-think', V. n. to call to recollection. 

Bgth'l^hem, (bSth'l^m) n. generally corrt^pted 
to Bedlam, which see. 

Bf-thr41l', V. a. to enslave. 

B^-thump', V. a. to beat. 

Bt;-tide', V. a. to happen to ; to befall. 

B?-tide', V. ft. to come to pass ; to become. 

B?S?', i ^- seasonably; soon; eariy. 
B?-td'ken, (b?-t6'kn) v. a. to signify j to fore- 
Bet'9-ny, ft. a plant, a vulnerary herb. [show. 
B?-took', (b?-t(ik') pp. from Betake. 
B9-tom', p. a. much torn ; tattered. 
B?-t9ss'. V. a. to disturb ; to toss up. 
Bf-tray', V. a. to gine up or disclose treacher- 
ously ; to divulge a secret ; to discover ; to 
B?-tray'?r, ft. one who betrays. [enti^p. 



mteo, att J inftve, n«r, sin ; hftll, bUr, rtWe.— 9, (^y 9, g, soft ; ^, §, £, |, hard. ? a* z ; ^ a^ ;— tlUs. 



BIO 



34 



BIL 



Bf -trim', 9. a. to deck ; to drest. 

Bf-tr9thS «. «. to give or receive a contract of 
marriage ; to affiance ; to pledge. 

Bf^rdthmf nt, n. the act of betrothing. 

B<t't?r, a. the comparative of Good ; more good, 

B6Vt^Tf ad. more ; rather ; in a higher degree. 

Bet'tf r, V. a. to improve } to advance. 

B6ttf r-mSnt, a. improvement. 

BSf t9r, n. one who bets or lays wagers. 

Bf-tQm'bled, (bf-tum'bld) p, a. disordered. 

Bf-tweSn', pre. in the intermediate space ; from 
one to another ; in the middle of. ^ 

B?-twIxt', pre. in the middle of ; between. 

Bev'f 1. or BSv'jl, n. in masonry and joinery, 9 
kind of square, movable on a centre. 

Bev'fl, or BSv'il, V. a. to cut to a bevel angle. 

BSv'f r-{ige, n. drink ; liquor to be drunk. 

B€v'y, «. a flock of birds ; a company. 

B^-w&il', «. a. to bemoan ; to lament. 

Bf-wail'j V. n. to express grief; to lament. 

B(-wail'^-ble, a. that may be lamented. 

Bf-wail'ing, n. lamentation. 

B?-wAre', v. n. to regard with caution. 

B?-wll'd?r, V. a. to perplex } to entangle. 

B?-wItch', V. a. to charm ; to fascinate. 

B?-wltch'ing, o. fascinating ; enchanting. 

Bf-wltch'jng-ly, ad. in an alluring manner. - 

Bf-wltch'm«nt, n. fascination, 

tB?-wray', (b?-ra') v. a. to betray ; to show. 

fBf-wray'^r, (b?-ra'?r) n. one who bewrays. 

Bey, (ba) n. a governor of a Turkish province. 

Bf-y5nd', pre. on thd farther side of j farther 
onward than ; before ; above } past.' 

B?-y5nd', ad, at a distance ; yonder. 

Bf^zant', n. a coin, made at Byzantium. 

Bg'z^l, rb5'z?l, Ja. ; b5z'?l, P. fVb,] n. that part 
of a nng in which the stone is fixed. 

BS'zSar, (be z5r) n. a medicinal stone. 

B!-ain'gy-la-t?d, (bl-ing'gy-la-tfd) | a, having 

Bl-2Ln'g^-lous, (bl-ang'gu-lus) J two an- 
gles. 

Bl'^s, n. the weight lodged on one 8i4e of a 
bowl ; partiality ] bent ; prepossession ; in- 

Bl'^, V. a. to incline to some side, [clination. 

Bib, n. a piece of linen put on a child's breast. 

Bib, V. n. to tipple ; to sip. 

Bl-ba'ciovis, (bl-ba'shys) a. addicted to drinking. 

Bl-ba^'i-ty, n. the quality of drinking much. 

BKb'b^r, n. a tippler ; a toper ; a sot. 

Bl'ble, (bl bl) H. tke Bookj by way of eminence j 
the volume of the sacred Scriptures. 

Blb'li-cal, a. relating to the Bible. 

Blb-U-og r^-ph^r, n. a man skilled in the knowl- 
edge of books. 

Blb-li-9-gr2Lph'ic, or Bdb-lj-^-graph'j-c?!, a. rela- 
ting; to the knowledge of books. [books. 

Bib-l}-og'r?-phy, n. a history and description of 

BXb4t-Q-md,'ni-q., n. [L.] the rage for possessing 
scarce or curi'>us books ; book-madness. 

B1b-li-9-ma ni-oc, n. he who has & rage for 

BTb-lj-}Sp'9-lt9t, n. a bookseller. [books. 

Bib-li-?-the'C9l, a. belonging to a library. 

Blb-li-<Jth'?-ca-ry, n. a librarian. 

BTb'lj-9-theke', u. a library. 

Bib'u-lous, a. absorbing ; spungy. 

Bi-cSp'su-l^r. a. in hitany, having the seed-ves- 
sel divided into two parts. 

Bice, n. a green or blue color. 

M-"Sk.J ••*'""»«"»» >»•<"• 

Blck'f rj v. n, to skirmish ; to quiver. 
Btck'^r-jng, n. a quarrel ; skirmish. 
Blck'cm, It. an iron ending in' a point. 



Bl-cbr'pT-r^l, a, having two bodies. 
Bid, v.a. {imp. t. bid, bade; pp. bidden, bidj 
to desire ; to command ; to offer ; to invite. 
Bid den, (bid'dn) pp. from Bid; commanded. 
Bid dj?r, It. one who bids or offers a price. 
Bld'djng, n. command ; order ; offer of price. 
Bide, V. a. to endure ; to suffer. Shak, 
Bide, V. n. to dwell ; to remain in a place. 
Bi-dent'^l, a. having two teeth. 
Bj-det', n. a little horse. 
Bld'ing^ n. residence ; habitation. ' 
Bl-dn'uHd, a. continuing two years. 
Bien'ni-jl-ly, ad. at the return of two yearn. 
Bitir, n. a carriage for conveying the dead. 
Biesting^yM. the first milk of a cow after calv- 
Bi-f a ri-oiis, a. twofold. [iug. 

Bif f r-oiis, a. bearing fruit twice a year. 

Bif'Hia-tfd,|''-^'^»^«^'"*°'^^''- 

Bl-fld'ro^, a. in botany, two-flowered. j 

Bl'fdld, a. twofold; double. , 

Bl'fSrm, a. having a double form. f 

BiTdrmed, (bl'f ormd) a. having two forms. 

Bi-fbrm'i-ty, n. a double form. 

Bl-frdnt'fd, (b7-fruut'«d) a. having two fronts.. 

Bl-fiir'c^-tfd, a. having two forks. 

Big, a. great ; large ; huge : pregnant } swoln. 

Big, ». a particular kind of barley. 

Blg^9-ml8t, n. one that has committed bigamy^ 

Big'a-my, «. the having two wives at once. 

Blg'gjn, n. a child's cap ; a can, or small vesseL 

Bight, (bit) n. a small bay or inlet of the sea 
a bend or coil of a rope. 

Blgfnfss, n. bulk ; size ; dimensions. 

Blg'9t, n. one unreasonably devoted to some 
party, creed, opinion, or practice; a blind 
zealot. 

BTg<9t-f d, a. irrationally zealous. 

Big'9t-^d-ly, ad. in the manner of a bigot. 

Big'9t-ry, n. blind zeal ; great prejudice. 

Bil'^n-dfr, «. a small merchant vessel. 

Bil b^r-ry, n. a small shrub and its fruit. 

Bil'bo, It. a rapier ; a sword. 

Bil'bSe^, (bll'boz) n. pi. a sort of stocks for the 
feet, used for punishing offenders at sea. 

Bile, n. a thick, yellow, bitter liquor, separated 
in the liver, and collected in the gall-bladder. 

Bil|e, n. itie breadth of a ship's bottom; the 
protuberant part of a cask. 

Btl^e, V. n. to spring a leak ; to let in water. 

BU'igi-ry, (bXl'ygn:?) a. belonging to the bile. 

BII'ing!^-gate, n, ribaldry ; foul language. 

Bl-lin guoys, (bi-liu'gwtis) a, having or speak- 
ing two tongues. 

Bll'ioi^s, (bil'yus) a. partaking of bile. 

Bilk, V. a. to cheat ; to deceive. 

Bill, n. the beak of a fowl ; a pickaxe ; a battle- 
axe. 

Bill, n. a written paper ; an account of money : 
in law, a declaration in writing, expressing 
grievance ; a proposed law or act.— JBttf ef 
excfum^ey a note ordering the payment of a 
sum of money. 

Bill, V. n, to caress, as doves, by joining bills. 

Bll'I^j^e, n. the breadth of the floor of a -shi|^ 
when she lies aground. 

Bll'lft, n. a note ; a letter ; a ticket directing 
soldiers at what house to lodge ; a small log. 
of wood. 

Billet, V. a. to place or quarter soldiers. 

mi'lft-dOux, (bil l?-da) »• [Fr.] a love-letter. 



i, 6, 1, 6, i, y, long i a, C, X, «, 5, f , 4hort! f , ?, |, 9, V, y. ofr»ciw«.— Ore, fJlr, fkst, (Ul ; h6ir, hUt ; 



BIS 



35 



fiLA 



Binifrds. (bTI'y^dz) n. a game at which a 

ball is foired against another on a table. 
Bni'i^n, (bll'yun) n. a million «f millions. 
BXl'lSw, (bil'l9) n. a wave swoln, and hollow. 
m'Idw-y, (bil'l9-f ) a, swelling ; turgid. 
BQ'man, n. be who uses a bill. 
Bin, n, a repository for corn, bread, or wine. 
Bln'9-cle, i>. the compass box of a ship. 
Bl'nvry, «. two ; dual ; double. 
Bl'n^-ry, k. the constitution of two. 
Bind, V. a. [irmp. t. Scpp. bound] to confine with 

cords j to gird ; to fasten to; to tie together; 

to oblige by kindness ; to make costive. 
Bind, V, n. to contract its own parts together. 
Blnd'^r, n. one who binds ; one whose trade it 

is to bind books ; a fillet. 
Blnd'jng, n. a bandage ; the cover of a book. 
Bln'9-cle, n. a kind of telescope. 
Bl-nSc'u-i^r, a. having two eyes. 
Bl-no'mt-^-rddt, n. in aXgebra^ a root composed 

of only two parts, connected by plus or mimis. 
Bl-n5m'in-ous, a. having two names. 
Bl-$g'r?-phf r, n. a writer of lives. 
Bl-9-gr2Lph i-c?l, a. relating to biography. 
Bl-iig'r;Hphy, n. a history or account of lives. 
Blp'^-rotls, a. bringing forth two at a birth. 
Blp'^-tlte, a. having two correspondent parts. 
Bl-p9r-tl"ti9n, n. the act of dividing into two. 
Bl'pf d, n. an animal with two feet. [feet. 

BliPf-a^, a. two feet in length, or having two 
BH>Sn'n9te, a. having two wings. 
BH>St'94ou3, a. having two flower-leaves. 
Bl-quSLd'r^te, n. the fourth power, arising from 

the multiplication of a square by itself. 
Bl-qu^dH'at }c, a. relating to the fourth power. 
Birch, %. a well known tree. 
Birch 'en, (b'fr'chn) a. made of birch. 
Bjfrd, It. a general term for the feathered kind. 
Blfrd'cale, n. an enclosure for birds. [birds. 
Bird'c^, n. a pipe for imitating the* notes of 
Bi'rd'cSUch-f r, n. one who takes birds. 
Bfrd'llme, n. a glutinous substance, by which 

the feet of small birds are entangled. 
Birdf 'efe, (bYrdz I) a. a word applied to pic- 
tures of places, seen from above, as by a bird. 
Bi'rd^'eye, n. a plant. 
Blfrd^'ngst, n. the place \^here birds deposit 

their eggs, and hatch their young. 
Blfr*g5tn-d?r, n. a fowl of tlie goose kind. 
Bfrth, «. the act of coming into life ; extraction ; 

rank by descent ; lineage ; a room in a ship. 
Bfrth'diy, it. the day on which any one is born ; 

Uie anniversary of one's birth. 
BYrth'd9m, n. privilege of birth. 
Bmh'night, n. the night on which one is bom. 
Bfrth'plice, n. place where one is born. 
Bjfrth'rlgbt, (birth'rlt) n. the right or privilege 

to which a man is born. 
Bls'cujt, (Ms'kjt) K. a kind of hard, dry bread. 
Bl-seet', V. a. to divide into two equal parts. 
Bl-s8cti9n, It. division into two equal parts. 
Bl-seg'm?nt, n. one of the parts of a line di- 
vided into two equal parts. 
Bl8h'9p, n. a prelate ; one of the higher order 

of clergy, who has the charge of a diocese. 
Blsh'9p, v.a. to confirm; to admit into the 
Bbh^p-rlc, «. the diocese of a bishop, [church. 
Bls'mutb, n. a metal of a reddish-white color. 
Bl^n, [bl'sn, Wb» ; biz 9n, Jo.] n. a kind of 

wild ox. 
Bi8-««x'aie, n. leap year ; every fourth year. 
BiOs'tovr-y. (bis'tijtr-f) n. a surgeon's instrument 

for making incisions. 



Bis'tre, (bls'tf r) n. a brown pigment 
Etl-sul'coi^s, (bl-s&l'kus) a. cloven -footed. 
Bit, n. the iron appurtenances or moutbpieoe 

of a bridle ; a small piece ; a Inorsel. 
Bit, V. a. to put the bridle upon a horM. 
Bitch, ». the female of the canine kind. 
Blte^ V. a, [imp. t. bit ; pp. bitten, bit] to crush 

with the teeth ; to give pain by cold ; to cut ; 

to wound ; to cheat ; to trick. 
Bite, n. seizure by the teeth ; the act of a fish 

thattakes the bait ; a cheat : a trick ; a sharper. 
Bit'f r, n. one that bites ; a cheat ; a deceiver. 
Blt't^-cle, n. a frame of timber in the steeragtt 

of a ship, where the compass is placed. 
Blt'ten, (bit'tn) pp. from Bite. 
BIt'tf r, a. having a hot, acrid taste ; sharp ; 

cruel ; painful ; reproachful ; afflicting. 
Bit'ter-ly, ad. in a bitter manner ; sharply. 
BU'tf rn, n. a bird with long legs. [nesn. 

filt'tf r-nSss, n. a bitter taste ; malice ; sliarp- 
BIt't?r-8w55t, n. an apple sweet and bitter. 
B}-tamed', (bf-tumd') a. smeared with pitch. 
Bi-tu'm^n, [b?-ta'm?n, fV. Ja. ; bl-tfl'm^n, & 

J. F.] n. a fat, unctuous matter. 
B}-ta'mi-nous, a. containing bitumen. 
Bi v^lve, a. having two valves or shuttcfrs. 
Bl'vi-oyg, [bl'v^-us, Ja. ; biv'f-y»» W6.]a.that 

leads dinerent ways. 
Biv'ouacy (biv'wgik) [blv'wjik; Ja. ; hlv'g-ik, 

J.] n. [Fr.] a guard or watch of an army at 

night during encampment. [guard. 

Blv'ouac, (blv'wgik) v. n. to watch, or be on 
BXz'^n-tine, [blz'^n-tln, fV. Ja.; bf-zan'tjn, 

.^sh.] n. a great piece of gold. 
Blab, V. a. to tell, as secrets ; to divulge. 
Blub, V. n. to tattle ; to tell tales. 
Blab, n. a telltale ; a babbler. 
B13lck, a. of the color of night ; dark ; cloudy ; 

mournful ; horrible ; wicked ; dismal. 
BlSlck, n. a black color ; a blackamoor. 
Black, V. a. to blacken. 
Black 9-m8&r, [Wak'^-mdr, P. F. ; blSlk'si-mar, 

fV.] It. a, negro. 
Biack^her-ry, n. the fruit of the bramble. 
Bllck'Vrd, n. a singing bird. 
Black'dpck, n. the heath-cock. 
BUck'en, (blak'kn) v. a. to make black; to 

darken ; to defame. 
Black'en, (blSk'kn) v. n. to grow black. 
Bl:ick'en-er, n. he who blackens. 
Black'guJLrd, (blog'gard) n. a dirty fellow. 
Black'ish, a. somewhat black. 
Bluck'jack, n. a leathern cup. 
Black'Igad, (bllk'lud) n. plumbago, a mineral 

used for pencils. 
Black'ly, ad. darkly ; atrociously. 
Black'inail, n. a certain rate anciently paid to 

menVllied With robbers for protection. 
Bllck'-mSn'd^y, (blak'mtin'dgt) n. Easter-Mon* 

day, which, in 34th of Edw. III., was dark 

and very cold. 
BI2ick'm38r, or Birick'9-m86r, n. a negro. 
Black'n^ss, n. the quality of being Mack. 
Black'-pdd'ding, 71. food made of blood and 

grain. [to the order of the garter. 

Bl&ck'rSd, n. in England^ the usher belonging 
Black'smTth, n. a smith that works in iron. 
B13Lck'th(5m, n. the slo%-tree. 
Bldd'd^r, n. the vessel which contains urine. 
Blade, n. the spire of grass before it grows to 

seed ; the sharp part of a weapon. 
Blad'ed, a. having blatftes or spires. 
Blade'smlth, n. a sword cutler. 



Mita, i»i mdve, n»r, sftn j bftll, bttr, rftle.— 9, 9, 9, t, aofl ; g,g, c, g, hari. ? « z } j.o» g?^hi». 



BLE 36 



BLO 



BlSin', n. a pastule ; a blotoh. 

Blftm'»-bl^, a, fkulty j culpable. 

Blim'9-ble-nS88, «. culpablenew. 

Blim'9-bly, ad. culpably. 

Blime, V. a. to censure : to charge with a fkult. 

Bl9tine, n. imputation or a fault ; crime. 

Blftme'fi/1, a. criminal ; culpable. 

nime^fss, a. guiltless } innocent. 

BKUnelfSs-ly, ad. innocently. 

BMme'lfSs-n^ss, n. innocence. 

Bl2me'wor>t&y, (blara'wur-tft?} a. culpable. 

Blftnch, «. a. to whiten j to strip or peel off. 

Blftnch, V. m. to grow white ; to shrink j to 
evade -, to shift ^ to obliterate. 

Bl&nd. a. soft -, mild ; gentle. 

Bl&n-aIl<9-quSnce, n. flattering speech. 

BiaLn'dish, V. a. to smoot4i ; to soften. 

Bl&n'd{Sh-m£nt, rt. expression of tenderness : 
soft words 3 kind speeches ; caresses j kind 
treatment. 

Bl&nk, a. white ; without writing ; pale ; con- 
fused : blank-terse J metre without rhyme. 

Bl&nk, ». a void space on paper ; a paper un- 
written J a lot by which nothing is gained. 

B19Lnk. «. a. to damp ; to confuse ; to efface. 

Bl&nk'ft, It. a woollen cover for a bed. 

Bl&nk'ft-ing, n. a tossing in a blanket. 

Bl9S-ph6me', v. a. to speak in terms of impious 
irreverence of God ; to speak evil of. 

BlfS-phSme', v. it. to speak blasphemy. 

Bl^s-phfi'm^r, n. one who blasphemes. 

BlSs'phf-moQs, a. containing blasphemy. 

filSs'phf-my, 71. an indignity offered to God by 
words or writing. 

Blftst, n. a ^t or puff of wind ; the sound made 
by blowmg a wind instrument; a blight 
which damages com, trees, &c 

Blftst, V. a. to strike with a plague ; to wither ; 
to injure ; to blight ; to blow up. 

Bl&'t§int, a. bellowmg as a beast. 

Bllt'tf r, V. n. to make a senseless noise. 

Bl3Lze, n. a flame ; a stream of light ; a white 
mark upon a horse's forehead. 

Bl&ze, «. It. to flame ; to be conspicuous. 

Bl&ze, V. a. to publish ; to blazon. 

Blft'zon, (blS,'zn^ v. a. to explain the figures on 
ensigns armorial ; to deck : to celebrate. 

Bl3L'zon, (bl&'zn) n. the art of drawing coats of 
arms ; show ; divulgation ; celebration. 

Bl&'zon-ry, it. the art of blazoning. 

Bleft, (bla.) n. that part of a tree which lies im- 
mediately under the bark. 

BlSach, V. a. to whiten ; to make white. 

BlSach. (bl6ch) v. n. to grow white. 

Bl€ach'(pr-y, n. a place for bleaching. 

Bleak, a. pale ; .open ; vacant ; cold ; chili. 

BlSak, n. a small river flsh. 

Bleakly, ad. in a bleak manner^ 

Bieak'nfss, n. the being bleak ; coldness. 

Blear, a. dim with rheum or 'water ; dim. 

Blear. (blSr) v. a. to make tlie eyes dim. 

Bieare^ed, (blSrld) a. having sore eyes. 

Bleat, (biet) p. it. to cry as a sheep. 

Bleat, It. the cry of a sheep or lamb. 

Bieat'jng, n. the cry of lambs or sheep. 

Bleed, «. n. [imp. t. and pp. bled] to lose blood. 

Bleed. V. «. to draw blood j to let blood. 

Biem'ish, V. a. to mark ; to tarnish ; to defame. 

Biem'jsh, ft. a mark of deformity ; taint. 

Blend, V. a. to mingle together. 

Blende, it. an ore of zinc. 

Bless. V. a, limp. U and pp. blessed, blest] to 
make happy ; to wish happiness to. 



Biess'f d, p. a. happy ; enjoying felicity ; holj^ 

BkSss'fd-ness, rt. happiness \ felicity ; divine 

Biess'ing, n. b^ediction ; divine fovor. [fkvor. 

Blist, imp. t. and pp. from Bleas, 

Ble^, (blu) imp, t. from Blow. [IboC 

nieyme, (blSm) n. inflammation in a horse's' 

Blight, (blit) n. a blasting[ ; mildew. 

Blight, V. a. to corrupt wiUi mildew ; to blast. 

Blind, a. destitute of sight -, dark ; unseen. 

Blind, V. a. to make blind \ to darken. 

Blind, It. something to obscure the light. 

Blind fold, v. a. to binder from seeing. 

Blind fbld, a. having the eyes covered. 

Bllnd'ly, ad^ without sight ; implicitly. 

BUnd'-m^'s-buff'. n. a play in which one of Um 
company is blindfolded. 

Blindn^s, it. want of sight; ignorance. 

Blind'-slde', n. a weakness ; a weak part.' 

Blind'worm, (bliud'wUrm) n. a small serpent. 

Blink, V. n. to wink ; to see obscurely. 

Blink, ft. a glimpse : a glance. 

Bllnk^rd, n. one who blmks. 

Bliss, n. the highest happiness ; felicity. 

Bllss'ful, a. happy in the highest degree. 

Bliss'f4,il-ly, ad. m a blissful manner. 

BITss fi^l-ness, n. exalted happiness. 

Blls'tf r, n. a pustule ; a vesicle ; a plaster 

BUs't^r, V. n. to rise in blisters. 

Blls't^r, V. a. to raise a blister. 

Blithe, [With, 8. W. P. J. E. F. Ja.] a. gay ; 
airy ; joyous ; mirthful. 

BlitheTy, <u2. in a blithe manner. 

Bllthe'n? ss, or Blithe'sQme-nSss, n. gayety. 

Blithe's9me, a. gay ; cheerful ; merry. 

Bleat, V. a. to swell, or make turgid. 

Bleat, V. n. to grow turbid ; to dilate. 

Bldat'fd, a. grown tur^d; inflated. , 

BIdat'f d-nSss, n. the being bloated. 

BlSb'b^r-lIpped, (bl5b'b^r-llpt) a. having sweU- 
ed or thick lips. 

B15ck, n. a heavy piece of wood ; a piece of 
marble; an obstruction; a pulley; ablock- 

BlSck, V. a. to shut up ; to obstruct. [head. 

BlSck^de', n. a siege carried on by shuttmg up 
a place to prevent relief. 

B15ck-9.de', v. a. to shut up by obstruction. 

BI5ck'head, (bl5k'hgd) n. a stupid fellow.' 

Block head-«d, (blok'hSd-f d) a. stupid ; dull. 

BISck'hoQse, n. a fortress to defend a harbor. y 

BlSbk-ish, a. stupid ; dull. \ 

BIdck'jsh-ness, n. stupidity ; dulness. 

BtSck tin, n. pure or unmixed tin. 

Blom?-ry, n. the first forge in the iron mills. 

Bldod, (blud) n. the red fluid that circulates in 
the bodies of animals; family ; kindred ; de- 
scent ; lineage ; blood royal ; birth ; blood- 
shed ; a rake. 

Rld()d'gull'ti-ness, (hlad'gll't?-n€8) n. marder. 

Bltod'hSat, (bliid bet) n. heat of the same de- 
gree with that of bluod. 

Blood hoQiid, n. a fierce species of hound. ^ 

BIfiod'i-ly, (blud'^-l?) ad. cruelly. 

Bl^k>d'{-n£ss, (blQd'f-nes) n. the being bloody. < 

Dldod'lfss, (blud'l^s) a. without blood ; dead. 

Bldod'shed, (bliid'shed) it. murder; slau^iter. 

BlAod'shed-df r, n. a murderer. 

Bldod'shSt, (blQdshSt) ) a. filled witb 

Bldod'shSt-ten, (blS<l>sh5t-tn) i blood ; led. 

Bldod's&ck-«r, (bludsuk-^r) n. a leech; any 
thing that sucks blood ; a cruel man. 

Bldod'th¥rs-ty, a. desirous to shed blood. • | 

Blilk)d'ves-sf I, n. a vein or artery. 

B16od'y, (bl&d?) a. stained with blood ; cnwl. 



§,»,I,6,a,y,Z#itf ; ft, «,!,», tt,y, More; »,?,i,9,Viyi«**e«r«.^f4re,fftr,flst,aUj llttr,M»; 



BOA 37 



BOL 



■ttid^-Mz'. (U«d'4«.il«x') «. iyMMeiy. 
BMod^HBlBd'^, a. cniel ; sancuiiuury. 
Blddm, A. a Monom; the <nenlng of flowen; 

tte pime <tf life ; nttive fln^ on tbacbeek } 

tbe Mae color upon plarat, Jte. 
Blddin,«.». to produce bkwMmi; lellewsrj to 

be in a state of yoatli. 
BM8m'|ng, «. flourishing with Moom. 
Bttdm'y, «. fiill of ItkMMBa ; flowery, 
nss't^m, ». the flower of a plant. 
BNto'evm, v. n. to put forth htoaaooM* 
BHe'effHi-y, a. full of blossoms. 
Bust, V. a. to efface ; to spot; to dispace ; to 

stain, 
nst, n, obliteration ; a blur ; a spot ; a stain. 
WMch, m. a ^»t upon the sldn j a pustule. 
BHtefa, «.a.to bkicken. 
Bute, «. a. to dry by the mBoke. 
Blow, (U9) m. a stroke ; calamity ; egg ef a fly. 
BMW. (bl5) V. ft. [imp. U blew ; pp, blown] to 

make a ourrent of air j to putt ; to breathe ; 

to flower; to bloom. 
Biaw, (bl«) «. «. to drive by the wind ; to hi- 

flame with wind ; to swell ; to sound wind 

music ; to inflate. 
BIMr'f r, (bl5^f r) m. one who blow*. 
BMwn, (Udn) pp, from Bloie. 
BISw'pipe, (biafpip) ft. a tuba used by^ various 

artineeTB to produce an intense flame. 
BKf^ze, ft, a ruddy, fot-fiiced wench. 
BKfi^'sy, c sun-burnt ; high-colored. 
BMbOi^, ft. the fot of whales. 
Bliib^r, «. ft. to weep so as toewell tiie cheeks, 
n&d'^e^n, (blBd'jijin) ». a short stick ; a weapon. 
Bl&e, (bid) «. sky -colored.— ft. an eriginal color. 
Blae'b8t-lle, ft. a flower ; a fly with a blue belly. 
BIfie'ly, (Ua'lf ) ad. with a blue color. 
Blfie'iii^, ft. the quality of being blue, 
ttiitfl ft. a lii^, steep bank. Jliar, Dkt, 
BHUL c big ; surly ; obtuse. 
BNUfnffls, ft. the quality of being bhiff. 
BM'jBh, a. Uus in a siaall degree. 
Bfftn'dfr, o. ft. to mistake grossly. 
Bl&n'df r, ft. a gross mistake. 
BWn^r-bllM, ft. a short gun with a large bme. 
BlSa^fr-^, ft. one w1k> commits blunders. 
BMo'd^r-hted, n. a stupid feUow. 
Kte'df r-ing4y, si. in a blundering nuuiner. 
Lt, a. diul ; rough ; rude ; unpdke ; abrupt. 
It, V. «. to dull the edge ; to repress, 
n&ntflyjod. in a bhint manner ; coarsely. 
Bi&Bt'ikrss, ft. want of edge : coarseness. 
BMnt'wIt-t^, «. dull ; stupid. 
BHIr, ft. a blot ; a stain ; a dark spot. 
BBlr, V. a. to blot ; to ^uin ; to obscure. 
BlUft, «. a. to speak inadvertently. 
BHMi, «. ft. to betray shame or confusion, by a 

ted eolmr on the cheeks ; to redden ; to color. 
flBMi,*. the color in the cheeks raised by shame, 

confttrion, &G. ; reddish colm j a glance. 
BItlsh'ft, ft. a young modest girl. 
BMMi'^, «. AiH of blushes. 
BMtah'iBg, ft. the appearance of color. 
BTOnhlriWi r without a blush : impudent. 
BKsh'y, a. having the color of a blush. 
BIQs't^r, o. ft. to roar as a storm ; to bully. 
BlSs'tf r, ft. noise ; boast ; tumult ; roar* 
BHisitf r*fr, ft. a swaggerer : a bully. 
Blfis't«r*4ng, ft. tunmlt ; noise. 
BISstiovB, (bliis^r^) a, turoultuoofl. 
t^f vu, a word- of terror to frighten childreB. 
Boat, (bfir) ».the male swine. 
Board, (b6rd) ft. a flat piece of wood ; a table ; 



the deck of « iUp ; a coQBCII ; a aooil ; IboA I 

Board, (bOrd) «. a. to enter a ship by Avee : !• 
attack ; to lay with boards t to diet; to iiUH 
nish with food. 

Board, v. n. to live at a eertain rate for Mtiaf* 

BOard'f r, a. one who boards, or rseeives diet. 

BOard'ing-sshddl, (bOrd'ing^kdl) ft. a school 
where the scholarB Hve with the teacher. 

Bflar/isfa, (bOrisfa) a. swinish ; brutal. 

BOar'spOar, a. a spear used in hunting boan. 

Boast, (best) «. ft. to1>iag ; to vaunt ooe*s sell^ 

Boast, V, a. to brag of; to magnify ; to ezak. 

fiOast. ft. vaunting speech ; a cause of boastia^ 

BOast'^, ft. one who boasts ; a bagger. 

BOast'f^, a. ostentatious ; vain. 

lUast'jng, ft. ostentatious display. 

B0aat'}ng4y, ad. ostentatiously. Tftu 

Boat, (bot) ft. a smaU vessel to pawtte watar 

BOatw^n, ft. one who manages a boat. 

BOat'swaiin, (bot'sw&n, bO'sn) fbO<sn, & W.P.f 
bOt'sw&n, bO^sn, J. F, Ja.i fot'sn, E,] a. «a 
<^oer on board a ship, who haa diarga «f 
her rigging, boats, k.c 

B9b, o. n. to play backward and forward. 

BOb, ft. something that ptoys looiely ; bobfwib 
• to wind t"" 



Bobbin, ft. a thii^ t 



1 thread upon. 



BOb'chOr-ry, ». a play auMmc children. 

BOb't&il, ft. a short tail : a taU cut short. 

BSb'tAHed, (bObt&ld) a. having a short taS. . 

BOb'wIg, ft. a short wig. 

Bode, o. a. to portend ; to foreahoiT. 

Bode, «. ft. to be an omen. 

Bode, ft. an omen ; delay or stoi^ 

tBOde'mf nt, a. a portent ; omen. 

BOd'jce, (bSd'djs) a. short stays for womM* 

BOdM, (bSd'dfd) a. having a body. 

BOd'H^s, a. incorporeal ; without a body. 

BOd't-lj-nOss, ft. oorpcNraliQr. 

BOd'HYf «• corporeeJ ; rekiting tothe bo^ j mL 

BOd'i-ly, ad. corporeally. 

Bo'ding, ft. an omen. 

BOd'kin, ft. an instrument used to Inhv hcHm 
with ; an instrument to dress the h^. 

BOd'y, ft. the material substance of an animal ; 
matter, opposed to mint ; a peraon ; a collec- 
tive mass ; the main army ; a corporation ; 
Uie main part ; the bulk ; substance ; asystaao. 

BOd'y, V. a. to produce in some form. 

Kkl'y-guSLrd, (bOd d^-giird) n. a lifo-guard. 

B8g, ft. a marsh ; a morass ; a quagmire. 

B5g, V. a, to whelm, as in mud or mire. 

BOg'g^e, ft. a bu^ar ; a spectre. 

BOg'gle, V. ft. to start ; to hesitate ; to stundift. 

BSg'gy, a. foil of born : marshy ; swampy. 

BOg'trSt-tfr, n. one living in a boggy couAtiy. 

BO-hea', (b&>hfiO a. a species oTteft. 

B<fll, «. ft. to be agitated by heat ; to bobbto. 

RfU, V. a. to cook in boiling water; to seetta. 

Biill, ft. a painfol tumor ; an angry swelling. 

Bifll'fr, ft. one who boiu; the vessel in whkfe 
any thing is boiled. 

Bini'f r-y, n. a place where aaU is boiled. 

Bini'jBg, n, aa of boiling-; ebullition. 

Biflstf r-oiis, a. loud ; stormy ; foriout ; aoi^f 

Bdls't^r-ofis-lyj ad. in a boistorous ^ 

BSls'tfr-oiis-nOss, a. turbulence. 



BO'l^-ry, a. pertaining to bote, or day. 

Bold, a. daring ; brave ; executed with ipMl t 

confident ; impudent ; striking te tha lillg. 
BOld'en, (bOld'dn) v. a. to make bold. 
BOld'f^ced, (bOld'ftst) a. impudent. 
Bold'ly, ad. in a bold mannOr: 

r,nbr,s6n;b4U,bttr,rttte.--g,9,5,t,s<^;g,§,£,i,*ttrd.f«#»;j«sga^-4S 



SOQ 



38 



BOT 



jnSd'n^as, n. courage ; confidence ; impudence. 

Bole, n. a kind of earth ; a ine:isure. 

BM, n. a round stalk or stem. 

Bftl'st^r, It. a long pillow or cushion ; a pad. 

BSl'st^r, V. a. to support ; to swell out. 

Bdl'st^r-jng, n. a prop ; a support. 

Bolt, It. an arrow ; the bar of a door ; a pin. 

BMt, V. a. to fasten ; to blurt out ; to sill. 

BSIt, V. n^to spring out suddenly. 

B6It'?r, n. a sieve ; a kind of net. 

Bolt hSad, (bult'liSd) n. a loog glass vesseL 

Bolt'rSpe, 71. a rope to which, sails are sewed. 

Bdlt'sprlt. See Bvtcsprit. 

Bd'liis, n. a large pill ; a kind of earth. 

Bdmb, (bum) n. a hollow iron ball, or shell, 

filled with gunpowder, to be tlirowu out from 

a mortar. 
Bdmb'ketch, (biSra'ketch) ) n.ashipforthrow- 
B4lSmb've8-s$l,(bum'ves-s^l) | ing bombs. 
Bdm'b'ird, n. a great gun ; a bombardment. 
B9m-b'lrd', v. a. to attack with bombs. 
Bim-bflir-dier', ». engineer who shoots bombs. 
Bpm-b^rd mv^nt, n. an attack with bombs. 
Bdm-b9-§in', (bilm-b^-zen') n. a slight silken 

stufi*. 
Btoi-bSst', or Bftm'bftst, [bum-bftsf, P. J. F. ; 

bQm-bdSt', S. E. ; bumbast, TV. Wh. Ash -, 

biim-bdst', Jo.] n. fustian j inflated stvle. 
Bftm-b&st', [bum-bist', S. iV. P.; bum'bdst, iVb. 

AahA a. high-sounding ; inflated. [ing. 

' Bprn-bas'tjc, a. of great sound with little mean- 
Bi^m-bi-la'ti9n, n, sound ; noise. 
Bim'byx, (bum'bjks) n. the silk-worm. 
Bon^motj (b6a-m6') n, [Fr.] a jest ; a witty 

repartee. 
Bon-Ion', (bon-tong') n. [Fr.] fashion. 
B6'nqfl'(l^, [L.l in good faith ; in reality. 
B(i'nq,-rQ'bqj n. [It.] a showy wanton. 
tB^-niir', (b9-nir') a. complaisant j yielding. 
B9-na'sus, n. a kind of buflalo. 
B5nd, n. cord or chain ; ligament ; union ; ob- 
ligation : pi. inipriaonment. 
B5nd'9|e, n. captivity ; slavery. 
BSnd'maid, n. a female slave. 
BSnd'man, n. a man slave. 
B5nd'ser-v?nt, or Bdnd siaire, «. a slave. 
B5nd'ser-vjce, n. slavery. [other. 

BSnds'ra^n, u. a person giving security fur an- 
BSnd'wom-9n, (wdm'?in) n. a female slave. 
B5ne. n. the firm, hard substance in an animal 

boay ; a piece of bone. 
B5ne, v. a. to take out bones from the flesh. 
Bdne'lSice, n. a species of lace. 
Bdne'sSt-t^r, n. one who sets and restores bones. 
BSn'fIre, n. a fire made for joy or triumph. 
JBSn'i-fy, V, a. to convert into good. 
BSn'n^t, n. a covering for the head } aravelin. 
B5n'nj-ly, ad. gayly ; handsomely. 
BiSn'ny, a. handsome ; beautiful ; gay ; merry. 
Bd'n\ji8, n. a premium given for a privilege. 
Bl^ny , a. consisting of bones ; Aill of bones. 
BSn'ie. n. a priest of Japan or China. 
Bdd'b]mi. a dull, stupid fellow ; a bird. 
♦Book, (bttk) [bak, P. J. E. F. Wb. ; bdk. S. 
W. Jo.] n. a volume in which we read or 

write ; a particular division of a work. 
♦Book, (b&k) V. a. to register in a book. 
*Book'blnd-?r, (b(Ut'bInd-?r) n, a binder of 

books. 
♦Book'cise, (b(kk'k&8} n. a case for books. 
♦Book'ish, (b&k'ish) o. given to books. 
♦Book'ish-nSss, n. devotion to books, [counts. 
♦Book'kesp-f r, (biUcOcep-fr) n. a keeper of ac- 



*Book'keep-ing, n. the art of keeping acccrantK. 
'^Book'lfind, (Imk'l^nd) n. free soccage lands. 
♦Bookiearu-?d, (bClk'lern-fd)a. versed in books. 
♦BoolU^am-ing, (b&k'lern-jng) n. skill in lite- 

ratore ; knowledge of books. 
^BookmSlte, (bfik'raat) n. a school-fellow. 4 

*Book'oath, n. an oath made on the Book. 
-*Book'sfcl-J?r, (bQk 8el-l?r) n. a seller of books. 
♦Book'store, (bGk'stor) n. a bookseller's shop. 

Common in tlie United Utates. 
*Bo(»k'worm, (buk'wUrm) n. a worm that eats 

holes in books 3 a student closely given to 

books. 
Boaiii, M. a long pole used to spread out the clue 

of the studding sail ; a pole set up as a mark j 

a bar of wood laid across a harbor. 
Boom, r. n. to rush with violence ; to swell. 
Boon, n. a gift ; a grant ; a favor j a prayer. 
Boon, a. gay ; merry ; kind ; bountiful. 
U66r, 7t. a lout ; a clown ; a rustic ; a peasant. 
Boor jsh, a. clownish ; rude ; rustic. 
Boor'jsh ly, ad. in a boorwh manner. 
B66i'ish-n&s, n. clownishness; rusticity. 
Boose, M. a stall for a cow or an ox. 
Boot, r. a. to profit ; to put on boots. 
E6ot, n. profit ; gain ; a covering for the legs j 

a part of a coach or chaise : to boot ; over and 

above. 
Boot'fcd, a. having boots on. 
Bootli, 71. a temporary house bttilt of boards. 
Bo5t'hofe, M. stockings to serve for boots. 
Bootless, a. useless ; without success. 
Boot'tree, n. an instrument for stretching the leg 

of a boot. 
Boo'ty, n. plunder ; pillage ; spoil. 
Bo-p6ep', n. a play among children. 
Bo^dch'ii}^ (b9-rat'ch9) n. [Sp.] a drunkard. 
BD'rqx, n. [L.] an artificial salt. 
BiJr'dVr, «. the outer part or edge ; a side. 
Bor'd?r, v. n. to confine upon ; to approach. 
Bor'der, v. a. to adorn with a border j to reach. 
Bbr'dtr-vr, n. one who dwells near a border. 
Bore, V. a. to make a hole ; to perforate. 
Bore, V. n. to make a hole ; to pierce. 
Bore, n. a hole ; the size of any hole j a tide 

swelling above another tide. 
Bore, imp. t. from Bear. 
Bo'r9-9l, a. northern ; tending to the north. 
/■Q'rc^s, 71. [L.] the north wind. [to life. 

Tibrn*, pp. from Bear ; brought forth ; come ia- 
Borne, pp. from Bear ; carried j conveyed. 
B6r'9U2h, (b5r'r9) n. a corporation town. 
Borough English, (bur'r9) n. a customary de- - 

scent of lands or tenements to the youngest 

son. 
BSr'row, (bSr'r?) y. a. to take on credit. 
B5r'r6w-?r, (b8r'r9-f r) 7t. one who borrows. 
Bor'row-ing, n. the act of oner who borrovra. 
BSs'c^^e, 71. wood ; the representation of woods. 
Bos'ky, a. woody ; rough ; swelled. 
♦B6'§9m, (bS'zym, or bfiz'um) [b&'zum, S. P. J. 

F, Ja. ; b&'zym, buz'ym', bdz'i^, fV, ; bftz'* 

vm, JVares ; bQz'um, or buz'^m, Seott.] n, 

the heart ; the breast ; any receptacle. — B<k 

soiHy m composition^ implies tittimocy, cof|/l- 

deneCf fondntss^ as fro^cmt-friend, &c. 
♦Bd'^9m, V. a. to inclose in the bosom. 
B&ss, n. a stud ; a knob ; a raised work. 
BSs's^^, n. a stone that has a projecture. 
BSssed, (bSst) a. studded. 
BSs'sy, o. prominent ; studded. 



l.e,I,«,Q,f,I<m/, »,«,!,», il,f,«A<w<,- ,i,f,i,9,9,y,o*»citr#.--fAre,f»r,ftwt,aUi bftir.lUlt 



BOW 



39 



'BBS 



Bo-t&n'i-cgl-ljj ad. in the manner of botanists. 

B5t'^-nist, n. one skilled in plants. 

B8t-9-nol'9-^, n. a discourse upon plaol^. 

B5t'»-ny, n. the science relating to plaillk 
I Botch, n. an ulcerous swellin" on the skin. 

Botch, V. a. to mend awkwardly j to patch. 

Botch' ^r, n. a mender of old clothes. 

Botch'?r-ly, a. clumsy- ; patched. 

Botch'y, a. marked with botches. ^ 

Both, a. the two. — c. as well. 

B6th'?r, V. a. to perplex and confound. 

B5ts, n. small worms in the entrails of horses. 

Bot tie, n. a- vessel with a narrow mouth, to put 
liquor in; the measure or contents of a bottle. 

BSt'tle, V. a. to inclose in bottles. 

Bot tie-screw, ?t. a screw to pull out a cork. 

Bdt'tljng, It. the putting of liquors into bottles. 

B5t torn, n. the lowest part ; the ground under 
water j the foundation ; a dale ; a valley ; a 

BSt't^m, V. a. to found or build upon. [ship. 

Bdt't9m-l^ss, a. without a bottom ; unfathoma- 
ble, [ship's bottom. 

Bot'tpm-ry, «. the borrowing of money on a 

Bdud, n. an insect which breeds in malt. 

BcfUrdoir'y (bo-dwbr') n. [Fr.] a small private 

Bdu^e, (boj j v. n. to swell out. [apartment. 

Bdugh, (bbd) n. a branch of a tree. 

Bought, (ba.vvt) imp. t. &cpp. from Buy. 

Bouil'lorif (bol'yon ) n. [Fr.l broth ; soup. 

Bbunce, v, n. to spring ; to leap ; to boast. 

BcSunce, n. a heavy blow or thrust ; a boast. 

Bbiin^c^r, n» a boaster ; a bully j a lie. 

BiSOnd, n. a limit ; a leap ; a jump. 

Bd&nd, V. a. to limit ; to restrain. 

Bound, V. n. to jump ; to rebound. 

Bdund, imp. t. &, pp. from Bind. [place. 

Bcidnd, a. destined ; intending to go to any 

K{und'§i-ry, n. a limit ; a bound. 

Bound en, pp. of Bind ; obliged ; beholden tp. 

Bo(ind l^ss, a. without bound ; unlLnited. 

Byflnd'l^ss-ness, n. exemption from limits. 

♦Bofin't^-oiis, [bbun't^-iis, P. J. Ja. ; boUn tyus, 
S. E, F.; bbanch^-us, fT.] a. liberal j kinid. 

*Boiin'te-ous-ly, ad. liberally. 

*B<}ikn't?-ous-ne8s, n. munificence. 

Budn'ti-f ai, a. liberal ; generous j kind. 

Bttunti-ful-ly, ad. liberally. 

Bbunty, n. generosity; liberality; munifi- 
cence ; a premium ; money given to men 
who enlist. 

Bouquet. (bS'ka) «. a nosegay. 

Bourn, (born, or born) [born, W. J. Ja. ; b6rn, 
S. P. E. ; born, or born, F.] n. a bound ; a 
Hmit ; a brook. 

Bourse, n. See Burse. 

Bouse, (b3z) V. n. to drink sottishly. 

BSu^gy, (bo z?) a. drunken ; intoxicated. 

Biiilt, n. a turn : a trial ; an attempt. 

Bo<^, (bSu) V. a', to bend ; to bend the body in 
token of respect ; to depress. 

B8w, (bou) v_. n. to bend ; to make a reverence. 

B<5<v, (bbu) 71. an act of rei'erence or respect. 

Bdw, (b5) n. an instrument for shooting arrows; 
a rainbow ; any thing bent in the lorm of a 
curve ; an instrument with which the viol, 
&c. are struck. 

B8^'?l, (bou ?1) V. a. to take forth the bowels. 

B<iw'v4i (bba'^lz) n. pi. the intestines ; the en- 
trails : Jio-uraUvcfy, pity, tenderness. 

BiJw'fr, (bou'?r) n. a chamber; a shady recess. 

B»<^'tr-y, (bou'vr-?) a. shady ; having bowers. 

Bdwl, (bol) n. a vessel to hold liquids; the hol- 
low part of any thing ; a basin. 



*Bowl, (bb*ai, or bSl) [b61, S. W. J. Wh. ; NJul, 
P. E. Ja. i bbQl, or bol, F."] n. a round mass, 
which may be rolled along the ground. 

♦Biiwl, or Bowl, v. a. to roll as a bowl ; to pelt. 

♦Bdwl, (bbul, or bol) v. n. to play at bowls. 

Bb'^l'd?r-st6nes, ». pi. fragments of stones. 

B6\v'-ltgged, (bo Ifcgd) a. having crooked legs, 

♦Bbwl'^r, or Bovvl'er, n. one who plays at bowls. 

BbA^'lIne, or Bowline, [boa'ljn, S. W. J. E. 
F.J bo'lin, Ja.] n. a ship's rope. [bowls. 

*B<jwl p.g, or Bowl'ing, n. the throwing of 

♦Bowl ing-gre€n, n. a level piece of ground, 
kept smooth for bowlers. 

Bowman, (bo'mfin) n. an archer. 

Bow net, (b6 net) 71. a net made of twigs. 

Bowse, V. n. to haul or pull : a sea term. 

B6w'-sh5t, (bo'shSt^ n. the space which an ar- 
row may pass in its flight. 

Bow sprXt, (bo'sprit) n. a mast projecting from 
the head of a ship to carry the sails forward. 

B6w string, (bo'string) n. the siring of a bow. 

B6w'-win'd6w,7i. a projecting window, [bows. 

Bowy^r, (b6'y?r) it. an archer; a maker of 

Box, 71. a case made of wood ; a blow ; a tree 

Box, V. a. to inclose in a box ; to strike : to box 
the compa^Sy i*- to rehearse tJie points of it. 

Box J V. 71. to fight with the fist. 

Box'en, (bok'sn) a. relating to the box tree. 

BSx'^r, 71. one who fights with his fist. 

Box'hiul, V. a. to veer the ship. , 

Bb^, (bb?) n. a male child ; a youth. 

Bbj 'hood, (bb^'hud) n. the state of a boy. 

Bby'ish, a. belonging to a boy; childish; tri- 

Bb^'jsh-ness, n. childishness. [fling. 

Bby'ism, 71. puerility ; the state of a boy. 

Brab'ule, v. n. to clamor. — n. a clamor. 

Brace, v. a. to bind j to tie up ; to strain up. 

Brace, 71. cincture; bandage; a piece of timber 
framed in with bevel joints ; a line ; a pair. 

Brace Ivt, [bras'l^t, TV. P. J. E. F. Ja. Wb, ; 
brasl^t, 6.] ?i. an ornament for the arms. 

Brach'i^tl, (brakyal) a. belonging to the arm. 

Brilch'min, (bra'mjn) n. See Bramin. 

Br^-^Jjjgrj-phfr, 71. a short-hand writer. 

Br^-clifg rai-pliy, n. short-hand writing. 

BracTc, 71. a breach ; a crack. — v. a. to salt. 

Brack en, (br^k kn) n. a fern. 

Brack'?t, n. a piece of wood for a support. 

Brack jsh, «. salt; somewhat salt. 

Brack jsh-nuss, 11. saltness in a small degree. 

Brad, 71. a sort of nail without a head. 

Brag, 0. n. to boast : a low word. 

Brag, 71. a boast ; ^ game at cards. 

Bra^-gfiHlo cj-o, (brag-ga-da sh?-o) n. a boaster 

fBrig gfird-I^e, n. a bragging. 

Brag'gHrd-i§m, v. boastfulness. 

Bra.g'g:.irt, or Brag'g^r, n. a boaster. 

Brag grijt, a. boastful ; ostentatious. 

Braid, v. a. to weave together; to plait. 

Braid, 71. a texture ; a sort of lace ; a knot. 

Brail§, (bralz) 71. pi. smali ropes : a sea term. 

Brain, n. that collection of vessels andjOrgan* 
in the head, from which sense and motion 
arise ; understanding ; fancy. 

Brain, 1?. a. to dash out the brains. 

Braiii'l^ss, a. silly ; foolish ; thoughtless. 

Brain- pan, n. the skull containing the brains. 

Brain'sick, a. diseased in the understanding. 

Brait, n. a rough diamond. 

tBrake, imp. t. from Break. 

Brake, 77. an instrument for dressing flax ; 8 
kneading trough ; fern ; a thicket of bramblefl 

Bramble, n. a prickly or thorny shrub. 



mien, sir; m8ve, nbr, s6u ; bail, biir, ritle.— 9» 9> ^j S' ^"^ ' 5' ^' £' ^^ ***"** § <w z j ? <w gz v— tftifl* 



«RE 



40 



■ftm'bl^ff, ». a OMMintaiii chsAaeh. 
BrtL'min, [brt'inin, Ja, ; bidiai'iii^ ITk] «. » 

Hindoo or Gentoo priest. 
Br^-mXn'i-cfl, «. relating to the BramlM. 
Brtn, a. tlie iwter coat of train Mpumted ftom 

the floor. 
Brtncb, a. a naatt bough ; a aboot; oApring. 
Brtncb, v^n, ta spread la Inrancbes. 
ftrtiM;l», V. a. to divide into branches. 
Bktncta'fr, a. one that shoots oat into iMrancfaes, 
Brftnd,». a piece of wood partly biant; a made 

of infiuny ; a stigma. 
Brtnd, V. a. to mack with a brand or stigma. 
Brftnd'gddaa, a. a Icind of wild fowl. - 
ftrttnd'lr-9n, (br&ndl-vm) n. an iron to irand 

with; a trivet to set a pot upon. 
Br&nd'ish, v. «. to flourish, as a weapon. 
Ariad'Ung, a, a kind of worm. 
fiMn'dy, a. a strong distilled liquor. 
Bribi'pe, V. a. to wrangle.— a. a wrangle. 
Brftnk. a. buckwheat. 
Bribi'lin, a. a species of salmon. 
Bribi'ny, a. having the appearance of braab. 
Bii'^en. See Brazea. 
ftif'ifr, (brfi'zhfr) a. one who works in brass; 

a pan to htrid coals. 
' 111'. See BratU. 



S&f.' 



IS, n. a yellow metal, made by mixing cop- 
per with lapif calaminaris ; impudence. 

Bnas'y, a. mrtaking of brass ; impudent. 

Br&t, a. a child : so called in eonUmft. 

Bt^vi'dq, n. a boast ; an arrogant menace. 

Biive, a. courageous-; gallant : noble ; fine. 

Brave, v. a. to &fy ; to set at defiance. 

Brave'ly, od. in a bravs manner ; finely. 

Bri'v«-ry»a. courage: intrepidity: heroism, 

Blt'v9, [bi»V9, W. P.. J. F.. Ja..{ brftiV9, £. 
Wh.] a. a murderer; a dftring villain. 

Br^-wiyh (br^vfi'r^) a. a kind of song re- 
quiring great vocal ability in the singer. 

Brftwl, «. a. to ouarrel noisily ; to roar. 

ArlLwl, V. a. to drive Or beat away. 

Biftwl, a. a quarrel ; uproar ; a dance. 

BrfiwI'fr, a. a wrangler ; a noisy fellow. 

Brftwl'ing, a. the act of quarrelling. 

Biftwn, a. the hard flesh of a boar ; a boar ; the 
muscular part of the body ; the arm ; bulk. 

Bilwn'f r, a. a boar killed for the table. 

Bfiwn'i-a^ss, a. strength : hardness. [Inc. 

Br&wn'y, a. musculous; fleshy: hard; unfeel- 

Bray, (brS) v. a. to pound, or grind small. 

BiSy, V. a. to make a noise like an ass. 

Bifty,.a.. the noise of an as^; a harsh ciy ; a 
bank.. 

Biiy'fr, a. one that brays like an aas ; an inr 
strument to temper printer's ink widi. 

Briy'jng, a. clamor ; noise. 

Brftse, V. a» to solder with brass ; to harden. 

Bii'sen, f brii'zn.) a. made of brass ; impudent. 

Brft'zen,,(bi«'zn) v.. a., to be impudent. 

Brii'sen-face, a., an impudent person. 

Bii'zen-fSced, (bra'an-fUst) a., impudent. 

Bii'zen-ly, (brfi'zn-If ) nd. in a bold manner. 

Bii'sen-ntes, a, appearance of brass; impu- 

Braz'ifr, (br&'zhfr) a. See Braaier. [dence.. 

Br»-ztl', [br»-z8l' S. W, J. F. Ja. ,• bnt^U', J». 
WhJl a. a kind of wood for dyeing. 

BrSaeh, (brSch) a. the act of breaking ; a gap ; 
dlffbrence ; quarrel : infraction ; injury. 

Brted, (brSd) a. food made of ground com ; 
Ibod in general ; support of life at large. 

BrSadth, (bredth) a. measure flrom side to side.. 



Bnik, Mk) [bttt, W, P. J. F. Jt« «r»/ 

br8k, & EA v. a. [imp, t. broke, jf, broken] 
to part; to burst, or open by force ; to divide ; 



) to slflkori^^l the spirits; to crush; to Sum* 

ter ; to tame : to make bankrupt ; to dlseard-; 

to inflrinie a law. 
Bieik, (brtk) a. a. to part in two; tobnrat; tm 

open, as the morning ; to burst forth ; to be* 

come bankrupt. 
Breik, (brSJt) a. state of being broken ; opMi- 

ing ; a pause s a line drawn ; the dawn* 
Bf^'fr, (bi&'ktr) a. a person or thing that 

breaks ; a wave broken by rodu. 
BrSak'IVst, (bi^k'fi^t) a. the first meal in «ia 

day. — e.a. to eat breakfturt. 
Break'nfick, (bi&k^nfik) a. a steep place» 
Breik' wa-tfr, (bfftk'wfiL-t^r) a. a. wall or eliieff 

obstacle raised at the entrance of a haitor- 
BrEam, (br&m) a. the name of a fish. 
BrSast, (brSst) a. the middle part of the 1mubb« 

body, between tiie neck and the belly ; tii» 

bosom ; the heart ; the conscience. 
BrSast,^ (brSst) v., a. to meet in front. 
■BrSast'bSne, .(brCst'bSn) a. the stemom. 
Breast'hiKh, (brSst'hl) a. up to the breast. 
BrSast'knOt, a. a knot worn on the breael. 
BrSast'plite, a. armor for the breast. 
Breast'pisa^, (brest'pttta) a. a plough for par 

ing turf, driven by the breast. 
BrSast'work, (brSsf wiirk) a. woriES thrown «p 

as high as the breast of the defendants ; » 

parapet. 
.Bnath, (br«th) a. the air drawn in and elected. 

out of the body ; life ; respite ; pause ; bneaa 
Breatlk'9-ble, a. that may be breathed. 
Breathe, v. a. to draw in and throw ont tte air- 
by the lungs ; to live ; to take breath* 
■BrSatfie, v, a. to utter privately; 
:BrSatll'fr,.(br6th'fr) a. one that breathe«& 
BrSat&'ing, a. asfriration ; vent ; an accent. 
Br6ath'ing-place, (breth'jng-plSis) a. a paaae. 
BrSath'ing-tlme, a. relaxation. 
BHtath'lfSS, a. out of breath -f dead. 
Bred, imp. U Sc vp. from Breed. 
Br5ech,Xbr«cb, 8. W, P. J. F. J«.| brieh, B 

Wh.A a. the lower part of the body j ttm 
• hinder part of a gun, alid of any thteg;, 
Brceoh, «. «.. to put into breeches., 
Breech'f9, (brltch'fz) [brlcb'^z, W^ E, Jiiu. 

brSch'f z. P.] a. pi. a garment worn by men^ 
Breed, V. a. [imp. t. &. pp. bred] to procreate ; t» 

give bhrth to ; to educate ; to bring ap. 
Breed, V. a. to be with young ; to produce. 
Breed, a. a cast ; a kind ; a fomily ; ptOf/OBji 

a hatch. 
Breed'^, a. the person or thing- that braeds. 
^reed'ing, a. education ; mannera ; nutava.. 
"Breeze, a. a gentle gale ; a soft wind. 
Breez'y,'a. fenned with gales ; Aill of galM^ 
Brest, a..ta archkeeture, toe torus or tore. 
Breth'rf n, a. the plural of brotiur. 
Breve, a. «a laanc, a note of time. 
Brf^et'yOr Brihf*jl, [briSv'^t, Jo. OaM; bte. 

vet', wb.] a. [Ft.) a commission to an cm^ 

cer in- the army which entitles him- to a raafe 

above- his pay. 
:«Br6v'lHT) (brev'ygt-rf) a* tn id»ridnneM ;, aa 

epitome ; a Romish priMt's oAce-Sook. 
*Brev'i9te, (brevfyat) a. a short compendhnik 
*Brev'i£te, (brevyit) «. a. to abbreviate. 
*Br6v'iMar«t(br6v'y9-tar) [breVy^-tfir, & Jk.t 

brSv'yv-chihr, fT, ; brSv'y^ar, P.] a. ahtaa- 

viatiott. 



i»M^^«»^'«V/ li«>l,»,«,^a»•H; »,f,i,9,»,y,e»i«»'«.-44ia»fte^fisWl^ 



BEa 



41 



B»0 



Br^vier^ (br^-vfir') n. small printing type, 

Brfiv'i-ty, n. conciseneffi ; shortness. 

Brew, (brd) v. a. to make liquors ; to plot. 

Brew, (brd) v. n. to perform the office of a 
itrewer. ^ [ed. 

Brew, (brd) n.Vianner of brewing ; thing brew- 
Brew >^e, (br<)'9J) n. a mixtuxe ; drink brewed. 

Brew'fr, (bril'f r) n. one who brews. 

Brew'tr-y, (bril'^r-f ) n. place for brewing. 

Brew'hi^se, (br<lh9(i8) n. a bouse used for 
brewing. 

ftrew'jng, (bnt'jng) n. quantity brewed at once. 

Brl'^, n. See Brier. 

Bribe, n. a reward given to corrupt the conduct. 

Bribe, v. a. to give or gain by bribes. 

Brtb'^r, m. one who gives bribes. 

Bri'b^r-y, n. the crime of taking or giving re- 
wards for bad practices. 

Brick, R. a mass of burnt clay ; a small loaf. 

Brick, V. a. to lay with bricks. 

Brick'b&t, ». a piece of brick. 

Brick 'dQst, n. dust made by pounding bricks. 

Brick'klln, (brik'ktl) n. a kiln to bum bricks. 

Brick lay-fr, n. a brick-mason. 

Brick 'mak-fr. n. one who makes bricks. 

Brick'work, (brlk'wiirk) n. laying of bricks. 

Bn'd^, n. a nuptial festival. 

Bri'd^, a. belonging to a wedding. 

Bride, n. a woman newly married. 

Bnde'bSd, n. marriaire-bed. 

Bnde'cake, n. cake distributed at a wedding. 

Brlde'cham-b^r, n. the iiu{)tial chamber. 

Bride'grdom, n. a newly married man. , 

Bnde'maid, n. she who attends upon the bride. 

Bilde'mSLn, n. he who attends the bride and 
bridegroom at the nuptial ceremony. 

Bridewell, n. a house of correction. 

Bridge, «. a building raised over water for the 
convenience of passage j the upper part of 
the nose ; the supporter of the strings of a 
violin, &,c. [ed ; a restraint j a curb. 

Bn'dle, «. the reins by which a horse is govem- 

Brl'dle, v, a. to^uide by a bridle j to put a bri- 
dle on any thing ; to restrain. 

Bri'dle, v. n. to hold up the head. 

Brid Hr, n. he wlio bridles or restrains. 

Bri6fy(br8f) a. short; concise; contracted. 

BriflHbref) n. a writing of any kind ; a short 
extmct i in tow, a species of writ or precept. 

Briefly, ad. in few words ; concisely ; quickly. 

Briefness, ». conciseness ; shortness. 

Brl'?r, «. a prickly shrub ; the bramble. 

Brl'?r-y, a, rough ; full or briers. 

Brl'?r-y, n. si place where briers grow. 

Brig, ». a light vessel with two masts. 

Bri-g&de', «. a party or division of troops. 

Bri-gSde', v. a. to form into a brigade. 

Brig-?i-di5r'-gen'?r-9l, (brig-gi-d6r'-j#n'?r-»l) n. 
an officer who commands a brigade. ■ 

Brlg'^d. n. a robber ; a freebooter* 

Brlg'^n-dXne, n. a coat of mail, 

Brlg'^n-tmc, n. a light vessel. 

Bright, (brit) a. shining ; f\ill of light ; reflect- 
ing light ; witty ; blear j resplendent j Ulus- 
triooB. 

Bright'en, (bri'tn) «, o. to make bright ; to 
make gay; to make illustrious; to make 

Bright'en, (bri'tn) v, n. to grow bright* 
Bnght'ly, (brit'lf) od. splendidly. 
Bright'nf 88, (bnt'n?8) n. lustre ; acuteneas. 
BilU'i^n-ey, (brIl'y»n-8?) n. lustre ; splendor. 
BrUl'i^nt, (brll'y^nt) a. shining; sparkling. 



Bmi'i^Dt, «. a diamond <^tbe finest cat. 

Brill;, R. pi. the hair on the eyelids of a horse. 

Brim, n, the edge ; the upper edge of any ves- 
sel ; the bank of a fountain, river, ot the sea. 

Brim, V. a. to fill to the top. 

Brim, v.M. to be full to the brim. 

Brlm'fiil^. full to the top. 

Brlm'm^r, n. a bowl fuU to the top. 

Brim injng, a. full to the brim. 

Brim'stfiue, n. sulphur ; a yellowish mhieral. 

Brin'dfd. a. of a varied color : streaked. 

Brin'dled, a. spotted ; brinded; streaked. 

Brine, n. water impregnated with salt ; the sea. 

Brine'pit, n. pit of salt water. 

Bring, V. a. [imp. t. &. pp. brought] to fetch 
from ; to convey or carry to ; to attract ; to 
draw along ; to induce ; to prevail on. 

Brlng'jng-fSrth', n. production. 

Brlnijsb, or BrI'ny, a. saltish ; tike brine. • 

Brln^ish-nSss, n. tendency to saltness. i 

Brink, n. the edge of any place ; a precipice. ' 

Brl'9-ny. See Bryony. 

Brisk, a. lively ; spirituous ; vivid ; bright. t 

Brlsk't;t, n. the breast of an animal. ^ 

Brisk 'ly, ad. actively ; vigorously. 

Brlsk'nfss, n. liveliness ; activity. [back. 

Bris'tle, (bris'sl) n. the stiff hah* on a swine's 

Bris'tle, (bris'sl) v. a. to erect in or fix bristles. 

Bris'tle, (bris'sl) v. n. to stand erect as bristles 

Brist'ly, (brls'l?) a. thick set with bristles. 

British, a. belonging to or made in Britain. 

Brlt'^n, n. a native of Britain. j 

Brit'tle, a. easily broken ; fragile. 

Brlt'tle-nSss, n. aptness to break. 

Brlze, n. the gad-fly ; land long uncultivated. ' 

Br5ach, (brdch) n. a spit. 

Brdach, v. a. to spit ; to pierce a vessel ; to tap ; 
to open apy store ; to let out any thins : to 
give out. [tnor. 

Br5ach'$r, n. a spit ; an opener ; the first au- 

BroSLd, (brftwd) a. wide ; large ; clear ; open ; 
obscene ; fulsome ; bold ; not delicate. 

Bro9Ld'cl5th, n. a fine kind of woollen cloth. 

Broaden, (brlwdn) v. n. to grow broad. 

BroSidiy, (brSiwd'l^) ad. in a broad manner. 

BrodLd'n^ss, n. breadth ; coarseness, 

BroSid'slde, n. the side of a ship ^ a discharge 
of all the guns at once from the side of a^liip: 
in printing y a large sheet of paper. 

BroSLd'swdrd, fbrSLwd'sdrd) n. a cutting sword, 
with a broad blade. 

Bro^d'wlfe, ad. in the direction of the breadth. 

Br9-ciLde', n. a kind of flowered silk stuff. 

Br9-cad'f d) a. dressed in brocade. 

BrS'c^/^e, or Br0'k9|e, n. profit gained by pn>> 
moting bargains ; dealing in old things : hire. 

BrSe'c^lyt (brSk'k^-l?) n. [.It.] a kind of cab- 

BrSck, n. a badger. [bage* 

BrSck'ft, rt. a red deer, two years old. 

BrSgue, (br5g) n. a kmd of shoe ; corrupt dialect. 

Brdgue'-msi-k«r, n. a n^aker of brogues. 

Brbl'd^r, v. a. to embroider. 

Brifl'd^r-f r, n. an embroiderer. 

Brai'd?r-y, n. embroidery. 

Brbll, n. a tumult ; a quarrel ; a distarbanoe. 

Brmi, V. a, to cook by kiying on the coals. 

Brini, «. n, to be in the beat. 

BrSIl'rr, n. one who broils. 

BrSke, v. n. to transact bosiness for othen. 

Br6ke, imp. t. from Break, 

BrS'ken, (br5'kn) pp. from Break, 

Br5'ken-heiUt-f d, (br5'kn-h)Lr4f d) a. having th« 
spirits crushed by grief or fear. 



■^iOI^gXr5IP^ve,n»r,8«n;bfUl,biir,rWe.-9,9,9,^,*<l^;S,g,£,|,*«rrf.5a#8iJ«^^5-<W^ 



BRV 



42 



BUL 



l->Wliid-«d,tt.bftTtiiEdlMaa«drespirmtioii. 

r, %. ft ftictor i one woo deals in old goods. 

'-^^, n. the pay or reward of a broker. 

r-y, «. the business of a broker. 

h5t'9-my, ». incision of the windpipe. 

il'9-iy, N. a dissertation upon Itonaer. 

«, or Br5nze, [brSnz, S. W. J. F. Ja. ; 

E. E. fVb.] ». a foctitious metal com- 

ided of copper and tin. [bronze. 

.e, V. a. to harden, as brass : to color like 

h, (brOch) [brSch, W. J. E. Ja, ; br6ch, 

. F. j n. a Jewel ; an ornament of Jewels. 

h, (brSch) v. a. to adorn with Jewels. 

V. n. to sit on eggs ; to watch anxiously. 

n. offspring ; progeny ; the number of 

kens hatched at once : a production. 

c, (brflk) [brttk, P. J. F, Wh. ; br6k, S. 

E. Ja.l n. a running water ; a rivulet. 

c, (br&k) «. a. to bear j to endure. 

, [brSm, S. W. P. J. E. F. Ja. Wb.] n, a 

II tree ; a besom. 

. or BrSam, v. a. to clean a ship. ^ 

'stick, n. the handle of a besom. 

'y, a. full of broom ; consisthie ofbioom. 

n. liquor in which flesh is boiled. 

^1, n. a house of lewd entertainment. 

f l-l?r, or Brdth'fl-f r, n. he who frequents 

9thel. 

f r, n. ; pi. brdthera and brethren ; one 

I of the same parents ; any one closely 

ed ; an associate. 

?r-hood. (brath'?r-had) n. the quality of 

g a brother ; an association ; a fraternity, 
^r-ly, o. afiectionate ; like a brother, 
^f r-ly , ad. in the manner of a brother, 
bt, (brSlut) imp. t. Sc. pp. from Bring, 

n. the arch of hair over the eye ; the 
head ; the edge of any high place. 
bi3at, (brd&'bbt) v. a. to depress with severe 
vs and looks ; to bear down. 
bSat-jng. n. depressing by stem looks. 
btfCind, (brb&'bcidnd) a. crowned. 
I , n. & a. the name of h color. 
ni(, (bri5&'nf ) n. a spirit supposed to haunt 
houses in Scotlajul. 

I'jsh, (brd&n'jsh) a. tending to brown. 
i'nfss,n. a'brown color. 
I'stud-y, n. gloomy meditation ; revery. 
e, V. a. to eat branches or shrifbs. 
e, «. n. to feed on browse or shrubs, 
e, n. branches or shrubs, 
i, V. a. to crush or mangle with blows. 
!, n. a hurt from a blow ; a spot, 
^r, n. one who bruises ; a bo::er. 

(brdt) n. noise ; report.— ». a. to report. 

91, a. belonging to the winter. 

5tte', (brv-n6t') n. a woman with a brown 

ark complexion. 

, n. shock J violence j blow ; stroke. 

, n. an instrument of hair to sweep or 

n any thing ; a pencil ; assault ; a thicket. 

, V. a. to sweep with a brush ; to paint 

1 a brush ; to skim lightly. 

, V. n. to move with haste ; to fly over. 

'?r, n. he that uses a brush. 

'wood, (br&sh'w.&d) n. small bushes. 

'y, a. rough or shaggy, like a brush. 

« a. ryde ; abrupt in manner. 

I, a. like a brute } savage -, cruel ; churlish. 

I'i-ty, *. savageness. [brutal. 

l-tze, e. n. to ffi'dw brutal.— v. a. to make 

l-ly, ad. in ^ brutal manner : churlishly. 

, a. sens^fess; savage ; bestial'; rOUgb. 



Brttte, n. an imtiona] anind. 
Brd't}-f5^, V. a. to make or render bitidib* 
Brdt'jsh, a. bestial ; savage ; ferocioiM j gmfeu 
Brtkt'ish-ness, n. brutality. 
Bru't^m/ni'mfH^Ij.] a harmlMi tbundeiboll ; 

a loud but inenectual menaodr 
Bry'9-ny, n. a (riant. 

B&b'ble, n. a water bladder ; a cheat ', a colly. 
Babble, V. n. to rise in bubbles ; to run geaUy. 
BBb'ble, V. a, to cheat ; to impose upon. 
BiSb'bifr, n. a cheat ; a deceiver. 
BQb'bly, a consisting of bubbles. 
Bfib'by, fi a woman's breast. 
BQ'b9, n. a tumor in the groin, ailnpit, Ite. 
By-b5n'9-c61e, n. a kind of rupture in the croin. 
Bac-?i-niSi*, or Bfic-C9-n66r', n. one of the i^ 

rates that formerly infested the West Indies. 
B&ck, n. lye in which clothes are soaked^ and 

washed ; the male of certain animals*, as 

deer, sheep, goat, &c. ; a dashing fellow. 
BQck'bls-kft, n. the basket in which elotbaa 

are carried to the wash. 
BQck'bean, n. a sort of trefoil. 
Bi&ck'vt, n. a vessel in which water is diawa. 
Buck'jng-8td81,n. a washing block. 
Buc'kle, n. an instrument for fastening dress. 
Biic'kle, (bak'kl) v. a. to fasten with a buckle. 
Buck'lfr, n. a kind of shield. 
B&ck'm&st, n. the fruit of the beech-4ree. 
Buck'r^mi, n. a sort of stiffened linen cloth. 
Buck'ram, a. stiflT: precise. 
Biick'skTn, n. leather made of a buck's skin. 
Buck'st41l, n. a net to Catch deer. 
Bfick'th^rn, n. a thorn ; a prickly bush. 
BGck'whSat, n. a plant ; a kind of grain. 

B^-c5l')c, n. a pastoral poem ; a pastoral poet. 
BQd, n. the first shoot of a plant : a gem. 
Bud, 9. n. to.put forth shoots or buds. 
BQd, V, a. to inoculate a plant. 
BQd'dle, n. a fVame used in washing ore. 
Bud'dle, V. n. to cleanse ore b3iwwauiing. 
Bud^e, V. n. to stir ; to wag i to move off. 
Bud'l^t, (biid'j^t) n. a bag ; a store, or stock'; 

a statement respecting the finances. 
B&ff, or Buff 'skin, n. a sort of leather made of 

a bufialo's skin ; a veiy light yellow } a mil- 
Buff 9-Id, n. a kind of wild ox. [iUry coat. 
Buffet, n. a blow with the fist or hand. 
Bitf-fH',n. [Pr.] a kind of cupboard. 
Buf'fpt, or Baff, v.a. to strike with the hand. 
Buf 'fft, V. n. to play a boxing match. 
B&ffle-hSad'fd. (buf 'fl-bad'fd) a. having a 

large head, like a buffalo ; dull j stu^d. 
Byf-f ddn', k. a low jester ; a droll ; a mimic. 
Bvf-f86n'?r-y, n. practice of a buffoon: low 
Bug, n. an insect of various kinds. yests. 

Bug'b94r, (bug'b&r) n. a frightfUl object; « 

false or imaginary terror. 
Bfig'Sy, a. abounding with bugs. 
Bu'gle, n. a shining bead of black glass. 

BS;|l|!hc5m,|«-'^»»"°""g»»«™- 

BuUd, (blld) V. a. \imp. t. & pp. built, bnilded) 

to make dn edtnr^ or fabric; to erect; to 

construct : to raise. 
BuTld. (blld) V. n. to construct; to depend OD. 
Bulld'?r, (blld'?r) n. an architect. 
Bulld'ing, (blld'ing) n. a fabric ; an edifice. 
Bulb, n. a round body, or root. 
Bul-ba'ceous, (byl-bSL'shnis') a. bolboos. 
Bathed, (baibd) a. round*headed. 



,^,tl, f, Uingi I, «,!,»,«, y, dfcort/ ji, »,i,VrV,y, oJ^ott^— fire, ftur, ftot, OU; Mir, lMlr.| 



BtfR 



43 



JBUS 



lU'bove, o. having bulbs.; protubentnt. 
B&lte, n, a leak ; protuberance. Bee JK^e. 
Bttlle, v*n. to take in water ; to jut out. 
Bftli-my, [bu'lf-mf , fVb. Ash, Rees ; biil'f-mf , 

Ja,] n, a diseaied, ToraciouB appetite. 
Bfilk, n. magnitude ; size ; tbe mass ; a bench. 
B&lk'-blSad, (buJk'-hed) n. a partition in a ship. 
BtSlk'i-nSaa, «. greatness in bulk or size. 
Bfilk'y, a. large ; of great size. 
BAll, «. the male of cattle ; a sign of tbe zodiac j 

a letter or edict of tbe pope ; a blunder. 
BiUl'-4>ftit'ing. n. a fight of bulla with dogs. 
BAU'-cUf, (bdl'k&f) n. a he-calf. 
Bftll'-d8g, It. a dog remarkable for courage. 
Bdll'-fftced, (bul'-f ast) a. having a large foce. 
BAil'-f Inch, n. a bird of the sparrow kind. 
Mll'-hfod, It. a fish } a stupid fellow. 
BaU'-tiitat, a. a large kind of trout, 
fifill^ce, a. a sort of wild plum. 
B^l^-ry, n. a collection of papal bulls. 
B&l'lf t, a. a round ball of metal ; shot. 
Btl'lft^n, [bai ?t-ten, J. Jo. ,• bai'?t-in,F. FFJ. ; 

baitsh. P.] a. [Fr.] an official account of 

public news. 
Bttl'ipn, (bfil'yvn) [bWyun, IF. P. J. E. F. 

Ja, ; b&l'yyn, S. ] n. gold or silver in mass. 
Bul-ll'ti^n, (btil-lish'vn) n. act of boUing. 
R&l'Ipck, n. an ox ; a castrated bull. 
Bftl'ly, n. a noisy, quarrelsome fellow. 
Bftl'ly, V. a. to overbear with menaces. 
BAlly, V. It. to bluster ; to threateiK 
BAlTilsh, It. a large rush growing by water. . 
Bfil'tf i, n. bran of meal ; a bolter-cloth. 
B&l'w^k, n. a fortification ; a security. 
B&m, a. the buttocks.— «. a. to make a noise. 
Bam-bailiff, n. an under bailiff. 
Bfim'b'lrd, n. See Bombard. 
BKm'bftst, n. See Bomhaat, 
B&m'ble-beS^ or H&m'ble-b^S^, n. a large bee. 
Bum^bSat, n. a small, duraey boat. 
'B&mp, a. a swelling ; a. protuberance. 
■Biimp. V. a. £c a. to make a loud noise ; to strike, 
'mmp*? r, a. a cup or glass filled to the brim, 
fifimp Icin, (bum'kin) n. a down ; a rustic. 
Bunch, n. a cluster : a collection ; a lump. 
B&nch, V. n. to swell out in a bunch. 
Bl&nch'y, a. growing in or full of bunches. 
B&n'^dle, n. a parcel bound together ; a roll. 
B&n'dle, v. a. to tie in a bundle. 
Bung, n. a stopper for a barrel or cask. 
Bfing, V, a. to stop a barrel or cask. [filled. 

Bling'hSle, a. the hole at which the barrel is 
B&n'^e, V. n. to perform clumsily. — v. 4, to 
Bfin'gle, a. a botch ; a gross blunder. [botch. 
Bftng l^r, a. a bad or awkward workman. 
Bfing'ling, a. clumsy ; awkward. [cake. 

B&nn. or Bun, n. a kind of sweet bread j a 
Bfint'ing, a. a bird ; a thin cloth or stuff. 
«Butfy, (bw»?) [bwd?, S. W, J. F. ; Wi?, P. E. 

Ja.] n. a piece of cork ur wood floating on 

the water, tied'to a weight at the bottom,. 
*BuSy, r. a. to keep afloat. — v, n. to floa't. 
•Bu»y'ijn-cy,(bw3?'?inH3e) n. equality of floating. 
•Budy'^t, (bwb^'?Tit) a. floating; light. 
Biir,a. a rough, prickly head of a< plant. 
Biir'den, or Biir'then, n. a load ; what is borne. 
Bttr'den, (foUi^dn) v. a. to load ; to incumber. 
BUrfden-eOBie, a. heavy j grievoufii severe. 
I BUi^dSck, n. a plant. 

Bu-reau', (Ku-rS') [bu-r5', S. W. P. J. K F. 

Ja. i bii'rp, Wb.] n. a che^ of drowen. 
Wkr'g^^Bj It. a tenure proper to cities and towQS 

conferring the privileges of a Utrw^sa. 



Biir'g^-mfli^ K, a species of pear : a perftima. 

Biir m-ii^i, "T liiirgi>-n^i^ n. a kind of helmaC. 

BiLr-ffroW, tl>iJirEli-wftw') n. [Pr.l a citizen. 

BiJT fociTf', {bi.ir-jIcEIs') n. a kind of type. 

Biir |^t?», N. a. cnizi^n ; n cepresentative. 

BiLr^tas-^/i [[I, n. the qu^iSity of a burgess. 

BiJrKh, (biirtr) i*. a i::orp>:hi:ite town or borough. 

Bur^h\-T, (bkirfifr) a. 1 freeman} one whohai 
11 riijln to Lvniiin prlvif'Sges. 

Eur^li^tr-Alilfs it. the pri^ ilege of a burgher. 

Biirc'l^r, P. mit' uuilty "I' burglary. 

Biuir-li'rj-tifijs, a. rt^Utting to housebreaking. 

Biiri:']r>-ry] m. thti crhut of housebreaking bf 
Nii;lii, uith hu luteiit hi steal. 

Eiir^ jbjufi^^ ». a bDmitiiili 1 ourt. 

Biir'ii. -PNJt-i^r^ ti, Fi innuHtrale in a city. 

Buf ijrivc-, R. a pc^vunmr of a castle or town. 

Biir jfiiE3-<Jy, it, wins mMf in Burgundy. 

BurJj-i^lj iU^r'rr-^n [l>:-H*-gil, W. P. J. F. ,• b«r'- 
yi^lt 5. E* ; bfiF^t-^^ J^] »• act of burying ; a 

Bn rViiio, n. a. gmvlii^r tool. [funenU 

Biirl, tt. a^ to ijtma clnMi, as fullers do. 

BicrJ'>j-. ,P.ii i!rf>:^r.r 'h!"rl..th. 

Biir l^icu, a. .*»»,;. ui' gra{^. 

Bur-lesque', (bur-lesk') a. jocular ; Indicroos. 

Bur-l^sque', v, a ludicrous representation. 

Bur-lesque', v. a. to ridicule. 

Bur-lSt't<h n. [It.] a musical farca. 

Biir'lf-nSss, n. duIk ^ bluster. 

Biir ly, a. great in size ; bulky ; tumid j loud. 

Biirn, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. burned, burnt] t* 
consume with fire; to wound with fire; ta 
scorch. 

BUm, V. a. to be on fire ; to be inflamed. 

Biirn, n. a hurt or effect caused by fire. 

Biim'9-ble, a. that may be burnt. 

BUrn'?r, n. a person or thing that bums. 

BUrn'jng, n. inflammation : the act of burning, 

BUm'jng, a. flaming ; vehement ; powerful. 

Burn'ing-gl&ss, n. a glass wliich collects tha 
rays of the sun into a sm^l space, and pro- 
duces intense heat. 

Biirnjsh, v. a. to polish. — v. n. to grow bright. 

Biir nish, n. a gloss ; brigiitness. 

Biir njsb-fr, n. a psrsun or thing that burnisbafl, 

Biinit, imp. t. &. pp. of Bum. 

Biirr, v. the lobe or lap of tbe ear. 

Bur'r?I-sh6t, n. a sort of case shot. 

j/ur'rQCk, n. a small wear or dam. 

Bur'r5w, n. a hole in the ground for rabbits, &• 

Bur'row, v. n. to lodge in holes in the ground. 

BUr's?r, n. a treasurer in colleges, &,c. 

BUr's^r-shTp, a. the ofiice of bursar. 

Biir's9-ry, n. the treasury of a college. 

Burse, n, an exchange whore merchants meet. 

Biirst, V. ti. [imp. t. Sc pj». burst] to break or Hf 
open, or asunder. 

BUrst, V. a. to break open suddenly. 

Biirst, a. a sudden disruption ; a rupture. 

BUr'then, (bUr'thn) «. a load. Sec Burden^ 

Biir'totf, (biir tn) n. small tackle in a ship.. 

Bur'y, (ber'r?) 7t. a dwelling-place : a termina- 
tion 8tiU added to the names of several places. 

Biu'y, (b(Sr'r?) [b6r'r?, S. IV. J. P. E. F. jhui*- 
r? , Ja.] V. a, to inter ; to.put into a grave ; t* 
cover with earth ; to conceal ; to hide. 

Bur'y-jng, (ber'r?-ing) n. burial ; sepulture. 

Bdsh, n. a thick shrub ; a bough. 

Bfish'f 1, n. a dry measure containing 8 gallona. 

B&sh'?1-9gq, n. duty payable by the bushel. 

Bfish'i^nSss, n. the quality of being bushy. 

BQsb'y, a. thick like a bu^i ; Aill of bushel* 

Busily, (blz-zf^-lf ) ad. in a busy manner; 



.j,jBaaT«^ry6toi JiaiJ,WiT,rm«^,^S/^*''ASJ.5f £»J? *«»-/t 9 ft^Zi-^^a-f ?^-*Wk 



CAB 



44 



CAC 



Buslnesfl, (biz'nfs) n. employment ; an affair ; 

serious engagement ; concern i trade ; a 

point. 
Bftsk, n. a piece of steel or whalebone, worn 

by women to strengthen their stays. 
Bfia'lift, n. a collection of shrubs ; a bush. 
Bfis'kin, K. a Itind of half bout; a high shoe 

worn by the ancient actors of tragedy. 
Biis'kjned, (bus'kind) a. dressed in buskins. 
Bus'ky, a. woody ; shaded with woods. 
Buss, n. a kiss ; a boat for fishing. 
Buss, r. a. to kiss. 
Biist, n. the upper part of a statue representing 

a man to his breast. 
Biis't^rd, II. a large bird of the turkey kind. 
Bfis'tle, ^bQs'sl) v. n. to be busy or active. 
Bus'tle, (biis'sl) n. a tumult ; hurry. 
B&s'tlfr, n. an active, stirring man. 
Busy. (Diz'Zf ) a. employed with earnestness 3 

active -J officious ; bustling ; troubiesome. 
Busy, (blz'z?) V. a. to employ. 
Busybody, (blz'z^-bSd-d?) ». a meddling person. 
Biit, c. except ; except that ; besides ; only ; 

unless ; yet. — ad. no more than. — pre. except. 
But, n. a boundary ; a limit ; end of a thing. 
But, V. a. to touch at one end. 
But'-«nd, n. the blunt end of any thing. 
Biitch'^r, n. one who kills animals to sell. 
Buteh'frr, v. a. to kill ; to murder. 
Batch'?r-ly, a. cruel : bloody. 
BQtch'f r-y , n. the trade of a butcher ; slaughter ; 

the place where animals are killed. 
But'l?r, n. a servant intrusted with liquors, &c. 
But'l^r-shXp, It. the office of a butler. 
But'm? nt, n. the support of an arch. 
Butt, n. a mark ; a push ; object of ridicule ; a 

cask containing two hogsheads. 
B5tt, V. a. to strike with the head, as a ram. 
But't?r, n. an oily substance made from cream. 
But't?r, V. a. to put on butter j to smear with 

butter. 
But t^r-cup, n. the crow-foot, a yellow flower. 
Bat tfr-flj, n. a beautiful winged insect. 
Bat't?r-js, n. a tool for paring a horse's foot. 
Butt?r-mllk, n. whey of churned cream. 
But tf r-prlnt, n. a stamp to mark -butter. 



BQt tf r-td6tb, %. a large, broad fore tootli» 

But tf r-y, a. having the appearance of butter. 

But't^r-^, n. a room where provisions are kept^ 

B&t't9ck, 11. the-rump. 

Button, (but'tn) n. a knob (m- ball used forlast- 
ening clothes } tlie bud of a plant ; aea ur« 
chin. 

Biit'ton, (but'tn) v. a. to fasten with buttons. 

But'ton-h51e, n. a hole to admit a button. 

BQtton-ma-kf r, n. one who makes buttons. 

But'trf ss, n. a prop ; a support. — v. a. to prop* 

BBt-y-ra'ceoys, (but-^-ra shus) o. like butter. 

Bux'9m, a. gay ; lively ; brisk ; wanton j joUy. 

BiSx'9m-ly, ad. wantonly ; amorously. 

Bi&x'9m-n£ss, n. gayety ; amorousness. 

Bu^, (bl) V. a. [i^p. t. and pp. bought] to pur- 
chase. 

Buy, (bl) V. n. to treat about a purchase. 

Buy'^r, (bi'^r) n. one who buys; a purchaser. 

Buzz, V. n. to hum like bees ; to whisper. 

Buzz, V. a. to spread by whispers or secretly. 

Buzz, n. the noise of bees ; a whisper. 

BuzV.rird, n. a species of hawk ; a dunce ; a 

Buzz'^r, ?i. a secret whisperer. [coward. 

B^, pre. at ; in ; near ; for. It denotes tb» 
agent, way or means ; as, performed by you. 

By, ad. near ; beside ; passing ; in presence. 

B^, or B)e, n. something not the direct and im^ 
mediate object of regard ; as, by the by or bye» 

By. t» composition y implies something out of the 
direct way ; irregular ; collateral ; or private ^ 
as, a by-luney a by-road^ a by-path, a by~comer» 

By'-^nd-bJ', (bi'-5ind-bl') ad. in a short time. 

By'-g6ne, a, past. 

By'-lSLw, n. a private rule or order of a society^ 

By'-name, «. a nick-name. 

By'-pftst, a. past ; gone by. 

By'-pftth, n. a private or obscure path. 

By'-stand-?r, w. a looker on ; a spectator. 

By'-view, (bl'-vu) n. self-interested purpose. 

By'-way, n. a private and obscure way. 

By'-wlpc, n. a secret stroke or sarcasm. 

By '-word, (bi'-wiird) n. a saying; aprorerb.. 

Byre, n. a cow-house. 

Bys'slne, a. made of silk. 

Bj^z'^n-tlne. See Biiantine.. ' 

) 



C, the third letter of the alphabet, has two 
sounds ; one like k^ before a, o, u^ or a con- 
sonant J the other like «, before c, i, and y, 

C&b, n. a Hebrew measure of nearly 3 pints. 

C?i-b&l', n. a private junto ; intrigue. 

C^-bai', V, n. to form close intrigues. 

C&b'H9i n.pl, Jewish traditions; secret sci- 
ence. 

C&b'H^^ni, n. the science of the cabalists. 

(^b'il-Ist, n. one skilled in Jewish traditions. 

CSb-^-ll8'tjc,orC5Lb-9-IIs'ti-C9l,a. secret; occult. 

G&lHt-lIsti-c^l-ly^ ad. in a cabalistic manner. 

C^-bSl'I^r, n. an mtriguer. 

CSlb'fd-llne, a. belonging to a hone. 

C&b'<f^t, n. [Fr.] a tavern. 

C&b'b9|e, n. a genus of plants. 

(^tb'bftie, V. n. to form a head, as a plant. 

(^blHtfe, V. a. to steal in cutting clothes. 

Cftb'in, %. a loom ; an apartment ; a cottage. 

C&b'in-bSsr, n. a waiting boy in a ship. 

C&b1-n«t, n. a closet ; a room in which con- 



siritations are held ^ a set of drawers ; tb*- 

collective body of mmisters of state. 
CSlb'i-ntt-coiin'cil, n. a council of cabinet miiw 

isters held in a private manner. 
C&b'i^f t-mai'k^r, n. maker of fine wood-wotk. 
Ca'ble, n. a rope to hold a ship at anchor. 
Ca'bled, (ka'bld) a. fhstened with a cable. 
C^-b5b', V. a. to roast meat in a certain mode. 
C^-h^dse', n. the cook-room of a ship. 
C»-b88hed', rkfi-bteht') a. a term in heraldrff, 

when the head of an animal is cut close. 
Cabriole. See Capriole. 
Cabriolet J (kSib'rf-9-la) n. [Fr.] an open carriage. 
CUcke, (k9ish) n. [Fr.j a hole dug in the groiuul 

for concealing and preserving gM>ds or luggage. 
C>-ch€e'tjc, or C^-^hSc'tj-c^l, a. ill in body. 
CagkUt (kSsh'ft, or k^^ha') n. [Fr.] a seal; • 

private state letter. 
C9-ch«x^y, [kJik'^k-8?, JT. J. F. ; k^-kSk's^.P. 
• Ja. Wb. i ka'kf k-sf , S.] n. ill state of body. 
C&sh-i-n&'tign, ». a loud laughter. 



Cab't-nft, n. a closet ; a room in which con- C&sh-i-n&'tign, %. a loud laughter. 
•.•»I.«»a.t.to»Vi »,«, 1,5, 5, J» •*<«<,• »if,i,9,9,y,i>*«««re*-fAw,f^,fl«t^f5Jlj bAir» Jiics 



CAL 

Cteide, 9.11. fo nake • note Ilk0 a ben. 
Cie'lde, %, tbe noiae of a fowl ; klle talk, 
Gltok1«r, m. a fowl that cacklea -, a tattJer. 
Cievibf m-y, [k«k'9-kIm-«, m J, F. Ja. fVi. j 

kUc^klm-f , & ; k^-kSk'f-mf , E.] n, dftpm- 

▼atioo of tbe humors. 
Cle-9-daB'm9ii, n. an evil spirit. 
au^'tkef, ^ [I"] an incurable ulcer j a bad 

dutom ; a bad habit. 
C»-e9pb^Hly, n. a bad sound of words. 
Gie-9-t£$h'ny, n. a corruption of art. 
C»-eBt'r(pphy, it. vicious nutrition. 
Cy-d&v^fr-otts, a.like a dead body ; ^n-^t\y^ 
Cid'diB, ». a kind of tape ; a worm or firub. 
CI4'd5w, (kad'dp) "• a chough or jackdaw. 
Olde, c. tame ; bred by hand j asj s co4e l^mb. 
Cftde, ». a herring-barrel. 
C&'dfnce. n. the fall of tbe roice in icadtng 

or speaking j the flow of verses or perlofts ; 

|he tone or sound. 
Gi^d^n-cy, ». m heraldry, distinction of fkoiiliea. 
Ca'd^Bt, a. falling down. [tion of tlie ruide. 
G^^Xwhtq, n. [it.] m miwte, the fall or mcnjlula' 
0|-di8t% ». a younger brother; a volunteer in 

the army ; a pupil in a militsuy school. 
OtAke^ V. a. to carry a burthen. 
CSB'£, (kft'df ) n. a judge among the Turk^. 
C^^ot^is, (kMa'sh?-ii8} a. [L.1 Mrrciir>''9 
<VdA'c|-<y9«** fraiicy ) tendency to fall. {waud. 
C^ei-qs, (se'shf-^) ». [L.] a north-east wiud. 
Ce'iiaie, n. See CenUe and CsnOeoa. 
0»^r^ (s^-zu'r?) a. [L.] a pause Id verae 

which divides a line into two parts. 
Cc-ffi'rvl, (sf-zu'r^) a. relating to the {Huse of 

tbe voice. 
Gl^a, a. a Persian or Turkfsh garment. 
dg, 9r KSg, n. a aoMdl barrel or cask. 
Vmy n, an inclosure fbr birds or beasts. 
Cue, V. a. to inclose in a cage. 
GHfiM', (kMk'} n. [Fr.j a skiff of a ^l?]r, 
Oail. Seeifail. 

Cii'm^, (k&'m^n) n. the American crocodUe. 
C4im, (kirn) n. a heap of stones. 
C*»^ni, (ka-sdn') [ka-sftn', P, E, F.i kit'- 

«a-fl8a, J:] n. [Pr.] a chest of bomba or pow- 
der : a wooden case or Arame. 
OUtjffl n. a mean villain ; a knave. 
Ciitiff, a. base -, servile. 
^ 'Me', «. a. to flatter ; to soothe ; to coax. 
Vftf n, one who cajoles ; a flatterer- 
. *'«r-y> »• flattery ; wheedling. 
Clke,.». a kind of delicate bread ; a mn^s. 
Gike, «. a. to form into cake.— v. n. to hij^a. 
Cnu^-b&sh, n. a species of large gourd. 
CU-»-m&n'C9, n. a kind of woetten stuff. 
CU-v^nlff r-ous, a. producing reeds. 
CWt-mlne, n. la^iis calaminariSf an ore Of Kinc 
CHIm'i-toas, a. full of calamity or misery. 
C^-ttmi-toiis-ness, n. misery ; distress. 
Oy-lSm'i-ty, n. misfortune ; misery. 
CWa-wHtf, «. [L.] a sort of reed. 
CHaab', n. an open carriage ; a head Atom. 
Cfl-c£'it-otts, a. partakinc of calx orltiue, 
GU-co-vO^'Ia, n. a kind of Lisbon wine- 
CWcf4L-tf d, (kdl 8h?-a-t«d) a. shod. f ^^Ay. 
CSll'Gf-d9-ny, n. a precious stone. Se« CAaZc^ - 
OVei-n^-ble, [kSl'8?-n?-bl, Ja. Toddi ksl-aln'^ 

y-U, IFfr.j a. that may be calcined. 
GU'ef-ntte^ v. a. to calcine. 
CII-cHii'ti9n, n. act of pulveriztnc by rli«. 
0»l-^tai'»-t^ry, tk?il-sln'a-tyr-v, FT. 



CAL 

•C»l-^ne', [kfl -sin', S* IT. P^J^E^ F. J«. ; blV^ 

BiQf ]V^6j CI. a. to bom toa call or powdsr* 
*Ci>l-cine'r K. K. to become a caU by beat. 
CAd-cJiri^pliy. See CkalMgrapkf. 
G^ e^-]»-b|«j d. tiiat may be eoraputed. 
Cil'c^-JlUtr, B. a. to compute } to fsckon. 
C9J''cif-lmle, v. n. to make a c _ 
Crtl-c^-larti^n^ ],, ,1 computation'; 
CiU'cu-i^-uvet a. Eielonging to calcolation. 
ClU'CLi-iiivri H. A i^mputer ; a reckoner. 
CuJ'cv4^-t9-j-y^ ti, belonging to calculatiMU 
C^-cv^<^'i ^^ iJ^I'ey-lo&s, a. stony : frittj. 
Cdi'^^flj, n. [L.J the stone in the T " 
CU'djviik, n. a ppt j a boiler. 



C^^-f^c'ti^n, j<L. ibe act of heating. 
C:<l-t-fac't^ve, a. that makes any uing bol^ 
C&l-f-fdf'tQ-ry^ II, that heats. 
CiV<-R, Id. n. Kt uTow hot. 
C^]<f-fj. V. H.. Ur make warm or hot* 
C^lVn-J^r, R. a. ^r^arly re^ster ; an *'^T¥mr- 
^^'fru -d^, V. a. Eo enter u a caien^Ur. 
C^l'tn-df r^ r. u. lo dress cloth. 
Ci\'vn-4*iTt jir. a hut press ; an engine to ealear 

der ; ii ^rt uf derviae in Turkey and Penla.^ 
Cil'f n-d^r-^rt a. he who calenders. 
C^ vnd^^ n, p{. lUe first day of every mnitb 

unmtg. tbe fi&Mans. [in hot dimatet. 

CdJ f n tiirE;, n. a distemper incident to aailora 
Ciify (kif) H, tho young of a cow; a dolt; « 

stvpiii ^vreirti ; the thick part of tbe leg. 
C3U i'liv^» wriL.i I Ure, (k&l'?-bvr) n, tbe boMoC 

a gun i sort ur kind ; capacity. 
CiL^ice^ {k;U'ljH) FJ. a cup. See Claijsa. 
ilM'i-cAy n. a BLuHmade of cotton. 
CfJ'id^a.hcii ; hiirning« 
C]^-lr(l'^^y^ ar t "iJ'jd-ness, n. i 
CiJ^jHjact, jt, n pj pa to convey beat i «i 
caijrf B. ^;pe Cu/iph, 

C2J,-i (jl^i^n,. II, i^iirkness ; cloudSneMT. ^ 

t^-lig'l-m)U4Ji, a. utocure; dim; dark. 
C9-l'ig*\aoaa-j\ca3^ n, darkness; obacnii^. 
C^-h|'r^-pU^, H tieautiful writung. 
CdJ-hp^El^ i n. k-nns of cookery in dfentagm 
cai-i-p^ti', \ turtle. 
Clijpb, n. a fiuicessor or vicar: a tUU if tk» 

tm^ie-inrrji vfMikomet among tJu Ssrocsns. 
ly4J'H^|]^tu, n. ihv government of a calipb. 
CHi'j-ver, n. a ^innd-gun ; abaiquebuse. 
Calis, or CaVyx, [kaaix, p. Wh, Reui kUiJb 

£,] n. [U.\ a cup: a botOMieal term, 
V.^\W, [lc4^K) V. u. to stop the leaks oTnabip. 
CfUk'^E, U3.wk'^r) «. one who calks. 
^CaJifinj ^hiwk'in, or k&l'kin) n. • prominoBto 

in a h«i*e-^iiw. 
C^ll, B. d. to niudo ; to summon ; to eonv<^. 
Clllj IT. H. %G c-.ry out ; to make a abort viait. 
QUif Ii. on addrei^ ; a summons ; a demand ; a 
. c;kl ! V r. n. }\t^ whu calls. [viaiv 

Ciilittf H 41 trul>, or a scold. 
Cal'l^t, v.n.isy riil ; to scold. 
C^l-imj-ty, ar cii'ljd-niss, a. enftineaa. 
CjiJ-IlRTiii phy. ^e CaUgrapkf, 
CiM'iu^, n. vocniion ; profession ; trade. 
C;U ' ii -p^i^T ^ • p' - i' »mpasses with bowed ahi 
C^)-1&:t'j ty, n. ri iiird swelling without pain. 
Cil'ltfU flee Ciii^itu, 
C^'Jo^Bj 0, bsird ; indurated ; insensible, 
Crfl'lOLJii-n^iti, n.liardness; insensibility. 
C^'law, (Ie;J1?) m. unfledged; naked. 
Cdt'titij n. [L,J Fin induration; abardneM. 
Cilm, {k^in) 0. quiet) serene; undistaibod» 



'Taa'8in-i^»"^f'^S.'^ J^*'! «• a' vessel uied Lntculii^ (kirn) a. iqjrenrty ; quiet; repoae. 
calcination. ICalnk* (k^m) s. s. tostili; to pacify. 

itt;«ftvo, nlJr,sdn;bftn,bttr,r«e.--^i 9,^, 6, w/l; g,g,£, g, *«*.»«•»; ja#f«>-tWB. 



CAN 



4(5 



CAN 



rXrjc, a. causing heat ; heating. 
««', (k?i-Wt') n. [Fr.l a cap or coif of hair. 
ff'p-s, rkH<i?'?rz, fVb. Crabby Ash ; kSii'- 
z, Todd.] ?♦. pi. Greek monks. 



CUm'ly, (klml?) ad. serenely j qMietly. 
Odm^nfas, (kJlra'n?8) n. tranquillity j mildness. 
Cilm'y, (kam'm?) a. calm ; quiet. 
Cai'9-nJ?l, n. mercury six tmies sublimed. 
CHor'ic, «. principle or matter of heat ; heat. 
Cai-9-rXrjc, a. causing heat ; heating. 
Cq,-lStt< ' ' 

9-?nB, J ..- r 

Cai'tr9P, I n. a military instrument made with 
Cil'thivP) \ ^our spikes. 
CMuni'ni-ftte, v. n. to accuse falsely. 
Cji-liim'ni-ate, v. a. to slander. 
Csn-luwi-nj-a'ti^n, ». false accusation. 
C^4um'ni-a-t9r, m. a slanderer. 
C?i-lSm'iii-H9-ry» CHQm'nj-ous, a. slanderous. 
Cai'ym-ny, n. slander ; false accusation. 
Calve, (kAv) V. n. to bring forth a calf. 
CSa'vin-I§m, n. the doctrine of Calvin. 
Cai'Vin-Tst, n. a follower of Calvin. 
C3Ll-vin-l8*tjc, ) a. relating to Calvin or Cal- 
Cai-vjn-is'ti-cfil, i vinism. [lime. 

calx, n. ; pl. calces ,• powder made by burning , 
Cai'y-cle, (kai'9-kl) n. a small bud of a plant. 
Cu'lyz, n. I L.] in botany ^ a flower-cup. 
C?i-ma'iell, (ka-ma'yrt) n. a sort of onyx. 
Cam'bjst, n. a banker ; a person skilled in ex- 
Camb'let. See Camlet. [changes. 

Cam'bric, n. fine white linen used for ruffles, &c. 
Came, imp. t. from Come. 
Cam'^1, n. a large animal common in Arabia. 
C9i-m6l'9-pard, (Jsi-m€l'9-pard, W. P.Ja.; kam'- 

fl-9-p'drd, S. tVb.] n. an Abyssinian animal. 
CSme'lot, (kam'l?t). See Camlet. 
Cdm'c-rq Qb-scifray n. [L.] an optical machii>e 

used in a darkened chamber, through which 

the rays of light passing, reflect outward ob- 
jects inverted. 
Cam'?r-ate, v. a. to ceil or vault. 
C3Lm-?-ra'ti9n, n. a vaulting or arching. 
Cam-j-8a'd9, [k5m-?-sa'd9, S. W. P. ; kSLm-9- 

8a'd9, Ja.J n. an attack made in the dark. 
Cam '1ft, n. a stufl'made of wool and silk. 
C3lm'9-mlle, n. a genus of plants. 
C5mp,.n. the order of tents for armies, 
camp, V. n. See Encamp. 
Cjm-paign', (kfim-pan') "-alarge, open country ; 

the time an army keeps the field in orre year. 
C?im-p5ign', V. n. to serve in a campaign. 
Cijim-paig.n'fr, (kpun-pa'n^r) n. an oW soldier. 
Cam-pgi-n8l'9-gy, n. the art of ringing bells. 
Cam-pan 'j-fdrm, a. in the sbape of a bell. 
C?m-p5n'u-lfi, n. the bell-jlower. 
Csim-pan'u-lste, a. canipaniform. 
Cfim-pSs'trvil, a. growing in fields. 
Cam'ph9r, cr Cam'phjre, n. a solid white gum. 
Cam'ph9r-tree, n. a tree found in Borneo, «fcc. 
Cam ph9-r?ite, ) a. impregnated with cam- 
Cam'plio-ra-t?d, ) phor. 
Camp'jng, n. the act of playing at foot-ball. 
Can, n. a cup or vessel for liquors. 
Can, V. n. [imp. t. could] to bfe able. It ex 

presses the potential mood, as, I can do it. 
Oqr-naille'f (k?-nal') n. [Fr.] the lowest of the 
- people ; the dregs of the people ; lees ; dregs. 
C§i-Tiai',n. a water-course made by art ; a passage ; 

a conduit j a duct in the body of an animal. 
CainV-coal, [kan'sil-kol, P. E. Ja ; k6n'}l-k61, 

J. rv.] n. a kind of coal in England. 
C§i~na'ry, n. wine brought from the Canaries ; 

sack ; an old dance. 
C?i-na'ry-bird, n. a singing bird. [rate. 

Can'c^l, V. a. to blot out ; to eflace ; to oblite- 



Can'c?l-l5-ttd, a. cross-barred. 
Can-cifl-la'ti9n, n. an expunging. 
Can'c?r, n. a crabfisli ; the sign of the a 

solstice ; a virulent swelling or sore. 
Cun'ctr-ate, v. n. to become a cancer. 
Cuii-c¥r-a'ti9n, n. a growing cancerous. 
Crui c^r-ous, a. having tlie qualities of a cancer. 
Can'ctr-ous-ness, n. the being cancerous. 
Can'crj-form, a. cancerous. 
Can'crine, a. having the qualities of a crab. 
Can'd?nt, et. hot ; glowing with heat. 
Cun'di-crint, a. growing white j whitish. 
Can'djd. a. fair ; open ; frank ; ingenuous. 
Cuii'dj-date, V. a competitdr; one that proposes 

himself, or is proposed for advancement. 
Can'djd-ly, ad. fairly ; openly ; frankly. 
Can'djd-ness, n. ingenuousness. 
Can'dj-fy, V. a. to make white or candid. 
Can'dle, 71. a light made of tallow, &,c. ; light.. 
Can dle-hold-?r, n. a holder of a candle. 
Candle-light, 7j. the light of a candle. 
Can'dle-m?s, n. the feast of the purification of 

the Blessed Virgin, formerly celebrated witl 

lights, 
candle-stick, n. instrument to hold candles. 
Can d9r, 71. frankness j openness; fairness. ^ 
Can'dy, V. a. to conserve with sugar. 
Can'dy, V. n. to grow congealed. — n. a conserve; 
Cane, 71. a reed ; sugar-cane ; a walking staff. 
Cane, V. a. to beat with a cane. 
C^-nlc'u-Iri, n. the dog-star. 
C^-nlc'u-l^r, a. belonging to the dog-star. 
Cfi-nlne', [k?i-nln', S. W. P. J. E. F. Ja. Wh. 

kan'ln, Scotty Rees.] a. having the properties 

of a dog. 
Can'js-t^r, 71. a box for tea, &c. ; a small basket. 
Cank'fr, n. a worm j an eating or corroding 

humor; corrosion; virulence ;' a disease ia 
Caiik'^r, V. 71. to grow corrupt ; to decay, f treesw 
Cank'?r, V. a. to corrupt ; to corrode ; to infect. 
Cank'tred, (kung'k^rd) a. crabbed ; morose. 
Cank'?r-oQs, a. corroding like a canker. 
Cank'er-worm, n. a worm that destroys fruit. 
Can'nfi-blne, a. pertaining to hemp, 
(van'nj-bal, n. a rnan-eater; anthropophagite, 
(/an'ni-bril-i^m, 71. the eating of human flesli.. 
Can'n9n, 71. a great gun for battery. 
Can-non-ade', v. a. to attack with great guns. 
Cun-ngn-ade', 71. an attack by cannon. 
Can'n9n-b3ill, ) n. a ball for a cannon or a 
Can'n9n-shot, \ great gun. 
Can n9n-pr6of, a. proof against cannon. 
Can-ngn-ier', n. one who manages cannon. 
Can'n9t, v. n. a word compounded of can and 

not, noting inability. [boat 

C?-n3e', (k9-na') n. an Indian boat j a snikll 
Can'9n, n. a rule j a law ; the books of Hdky 

Scripture ; a dignitary in cathedrals. — Cait- 

on-law, a collection of ecclesiasticiri laws. 
Can'9n-es8, 71. a woman possessed tif a prebead. 
C9-n8n'}-citl, a. according to canon; regular. 
C51 non'j-cal-ly, ad. in a canonical manner. 
CFi-nSirj-c^il-ness, 71. the being canonical. 
Csi-non'i-c?il^, n.pl. full ilress of a clergyman. 
Csi-non'i-cate, n. the office of a canon. 
Can'9n-Ist, 71. a man versed in canon law. 
Can-9n-5s'tiCj a. belonging to a canonist. 
Can-9n-i-za'ti9n, 71. the act of making a saint. 
Can'9-nlze, V, a. to declare one a saint. / 

Can'9n-ry, ) n. a benefice in some cathedral 
C5n'9n-ship, ) or collegiate church. 
Can'9-py, 71. a covering over a throne or bed, or 

over the head ; a tester. 



&, «, 1, 6, a, f, long / a, «, 1, 5, u, y, short ; fi, f , i, 9, »», y, obscur e.-^f ire, far, fSlst, fUll ; h€ir, lat-y. 



CAP 



47 



CAR 



CSn'^-py, V. a. to cover with a canopy. 
C^-nS'rous, a, musical ; tuneful. 
Cfgi-n6'rous-n68s, n. rausicalness. 
C&nt, n. a corrupt dialect ; a whining, affected 

maoner of speech ; slang ; a toss ; a throw. 
CSnt, V. n. to speak with a whining, affected 

tone, [toss. 

C&nt, w. a. to sell by auction ; to bid a price j to 
C^n-t&'Uh rkgin-ta't?, S. W. P. J. E. F. ; kan- 

ta'tji, Ja.j n. [It.] a poem set to music. 
C^n-ta'tign, «. the act of singing. 
Csin-teen', n. a vessel for carrying liquors. 
Can't^r, n. an easy gallop ; a hypocrite. 
C5Ln't?r, V. n. to gallop easily or gently. 
C^m-thdr'i-dSSy n. pi. [L.] Spanish flies. 
C^n'thus,'n. [L.] the corner of the eye. 
C&a'ti-cle, n. a song ; canto ; Song of Solomon, 
C8.n'tj-Ilv-erf, n. pi. in' architecture, a kind of 

cornice formed of raodillions. 
Ca.nt'}ng-ly, orf. in a canting manner. 
fCSLn'tle, n. a fragment ; a portion, 
CSnt'let, n. a piece ; a fragment. 
CSLn't^, n. a book or section of a poem. 
CSLn'tpn, n. a division of a country ; a clan. 
C&n't9n, V. a. to divide into little parts. 
Can't^n-Ize, v. a. to divide into small districts. 
Cin't^n-mdnt, n. quarters for soldiers. 
C2Ln'ty, a. cheerful ; talkative. [Local, Eng.] 
GSlii'v^, or Can'v^s, n. a kind of linen cloth 

for sails ; examination ; solicitation. 
Can'v^s, V. a. to sifL ; to examine j to debate. 
C^Ji'Vriss, V. n. to solicit votes. 
C5Ji>V98S-?r, n. he who canvasses. 
Ca'ny, a. full of canes ; consisting of canes. 
CSn-zo-nSt', n. a little song. 
Cgi-8ut'ch6uc, (kfi-8t'ch6k) n. gum-elastic. 
C^, n. a covering for the head ; the top. 
Cap, r. a. to cover the top or end. 
Cip-gr-piS', (kap-9-p5') ad. [Fr.] from head to 

foot ; all over. 
C5-pai-bil'j-ty, n. capableness ; capacity. 
Ca'p4-ble, a. able to hold or contain ; intelli- 
gent ; susceptible ; equal to ; qualified for. 
CS'pgi-ble-n6ss, n. the state of being capable. 
Cji-pa^'i-f y, v.a. to qualify. 
C9-pa<'ciou8, (k?i-pa'shu3) a. wide ; large. 
Cj^»a'ciou3-Iy, ad. in a capacious manner. 
Csi-pa'cious-n6ss, n. the power of holding. 
Cj-pSL^'i-t^te, V. a. to make capable. [sense. 
C^-pS^'i-ty, n. room ; space ; power ; ability ; 
Cap'-pa-p?r, n. a sort of coarse pai>er. 
C^-p5r'i-S9n, n. a superb dress for a horse. 
C?-p3Lr'i-S9n, v. a. to dress pompously. 
Cape, n. a headland ; the neck-piece of a coat. 
CS.'pf r, n. a leap ; a jump ; a bud ; a pickle. 
CS'p^r, r. n. to dance ; to leap ; to skip. 
C9J^-&s, n. [L.] iufetic, a sort of writ or process. 
C^p-jl-la'ceous, (kap-pil-ia'shns) a. hairy. 
Cap-iWa»re','(kap-piHar') w. [^Fr.] a sirup. 
C^-pil'l^-mgnt, n. a fine thread or fibre. 
•Cap'iUsi-ry, J[kap'}l-lgi-re, W. F. Ja. Wb. ; 

k^-pir^-r?) 5. P. J. iS.] o. like hair; small ; 

minute. 
•Cl4)'il-l^-ry, n. a small tube or blood-vessel. 
(^^Hl-la'ti9n, n. a small blood-vessel. 
C&p'i-t^l, o. relating to the head ; criminal to a 

degree affecting the life ; chief; principal. 
C31p'}-t9l, n. the upper part ; chief city ; stock ; 

principal sum ; a large letter. 
C&p't-t^I-Ist, ». he who has a capital or stock. 
CSlp'i-t^Ny, ad. in a capital manner. 
CS&p-i-ta'tiQn, n. numeration by heads; poll-tax. 
(^Hrte, n. [L.] a kind of tenure. 



C5p'i-t9l, n. a temple ; a public edifice. 

C^i-pTt'u-ljr, ) n. a statute, or a member of a 

C?i-pit'iJi-l9-ry, I chapter. 

C?i-pit'u-l?-ry, (k^-plt yu-lgi-r?; a. relating to 
the chapter of a cathedml. 

C^-pTt'u-late, v. n. to surrender by treaty. 

C^i-pit-ij-la tion, n. act of capitulating. 

Cai-pit'u-la-t9r, n. he who capitulates. [sam. 

Ca-pi'vj, (k^-p5'v?) n. the copaiba tree or bal- 

Cap'np-man-cy, n. divination by smoke. 

Capon, (ka'pn) n. a castrated cock. 

Capoiiniere, (k^i>-on-yir') [kap-9-nyCr', S. ; 
kap-9-n5r', tV. ; kai)-9n-yar', ./a.] n. FFr.] in 
fortification, a covered lodgment, witii a lit- 
tle parapet. 

C<;^-pSt',n. [Fr.] a winning at the game of piquet. 

Cgi-p6uch', (kfi-poch') n. a monk's hood. 

C9-pr5'9-lsite, a. having tendrils. 

Capriccio, (kfii-pr5'ch?-9) n. [It.] in music, a 
loose, irregular species of composition. 

Capriccioso, (ka-pre-chv-o Z9) [It.] in music, a 
term to express a fantastic, free style. 

Csi-prlce', [^kji-pres', S. P. J. E. F. Ja. ; kfi- 
pres', or kuprcs, fV.] n. a freak; fkncy ; 
whim. 

C9-pri"cious, (k?i-prTsh'us) a. changeable; fic- 
kle ; whimsical ; fanciful. [ly. 

C3-pri"ciouis-ly, (k?i-prTsh'us-le) ad. whirasical- 

C?-pri"cious-nesSj (ka-prish'us-nes) n. caprice. 

Cap'rj-cbrn, «. a sign of the zodiac ; the winter 
solstice. 

Cap-rj-f j-ca'ti9n, n. a ripening of figs, [dance. 

Cdp'ri-5le, n. [Fr.] a leap without advancing ; 

Cap'sj-cum, n. a guinea pepper. 

Caip-size', V. a. to overturn : a nautical word. 

Cap'stin, } n. a cylinder or engine to draw up 

Cap'stern, ] any great weight. 

Cap'sule, n. the seed-vessel of a plant. 

Sp'sH^-n^, h* *'*'"**'^' ^ * '^^'^'^^ 

Cap'sy-laite, or CSp'sy-lat-^d, a. inclosed. 

Crip'tajn, (kap'tjn) n. the commander of a ship, 
a troop of horse, or a company of foot ; a chief. 

C^p^tajn-cy , CSp'tajn-shlp, n. office of a captain. 

Cip'tajn-ry, n. the chieftainship. 

Cr.p-ta'tiou, n. courtship ; flattery. 

Cap'tion, n. act of taking ; a preamble ; a head. 

C3i*iMi-, 'kap'shus) a. apt to cavil; insidious. 

Caji ri . ..- ■ ,ad. in a captious manner. 

Cap I 1 !*■ ss, n. inclination to find fault. 

Ca ■ ■. :>' ; V. a. to take prisoner ; to charm. 

Cum I ;■. .n, n. the act of captivating. 

CdM ■■ . , .-'. one taken in war; one charmed. 

Ca;' ■. - ■ , ... made prisoner. 

C9; - :■.<.■ It, n. subjection ; bondage ; slavery. 

Cai :■ . I , Ije who takes prisoners or prizes. 

CdkjL uio, (Jtaptyyr) n. act of taking; a prize. 

Capt'ure, (kai)t'yur) v. a. to take as a prize. 

Clp-ii-^hin', (kap-u-shen') n. a monk ; a female 
garment ; a pigeon. 

Ca'p^t mUr't^-um, n. [L.] worthless remains. 

Car, 71. a chariot ; cart; Charles's- Wain, or the 

Car'gi-bTne. See Carbine. [Bear 

Car-^i-ojn-eer', n. a sort of light horse. 

Car'aic, n. a large ship of burden. 

Car'a-c51e, n. an oblique tread of a horse. 

Ciir'gi-cole, v. n. to move in caracoles. 

Car'ijt, or Cir'^ict, n. a weight of four grains. 

C2Lr-?-van', [kar-gi-van', TV. P. J. F. Ja. ; k5r> 
v&n, S. E. fVb.] n. a body of travelling mer- 
chants or pilgrims : a large carriage. 

Car-5i-van'8?-ry,n. a kind of inn or house, built 
in the Eastern countries for travellers. 



mien, sJCr j mdve, ntfr, sin ; bOil, bUr, rfile.— g, ^, 9, g, soft ; g, Q, £, g, hard. § a« z ; f a« gz }— t&kL 



CAR 



4B 



CAR 



. [carbon. 
I'sbyt) «. eootahiing 
Olr-b^Bi'd9, k.' meat cut acroM and broiled. 



C^Mm', [k»rbln', trTp. Ifl. ; ttrOAn, 8. JE. CM' 
FJfu % man fire-arm. '^"" 

Clr^iQ, «. la eJkeiaiffrv, pore 

Clr-b9-ni'eeovs, (kar4i9-ni'i 

Olr-b^Bi'd9, a. meat cut ac 

Cllr-b9-ai'd9, v. a. to broil upon the coals. 

Qlr%^-nate,s. a salt, or a sidietance formed by 
the unloa of carbonic add with a base. 

Ctr-bSn'tc, «. relating to or containing caibcm. 

Oiir'byJi-cle.ii. abeautlAiIgem; a tumor. 

Cftr'bui-cled, (k&rOii^ng-kld) a. spotted. 

C^-Mn'cy-lir, a. belonging to a carbuncle. 

<:b>^ttB-ev-Wa9n. n. tbe biastini of buds. 

dr^'fi^t, a. a cnain or collar of Jewels. 

CKHcffli, ». a dead body of any animal ; abotaib. 

Olr'cf HTfl, «. belonsing to a prison. 

Cih'-ci-ma'm^ n, [L.] a cancer ; an nicer. 

GUf-CHiSiB't-toas, [kar-sf ii5m'»-tSs, P. Jfthj 
tCftr-sv-D6'mft-ttts, Ja. Wb.] a. canceroos. 

Cifd, «. a note ; a message of civility ; a paint- 
ed paper used for games ; an instrument for 
eoiDDiiif wool ; a paper containing the points 
of the compass. [to game. 

Chrd. V. a. to comb ; to open wool, £c.^e. ». 

CHr'dy-mlne, a. the plant lady*s-erooek. 

Gir'dtHndm, •r Cardamommmf (kSLr^^-m&m)!!. 
a inedicinal aromatic seed, brought firom tbe 
BMt Indies. 

Oird'f r, a. one that cards, or plays at cards. 

Cferkli-IbB, sr CV-dl'^-c^l, a. cordial. 

Clr'dt-9l-iy, a. the heart-bum. 

CIr'di-nfir** A dignitary in the Romish chnrch 
next in rank to the pope ; a woman's cloak. 

Oftr'di-n9l, a. chief; principal.— Curimal vir- 
taM. prudence, temperance, Justice, and for- 
titude.— ConKaoi points^ north, south, east, 
west. fa cardinal. 

Giyr'dHi?!-^^} ^ CaLr'di«n9l-ehIp, a. the office of 

QUr'di-nfJ-tze, r. a. to make a cardinal. 

Clbr'di-ind, a. an algebraic curve. 

Olrd'mi-kfr, a. a maker of cards. 

Cttrd'-tarMe, a. a table for playing cards. 

Cfcrs, a. solicitude ; anxiety ; caution ; charge. 

C4re. V. a. to be anxious ; to be inclined. 

C4reM;rftzed, (kire'-kriizd) a. broken by care. 

C^-r62n', e. a. to lay a vessel on one side. 



Ct-rCeiL a. a course ; a race ; speed ; procedure. 

Cy-reer, «. a. to run with swift motion. 

Cire'f^I, a. anxious ; provident ; watchfhl. 

Cire'fyl-ly, ad. heedfiilly ; providently. 

Ciref^-nSss. a. vigilance ; anxiety. 

Cirelfss, a. having no care \ heedless. 

C&relfss-Iy, od. in a careless manner. 

C4re1fS8-nes8, a. heedle^ssness. 

Cy-riss', e. a. to treat with fondness ; to fondle. 

Ci-r^', a. an act of endearment. 

Cd'ft^ a. [L.1 this mark [a], which shows 
where something interlined should be read. 

Oii'jgiy a. the lading of a ship. 

C^tai-c^-tAre, [kSr-f-kgi-tar', J. K Ja, ; kXr-?- 
kst-chUr*, W. i kir'?-k9-;ar, Wh."] n. a ludi- 
crous likeness or representation of a person 
or circumstance. 

C&r-i-c^-tare', v. a. to make a caricature. 

Clr-i-c^-tii'rist, a. one who caricatures. 

C&r'i-coiis, a. resembling a fig. 

Gl'ri-iSf a. [L.] rottenness of a bone. 

CftrVna-tfd, a. shaped like the keel of a ship. 

Ct-r}.Wj-ty, n. ulceration of a bone. 

CS'tMOs, a. rotten ; ulcerated. 

ICtek, ». care ; anxiety. — v. n. to be careflil. 

OkA; n, a mean, brutal man ; a kind of hemp. 



CftrliBgf, «.•{. tittibers lytef fan tti aft te a 

CMIsS; a. choilish ; mde. [ihl|p. 

Oul'ish-n&w, a. churlishness. 

Cllr'm?n, a. a man who drives caits. 

Cir'mf l-ne, a. a mendicant fiiar : a per* 

0»r-mIn'»-tXve, a. medicine to dispel i 

C^r-mYn't-tlve, a. expelling wind. 

Cftr'mme, [k&r'mln. 8. E.flJm. Wh, ; kvMBU', 
W. P. J.J a. a bri^ red or crimson crior. 

Ctr'i;^^, a. slaughter ; havock : masaaere. 

Otr^S. a. fieshly ; not spiritual : Instftd. 

Clr'ail^, a. one given to carnality. 

C^-n&l'i-ty, a. fieshly lust ; sensuality. 

€ir'n^-lae, «. a. to debase to camali^. 

C&r'n^l-ly, ad. in a carnal manner. 

CHr'n^-mmd'f d, a. worldly-minded. 

Cftr'n^-mtnd'fd-nSss, a. grossnessofmbML 

(V-n^L'tipn, a. a fiesta color ; a fine flower. 

Cfir-nSI'i^n, (k^r-nSl'y^) n. aprecioasstcMia* 

QLr'n^oiks, or C&r'noys. a. fleshy : fbt. 

C&r'nfy, (k&r'nf ) a. a aisease in noraes. 

CaLr-nj-f i-c£'ti9n, a. tbe making of flesh. 

C3lr'n|-f ^. V. ». to breed or form flesh. 

CSLr'nj-v^, a. a Catholic least held befcre Lnt. 

C%r-nTv'9-rofis, a. flesh-eating ; greedy. 

C3Lr-n9s'«-ty) a. fleshy excrescence. 

C^HrOche', a. a carriage of pleasure. 

CSlt'vI, a. a song of exultation ot pnAm. 

Cii'glf V. a. to sing ; to warble. 

CSr'^, V. a. to celebrate in song. 

C^-rtt'id, a. a term applied to two I 

Ct-ritQ'991, ». a fisstival ; a revelling. 

C^-i^Q^e', V. a. to drink hard } to rev^. 

C^-ttfase', a. a noisy drinking match. 

Cft-rua'ff r, a. a noisy, hard (Mnker. 

CSLrp, v.a. to censure : to cavil.— «. a pood fiA. 

C&r'Pfn-tfr, a. a builder of houses and ah^ 

C'4r'pfn>try, a. the art of a carpenter. 

Olr'pft, a. a Covering for the floor or table. 

Cftr'pft, V. a. to spread with carpets. [mada. 

CSLr'p^t-Yng, a. cloth wherewith carpeta aia 

^^'Ping) p- a. captious ; censorious. 

CsLr'pjng, a. a cavil ; censure ; aboae. 

C^r'ptjM, a. the wrist. 

CSir'r^-way, a. an apple. See Carmoam, 

C&r'n-9-ble. a. capaUe of beinr carried. 

Cttr'ri^ge, (kir'rij) n. the act of carrying; »▼#. 
hide ; behavior : conduct ; manners. 

CSr'ri-fr, n. one who carries ; a sort of pIgeoB. 

Oir'rj-9n, a. dead, putrifying flesh. 

Car'ri-9n, a. relating to, or feeding on t 

CSr'r^n-fide, a. a short piece (^ordnance. 

CSj'TQtf n. an esculent loot. 

Car'rot-y, a. in color like carrots. 

C^'rdw;, n. pi. strolling gamesters in FfOand* 

Car'ry, v. a. to convey ; to transport ; to bear ; 
to effect ; to gain ; to behave ; to conduct. 

CiLr'ry, v. n. to convey ; to transport. 

Curt, n. a carriage with two wheels ; carrtace. 

CSLrt, t>, a, to carry or place in a cart. 

C^ V. a. to use carts for carriage. 

CSOT'^iSe, n. act of carting, or charge for It. 

OArt'-hBrBe, a. a horse that draws a cart 

OartMoad, n. a quantity sufficient toloadaciit. 

Cairt'-r5pe, n. a strong cord. 

COHe-bldneke', (\CAnAaV3inBh') n. [Pr.] a Mmk 
paper to be filled up with snch conditioos m 
the person to whom it is sent tliinkB ptooet ; 
unconditional terms. 

Car-t«I', rkSlr-t$l', S. tr. J. F, Ja. ; ktr^l, P 
E. fVb.j n. an agreement between twostatv 
at war relative to exchange of prlsonera; a 
ship commissioned to exchange priaooera. 



i,i,i,«,a,y,i0iy; &,e,i,9,a,y,«*ort; f,f,i,9>y*r}**w*»v-— fii«ifftr,ftst,fiii; neir.htti 



CAS 



49 



CAT 



Cttit'«r, %, a man who drives a cart. 

C^-tS^fi-^n, (k^r-tS'zhf-^n) a. relating to Des 
Cartes, or his philosopby. 

C^r-te'Qi-^n, n. a follower of Des Cartes. 

C9x-tliu'§)-»n, (k^-t^a'zh?-^) ». a monk of the 
Chartreux. • 

C§ur-thu'S)-9n, a. relating to monks so called. 

Qli'ti-l^ge, n. gristle ; a tough, elastic substance. 

C9Lr-ti-l^'}-nous, a. consisting of cartilage. 

G^-tdon', n. a sketch ; a painting or drawing 
on lar^ paper. 

C^ir-tduch', (k^j-tdch') n. a case to hold mus- 
ket balls ; a portable box for cartridges. 

Oir^trjdge, n. a paper case filled with gunpow- 
der. 

C^rt'rfit, «. the track made by a«art wheel. 

C^lr't^-^i^ry, m. a register ; a record. 

Cslrt'wright, (kiirt'rit) n. a maker of carts. 

CSr'\in-cle, n. a small protuberance of flesh. 

C^-run'ciji-lSL-tf d, a. having a protuberance. 

Ciirve, v. a. to cut matter into elegant forms ; to 
cut meat at the table ; to cut ; to hew. 

CSirve, V. n. to cut stone or meat. 

drv'f r, n. one who carves ^ a sculptor. 

Cirv'jiig, n. act of carving j sculpture. 

GSr-^'tSf, ) n. pi. in archiUcture, figures of 

CSr-y-at'i-di^,) women, serving to support 
entablautures. 

Cfs-cade', n. a small cataract ; a waterfall: 

Case, n. a box ; a sheath ; a cover ; condition ; 
state ', a cause in court ; inflection of nouns. 

Case, V. a. to put in a case j to cover. 

C9ise'b9Lr-den, (kas'h'&r-dn) v. a. to harden on 
the outside. 

Case'-knife, (kas'nlf ) n. a kitchen knife. 

Case'-shot, n. bullets inclosed in a case. 

Caae'msLte, n. a kind of vault, or covered arch- 
work. 

C^'m^nt, [kaz'm?nt, S. Jf. J. F. Ja. ; kas'- 
m?nt, P. fVb.] n. a window opening upon 
hinges. 

Cft'sf-o&s, (ka'sh^-iis) a. resembling cheese. 

C&'Sf rn, n. a lodging~for soldiers. 

cash, n. money ; properly, ready money. 

cash, V. a. to pay money for. 

C^-ahew'nyt, (k^-shdnyt) n. a sort of nut tree. 

Cy-shiSr', (k^-sher') n. be that has charge of 
the money. [post. 

C^hflhier', v. a. to discard; to dismiss from a 

C^h'-kSSp-f r, n. a man intrusted with money. 

C&sh'M, n. the gum or juice of an Indian tree. 

Cashing, n. the covering of any thing. 

Ctsk, n. a barrel ; a wooden vessel. 

GAs'kf t, n. a small box for jewels. 

casque, (kask) n. a helmet ; armor for the head. 

tCas'sSLte, V. a. to vacate j to invalidate. 

C9s-«&'ti9n, n. the act of annulling. 

C98-^'vt.orC9S-s'd.'d9, [kSLs'^i-d?, S. ff. Ja. Wh. ; 
k9«-fia'd9, Crabb.] n. an American plant. 

Caa'si-9, (kash'f-^) n. a sweet spice ; a tree. 

C98-BXd'9-ny, n. the name of a plant. 

G^»-«t'n9, It. a ffame at cards. * 

Cas'8i-9-w*-ry, (kash'?-9-wsi-r?) n. a large bird. 

C&B'B9ck, n. a long under garment of a priest. 

Cass'weSd, n. shepherd's pouch ; a weed. 

Cftst, V. a. [imp. t. Sc pp. cast] to throw ; to 
fling j to send; to scatter: to condemn; to 
compute ; to contrive ; to found. 

Cftst, o. n. to grow into a form ; to warp. 

CAst, n. a throw ; a mould ; a shade ; air or 
mien ; shape ; race ; breed. 

CftB't9-nSt, n. a small shell of ivory, or hard 
wood, which dancers rattle in theu hands. 



Ctet'^-way, n. a person lost or abandoned. 
P^t'^-way, a. rejected ; useless. 
•CHto'tf 1-lain, n. the governor of a castle. 
Cas'tfl-l^-ny. n. the lordship of a castle. 
Cas'tfl-la-tfd, a. adorned with battlements. 
Cas-tf l-la'tipn, n. the act of fortifying. 
Cftst'f r, n. one who casts ; a viol ; a wheel. 
Cas'tj-gate, V. a. to chastise. 
Cas-t)-ga'ti9n, n. punishment ; chastisement. 
Cas'tj-ga-t^r, It. one who corrects. 
Cas'ti-gii-t9-ry, a. punitive ; corrective. 
Cftst'jng, n. the act of casting or founding ; m 

vessel or thing cast. 
C&st'ing-n6t, n. a net to be thrown. 
Cfts'tle, (k&s'sl) n. a fortress or Ibrtified house. 
Cas'tled, (k&s'sld) a. furnished with castles. 
Cfts'tle-gu'lrd, n. a feudal tenure. 
Cfts'tle-ry, ». the government of a castle. 
Cftst'Ung, n. an abortion or abortive. 
C&s'tQTt n. [L.] a beaver ; one of the twins or 

Oemini. 
Cfts'tpr-oil, n.. an oil from the palma ekristi. 
Ckfs-tO'rf-Hmj n. [L.] a beaver's inguinal gland. 
Cas'tr^-m^-ta'ti^n, n. the art of encamping. 
Cas'trate, v. a. to deprive of the testicles. 
Cfis-tra'ti9n, n. act of eelding or castrating. 
CSs'trfl, n. ^indof hawk. 
Cfs-tren'si^olil. belonging to a camp. 
Ca^'y-^l, (kazh'ii-^l) a. accidental : fortuitous. 
Ca^'y-^il-ly, (kazh'u-?l-l?) ad. accidentally. 
Ca^'u-^l-nSss, n. accidentalness. ' 
Caf 'i,i-9l-ty, (kazh'u-(4-tf ) n. accident. 
Ca^'u-ist, (kazh'vi-ist) n. one that studies and 

settles cases of conscience. 
Ca§-y-is't}-C9l, (kazh-y-Is'tf-k^l) a. relating to 

cases of conscience. [uist. 

Ca^'v-Is-try, (kteh'v-Is-trf) n. science of a cas- 
Cat, n. an animal; a kind of ship; double 

trivet. 
Cat-9'-nlne'-taiIf , n. a whip with nine lashes. 
Cat's-p&w, n. the dupe of an artful person. 
Cat'^-bap-tist, n. an opponent of baptism. 
Cat-gi-£hre'S}S, n. the abuse of a trope. 
Cat^-ghrSs'ti-c^l, a. forced ; fiir-fetched. 
Cat'^-cly^m, n. a deluge. [dead. 

Cat'^-cdmbf, n.pl. caverns for burial of the 
Cat-;i-c<5as'tics, n. science of reflected sounds. 

Sl:d!5|:;[S-^.. !••"««-=«■"!'««' 

Cat-;ig-mat'}C, a. consolidating the parts. 
Cat'^-graph, n. first draught of a picture. 
Cat-^L-lec'tjc, o. relating to measure or metre 
Cat/H^P-sy? n* & lignt kind of apoplexy. 
Cat'si-l9-^ize, V. a. to put into a catalogue. 
cat'Hogue. (kat'H^)n* an enumeration of the 

names of men or things ; a list. 
C3<^'7 i^jirm^ fk^it's-ing) r. a. to make a list of. 
Cj-tir>-.^ia, rt, dissolution. 
Cilt-Q.-jiiC'm-(^ n. fL.] menstrual discbarges. 
Cg-l3iii'^-r^it, R. tA naval langudge, a float. 
C^i'^^m^ilTjt, or C^t'^-mbdn-tajn, n. a wildcat. 
Cat^j-plsm, J*, a mixture of powders. 
Cat-E^-pl]5ii jcst n. lloctrine or reflected sounds. 
Cat'^tJhrElct^ n. a horseman in complete armor. 
Cai'ji^^ptjL^cu^ n. a poultice ; a soft plaster. 
C&i-ff-pfii iiff n. [L.] an ancient military engine. 
C^i'^-r^tt II, a waterfall : a disease in the eye. 
C^-ii.rtli'j (k^-tir) n. a disease in the headwid 

tlitaati UkR\itU7J». 
C^-tirrti'jjl, (kri ta.r r>l) ) a. relating to a Cft- 
C.f ■ Lii I- 1- 1 1 oys^ (kj-tdf rys) ) tarrh. 
C.i-r^'trQ'piift, n. a final event; calamity. 
CrtL i^^i, n. a. BtniiW siiueaking instrument. 



BkSen, HiX', mdve, niir, eta ; biUl, bur, riUe.— 9, 9, 9, g, m/t) (J, (f, g, g, hard, 9 a« z; |p m gz.— tftif. 

5 



CAT 

CUcU. «>«. [intp. t Al jrp. caught^ cafched] tu 
lay hiAd uti wHh tlia liauid i lu tei^ ; Ui slopi^ 

C&tcli, IT. n* to bo coiiTU^kiUJi \ ta lay bold. 
CatiCJi, I!. BCiiUft) i an sJvftnuiBD Uken ; li 
wau h ; dux tfiirig tliai catciieu i a. iting in 

€Stcb'^"UI>:s t» Jiable tti be fniipht. 
Ciiicli'trj n. the person or tliliiii tlmt fiitfUe?, 
ClXrJk'paU, IK. ^ Mirgttaiit ; ei biirnlliilill'. 
Catcli Lip, tir Col e\f\ij [kifilru|*j S. ft'. J. F. i 

k^VSiipt P* i ltt;di'upi Jo. J pi. n jifngnput 

liqaor nirtdt'! from bulled lou^^irutimii^ 
CSlc:h'w6riJ, H. a i%'<iriJ imder thu liiHt Jliicj of a 

page riipfJiletl^t ilj».' tup ol' tht^ nexL 
CJiLu^ n* fiKiil ; BiniK'iliiiiiS Itv lit' ciUeUf 
Clt-f-clii^ilc:{d, til. CHJiiaiaiiiig of qui^jtioJiB and 

answeis. 
C7£t-f: ch5riH:^My] ad. bviioy^lloti Riid answer. 
Cftt'c-clil^m, M. a forai of ioHtrueiion by ijuea- 

liiinn aTid answcfis ; an elenitmLiry bunk* 
Caj^'^-^lilfitt «» f^i** wbo teAcJU'i* the. caieibifiin. 
Cat-^-ciila'tt-f^lr <!■ by queititin utiil, noiwer. 
Ciil't^hi^u, CI. o. lo iit^tfiicl by qTie*t1uii* and 

aiiijwerj if to quest^loci ; Ui JTiierrucate. 

CSl-t ebii ini^ti^ ^. onti wlio i^ yftLjtfi tlie iriili- 
nientsaftJIutditiaiiity; n ptipit l[1K^(IvaoC(.iiJ^ 

CUt-ifH; liu -ni t^n ' |-Ci^ t «!' . ruJaU ti g la SMh' bu i j letia. 

Cit-4; -yoriirnK a. ab^oki^e j pc««Uive ^ c.4|it€iJdt 

Cat fi-g«r I c^il ly^ lid, directly; pwUivdy* 

Ciil't-f'^-iry., n. ao order of ideas ; a prmdiuinieDt. 

Cic-c-ni'i'i -gn, &, rfllnting tci a ntiain* 

C&t'9-iiatCf r. a, fjj link tViginbitr^ to cliain. 

C2t'V^ii7v''tl^mt n. a jTbrrutiiT cuanejctiuii^ 

Citcr^ u. n. lo pronire or pravitJfi food. 

Ci iitr-i,'ri a* a pruvidf'f j r purv|f or. 

lj;i'tvt'-¥^ai n* a vraaian <!>iiipIoyn, Id catrr^ 

Cat^tr pVl-ivLfi It. a. a infieci ; a worn] ; a [slant. 

CJit'irr-wiul, 1% I** to make n amse o» cata, 

Ca't^r-y, Fi. a dtfiiosltory of i u^tualfl pitrvluised. 

Catff T « /"' dnEiitiifS^ virtivffa; FiHwl. 

C«t'f isti, »i. a, sea-ti.^li in ilie Wcflt IiiiJi^iitf. 

C lit 'g Tit, if. n ftiring tof inxi:3ical inBUuiiieDte ; a 
spe^cieH of lEiieii or c/iirvaiw, 

tnsib ?t-rjpt» fl. miu Wbo claims (Tf^at purUy. 

CSt'biiir-|>Migf» n- pL Bmrtll ropea ia a i?bi|i4 

r^ Ehjr'trc, rt* a pKrpinjf raedirtne. 
Xri-t]iir'ii-(:pli (t. iiiiiig&ttv** \ rlejvfiriinc. 

Tirti bi.ad^ a, a pkctt cif tunttpr ; an applti. 

Cri-Mj^ dr^lj 0* rpi^co^nil 'y ^thkt. 

Cri-tb«'dr*U «. Ihe liead cburcii of a dinfiestt. 

Cdth'V-t?r, 7», an iitatnitnentto rtraw atf urine. 

CM.t'b^lef, ii*p/. two lirrlc hnlta asteru in aship- 
Csi-tl^l i-cL^m, [k(^-t!i:ii^L'-sT7.[ii, ^. W. P. J\ F. 
Jfi, i" k^tlii? le^Hjzm, Wt,] n. ndlit-rence to 
IbeCiiUioIic cliim^li;. liiicrality j lirgen^sa of 
mind. 

Vj-thU'i-tU^y V. Ti- tobeconic n Cruhollc. 

CitliVlTCi A, aniversal -, peaeral f lib<ruL 

C4th'e-llc, n. a ttcunan Cntbolic ; j\ im\mt, 

CHlw'i-c&n, n. a uaifcrsol remedy j apojniacejt. 

Cht'kin, J*, an iaflLire'^rrnieo. 

Cfltlimfs 1' a rVisniimbi'rin}! kntft j calgy,t, 

Cat'-nilnt, tiT Cil'nip, n. a liinul. 

Cgi-t5p'jaiH,i!, awf-ing with q,Bicknes3, 

€ft-i&p Hi c^lv** n^biting to cati^pirics. 

Cp ti^p'tric^, n. thai |iarl of djjiIcb wbkb treats 
of viEi^ioa by re fleet Eon. 

Hfi-iSptrpii, n. a kind of npilc glOMM, 

Csrft -^je, (kit* 1} ». the nun atafie, 
C^'ailip, II. a sauce, ^c CnUr^H^. 



CAV 



C:;t iIb^ ft. |0Batg of pasliire, thai ara iwt wHd. 
^ L'iiti'tv*;^ fl,"* wuril nsed in .^mtnca to deiiotfl h 
^ [ meetiag for |:H)Utkal {>r jisirty purpiii(eEi>» 
i CSLit'ii^lj, 0, relatta^ to ilicr tail of an aoiinal* 

Cla'riifto, or Uiufila-tcd, i- tiaviitg a tail. 

t'lla'ttlej fl. a iiiixturc of « ipfj gruel j, kc 

t,'riiift It* a clifsst wiUi liole^ It^ hw-p Whh In. 

Clugbt, (fcHwt) i/itp* I, &. p^. trutti Cflit^. 

Vibkj if. EiisalpbaKif^f Imrytei^ 

Cliilf ri^ mrt uf u woriuiii'i^ rap ; a kind of nut- 
M'ud|||^ia|^eajbrane OirvcriikK tjiu iuik.!ati]if;e. 

du IVMHaii, a, Uavin^r :i fnul'tB or&talki 
^ii'lj-nim.f^r, h» a «|u^i:-:k'?f uf cabliage. 

(^yaija, u, n Btalk or huirba<^k'otitf HtL^m. 

Cisjlk* i5f.t. Calk. 

t;^n'!j[j blS) ff. Itirtt may be caiiaed. 

i:'Av ^^\j a. ni\i],imy!, tu or tisprt^^i^ing a eau^i&t 

r^n-^i'd^j-tyj 11. ijje agency uf a cause. 

f in-ija'li'^ai », tht. aut of qau$iiiig, 

i'au'^^-tivo, a. lliiit e,vpfe!<HrJ tt canse' 

C:^ii^f^-tlve ly, iid. in a 4:Hns(j.livu in&aneT. 

CA^u-i^!l''t£>ri n. i>rj<e whii cauiits, 

Clu^, ji* that wbitli [prt^Lhu'iis an etTedt ; rea 
cKiii I luotivu^ sLitt; otiji't!i':t ; e«Ide| party* 

C^a^e^ V. a. lu eliijLt iia un u^tint. 

Cawi^e k*a^ Hhi bavin g no caudp ur reasan^ 

Cliu^^^r, fu 1^ wJiocnu^-.^; tbu aj^ol^ [piiYrd 

(.''a.u''^l'y, 0r C&ufi/^vuy, rr. a uny mlmi and 

€r> ii-3f I^t^l-cf:] , £[. rebitia^ toon advauute. 

C^iifi'tiCH, II. a torruiliit^ applitatioii. 

C^iiH' LiCt D-r Ckufl'tji^^l, it* bnrniag;; oomodlTif. 

C'a.un-ti^''4-ty, II. ciineliL {piiiJiity. 

< 'iu«* tjc-ni^^ H. till.- (J nil lily i.A b*»hig cauftiD. 

frViii'tV'I, Ti. en nil In;! ,, iinbtifty ; cantJoA. 

I'linfLc^'loiIg, a, eauliuud ; \v iLy ; ct|tiiiing» 

4i.1.n tc-loua-nL>aa, a. c£iiiiiioa!#iic'>s ; i^uuuLLuguesd. 

C^a ti^r^'ji^m^ h. liie riii^it^'Ciiii'i'Ti r>f cauiery. 
Cau-ttr-i-zatl^ri, H. ttie [net oi canleriseJng* 
r^ti ivr-lKC^ 10. ii» lu burn with n rimtiry. 
fiii^t^-ry^ «. aTi irou fur liurnnifj ; a camstii^. 
L^u'ij'^n^ K. pruvidiiat care ; yd vice *, prndetic« j 

foregiglit; proviHii-nary prtfcupis warning. 
<'3.n'Ei?n, P.u, la give nt.iii v: [^f d,iint!er. 
rin'tH^n-^'ry* <'* jlKeii na ii \tliiilmi ; wamiEig. 
C^iiiiii^im^ (kiw'sliyi*) «. wiLfy - watcSifitL 
ClU'liiiyji-ly^ od. in a c:iiitjmi2j ntaniii^r* 
Clafifi<jfl-nt''&s, IT. wall^l]t'l||llK':?^^l ?i(4ilajn:e* 
iL'tv->l-cii1t'', w* a prpptMiiswhiij on iion^ekkck. 
Cil,v-5-]iLT\ (kiaV-^i'K-rJ ) n,^m nrined hori^i^mati j 

a ka||ebi{ one of ibc pur+y iif I'finfliii [* 
C'tv-H'tf'j a. gay j hravi , i:- J;inirEi3 ; liaughiy* 
llv-ij-|i^'f lyj (kvv-?k IGj'Iv ' ^ IjiiiiRliJiiy. 
riv-ijjlr-r'fivsfl, n. fliMikJiiSiil rjiiiJucL. 
i\cv';l ry, w* ndlitRiy Ifok^pt! on borve^. 
Cdi- tythitt}, B, [It.] ill mrinif:, nnhyjt all* 
L'i viiftjj i^'fl. to eirj:ivnrfi ^ ii> bollow out. 
t;^-iifl.u.;.nt fl, tijp; liuUtniiog of tby enjib. 
C4V(?, f(. a cavern j a jimtto; a den, 
I'iT L', r.a. lo rnak<^ bolto^v.—i?. n, tn foil in. 
C'ri''j?f dt. tr, [L.] in til,', f. kind of prtn&esB lo 

at[>p glbc^LdLng ; a cfintion ^ a libit* 
r*v <rra, it. n Ijuliow plaw m the ^fouAd. 
t..TiV'<^rt]ti(l^ {k^v f ritd} tf* ftill inf iuav&rns. 
t-iv'^ra-oEit^,, a. fiilJ of caverns. [ hatse. 

Caty'CH-^Qiif H. [Fr,] a ^Mii i.i' im^ft l>n,na for a 
t^viarc , iki>-Vcr') [k: ^ =. F. ; km?- 

^-ar', P, j kiv e-iir, ^ >>f ilje s*uf- 

Cuv il, r. K. 10 rnis- mij'.' na> [geua* 

Cav jl^ t?, a. tJij I real wlib uljtieioJsd. 
(Ayil^i M. a frd«' vt fi huIouh tj(ijcetl#n. 
€iv-jil-U't3vrii «' t^i^*' I'rncti^e of objecting^ 
tT&v1Mi!it wr Ciiv il^r, w. a c^iptiouai dlsputiiat. 



i^ 5, 1, o, a, f , Ung f 4, e, T, a, u, y j #Affr£ ," f^ (f, ^, ^, \J, y, iriuciif fc^fAi*, mr, 1 Asl, fiOJ | liiij, liir ; 



CEN 



51 



CER, 



cjjljlial'' [ «• f«» of vexatiou«<Jl|iectio^ 
C^'in, n. [Fr.1 a hollow, fit to cover troops. 
Cav'l-ty, n. holtowness ; a hollow-place. 
C8lw. t>. n. to cry as the rook or crow. 
C^-ztque', (ksi-zGk') n. a title of the chief of 

some tribes of American Indians. 
CSase, (s5s) v. n. to leave off; to fail; to stop. 
Cease'l^ss, a. without stop ; incessant. 
CfC-chin', n. See Zechin. 
C€c;i-ty, [ses'?-t^, fV. P. J. F.; •B^^-t^^ S. Ja. 

tVb.] n. blindness. 
CS'dsir, n. a large evergreen tree. 
Cg'd^m, a. beU»n2ing to the cedar-tree. 
CSde, V. a. to yield ; to resign ; to give up. 
CS'drtne, or Ce'drine, a, belonging to cedar. 
Ceil, (sSl) V. a. to overlay or cover the inner roof. 
Ceil'jng, n. thtj covering of the inner roof. 
CSl'^in-dine, n. a plant ; swallow-wort. 
0€l'9-ture, [sSl ?-tur, Ja. Reea ; se'Isi-tur, S. P. 

fVb. ,-s51'ai-chur, fV.] n. the art of engraving. 
Cel'f-brate,!?. a. to praise ; to extol j to honor j 

to distinguish by solemn rites. 
C61-^-bration, n. act of celebrating; )>rai8e. 
C€l"?-biu-tor, n. he who celebrates. 
C?-16b'ri-ofi3, a. famous ; renowned. 
Cf-16b'ri-ty, «. fame ; renown ; distinction. 
Cf-16r'j-ty, n. swiftness ; rapidity ; speed. 
C«l'?r-y, n. a species of parsley. 
C?-15st'isiI, (se-ldstyfil) a. heavenly ; ethereal. 
C?-15sfigil, 11. an inhabitant of heaven. 
Cf-lest i?l-ly, ad. in a heavenly manner. 
C€l>s-tln^, n. pi. monks of a religious order. 
Ce'li-ac, a. See C<tliac. 
C€l'i-b^-cy, [sgl e-b>s?, S. W. P. J. E: F. Ja. ; 

a^Alh'^-s^, fVb.] n. unmaffied state ; single 
Cei'i-b^te, 71. celibacy. [life. 

C6I1, n. a small, close room ; a cavity j a cave. 
CSl'l^r, n. a room under a house. 
Cel l?r-?ige, n. room of a cellar ; a cellar. 
C€l'lgtr-^r, or CSMsir-lst, it. a butler. 
Ceilu-lgir, a. consisting of cells or cavities. 
C^l'a'i-tude, n. height ; elevation. 
C€ltio, [sel'tik or Jctl'tjk, Ja. ; aSl't\k^ W^6.] a. 

relating to the Celts, or Gauls. 
CSlts, Tupl. inhnbilants of Gaul, &c. 
C€m'?nt, [sSm'ent, S. /r. P. J. F. ; 8e'm?nt, E. 

Ja.} n. that winch unites ; mortar. 
0?-mcnt', V. a. to unite by something inter- 
C^mSnt', tj. n. to cohere ; to unite. [posed. 
Cem-?n-ta ti<?n, n. the act of cementing. 
C?-ra5nt'9r, n. the p'jrson or thing that unites. 
C6m'?-tSr-y, n. a place where the dead are 

buried. 
Cun'9-49-ry, [83n'a-t'.>r-9, W. P. Ja. / 85'«9-ti^r-p, 

S.] a. relating to supper. 
Cen^-bU'i-c-jl, a. living in community. 
C5n"9'by, n. place where persons live together. 
C«n'9-tdph, 71. a monument for one buried else- 
C^nse, n. a public rite ; a ta.x. [where. 

CCnse, v.a. to perHime with odors. 
CSn's^r, n. a pan in which incense is "burnt. 
Cfin's^r, n. an ofTTcer of Rome^ who had the 

power of correcting manners.; a censurer. 
C?n-s6 n-fil, a. full of censure ; severe. 
Ctn-85'ri-gin, a. renting to a censor. 
Ctn-85'ri-ous, a. addicted to censure ; severe. 
C?ii-s5'ri-ou3-ly, ad. in a severe manner. 
C^n-sQ'ri-o&s-nSss, n. disposition to reproach. 
0€n'89r-8htp, n. the office of a censor. 
CSn'su-r^-ble, (sSn'sh.i-rsi-bn a. culpable. 
G8n'a^-r?-ble-n5ss, 7?. blamableness. 
C6ii'8a-r?i-bly, (sSn'shu-r^-bl? ) ad. culpably. 



CSn'sTire, (sSn'shur) n. ifMp; r^mmeh ; Jii4f< 

roent ; judicial senteflBP' 
€6n'sure, (sen'shiir) o, a. to blame ; toooadeiniL. 
Cen syre, (sdn shyr) v. n. to judge.' 
CSn'Syr-^rr, (sjn 9lmr-?r) n. he who Uamet. 
Cen'siis, n., an official enumeration of the in- 
habitants of a country. ' 
C£nt, n. a hundred ; an Ameridil copper coin. 
Ctfnt'a|e, n, rate by the cent or hundred. 
Cen'tuiir, (jl9h't^wr) n. a fabulous being, half 

man and half horse ; the Archer in the zodiac* 
Cen't^-n?-ry, u. the number of a hundred. 
CCn-t^-nl'rj-sin, «. a person 100 years old. 
C?n-tjn'ni-?l, a. consisting of A hundred yetlt. 
Cfn-tjs'i-m^d, a. hundredth. ■* 
Ctin-ti-fu'lj-t)as, a. having* hundred leaves. 
Ojn tj-gratle, u. having a himdred degrees. 
Cen-til 9-«luy, n. a hundred -fold discourse. 
CJn'ti pijd, /«. a poisonous insect. [tbors. 

C-n't/?, n. collection of scraps from various au- 
Cin trjl, a. relating to the centre. 
C?n-tral'i-ty, n. tlfe state of being central. 
C^n'tr?l-ly, ad. with regard to the fentre. 
Cen tre, (sen ter) /». tlie exact niidoie. 
Cen'tre, (sCn t^r) v. a. to place on a centre. 
Cen tre, (85n'ter) o. n. to be, in the midst. 
Cen trjc, or CC-ii'tri-c^l, a. pl.iced in the centre. 
C2n'iri-cjMy, al. in a centrical situation. 
Cfn-trT^'i-iy, n. the stite of being centric. 
C^n-tr.f i-gil, [svn-trif u-g:»l, S. tV. P. J, F.Ja.} 

s3n-tr*:-fj gjtl, Kenrick, Dycke.] a. flying from 

tlie centre. 
Cf n-trlp'p-tril, fs?n-tnp'?-t?l, S. W. P. J. F. Ja. ; 

s3n-tre-p3't:»l, Kenrick.] a. tending to the 
Cen'try, n. a sentinel. [centre. 

Cc/i-«?l /I'm-r!, «. pL [L7] the hundred Roman 
C6n'tM-ple", a. a hundred fold. [judges. 

Con'tii-ple, V. a. to multiply a hundred fold. 
Cen-tu'pli-cate, v.a. to make a hundred fold. 
C^n-tQ'ri-ate, v. a. to divide into hundreds. 
Cen-tu-ri-a't7r, or Cent'y-rlst, n. a historian 

who distinguishes time by centuries. 
Cen-tQ ri-9n, n. a Roman military officer, who 

commanded a hunikred men. 
Cent'.i-ry, n. a period of 100 years. 
Cjph'Vlil-^y, II' the head-ache. 
Ce-phul'ic, a. melicinal to the head. 
Ce-^-di'tSfj n. [Gr.] a serpent having horns. 
CG'r^te, n. an utig'ient of \^r, oil, &,c, 
Co'rat-^d, a, covered with Vnc. 
C3re, V. a. to cover with wax. 
Ctlre, n. naked skin on a hawk's bill. 

C%!c^mum, [h.\ \ »• P^"-^ ""^^^^ *>"^- 

CerVbr^l, a. relatmg to the brain. 

Cffr'e-hfU'ny n. [L.] the brain. 

Cere'cHth, ) n. cloth dipped in melted wax er 

COrem^nt, i glutinous matter. 

C6r-?-m5'ni-?l, a. relating to ceremony. 

Ci5r-?-m5'ni-^l, n. outward form ; external rite. 

Cer-f-md'nj-ous, a. civil ; formal ; precise. 

C3r-?-iPd- n i-ous-ly , ad. in a ceremonious manner. 

C^r-f-mo'nj-oas-ngss, n. addictedness to cere- 
mony. ^ 

Cer'*-m6-ny, n. outward rite ; external form of 

■ religion ; forms of civility ; outward forma 

C? r?HMSs, a. waxen ; like wax. [of state. 

CSr-^-vlgiiif, (85r-?-vlsh'?-9) ».[L.] drink made 
of any kind of corn ; bieer. 

OSr'ntfi^ n. [L.] the bitter oak. 

Certain, (sar'tin) o. sure ; indubitable ; resolv- 
ed ; undoubting; unfailing; regular; » 

Ctir'tain-ly, ad. indubitably ; without fail. 



«ie»,«(r ; mdve, n»r, sdn j bftll, bttr, rikle^^,^, 9, fc 90ft} Q, g, $, |, hard, 9 a» z j j at fz ^-t&ii* 



CHA 



52 



CHA 



CMIi'laiii-&S«, n. tt^iiality of being certain. 

Cirtain-ty, (X$''4|P'M* exemption from doairt; 
real state ; trmBjlACt ; regularity. 

MMff'iefl, md, certainly ; in truth. 

Cf r^f l-c^, a. a testimony in writing. 

CfT-tlft-cite, V. «. to give a certificate. 

C«r^-f|-c&ti9n, a. the act of certifying. 

Citr'tj-f i-«r, ju an assurer ; an ascertainer. 

Cilr'ti-f^^, «. B. to give certain information to. 

Certiorari^ fB^r-ehf-^rarl) a. FL.] a writ issu- 
ing out oi chancery to an inrerior court. 

C«r'tHade, «. certainty. 

CVrn'l?^! Cf-rii'If-ofis, a. sky-colored j blue. 

Cer-y^If ic, a. producing a blue color. 

Ck-rA'mfa, a. [h.] the wax of the ear. 

•GC'rOse, [ai'i^j Jfr, p. J. F. Ja. ; sir'Os, S. 
Wb,] a. white lAd ; carbonate of lead. 

"Ce'riised, (sS'rOst) a. wasiied with white lead. 

C«r'vi-c?l, [8cr'v?-kail, S. fF^ P, J. F. Ja. Wb. ; 
8fr-vi'k^, Entiek,] a. belonging to the neck. 

Cf-fa'rf-^n, a. the Cesarean operation is the 
act of cutting a child out of the womb. 

C£fl8, V, a. to rate. — n. a rate ; a tax. [tility. 

Cf s-s&'tipnf n. a stop ; a rest ; a pause of hoa- 

C^-«d'vUj a. [L.] a writ for recovering lands. 

C&i-6}-bn'Hy, n. the quality of giving way. 

C(Ss'sH>le, a. yielding ; easy to give way. 

CSs'8i9n, (sSsh'^n) n. retreat ; act of yielding. 

C^'si^n-^-ry, (s^sh'un-^-r?) a. resigning. 

CSssfm^ nt, n. an assessment or tax. 

Cis's^f n. in law^ he that ceases so long to 
perform a duty as to incur danger. 

Ci^UfSf ». [L.] the girdle or zone of Venus. 

C§'8ure, a. See Ca^ura. 

Cf-ta'cm^Sf (Sf-ta'shus) a. of the whale kind. 

Ch2Lfe, o. a. to fret by rubbing ; to make angry. 

Cliafe, V, a. to rage ; to be fretted. 

Chafe, a. a fret ; passion ; a heat ; a rage. 

ChaPf r, a. one who chafes ; an insect. 

ChSLf ^r-y, n. a forge in an iron mill. 

Chtff, a. the husks of grain ; refuse. 

Chaif ffr, v.n. to treat about a bargain. 

ChSLTff r, o. a. to buy ; to exchange. 

ChSf ff r-f r, a. one who chaffers. 

ChSlf ffsrn, a. a vessel for heating water. 

Ch&f finch, a. a small bird. 

Chftflf»y, a. full of chaff ; light ; foul ; bad. 

Chaf jng-dlsh, a. a portable grate for coals. 

Cb;i-gr6en<, n. a rough grained leather. 

^h»-grln', fsh^i^n', S. tV. P. J. E. F, Ja. ; 
sh^-grln', IVb.Yn. ill humor; vexation. 

*Ch?i-grin', «. o. to vex ; to tease. 

Chain, n. a series of links or other things con- 
nected \ bondage ; a fetter ; a bond ; a manacle. 

rh&in, V. a. to fasten with a chain -, to enslave. 

Jhain'piimp, n. a pump used in large vessels. 

Xhain'sh5t, n. bullets fastened by a chain. 

Chain'wdrk, it. work with links like a chain. 

Ch^ir. (ch4r) a. a movable seat ; a sedan. 

Chjiir'm^n, n. the president of an assembly ^ 
one who carries a sedan. 

ChSLife, fsh&z) a. a kind of light carriage. 

ChSLlcf-dd-ny, n. a precinu.<; stone ; an agate. 

ChJil-cSg'r^-phf r, n. an engraver in brass. 

Ch2U-c5g'r^-phy, a. engraving in brass. 

ChSi'dSe, a. relating to Chaldea. 

Chal drpn, [chil dryn, P. J. ; chawl'drun, E. 
Ja. } cha'dryn. fV. F. ; cliSlw'dryn, S.] n. a 
measure of 36 bushels. 

•ChW'ice, [ch&l'is, S. fV. J. E. F. Ja. Wb. ; kai'js, 
P.] n. a cup ; coq^munion cup. 

♦Chal'iced, (chWIjst) a. having a cell or cup. 

♦ChWk, (chawk)^n. a white fossil. 



*ChMk, (ek&wk) v. «. to rub or mark with 

chalk. 
*ChfiLlk'-plt, a. a pit in which chalk is dug. 
H^hSLlk'-stSne, n. a calcareous concretion fk the 

hands and feet of persons violently affected 

by the gout. 
*Chaik'y, a. consisting of chalk j wliite. 
ChSJIm^, c. a. to call to answer for an offenc* 

by combat j to accuse ; to claim. 
Chdi'lyn|e, n. a summons to combat. 
Cbai'l(m-9-ble, a. that may be challenged. 
Ch&l'HiH^'') "• o°^ ^^*) challenges. 
Ch?-iyb'f-^, a. relating to steel well wrought. 
Ch^-lyb f-^te'y a. impregnated with iron or steel. 
^liam, or Khun, n. the sovereign of Tartanr. 
Cfuf-mdde', (sh^-mad') a. [Pr.J the beat of the 

drum for a parley or a surrender. 
♦Chim'bfr. [cham'btr, »'. J. F. Ja ; ch&ma>^r, 

5. E. ; cb3Lm'b?r, or chlm'bf r. P.] a. an aput- 

ment in an upper story of a house j a room ; 

a cavity ; a court. 
*Cham bf r, v. a. to be wanton. 
*Ch3jn'b?r, r. a. to shut up as in a chamber. 
*Cham'b?r-c«an'S¥l, a. a counsellor who give* 

his opinion in private, but does not plead. 
*Cham'b?r-?r, n. a man of intrigue. 
*Ch3Lni b?r-fel-16w, n. a room-mate. 
*€haLm'bv'r-ing, n. intrigue ; wantonness. 
*Ch3Lm'bfr-lain,n. an officer of state ; a servant 

wt)o has the care of the chambers. . 
*Cham'bfr-lain-shIp, n. office of a chamberiain. 
^ham'bf r-maid, a. a maid who takes care of 

chambers, &c. 
Ch&m'brf 1, a. a joint in a horse's leg. 
Qh^-mS'lf-^n, a. an animal of the lizard kind. 
Qhft-me'lf-^n-Ize^v. a. to take many colors. 
Ch2Lm'ft:r, V. a. to channel ; to cut furrows in. 
Chilm'fpr, or Chilm'frf t, n. a furrow ; a gutter. 
ChamoiSf (sh3lm'm?) [sh&m'm?, P. E. Wb. ; sh^* 

m<5«', S. W. J. F. Ja.] n. [Ft.] a kind of goat 

whose skin is made into soft leatheri caiued 

shammy. 

8h&m'9-mile, n. See Camonule. 
hSimp, V. a. to bite ; to chew ; to devour. 
Chomp, V. n. to bite with much action. 
^h^m-[»gne', (8h^-pan')[sh9m-p3Ln', S. W. J, 

E. F. Ja.] H. a kind of sparkling wine fnm. 

Champaigne in France ; wine. 
*9h.?m paign', (shgim-pan') [cham'psm, W. F. f 

sh^m-pan', P. E. Wb.; ch^m-p&n', S. ; sh&nt'- 

pan, J. Ja.] n. flat open country. 
*Ch?m-paign', or ^h^im-pain', a. open ; flat. 
Cnim'p^r-t9r, n. one guilty of champerty. 
Ch2Lni'p?r-ty, w. a maintenance of a man in his 

suit, upoii condition to have part of the thiag, 

if recovered. 
Ch^m-pTgnVn, (sh^m-pln'yun) n. a mttshroom. 
Chdm<pi-9n, n. a single combatant ; a hero. 
Chiince, n. fortuitous event ; accident ; fortune. 
Chance, a.Tortuitous ; happening by chance. 
Chftnce, v. n. to happen ; to fall out. 
Ch&nce'9-ble, a. accidental ; casual. 
Chftnce'ful, a. Aill of chance ; fortuitous. 
Ch4n'c?l,'M. the east part of a church. 
Ch&n'cf l-l9r. n. a high judicial or other officer ; 

a judge of a court of equity or chancery. 
i:%&n C(l-l9r-8hlp, a. office of chancellor. 
Cbftnce'-raSd'ley, n. in Zatn, the casual slaughter 

of a man when the slayer is doing a lawfhl 
Chftn'C9r-y, n. a high court of equity. fact. 
Chiin'c«9, n. pi. a branch of analysis, which 

treats of the probability of events, 
^han'cre^ (shangk'yr) a. a venereal ulcer. 



i, 6> h «» S» ?» ^i^g ; i, 8, 1, 3, a, y, shoH { », ?, j, 9,;?, y, o**cttr«,— f M, f^, fiat, fOU j b^ir, h«r i 



CHA 



53 



CHA 



CbSm'ctouB, (shiliigk'rus) a. ukeroBs. 
OiSn-df-lier', n. a branch for candles. 
Clitedlf r, n. one wbo makes and sells candles. 
Cbin'dlfr-y, «. the articles sold by a chandler. 
Cbin'dry, n. a place where candles- are kept. 
Caifta'fiin, n. the fore [itirt of the head of a horse. 
Chin^, V. a. to put one thing in tlie place of 

another j to alter ; to make differentito ex- 
Cbijafs^, V, n, to undergo change. Jifeange. 
e, n. atteration ; novelty ; smalT'fiXoney. 
e'9-ble, a. subject to change -, inconstant, 
eifli-ble-ness, h, instability. 
5'9-bly, ad. inconstantly. 
3'ful, a. full of change. 
e1^, a. iuvdriahle ; constant. 
Cliia|e'I}ng» n. a child left or taken in the place 

of another ; an idiot ; one apt to change. 
Ch&n'^r, A. one who changes. 
Cli2n'nfl, n. the hollow bed of running waters ; 

any cavity drawn ; a strait or narrow sea; 

a nirrow of a pillar. 
Ch&n'Df I, V. a. to cut in channels. 
Chftnt, V. a. to sing ; to sing the church service. 
Chftnt, V. n, to sing, as in the church service. 
Chftnt, n. song; a p<irt of the church service. 
Ch&nt'?r, w. one who clmnts ; a singer. 
Ch&n'ti-cleer, n. a cock ; a loud crower. 
Cbftn'tr^ss, n. a female singer. 
Chftn'try, n. a chapel for priests to sing mass in. 
Cta&'9S,n. a confined mass of matter; confusion. 
Cha^t ic, a. confused ; indigested. 
Chap, (ch5p) [ch6p, S. W. P. J. F. Ja. ; chap, 

FTb. Kemrick.] v. a. to cleave ; to split. 
Chap, (ch5p) n. a cleft ; an aperture. 
Chap, (chop) n. a purt of a beast's mouth. 
Chip, H. a boy ; an abbreviation of chapman. 
Chapetm, (shap'p9) w. [Fr.] in heraldry, a hat; 

a cap. ring adjoining to a church. 

Chap'^1, n. a placfrof public worship ; a build- 
Chlp'?l-l9-ny, v. a place founded within some 

church, and dependent thereon. 
Ch3ip'?l-ry, n. the jurisdiction of a chapel. 
♦^hip'?-r8n, [Rlup'?r-6n, Ja. ; shup-^r-dn', W. ; 

shap'f-rSn, P.] n. a kind of hood or cap. 
♦ChSp'f-ron, v. a. to attend on a lady in public. 
Coap'falien, (chdp fAlu) a. having the mouth 

shrunk j depressed ; silenced. 
Chap'i-t?r, n. the upper part of a pillar. 
Chapflajn, n. one who performs divine service 

In the army or navy, or in a family. 

^Zl^n^^P, \ "■ """ "**'" '"'»■='«'?'■'»"• 

Ch3p')ft, n. a garland or wreath for the head. 

Oi^'m^n, n. a cheapcner ; a market-man 

Chaps, (ch5ps) n.pl. the mouth of a beast. 

ChSp'tf r, n. a division of a book ; an assembly 
ofthe clergy of a cathedral ; a decretal epistle. 

CHiSp'tfr, V. a. to tax ; to correct. 

Chlp'trvl, n. imposts or supports of arches. 

CbSUr, n. a delicate kind of nsh. 

Cfaftr, V. a. to bum wood to a black cinder. 

Ch&r, n. work done by the day ; a small job ; 
in Jimeriea, called chore. 

ChiiTf V. n. to work by the day. 

Ch4r, V. a. to perform a business. 

Ch&r'^c-t«r, n. a mark ; a stamp ; a letter ; a 
personage impersonal qualities ; reputation. 

Chair'^c-tfr, v. a. to inscribe ; to engrave. 

Ch&r-90-tf r-Xs'tjc, n. that which characterizes. 

Ch^-?c-tf r-?8'tic, I a. constituting or agreeing 

Qi&r-^c-t^r-Is'ti-c^l, S with the character. 

$hSr-»c-t?r-l8'ti-c?il-n5s8, n. the quality of be- 
ing characteristic. 



^&r'9C-ter-Ize, v. a. to give a charaeter; to «tt- 

grave or imprint ; to mark with a Mamp. 
Chq-rOdefy (sh^-rad') n.FFr.j a species of riddto. 
ChSLrcoal, n. coal made uy burning wood. 
Chilrge, v.a. to intrust; to impute as a debt) 

to accuse ; to command ; to enjoin ; to lottd. 
Ch'<ir|e, V. n. to make an onset. 
Chtkrge, n. care ; precept ; mandate ; trust ; ac- 
cusation ; imputation ; expense ; cost ; onset. 
Ch'elr^e'9-ble, a. expensive ; costly ; imputable. 
Chlr|e'9-bIe-nSss, w. expense ; cost. 
Chargre d'^^ffaires, (shar-zhS'^f-far') «. [Pr.} 

an ambassador or public minister of secondft> 
Charf 'er, w. a large dish ; a war horse, [ry rank. 
Cbi'r]-ly, ad. warily ; frugally. 
Chi ri-ness, n. caution ; nicety. 
Char'}-9t, n. a carriage of pleasure or state. 
Ch5r'i-9t-25r, n. he that drives a chariot. 
Char'it-ai-ble, a. kind; bountiCM;' candid. 
Char'it-^-ble-ngss, v. disposition to charity. 
Char it-?i-bly, ad. kindly ; benevolently. 
Char'i-ty, n. tenderness ; goodwill ; love j fl 
Chark, V. a. to burn to a black cinder. 
7i)ar'1.7-tun, 71. a quack ; a mountebank. 
^'hir-l?i-tun'i-cjil, a. quackish. 
^har'lsi-tun-ry, n. quackery ; deceit. [tlon. 

-hlirle^'s-wain, n. the Great Bear, a consteU*- 
Charl9CK, 71. a pernicious weed. 
Chirm, n. a philter ; a spell ; enchantment. 
Chirm, V. a. to bewitch ; to delight ; to suk^aa 
Chirm, V. n. to sound harmonically. 
Chirni'f r, n. one who charms or enchants. 
Charmful, a. abounding with charms. 
Charm'ing, p. a. pleasing in a high degree. 
Charm jng-ly, ad. delightfully. 
Chirm'ing-ntSss, w. the power of pleasing. 
Chlr'n?!, a. contahiing flesh or carcasses. 
Char'n?l-h(Juse, n. the place under churches 

where the bones of the dead are reposlted. 
Chart, [chart, P. K. fVb. ; kart^ or chart, S. IK 

J. F. Ja.] n. a delineation of coasts ; a map. 
Char't?r, V. a. to let or hire a sea vessel. 
Char'tfr, n. any writing bestowing' privileges Off 

rights ; privilege ; immunity. 
Char't?r-ldnd, n. land held by charter, 
(^hi'ry, a. careful ; cautious. 
Cha8'9-ble, a. that may be chased. 
Chase, v. a. to hunt ; to pursue ; to drive. 
Chase, n. hunting ; pursuit of any thing ; gioaiMl 

where beasts are hunted ; bore of a gan» 
Chaser, n. one who chases ; a pursuer. 
Cha^m, TO. a cleft ; an opening ; a vacuity. 
Chaste, a. without taint ; pure ; uncorrupt. 
Chaste'ly, ad. in a chaste manner. 
♦Chast'en, (chas'sn) [chas'tn, S. fV. J. E.Ja^ 

chas'sn, P. F.] V. a. to correct j to punish. 
*Chast'en-<:r, n. ne who chastens. 
Chaste'n^ss, n. chastity ; purity. 
Ch^-ti^'^-ble, a. deserving chastisement. 
Ch^-tlf e', V. a. to punish ; to inflict pain. 
ChSis't}fe-mSnt, [chas'tiz-mSnt, S. W. J. F, Ja 

Wb. ; ch9is-tiz'm?nt, or ch^'tiz-mSnt, P.] n% 

correction ; punishment. 
Chais-tl5'?r, n. he who chastises. 
ChSls'ti-ty, [chas'tf-t?, W. J. JB. F. Ja, Wh,i 

chas'tr-t?, S. P.] TO. purity ofthe body. 
Chat, V. n. to prate ; to converse at ease. 
Chat, TO. idle or familiar talk ; prate. 
Chateau, (shat'to) n. [Fr.] a castle j a conntisr 

seat, 
^hat fl-lgi-ny, [shat'?l-Un-«, S, E. F. Ja. ; chai»^ 

?1-I?n-?, fv. P.] TO. the district of a castle. 
Chat'tfl, TO. any movable property. 



■iten rtrj m6ve, n<ir, s6n ; bail, biir, rtUe.— g, 9, 9, g, soft} 5, g, £, |, hard, f ofs; ^ m gz.— tWSfc 

4 ♦ 



CHE 



54 



cm 



jmmrwvw. «.«. to make a noise like birds, or 
wkh die teeth ; to talk idly or carelessly. 

CUt'tftf n. Boise of birds ; idle prate. 

^Itt^-bKz, «. an incessant talker. 

^ilttf r-f r, «. an idle talker. 

OMt't^-Ing, M. idle or unprofitable talk. 

Chatty, «. chattering} conversing freely. 

Chit'wood, (cb:U'wQd) » . little sticks ; Aiel. 

Oh&iiBt. Bee Chant, 

Oh&T'fa-d^r, ». the chub ; a fish. 

Chiw. V, a. to masticate ; to chew. 

Ob&w'dr^n, n, entrails. Shak. 

Cheap. (chSp)a. bearing a luw price ; common 

Cheapfen, (chP'pn) v. a. to attempt to buy i to 
chaffer ; to lessen value. 

C9ifiap'en-f r, n. a bargainer. 

Cheap'ly, od. at a small price. 

Chfiap'nfss, «. lowness of price. 

Chear. See Cheer. 

Cheat, V. «. to defraud : to impose upon. 

Cheat, n. a fraud ; a trick : a deceiver. 

Cheat'f r, n. one that practises fraud. 

Check, V. a. to repress ; to curb ; to reprove. 

Check, e.n. to stop; to clash ; to interfere. 

Check, It. stop ; restraint ; curb ; a reproof; an 
order for money ; a kind of linen. 

dieck'f r, «. a. to vary ; to diversify. 

Check'f r, n. one who checks ;. a rebuker. 

Check'ifss, a. uncontrollable ; violent. 

C%eck'mate, n. a movement on a chess-board. 

Check'mate, v. a. to finish. 

Cheek, n. the side of the face below the eye. 

Cheek'bdne, n. the bone of the cheek. 

Cheek'todth, It. the hinder tooth. 

Cheer, n. entertainment ; gayety .: shout of joy. 

Cheer, V. a. to incite ; to encourage ; to applaud. 

Cheer. V. n. to grow gay: 

Cheerier, «. one who cheers. 

♦Cheer'fvl, [chCr'ful, P. J. E. Ja. Wh. ,• 6hSr'- 
fyl, S. ; Cher fyl, or cher'fnl, tV. F.] a. ani- 
mated ; moderately joyful ; lively. 

♦Chesr'fyl-ly, ad. in a cheerful manner. 

^Cheerff^l-nSss, n. alacrity ; anmiation. 

Cheer'i-ly, ad. cheerAilly. 

Cheer'l^ss, a. without gayety or gladness. 

Cheerly, a. brisk ; gay ; cheerful. 

Oheer'y, tt. gay ; sprightly ; merry. 

Cheef e, n. food made of the curd of milk. 

Chee^e'c^Lke, %. a cake of curds, sugar, &c. 

Cheefe'mftng-f r, n. one who deals in cheese. 

Chee^e'press, n. engine for pressing curds. 

Chee^e'v^t, n. a wooden case for curds. 

Cktf-d'etuvrej (sh?-d6vr') n. [Fr.] a. master- 
piece. 

Che'ly^ w. the claw of a shell fish. 

Qhem'i-c^l, a. pertaining to chemistry. 

Chem'i-c^l-ly, ad. in a chemical manner. 

CAe-mf;0', (sh?-m5r') ii. [Fr.] a shift. 

Chem'jst, «. a person versed in chemistry. 

Chem'js-try, ) n. a science which shows the na- 

Chfm'is-try, | ture and properties of bodies. 

Chequer, (chSk'er) See Checker. 

Cbei^jsh, V. a. to support ; to nurse. 

Oher'jsh-?r, n. one who cherishes. 

€%er'j8h-ment, n. encouragement ; support. 

Cher'ry, n. a tree and fruit. 

Cher'ry, a. red ; ruddy, like a cherry. 

Cher'ry-pH, n. a child's play. 

t^eHs^-nSse, (ker'sp-nCs) n. a peninsula. 

Chert, n. a kind of flint. 

Chert'y, a. like chert ; flinty. 

OWr'yb, n. ,• pi. chc.nibs and chervhim ; a celes- 
tial spirit J an nngel. 



Cher'(|i-blm, n. the Hebrew plurd ofeAemt^ 

Cher'vt-bin, a. cherubic ; angelicid. 

GheW^p, V. %. to chirp ; to use a cheerftil Tcrfce 

Chess, n. a diflieult game, in which two seta of 
men are moved in opposition to each other. 

Chess'-bdard, n. a board for playing chess. 

Chess'nnan, n. a puppet for chess. 

Ch^st, 71. a large box or cofier ; the thorax. 

Cbest'f d, a. having a chest. 

ChSsfnyt, (ch6s'nyt) n. a frilt ; a nut. 

Chest'nut, a. brown ; colored like a chestnut. 

OhSv-q-lieriy (shev-^-lSr') ». [Fr.] a knight j a 
gallant man. 

Chevaux-de-JrisCf (sh6v'9-d?-frez') [Fr.] a mil- 
itary fence, or piece of timber used in definjd- 
ing a passage ; a kind of trimming. 

Chev'?r-ll,n. a kid ; kid-leather. [bargain. 

Chgi-'i-fUncCy (8hev'?-z&ns) n. [Fr.] enterpriae ; 

ChSv'rqn^ (shev'rpn) n. [Fr.] an honorable ordi- 
nary, [ron. 

Chev'r^ned, (sbgv'rpnd) a. shaped like a cbey- 

Ch6v'r9-ngl, n. a diminutive of chevron. 

Chew, (chd) V. a. to crush with the teeth; to 
masticate. 

Chew, (chd) v. n. to ruminate ; to meditate. 

Chew jng, (chfi'ing) n. mastication. 

'phi-cane', n. protracting a ctmtest by artifice. 

r^lii-cane', V. n. to prolong a contest by trickB. 

j^hj-can'?r, n. one guilty of chicanery. 

^hi-can?r-y, w. mean arts of wrangling. 

Jhick, ) n. the young of a bird, particularly 

Chick'f n, \ of a hen ; a term for a young per- 
son. 

Chtck'?n-heart-?d, a. cowardly j timOTous. 

Chick'^n-pSx, n. a mild, eruptive disease. 

Chick ijng, n.a small chicken. 

Chlck'pfa, (chlk'pe) n. a kind of pea. 

Chick'weSd, w. the name of a plant. 

Chide, V. a. [imp. t. chid ; pp. chidden, chid] 
to reprove ; to scold ; to check ; to find fiamlt. 

Chide, V. n. to clamor ; to scold. 

Chld'?r, n. one who chides. 

Chld'ing, w. rebuke ; quarrel j iToise ; sound. 

Chief, (chef) a. principal ; most eminent. 

Chief, n. a commander ; the head of a party. 

Chief 'd9m, n. sovereignty. 

Chiefly, ad. principally ; eminently. 

Chief rif, (chef 'r?) n. a small rent. , 

Chieftain, n. a leader ; a commander. 

Chiev'^nce, re. extortion in trafiic. 

Chll'blain, n. a sore made by frost. 

Child, n. ,• pi. children ; an infant 6r very younc 

person ; a son or daughter. 
Child 'be4r-ing, re. act of bearing children. 
Chlld'bed, n. state of a woman in labor. 
Chlld'birth,n. the act of bringing forth. 
Chil'd^r-mfiss-day', n. day on which the feast 

of the holy Innocents is solemnized. 
Chlld'hood, (chlld^h&d) re. the smte of chndren -, 

infancy j the properties of a child. 
Chlld'ish, a. like a child; trifling ; puerile. 
Child 'jsh-ly, ad. in a childish, trifling way. 
Child jsh-nSss, re. puerility ; triflingness. 
Childless, a. without oflspring. 
Chlld'IIke, a. like or becoming a child. 
")hIl'j-Sid, (kI11?-5d) re. a thousand. 

!hIl-}-9-e'dr9n, re. a figure of a thourand irides. 

Ihll'i-Srsh, re. a commander of a thousand. 

Ihlli-^r-<^hy, re. a body of a thousand men. 



•,»r 



' «» ^» », «i y, «hoH ; a, f , i, 9, V, y, aftwurc— f Are, fUr, fftst, tm j liftir, Mr 



era 



55 



CHO 



OiH'}-^, n. one of tbe sect of inillenarians. 

^n-i-fAC'tive,Chi-li-f2lc'tive. See ChylifiicUve. 

Chm, a, cold ; depressed ; cold of temper. 

Chill, n. cbilliness ; a shivering ; cold. 

Ctain, t>. a. to make cold ; depress ; blast. 

CniUI'i-nSss, n. a sensation of shivering. 

Clilll'n?88, n. coolness ; coldness. 

ChU'ty, o. somewhat cold.— a<2. coldly. 

C^Ime, n. a sound of bells ; concord of sound. 

Chime, V. n. to sound in harmony ; to agree. 

Chime, V. a. to move, strike, or sound in har- 

,ChIm'?r, n. he%'ho chimes bells. [mony. 

Qij-melr^, n. a feigned monster ; an odd fancy. 

^t-mSre',n. a rote. See Sf'mar. 

Chi-m6r'i-cjil, a. toaginaiy ^.fanciful ; unreal. 

Chi-m§r'i-C9l-ly, ad. in a chimerical manner. 

Oilm'js-try, n. See Chemistry. 

Chim'ney, (chlm'n^) n. a passage through 
which smoke ascends ; a fireplace. 

ChIm'ney-cor'u?r, n. the fireside. 

Chlm'ney-piSce, (chlra'n^-pes) n. the ornamen- 
tal work round a fireplace. 

Chtai'ney-swe5p-er, n. a cleaner of chimneys. 

Chin, n. the lowest part of the human face. 

Chl'n^, [chi'n?, P. E. Ja. fVb. ; cha'n?, S. ; 
chl'n^, or cha'n^, TV. F.] n. chinaware ; por- 
celain. 

Chln'cougb, (cbln'kof ) n. a violent cough. 

Chine, n. the back-bone or spine. 

Chine, v.a. to cut into pieces or chines. 

Chined, (chind) a. relating to the back. 

Chi-nese', n. the language and people of China. 

ChXn'gle, (shing gl) n. gravel free from dirt. 

Chink, II. a small aperture lengthwise. 

Chink, V. a. to shake so as to make a sound. 

Chink, V. n. to sound by striking each other. 

Chink 'y, a., opening in narrow clefts. 

Chintz, n. printed cotton cloth. 

Chip, V. a. to cut into small pieces ; to hack. , 

Chip, V. n. to break, or crack. 

Chip, n. a small piece cut or brt^cen off. Taxe. 

Chlp'-2Lxe', (chip-iks') n. a one-handed plane- 
Chipping, n. a fragment cut off. [hands. 

Ckl-rWgrjh ^kl-ra gr^i) n. [L.] the ami in the 

ChiH"ag'ri-c9J, a. having gout in the Band. 

Cht'i«?-gr!iph, n. a deed ; a fine. 

Qht-rS^rgi-pher, «. a writer : in ETiglavd^ an of- 
ficer in the common pleas who engrosses 
fines. [the hand. 

trtg'rsi-phlst, «. one that tells fortunes by 
r»g'r?-phy, n. the art of writing. 
r61'9-T|y, v. talking by manual signs. 
Ir'9-inan-c^r, n. one that foretells Aiture 

events by inspecting the hand. 
*Chlr'9-m^n-cy, [klr'9-man-s?, W. .J. F. fVb. 

Ki'19-min-s?, S. E. Ja. ; kl-rom'fin-s?, P.] v. 

the art of foretelling by inspecting tSie hand. 
Ch'rrp, V. n. to make a cheerful noise, as birds. 
ChYrp, n. the voice of birds or insects. 
ChTfrp'jng, n. the gentle noise of birds. 
♦ChiHriir'g^-pn, v. a surgeon. 
Cbi-TVix'±f-ry, n. surgery. 
Cgii-rilr'lic, or ^hj-riir^i-csil, a. surgical. 
Chl^'^l, li. a tool for paring wood or stone. 
\Clil9'?l, tj. a. to cut or carve with a chisel. 
Ghit, n. a child ; a baby ; a sprout of corn. 
ClAt, V. n. to sprout ; to shoot. 
Ctalt'chSlt, n. prattle ; idle talk. 
Ctalt't^r-lpig;, n. pi. the bowels of an eatable 

animal. 
•Chtv'sil-rofis, a*, relating to chivalry ; gallant. 
♦Cblv'al-ry, or Chiv'?il-ry, [shTv jl-r?, S. P. E. 

J«. Wb,', chivV-r?, fV. J. F.] n. knight 



hood V a military dignity ; tbe lystem of 
knighthood. 

Chive§, [chlvz, W. P. J. F. Ja. Wb. ; shlVz, 
S. 1;.] n. pi. the threads or filaments in flow- 
hl9-r5'sis, n. the green sickness; [en. 

Iil9-r5t jc, a. atfected by chlorosis. 
hOak, (ch6k) ». a. See Choke. 

Ch6c'9-I?ite, n. a preparption of the cacao-nut ; 
also the liquor made with it. 

Chdlce, n. the power or act of choosing: elec- 
tion ; option ; the best part ; the thing chosen. 

Choice, a. select ; precious ; very valuable. 

ChOlce'ly, ad. curiously ; excellently. 

Chblce'ness, n. excellence. 

Choir, (kwir) [kwlr, S. fV. Ja. Wh. ; kwlr, 
or kbir, P. J. F. i kSir, E.] n. an assembly or 
band of singers; the part of the church 
where the singers are placed. [press. 

Choke, V. a. to sutfDcate ; to stop up ; to sup- 

Ch5ke, V. n. to be choked or obstructed. 

Choke, n. the capillary part of an artichoke. 

Ch6k'?r, «. one that chokes or silences. 

ChSke'-fuJ:, a. as full as possible. 

^hol ?i-g6giie^, (kol'51-gdgz; n.pl. medicines for 
purging bile or choler. 

^hol'^r, a. the bile j auger; rage. [bile. 

ChSi^-r^-mdt'busyn. [L.] evacuation of acrid 

Chol'f r-jc, a. full uf choler ; angry ; irascible. 

Ch61'?r-ic-noss, n. irascibility. 

Chfil-j-gm bjc, n. a kind of verse. 

Ch66^e, V. a. [imp. t. chtjse ; pp. chosen] to pre- 
fer ; to pick out ; to select. 

ChSdije, V. n. to have power of choice ; to prefer. 

Ch66§'tr, n. he who chooses. 

Chdp, V. a. to cut with a quirk blow ; to barter. 

Chrtp, v.n. to do any thing with a quick mo- 

Chdp, n. a small piece of meat ; a cleft, [tion. 

Chop'-f Allen. See Chap-fallen. 

Chdp'-h<5use, n. a house of entertainment. 

ChQ-pi7i', [ch9-p"n', fV. J. Ja. ; chSpiin, P. F. ,- 
sh9-p5n', S.J It. [Fr.] a French liquid meas- 

Ch5p'p?r, n. a butcher's cleaver. [ure. 

Chbp'pjng, ;;. a. stout : ttfijilied to infants. 

Chops, H. the mouth of a beast. See Chaps. 

Ckq-Ta>(rtis^ (k9-ra'gus) n. [L.j a superintendent 
of a chorus. 

Clio'fril, tt. belonging to, or singing in, a choir. 

Cha'r^l-ly, ad. in tlje manner of a chorus. 

l^iibrd, v.. tlje string of a musical instrument; 
a certain combination of notes ; a line. 

Chbrd, r. a. to furnish with strings. 

^h9r-d55', n. a contraction of the frtenum. 

<;hore. See Char. 

(^hSr-j umbic, n. the foot of a verse consisting 
of four syllables ; as, a.-irfStSs. [tus. 

Ch6'rj-9n, n. a membrane that inwraps the fcB- 

(Jl:6r ist, [kdr'ist, Ja. ; kS'rjst, tVb.] n. a siiig- 
ing man in a choir. 

ghor'is-ter, [kBr'is-ter, J. E. Ja. Wh. ,- kwlr js- 
tf r, W. F. ; kwSr'is-ter, S. ,- k5r'i8-t?r, or 
kwir'is-t^r, P.] n. a singer in cathedrals, ot 
in a concert ; a leader of a choir. 

Ch9-r8g'r?i-ph?r, n. a writer of chorography. 

Clio-n?-graph'j-c?il, a. descriptive of regions. 

Qh9-r6g'r?-phy, n. the art of describing or of 
forming maps of particular regions. 

(^hS'ius, ?i. a number of singers ; a concert ; 
verses of a song in which the company joiA 
the shiger. 

Cho^e, imp. t. from Choose, 

Cho'^en, (cho'zn) pp. from Choose. 

.Chough, (chGf) ». a kind of sea bird. 

|Chb(ise, V. a. to cheat ; to trick. 



■idcn, €ix i mdve, nttr, 86n ; bull , bUr, rdle.— 9, (J^, 9, t, aoft; g, §, j^, g, haxd. § a« z ; 3^ a* gz ;■ 



CHU 



56 



cm 



CMiW, n, a babble : a tool ; a trick or tbam. 

Chii^'dfr, n. flab boiled with biscuit, &c. JV«io 
Enfland. 

Chrlfm, «. iiBCtion used in sacred ceremoniefl. 

Cbrlf'mfl, a. relating to cbrism. 

Cbrlf 'inH9-ry> «*• <^ ii'^^ oU vessel. 

Chrls'ten, (krls'6i>) v. a. to baptize and name. 

(^brlsten-dim, (krls'sn-dum) n. tlie regions of 
which the inhabitants profess tiie (Christian re- 

Chris'ten-ing, (kns'sn-ing) n. baptism, [ligion. 

ChrYs'ti^, (krist'y^n) it. a disciple of Christ. 

^hrls'ti^n, (krlst'y^n) a. pertaining to Christ, <ff 
Christianity ; ecclesiat*tical. 

Chrls'ti^-o3Lme, n. a name given in baptism. 

Chrlst'i^-lsm, w. the Christian religion. 

Qhrts-ti-an'i-ty, (krl8t-y?-an'?-t?) [kr^8-ch?-5Ln'- 
^■tfyfV. J. ; kris-tyin'?-t?, S. £. ; kris-t^-an' 
?-tf , P, Ja. ; kri8-ty?-rai'?-t?, F.] n. the reli- 
gion taught by Christ, or of Christians. 

Chris 'ti^n-Ize, v. o. to convert to Christianity. 

Chrls'ti^n-ly, a. becomini; a Christian. 

Chris'ti^n-Iy, ad. like a Christian. 

Qhr!st-m^, (krls'mais) it. the festival of Christ's 
nativity, Dec. 25 ; Christmas day. 

Chri8t'm9S-4>dx, n. a box for presents. 

Chrp-mJlt'ic, tt. relnting to color or music. 

Citrfime, n. a sort of metal or mineral. 

ChrSn'ic, or ^hron i-c^il, a. of long duration. 

Chr5n'j-cle, n. a regi^r ; a record ; a history. 

Chr«n'i-cle, v. a. to' record ; to register. 

Chr5n'i-cl?r, «. a recorder of events; a historian, 

yhr5n'9-griin, w. an inscription in which the 
date is expressed by numeral letters. 

^hrSn'^-gr^m-m^t'i-c^l, a. belonging to a chron- 
ogram, [grams. 

Chr6n-9-gr3lm'mri-t"rst, n. a writer of chrono- 

Chr9-nSg'r?-plicr, n. a writer of chronologies, 

Clir9-n6g'r9-phy, n. description of past time. 

^hr9-n5l'9-|?r, or Chro-nol'9-gist, ». a teacher 
or a student of clironolupy. 

Chr5n-9-lo^'jc, ) a. denoting periods of time ; 

Chron-9-16*'i-cril, ] relating to chronology. 

Chr5nH?-log'i-C7l-ly, ud. by chronology. 

^hr9-nol'9-*y, n. the science of computing and 
adjusting dates or the periods of time. 

^hr9-n5m'?-t?r, n. an instrument for measuring 
tune with great exuctness. 

^r^s'^-lis, n. aureliu, or the first apparent 
change of the maggot of uny species of in- 

Chrys-dn'the-iuiimj u. a genus of plants, [sects. 

Ohrys'9-llte, n. a precious stone. [stone. 

tJhnf-sSp'rti^-siiSf or Chrys'Q-prctfe^ n. a precious 

Chub, n. a river fish. 

Chub'bed, a. big-headed like a chub. 

Chub'by, a. having a large or fat face. 

Chuck, V. n. to make a noise like a hen. 

Chiick, t;. a. to call as a hen ; to strike gently. 

Chiick, r. a. to throw, by a quick motion. 

Chiick, n. the voice of a hen j a pat or blow. 

Chiick'-far-thjng, n. a play. 

Chiic'kle, w. n. to laugh convulsively j to laugh 
inwardly with triumph. 

Chfic'kle, V, a. to call as a hen ; to fondle. 

Ch&fiT, n. a coarse, fat-headed, blunt clown. 

Chfiff'y, a. blunt ; fat ; surly j angry. 

Chum, n, a chamber-fellow. 

ChQmp, n. a thick, heavy piece of wood. 

ChUrch, n. the collective body of Christians ; a 
particular body of Christians ; a place of di- 
vine worship ; ecclesiastical authority. 

ChUrch, v.a. to return thanks in church. 

ChUrch'ing, n. act of returning thanks fn 

ChUrch dym, ». church government, [church. 



Cbttrch'mfin,iu tn ecclesiastic ; AnepiacopaBBm, 
Chtirch-wSUr'dfn, n. an officer of the chorcli.- 
Chiirch'y'sird, n. the ground adjoioine to tbo- 

church,4n which the dead are buried. 
ChUrl, n. a surly, ill-bred man ; a miser ; a 

niggard. 
Chiirl'jsh, a. rude j brutal ; selfish ; avaricioiiB. 
Chiirl'ish-ntiss, n. rudeitess ; niggardliness. 
Chiirn, it.a vessel in which cream is coagulated*- 
Churn, v,a. to agitate ; to make butter. 
Chiim'jng, n. the act of making butter. [inf» 
ChUrn'stSff, n. instrument employed forchura- 
Chd^e. See Choose., 

Cby-la'ceous, (ki-la'sh^s^a. belonging to chyle.r 
Qhyle, n. a milky juice fonq|d in the stomal^ 
»ChyH-f ac'tipn, n. process ot making chyle. 
*Chyl-i-f active, [kl-l?-fuk'tiv, S. P. Ja. ; kfl- 

?-fSik'tiv, W. fVb.] a. making chyle. 



ivm'i-ci_ 
i-ba'ri-ous, a. relating to food. 

Cic'fi-tr.ce, n. a scar left by a wound ; a mark. 

Clc-^-trl'^^nt, n. that which induces a cicatrice. 

Clc-^-trl'sjve, o. that induces a cicatrice. 

Cic-^-trj-za'tign, w. act of healing a wound. 

Clc'fi-trlze, V. a. to heal a wound; to skin over 

Cig-f-rO'n^, [ch6'ch?-r5-n?, Ja. i als-f-ro'nf, 
Wb.] n. ; pi. ciceruni ; [It.J a guide ; one who 
explains curiosities or antiquities. 

CT9-?-ro'nI-?n, a. resembling Cicero. 

Cl^-f-rS'ni-^in-T^m, n. an imitation of Cicero. 

Cl^ia-bS'Q, [chi-ch!Z-b5'9, E. ; sls-is-be'9, Wb,; 
89^Ts'be-5, Crabb.] n. [It.] a gallant attend- 
ing a lady. 

Cic'v-rate, v. a. to tame. Little used. 

Cicsi-ri'tion, 71. the act of taming. 

Ctrf, n. [Sp.J a chief; a commander; a lord. 

Ci'der, ?i. the juice of apples4ermented. 

Crd^r-kiU, n. an inferior kind of cider. 

Ci-demnl) (sii-de-v6ng') [Fr.] formerly. 

Ciel'ing, n. See Ceiling. 

Cj-gar*, n. a little roll of tobacco for smoking. 

Cil'i^i-ry, (Sil y?-re) a. relating to the eye-lids. 

Cj-H'cious, (sj-r.sh'us) a. made of hair. 

Clm'^:-ter, or Seym i-t9r» «• a short Turkish 
sword. 

Cim-rac'ri-^n, a. extremely dark. 

Cin-cho'nsi, n. Peruvian or Jesuit's bark. [die. 

Cinct'ure, (slnkt'yur) n. a belt ; a sash ; a gir- 

Cin'd?r, n. coiils or small particles of matter, 
remaining after combustion ; ashes. 

Cln-?-ra tion, n. the act of reducing to ashM. 

Cin-e'r^-oCs, a. like ashes ; ash-colored. 

Cin-?-ri"tioys, (sin-?-rish'y8) a. like ashes. 

Ci-neWy-lfnt, a. full of ashes. 

Cin'gle, (sing gl) n. a girth for a horse. 

CIn'n?i-bar, n. a red sulphuret of mercury. 

CIn'n?i-m6n, n. the spicy bark of a tree. [dice. 

Cinque^ (singk) n. [Fr.] the number five in 

Clnque'-foll, (sTngkTdil) n. five-leaved dova. 

Ci'9n, n. a sprout ; a shoot engrafted. 

Cl'ph^r, n. the arithmetical character [0] } ft 
figure ; a secret manner of writing. 

Ci'ph^r, V. n. to practise arithmetic. 

Ci'ph?r, V. a. to write in occult characters. 

Cir-cSn'sj-^n, (sfr-sen'sh^-^n) a. of theciicok 

CYr'cjn-ate, v. a. to make a circle. 

CYr-ein-a ti9n, n. an orbicular motion, 

Cirfele, n. a line continued till it ends wlieie it 
began, having all its parts equidistant from a 
common centre ; the space included in a cir- 
cular line ; a round body ; an orb j ccKapass. 



i.f.I.a.a.y,«an^; 5,6,i,o,u,y,«Awt; »,?,i,9.v»y, »&«««r«^f4ie,rir,fftst,faiij hftir»h«rs 



cm 



57 



CIA 



CIr'cle, V. a. to move round any thing ; to in- 

CYr'de, v. ». to move circularly. [close. 

Cjfr'cl^, (rtiKklft) n. a little circle. 

Cifr'ciiit, (s'fr'kit) n. act of moving round : the 
apace inclosed ; extent ^ visitation of judges ; 
the tract of country visited by the iudges. 

(Tifciiitj. (s'fr'kit) V. a. to move round. 

C5Cr-cuit-€er', n. one that travels a circuit. 

C]fr-ev-l"ti9n, (si'r-ku-lsb'un) n. a going round. 

Cir-cu'j-toiis, a. round about ; not direct. 

Cjr-eu'i-tous-ly, ad. in a circuitous manner. 

Ci'r'c^-I^, a. round, like a circle ; spherical. 

Cir-cij-lar'i-ty, «• state of being circular. 

Clr'cu-l^-Iy, ad. in form of a circle. 

Cfr'cu-l^-ry, a. ending in itself. 

CWcy-late, v. n. to move round : to be diffused. 

CyJCfccr-late, V. a. to spread ; to diffuse about. 

dCr-cu-Iati^n, n. act of moving round ; circular 
motion ; a return ; currency. 

CJr'ciji-l^-tQ-ry, n. a chemical vessel. 

C/r'cu-l^-t^-ry, a. circular. 

CJTi'cvt-liis, n. a surgical instrument. 

C5fr-c^un-am'bj-?n-cy, n. aet of encompassing. 

Cjfr-cum-^m'bi-fnt, a. surrounding. 

C5fr-cuim-3Lm'bu-tate, v. n. to walk round about. 

Cir'cum-cl§e, v. a. to perform circumcision. 

Ofr'cum-ci|-?r, n. one who circumcises, [rite. 

Crjfr-cum-cl''fi9n, (si'r-kum-slzh'un) 71. a Jewish 

Cfr'cam-cur-sa'tiQii, n. a running up and down. 

Cifr-cum-duct*, v. a. to contravene j to nullify. 

CiCr-cum-duc'ti9n, re. nullification. 

C}r-cfim'f?r-f nee, n. a line that bounds a circle ; 
periphery ; an orb j a circle. 

Cir-cum-fe-rSn'ti^l, a. circular. 

Cir-cum-fp-rSn'tpr, n. an instrument used in 
surveying, for measuring angles. 

CVr-q^n-flSct', v.a. to fix the cu-cumflex. 

Cii^cnm-ABXj re. an accent denoting a long syl- 
lable : markfd in Greek [^] j in Latin [*]. 

Cir-c8m'flu-?nce, «. an inclosure of waters. 

^i^sS-M; I -*'""'-«'»-"'<■• 

Qr-cfim-fp-rl'n^-^n, a. travelling about. 
Cjr-cum-f^-ra'n^-ous, a. wandering about. 
Ci"r-cum-f fife', v. a. to pour round. 
Cyr-cum-f u'sjle, a. that may be spread round. 
CSfr-cym-fu'^iion, re. spreading round, [round. 
Clfr-cvm-I"ti9n, (sir-kym-ish'vm) n. a going 
Cfr-cym-ja'c^nt, a. lying round any thing. 
Cir-cijun-li-gft'tipn, n. a binding round. 
Cfr-cum 19-cu'tion, n. a circuit or compass of 

w^s ; periphrasis ; indirect expressions. 
C5fr-cam-l6c'n-to-rj', a. periphrastic^, [round. 
Ci'r-cum-raufed', (sir-kum-murd') a. walled 
Cfr-cijm-nav'i-ga-ble, a. that may be sailed 
Cifr-cum-nSLv'i-gatej v. a. to sail round, f round. 
Cft"-cum-n5v-i-ga'ti9n, n. a sailing rounu. 
Cfr-c^m-nav'i-ga-t9r, n. one who sails round. 
Ctr'cum-pli-ca'ti9n, re. a wrapping round. 
Cyr-ciun-pS'lar, a. round or near the pole. 
CYr-cum-p9-9i"ti9n, re. the placing circularly. 
C5fr-cum-r9-ta'ti9n, re. circumvolution. 
Cft-cym-r6'tsi-t9-ry, a. whirling round, [limit. 
Cyr-cum-scrlbe', v. a. to inclose ; to bound ; to 
Ci'iMJum-scrlb'^-ble, | o. capable of being cir- 
Cifr-cum-script'i-ble, j cumscribed j limited. 
Cir-cyra-scrlp'ti^M, re. limitation ; bound. 
C5fr-ciim-scrTp'tive, a, inclosing the limits. 
Cttr-«nra-i»f^ct', a. cautious; watchful ; discreet. 
C5rr-cym-sp2c'ti9n, re. watchfulness ; caution. 
Cirr-c^ip-si)ec'tive, a. attentive ; cautious. 
Ci'r'C9m-sp5ct-ly, ad. vijrilantly ) cautiously. 
Cifr'cnm-sp5ct-n69s, re. the being circumspect. 



C^c^m-fftance, ». an adjunct o€ a fltct ; acci- 
dent ; incident ; event ; condition ; state oC 
affairs. 

CiVcMm-stSnce, v. a. to place in situation. 

CYr'qim-BtSlnt, a. surrounding. 

Cir-cvm-st&n'ti^l, a. accidental ; not essential ; 
incidental; particular; minute. 

Cirr-cym-st3Ln-ti-&l'Hy, (si'r-k^^m-st&n-shf-ftl'^ 
tf) n. the appendage of circumstances. 

C:rr-cum-stan'ti4Lte, V. a. to place in a conditiMi. 

CiVciim-tfr-rs^nf-oas, a. being round the earth. 

C'l'r-cym-val'lsite. v. a. to fortify around. 

CYr-cym-v^il-la'ti^n, n. fortification round ft 
place. 

Cfr-cum-vec'ti9n, n. the act of carrying round. 

Cir-c^m-vini' f v. a. to deceive ; to cheat. 

Cir-cym-vSn'ti9n, n. fraud ; deceit ; [wevMitim. 

Cir-cuim-vSn'tive, a. deluding; cheating. 

Cir-cym-vCst', v. a. to cover rounds 

d'r'cijim-V9-lati9n, n. a flying round. 

C3fr'cym-V9-ia'ti9n, re. a rolling round. 

C¥r-cym-v51ve', v. a. to roll round. 

Ci'r'cys^ N. an area for sports, with seats nmiid. 

C}S-9Ll'p}ne, a. lying on this side of the Alpa. 

Cis-8<nd', n. a curve of the second order. 

Cist, re. a case ; an excavation ; an angry tumor. 

Cjs-t^r'ci^n, (sis-tSr'sh^n) re. a Benedictine 
monk. 

Cls't^rn, n. a vessel to hold water ; a reservob'. 

CXs'tifSt re. [Luj the rock rose. 

CIt, re. a pert, low citizen. 

CIt'9-d§l, n. a fortress in or near a city. [tion. 

Cl'tflil, re. reproof; summons; citation; quota- 

Cl-ta'ti9n, n. summons to appear before a judge} 
quotation ; words quoted ; enumeration. 

Ci't9-t9-ry, a. calling ; containing citation. 

Cite, V. a. to summon to answer; to quote. 

Cl't?r, n» one who cites. -J 

CIth'f m, 4. a kind of harp. 

CXt'i-cIf m, n. the behavior of a citizen. 

Clt'j-z^n, re. an inhabitant of a city ; afreemaik 

CXt'i-z?n-shIp, n. the freedom of a city. 

CTt-r}n-a'ti9n, re. a turning to a yellow color. 

Clt'rjne, a. like a citron or lemon. 

Clf rjne, re. a species of yellow crystal. 

OH;'r9n, re. a fruit resembling a lemon. ^ 

CIt'ryl, re. a pumpkin or pompion. ]* 

CIt'y, re. a lar^ town ; a town corporate. ' 

Clt'y, a. relatmg to a city. 

Civef , re. pi. a species of leek or allium. 

Clv'^t, re. a perfume fVora the civet cat. 

CIv'}C, a. relating to civil affairs or honors. 

Clv'jl, a. municipal ; relating to the communi- 
ty ; intestine ; political, opposed to eriminalf 
complaisant; well-bred. 

Clv'jl ld.w, re. the law of a state or country : but 
appropriately yihe institutes of the Roman law.. 

Clv'il wfiLr, re. an intestine war. [law. 

Cj-vTl'i^n, (s?-vll'y9tn) re. one versed in civil 

Ci-vTI'i-ty, re. refinement ; politeness ; courtesy. 

Clv-il-i-za'tl9n, re. act of civilizing j civilized 
state. 

Civ'il-lze, r. a. to reclaim from savageness. 

Clv'}Hz-fr, re. he who civilizes. 

CIv'il-ly, ad. in a civil manner ; politelv. 

Cluck, n. a lasting and importunate none. 

ClS£k, V. re. to make a sudden, sharp noise. 

Clack'? r, re. the clack of a mill. 

Cl&d, pp. from Clothe ; clothed. 

CHlim, V. a. to demand of right ; to require. 

Claim, n. a demand of any thing due ; a title. 

Claim'9-ble, a. that may be claimed. 

Cloim'^nt, or Clilm'f r, re. he who claims. 



mteQ, slCr ; m6ve, nbr, sin j bflU, bttr, riWe.— 9, 9, 9, |, soft / 5, §, S, g, hard. 9 o« z 3 j a» gz j— t&is. 



•^LA 



58 



CLE 



d&in, «. a bivnivalar shell-fish. 

Clam, V. a, to dug with any glutinous matter. 

Cl^m, c. It. to be moist ; to unite sounds. 

dfl'm^nt, o. crj'ing ; beseeching earnestly. 

C-iam bvr, V, n. to clinib with ditficulty. 

Clim'ml-nSss, n. viscosity j viscidity. 

Clam'my, a. viscous j glutmous. • 

ClSlm'9r, n. an outcry ; noise ■, vociferation. 

C13Lm'9r, v.n. to make outcries ; to vociferate. 

Ciam'^-roQs, a. vociferous ; noisy. 

Ciajn'9-roas-ly, ad. in a noisy manner. 

Cl&mp, n. a piece of wood joined to another. 

CISimp, V. a. to strengthen by a clamp. 

Clin, fi. a family ; a race ; a tril>e. 

C15n'cu-l?ir, a. clandestine ; secret. 

Cl^n-destjne, a. secret ; hidden. 

Cl^n-deS'tine-ness, w. privacy ; secrecy. 

Cl&ng, n. a sharp, shrill noise. ^ 

ClSing, V. n. to clatter ; to make a shrill noise. 

C|3Uig, V. a, to strike together with a noise. 

ClSln gvr, n. a loud, shrill sound. 

ClSji'goys, a. making a clang. 

Cl&nk, n. a shrill noise, as of a chain. 

ClSdi'shTp, n. an association of persons, [plaud. 

Cl&p, v.a. to strike together; to add ; to ap- 

ClSLp, r*. n. to strike the hands together in ap- 
plause. 

Clap, n. a loud explosion of thunder; an act 
of applause ; a venereal infection. 

ClSLp'bJard, n. in^icricUf a thin, narrow board, 
for covering hwees. 

Clap'p?r, n. one who claps ; tongue of a bell 

Clap'p?r-cllw, v.a. to scold ; to revile. 

Clar'fn-ceux, i (klar'?n-shu) n. in £n^/and, the 

Cl&r'?n-cieax, i second king at arms. 

Clire-^b-scure', n. light and shade in painting. 

Ci3Lr'?t, n. a 8[)ecies of French wine. 

Cl&r')-ehbrd, n. a musical instrum^t. 

d&r-i-fi-ci'tipn, n. the act of makmg clear. 

Clar'j-f^j V- «• to purify j to fine ; to brighten. 
' CUr'i-f y, V. n. to clear up ; to grow bright. 

Cldr-ivnet'j n. an instruufent of music. 

ClM-9n, [klur'? un, P. J. Ja. : klSr yun, S. E. ; 
klar'yun, W. ; kla'rf-un, F.] n. a kind of 
trumpet. ^ 

ClSir'i-tade, or CISr'i-ty, n. brightness ; splenaor. 

Clash, V. n. to act in opposition ; to interfere. 

Cl&sh, V. a. to strike one thing against another. 

ClSish, n. a noisy collision of two bodies. 

Cldsp, n. a kind of ht)ok ; an embrace. 

Clftsp, V. a. to shut with a clasp ; to embrace. 

C14sp'?r, n. he or that which clasps, [handle. 

Clftsp'knife, n. a knife which folds mto tlie 

Ci^ss, n. a rank ; an order ; a division. 

Cl&ss, v.a. to arrange in a class. 

ClSls'sjc, I a. relating to authors of the first 

ClttS'sf-CSgil, I rank ; elegant. 

ClSs'sjc, n. an author of the first rank. 

C15s'8j-c^l ly, ad. in a classical manner. 
' Clas-sj-f j-ca'tipn, n. ranging into classes. 

ClSs'sj-fy, V. a. to arrange in classes. 

Clat'ter, v.n. to make a confused noise. 

Ciat't?r, V. d. to cause to sound and rattle. 

Cl&t't^r, n. a rattling, confused noise. 

Clat't^r-Jng, n. a noise ; rattle. 

Cldiu'd^nt, a, shutting ; inclosing. 

Cl&u'dj-cant, a. limping ; halting. ^ 

Cl&u'di-cate, v. n. to halt. 

Cld-u-dj-cSi'tipn, n. lameness. 

Ctd.uf e, n. a sentence ; a stipulation. 

Ciaus'tr^l, a. relating to a cloister. 

ClAus'yre. (kliw'zhur) n. confinement. 

CUr'9-tfd, a. club-shaped ; set with knobs. 



Clave, imp. t. from Cleave. 

Clav'i-£]iord, n. the same with Clariehord. 

Cliv'i-cle, n, the collar bone. 

Cliw, n. the foot of a beast, bird, or fish. 

C12LW, v.a. to tear v.'ith claws; to pull; t» 
scratch. ^ 

ClSiwed, (kl^wdya. furnished with claws. 

Clay, (kl3,) n. a tenacious kind of earth. 

Clay, V. a. to cover with clay. 

C'lay'-cold, a. lifeless ; cold as earth. 

Cliy'-pit, n. a pit where clay is dug. 

Clayey, (kldz) n.pf. in fortificationjWaXHes mad« 
with stakes interwoven with osiers. 

Clayey, (kla'^) a. consisitingof clay. 

Clay'mirl, n. a whitish, clialky clay. 

Clay'more, ». a large two-handed sword. 

Clay'stoue, n. a blue and white lime-stone. 

Clean, (klen) a. free from dirt and impurity ; 
elegant ; neat j dexterous ; entire ; innoceaU 

Clean, ad. quite ; perfectly ; completely. 

Clean, v.a. to free from dirt ; to purify. 

Clean'lj-ly, (klen'l?-le) ad. in a cleanly manner 

Clean'lj-ness, (klen-l^-nls) «. neatness. 

Clean ly, (klcn'l?) a. clean ; neat ; pure. 

Cluan'ly, (klen'l^) ad. in a clean manner. 

Clean'n?ss, n. neatness ; purity ; innocence. 

Clean^9-ble, (klenz?-bl) a. that may be 
Aeansed. 

Gean§e, (kISnz) v. a. to free from dirt or impo- 
rity ; to purify ; to scour.. 

Cleanf '?r, (klen'z?r) n. that which cleanses. 

Clean|'jng, (klSn zing) n. purification. 

Clear, (kler) a. bricht ; serone ; pure ; perspicu- 
ous 5 indisputable ; mauifesi ; innocent 3 free. 

Clear, (kler) ad. plainly ; clean ; quite. 

Clear, n. the space within walls. 

Clear, V. a. to make bright ; to free from ob- 
scurity or incumbrance ; tp vindicate ; to 

Clear, v. n. to grow bright or nir. [cleaaae 

Clear'sige, n. removing r#iy thing. [clearings 

Clear'^nce, n. a certificate of a ship ; the act of 

C15ar'?r, n. one who clears ; a purifier. 

Clear'jng, w. justification ; defence. 

Clear'ly, ad. brightly ; plainly ; evidently. 

Clear'n?ss, n. transparency ; distinctnera. 

Clear'slght-^d, (kler'sl-ted; a. discerning. 

Clear'sight-^d-nSss, n. discernment. 

Clcar'starcji, v. a. to sti/fen with starch. 

Clear'sflrch-^r, n. one who cleafptarches. 

Cleave, (kl2v) v. n. [biip. t. cleaved ; m 
cleaved] to adhere ; to hold to ; to unue 
aptly. 

Cleave, (klev) v. a. [imp. t. clove, cleft j fp. 
cloven, cleft] to split ; to divide. 

Cleave, V. n. to part asunder ; to separate. 

Clcav'?r, 71. a butcher's instrument. 

Clef, n. a character in music. 

Cleft, imp. t. &, pp. from Cleave : divided. 

CltJft, n. a space made by the separation of parts. 

Clog, 71. the horse-fly. 

Clem'?n-cy, 71. mercy ; mildness j leniency. 

Clam'?nt, a, mild ; gentle ; merciful. 

Clem'^n-tine, a. relating to Clement. 

CI5m'ent-ly, ad. in a merciful manner. 

Clench. See Clutch. 

tClepe, V. a. to call.— 17. 7t. to call. 

Clfpsy'drq., [kl?p-8ldrsi. .7a. Crabb } klSp^f- 
dr9, ffb.] n. [L.] a kind of water clock anu»f 
the ancients ; a chemical vessel. 

CI6r'|i-c%l, a. relating to the clergy. 

ClSr'|y, 71. the body or order of dmnes. [gy. 

ClSr'^-9-ble, a. in 2aw, admitting benefit of c)er- 

ClSr'^-man, n. a man in holy orders. 



i, «, 1, 5,41, y, lon£} a, «, 1, 5, fi, y, short } ?, ?, 1,9, y, y, o6#ci«r«.— f iw, ftlr, fist, fftll -, hftir, li«r ;. 



' . CLO 5 

dSr'ic, vr OSr'i-c^I, a. relating to the clergy. 
*aerk, (kiark, or klSrk) [klirk, S. W. P. J. E, 

F» Ja. ; klerk, Wb.] n. a secretary or book- 
keeper ; one ivho reads the responses in the 
*Clerk'lIke, a. like a clerk ; learned, [church. 
*Clerk'ly, a. clever ; scholar-like. 
*Oerk'shjp, n. the office of a clerk. 
Q€v'f r, a. dexterous ; skilful ; ingenious : in 

Jfew England^ well-disposed ; good-natured. 
C15v*?r-ly, ai. dexterously ; ingeniously. 
I Cl€v'f r-nSss, «. dexterity ; skill j ingenuity. 
Clew, (klu) n. thread wound upon a bottom or 

ball j a s^uide ; a direction. 
Clew, (klu) V. a. to direct ; to raise the sails. 
Qick, V, n. to make a sharp, small noise. 
Click, V. a. to catch or snatch hastily. . 
Click, n. the latch of a door. 
Qick'f r, w. a servant who invites in customers. 
Cll'^nt, n. a dependent; one who employs a 
Cll-gnt'?il, a. dependent. Burke. [lawyer. 

Qi'fnt-?d, a. supplied with clients. 
Cll'^nt-sbip, n. the condition of a client. 
CKff, or fClift, n. a sleep, rock j a precipice. 
Cliff'y, a. broken ; craggy. 
Cli-inac'ter,'%. a critical year in a man's life. 
Caim-?ic-ter ic, or Cli-mlc't?r-ic, [klim-^ik-tgr'- 

ik, W. J. E. F. Ja. ; kll-m^k-ter'jk, S. P. ; 
[ kli-mak't?r-jk, fVb. Kenrick^ Entick.] n. a 

r critical period in human life, when some 

' great change is sjipposed to befall the body. 

The 63d year is called the grand tlimacteric. 
»CKm-?c-ter'ic, or Cllm-ac-t5r.'j-c;,il, a. critical. 
CU'm^te, n. a space upon the surface of the 

earth ; a region, or tract of land 3 temperature 
tCII*m?i-ture, ». cliiuate. [of the air. 

Cli'm^x, n. gradaMon ; ascent: in rhetoric^ a 

figure by wliich the sentence rises gradually. 
Oimb, (klim) v. n. [imp. t. &, pp. climoed, 

fclomb] to ascend with labor. 
Cmib, (kiim) V. a. to Jiscend ; to mount. 
CJImb'^-ble, (kll'mTi-bl) a. ascendable. 
> OHmiytr, (kllm'er) n. one who climbs. 

Clime, n. climnle ; region. [fix. 

Clinch, V. a. to {rrrisp ; to contract ; to rivet ; to 
Clinch, V. n. to hoi J fa.-<t upon. [ble. 

Clinch, n. a pun ; a witty snving ; part of aca- 
Cllnch'f r, n. a cramp ; a holdfast. 
Cling, v.n. [imp. t. 6c pp. clung] to hang upon 

by twining round ; to adhere. 
Wing'y, a. adiiesive. ' 

ClSn^c, or Clin'j-cal, a. pertaining to a bed. 
Clinic, 71. one cotinned on a bed of sickness. 
Clink, V. a. to ring ; to jingle. 
Cnnk, V. n. to emit a small, sharp noise. 
CHnk, n. a sharp, successive noise. 
Clinqu4uUy(k\iui;k'-int)a. [Fr.] glittering. 
crip, V. a. to cut with shears j to curtail. 
CUp'p?r, n. one who clips ; a barber. 
Clipping, n, a part cut off. 
CMak, (klok) n. an outer garment ; a cover. 
OlSak, V. a. to cover with a cloak 3 to hide. 
CSSak'bag, n. a portmnnte.Tu. 
05ck, n. an instrument to show time ; an insect. 
Clock, V. a. to call, as a hen. Sec Cluck. 
CISck, V. n. to make a noise like the hen. 
ClSck'-ma-ker, n. ho. who makes clocks. 
C12ck'-s€t-t?r, n. one who regulates clocks. 
CnSck'wdrk, «. movement like that of a clock. 
ClSd, n. a lump of earth or clay ; dolt ; clown. 
cud, V. n. to gather into concretions. 
ClSd, V, a. to \ien with cli^s. 
ClSd'dy, a. consisting of clods ^ gross. 
ClSd'b8p-pf r, n, a heavy, dull clown. 



5 CLO 

ClSd'pftte, or €15d'pdll, n. a stupid fellow ; a 
Cldd'pat-fd, a. stupid 3 dull. [d(dt. 

CIdff, n. an allowance of weight. See CUm^h. 
Clog, V. a. to encumber 3 to hinder 3 to obstruct* 
Cldg, V. n. to coalesce 3 to be encumbered. 
Cldg, n. an encumbrance 3 a wooden shoe. 
CI5g'|j-ngss, n. the state of being clogged. 
Cldg'|ing, n. an obstruction. 
ClSggy, a. having the power of clogging up. 
Cl<Jis tpr, n. a monastery 3 a nunnery 5 a piazza. . 
Ciais'ter, V. a. to shut up in a cloister 3 to cor- 
Clbls't^r-^l, a. solitar>' 3 recluse. [fine. 

Clbls'ter-?r, n. one belonging to a cloister. 
Cldls tr^ss, (klbls tr?s) n. a nun. 
Cloke, n. an outer garment. See Cloak, 
fClomb, [klom, tV.; klum, P.; kl5m, Ja.] 

imp. t. from Climb ; climbed. 
CIddm, o. a. to close with glutinous matter. 
Cio^e, V. a. to shut ; conclude j inclose 3 Join, 
C15§e, V. n. to coalesce 3 to unite 3 to end. 
Clo^e, 71. conclusion 3 end 3 pause 3 cessation. 
CIdse, 7t. an inclosed place 3 a field. 
Close, a. shut fast ; couipact 3 solid 3 secret 3 

trusty 3 sly 3 retired 3 intent 3 near to 3 penu> 
ClSse, ad. closely. [rious. 

Cl6se'-f isl-?d, or Close'-hand-?d, a. penurious. 
Close/ly, ad. in a close manner ; secretly. 
Close'ness, n. the state of being close 3 secrecy j 
CI'-' ■■'=. <f. F» finisher 3 a concluder. [privacy. 
CI -;.-.to,Sj ,1^ u chamber implement. 
Cl'\i't;jj 7f . a. small room for p^lfacy 3 a cupboard. 
CI .Hti, Th fl. to shut up in a cToset ; to conceal. 
CI. -fi, N. II ili'-Lemper in the feet of cattle. 
Cl'.-'inn:. ,1. ji. ; lod 3 conclusion. [closure3 end. 
CI ..; Ml , .1.! . /Ainr) n. act of shutting up; in- 
Cl 1', u, :uiy riling clotted 3 coagulation. 
Cl.il, ., ,.(, ii, ['..rm clots or clods 3 to coagulate. 
Cl,.i ,'t, ^r. (pL clotfif ) any thiag woven for dress ; 

a covering for a table. 
Clothe, (kloth) V. a. [imp. t. clothed 3 pp. 

clothed, clad] to cover with garments ; to 

dress 3 to invest. 
Clothe^, (klothz, or kloz) [klothz, P. F. ; kl6z, 

S. J. E. ; klothz, or kloz, JT. Ja.] n. pi. gar- 
ments 3 raiment ; dress ; vesture. 
Cloth'i^r, (klolh'yer) n. a maker or seller of 

cloth : in America^ a fuller. 
Cloth ing, n. dress ; vesture. 
ClSt't^r, V. n. to conerete 3 to coagulate. 
Clotty, a. full of dots. 

Cloud, «. a dark collection of vapors in the air. 
Cloud, V. a. to darken with clouds 3 to obscure. 
CIdud, V. n. to grow cloudy. ^ 
Cloud'rupt, a. topj>ed with cloiids. 
Cloud'j-ly, ad. witJ'. clouds 3 obscurely. 
CIdud'i-tiess, n. state of being cloudy 3 darkness. 
ClbCid Iv'ss, a. without clouds 3 clear. 
Cloud'y, a. covered with clouds ; dark 5 obscure, 
aough, (klof, or kiuf) [klof, P. F.; kluf. Ja. 

Wb. ; klou, or klof, fr.j 7». a cliff 5 a cleft :— 

an allowance of weight. See Cloff. 
CldQt, 71. a cloth for any mean use 3 a patch. 
Cldut, V. a. to patch 3 to cover with a cloth. 
Qlbut'?^j|ly, a. clumsy 3 awkward. 
ClSve, imp. t. from Cleave. 
Clove, 71. a spice 5 a weight ; a cleft. 
Cl5'ven, (klo'vn) pp. from Cleave. 
0!5'ven-foot'?d, (klo'vn-fut'?d) ) a. having the 
OI6'ven-ho8fed, (klo'vn-hoff) ] foot divided. 
Olo'v^r, tt. a kind of grass 3 a species of trefoil. 
Cl5'v?red, (klo'v^rd) a. covered with clover. 
Cio'^n, 71. a rustic ; a coarse, ill-bred man. 
Crd<^n'?r-y,.n. ill-breeding. 



,BYr; p&ve, ndr, sinj bull, bUr, ritle.— Q, 9>.9, ^ sqft; Q, §, g, g, hard. § asz j j a« gZy^ibJm 



COA 



60 



COI 



Cn^B^h, a. coane ; rou^b ; ill-bred j ungainly. 
CUS^n'isb-nCsa, n. rusticity ; incivility. 
CUSf . V. a. to satiate ; to fill to loatbing. 
CWT'mf nt. n. surfeit ; satiety. 
ClOib, ». a heavy slick ; a society ; suit of cards. 
Cl&b, «.n. to join in a common expense. 
Cl&b, «. a. to pay to a common reckoning. 
Clttbbed, (klfibd) a. heavy like a club. 
Clttbflst-f d, a. having a large fist. 
Clfib'foot-^d, (kl&b'fat-fd) a. having short or 

crooked feet. 
ClfibQftw, n. the law of rude force ; compulsion 
O&b'm&n, n. one who carries a club. [bles. 
Clfib'rddm, n. the room in which a club assem- 
' Clfick, V. a. to call chickens, as a hen. 
CSfick, V. n. to call, as a hen calls chickena. 
Xl&e. See Clew. 
Clfii 

CWmi. . . 

Clfim'^i-ly, oiL in a clumsy manner. 
61ttm'9i-ne88, n. awkwardness. 



fimP) n. a shapeless mass ; a cluster of trees, 
tim'i^r, V. a. to form into clumps or masses. 

[dy. 
nhan- 



Clfim'fy, a. awkward ; heavy ; artless ; un] 

Clfing, tff^. t. ic pp. from Cling. 

Clu'ni-&c, ». a reformed Benedictine monk. 

Clfis't^r, II. a bunch ; a collection ; a body. 

Ofis'tf r, V. n. to grow in bunches. 

Clfis'tf r, V. a. to collect any thing into bodies. 

Cl&stf r-y, «. growing in clusters. [hand. 

ClQtch, V. a. to gripe: to grasp ; to contract the 

Cliitch. N. grasp. j4 the paws; the talons: 
hanas, in a aensmff-apacity. 

Cl&t'tfr, n. a nois^ a bustle. See Clatter, 

Clfit'tf r, V. n. to make a noise or bustle. 

Clfs't^r, [klTs't^r, IV. P. E. Ja.; glls'tjr, S. J. 
F.] n. an injection. 

C2Hi-cSr'vate, v. a. to heap up together. 

C5-ftc-tr-va'li9n, n. act of heaping up. 

Cdach, (k5ch) n. a ctlrriage of pleasure or state. 

C5ach, V. n. to ride in a coach. 

COach'bSx, n. seat of the driver of a coach. 

CSach'm^n, n.* a driver of a coach. 

Cdach'm^UHshlp, it. the skill of a coachman. 

C5-&c'ti9n, n. force ; compulsion. [rence. 

C&4lc't)ve, a. compulsory; acting in concur- 

C!54Ld%-mSnt, n. mutual assistance. 

•C5-&d')ti-t»nt, [k6-SLd'jy-t9nt. S. W. P. E. Ja, ; 
k5^d-ju't{int, fVb.] a. helpmg : assisting. 

♦C»-^d-jut9r, rk6-9d-ju'tur,^S. fK P. J. F, Ja, 
Wh. i k9-ad'ju-tvr, E. Dyeke.] n, a feUow- 
helper ; an assistant. 

*C5-^-ju'tnx, n. she who is a fellow-helper. 

CS^Ld'jy-v&n-cy, n. help ; concurrent help. 

C5-&d-y-nI"ti9n, n. i^ion of difiereut substances. 

C5-?id-vfint'yr-?r, n. a fellow-adventurer. 

C&-&'g$nt, n. an associate. 

C5-9g-mSnt', V. a. to congregate or heap together. 

CQ-SLg-mf n-ta'tipn, n. collection ; conjunction. 

C0-&g'(^-l9-ble, a. capable of concretion. 

C5-&g'y-]ate, V. a. to force into concretions. 

C5-&g'v-late, V. n, to run into concretions. 

05-9g-V-la'ti9n,n. act of coagulating; concretion. 

CS'&g'v-ISi-tltve, a. having the power of coagula- 
tion. 

C5-9ig'y-l&-t9r, n. that which causes coagolition. 

COal, (k51) n. a common fossil fuel ; charcoal. 

Cdal, V. a. to bum wood to charcoal. 

COal'-bl&ck, a. black in the highest degree. 

Caal'-b5x, It. a box to carry coals to the fire. 

C5al'-h<H!lse, n. a place to put coals In. 

Ctal'-mlne, n, a mine in which coals are dug. 

C8al'-plt, tt. a pit wherein coals are duf . 

Cflnl'-«t6ne, n. a sort of canal-«oal. 

Ctal'tr-y, n. a place where coals are dug. 



C9-HS8ce', (kS-^-ies') V. n. to unite ; to join. ^ 
C0-{i-l£8'c?nce, n. union ; concretion. 
C9-9-II"ti9n. (kO-9-nsh'vn) n. union ; junction. 
C5al'y, (kO'lf ) a. containing coal. [other. 

C5-9p-ta'ti9n, n. adjustment of parts to each 
C6-arct', or C6-a.rc'tate, v. a. to confine. 
C&-9rc-ta'ti9n, it. confinement ; restraint. . 
CSarse. (kdrs) a. not refined ; not soft or fine ; 

rough; rude: uncivil ; gross; inelegant; n 

Cdarse'ly, ad. in a coarse manner. 
Coarse'iif ss, n. rudeness ; roughness ; | 
Cd-fks-sume', v. a. to assume together. 
Cdast, (kost) n. an edge ; shore ; side ; frontier. 
Cdast, V. n. to sail close by or near the coast. 
CSast, V. a. to sail near ; to keep close to. 
Cdast'^r, (k5s't?r) n. he that sails near the 

shore ; a small trading vessel. 
Cfiat, (k5t) n. the upper garment ; a petticoat ; 

the hair or fur of a beast ; any tegument. 
C5at, V. a. to cover ; to invest. 
Coat '-card, n. a card : called also eourt-cmrd. 
Coax, (koks) v. a. to wheedle ; to flatter. 
C6ax'?r, (kSks'^r) n. a wheedler. 
Cob, n. a pony ; a coin ; a spike of iMize. 
CS'bSJt, or CWiflt. [kSb'^lt, S. fV. FlJ. E. F. j 

ko'b&lt, Ja. Wb.] n.a mineral substance, [ly. 
CSb'ble, V. a. to mend or make any thing coaise- 
CSb'ble, n. a fishing-boat ; a large pebme. 
C6b'bl?r, n. a mender of old shoes. 
CSb'niit, n. aJ)oy's game ; a large nut. 
CSb'wSb, n. the web or net of a spider : a trap. 
C5b'wSb, a. any thing fine, slight, or flunsy. 
C9C-cIf '?r-09S. a. bearing berries. 
Cdc'cif-lUs In'di-c^j n. [L.] a poisonous berry 
C5ch'i-n6al, [kSch'^-nei, J. E. Ja. Wb. ,• kudi'- 

«-ngl, S. W, P. F.] n. an insect used to dye 
CS^h^^a-ry , a. in the form of a screw, [acailet 
CSghl^-at-^d, a. of a screwed form. 
C5ck, n. the male of birds ; a spout to let oat 

water ; part of a gunlock ; a heap of hay ; the 

form of a hat ; the style of a dial. 
C8ck, V. a. to set up the hat ; to fix the cock. 
Cgck-ade', n. a riband worn on the hat. 
Cpck-ad'f d, a. wearing a cockade in the hat. 
C5ck-9-hddp, ad. in hish mirth and jollity. 
C5ck-9-tde', n. a bird orthe parrot kind. 
C8ck'9-trlce, [kok'Mrls, W. J,F.; kSk'f-trls, 

S. E.] n. a kind of sen^ent. 
CSck'boat, n. a small boat belonging to a ship. 
CSck'cr5w-}ng, n. the time at which cocks cnnpr. 
C6ck'f r, n. a cockfighter ; a spatterdash. 
C5ck'?r-?1, n. a young cock. 
CSck'f t, n. a ticket from the custom-houae. 
C5ck'flght, C5ck'f Ight-ing, n. a battle of cocka. 
CSck'jng, n. cockfighting. 
C5c'kle, (kfik'kl) n. a small testaceous fiab. . 
CSc'kle, V. a. to contract into wrinkles. 
CSc'kle, V. n. to grow wrinkled. 
CSck'l^r, n. one who takes or sells cockles. 
CSck'ISfl, n. the room over the garret. 
CQck'm&tch. n. a cockfight for a prize. 
CSck'iiey, (kSk'n?) n. a Londoner. 
CSck'plt, n. the area where cocks fight. 
■CQck's'cdaib, (koks'kom) n. a plant; a flower. 
CSck'spUr, n. Virginian hawthorn. 
CSck'sare, (kSk'shdr) a. confidently certain. 
COck'swahi, (kSk'en) [kSk'sn, S. fV, P. E, f 

kSk'swan, or kSk'sn, Ja.] n. the ofiScer who 

has the command of the cockboat. 
Cd'cSa, (kd'kd) n. a species of palm-tree and ita 
CSc'tjIe, a, made by baking. [fhiit or not. 

C5c'ti9n, n. the act of boiling or digesting. 
Cdd, or CSd'flsh, n. a sea-fish. 



i, §, X, 0, a, ^ loicg } &, 6, 1, 5, fi, y, short i 9, f , j, 9, v> 7i ©Jieare.— f 4re, fstr, f |»t, f Wl ; li6ir, hiSr j 



COG 



61 



COL 



C8d, II. a case or husk containing s^eds. 

C5de, n. a collection or digest of laws. 

CSd'^^r, n. a rustic j a clowii ; a miser. 

C5d'4-cii, n. an appendage to a will. 

C^^Ue'y (k»^dil') n. [Ft.} a term at ombre. 

Cdd die, V. a. to parboil. 

Ofd'dle, V. a. to bug ; to make much of. 

C5d ling, n. a species of apple. 

C9-ef U-C9-cy, n. joint efficacy. [tlon. 

C5-tf-fi"ci?u-cy, (kd-^f-f tsli ?n-s?) n. co-opera- 

Cd-?f-fi"cit:nt, (k5-?f-fish '^rut) m. that which 
unites in action with something else. — a. co- 
operating. 

C5-eI^d«r, m. an elder of tlie same rank. 

Goe'li-uc, (sc le-:ik) a. pertaining to the belly. 

Cd-£mpai?u, M. buying up the whole quantity. 

C&-e'qu^, a. equ il ; of the same rank. 

C&-^-qual'i-ty, (ko-e-kwol'^-l?) it. equality. 

C5-erce', (ko-iirs') o. a. to restrain. 

C5-er'ci-l»le, a. capalile of being restrained. 

Cd-Sr'cipn, (,ko-ert*liiui) n. restraint j check. 

Cd-er'cjve, a. restraining; forcible. ' 

Cd-fS-sen'ti^l, a. partaking of the same essence. 

C6-?8-sen ti-^'i-ly, (k6-?s-8cn-sh^-al'?-t?) n. 
participation uf the same essence. 

C&-f8-«en tiil-ly, ad. in a co-essential manner. 

C5-f -stab lish-ui^nt, n. joint ostablishineut. 

Cd-^-ta'nv-^n, lu one of Ibe same a^e. 

C5-f-ta n^-ojs, a. of the 8;Mne age with another. 

C6-?-ter'iiaiI, a. equilly eternal with another. 

C5-^-ter'ni-ty, w. equal eternity. 

C5-e'vrtl, a. of the same age with another. 

C6-e'V?l, n. one of liie same age. 

C5-«'voii3, a. being of the same age. 

Co-^^-lst , I kj-tg-z.st ) i\ /». to exist together. 

C6-f }-i8't?nce, n. existence at the same time. 

C5-?y-i8'tvnt, a. existing at the same time. 

C5-?x-tciid'^, V. a. to extend to the same space. 

Cd-fX-ten'si^n, «. eiiual extension. 

Cd-^x-tcn'sjve, a. haviii,' the same extent. 

CSPfpe, n. a berry, and the drink made from it. 

CSffVe-hoise, n. a house of entertainment. 

C6f fpe-pot, w. a pot in which coffee is boiled. 

*C6f fvr, [kSf f?r, IV. P. J. E. F. Ja. ; k.'f?r, S.] 
n.'B. chest ; a money chest j a treasure. 

*C6fH?r, V. a. to treasure up. [terred. 

CSf Qn, H. a chest in which dead bodies are in- 

C5f fin, V. a. to inclose in a coffin. 

C6g, V. a. to flatter ; to wheedle. 

C5g, V. M. to lie ; to wheedle. 

C5g, n. the tooth of a wheel ; a little boat. 

C5g, V. a, to fix cogs in a wheel. 

C6g?n-cy, v. force 5 strength ; power. 

CS'I? nt, a. forcil)le ; powerful ', convincing. 

C6g |?r, «. a flatterer. 

C8g'i?r-y, n. trick j falsehood, 

CSg'gle-stdne, n. a small pebble. 

Csl'i't^-ble, a. capable of being thought od. 

C6|'i-tate, t>. «. to think. 

C5|-i-ta ti^n, n. meditation ; contemplation. 

C6|'i-U-tive, 0. thinking ; given to thought. 

"Cdg'n^te, a. allied by blood ; kindred. 

CK-n2l'ti9n, R. relationship ; kindred. 

4^ff-ni-^', n. be to whom a fine ia acknowl- 
edged. 

HXg-ni^r'y n. one who acknowledges a fine. 

C9g-nl"ti9n, (k9g-nlsh'un) n. knowledge. 

C5g'nj-tlve, a. having the power of knowing. 

*C^'ni-Z9-ble,a. liable to be tried or examined. 

«C8g'ni-z9nce, (kSg'nj-zjns) [k6n'?-z»na, S. P. 
E. Ja, ; kSg'.i^-zgins, F. ; kSg'n^-z^ns, or k6n'- 
/f-Z9Q8, IV. J.] n. judicial notice; trial; a 
badge ; a crest. 



Cgr-nH'mfny n. [L.! a surname ; a family 

Cvg-ndin'j-n^l , u. belonging to the suroame. 

C9g-n5m'i-nate, v. a. to give a name. 

C9g-nom-i-nati9n, n. a surname. 

C9g-nds Cfiice, a. knowledge. 

CuiT-nQs-cSn't^f n. ; pi. cognoscenti, n. [It.] one 
who is well versed in anything ; a connoi*- 
seur. 

C9g-n6s-cj-bTl'i-ty, n. the being cognoecible. 

Cyg-nos'ci-ble, a. that may be known. [inf» 

Cpg-nds Cj-tive, a. having the power of know- 

C^^iiO'oif., n. m laa, an acknowledgment by 
the defendant of the pi liiitilf's cause. 

Cog-whG^, N. a wheel furnislittd with cogf. 

Co-hib'jt, V. n. to dwell or live together. 

Cd-hab'i t?nt, n. an inhabitant of the same plac«« 

(>6-hab-i-la'ti9n, ». the act uf cohabiting. 

C6-huir', (kS-ir*) m. a Joint heir with others. 

C5-h6ir'^ss, (k5-4r'ifs) n. a joint heiress. 

Co-hure', v. n. to stick together ; to fit ; to agree. 

(J^her^iice, orO) hu'r^u-cy, n. connection. 

Co-he'r^nt, a. sticking together; consistent. 

Co-hc'^iipn, (kd-hu zhun) n. the state of union. 

Co-ho'sive, a. havingthe power of sticking. 

Co-hu sjve-nSss, n. the quality of being coli^ve< 

Co'h9-bate, v. a. to distill again. 

C6-h9-bati9n, n. repeated distillation. 

Co'hbrt, n. a troop of soldiers, in number 500« 

C6-h9r-ta'ti9n, n. encouragement by words* 

Cblf, n. a head-dress ; a cap. 

Cblfed, (kbill) a. wearing a coif. 

Coiffure, n. a head-dres«« 

Co gne, (kbln) n. a corner; a wooden wedge. 

(^bil, V. a. to gather into a narrow compass. 

Coil, n. a rope wound into a ring. 

Cbin, n. See Coi^ne. 

Cbfn, n. money stamped by authority, [vent 

Coin, V. a. to stamp money ; to make ; to in- 

Cbin fij^e, n. practice of coining; forgery. 

Co-jn-cide', d. n. to agree with ; to concur. 

(Vin'cj-d^nce, n. concurrence ; agreement. 

C9-In'ci-d^nt, a. agreeing with ; consistent. 

CTo-jn-ci'd^r, n. he or that which coincides. 

Co Iii-di-cati9n, n. concurrent sign. 

(.'bin'^r, M. a maker of money ; an invei^tor. 

(^Tt, n. a quoit. See Quoit. 

Cjf-V'tioUy (k9-ish'yn) n. copulation. 

C6-jbln', r. ji. to join with another. 

C5-ju'r9r, n. a witness of another's credibilitj. 

Coke, n. fuel made by burning pit-coal. 

C6i^n d^r, n. a sieve ; a strainer. 

C9-lati9n, n. the act of straining. 

Cbl'gt-ture, [k6'lj-tur, S. P. J. F. ; k51'»-chflr, 
tV. ; kdl'fi-tur, Ja.] n. a straining; filtration. 

C51 c9-thar, n. substance remaining after dis- 
tillation. 

Cold, a. gelid ; chill ; indifferent ; frigid ; with* 
out passion or affection ; reserved. 

Cold, ?{. privation of heat ; a disease; [ing. 

C6ld'-bl6od-?d, (k61d'-blud-?d) a. without lbei« 

C6ld'-heiirt-?d, a. wanting feeling or passion. 

Cold'ly, ad. without heat ; without concern. 

Cold'ntss, n. vront of heat ; frigidity. 

Cole, n. a general name for all sorts of cabtafs. 

Cole'wort, (kol'wUrt) n. a sort of cabbage. 

Cbl'ic, n. a disorder ; a pain in the abdomen. 

Cfl-ldpse', n. a fall ; a wasting or shrinking. 

C9l-lapse'. (kpl-laps) V. n. to fall together. 

Col-lapsed', (k9l-lapst') a. withered ; c" 

C9l-l3Lp'8i9n, n. the act of collapsing. 

C&l'l^, V. a. to seize by the collar. 

CSI'l^r, n. a ring round the neck ; all 

Cdl'l(jir-bdne, n. the clavicle. 



■San, JtU i mSve, n8r, s6n ; bttU, bOr, nile.— g, 9, 9, |, gqfi ; Q, §, $, i, Aar* 9 m z; ^ « gs i«4ili. 



COL 



62 



COM 



Ofl-lSlte', «. a. to compare things similar; to 

confer ; to place in an ecclesiastical benefice. 
C9Mut'f r-9l, a. being side by side ; not direct. 
Ofl-Ut'f r-^l-ly, ad. side by side ; indirectly. 
G9l-la'ti9n^ n. eomparisun ; a repast ; a gift. 
C61-l?-ti''lious, a. contributed by many. 
O^l-la'tjve, a. conferring ; bestowing. 
C^l-la'tpr, n. one wiio collates or cumpares. 
C51'Iuague, (kol icg) n. a partner ; n-ssuciate. 
Ofl-lcague', (k9l I3g') v. a. to unite with. 
Opl-lect', V. a. to gtitlier togetlier ; to gain. 
C5) If ct, n. asliort, comprehensive prayer. 
C61-l?c-t3L'n?-<fus, a. gathered up together. 
C^I-lSct'f d-nt38!i, 71. state of l>eiiig collected. 
09l-Iect'j-ble, a. capable of being gathered. 
Opl-lec'ti^n, n. act of gathering j contribution j 

an assemblage ; deduction. 
Cpl-lec'tjve, a. gathered int«j one body. 
C9l-lSc'tjve ly, ad, in a general mass. 
Cpl-lec'tive-ntiss, n. state of union ; a mass. 
C9l-lSc't9r, n. one who collects or gathers. 
Cpl-lfic'tQr-ehlp, n. the office of a collector. 
C9l-lSg'?i-tsi-ry, w. a jxjrson to whom is left a 

legacy in common ^with one or more other 

persons. 
CSI'U^e, n. a community ; a society of men set 

apart for learning or religion ; a seminary of 

learning ; house in which collegians reside. 
C^Me'^i-?!, a. relating to a college. 
Cpl-lc'gi-^n, n. a member of a college. 
C9l-le'|i-?te, o. pertaining to a college. 
C9I-I5 li-jte, w. a member of a college. [set. 
C51'l?t, n. part of a ring in which the stone is 
Cpl-lide', V. n. to strike agtjinst each other. 
C81I'i?r, (kol y^r) n. a digger of coals ; coal ship. 
C5ll'i?r-v, (k6l'y$r-?) n. a coal mine j coal trade. 
C51'li-fld<^-?r, 71. See Caulifiover, 
CBMj-gdte, "O.a. to bind together. 
CSI-lj-ga'tipn, 71. a binding together. 
CfiWjn-?-* ti9n, n. the act of aiming. [ed. 

Cpl-llq'uj-ble, (kf>l-Lk'w?-bl) a. eaiiily dissolv- 
C9I iTq'u?i-ment, n. that which is melted. 
CSMi-qu^nt, a, having the power of melting. 
CSl'lj-quate, v. a. to meit ; to dissolve. 
C8I H-quate, v.n. to be dissolved. 
OSl-U-qua ti9n, n. the act of melting. 
O^l-llq ua-tlve, a. melting ; dissolvent. 
C9l-liq u?-fic'ti9n, m. a melting together. 
C9l-Ii"si9n, (kol-llzh'un) tu the act of striking 

two bodies together ; a cmsh. 
C8I'l9-cite, V. a. to place. 
C81-l9-ca rion, 7t. act or state of placing. 
C61-l9-ca'ti9n, n. conference ; conversation. 
C5W9-CU t9r, P. a speaker in a din'ogue. 
tC9l-l5gue', (k9l-l6g') r. w. to wheedle ; to flatter. 
C91'l9p, n. a small cut or slice of meat. 
C9l-ld qui-91, a.' relating to common conversa- 
Col'l9-quTst, n. a speaker in a dialogue, [tion. 
C5l'l9-quy, m. conference ; conversation. 
09N3c't9n-cy, 7t. a tendency to contest. 
C61-luc-ta'ti9n, 71. contest ; opposition. 
09M&de', V. n. to conspire in a fraud. 
G9l-lu'df r, 7t. he who conspires in a fraud. 
09l-lu'§i9n, (k9l-lu'zhun) n. deceitful agreement. 
C9l-ia'8ive, «. fraudulently concerted. 
09l-ia'8jve-]y, ad. in a collusive manner. 
09l4u'8ive-nS8S, n. fraudulent concert. 
09l-lu's9-ry, a. containing collusion. 
G5I'Iy, or COl 16 w. n. the smut of coal. 
GSl'lr, o. a« to grime with coal. 
C^4pr'i-^t/Mf n. [L.] an 6intment for the eyes. 
OBI'9-cyntb, n, coloquintida : the bitter-apple. 
09l9n, ». a point [:] used to mark a pause 



leas than that of a period; the largest of tb« 
intestines. 

Colonel, (kUHn^l) n. commander of a regiment. 

Colonelship, (kur'n^l-ship) n. office of cdonel. 

C9-16'nj-9l, a. relating to a colony. 

Col'o-nlst, It. an inhabitant of a colony. 

C61-9-ni-za'tl9n, 71. the act of colonizing. 

Col'9-ntze?r. a. to plant with inhabitants. 

Col-9n-naue', n. a range of pillars or columns. 

C61'9-ny, 71. a body of |)eople drawn from the 
mother-country to inhabit some distant place ; 
the country planted. 

C8l'9-phon, w. the conclusion of a book, con- 
taining the date and place of publication. 

C9-l<^ph'9-ny, [k9-l6f9-ne, fV. Ja.; k»l'9-fS-n?, 
TVb. .dsh.] n. a black resin. 

C61-9-quTn tj-d?, 71. the bitter-apple. 

C6l9r, (kullyr) 71. the hue or appearance of 
bodies to tiie eye : the 7 principal colore are 
rerf, oraw/T/-, yelloir^ green ^ blue^ indigo^ and 
violet : — the tint of the painter ; concealment 
pretence.— p/. a standard. 

C6r9r, r. a. to mark with s.nne hue j to palliate 

C6l'9r, (kui'lur) v. n. to bhK«ii. [to excuse. 

C6l'9r-si-ble, a. specious ; plausible. 

Col 9r-si-bly, ad. speciously. 

C6l'9r-9te, a. colored ; dyed. 

('61-9r-a'ti9n, 71. the act of coloring. 

C<ji ■ " c, a. able to give color. 

Ci - ■, 71. an art in painting; an excuse. 

Cdtor jri, n. one who excels in giving proper 
colrjh). 

CoI'mp I v^, a. without color ; transparent. 

C9 i , or C6l-93-sc'Hn, a. like a cotOesus. 

Cg 09, (kgllosh'ginz) n.pl. people of Co- 

Cq-Ios'sus, n. a statue of enormous magnitude. 
CSl'st^ff, 71.. a large staff, on which a burthen is 

carried between two, on their shoulders. 
Colt, 7(. a young horse ; inexperienced person. 
C5lts'-foot, (kolts-fQl) 7i.aplant. 
Cdl't^r, }). the sharp iron of a plough 
Colt jsh, a. like a colt ; wanton. 
Col'u-brlne, a. relating to a serpent ; cunmng. 
C9-lam'b9-ry, C61'um-b?-ry,[k9-lum bgi-rf , S. fF. 

P. J.'F. Ja. ,• kol'um-ln-r? , tVb. Kewrick.} «, a 

dovecot; a pigeon-house. • 

Col'um-blne, 71. a plant. 
Col'umn, (kol lum) n. a cylindrical pillar ; a fils 

of troops ; part of a page. 
Op-Ium'ngr, a. formed iu columns. 
(^-IQre^'j n. pi. two great circles of the earth. 
Co'ma, 7t. a morbid disposition to sleep. 
CS'ifiate, [kiymat, ^•. P. K. Wb. ; k5-mat', FT. 

F. Ja.] 71. a fellow mate ; a companion. 
C5m-^-t6se', a. lethargic : drowsy ; dozing. 
C5mb, (kom) 7t. an instrument for the hair; 

the crest of a cock ; the cavities in which bees 

lodge their honey ; a dry measure of four 

bushels. 
C5mb, (kom) v. a. to divide and adjustthe hair ; 

to dress, and lay any thing smooth. 
♦CSmfhsit, or Cfim'bsit, [kfim b?it, S. W, J. F. f 

kSmb^t, P. E. Ja. Wb.} v. n. to fight; to act 

in opposition. 
*C8m b-fit, or Ctmfh^i^ v. a. to oppose ; to fight. 
♦CSm'bsit, 71. contest ; battle ; fight j ^uel. 
*C6m'b9t-&nt, n. one who combats ; a champioB. 
''C^m'b^t-^nt, a. disposed to quarrel. 
*C5m'h?t-?r, or CdmHi^t-f r, «. he who fights. 
CSmb'f r, (ksm'f r) n. one who combs. 
Cgm-bl'n^-blf, a. capable of being united whlk 
CSmfbi-n^te, a. betrothed ; promised* 



t, «, 1, 6, fi, 9, (mf ; li, «, 1, », a, y, 9k9H i », t, i, 9, ¥» y, «ft»«icr«.— ftre, fir, f <M, f All j Mir, Mri 



COM 



63^ 



COM 



CSm-bj-nati?!!, n, union : association. 

Cpm-blne', v. a. to unite or join together. 

C9m-blne', v.n, to unite, coalesce, or agree. 

C9m-bust', a. burnt up : appLed to a planet. 

Cpm-bus tf-bil i-ty, «. quality of catching fire. 

C^m-bus t)-bie, a. susceptible of combustion. 

C^m-bus tj-ble, n. a combustible niflterial. 

C9ni-bri«'iVbl»-nus.s, m. aptness to take fire. 

C9in-b&! i?n, m. cuurlagration ; a burning. 

Cdme, (niiui; V. tt. [imp. t. came ; pp. come] to 
draw near ; t.» aclvance towards ; to arrive ; 
to happen ; to full out. 

Cdme, a particle of incitement^ be quick, [parts. 

C^-mg'dj-sin, n. a player; aii actor of comic 

Cdm'(?-dy, n. an amuning dramatic piece. 

C6me'U-ngss, n. grace ; beauty ; dignity. 

Cdme'ly, a. graceful; becoming j ctecent. 

Ctm'fT, n. one tbat cmnes. 

CSm'ft, n. a heavenly body with a tail or train 
of light, and eccentric motion. 

C^-mSV, n. a game at cards. 

CSm'f -t9-ry, or (Vmet jc, a. relating to a comet. 

CSSm-ft-fig-rgt-phy, n. description of comets. 

C6m'fit, or Com'f|-ture, n. a dry sweetmeat. 

Cftm'f^rt, V. a. to strengthen ; to enliven ; to 
console. 

C6m'f9rt, n. support ; countenance ; consolation. 

Cdm f9rt-9-ble, (kumTur-tsi-bl) a. receiving or 
snsceptibie of comfort ; cheerful ; dispensing 
comfort. 

C6m'f9rt-9-ble-nes9, n. a statQ of comfort. 

Cdm'f^rt-^-bly, ad. in a com(brtable manner. 

Ctm'f9rt-f r, n. one that administers consolation. 

Cdm'f9rt-lgss, a. wanting comfort. 

Com'jc, a. relating to comedy ; raising mirth. 

CSm't-c^l, a. diverting ; sportive ; droll. 

C5in'i-C9l-ly, ad. in a comical manner. 

C5m'i-C9l-ness, n. quality of bein^ comical. 

Cdm'jng, (kfim'jrig) n. act of commg; arrival. 

Cdm'jng,;?. a. future ; being about to come. 

C9-mt"ti-^ (k9-miah'?-9)n.|»/. [L.] popular as- 
semblies of the Romans. [tia. 

C9-in^"ti^) (k9-mish 9I) a. relatmg to the eomi- 

C5m'i-ty, n. courtesy ; civility ; good breeding. 

C8m'm9, n. a point marked thus [,]. 

C9m-roftnd', v. a. to govern ; to order ; to lead. 

C9ra-mftnd', v. n. to have the supreme authority. 

C9ni-mftnd', n. act of commanding ; order. 

Cdm-man-ddnt'y n. [Fr.] a commander. 

Gpm-mand'^-tQ-ry, a. having command. 

Cpm-mftnd'fr, n. one who commands. 

C9Di-mftnd f r-y, n. a body of knights. [ful. 

C^m-mftnd'jng, a. ordering ; directing ; power- 

Cpm-mftnd'm^nt, n. a mandate ; a command. 

Ctai-m^-te'ri-^l, a. consisting of the some mat- 
ter. 

C5m-m9-te-rj-ari-ty, n. sameness of matter. 

Cpm-mSa^'u-r^-ble, (k9m-mezh'y-r9-bl) a. redu- 
cible to the same measure. 

C9m-m5m'9-r9-ble, a. worthy of remembrance. 

C9m-rogm'9-r2te, v. a. to preserve in memory. 

Gkn-mSm-9-ra'ti9n,7i. act of public celebration. 

C9m-m<m'9-r9-tlve, a. preserving in memory. 

C9m-m€m'9-rsi-t9-ry, a. pr^rving the memory 

Cpm-mSnce', v. a. &, n. tMmin. [of. 

C9m-mSnce'mfnt, -n. betiimilng ; the time when 
students in colleges receive their degrees. 

C^m-mSnd', v. a. to represent as wortliy j to 
praise. 

•Opjn-mSnd'^-ble, [k^m-mSn'dj-bl, P. J. Ja. 
Wh. Johnson, Aih, Kejirick, Reea ; kSm'- 
mf n-d^-bl, F. ; k5m'm?n-dsi-bl, or k^m-ro^n'- 
d»-bl, S. W.] a. laudable*; worthy of praise. 



*C9ra-men'd9-ble-nSs8, n: the being coromoB- 

*C9m-m5n d^-bly, ad. laudably. [dable. 

Cgm-mindtfityU. [L.J avoid benefice, [mendara. 

C9m-men'd9-t9-ry, n. holder of a living in com- 

Com-nH'n-da'ti9n, «. recommendation ; praise. , 

Cdm-m?n-da't9r, rk5m-m?n-da'tur, Ja. ; k9m- 
mJn'd^-ttir, Todd.] n. a secular person upon 
whom an ecclesiastical benefice ia bestowed. 

C9m-mendj-t9-ry, a. serving to commend. 

C9m-men s^l, a. eating at the same table. 

C6m-m?n-Sal i-ty, n. fellowship of table. 

C6m-m?n-sati9n, «. eating at the same table. 

♦C9m-men8-y-rai-b.l'j-ly, i n. capacity of being 

*C9m-mens M-r?-ble-nes3, | compared with 
another in measure. 

*C9m-men3'y-r?i-ble, [k9m-m5n'8hv-r9-bl,^. P. 
J. F. ; k9m-m€n'S)ji-r?-bl, &\ Ja.] a. having a 
common measure. [nion measure. 

*C9m-maus'y-rate, v. a. to reduce to some com- 

*C9m-mt:ns'i.i-r?le, [k9m-mun Hhu-rit, W, P. 
F. i kvm-men'S'j-r^t, S. ; k9in-mdn'8hi;-rft, 
J.; k9m-m6n sy-rat, Ja.] a. equcl; co-ex- 
tensive, [common measure ; proportion. 

*C9m-mcn8-y-ri'ti?ii, n. reduction to some 

♦C6m'm?nt, [kom m?nt, S. W. F. Ja. Wb,; 
k9m-ment', P. J. E.] v. n. t9 annotate ; to ex 

fCom m^nt, v. a. to explain. [pound 

Cdm nif nt, n. note ; explanation ; exposition. 

Com ni?n-t9-ry, Tt. an exposition ; annotation. 

C6m'mf n-ti-t'.)r, n. an expositor ; annotatoT. ^ 

Cdm m«nt-f r, [k9m-m6nt'«r, S. fV. P. ; k8m^ 
nifnt-?r, Ja. Ifb.] n. one that writes con»- 
ments. 

C5m'm?rce, n. trade; traffic; intercourse. 

Cdm ni^rce, v. n. to Iraflic ; to hold intercourse. 

C9m-merci^l, (k9m-mcr'8h?l) a. relating to 
commerce or trafiic. 

C9m-meT'ci?l-ly, ad. in a commercial view. 

Com'mj-grate^ v. n. to migrate together. [ 

Cdm-mi-gra'ti9n, tt. a migrating together. ' 

C6m-mi-ni'ti9n, n. threat; a denunciation. 

C9m-mlh'9-t9-ry, a. denunciatory ; threatening. 

C9m-min gle, v. a. to mix into one mass ; to 
blend. 

C9m-njTn'gle, v.n. to unite one with another. 

C9m-min'u-ate, ». a. to grind.- 
C9m-min^^-^-ble, a. reducible to powder. I 

Cdm'mj-nute, v. a. to grind ; to pulverize. ' ' 

Com-mj-nu ti9n, n. grinding ; pulverization. 

C9ni-mi«'?r-?-ble, a. worthy of compassion. 

C9m-ml§'fr-ate, v. a. to pity ; to compassion- 
ate. 

C6m-mT9-?r-a'ti9n, «. pity ; compassion. 

C9m-mi§'?r-si-tive, a. compassionate. 

C9m-mi§'?r-fli-tive-ly, ad. out of compassion. 

C9m-ml§ ?r-a-t9r, n. he who has compassion. 

CSm-miif-sa'ri-CLt, n. [Fr.] the body of officen 
who provide provisions, «cc. for an anny. 

C5m'mjs-S9-ri-Bhip, n. oftice of a commissary. 

Cdm'mjs-S9-ry, n. a delegate ; a deputy ; an o^ 
ficer attending an army, who inspects mus- 
ter-rolls, or regulates provision, &.c. 

C9m-mls'si9n, (k9m-mlsh'yn) v. a trust ; a war- 
rant; charge; office; .employment; perpe- 
tration. 

C9m-mls'8i9n, v. a. to empower ; to appoint. 

C9in-mj8'si9n-9l, | a. appointing by a wa»> 

C9m-mi8'si9n-si-ry, ] rant. 

C9m-mls'si9n-ate, v. a. to commission. 

C9m-mT8'si9n-tr, n. one empowered to act, 

C9m-ml8'sure, (k9m-mTsh'yvr) Xk9m-mtsn'iiiv 
PV. J. F. ; k8m'mjeh-ar, S. ,• kvm'mls'Or, Ja,] ' 
n. a joint ; a seam. 



iDlen, iifr i ta&ve, n»r, etu j bail, bUr, rtUe.— Q, 9, 9, ti »oft / g, §, £, g, hard. 9 « z ; j w ga j— tWi, 



COM 



64 



COM 



Cffm-mW', «. a. to In*ru9t ; to send to prison ; td 
deposit ; to do 3 to perpetrate ; to expose. 

C^m-mit'mfnt, n. the act of committing. 

C^m-mlt't^l, n. commitment, t^ee Commitment. 

C^m-inlt't^, n. persons selected to examine or 
manage any matter. 

C9in-ratt't?e-8lilp, «. office of committeer. 

G9in-mU't^r, n. he wlio cumniit&. 

C9na-mU<ti-bte, a. liable to be committed. 

Cpm-mlx', V. a. to mincle ; t«» blend. 

Cpm-mlx', v.n. to unite ; to inix. 

Gpm-mixt'ign, or Com-mlx ion, n. mixture. 

C?jn-mTxt'Mre, (kpni in-xfyir) »*. n compound. 

♦C9m-ra6 di-ous, [kom-ni6 dyua, S. /:. F. ; koin- 
m6'd?-u8, P. J. Ja. : k9m-n)o'd?-us, or koni- 
m6'j?-us. fT.J a. convenient ; suitable ; useful. 

♦Opm-mo nj-ous-ly, ad. conveniently ; suitably. 

♦Opm-mS'dj-ous-ness, n. convenience j advan 
tage. 

Cpm-rqfid'i-ty, n. interest : profit ; merchandise 

C5m'mo-dore, n. the ciiptniu or officer who com- 
mand(>«i ^uadron of ships of war. 

Cpm-mod-u-la'ti^n, tt. measure ; agreement. 

C8m'm9n,*a. belon^ng equally to more than 
one; vulgar; mean 3 not scarce; public; 
general ; frequent. 

C5m'm9n, n. an open, public ground. 

C6m'in9n, v. n. to posaesrs or board with others. 

CBm'mpn-cbun'cil; n, the council of a city. 

CSm'mijn-Iiw', n. unwritten law, which re- 
ceives its binding force from immemorial 

C5m'mon-a-bIe, a. held in conuuon. [usage. 

Com'm9n-a^e, n. the right of feeding on a com- 

C6m'm9n-a|-ty, n. the common people, [mon. 

C6m'm9n-er, n. one of the common people ; a 
man not noble 3 a member of the house of 
commons. 

C?fm-m9-ni tion, n. advice ; warning. 

C9m-iT»6n'i-tIve, o. advising; warning. 

C5m'm9n-ly, ad. frequently ; usually; jointly. 

. C6m'm9n-n6ss, w* the being common; fre- 
quency. 

C6m'm9n-place, a. ordinary ; common ; usual. 

C5m'm9n-place', v. a. to reduce to general head:^. 

C5m'm9n-place, n. a memorandum. 

CSm'mon-place-book, (buk) 11. a book in which 
things are ranged under general heads. 

C5m'm9n9, w. pi. the common people ; the low 
er house of parliament ; fix)d on equal pay. 

CSra'mqn-weal, w. the public good. 

C6m'm9n-wealth, (kom'mun-welrh) n. a state ; 
properly^ a free state ; the public. 

tCfem'm9-r?nce,or 0Sm'm9-ran-cy, n. residence. 

fCSSm'm9-rant, fl. resident; dwelling. 

tC5m-m9-ra,'ti9n, n. a staying or tarrying. 

C9m-m6'ti9n, n. tumult ; disturbance ; sedition. 

Ofm-m5'tiQi\-fiy n. one causing commotions. 

C9m-m6ve', v. a. to disturb ; to agitate. 

C9m-mune', [k9m-mirn',fr. Ja. fVb. Ash^ Rees; 
k5m'mun, S. J. E. F.; k9m-mun', or kilm'- 
miin. P.] v. n. to converse ; to talk together. 

Cpw-wtl'ni-Wi* Hn'niSy [L.] one year with 
another! ' [hie. 

Cgm-mu'jij-cai-bTl'i-ty, n. the being commuuica- 

C9m-mfl'ni-ca-ble, a. that may be imparted. 

C9ra-mu'ni-csi-ble-nfe8, w. communicability. 

09m-mu'ni-cant, n. a partaker of the sacrament 
of the Lord's supper.' 

C9ro-mflj'ni-cate, V: a. to impart ; to reveal. 

C9m-mQ'ni-cate, v. n. to partake of the sacra- 
ment ; to have something in common. 

CBm-mQ-ni-ca ti9n, w. the act of imparting; 
common Inlet ; conference ; conversation. 



C9m-mu'ni-C9-tlTe, a. ready to impart 3 not re- 
served. 

C9m-nia'ni-cgi-tlve-n8s8, n. readiness to impart. 

Com-niu ni-C9-t9-ry, a. imparting knowledge. 

C9m-miin'i9n, (kom-mun'yun^ v. intercourse; 
fellowship 3 celebration of the Lord's supper. 

C9m-mu'nMy, n. the commonwealth 3 the body 
politic ; common possession. 

C9m mu-ta-b I'i-ty, n. capacity of exchange. 

C9m-mu'ta-ble, a. capable of being exchanged. 

Cdni-n)v-ta'tion, n. change ; alteration ; ransom. 

C9m-mu'tfi-tjve, n. relating to exchange. 

C'9m-n)u't?-tTve-ly, ad. in the way of exchange. 

('9m-mQte', v. a. to exchange ; to buy off. 

C9ni-n>ute', v. w. to bargain fi.r exemption. 

Cym-mftt'u-jl, a. mutual ; reciprocal. 

Ccni'p^ct, n. a contract ; a nuitual agreement. 

<^9m plict', 1?. a. to join together ; to league. 

C9m pict', a. firm ; solid ; close ; held together. 

<>m pact'ed-ucss, n. firmness ; density. 

Com-pact'i-ble, a. that may be joined. 

Opm-priCt'Iy, ad. closely ; densely. 

(-^m -pilot ntss, V. firmness ; closeness. 

C9m-pact'ure, (k9m-p;ikt'yur)ii. structure; corn- 
pagination. 

CQin-jiu'^e-s, II. [L.] a system of parts united. 

("9m-P"|-i-nation, ». union ; structure. 

C6m'p;;-ni-a ble, (kun>'pa-n€-?-l»I; a. social. 

C9m-pun'ion, (k9m-p:in'yun) w. a partner; an 
associate ; a fellow ; a nmte. 

C9m-pun'ion-?i-ble, a. social; agreeable. 

C9m-pan'ion-5i-ble-nt;8s, n. sociableness. 

€9m-pjn'i9n-sljlp, w. company ; fellowship. 

C6m'p?-ny, n. persons assembled together; fel- 
lowsiiip ; a band ; a society ; a body corpo- 
rate; a subdivision of a regiment of foot. 

C8m'prir-9-ble, [kdnrp?i-rfi-bl, S.fF. P. J. F.Ja,; 
k9m-p-Ar'si-bl, Jink.] a. worthy to be compared. 

CQm'pa-rales, [kom'psi-rats, Ja. Wb. ; k^m- 
pur e-tez. P.] n. pi. two things compared. 

Com-ptir'a-tive, a. estimated by comparison. 

C9m-par'fi-tive ly, ad. in a comparative state. 

C9m-pire', v. a. to measure one tiling by an- 
other. 

C9m pare', w. compn risen ; simile ; similitude. 

<J9m-par'er, 7?. he who compares. 

C9m-par'i-S9n, v. the act of comparing ; a G<Mn- 
parative estimate : a simile in writing. 

Compart', V. a. to divide ; to mark out. 

C9in-pirt'i-n)ent, n. a division of picture, &c. 

C6m-psii-ti"ti9n, n. the act of dividing. 

C9m-pdrt'm^nt, n. division ; separate part. 

Com'p^ss, v.a. to encircle ; to grasp ; to obtain; 
to attain. 

Com psiss, 71. a circle; grasp; space; enclo- 
sure ; power of the voice ; an instrument 
composed of a needle and card, whereby 
ships are steered:p/. an instrument, [oration. 

C9m-pdS'sion, (k7m-p«sh'un) «. pity; commis- 

C'9m-ptl8'sinn-?-ble, a. deserving conipassion. 

('9m-pa8'sion-gi-ry, a. compassionate. 

r9m-pas si9n-ate, a. inclined to pity ; merciAil. 

Com-plls si9n-ate,^. a. to pity ; to commiserate. 

r9m-pas'8l9n-?ite-^^flrf, mercifully; tenderly. 

Com-pas si9n-?ite-mib, n. the being compas- 
sionate. 

C6m-p?-ter'nj-ty, n. the relation of godfather. 

C9m-pat-i-bll i-ty, ri. consistency ; suitableness. 

C9m-pat'i-ble, a. suitable to ; fit for ; consistent. 

C9m-pSir'i-ble-ne8s, v. consistency ; fitness. 

r9in-pat'i-bly, ad. fitly ; suitably. 

C9m-pa'ti?nt, a.Nniffering together. 

*C9m-i»'tri-9t, [k9m-pa'tr?-iit, S. W^ P. J, E. 



I, «, 1, 5, a, f , limgi ft, 6, X, », a, y, shoH ,- ^, f , 1,9, y, y, o6*curir,— fire, fftr, fftst, fail 3 hfeif, )i<$f j 



COM 



65 



COM 



A Jb, t k^m-pai'rt-ytj tVb.J k. one of the 

iwue waotry, 
*0^iii'pi'tri-9t^ a* bfsing of tht" name mEuiLry* 
<09ti]'-p££T^, jt^ ail «iiu;tl ; A CuLii[iiiUlki]!- 
Cvn-pe^r', <»■ a- to Its eqiink wiiti ; ti> innte. 
C^m-pSl'', v-d. (o tbfce ; la obki^ ; tn cutHtmui. 
Cfiin^pftl'J^-ble, a+ cai^kbte uf bein^ Ibrreil. 
C^m-p^M&'ti^h, w. Uk^ *tyl« ur Rtiitntr of iid 
CVui-p^l'J^r^ It, lie whti forcc* miutlier. [(ineiw. 
C'i,im^pvii^]i4'rf-a^8f a,, thurt ; c<ii[ltl^i:t£u- 

i9i!i-|}2n iili u*t -"^^^ J^'" ^'-1 k'jnj'pfii'j^ u*j W^] 
fl» «tiuft ^ cnmisitj ; Hiiii][ii:L}'y s EihrUFeilt 
•Cflui-lfGn'di iiQs-ly, ai^. HimrUy ; in tpitiJEiie- 
*C4iD-pfii di<ikis-ii^3H^ a., tihfirtne^EJ : breviiy. 
•I'^ni-pL'ir'dpHjmj *i. abrid^m^iit ; rtiimiUEiry. 
Cpju-^i^'ti'ifl'liit't «■ Bii£cepl]bl{!. cjf rt'4'iftii]3(^lliiiH^' 
Cv^U'lf^n'satt;, [ltyln-[JLajJ*at^ S. W. P. J. F,* F. 

Cvni-I>*-n%^-tl¥e^ u. nf a cociipurt^iUtiig nature. 
C^ru ijeEiu^-tij-ry '^ a. linking aniunda. j^ptiiae. 

IViJt-p^te'^ v. n* Ui csirry tm cj^inptikluii* 
C^iii'pp-t^nce, «T Colli 'i>^-t*Jti-c>", *i. enfficiency* 
C&urpv^uuti 0. suiiablti ^ Dt ; uiuilerute ; quaL- 

llit;a. 
C&iii'Pf-t^jiit-lyt °^- aiiequEiiely ; iridilurattHy. 

Coisi-pt-i tJiii.;*n, K- riv:ilry ^ rlvalsbip ; couttifit^ 
*.>'rii-p':'t'i-t9r^ t- a rl^iil; an oppimpiit, 
Uaiii pi'lil'ti«?iin, li^ n coUe'ction i an aa»t mills gUh 
C^m-pt'l^ tf/r, n. a"plltcior. 
0?ffi-pvlfl'j E.a» t[} CAjMflct frcmi vTiriaiifi authoirfl- 
Cpifl~iille'in?ni, m. ttrtiafrv+iii^ni ; pilJnu tt>getli- 
C^m-pir^fj n, one wbo lioTrifiUiifl^ [ef- 

C'^m-pli'Ctncej f n- tnttifitnitiipll i pinaaune; 
G^m-pti'ctD <:^> ^ civility. 
C^m-pli c^nt, II. th il } nliiihle. 
Cpm-ijlft'CfiU-ly, ad, in ii fuiit ur eaay manner, 
C^m-plaiii's r, Fi, ill murtiiur } tn Hiid fkull;. 
Complain ii-hlfi) a, ta be c(ue] plained t.f. 
C^iii-pJ£iD'^iit, B. tmo ivho iirptjs fl »uit. 
l^ni-pUUn'«, H. uEu" whcp cumnlnkis* 
CQEU'plmln'iJig, ft* i;j[|>r«:!flHiiJn nf sorrtJH'. 
C^tn-ulmint't «. acciiiijtit>ii. i n lanienfntinn ; b 

Itial^dy ; a dJ«eiL!se ; LilfL^rtlViUifiEi agatn^t^ 
+C^)i-j}]uJiit'fi^l, «* full of cum phi Int. 
USJD-ji]fi-^:Lnce^j «, civiliu ^ coimeouanffs* 
CiUu-pM-^^nt . d. civil ^ cnurleoUP* 5 qbU^ng. 

CBiQ-pl»i'rtiita'fy,dd. civilly; pulilnly. 

CSun-p^^i-Sfinl ntps^ fl. tlvmiy; pollU-nfas. 

GpEH-fill'nWT or Cyin-plaEiP'i v. a. to IavbIp 

C^m-pKaf. l?Be Cifw'^p^off* 

CaEp>pIf -in'^nt, w- a ft<n quantity nr numhijr. 

C3Bi^it^-m6ntVl> o- fi^l'iiB up ; comiileiliip, 

C^m-pJ^te', a. perfKCLi fwll j fmisheif^ ended. 

t^m-iUeH?', (.-. *i. to ijerff* t i to fini^lu 

C^-pKte'ly, ati. fully ; pi^rfecUy- 

Cfliri-tfffte'm^ntT «■ tb» act of compleEing- 

Cbm-SlBtrffv^aa, a. perfection. 

tVm-»lB'tii?ni n, accOJiip'is'"^"*"^ t pf rfcct Htnle. 

CgmrplO^tivts fl. milnffj makiUB "jmulek. 

Com-pl£ftfl TTt [fcijin t'U t^-rv^ J«. 7od([; Koni'- 
pJ<;-t^^e, tt'&l «■ fotfllUne. 

CCinplMt^ '^ Cvm-p^^vod^ (k^m-pletE^t J a. iu^ 
trieato; coinHiciiititl ; uf many part a ; nor 

GSai'j»t«KT *■ comiiUcalioii ; txkWvfthm. [giinple. 

CDHH>*^*'?d-iieB!*, ri. coiTi plication, 

GoiB4tWi'ie'»t fk(7irt-plfk5lii.JHj p. the cfllpr of 
Ibo skill or of Tbif ixM-riml patn^i of any btn5y } 
umpiff^tMfe uf the body. 

C9Ui-t»l£3L'i«n-fl) a- pertainifli lo compleiion. 



CQin-pl^xlijii^l-lyf tid* by complezioa. 
O^m-pl^jci^n-l-ry, a^ rtlatlrif^to complexkMk 
C9in-ptH>j(ViyT 1- f LAtv of bi'iag complez* 
CaiPi^pl^x-jy, adt. in a coiijjplrX manner. 
f>mrplt'i-/ib^ai, ff. atatv ol Ut^ing complex. 
C«;iTii'[i|ij:i i^re^ ^k^m-pl^x'yur) n. complicatiOB. 
L'^]t]-;pM'^~bE4i} 11. cafjuble ui fielding. 
t.V]ii-pjT'Xitiref 19. ur[ Ehf yii'ldinf;} submiMiOB. 
rvJii-ptr^iiij «> yjt:iiijnj$i Uudmg^ civil. 
C'fPjnV]!-'**!'^! r. M. tsuJiiliiiijricj tomvolve. 
^'oio'pli-c^ref Oi ctHiJEKJumkd of many parti. 
f'ujii'plj-'t^^te-l}', iid^ iu a complicated maiiBW* 
Uoiii pli-c^tt^-11^1^ n^ iniricEicy ; perplexity. 
iJojpL-pl|.-^^ iJ^iif f . a iiiivTure of many tblngk^ 
l^giLii |rU rr, If, cimi wliu (LnriLriliea.. 
Cmu pH piiHiil:, K. an act oi' i^vility or respect. 

i[iri<Ji-ji]-'iit , p*ff. tuflnti'r; to praise. 

uij |jJi iLieEii', c. A. Ui usG adulatory language. 

iLi [iIj-hi .'iiL'^E, ti, implying compliments. 

•ui-\i\i JiL-iit^l-ly, 'irf. by way or civility. 
Oj]ei tp|j-ii]ijnt^it-ryT n* besiirLiwing compliment!. 
4Ji:ini'p]j-i]'K^nl-^ft ''« 'ifi^ Vr-\Ui compliments. 
Crjn]-pidre\ 11. n. tu laiimni Trigetber. 
:5i]j piat, [k^Mi'plotj S. »\ J. F. ^&. ; k^m* 

plut'. P. Jiii} n, a con fedf^racy in a secret plot. 
L'o^m-pldt'j V. tt^ to foni) n plot ; to conspire, 
l-ijiii-plfitfmtn;, TI. oonspimty. 
f.9in pltjl U'Tf a, a CLin^pimtar. 
( 'vin- ply\ V. r(, U} yield tL> ; to accord with. 
iJ^Eii-iiAa'der-atfif t^, a. Up wi^igb together. 
CviM-j:iu'nt:OtHi li* fomunn a l (impound. 
<.;90i-iiarl'i Tt, a. to a^rtfi! j u* rtuit; to bear. 
< >ni-i«irtf , m. -I* ly lij?af j to f^ndure ; to behave. 
Com 'port, [koJN'ji&rt, h. J. F. Ja. Wb»i k9lll- 

\i^Ti\ S. P.] B* btfhavif^Tj itonduct. 
L>iii-pAn^i>-ble, 1^. consl^retit ^ suitable. 
^Jgrn-jiiirt'intnt, a. butiiiviiir; mien ; demeanor. 
Cgm-jhi^t'T D. a. to tlirni a compound \ to put 

tfi^oibur-j to write, ns an author; to quiet; 

10 ]UljlT«t i to i«CU|b. 

Cqni pCJfd', tlt9"n-p^^'('')F'^' calm'; serioua. 
C^m-pftf't'd'ly, (id. cuhuly ; sedately. 
Cijni-pijj'^^d-iiueaj h. m'ELa[riti.s8; tranquility. 
rvm-iKk^'vrf ft, one who t-niniiioses j an author* 
t>tn-[i07J'it^, rt, iJi tir£h.iu<tt\irt<.y the annposite or- 

4.t!f U t\i^ \vtfX iPf the riv(> girders of columns; 

ki iiarnrd bdiifiOBe iL^i rnpiial is composed out 

of ilnr-ie of llH' nJlier oi Jtrj. 
Cum ii^f gi li^O) 1 kr>[o-|iv is'jJsl'W n. a mixture 

n wiETtrn ivorki utijiiidtment j compact 

agrftMuenl, 
r>rM-|i£:^ ! t^r, ft. ons wlio ^iccs types. 
Cy fl( Vj p* iMlii'/ij. 3 [ L . ] In 01 1 1 ■ J senses. 
Cum piisi, V, innnure j any ojixture. 
(.^Qm-]t^'rir4^T ibtgin-fi^^KliLir) %. adjustment 

({puipii^iiion J tr*nqiii»iiy^ sedateness. 
rr*in-iJ9 Isi linjii, n. a dr hi Viin^ together. 
Cfjirt iiy-li-lyr, H. one Vi ho drinks with another. 
C9n]-t3tiiiijid', t'. a. to inlnglcj to combine; to 

^iljiMt. [ment. 

(l'rini-p(iund't t.i- (o comft to terms of agree. 
Tiito [Miaudj A. formed out uf many in ffredienta. 
Com pSftnd, rt. n. iohm of many ingredients. 
C^m [>(li3nd>'bln, rt. Uial m^i/ be compounded. 
(>ini pokiod'^T, 71. one whu compounds, 
i.^jm-prt hiinil', r.a. to iinliJe; tounderstanA. 
C^ni iir?-h«nJsi'b3a, n* inii Lli;{ible: conceivabla. 
Co 111 prt be n 'fij-ble-n «Bifl , n - i titelliglbleness. 
i.'(>m pr^-bi^n'ei-blyj u^. witU great coQiprebeA- 

sioiit 
CP^mrirt h^n'ii«^n, n. a {Comprising; capacity, 
Cl!<]ri-prv hL^n^sjve, 0. tMEibnicing much; Cttp»> 

ciuJ5, 



mien, sir ; m6ve, nBr, sdn ; biill, bdr, riUe.-g, 9, 9, 61 soft iQ^Q* £, £* hard. 9 m z j ^ « ga j-iWe. 



GON 



66 



CON 



OKm-inr^-bSii'fjve-ly. ai. with comprehension. 
0Bin-prf-hen'8}ve«QeiM, n. the including much. 
C9m-pfS88', V. a. to press together ; to crowd. 
G9m-prS8-«i-bil'i-ty, n. the being compressible. 
C^m-prte'si-ble, a. yielding to pressure. 
CVm-pr^'sj-ble-n^ss, it. the being compressible. 
C9m-pr£stBi9n, (kpm-prSsh'iin) n. act of com- 
pressing. 
0?m-pr6s'sjve, a, having the power to compress. 
C9m-prSs8'ure, (kQm-prdsh'ur) n. act of pressing. 
Opm-prl'^^, n. the comprehending of things. 
O^m-pri^e', v. a. to contain ; to include. 
C5m-pr9-bati9n, n. a concurrence of proof. 
Odm'prp-mise, n. a mutual agreement ; a com- 
pact m wnich concessions are made on each 

tide. 
(JSHi'prv'irT^ej v. a. tu rimiiiound ; to adjust a 

dlHpritG by miituiil ccirii^^-iions ; to accord. 
GSm'prv-tviTi^et t^-'n. to nuzir.- ; to accord. 
Ctem'prv-rid^-f r, T». one u Ji^ compromises. 
<Mtn-pr^m\s-sii'Ti-^\t a- r I ifing to compromise. 
OCtn'prj-mlt, w. li, lo pk-nk' ; to promise. 
Cfinj-prv-^in'cj^lj a- oii-^ nt the same province. 
tC&n*l>t, IktJiitit) Ff. RCinmnt. 
C^mp-trsr, {if/tj-tTal) r. rj» See Control. 
i^mp-trtHi't^r, (k^ti-trfilitrl »■- See Controller. 
€^m-pikl''e-MlvKT a. I'OtnfHSiing ; forcing. 
Oflm-pal's^Ive-ly, nrfn v. nh compulsion. 
C^^m-pqVB^-t^Ty,'fl. ctmtEi. Ming; forcing. 
Ovin-[i?ik^fli^ii, I*. Uie lu-i of compelling; force. 
Opm-pul'^ivo, n, compc^Miug ; forcing. 
O^tdrpCLJ'pjveLyT tid. by ibri-e ; by violence. 
09tii'[iill'ijve-ii@B9T w, fur" : compulsion. 
CVii -[till 3^-^-1 f] '^^ by r.i.ipulsion. 
C^oj IiLil'jsi^rj'j fl. Hjn]pi'lliii;,S constraining. 
C^m-priric'lj^ri, n. itcl m i . icking ; remorse. 
O^m-pijDc'tloiiis^ a. refujii, it ; sorrowful. 
(^m-pEinr tiv#^^ a. cuuff-'wj mmorse. 
CSm ;v - "-;;■; r rir jf establishing any 

mo... _ . ._-i.a„ „ :^ ■ ■ :imony of otiiers. 
Oftm-pur-ga'tpr, n. one who bears his testimony 

to the credibility of another. 
O^m-pu'tsi-ble, o. capable of being numbered. 
05m-pu-ta'ti9n, n. act of reckoning ; estimate j 

calculation. 
C^m-pute', V. a. to reckon ; to calculate. 
Opm-pQt'^r, n. a reckoner ; a calculator. 
Odm'pu-tlst, fkSm'pu-tist, S. W. P. F.; kgrn- 

pu'tist, Ja.] n. a computer ; a calculator. 
Gdm'rade, or C6m'rade, [kum'rad, S. IV. P. J. 

F. ; kSm'r&d, £. Ja. fVb.] n. a companion ; an 

associate. 
CVn, ad. an abbreviation of the Latin word 

contra ; against ; as, to dispute pro and couy 

for and against. 
05n, V. a. to study ; to commit to memory. 
C9n QrmO'rfy [It.] with love. 
09n-c^Lm'f-r9Lte, v. a. to arch over; to vault. 
08n-cSjn-f-ra'ti9n, n. an arch ; vault. 
Opn-cilt'^-nate, v. a. to link together. 
0»n-cSt-?-na'ti9n, n. a regular series of links. 
C95n-c^-va'ti9n, n. the act of making concave. 
OBn'cavei^ a. hollow ; opposed to convex* 
Oi^n'c&ve, n. a hollow ; a cavity. 
C&n'cave-nSss, n. hoUowness. 
O^n-cSv'i-ty, «. inside cavity ; hollowness. 
CQn^a'v9-cdn'c9Lve, a, concave on both sides. 
C9n-ca'v9-4^Bn'vf X, a. concave on one side, anu 

convex on the other. 
O^n-c&'vous, a. concave ; hollow. 
09n-clL'vous-ly, ad. with hollowness. 
O^n-ceal', (k9u-ssl») v. a. to hide ; to secrete. 
Q[?n-€«al'9-ble, a. capable of being concealed. 



G9n-eSal^7d-nSs8, n. privacy ; obocunQr. 
C9n-cealApr, n. he that conceals. 
C9n-c€al'ing, n. a hiding, or keeping close. 
C9n-c6al'mf nt, n. actor biding; hiding-place. 
C9n-cede', v. a. to yield ; to admit ; to grant. 
C9n-cedf ', v. n. to admit ; to grant. 
C9n-ceit', (k9n-s6t' ) n. fancy ; imagination ; 

fantastical notion ; opinion ; idea ; opiniona- 

tive pride. 
C9n-ceit', v. a. to conceive ; to imagine. 
C9n-ccit'f d, p. a. proud ; opinionative. 
C9n-ceit'f d-ness, n. pride ; opinionativeness. 
C9n-ceiv'9-ble, o. that may be conceived. 
C9U-ceiv'9-ble-ness, n. the being conceivable. 
C9n-c6iv'si-bly, ad. in a conceivable manner. 
C9n-ceive', (k9n-Bev') v. a. to admit into the 

womb ; to form in the mind ; to imagine. 
C9n-ceive', v. n. to think ; to become pregnant. 
C9n-ceiv'?r, n. one who conceives. 
C9n-c6iv'}ng, n. apprehension ; understanding. 
C9n-cen'trate, v. a. to bring together. 
C6n-c?n-tra'ti9n, n. act of concentrating. 
C9n-cen'tre, (k9n-sen't?r) v. n. to tend to one 

common centre. 
C9n-cen'tre, v. a. to direct towards a centre. 
C9n-cen'triG, ) a. having one common cen 
C9n-c6n'tn-c?J, ) tre. 
C9n-c£nt'u-?l, a. harmonious. 
Cvn-cgpt'^i-cle, n. a receptacle ; a vessel. 
C9n-cep'ti-ble, a. possible to be conceived. 
C9n-cep ti9n, n. the act of conceiving ; notion 

image in the mind ; purpose ; thought. 
C9n-cep'tious, a. fruitful ; pregnant. 
C9n-c6p't}ve, o. producing conception, [terest. 
C9n-cern', v. a. to belong to ; to affect j to in- 
C9n-cern', 71. business; affair; interest; care. 
C9n-cefn'jng,pre. relating to. 
C9n-cern'ment, n. concern ; care ; business. 
C9n-ceh', V. a. to settle ; to contrive ; to aiQust. 
C9n-c6rt', v. n. to consult ; to contrive. 
Cfin'c^rt, n, harmony ; musical entertainment. 
C6n-c?r-ta ti9n, n. strife ; contention. 
Conci^r'tg, (k9n-cher't9) n. [It.] a piece of mu- 
sic compoeed for a concert. 
C9n-ces'si9n, n. act of granting ; a grant. 
C9n-c5s'si9n-gi-ry, a. given by allowance. 
C9n-ce8'sive, a. implying concession. ; 

C9n-ces'sive-ly, ad. by way of concession* 
C6ngh, (kSngk) n. a marine shell. 
Con'ghlte, (kSng'kIt) n. a petrified shell. 
C6n'£hbla, (kSng'koid) n. a kind of curve. 
C9n-5h(Jid'stl, a. resembling the conch shell. 
C9n-£bol'9-gy, n. the science of shells. 
C9n-cil'i-5i-ble, a. capable of being conciliated. 
C9n-cXl'i-$r, o, relating to a council. 
G9n-cil'i-ate, [k9n-8il'yat, S.FF. E. F. Ja. ,• kffn- 

sll'f-at, P. J.] V. a. to gain j to win j to re«- 

oncile. 
Con-cil-i-a'ti9n, n. act of conciliating. 
C9n-cil'i-a-t9r, n. one that makes peace. 
C9n-cjl'i-si-t9-ry, [k9n-s«'?-?i-tur-?, fF7 P. J. 

Ja. ; k9n-sll'y9i-tvr'?, S. E, F.] a. tending to 

reconciliation. 
C9n-cln'n}-ty, n. decency ; fitness. 
C9n-cl[n'nous, a. becoming ; agreeable j fit. 
CSn-cj-9-na't9r, (k8n-fihf-9-na tur) n. preacher^ 
CSn'ci-9-nsi-t9-ry, a. used at preachings. 
C9n-cise', a. brief; short; comprehensive, 
C39n-clse'ly, ad, briefly ; Portly. 
C9n-clse'nf ss, n. brevity. 
C9n-cl"fi9n, (k9n-sl[zh'un) n. a cutting oflT. 
C8n-C}-t&'ti9n, n. the act of stirring up. 
C8n-cl^-msi'ti9n, n. a general outcry or shout* 



a, «, 1, 5, fi, J, J*n^ ; Jl, 8, 1, », ii, y, 9horti », ?, i, 9, V, 7, obscvre.-^tin, far, «urt, m i hfeir, h^ ; 



CON 



67 



CON 



CSn'clSve, n. an assembly T>f cardinals, &e. 

Cvn-clude', v. a. to determine ; to end \ to 
finish. 

C^n-ciude^, V. n, to end ; to infer ; to determine. 

Con-clu'den-cy, n. consequence ; inference. 

Cpn-clu'd^nt, a. decisive; determining. 

C9n-clud'?r, n. one who concludes. 

C9n-ciu'si-ble, a. determinable. 

C9n-c]u'9i9n. (kpn-klu'zlmn) n. determination ; 
final decision ; tlie close ; the end. 

CVn-clu'fipn-^l, a. tending to a conclusion. 

€>9n-clu'sive, a, decisive ^ ending debate. 

C^n-clu'sive-ly, ad. decisrvely. 

C^n-clu'sive-ness, n. state of being conclusive. 

C6n-C9-ag'u-late, v. a. to congeal together. 

Con-CQ-aig-y-la'tipn. n. act of coagulating. 

C9n-€5ct'j v.a. to digest ; to purify ; to ripen. 

O^n-cSc'tipn, n. digestion ; maturation. 

C9n-c6ctive, a. of a concocting nature. 

C^n-cSra i-t^nce, ) n. a being or subsistence to- 

Cpn-cSm'j-t^n-cy, ) gether with another thing. 

Cpn-cSm'i-t^nt, a. accompanying ; attending. 

C9n-c5m i-t^nt, n. an attendant ; companion. 

Cpn-cSm'i-t^nt-ly, ad. in comply with others. 

C&i'c<5rd, ji. agreement ; union ; harmony. 

G^n-cord'^nce, n. an index to the Scriptures. 

C^n-ciJr'dgm-cy, n. agreement. 

Cpn-cdrd'^t, a. harmonious; agreeing. 

C9n-c<jrd'9nt, n. that which is accordant. 

C^n-ciJrd'gmt-ly, ad. in conjunction. 

C^n-cSr'd^te, n. a compact ; a convention. 

Cpn-cbr'p^-r?!, a. of the same body. 

C9n-cor'P9-rate, v.a, to unite in one body. 

Cgn-cbrp^-rate, ». n. to unite into one body. 

C5n-«<5r-p9-ra'ti9n, n. union in one mass. 

C5n'cdurse, (kdn kdrs) n. a confluence ; an as- 
sembly of men ; a meeting. 

C6n-cr?-ma'ti9n, n. a burning of things together. 

C8n'cr?-ment, ». mass formed by concretion. 

C^n-cre8'c?nce, n. growth by union of particles. 

Cpn-cr^te', v.n.to coalesce into one mass. 

C^n-crete*, v. a. to form by concretion. 

•CSn'crete, or C>n-crcte', [kon'krct, S. P. F.. F. 
Wh, ; kgn-krGt', W. Ja. .^sh.] a. formed by 
concretion : in logic, not abstract, applied to 
a subject. 

C^n'crete, n. a mass formed by concretion. 

•CSn'crfite-ly, or Cvn-crcte ly, ad, in a concrete 
manner. [tion. 

•C5n'crete-n?s8, or C9n-cr5te'n?s9, n. coasula- 

Cpn-crS tipn, m. the act of concreting ; a mass. 

Opn-cre tjve, «. cnapiilative. 

C^n-cu'bj-na^e, n. the art of living with a wo- 
man as a wife, thougli not married. 

C5ncu-blne, n. a woman kept in fornication. 

C7n-cul'cate, v. a. to tread under foot. 

C5n-cii|-c3i'ti9n, n. a trampling with the feet. 

C9n-cfi'pis-c?nce, n. irr^'cular desire ; lust. 

C^n-cu'pis-c^nt, a. libitlinous ; lecherous. 

C^n-cu'pis-cj-ble, a. impressing desire ; eager. 

Cpn-cUr', t>. rr, to meet in one point ; to agree. 

Cpn-cur4?nce, n. imion ; agreement; help. 

Opn-cSr'r^nt, a. actln? in conjunction ; uniting. 

Cpn-^ur'r^nt, n. a joint or contribufory cause. 

C^n-ciir'rent-ly, a. in an agreeing manner. 

C^n-c^8-sa'tl9U, n. a violent agitation. 

C9n-o&s'8i9n, (k9n-kush un) v. the act of shak- 
ing ; agitaition ; the state of being shaken. 

C^n-cus'sive, a. having the power of shaking. 

C^n-dSmn', (k9n-dcm') v, a. to find guilty ; to 
doom to punishment ; to censure ; to blame. 

C^n-dSm'n^-ble, a. blamaMe ; culpable. 

C5n-df m-n9L'ti9n, n. a sentence of punishment. 



C9n-dSm'n9-t9-ry, a. implying eondemnatioii. 
C9n-dSm'nf r, w. one who condemns. 
C9n-dSn's9-ble, a. capable of condensation. 
C9n-4ldn'8ate, v. a. to condense ; to makethicker. 
C9n-den'sate, v, n, to grow thicker. 
C9n-<12n'saite, a. made thick ; condensed. 
C5n-den-sa'ti9n, n. act of making more dense. 
C9n-den's<>-tlve, a. tending to condense. 
C9n-d5nse', v. a. to make more dense. 
C9n-dSnse', v. n. to grow close and weighty. 
C^n-dense', o. thick ; dense ; compact. 
C9n-4lSn'8f r, n. he or that wliich condenses ; a 

pneumatic engine. 
C9n-dcn'sj-ty, u. condensation; denseness. 
C6n-dt;-8c6nd', v.n, to yield; to submit; to 

stoop. 
C5n-d?-sc5n'd?nce, n. voluntary submission. 
Cdn-df-scSnd ing, n. voluntary humiliation. 
C6n-d?-sc6n'8i9n", n. descent from superiority. 
Con-d^-scen'8jve, a. courteous ; not haughty. 
C9n-dlgn', (k9n-dln') a. suitable ; merited. 
C9n-dign n^ss, (kon-din x\e.s) .i. suitableness. 
Cpn-dlg'ni-ty, n. merit ; desert. 
C9n-dIguMy, (kjn-dln'k) «rf. deservedly. 
C6n'di-m?nt, «. a seisoning ; a »!auce. 
C6n-di«-ci pie, n. a fellow disciple. 
C9n-dlte', v, a. to pifkle ; ti> preserve. 
C9ndite'm?nt, n. h comjK)sition of conserves. 
C9n-di''ti9n, (k^n-d sh un) n. q'lality ; state 

temper ; rank ; stipulation ; terms of compact. 
C9n-di 'll9n, r. n. to contract ; to stipulate. 
C9n-di"tion-aI, a. containing conditions. 
C9n-di"ti9n-al, n. a limitation. 
C9n-dl-ti9n-dl i-ty, n. the being conditional. 
C9n-dI"ti9n-?My, ad. w itii certain limitations. 
C9n-dl"ti9n-;i-ry, a. stipnlnted. 
C9n-di' ti9n-ate, v. a. to qualify ; to regulate. 
C9n-dl"ti9n-9te, a. established on certain terms. 
C9n-di"ti9ned, (kpn-diSihund) a. having quaJi^ 

ties or properties good or bad ; stipulated. 
Cpn-dole', v. n. 6c v. a. tolamtmt with others. 
C9n-ddle'mvnt, n. grief ; lamentation witb 

others. 
C9n-dol'vnce, «. grief for another's sorrows^ 
C9n-d6l'tr, «. one who condoles. 
C9n-dol'ing, n. expression of condolence. 
C5n-dy-n5 ti-jn, n. a pardoning; forgivenesSk 
Cdn'dor, tj. a very large bird. 
C9n-dac8', V. n. to tend ; to contribute. 
C9n-dure'uient, n. tendency. 
Con-da'cynt, a. conliibuti'ig ; tending. 
C9n-du cjhle, a. proniotint ; tending to. 
C9n-da cj blc-nCss, n. quality of conducing. 
C9n-d:i'ci-bly, ad. in a manner promoting an 

end. 
Cpn-du'cfve, a. that may forward or promote* 
C9n-du'cive-ne!»9, v. quality of conducing. 
Con'dyct, n. management ; economy ; behaviov. 
C9n-duct'^ V. a. to lead ; to direct ; to manage^ 
C9n-<ltlc'ti9n, n. the act of training up. 
C5n-dvc-tI"tioys, a. employed for wages. 
C9n-dac't9r, «. a leader; chief: manager; di- 
C9n-duc'trfS9, n. a woman that directs, [rector* 
Cdn'dujt, [kun'djt, fV. P. J, F. Ja. ; kSn'dwit, 

S. ,■ kdn'dit, E.] n. a water-pipe ; a canaL 
Con-du'pli-cate, v. a. to double. 
Cpn-du-plj-ca'ti^n, n. a doubling ; a duplicafp. 
Cdne, n. a sOtid body in the form of a siigar-4oaft 
Coney, (kfln'n? ) n. See Cony, 
C9n-Rib'v-15te, v.n, to talk together; to chat. 
C9n-nLb-vi-la'ti9n, ft. cheerful and careless tallk 
C9n-fSb'v-la-t9-ry. a. belonging to prattle. 
C9n-f£et', V. a., to make up into sweetmeats. 



■iSen,8tt; iii6ve,n9r,8dn;bair,bUr,r(Ue.— Q\4^,9,^«(l/t; ^191i,ithard,^a$zi^a$gt;r^^tikh, 



CON 

G^fSctfU. atweetmeat. 

Cpn-fSc'ti^n, n. a sweetmeat ; a mixture. 

C^n-fSctign-^-ry, n. one whose trade ia to make 
sweetmeats; sweetmeats. 

C9n-f€c'ti9n-fr, n. a maker of sweetmeats. 

CQU-Kd'^r-^-cy, n, a league ; federal compact. 

C9D-fed'f r-&te, v, a. Slv.h. to join in a league. 

O^n-fSd f r-»te, a. united in a league. 

C9n-fdd'f r-;ite^ n. an ally ; an accomi^oe. 

C()u^£d-fr-9L'ti9n, n. league ; alliance. 

C9n-fSr', V. n. to discourse ; to consult. 

C9n-f Jsr', v. a. to give ; to bestow. 

OSn'f «r-f nee, n. tormal discourse ; a parley. 

Cpn-fer r?r, «. one who confers. [grant. 

C^n-fSss', V. a. to acknowledge ; to own ; to 

C9n-fSs8<, V. n. to make confession ; to reveal. 

O^n-fess'fd-ly, ad. avowedly 3 indisputably. 

Cpn-ffis'si^n, (k9n-fesh'un) n. the acknowledg- 
ment of a crime ; profession ; avowal. 

C^n-fSs'si^n-^l, «. a confession-chair. 

C9n-f68'8i9n-^-ry, n. a confessional. 

C9n-f£8'si9n-^-ry, a. belonging to confession. 

G9n-fus'si9n-i8t, n. one who professes his fklth. 

C9n-f€s's9r, or Con'f?s-«9r, [k6n'f?s-8vr, S. IT. 
J, E. F. Jo. i k9n-fes'89r, P. Wh. Ash^Reea.] 
n. one who makes profession of his mith in 
the face of danger ; he who iiears confessions ; 
he who confesses his crimes. 

G9n-fdst% a. (for confessed) open ; known. 

C9n-f["cif nt, (k9n-fish'f nt) a. that causes. 

C6n-fi-dint', [k6n-f<p-dant' S. W, E. F. Ja. ; 
kSn'fp^&nt, P. J. Wb.] n. a confidential 
friend ; one trusted with secrets. ' 

C9n-nde', V. n. to trust in. — t;. a. to trust. 

CSa'f}-df nee, n. firm belief: reliance : boldness. 

Cdn'fi-d?nt, o. positive ; daring j bold j impu- 

CSqf i-df nt, ft. a confidant, which see. [dent. 

Con-f i-dSn ti^, a. private ; trusty j faithAil. 

Cdn'fj-df ntly, ad. without doubt or /ear. 

C8nf j-d^nt-ness, n. confidence j assurance. 

C9n-f id'?r, n. one who confides. 

C9n-f !g'9-rate, v. n. to show like the aspects of 
the planets towards each other. 

C5n-fXg-v-ra'ti9n, v. external form ; figure. 

C9n-f ig'uire. v. a. to dispose into any form. 

C9n-fi'n9-bie, a. capable of being limited. 

CSn'f ine, n. common boundary j border j edge. 

C9n-flne', v. n. to border upon. 

C9n-flne', v. a. to limit ; to shut up ; to restrain. 

C9n-f ine'l^ss, a. boundless ; without end. 

C9n-flne'mf nt, n. imprisonment ; restraint. 

C9n-ftn'fr, it. a restrainer ; a borderer. 

C9n-fXn'i-ty} n. nearness ; neighborhood. 

C9n-fi'rm', v. a. to put past doubt ; to settle ; to 
establish ; to fix ; to strengthen. 

C9n-f'i'rm'9-ble, a. capable of being confirmed. 

C5n-f}r-mSl'ti9n, n. the act of establishing; coh- 
vincing testimony ; an ecclesiastical rite. 

C9n-f YHma-tTve, a. having power to confirm. 

C8n-f ir-ma t9r, n. one that confirms. 

G9n-f Xnn'»-t9-ry, a. that serves to confirm. 

Cpn-f Yrm'f d-n€ss, n. state of being confirmed. 

C!9n-f i"rm'<!r, n. one that confirms. 

09n-f¥rm'ing-ly, ad. with confirmation. 

C9n^is'c;i-Ue, a. liable to forfeiture. 

CDn-f Is'cate. [k9n-f is'kSt, S. fV. P. J. E. F. 
Ja. ; kSn'f js-kat, tVb. Kenrick.] v. a. to, seize 
<m private property. 

C9n-fls'csite, a. forfeited to the public. 

CSn-f)s-ca'ti9n, n. ths act of seizing on private 
property when forfeited by some ofi'ence. 

CSn'f is-ca-t9r, «. one who confiscates. 

C9n-f l«'c»-t9-ry, a. consigning to forfeiture. 



8 • CON 

C5n'f Hf nt, n. one who confeaset hie fanlB^ 
Cdn'f 4-tfire, w. a sweetmeat ; a comfit. 
C^n-f Ix', V. a. to fix down ; to fasten. 
C9n-f ix'utre, (k9n-f Ix'yyr) n. a fastening. 
C9n-flft'gr^t, a. burning together. 
Cdn-fi9-^ti9n, n. a general fire. 
C9n-fl&'ti9n, n. act of blowing together. 
Ofn-Aix'^ra, (k9n-flgx'yvr) n. a bending. 
C9n-fllct', V. n. to strive ; to contest ; to fighC- 
Cdn'fl)ct, n. collision ; contest ; strife ; struggle^ 
Cdn'flv-?nce, n. the junction or union of eevenT 

streams ; a concourse ; collection. 
Con'fiv-f nt, a. flowing together ; meetiM. 
COn'fiiix, n. union of several currents ; aerowd. 
C9n-f 3rm', v. a. to make like. j 

C9n-f Srm', v.-n.to comply with ; to jrield. 
C9n-f brm'^-ble, a. agreeable ; suitable ; consist- 
C9n-f brm'9-bly, ad. agreeably ; suitably. [enU 
C9n-f dr'm^te, a. having the same form. 
C5n-f9r-m&'ti9n, n. act of confwming ; form y 
C9n-f«rm'?r, n. one that conforms. [structure.r 
C9n-fdrm'}st, n. one that complies witb the 

worship of the established church. 
C9n-f drm'}-ty, 4. similitude ; resemblance. 
C9n-f aand', V. a. to mingle ; to perplex j to 

astonish ; to stupify ; to destroy ; to overthrow.' 
C9n-rdiind'f d, p. a. enormous : vulgar, 
C9n-rdQnd'?d-ly , ad. enonnously : vulgar. 
C9n-f Sftnd'f d-nSss, n. the being confounded. 
C9n-fil&nd'fr^ n. he who confounds. - 
C5n-frM^r'n|-ty, n. a religious bptheriiood. 
C8n-firi-c&'ti9n, n. a rubbing against. 
C9n-fr8nt', or C9n-fr*nt', [k9n-fr6nt', 8. W. F 

ya. ,■ k9n-frunt', P. J. £. Wb.] v. a. to &Ge 

to oppose ; to compare. 
CSn-fr9n-ta'ti9n, %. act of confronting. 
C9n-f&^e', V. a. to confound ; to mix ; to perplex* 
C9n-fuse', a. mixed ; confounded. 
Cpn-fS^'f d-ly, ad. indistinctly \ not clearly. 
C9n-fu9'fd-n£s8, n. want of distinctness. 
C9n-fuse'Iy, ad. obscurely. 
C9n-fl'8i^n, (k9n-fu'zhuin) a. irregular mixture 

tumult ; disorder ; overthrow ; astonishment. 
C9n-ni't9-ble, a. possible to be disproved. 
C9n-fu't9nt, or Cdn'fu-tlnt, [k9n-fu't^t. Jib 

Wb. ; k5n'fy-t&nt, Todd.] h. one who connite^ 
C8n-fv-ta'ti9n, n. the act of confiiting. * 

C9n-fBte', V. a. to convict of error; to disprovew 
C9n-fute'mfnt, n. disproof. 
CQu-fiit'f r, n. one who confutes. 
Cdni^i, or Cpn-^W, [k6n'j6,5. ,• k9n-j«' W. f 

kSnJe, P. E. ; kSn-jd^ J. ; kSn^e, or k9D- 

j8', F. ; k»nj, or k9n-zha', Ja.] n. [Fr.] act of 

reverence ; bow ; courtesy ; leave ; fiirewelL 
Cdn|e, n. in arehitectwey a moulding. 
C9n-|i;al', V. a. to turn, by firoet, from a fluid to 

a solid state. 
C9n-|Sal', V. n. to gather into a mass by cold. 
C9n-|eal'fi>ble, a. susceptible of congelation. 
Con-|€al'mfnt, n. congelation ; a dot. 
C8n-|f-la>ti9n. it. the act of turning fluids to 

solids by cold ; the state of being congealed. 
Conie d'elire, (k5n'if-d^l5r')n. [Fr]. the king»» 

permission to a dean and chapter to chooso 

a bishop. 



CeJn'^-ttfr, or C^w^ff'ufr, [k9n-je'nfr, S. W. 
'^ '^ " >, Johnson^ Jish.] n, [L.J one of 
re. 
C9n-|6n'?r-?i-cy, n. similarity of origin. 



P. ,• k9n'jf-nf r, . 
the same nature. 



C9n-|5n'?r-ovs, a. of the same kind 
*C9n-|fi'ni-5il, or C9n-gen'i»I, [k9n-j8'n^^. 

P. J. Ja. / k9n-je'ny9l, S. E. F.] 

same nature ; kindred. 



of the 



i, ^X,a,a,y, Umg} 5,6,X,5,a,3F,»Wt; >,¥,i,9,v,y,oJ«cw«.-fire, far, fist, flUU j liftir,bfir^ 



CON 



CON 



♦Cpn-iS-nj-ai'i-ty, «. kindred ; cognation. 
•Cgm^5'ni-9l-ness, n. the state of being cong^ 
C9n-^e'ni-oas, a. of the same kind. [nial. 

Cdn'ger, (kJhig g?r) n. the sea-eel. 
C9n-^e'n-e^, n. a mass of small bodies. 
09n-i€st', V. a. to heap up ; to gather together. 
C9n-ges't|-ble, a. capable orbeing heaped up. 
C9n-gesti9n, 71. a collection of matter. 
C6n'fi-9-iy, n. a gift to the Roman people, [ice. 
C^n-gla'cj-ate, (k9n-gla sh^-at) v. nl to turn to 
Cdn-gia-ci-a'ti9u, (kdiii^-gla-shf-a'shyn) n. tlie 
state of being chanued into ice. 

Cvti'^i^^ ri,sN-, .r. iiMiii'it">i iiLLihJi rirari Imll. 

DaiiHgl?-ta'ti94U r*. t:MUtu-ii<th itilipa UlIL 
Oftt-g^ohtt' J it. a* to giiTtMu Mttia a TinitiU mass. 
C^ti-glilbe', p^ ft. In CiiLJejire iuiu a iMiH. 
Cf n-^ldb'u-Uta^ 1?^ jf^ tu ifaifitir Eiitu h glc^Mule. 
C^U'fJatuV-^'^i-'^ ■".«. h/e^irh'T imTu a bjill. 

C^n'l^5iti-rr-^'ti?iit 1^. i'liENTlLnii iti[iML l.i'tU. 
0;n-glii^ti-Ti4ti', i\ tt, lu ^^^JN!"rllM H' rt^i suite. 
Cyn-Ctu'ti-n'iH'^ f.% m^ tn i-uiiljKfn^ 
Cpn-Blu ij-n.iti*. ij. jirJiH'i] t.igiTlJi^r. 
C^u-giu-ti-fii tiv^tt '^- ilit^^^t t III' iJiiKJib^ bodies. 
C^ft-gia'tt-nj tU'e^ f^- '<'inSiFtfl Lti Luiite. 
C^ii-gla tj nl-lpr, u. EEnU ^vliitjh liHJli'''.fl, 
C^a-^rlt'u-lj^Tir, ii. r'JcKECPtatf iiL |iarticitiAfion. 
^n-grWii-Viti't rk^ti-jjrrtl'yy-lii) i'- a. lu wish 

joy tu i l» tWWlUw. 
C^ii'^rtt'y (iifi, r. ,11'. tti rt-Jdrni' lit jmrtkJpation. 
C?9u-(4Tit-ij-la li(?ri^ «. an i^AprrjK^ktn of juy. 
Cpiv-gr"Lt'ii-(ii-iijrT ^' hi- wliu Ci^ii|(r'iniiiiie3. 
Cqu-^tM'^-U t^ry^ i?.nsprw3iiiE f>r wiiiiingjoy. 
Gia'p^f~gMe, V. 11. till citElfol tijuetlier. 
€6n*§r^-gV», t* w* tn ehs^ ailth* ; tu ai«?t. 
€H«'Ert'|?»te, IT* coKift'ti 1 1 i tLitjisriit t. 
CSn'^?-lti'iii;icj^ fi. 11 ChKKriiThJn i ;m [HiiS^mbly. 
Oln-grf -£j ' t j^PT - rj I ^ 4». ; iF^ r L: L L 1 1 j J I g la- a ciuigrega- 

CSii-fff-BsLJiiiifi-^l-ist^ «. out ijf a ruli^iims sect. 
C7&n'gr^g», (k^iij^'ir^} a, a inntUngi aciinflict; 

8-11 aSrtriJi!iK- : llji': b-'i ts.! : lU i rP n£ Iha United 
States. 

Cpn-grSs'sipn-^l, (k9n-gre8h'^n-9l) a. relating to 
congress ; parliamentary. United States. 

Cvn-grgs'sjve, a. encountering ; coming to- 
gether. 

Cffn-griJe', (kpng-jKril') r. n. to agree ; to suit. 

CSn'gr^-^nce, or C9n-grlll'?n-cy, m. agreement. 

C5n'gru-vnt, a. agreeing ; correspondent, [ness. 

C9n-^rd'i-ty, n. suitableness ; consistency ; tit- 

C5n'grv-ous, a. agreeable ; suitable ; fit ; meet. 

C5n gru-ous-ly, ad. suitably ; consistently. 

CSn'jc, or Con'i-c?l, «. of the form of a cone. 

C5n'j-c^I-ly, ad. in form of a cone. 

CSn'jcs, n. the doctrine of conic sections. 

CSn'jc 8gG'ti9n, a. a curve line arising from the 
section of a cone by a pl:tne. 

C9-nirer-ou8, a. bearing cones. 

C8n-i-f3r'. See CosnUar. 

C9n-jSct', o. a, to cast together ^ to throw. 

C9n-jSct9r, n. a guesser ; a conjecturer. 

C9n-jSct'u-ra-ble, a. possible to be Ruessed. 

Cpn-jgct'y-r^il, (k9n-jekt'yu-rgJ) a. depending on 
conjecture. 

C9n-ject-v-ril'i-ty, w. the being conjectural. 

C^n-j^ct'y-r^l-ly, ad. by guess. 

C9n-j€ct'yre, (k9n-jckt'yur) n. a guess j an idea. 

Cvn-jffct'yre, v. a. to judge by guess. 

C^n-jgct 9r-?r, (k9n-j8kt'yur-¥r) n. a guesser. 

Cvn-jSIn', V. a. to unite ; to associate. 



C^n-jifln', V. n. to league ; to unite. 

C9n-jdlnt', a. united ; connected. 

C9n-j8Int'ly, ad. in union together. 

C6n'jy-g9i, a. matrimonial ; connubial. 

Cdn'ju-g^l-ly, ad. matrimonially. 

Cdn'jy-gate, v. a. to decline or inflect a verb. 

Con'jy-g^te, a. in gtomeiry^ conjugate diameter^ 
a right line, bisecting the transverse diameter. 

C5n-jvi-g&'ti9n, n. a couple ; a pair ; the form of 
inflecting verbs ; union ; assemblage. 

C9n-junct'^ a. conjoined ; concurrent ; united. 

C9n-junc'ti9n, ?t. union ; a connecting word. 

C9n-junc'tive, a. closely united ; uniting. 

C9n-j(inc'tive-ly, ad. in conjunction. 

C9n-junc'tive-nus9, «. the quality of joining. 

C9n-junct ly, ad. jointly ; in union. 

C9n-junct'ure, (k9n-jiinkt'yur) n. union ; com- 
bination of many circumstances ; occasion ; 
critical time. [spiracy. 

C8n-jy-ra'ti9n, n. incantation ; a plot ; con- 

C9n-jflre', v. a. to summon or enjoin solenwly. 

Cdn'jure, (kunjur) v. n. to practise charms. 

C'6n'jvir-?r, (kun'jur-^r) n. an enchanter. 

C9n-jure'mfnt, n. serious injunction. 

C9n-nas'c?nce, n. comitrtinity of birth. 

C9n-nate', [k9n-nat', S. tV. P. J. E. F.Ja.; 
kSn'nat, ff 6.J a. born with another; of the 
same birth. 

C9n-nut'M-r9l, (k9n-nSlt'yu-r9l) a. connected by 
nature ; participant of the same nature. 

C9n-natHi-ral'i-ty, n. union by nature. 

C9n-nat'u-r9il-lze, v. a. to connect by nature. 

C9n-ndt y-r^l-ly, ad. by nature ; originally. 

C9n-n&t'vi-r9l-n688, n. the being connattiraL 

C9n-nect', v. a. to join ; to link ; to unite. 

C9n-nSct', V. n. to cohere. 

C9n-ngc'ti9n, n. union ; junction j a relation. 

C9n-nSc'tive,a. havmg the power of connecting 

C9n-nSc't{ve, n. a conjunction. 

C9n-nfic'tive-ly, ad. in conjunction. 

C9n-ndz'^ v. a. to join or link together. 

C9n-nex'i9n, n. union. See Connection, 

C9n-n6x'ive, a. conjunctive. 

C9n-nl'vfince, n. voluntary blindness to anaet 

C9n-nive% v. n. to wink ; to forbear to see. 

C9n-nl v?n-cy, n. connivance. 

C9n-nl'v?nt, a. dormant ; not attentive. 

C9n-niv'fr, n. on'e who connives. 

*Cdn-nois~sear'j [k6n-n?s-8Qr', P. J. F. Wh. 
kd-njs^r, fV, Ja. ; ko-njs-silr', S. ; k8n'i»-sar 
E.] n. a judge of letters or literature ; a critic 

'^Cdn-nojs-seur'ship, n. skill of a connoisseur. 

C5n-n9-ta'ti9n, n. inference ; implication. 

r9n-ndte', v. a. to imply ; to betoken. 

C9n-na'b}-9l, a. nuptial ; matrimonial. 

non-na-m«-ra'ti9n, n. a reckoning together. 

Cd'ndid, n. a figure like a cone. 

C9-n(iid'i-C9l. a. approaching to a conic form. 

*C»nqu?r, (k6nk'?r, or k6ng<kw?r) [kSnk'vr, 
8. J. ; k6ng'kwf r, F, ; kSngk'yr, or kSng'- 
kw^r, fV. Ja.] v. a. to gain by conquest; to 
overcome ; to subdue. 

*C6n'qu?r, v.n. to overcome. 

K^Sn'quf r-9-bIe, a. possible to be overcome. 

*C5n'quf r-9r, n. a man that has obtained a vic- 
tory ; one that subdues his enemies. 

C5n qu^st, (kBng'kw^st) n. the act of conqner- 
ing ; acquisition by victory 3 victory ; iucceaa 
in arms. 

CSn-s^n-guln'^-oiis, a. of the same blood. 

Con-8?in-guln'}-ty, n. relation by blood. 

Cdn-sSLr-ci-na'ti9n, n. act of patching together. 

C5n 'science, (kdn'sh^ns) «. the faculty by 



ijQn-join', f. a. to unite; to associate. uon'sci^nce, (Kon'sn^ns) «. the faculty by 

nten, iffr ; mdve, ndr, sdn ; bCUl, btir, r(Ue.-<9, ^^itt »oft ; ^,(^, ^, g, hard. | m z ; ^ a» gz ;— tftis. 



CON 



70 



CON 



Which w« Judge of the goodness or wicked- 
ness of our own actions ; the moral sense. 

C^n-scj-^n'tioys, (k8n-sh?-€n'8hv8) a. scrupu- 
lous -J regulated by conscience. 

C^n-sci-^n'tioys-ly, ad. according to conscience. 

Cta-sci-Sn'tioy8-u£ss, n. tenderness of con- 
science. 

CSn'scipn-^-ble, (kSn'shyn-a-bl) o. reasonable. 

C5n'sci9n-9-bly, ad. reasonably ; justly. 

CSn'scioys, (kSn'shys) a. knowing one's own 
thoughts ; knowing by mental perception. 

CSn'scioys-ly, ad. in a conscious manner. 

C9n'scioys-ness, (kSn'shv^-n^s) n. the percep- 
tion of what passes in one's own mind. 

CSn'script, o. written ; registered ; enrolled. — 
Conscript fathers J the senators of Rome. 

CSn'scrjpt, n. one enrolled for the army. 

C9n<«crXpai9n, n. an enrolling or registering. 

C5n'sf-crate, v. a. to make sacred ; to dedicate. 

CBn'sf-cr^te^ o. consecrated ; sacred ; devoted. 

C5n-8f-cra'ti9n, n. act of consecrating. 

C5n'sf-cf&-t9r, it. one who consecrates. 

C5n'sf-cr9-t9-ry, a. making sacred. 

C5n's?c-t9-ry, a. consequent ; following. 

C5n'sfc-t9-ry, n. a deduction from premises. 

CSn-st-ca'ti9n, n. a train of consequences. 

C9n-sSc'v-tive,4. following in order ; successive. 

Cpn-sSc'y-tlve-ly, ad. consequentially. 

C9n-a6nt', n. concord ; agreement ; compliance. 

C9n-S(;nt', v. n. to yield ; to agree ; to assent. 

C^-Sf n-ta'n^-oiis, a. agreeable to ; accordant. 

C5n-s?n-ta'n«-oQ8-ly, ad. agreeably. 

Cdn-s^n-t&'n^-oQs-nSss, n. agreement. 

C9n-sent'f r, n. he who consents. 

C9n-sen'tif nt, (k^n-sSn'sh^nt) a. agreeing. 

C5n'sf-qu€nce, n. event j effect of a cause j im- 
portance ; tendency ; moment ; an inference. 

CSn'sf-quSnt, a, following naturally. 

C8n-Sf-qu£n'ti9l, a. following as the effect j im- 
portant ; conceited ; pompous. 

C5n-Sf-quln'ti9l-ly, ad. by consequence. 

C5n-s«-quen'ti9l-ngss, n. regular consecution. 

C9n'Sf-qugnt-ly, ad. by consequence. 

C8n's?-qu€nt-n^ss, n. regular connection. 

C\in-sfe'r'ti9n, n. junction ; adaptation. 

Opn-servVble, a. capable of being kept. 

C9n-s6r'v?in-cy, n. courts held for the preser- 
vation of the fishery on the river Thames. 

C9n-s^r'V9nt, a. that preserves or continues. 

C6n-efr-va'ti9n, n. the act of preserving. 

C9n-8fe*r'v?i-tlve, a. having power to preserve. 

C6n-«?r-va't9r, n. a preserver. 

C9n-s«r'v?i-t9-ry, n. a place for preserving. 

C9n-s6r'v§i-t9-ry, a. preservative. 

C9n-serve', v. a. to preserve ; to candy (hiit, 

C6n's?rve, n. a sweetmeat ; preserved fruit. 

C9n-8e!r'v?r, n. one who conserves. 

C9n-s&'si9n, (k9n-^g8h'yn) n. a sitting together. 

C9n-ste's9r, n. one that sits with others. 

C9n-sld'?r, v. a. to think upon ; to study ; to 
ponder. 

C9n-sXd'?r, v. n. to reflect ; to deliberate, [tice. 

C9n-sld'fr-9-ble, a. respectable; deserving no- 

Cfn-sId'fr-^-ble-nSss, n. importance. 

Cvn-sld'tr-§i-bly, ad. in a considerable degree. 

C9n-eXd'f r-9te, a. thoughtful ; prudent ; quiet. 

Cffn-sXd'^r-^te-ly, ad. calmly ; prudently. 

C9n-«Id'f r-;ite-n€8s, n. calm deliberation. 

C!5n-sld-fr-&'ti9n, n. act of considering; pru- 
dence ; contemplation ; importance ; compen- 

C^n-sld'fr-^r, n. one who considers. [sation. 

G9D-«ld'f r-ing, p. a. or pre. having regard to ; 
if allowance be made for. 



C9n-8lgn', (k9n-sln') v. a. to give to another. 
C5n-Bjg-na ti9n, it,, the act of consigning. 
C5n-8lgn-6e', (k6n-8l-n6') n. he to whom goodi 

are sent or consigned in trust. 
C9n-slg-ni-fj-ca'ti9n, n. similar signildcation. 
C9n-sign'm?nt, (k9n-sin m^ut) n. the act of 

consigning ; consignation. 
Con-slgn-iir', (kon-sl-nbr', or k9n-sl'nyr) [k5n- 

sl-ndr', Ja. ; k9n-el'nur, fVb, Crabb.] n. b« 

who consigns. 
C9n-slm'j-l^r, a. having a common resemblance. 
C6n-S}-mll j-tade, n. resemblance. 
Consist', V. n. to subsist ; to be composed. 
C9n-sl8t'f nee, | n. natural state of bodies ; sub- 
C9n-sls't?n-cy, \ stance j degree of density j 

form ; make ; congruity. 
C9n-8ist'tnt, a. conformable ; firm j not fluid. 
C9n-slst'?nt-ly, ad. in agreement; agreeably. 
C6n-sis-t5'n-?l> a* relating to a consistory. 
C6n'S}8-t9-ry, [kKSn'sjs-tyr-?, S. W. P. J. F. Jo, ; 

k9n-8ls't9-rf , £, W^6.] n. a spiritual court ; an 

assembly. 
C9n-«6 c|-site, (k9n-«6'sh?-9t) n. a partner. 4 
C9n-so'cj-ate^k9n-sd sh^ Sit) v. a. to unite. 4 

C9n-s6'ci-atey v. n. to coalesce ; to unite. ' 

C6n-s6-ci-a'ti9n, (k8n-s6-8li^-a'8hun)n. alliance 

union ; intimacy ; companionship. 
C9n-861'gi-ble, a. admitting comfort. \ 

Cdn-S9-Ia'ti9n, n. comfort ; alleviation. 
C9n-s61'^-t9-ry, rk9n-s6l^-tur-?, W. ./. E. F. Jcu 

fVb. ; k9n-so'lHy-?> S.' P.] a. tending to 
. give comfort. 

C9n-s5Ie', V. a. to comfort ; to cheer, [der-piece. 
C9n's5le, n. in architecture^ a bracket or shoul- 
C9n-s6l'?r. n. one that gives comfort. 
C9n-s81'j-aSlnt, a. tending to consolidate. 
C9n-s5I'i-date, v. a. to make solid ; to harden. 
C9n-sol'i-date, v. n, to grow firm or solid. 
C9n-s51'j-d9te^ a. formed into a solid mass. 
C6n-s5l-j-da'ti9n, n. uniting into a solid r— 
C9n-sol'i-da-tlve, a. that consolidates. 
Cdn'sols, n. pi. a sort of transferable stocks. 
C5n's9-n^ce, ) n. accord of sound ; consist^ 
C6n'S9-ngin-cy, \ ency ; agreement ; concord. 
C5n'99-n9nt, a. agreeable ; consistent ; a^reeinf . 
C6n'S9-ngint, n. a letter not sounded by itself. 
C5n's9-nfitnt-ly, ad. consistently ; agreeably. ' 
C8n's9-n9nt-nS8S, n. consistency. { 

C5n'89-nou8, a. agreeing in sound. '^ 

C9n-s6'pi-ate, v. a. to lull asleep. 
C5n'sbrt, n. a companion ; a wife or husband. 
C9n-8«rt', V. n. to associate with. 
C9n-«<5rt', v. a. to join ; to mix ; to marry. 
C9n-sBrt'9-ble, a. suitable. 1 

C9n-sdr'ti9n, n. fellowship ; society. 
C5n'S9rt-shIp, n. fellowship ; partnership. 
C9n-spSc'tsi-ble, a. easy to be seen. 
C9n-spdc'ti9n, n. a seeing ; a beholding. 
C9n-sper'si9n, n. a sprinkling about. 
C5n-spi-c(i'i-ty, n. conspicuousness ; brightneiB. 
C9n-6plc'y-ous, a. obvious to the sight ; eminent. 
C9n-spTc'u-ous-ly, ad. eminently ; remarkably. 
C9n-spIc'y-oa8-n6ss, n. eminence : celebrity. 
C9n-splr'9-cy, n. a combination for an ill de- 
C9n-8plr'9nt, a. conspiring ; plotting. [sign. 
C5n-spi-ra'ti9n, n. an agreement of many. 
C9n-8ptr'9-t9r, n. a man engaged in a plot. 
C9n-splre', v. n. to concert a crime ; to pdoL 
Cpn-splr'^r, n. a conspirator. 
C5n-spjs-sa'ti9n, n. the act of thickening. 
Cdn'st^-ble, (kiin'st^-bl) n. a peace officer. 
Cdn'st^-ble-shtp, n. the office of a constable. 
Cdn'st^-ble-wlck, n. district of a constable. 



G^n-sld'fr-ing, p. a. or pre. having regard to; Cdn'st^-ble-shtp, n. the office of a constable, 
if allowance be made for. Cdn%t^-ble-wlck, n. district of a constable. 

»> e, I, », a, y, long / ft, «, I, », ii, f , slwrt i ft, ?, i, 9, vi Xi oftffcire.— fire, fftr, «tet, OU j hWr, hfix \ 



CON 



71 



CON 



CSa'wt^n-cy, n. firmness : lasting affection. 
COn'stint, a. firm ; fixed ; perpetual ; patient ; 

unchanging; resolute. 
CSn'st^nt-ly, ad. perpetually ; patiently ; firmly. 
Cgn-etSl'late, v. a. to decorate with stars. 
C5n-8tfl-l&'ti9n, n. a cluster of fixed stars. 
C5n-etfr-na'ti9n, n. astonishment; surprise. 
C9a'8ti-p&te, V. a. to thicken ; to condense ; to 
stop. 

CSn-^-p&'tipn, n. condensation ; costiveness. 

Cpn-stlt'u-f nt, a. elementary ; constituting. 

C?n-stttV-«nt, tt. he who deputes j an elector. 

C5n'st}-tute, v. a. to make ; to depute ; to ap- 

C5n'stt-tu-tf r, n. he who constitutes. [point. 

C5n-sti-tu'ti9n, n. the frame of body or mind; 
the laws of a state ; form of government. 

C5n-8ti-tuti9n-9l, a. consistent with the civil 
constitution ; legal. 

C9n-sti-tu'tion-^-ist, ) n. an adherent to a con- 

C9n-sti-tu'ti9n-T8t, ] stitution. 

Cte-Bti-ta-ti9n-SLl'i-ty, n. agreement or accord- 
ance with the constitution. Modem. 

C5n-«ti-tu'ti9n-9l Iy,«d, legally. 

C5n'sti-ta-tive, [k6n'ste-tQ-tiv, W. P. J. F. Ja. 
Wb. ; k9n-stU'ly-tiv, S.j a. elemental ; es- 
sential ; enacting. • 

C9n-str3dn', v. a. to compel ; to force ; to press. 

C9n-str2Lin'9-ble, a. liable to constraint. 

C9n-etr2in'f r, n. he who constrains. 

C9n-str2Lint', n. compulsion ; confinement. 

C9n-«tr&in'tive, a. compelling. 

G9n-0tr1ct', v. a. to bind ; to contract. 

G9n-8trlc'ti9n, n. contraction ; compression. 

C9n-strTc't9r, n. that which contracts. 

C^n-strln|e', v. a. to compress ; to contract. 

09n-«trln|'f nt, a. binding or compressing. 

C^n-8trua', v. a. to build ; to form ; to compile. 

C9n-Btruct'?r, n. he who forms or makes. 

C9n-«truc'ti9n, n. act of building ; fabrication ; 
meaning ; interpretation ; syntax. 

Gpn-struc'tiQU-^l, a. respecting the meaning. 

O9n-0tritc'tive, a. relating to construction. 

C9n-6truc'tive-ly, ad. by way of construction. 

C9n-«tract'ure, (k9n-strukt'yiir) n. an edifice. 

C5n'8true, Jkon'stra, P. J. F. Ja. Wb. ; k6n'- 
styr, 8. E. i kdn stru, or k5n stur, fT.] v. a. to 
interpret ; to translate ; to explain. 

CSn'sty-pi^te, v. a. to violate ; to debauch. 

CSn-«tt;i-pra'ti9n, n. violation ; defilement. 

CSJn-svb-slIst', V. n. to exist together. 

C5n-flv^^i>'^^?') "• being of the same nature. 

CSn-evb-stSin'ti^l-Ist, (kon-syb-stin shgil-Xst) ». 
he who believes in consubitintiation. 

CBo-eyb-fiULn-ti-Sil i-ty, (k6n-8yb-st3Ln-8h?-&l'?-t?) 
«. existence of mure than one in tl^e same 
substance. 

CSn-s^b-st&n'tj-ate, (k5n-siib-stan'sh9--3Lt) v. a. 
to unite in one common substance or nature. 

C8il-«9b-8t2Ln-ti-9L'ti9 n ,( k6n-sub-8tdn-shf-a shyn) 
«. the union of thu b.>dy of our Savior with 
the sacramental elements. 

CSn'tyl, R. a Roman magistrate ; an oflicer 
commissioned in foreif^n parts to protect the 
commerce of his country. 

•CSn's^-l^r, [kSn sbu-l?r, S. "JT. J. E. ; kSn'sij- 
1^, P. E. Ja. fVb.] a. relating to a consul. 

•C5D'8a-l^te, n. the state or office of consul. 

C5n'syf-8hip, n. the oifice of consul. 

C9ii-6&lt', v.n. to take counsel together, [plan, 

C9n-flfilt', V. a. to ask advice of; to regard ; to 

CSn'sylt, [kSn'sult, F. Ja. ; k9n-sult', S. Wb. ,• 
kSn's^It, or k9n-sult', W. P.] n. act of con- 
sulting ; council. 



C5n-69l-t£'ti9n, n. a consulting ; deliberatioik 

C9n-«iQt'f r, n. one who consults. 

C9n-8am'9-ble, a. su^eptible of destruction. 

C9n-sume', v. a. to waste ; to spend ; to destit^. 

G9n-eame', v. n. to waste away. 

C9n-s&m'f r, n. one who consumes. 

C9n-s&m'm3ite, [k9n-s&m'm2t, W. E. F. Ja,; 
k9n-sum'mft, 5. J. ; kdn's^m-m&t, Wh.\ 
V. a. to complete ; to perfect. 

C9n-siim'm9te, a. complete ; perfect ; finished. 

C9n-8fim'm?tte-ly, ad. perfectly ; completely. 

C8n-svim-ma'ti9n, n. completion ; perfection. 

C9n-siimp'ti9n, n. act of consuming; a disease. 

C9n-s&mp'tiv«, a. destructive ; wasting. 

C9n-samp'tive-ly, ad. in a consumptive way. 

Q>n-silmp'tive-nfis8, n. consumptive state. 

0?n-tab'u-late, V. a. to floor with boards. 

C9n-tSib-v-la'ti9n, n. the boarding of a floor. 

C5n't3lct, n. touch ; juncture ; close union. 

C9n-tSLcti9n, n. the act of touching. 

C9n-ta'|i9n, (k9n-ta'J9n) n. infection; propa- 
gation of disease ; pestilence. 

C9n-ta'|^io9S, (k9n-t3L'jus) a. infections. 

C9n-ta'gious-n£ss, n. quality of being contagions. 

C9n-tain','v. a. to hold; to comprise; to re- 

C9n-tain', v. n. to live in continence, [strain. 

C9n-tfiin'9-ble, a. possible to be contained. 

C9n-t!Lm'i-n3Lte, v. a. to defile, pollute, corrupt. 

(Vh-t&m'i-n^te, a. corrupt ; polluted. 

C9n-t&m-i-na'ti9n, n. pollution ; defilement. 

C9n-tdmn', (k9n-t€m') v. a. to despise ; to slight. 

C9n-tSm'nf r, n. one who contemns ; a scomer. 

C9n-t5m'p?r, v. a. to moderate ; to temper. 

C9n-t5m'p?r-9i-m5nt, n. temperament. 

C9n-t6m'pf r-ate, v. a. to moderate ; to temper. 

C9n-tSm-pf;r-a'ti9n, n. act of moderating. 

♦C9n-t6m'plate, [k9n-tgm'plat, S. W. P. J. E. 
F. Ja. ; k5n't?m-plat, Wb.] v. a. to consider 
attentively ; to study. 

'K?9n-tSm'plate, v. n. to muse ; to meditate. 

C5n-tfm-pla'ti9n, n. meditation ; studious 
thought. [study. 

C9n-tgm'pl?-tlve, a. addicted to thought or 

C9n-tgm'pl§i-ttve-Iy, ad. thoughtfully ; atten- 
tively. 

C9n-t5m'pla-t9r, [k9n-tSm'pIS4ur, 8. W. P. J. 
F. Ja. i kSn't^m-pla-t^r, E. Wb.] n. one em* 
ployed in study. [time. 

C9n-tdm'p9-r9-ri-nSss, n. existence at the same 

C9n-t5m'p9-r?i-ry, C9n-tgm-p9-ra'nf-ofis, a. liv- 
ing in the same age ; born at the same time. 

C9n-tgm'p9-ra-ry, n. one who lives at the sams 
time with another. 

C9n-tSmpt', rk9n-tgmt') n. act of despising ; 
scorn ; disdain ; disgrace ; vileness. 

C9n-tgmpt'i-ble, a. worthy of contempt ; viteb 

G9n-tSmpt'i-ble-nS8s, n. vileness; iMiseness. 

C9n-t6mpt'}-bly, ad. meanly ; basely. 

G9n-t£mpt'u-oiis, a. scornful ; apt to despise. 

C9n-tdmpt'y-oQs-ly, ad. in a scomfal manner. 

C9n-tSmpt'ii-ous-nSss,n. disposition tocontempk 

C9n-tSnd', v. n. to strive ; to struggle ; to vie. 

C9n-tSnd'f nt, n. an antagonist ; opponent. 

C9n-tSnd'f r, n. a combatant ; champion. 

C9n-tent', a. satisfied ; quiet ; easy ; willlnc. 

G9n-tSnt', «. a. to satisfy ; to please ; to gimtuy. 

C9n-tent', n. satisfaction : rest ; capacity. 

C9n-tSnt'f d, p. a. satisfied ^ not repining. 

C9n-tSnt'f d-ly, ad. in a quiet or easy mannes. 

G9ntSnffd-ness, n. state of being content. 

C9n-ten'ti9n, n. strife ; debate ; contest ; zeaL 

C9n-t6n'tio9S, (k9n-t£n'sh9s) a. quarrelsome, 

C9n-t6n'tio9S-ly, ad. perversely ; quarrelsomely. 



suiting ; council. U9n-ten'ti09S-iy, aa. perversely ; quarrelsomely. 

«ten,«rim8ve,n»r,86nibau,biir,r<lto.--g,^,9,S,sq/l,g,§,£,g,*ai^.f««ij«gXi-tW^ 



CON 



TZ 



CON 



C^n-tSntiovui-iiSss, n. proneness to contest. 

C^n-tSnt'mf nt, n. acquiescence ; gratification. 

C9n-t«nt8', or C5n't?nt8, [lign-leHts', S. P. J. E. 
F. Ja. ; k9n-t6iit8', or kSnt^nts, IV, ,• lc6n'- 
tf nts, JVb.] n. pi. the lieads of a book j index -, 
that which is contained. 

Cvn-tSi'mi-n^-ble, a. capable of the saroebonnds. 

Cpn-tSr'ffli-n^te, a. having the same bounds. 

C9n-ter'mj-nou8, a. bordering upon. 
. C9n-t?r-ra'nf -^n, ) a. of the same earth or coon- 

CCn-tfr-ra'nfoQs, j try. 

C9n-test', V. a. to dispute ; to litigate. 

C^n-t^st', V, n. to strive ; to contend ; to vie. 

C9n't?st, n. dispute ; debate ; quarrel. 

C9n-4§8t'9-ble, a, disputable; controvertible. 

C9n-tSst'9-ble-n€ss, n. possibility of contest. , 

C9n-tfs-tati9n, n. act of contesting ; debate. 

CSn'tSxt, R. the series of a discourse. 

C9n-t5xt', o. knit together j firm. 

C^n-text'ure, (k9n-tgxt'yyr) n. composition of 
parts; system. 

C5n-t}g-na'ti9n, n. a frame of beams. 

C5n-ti-gu'i-ty> »• actual contact ; a touching. 

C9n-tIg'u-ous, a. meeting so as to touch. 

C9n-tlg v-ous-Iy, ad. in a manner to touch. 

C9n-tIg'y-ous-n58s, n. close connection. 

CSn'ti-nence, i n . restraint ; self-command ; for- 

CSn'tj-Ufn-cy, | bearance of pleasure ; chastity . 

C5n'ti-n?nt, a. chaste ; abstemious ; restrained. 

C5n't}-nf nt, n. a great extent of land not dis- 
joined by the sea from other lands. 

C8n-ti-n€n't?kl, a. relating to a continent. 

CSnt}-n?nt-ly, ad. in a continent manner. 

C9n-tln'^?nce, | n. tiie quality of being casual 

C9n-tln'|?n-cy, ) or contingent ; casualty. 

C9n-tln'|fnt, a. happening by chance; acci- 
dental. 

C9n-tin'|?nt, n. chance 5 proporrion ; quota. 

C9n-tin'gfnt-ly, ad, accidentally. 

C9n-tln'9-?il, a, incessant ; uninterrupted. 

C9n-tln'i!-gil-ly, ad. without interruption. 

C9n-tTn'u-9tl-ness, n. permanence. [abode. 

C9n-tln'u-9nce, n. duration ; permanence j 

C9n-tln'y-ale, r. a. to join clopely together. 

C9n-tln'y-9te, a. unbroken ; uninterrupted. 

C9n-tln-v-a'li9n, n. succession uninterrupted. 

C9n-tIn'u-?-tTve, n. that which continues. 

C9n-tln-u-a't9r, n. one who continues. 

C9n-tln'vie, (k9n-tTn'yu) v.n. to remain ill the 
same state or place ; to last ; to persevere. 

C9n-tln'ue, r.a. to protract ; to extend. 

C9n-tln'u-?r, n. one who continues. 

C5n-ti-nu'i-ty, n. unintermpted connection. 

C^n-tTn'y-ous, a. closely joined together. 

C9n-t8rt'j V. a. to twist ; to writhe. 

C9n-tbr'ti9n. n. twisi j wry motion. 

C9H-t6ur», (k9n-t6r') n. [Fr.] outline of a figure. 

C5n'tr(fy a Latin preposition used in composition^ 
which signifies airawst. 

C5n'tr9-band, a. prolubited ; illegal ; unlawful. 

C5n'tr9-band, n. illetnil traffic. 

C5ntr^-band-ist, r». he who traffics illegally. 

Cdn'trtf bO'nUs injhc^, [L.] against good man- 
ners or morale. 

C9n-tr&ct', v. a. to '.essen ; to draw together j to 
make a bargain ; to betroth ; to abridge. 

C9n-tr&ct', V. n. to shrink up ; to bargain. 

C8n'tr3ict, n. a covenant ; a bargain ; a compact, 

C9n4rSct'fd-ly, ad. in a contracted manner. 

C9n-tr&ct'f d-ndss, n. contraction. 

G9n-trSct-j-bIli-ty,n. the being contractible. 

C9n-ti%ct'i-ble, a. capable of contraction. 

CVn-tr&cfi-ble-nSss, r. contractibility. 



C9n-tr&c'ti]e, a. having power of contraetien. 

C8n-tr9C-tll'i-ty> w. quality of shrinking. 

C9n-tr9lc'ti9n, r. a shrinking ; a shortening. 

C9n-trSct'9r, r. one who contracts. 

Con-tr^-dict', V. a. to oppose verbally ; to deny. 

C5n-tr?-dict'<pr, r. one who contradicts. 

Con-tr9>dIc'ti9n, r. opposition ; inconsistency. 

C6n-tr^-dIc'ti9n-9J, a. inconsistent. 

Cdn-tr^-dlc'tioijis, a. inclined to contradict. 

C6n-tr9-dlc'tious-ness, n. inconsistency. 

C6n-tr$-dic't9-ri-ly, ad. inconsistently. 

C8n-tr9-dlc't9-ri-ness, n. entire opposition. 

Con-tr§i-dlc t9-ry, a. opposite to ; contrary. 

C8n-tr9-dic't9-ry, r. a contrary proposition. 

Cdn-tr^-djs-tinct', a. of opposite qualities. 

C6n-tr?i-dis-tlnc tiyn, (kdn-tr^-dis-tingk'shvn) n. 
distinction by opposite qualities. 

C6n-tr^-dis-tlnc tjve, a. opposite in qualities. 

C5n-tr9-dj8-ttn'guish, (kun-tr9-d|sting'gw}sh) 
V. a. to distinguish by op|M>site qualities. 

CSn-tr^i-In'di-c^nt, n. a poculiur symptom. 

C6n-trgi-in'<li-eate, v. a. to point out some pecu- 
liar symptom, or method of cure. 

C<Jn-tr9-in-di-ca tion, n. a peculiar indication. 

CSn-tr^-mure', n. an outer wall of a city. 

Con-tr^-ni'ttn-cy, r. reaction ; resistance. 

C6n-tr9-p9-§l"ti9n, n. opfwsite position. 

C9n-tra rj-^nt, a. ineonsistent ; opposite. 

Con'trgi-rif §, (k5n'tr?-rez) n. pi. in logiCy propo- 
sitions which destroy each other. 

C6n-trgi-rl't-ty, r. opposition ; inconsistency. 

C8n'tr9-ri-ly, ad. in a contrary manner. 

C8n'tr9-ri-n6s8, r. contrariety. 

C39n-tra'n-oiJis, a. contrary ; opposite. 

C6n'tr?i-ri-wlfe, ad. conversely j oppositely. 

C8n'tr?i-ry, a. opposite ; inconsistent ; adverse. 

Cdn'tr^-ry, n. a thingor pro|>osition that is con- 
trary. — On the contrary ^ on the other side. 

CSn'trftst, R. opposition of figures ; difference. 

C9n-ti'ftst', V. a. to place or exhibit in opposi- 
tion. 

Con-trsi-t5n'9r, r. i'r music^ a middle part. 

C6n-tr9-v?l-la'ti9n, r. a fortification thrown up 
round a city, to hinder sallies from a garrison. 

Con-trji-vGne', v. a. to oppose ; to baffle. 

C6n-trgi-v6n'ti9n, 11. opposition ; obstruction. 

€5n-tr9-ver'si9n, n. a turning against. 

Con-trtc-ta'ti9n, n. a touching or handling. 

C9n-trlb'ute, v. a. to give to a common stock. 

C^n-trih'ute, v. n. to b«ar a part. 

Con-trj-bu ti9n, m. act oi' contributing ; a levy. 

C9n-trlb'u-tive, a. tendirm to contribute. 

C9n-trib'u-t9r, r. one who contributes. 

■Con-trib'u-t9-ry, a. contributing to. 

tC9n-trl3 tate, v. a. to niiike sorrowftil. 

tC5n-tr!S-ta'ti9n, n. heaviness of heart. 

*C6n'trIte, [kon trit, 6\ IV. J. E. F. Ja. Wb,f 
k9n-trit', P.] a. broken-hearted for stai ; 
humble ; penitent. 

*C5n tritely, ad. in a penitent manner. 

*Con trite -ness, n. contritiim. 

C9n-trl 'ti9n, (kon-trlsh un) r. act of grinding ; 
penitence ; deep sorrow for sin. 

C9n-triv'9 ble, a. possible to be planned. 

C9n-triv'gince, r. scheme ; plan ; plot; arL 

C9n-trlve', r. a. to plan out ; to devise. 

C9n-trive', v. n. to form or design. 

C9n-trive'm?nt, r. contrivance ; inventioD. 

C9n-trlv'?r, r. an inventor ; a schemer. 

C9n-trol', r. check ; restraint ; power ; eonv 
mand. 

C9n-tr5l', r. a. to govern ; to restrain j to check. 

C9n-trol'l9-ble, a. subject to control. 



*. »i h «, G, y, long i a, «, 1, B, ii, y, ahort } », ?, i, 9, u, y, o**citre.— fire, f^, fist, fSdl j hMr, li«r | 



CON 



73 



COO 



Q^n-triSllfr, n. one who controls or directs. 

C^n-troMf r-ship, n. the office of a controller. 

C^n-trSI'mf nt, n. superintendence ; restraint. 

C9n-ti9-ver'si9l, a. relating to controvei^. 

C8n-ti^v6r'8iil-Ist, n. a disputant. 

Cdn'tr?-ver-sy, n. dispute ; debate^ quarrel. 

C5n'tiv-vert, v. a. to debate ; to dispute. 

C5n'tr^vert-^r, CSn^rv-vert-ist, n. a disputant. 

C9n-t]v-v^rt')-ble, a. disputable. 

CSn-tvi-mSL'cious, (kSn-tut-ml'shvis) a. obstinate ; 
perverse ; inflexible j stubbc^n. 

Ci^-tf-ma'cious-ly, ad, obstinately ; inflexibly. 

C^-t^-ma'cious-nSss, n. obstinacy. 

C5n'tui-msi-cy,"n. obstinacy; perverseness. 

C5n-tuHne'l|-o&s, a. reproacmul ; rude; insolent. 

C5n-tu-me'li-oua-ly, ad. reproachfully ; rudely. 

C5n-ta-me1}-ous-ngss, n. rudeness. 

C5n'tu-me-ly, n. rudeness; insolence ; reiHroach. 

C9n-tfind', v. a. to bruise ; to beat together. 

Cfn-tuse', V. a. to beat together ; to bruise. 

09n-tii'si9n, (k9n-tu'zhvin) n. beating ; a bruise. 

C^-nun'drum, n. a low jest ; a quibble. 

C5n'u-8^ce, n. cognizance ; knowledge. 

CSn'ui-s^t, a. cognizant ; knowing. 

Con-V^lSs'Cf nee, n. renewal of health 

C5n-V9-4gs'c¥nt, a. recovering health. 

C9n-ven'9-ble, a. that may be convened. 

C9n-y€ne', v. n. to come together ; to assemble. 

09n-vSne' , v. a. to call together ; to assemble. 

C9n-v5n'?r, «. one who convenes. 

<C?n-ySn'if nee, ) n. fitness ; propriety ; com- 

<Ci7n-vSn'if n-cy, I modiousness; ease; ac- 
commodation. 

«C9n-v€n'i?nt, [k9n-vS'ny?nt, S. E. F. ; k^n- 
vS'n?-?nt, W. P. J. Ja.] a, fit; suitable; 
commodious ; adapted to use. 

•C9n-v€n'i?nt-ly, ad. commodiously ; fitly. 

CSn' Vf nt, n. an abbey ; a monastery ; a nunnery. 

Gpn-vSnt', V. a. to call before a judge. 

Cin-vgn'tf-cle, [k9n-vgn't?-kl, W. P. J. E. F. 
Ja. Wb. ; k5n'v?n-tlkl, S.] n. an assembly 
for worship, in an ill sense ; a meeting. 

Cgn-vSntj-clfr, n. a frequenter of conventicles. 

C9n-vgn'ti9n, n. an assembly ; a contract. 

C^n-vSn'tipn-^Iy a. stipulated ; agreed on. 

Cpn-v^n'ti^n-^-ry, a. acting upon contract. 

G9n-v£n'ti9n-Ist, n. one who makes a contract. 

C9n-vSnt'u-^, a. belonging to a convent. 

C^n-ver^*', v. n. to tend to one point. 

SjSlXtfng'j -'•■'*'■'« «° »»«'»'"'• 
C9n-vcSr's^-ble, a. qualified for conversation. 
C9n-ver'89-ble-nSss, n. sociability. 
Gpn-vSr's^-bly , ad. in a conversable manner. 
C5n'v?r-s^t, [kon'v?r-8gint, E. Jq,. Wh. ; kSn'- 

Tf r-s^nt, or k9n-v(3f 'sgint, S. W. J, F. ; k9n- 

▼«r's^t, P.] a. acquainted or associating 

with ; familiar. 
C5n-Tfr-sa'ti9n, n. familiar discourse; chat; 

talk. 
C&n-vf r-sa'ti9n-9l, a. relating to conversation ; 

ecmversable. Modem. 
Opn-v^r's^lve, a. relating to conversation. 
CoKoersatume, (k5n-Vfr-^lt-z?-6'nf) n. [It.] a 

meeting of company. 
C^-vSrse', v. %. to associate ; to discourse. 
Cte'vf rse, n. conversation ; acquaintance. 
Ote'vf ise, a. opposite or reciprocal. 
OBa'v^rse-ly, or C9n-vi)rBe'ly, ad, by change of 

order or place. 
G(^-T4Sr'si9n, n. change of one state into an- 

oUier ; cban^ from a bad to a holy life, cht 

ftom one rehgion to anc^her. 



Cqur'w^tVj «. a. to change from oat thinf , m 
one religion, to another ; to turn ; to apply to. 

CSin'Vf rt, n. a peraon Who is converted. 

09n-v6rt'?r, n. one who makes converts. 

CSn-veit-fbll'i-ty, n. the being conveitibte. 

C9n-vert'H>le, a. susceptible m change. 

C9n-v€jrt'i-bly, ad. reci|Nt>cally. 

Cdn'vf z, a. rising in a circular form. 

Cdn'vfz, n. a convex or spherical body. 

C9n-v€xed', (k9n-vekst')p. a. formed conras. 

C9n-vgx'?d-ly, oil. in a convex form. 

C9n-v€x'i-ty, n. a spherical form ; rotnndi^. 

C6n'v?x-ly, or C9n-v5xay, ad.'mtL convex fimi. 

C5n'v9X-nes8, ». state of being convex. 

C9n-v£x'9-cSn'c4ive, a. convex on one side and 
concave on the other. 

C9n-vey', (k9n-va') v. a. to carry ; to send. • 

C9n-vey'?ince, (k9n-va'9ns) «. act of removing ; 
transmission ; a deed for transferring inroperty. 

C9n-vey'gji-cfr, (k9n-va ^n-s^r} «. a lawyer 
who draws writings for transferring property. 

C9n-vey'^9-ing, (k9n-va'§jis-ing) «. the busi^ 
ness of a conveyancer. 

C9n-vf y'?r, (k9n-va'?r) n. one who conveys. 

C6n-v»-cin'}-tyi »». neighborhood. 

C9n-vlct', V. a. to prove guilty ; to detect. 

CSu'vjct, «. one legally proved guilty. 

C9n-vlcti9n, it. detection of guilt ; conf\i(atioB. 

C9n-vic'tive, a. having the power of convin- 
cing, [thing by proof; to satisfy. 

C9n-vlnce', o. a. to make one sensible of a 

C9U-vInce'mf n(, *. conviction. 

09n-vlu'cf r, n. he or that which convinces. 

C9n-vln'ci-ble, a. capable of conviction. 

G9n-vln'c|ng-ly, (uL in a convincing manner. 

C9n-vIn'C)ng-n£s8, «. power of convincing. 

C9n-vlv'i^, rk9n-vlv'v?l, S. W. J. E. F, Ja. ; 
k9U-vIv'?-9l, P.] o. festive ; social ; gay ; jo- 

C9n-Tlv-i &l'i-ty, n. convivial disposition, [yiai, 

C5n'v9-cate, v. a. to call together. 

C5n-v9-ca'ti9n, %. an ecclesiastical assembly. 

C9n-vdke', «. a. to call together. 

C8n'v9-iat-^d, p. a. twisted ; rolled upon iuielf 

C8n-V9-lu'ti9n, %. a rolling together. 

C9ii-volye', (k9ii-v51v') v. a. to rdl together. 

Cqin->owvyrlik8y *. [L.J a genus of plants. 

C9n-«vo|'. V. a. to accompany for defence. 

CiJn'vay,!. an attendance for defence ; deftnee. 

(>n-v&lse', V. a. to give violent motion to. 

C9n-vSl'si9n, n. tumult ; an involuntary con- 
traction of the fibres and muscles. 

C9n-vu]'8jve, a. producing convulsion. • 

C9n-vfi]'s!ve-ly, ad. in 9. convulsive manner. 

*C6n'y, [kun'?, S. W. P. J. E. F. Ja.} kVn?, 
Wh.] n. a rabbit ; a simpleton. 

♦Cta'y-bfir'row, n. a rabbit's hole. 

C8d, V. n. to cry as a dove or pigeon. 

Cdd'ing, n. invitation of the dove. 

*Ck)ok, (kakj [kak,P. J. F. Wb. JVares } kftk, 
S. fr. Ei Ja.] tt. one who dresses victuals. 

*Ck)ok, (k&k) V. a. to dress or prepare victuals. 

«€ook'^r-y, (k(ik'?r-f ) n. art of dressing victuals. 

Mikwk'-roaid, (kQk'-m&d) n. a maid that cooks. 

Cddl, a. somewhat cold ; not ardent or fond. 

Cddl, n. a moderate state of cold. 

Cddl, o. a. to make cool ; to quiet passion. 

0661, V. n. to lose heat or warmth. 

0661 'fr, n. that which cools ; a vesseL 

0661')sh, a. somewhat cool. 

C661'ly, ad. without heat or passion. 

C661'nfss, n. gentle cold ; want of aflTection. 

066m, II. soot collected over an oven's mouth* 

066mb, 06mb, (k6m) n. measure of 4 bushels. 



1, «r 5 mdve, n8r, s6n j bftU, bttr, riUe.— 9, Q^, 9, |, $ofii §, §, $, g, hard. 9 m z j ^ « gs ^-lliis. 



COR 



74 



COR 



C5dp, n. a barrel ; a cage ; a pen for animals, 
Cddp, V. a. to shut up ; to confine ; to cage. 
Cdd-D6S', n. a motion in dancing. 
Cd8p"f r, [k8p'?r, S. m P. ./. E. F. Ja, ; kflp'^r, 

Wb,\ n. one who makes barrels^ &c. 
Oddp'?r-^e, n. the work or pay of a cooper. 
C6-8p'f r-ate, v. n. to labor for the same end. 
C6-«p-?r-a'ti9n, n. joint operation. 
C6-8p'?r-Ti-tive, a. promoting the same end. 
C6-6p'?r-a-t9r, n. a joint operator. 
C6-9p-ta'ti9n, n. adoption ; union in choice. 
C5-or'd|-naite, a. holding the same rank. 
Co-aWdj-nfite-ly, ad. in the same rank, 
C5-dr'di-nfite-n€8s, n. the being co-ordinate. 
C88t, «. a small, black water-fowl. 
Co'p^l, 71, a Mexican gum. 
C9-p4r'c?-n5i-ry, n. joint inheritance. 
C9-par'c?-n?r, n. a joint heir ; a coheir. 
C9-p'4r'c?-ny, n. equal share of coparceners. 
C6-part'n?r, n. a joint partner. 
C6-part'n?r-shIp, n. joint partnership 
C9-pay'v?i, (k9-pa'v?) n. a gum from Brazil. . 
Cope, n. a priest's cloak ; a concave arch. 
C6pe, V. a. to cover, as with a cope. 
Cope, V. 11^ to contend ; to struggle j to strive. 
Cp-per'nj-cgm, a. relating to Copernicus. 
C6p'i-?r, n. one who copies j a transcriber. 
Co'ping, n. the top or cover of a wall. 
Co'pi-ous, a, plentiful j abundant ; ample.* 
Co'pj-oiis-ly, ad. plentifully ; abundantly. 
C6'pi-ou8-n6ss, n. plenty ; abundance ; di^usion. 
CSp'pfd, (kSp'p^d, or kSpt) a. rising to a top or 

bead. [silver. 

Cop'p^l, n. instrument for purifying gold and 
C8p'p?r, n. a metal ; a large boiler. 
C5p'p?r-fis, n. a sort of mineral, or vitriol. 
C5p'p?r-plate, n. a plate on which designs are 

engraved j an impression from the plate. 
C5p'p?r-smlth, n. one who works in copper. 
C6p'p?r-y, a. containing or Hke copper. 
CSp'pjce, n. a wood of small trees ; a copse. 
CSp'pjng. See Coping. [als. 

C5p'ple-dust, n. powder used in purifying met- 
Ci^'pled, (kop'pld) a. rising in a conic form. 
CSpse, (kSps) n. a wood of small trees. - 
CSp'tjc, n. the language of the Copts. 
CSp'^ltfj n. [L.] in logic, the word which 

unites the subject and predicate of a proposi- 
C6p'u-Iate, v. a. to unite ; to conjoin. [tion. 

CSp'tt-latCy V. n. to unite as different sexes. 
G6p-ui-la'tion, n. embrace of the sexes. 
C8p'u-l?i-tlve, a. tending to connect or unite. 
CSp'y, 71. a manuscript j an imitation ; a pattern 

to write after j a. transcript j an individual 

book. [from. 

C5p'y, V. a. to transcribe ; to imitate ; to write 
CQp'y-book, (k5p'p?-buk) n. a book in which 

copies are written for learners to imitate. 
C6p'y-?r, or Cop'y-lst, n. a copier. See Copier, 
C8p'y-h61d, n. a kind of tenure. 
CSp'y-rlght, n. the sole right to print a book. 
C^-quSt', (k9-k6t') v. a. to deceive in love. 
C9-qu6t', (k9-k5t') v. n. to jilt ; to trifle in love. 
C9-qugt'ry, (k9-kSt'r?) [k9-kgt'r?, S. W. P. J. 

E. F. Ja. ; k6'qu?t-r?, fVb.] n. deceit in love. 
C9-qu6tte', (k9-ket') n. a gay, airy girl ; a jilt. 
C9-qugtt')sh, a. having the manners of a co- 
C»r'?i-cle, n. a boat used by fishers. [quette. 
GSr'sd, n. a hard, calcareous substance, growing 

in the sea like a plant ; a child's toy. 
C8r'9l4ine, o. consisting of coral. 
C5r'!il-4ine, n. a sea-plant used in medicine. 
CWr'^WXd, or C»r-9l-lbld'?il, a. like coral. 



Cdrb, n. an ornament in building. 
CSr'b^n, n. an alms-basket ; a gilt ; an alms. 
Cor'bSilf, n. pi. baskets used in fortification. 
Cbrd, ». a ropei ; a sinew ; a measure of wood. 
Cord, t). a. to tie or fasten with cords. 

gord'^^e, n. a quantity of cords ; ropes, 
br-de-lier', (k<ir-dt:-ler') n. a Franciscan friar. 

♦Cbrd'i^l, (kbrd'y^l) [kor'dy^l, S. E. F. ,• kor'- 
d^-^il, P. J. Ja. ; kbr j?-ail, fV.] n. a medicine 
or draught that increases strength, comforts, 
or exhilarates. 

*Card'i?l, a. reviving ; sincere ; hearty. 

*Cbrd-!-al'i-ty, (kbrd-y?-al'f-t^) n. sincerity ; af- 

*Cbrd'ial-ly, ad. sincerely ; heartily. [fectioB. 

*Cbrd'iHl-n5ss, n. heartiness. 

Cbr'd9-v5n, n. Spanish leather from Cordova. 

Cbrd'wain-?r, or Cbrd'j-n^r, n. a shoemaker. 

Core, 71. the heart ; the inner part of any thing. 

C6-re'^ent, n. a joint regent or governor. 

Co-relgi-tlve, a. See Correlative. 

Co-rj-a'ceous, (ko-r?-a'shiis) a. consisting of 
leather j of a substance resembling leather. 

C5-rj-an'dfr, n. a plant ; a liot seed. 

C9-rIn'thi-ain br'der, the tlnrd and noblest ol 
the five orders of architecture. 

Cbrk, 7t. a tree and its bark ; a stopple : tTt Jlmer 
ICO, a steel point on a hor;je-&hoe. 

Cbrk. tj. a. to stop with corks. 

Cbrk'ing-ptn, n. a pin of the largest size. 

Cbrk'y, a. consisting of or res^einbling cork. 

Cbr'm9-i^nt, 7t.u water raven ; a glutton. 

Cbrn, n. the grain of wheat, rye, maize, &c. 
an excrescence on the feet. 

Corn. V. a. to sprinkle with salt ; to granulate. 

Cbrn'-mill, ti. a mill to grind corn. 

Cbrn'9|e, n. an ancient tenure of lands. 

Cbm'cii&nd-l?r, 7i. one who retails com. 

Cbrn'cut-t?r, n. one who extirpates corns. 

CUr'n^-q., n. [L.] the horny coat of the ej'e. 

Cbr'n?l, or C9r-neri9n, ti. a plant. 

C9r-nel'i?n, n. a precious stone. See Camslian. 

Cbrng-ous, a. horny ; like horn. 

Cbr'n^r, n. an angle ; a secret or remote place. 

Cbr'n^red, (kbr'n?rd) tf. having corners. 

Cbr'n?r-st6ne, ti. the principal stone. 

Cbr'ner-wi§e, ad. diagonally. 

Cbr'n?t, n. a musical instrument ; an ofiUccr of 
cavalry who bears the standard of a troop. 

Cbr n?t-cy, n. the commission of a comet. 

Cbr'njce, n. the top of a wall or column. 

Cbr'nj-cle, ti. a little horn. 

C9r-nlc'u-l?te, or C9r-nl|'?r-ous, a. homed. 

Cbr'njsh, a. relating to Cornwall. 

C<>r-mi-e5'pi-q.y n. [L.] the hom of plenty. 

Cor-ntite', v. a. to bestow horns ; to cuckold. 

Ojr-nu'tfd, a. having horns ; cuckolded. 

Cbrn'y, a. horny"; producing grain or com. 

C8r'9l, or C9-r51'l?, ti. in botany, the inner flow- 
er leaves or petals. 

Cor'9l-l9r-y, [k6r'9-l?r-?, »S. W. P. J. E, F. Ja 
Wb. i k9-rol'si-rf , Bailey, Kenrick, Scott.] ». 
a consequence ; a conclusion ; sui^lus. 

CQ^d'nq., 71. {h.] a Jarge Hat member of the 
cornice, which crowns the entablature. 

CSr'9-n9l» «• a crown ; a. garland. 

C9-r6'ngil, [k9-ro'n9l, S. JV. J. F. Ja. ; k5r'9-n^, 
P. Wb.] a. belonging to the top of the head. 

C8r'9-n5i-ry, a. relating to a crown. 

CQr-9-na'ti9n, ti. act or solemnity of crowning. 

C3r'9-n?r, ti. an officer whose duty is to inquire 
how any casual or violent death was occa- 
sioned. 

C8r'9-n?t, n. a crown worn by the nobillt]r. 



5, S, 1, 5, a, ^, long f i, g, t, 6, il, y, shoH ; ?, ?, », 9, V> y» oJ*c«re.— fire, far, flist, fSJl j hiir, h«r j 



COR 



75 



COS 






C($r'p9-T9l, n. the lowest officer of the infkntry. 
CSr'p9-ril, a. relating to tiie body ; material. 

Oir-p^^&'lfy [kbr-p9-ra'I?, Ja. ; kor'p9-r^l, tVb. 
.Osk.] n. (L.] fine linen covering the sacra- 
ment. 
C(Jr'p9-raI'i-ty, it. the state of being imbodied; 
Cor'p9-r?J-ly, ad. bodily ; in the body. 

Corp^-r^te, a. united in a body ; general. 
C3r'p9-r9te-ly, ad. in a corporate capacity. 

Cor p9-r9te-n£sa, n. state of a body corporate. 

Car-p^^ra'tivn, n. a body politic, or society, au- 
thorized by law to act as a single person, 
c^-tare^ h. lEic: It' jul' iuibodiea. 
' i^-fj.1^ s, liuviti;^ J ix.dy ; not spiritual. 

I '.> t i«i Hi- i/I-Ut T N . It ti ak ^. . i tiiist. 

CVir-{^ r^^l'IVt itti. in a baldly manner. 

Or-p9-fl H/j ^' titattffJuSii)-. 

C^r pa Tf -*>&!*, ff* iKHJily ; Javinga body. 

Opr-p^r-t-n^ca ihjFi, n* kf i *S imbodying. 

Cvr-julr p-iy^ F- a. u» iujbitiiv. 

COrpt, (kSr, pt, |i,i>ra)| u, [i r.] a body of forces. 

CSrpse, [kdrps, & it\ F, J. E. F. ; kbrps, or 
klhra. Jit.] it. a dtturl hfuli ; a carcass ; a corse. 

C*r in^-I^itce, PTi'tJf piJ-U J» ■ y, »• fatness : flesh- 

Ccir iMj-ifDi, a. I\i^?h^i iMiliy. [iness. 

"^r ]>i.ii-clt» (liar [n^^&Vi iK I minute particl^. 
" -jiiO* cvJ&Ts i ti' ft tjiing to bodies j com- 
'|ni»-C'H^ n nrt^ i lining bodies. • 

wt-dj a tt\^nj rf. n cmh] miction of rays. 
vTfMin', r.tt, [a ai]]pi]il ; to rectify j to take 
away faulty ti- iiiiiiiT^ri. 

C^r-Tftct'y a. free rmm fill I lis ; right; accurate, 

09r-rec'ti9n, n. act of correcting ; punishment j 
discipline; amendment; reprehension. 

C9r-rec'tive, a. having the power to correct. 

C9r-rec'tive, n. that which corrects. 

C9r-r€ct ly, ad. accurately ; without faults. 

C9r-rect'n?ss, it. accuracy. 

C9r-rect'9r, n. he or that which corrects. 

C^-rS^i-dSrf n. [Sp.] a Spanish magistrate. 

C5r-r?-la'te', v.n. to have a reciprocal relation 

C9r-rel'9-tive, a. having a reciprocal relation. 

C^r-rSl 9-tIve-ness, n. the being correlative. 

C9r-rel'?i-tlve, n. a reciprocal relative. 

C5r-rf-sp5nd', v. n. to suit ; to answer ; to agree ; 
to keep up commerce by alternate letters. 

C8r-rf-spdn'df nee, n. relation ; reciprocal adap- 
tation ; epistolary intercourse. 

C5r-re-sp5n'deHt, a. suitable ; adapted ; fit. 

C&'-r^-epon'd^nt, n. one who corresponds. 

CSr-re-spon'd^nt-ly, ad. suitably. 

■CSr-re-spon'sive, a. ansiverable. 

COrri-dSr^ n. [Fr.l a callery round a building. 
_^CSr-ri-^in'di^, n. pi. I L.] words to be altered. 

C5r'n-^l-ble, a. capable of being corrected. 

C9r-ri'v^l, n. a rival ; a competitor. 

Cdr-rj-va'tivn, n. the uniting of waters. 

C9r-r5b ^-r^nt, a. strengthening. 

Cpr-rSb 9-rate, v. a. to confinn ; to establish. 

C^r-rob 9-r9te, a. strengthened ; confirmed. 

C9r-rob-9-ra ti9n, n. the act of confirming. 

Cpr-rob'9-rgi-tTve, 71. that which increases 

C9r-rob^9-r9-tIve, a. strengtliening. [strength. 

C9r-r6de', v. a. to prey upim ; to consume. 

Cpr-ro'df nt, a. having tlie power of wasting. 

C9r-r5 d^nt, n. that which eats away. 

C^r-ro di-ate, v. a. to eat awa}' by degrees. 

C^r-ro-dj-bll j-ty, n. the being corrodible. 

Cpr-ro'dj-ble, a. capable of being consumed. 

Cfr-rS'sj-ble, a. corrodible. See Corrodible. 

C9r-r5'8|-ble-ness, n. susceptibility of corrosion. 

C^r-rd'fipn, (k9r-r5'zhun) n. the act of eating 
or wearing away by degrees. 




C9r-r5 sjve, a. consuming ; wearing away. 

C9r-rd'sive, n. that which consumes. 

C9r-r6 sjve-ly, ad. in a corrosive manner. 

Cffr-ro sjve-ngss, n. the quality of corroding. 

C6r'ru-g9nt, a. contracting into wdnkles. 

CSrru-gdte, v. a. to wrinkle or purse up. 

C6r 1 — "'e ff roniracted. 

C5 . contraction into wrinkles. 

Cpr '^'iJ't'j (-'"■ Tii infect; to defile ; to bribe. 

C^r rri|>£'f r.fl. a>< )econie putrid or vitiated. 

Cor rujil , a. fp^Hti^d; tainted; putrid; viciom 

Cpr rupl'<;r, tt. h*- who taints or vitiates. 

C9J i-iipi-i-li|3 i-Li , n. possibility to be corrupted. 

C9r-ru|jt i-IOi^T "- susceptible of corruption. 

Cgr-n'jpi \-h\t'-iu -^^n. corruptibility. 

Cgi Th\A i-\*\)\ 'hL in a corrupt manner. 

Cy: rij,']! ij^' n. wickedness; perversion of 

, , Bscence ; matter or pus in a 

sore. 
C^r-rup'tjve, a. having the quality of tainting. 
Cor-rupt'ly, ad. with corruption ; viciously. 
Cpr-rupt'R^ss, n. putrescence ; vicei 
Cdr^sair, (k(jr's4r) n. a pirate ; a piratical vessel. 
Corse, n. a dead body ; a corpse ; a carcass. 
Corse l?t, n. a light armor for the body. 
Cor' set, n. [Fr.] a pair of bodice for a woman. 
C^r-t^^^c', (k9r-tazh') 71. [Fr.] a train of atten- 
dants. 
Ciir'tBf, 71. [Sp.] the assembled stateaof Spain. 
Cdr'tCTy n. [L.] bark ; cover. 
Cbrtj-c?!, a. barky ; belonging to the rind. 
Cbrti-ca-t^d, a. resembling the bark of a tree. 
Cbr-tj-cose', a. full of bark. 
C9-rus'c?int, a. glittering by flashes ; flashing. 
C9-rus'cate, v. n. to glitter ; to flash. 
C5r-9S-ca'ti9n, 7t. a quick vibration of light. 
Cgr-vitte'y n. [Fr.] an advice-boat ; a small vc»- 
C9r-vet't9, n. the curvet. Jsel. 

COr V9rfint, 71. an exceedingly voracious bird. 
C-6r ymb, n. a species of inflorescence. . 
C9-rym'b|-a-t9d, a. having clusters of berries. 
C6r-ym-bif '?r-ous, a. bearing fruit in hunches 
Co-rym'buSy n. [L.l a bunch or cluster of berries. 
Cdr-y-phi'ifSf n. [Gr.] the chief of a company. 
C6-s€'caint, 71. the secant of an arc, which is 

the complement of another to ninety degrees. 
C6^'en. See Cozen. 
C69'in-a*e, 71. ia laiOy a kind of writ. 
Cd'slne, 71. the right sine of an arc, which in 

the complement of another to ninety degrees. 
C99-m€t'jc, 7t. a wash to improve the skin. 
C9^-met'ic, a. increasing beauty ; beautifying. 
CS^'mi-c^l, a. relating to the world ; rising or 

setting with the sun. 
C8§'ini-c9l-ly, ad. with the sun. 
C9|-m5g'9-nTst, 7t. he who describesthe creation. 
C9§-m6g'9-ny, 7». birth of the world ; creation. 
C9§-m6g'r9-ph?r, v. a describer of the world. 
C6!j-m9-griph'i-C9l, a. describing the world. 
C6§-m9-graph'i-C9l-ly, ad. with cosmography. 
C9§-mog rgi-phy, (k9z-m5g'r^-f(p) n. the science 

of the general system of the world. 
C9§-mQl'9-g)', 71. the study of the world. 
C9|-mdm'«-try, n. measurement of the world. 
C5f-m9-pIas't|C, a. forming the world. 
C9|-m6p 9-lite, 71. a citizen of the world. 
♦Cost, (kost, or kiust) [k6st, S. JV, P. F. Ja. , 

k&ust, J. fVh. JVarM.] %. (n-ice; luxury; 

charge ; expense ; loss. 
♦Cost, r. n. {imp. t. 6c pp. cost] to be bought for ' 

to be had at a price. 
C5s't^, a. belonging to the ribe or side. 
C&B't^rd, n. a head ; a large round apple. 



■aten, sir ; mfive, nor, sin j bOll, bUr, rtUe.— 9, ^, 9, |, so/t ,• C, §, £, f , hard^ 9 m b; f lu gz.— tft*". 



cou 



76 



COU 



tStotfr-mto-ffr, n. a dealer in applei. 
CBs'tJTe, a. mnind in the body ; restringent. 
C8fl't}ve-nS8s, n. state of being costive. 
CSat'li-nSss, n. sumptuousness ; expensiveness. 
Cfiet'ly, a. expensive ; dear j of great price. 
CQg-tOme^f n. [Ft.] style or mode of dress, 
est, n, a small bouse ; a cottage ; a hut. 
C8t, or C5tt, n. a small bed ; a hammock. 
C5-t&n'^f nt, n. the tangent of an arc which is 

the complement of another to ninety degrees. 
Cdte, n. a cottage } a sheep-fold. 
C9-tSm'p9-rfi-ry, a. See Contemporary. [bly. 
Ca-tf-rt^', (k6-t?-re') n. [FrJ a society j assem- 
C^tU'l^t (k9-tll'yun) n. [Fr.] a brisk, lively 

dance, performed by eight persons. 
CSt't^ge, n. a hut ; a cot ; a small dwelling. 
C6t't9-|fr, n. one who lives in a cottage. 
C6t't?r, or C5t'ti?r, (kSt'tf r) ti. a cottager. 
CSt'ton, (kSt'tn) n. a plant : the down of the 

cotton-tree ; cloth made of cotton. 
C5t'ton-y, (kon'tn-?) o. full of cotton ; downy. 
CSQch, V. n. to lie down ; to stoop or bend. 
Cbftch, V. a. to lay down ; to hide ; to include j 

to remove cataracts from the eye. 
CbAch. n. a seat of repose ; a bed. 
CSflch'^nt, a. lying down ; squatting. 
CSi(lch'?r, n. he who couches cataracts. 
Cbiich'fei-ldw, (koQch'fgl-ld) n. a bedfellow. 
CSAch'ing, n. the act of bending; the opera- 
tion orremoving a cataract. 
♦Cough,' (kfif, or kauf ) fkSf, S. JV. P. F, Jo. ,• 

kSiuf, J, Wb. JVarM.J n. a convulsion of the 

lungs 
♦Cough, (kBf) e. n. to have the lungs convulsed. 
♦Coush, (k5f) V, a, to eject by a cough. 
Could, (kftd) imp. t. from Can, was able. 
CSul'tfr, (kdl'tfr) n. See Colter. 
C(i&n'c)l. n. an assembly for consultation. 
CiJfln'sfl, n. advice ; direction ; consultation ; 

secrecy ; a counsellor or advocate. 
CSilln'sf I, V. a. to give advice ; to advise. 

«aS;nK' I «• "«•*"« to receive coan.,1. 

CSflnt, V, a. to number ; to tell ; to reckon. 
C8&nt, V, n. to reckon ; to rely on. 
CSdnt, n. number ; charge ; a foreign title. 
Cdftnt'^-ble, a. capable of being numbered. 
CSftnt'f-n^nce, n. form of the face ; air ; look ; 

exterior appearance ; patronage ; support. 
CSAnt'^-n^nce, v. a. to support ; to encourage. 
C<JQnt'f-nfin-c?r, Tt. one who countenances. 
CdQnt'f r, n. base money ; shop table ; reckoner. 
CbAnt'f r, ad. contrary to ; in a wrong way. 
Cbftn-t?r-&ct'^ v. a. to act contrary to ; to hinder.' 
C<{ftn-tfr-Sic'ti9n, n. opposition. 
Cd&n-tf r-bSJ'^nce, v, a. to weigh against. 
Cd&Q'tfr-bal-^nce, n. opposite weight. 
Coftn'tf r-change, n, exchange ; reciprocation. 
Cbftn-tf r-€hange<, v a. to exchange. [charm. 
Cbiln'tfr-chSlrm, n. that which dissolves a 
Cbdn-tf r-chSLrm', v. a. to destroy enchantment. 
CSftn-tf r-chSck', v. a. to oppose. 
CS&n't^r-chSck, n, a stop; rebuke. 
C(tan-t«r-Sv'i'd«nce, n. opposite evidence. 
CMln'tfr-felt, v. a. to forge ; to imitate : to copy. 
C»an't?r-felt, (k»an't?r-nt) v. n. to feign. 
CBAn'tf r-felt, a. forced ; fictitious ; deceitAil. 
CSAntf r-felt, n. an impostor ; a forgery. 
CV&n't«r-feXt-fr, ». a forger ; an impostor. 



OSiintf r-felt-ly, ai. folaely; fictitiously. 
fCSAn-t^r-fe'^^nce, n. the act of forging. 
Ctf&n't^r-guilrd, n. a small rampart. 
C<f&n-tf r-mftnd', v. a. to revoke a command. 
Cttftn'tfr-mftnd, n. repeal of a former order. 
CSOn-t^r-milrch', v. n. to march backward. 
Csan't^r-roilrch, n. a marching back. 
CdQn'tf r-m^rk, n. an aOer mark on goods. 
Csan-t^r-mSLrk', v. a. to hollow a horse's teeth. 
Coan'tfr-mlne, n. a mine to frustrate the use of 

one made by an enemy. 
CdAn-t^r-mlne', v. a. to counterwork. 
Ctfun-t?r-md<ti9n, n. contrary motion. 
Co&n-tf r-mdve'm^nt, n. a manner of moving ia 

opposition to another movement. 
Codn'tf r-mure, n. a wall built behind anocher. 
Ctf&n'tf r-paine, n. a coverlet for a bed. 
Cdun't^r-piLrt, n. a correspondent part ; a copy. 
Codn'tf r-plea, n. in law, a replication. [er 

CSun-tf r-pl5t', v. a. to oppose one plot by anoth 
Cban'tfr<pldt, it. a jAot opposed to another plot 
Cban'tf r-pbint, n. the art of composing banno 

ny ; a coverlet ; an opposite point. 
CoQn-tf r-pUlf e', v. a. to counterbalance. 
Ctfun't?r-p«i9e, n. equivalence of weight. 
Cdan-tf r-pbl'^on, n. antidote to poison. 
Cbun-tfr-pr&s'svire, (kbun-tfr-pr6sh'ur) n. oppo 
* site force. [to a former one 

CbOn'tfr-rev-^-Ifi'tion, n. a revolution opposite 
Coan'tfr-scllrp, n. in fortification, that side of 

the ditch which is next to tht camp. 
Csan-tf r-sSal', v. a. to seal together with othenL 
Csan-tf r-sign', (kban-t? r-sin') v. a. to sign an or ' 

der of a superior, in quality of secretary. 
C»anit?r-slgn, (sin) n. a military watch- word. 
Cean'tf rnslg-n^l, n. a corresponding signal. 
Csan'tf r-stroke, n. a stroke returned. 
CSan'tf r-sway, n. an opposite influence. 
Cisan'tfr-tal-ly, n. a corresponding tally. 
Coan-tf r-t£n'9r, n. a middle part of music. 
Csan'tfr-time, n. resistance of a horse. 
CSan'tf r-t&m, it. the height of a play. 
Cban-tf r-v&iF, v. a. to be equal to ; to balance* 
Cdan'tf r-vailj n. equal weight or value. 
C8an't?r-view, (kban't^r-vG) n. contrast. 
C<ian-t?r-w6rk', v. a. to counteract. 
Cbant'fss, n. the lady of an earl or count. 
Cbant'ing-hbase, n. a room for accounts. 
Csant'lfss, a. innumerable. 
Coun'tri-fied, (kfin'tr?-f id) a. rustic ; rude. 
Coun'try, (kfin'tr?) n. a tract of land j a region; 

one's residence or native soil; rural parts, 

opposed to town or dty. 
Coun'try, (kun'tr^ ) a. rustic ; rural ; rude. 
Co&n'try-dftnce, n. a kind of dance. 
Coun'try-m?in, (kun'tr^-m^) n. one bom in tlM 

same country ^ a rustic ; a farmer. 
Csan'ty, n. a shire ; a circuit, or district, [tack. 
Coup de main, (kd'df -man') n. [Fr.] a sudden at- 
Covp d^asU, (kS-d9J ) n. [Fr.] first or slight view. 
Covp de grace, (kb-df-gtHs') n. [Fr.] the finish* 

ing stroke. 
Cdu-^BB', (kd-pC) n. [Fr.] a motion in dancing. 
Cofiiyi^-ble, (k&p'lMl) a. fit to be coupled. 
Coup; 1-1. ;i '. «* two; a pair; man and 
Cofif J - '^. to join ; to marry, [wife. 

Cofip'Ju, iv'i|i|.l; c. u. to join in embraces. 
Coup^le-iJitjiT ^ ; JEup'pl-mSnt) n. union. 
Cofip'lf i, (ku|i if^t; n. two verses ; a pair. 
Cour'»|e, (kiir'^j) n. bravery ; valor. 
Covr-a'geovs, (kvr-r&'j^s) a. brave ; daring. 
Covr-SL/|eovs-ly, (kvr-ii'jys-l?) ad. bravely. 
Cour-^'geoys-ness, n. bravery ; boldness. 



t, «, I, «,0,^i(wv; *,«,!,», a, y,*A«rf; ^ ^ j, 9, Vi Xi »*«««»•«— fiWi ftU-i ftsl, flBOl j hWr, h«r j 



COV 



77 



CRA 



CBotttaf. (Ik^riknf) n. m ohuble dance; aoy 
thinf toat spreads qukk, as a newspaper. 

Ctwhriir, (k4'r6r) [kd'rdr, m F. ; kd-rer', J. 
M, ; k^'ry^r, S. JL. ; kd'r^-*, P.] n. [¥1.] a 
■iMifiBpi sent in baste ; an express. 

CSune, (kSrs) n. nee ; caf«er ; profress ; or- 
der; eoodiiet: serv ice of meat; natural bent ; 
tnck in wfaicn a sbip sails x—^l. menses. 

Ctane, <kda) v. a. to hunt ; to pursue. 

Caorae, (kAs) v. ». to run ; to bunt. 

C6mvt, (kftrs'^r) «. race-horse : horse-racer. 

CSun^lnu^s. sport of hunting with greyhounds. 

Caort, (kflft)*. residence of a prince : a ball ; a 
Murow street ; seat of Justice ; jurindiction. 

Ctnrl, (kflrt) v. a. to woo ; to solicit ; to seek. 

Caarfdlrd. See Coat^ard. 

•CoOr'tf-ofis, (kUi^f-fis) [kttr'chf-tto, IT. P. 
kiir'ebvs, 8. ; kUr'tfGs, J. Wb.f kttrt'yys, 
F. i kdr'tyys, E. ,• kdr^-lls, Ja,] a. polite j 
well-bred ; civil ; respectful. 

•Oottrtf-ofis-ly, ad. i>olitely j respectfully. 

*Coartf-ofis-n<ss, n. civility ; coraplaisauce. 

C&urt^^r, (kdrt'f r) n. he who courts. 

Ck>iir-tf-f&n' [kUr-t?-zin', 8. W. J. F. ; k8r-t?- 
tMn'f E. J; f kUr-t?-zan', or kttr tf-z&n, P. ; 
kiir't^-zSn. ITb.] n. a prostitute. 

Cottftf-sy, (KUr tf -sf } a. civility ; complaisance. 

Cottrte'sy, (kUit'Sf) n, reverence made by 
women. [civility, as a woman. 

Cottrte^sy, fkilrt's^?) v. n. to perform an act of 

Cdort'-h&nd, (kdrt'-hand)x. manner of writing 
used in records and judicial proceedings. 

Cdurt'ifr, ( kflrt' y?r) n. one who frequents 
courts ; one that courts fovor. 

Cflartlike, (kflrt Ilk) a. elegant ; polite. 

Cflurt'lj-nSss, n. ele^nce of manners. 

Cflurt'Ung, n. a retamer to a court. 

courtly, a. relating to a court ; polite ; soft. 

COart-nuLr'ti^l, n. a court for trying military 
c^nces. 

Cflort'shl^, 11. a making of love to a woman. 

Cofif'in, (kfiz'zn) n. any one collaterally related 
more remotely than a brother or sister. 

Cflve, a. a small creek or bay ; a shelter. 

Clhre, e. a. to arch over. 

Cdv'f-n^nt, (kQvf-n^nt) ». a contract; agree- 
ment; deed. [agree. 

Cdv'f-n^nt, V. a. to bargain ; to contract ; to 

C8v'f-ni»nt, r. a. to contract ; to stipulate. 

Cflv-f-n^n-teS', n. a party to a covenant. 

CAv'f-n^nt-f r, n. one wlio makes a.covenant. 

CS^'^nofis, a. fraudulent; collusive : trickish. 

CAv'f r, V. a. to overspread ; to conceal ; to bide. 

C6v'f r, «. a concealment ; a screen ; defence. 

C^'f r-i'ng, n. dress ; vesture. 

C0T'fr-lA, n. the upper covering of a bed. 

C6v'«rt, n. a shelter : a defence ; a thicket. 

C6Vf rt, a. sheltered ; private ; insidious ; un- 
der protection, as a married woman. 

Cdv'f rt-ly, ad. secretly ; closely. 

Ctv'fttrtkm, n. secrecy. 

C6v'«r-t&re, n. shelter ; the state of a wife. 

Cdv'^ V. a. to desire eagerly or inordinately. 

Ottv'tt, V. ». to h^ve a strong desire. 

C6y'^t-9^ej a. to be wished for. 

C6vt^t^ng4ft (kav'ct jng-l?) ad. eagerly. 

•CtfVtt-ofis, [kOvVttts, fr. P. J. E. F. Ja. 
Wh. f k&v'9-cbfis, 8.1 a. avaricious ; greedy. 

*C6v'«t-o&s-ly.arf.avarlck)Usly; eagerly, [sire. 

*CdT'ft-oi&s-neM, n. avarice ; eagerness of de- 

C^'ey, (kfiv'vf ) n. a hatch or brood of birds. 

Cdv'in, ». a deceitful agreement. 

CSv'ing, n. a projection in a Imildinff. 



C9^, a. ; pi. eovt or kine ; the ffemale of the boll. 
Ctf^, (k<m> V. a. to depress with fear. 
Ca^'^rdj n. a poltroon ; one wanting coviage. 
Ca^'^rdy a. dastardly ; timid ; base. 
Cb^'^rd-Ice, «. fear ; habitual timidity. 
C'd^'^rd-llke, a. resembling a coward. 
C'd<^'^d-li-n£as. a. timidity ; cowardice. 
Cd^'frd-ly, a. tearful ; timorous ; mean. 
C()^'f r, V. n. to sink by bending the kneei. 
Cb^'-h^rd, n. one who tends cows. 
Ctf^-l^ch, n. a cow doctor. 
CS^I. n. a monk's hood ; a vessel for water. 
CS^l^-sUff, n. the staff on whicli a veM«l if 

supported between two men. 
Ca^ -p5x, n. the vaccine disease. 
can gfjp a. a species of primrose. 
Cflz'cflmb, (kSks'kflro) n. a fop ; a flower. 
CSx cflmb-ry. (kdks'cflm-r^ ) n. foppishneat. 
C9X-c5m'i-C9i, a. foppish : conceited. 

>f, a. modest ; reserved ; not accessible. 

> 'ff V. n. to behave with reserve. 
; r'ish, a. somewhat coy ; reserved, 
fly, ad. with reserve. 

f'ni^Mt n. reserve ; shyness ; modesty. 

7., n. a cant word for cousin. 
Ctz'eUj (kSz'zn) r. a. to cheat : to trick. 
Cdz'en-9^e, (kSz'zn-^) a. fraud ; deceit. 
CAzen-^r, ?ktiz'zn-f r) n. one who cheats. 
Crtib, n. a fish ; a wild apple ; a peevish persoa 
Crlb'bvd, a. peevish ; morose , harsn , difficult 
<'r5b b^d-ly, ad. peevishly. 
C>Sib1>«d-ness, n. sourness of taste ; asperi^ 
Cra1>f r, n. the water-rat. 
Crilck, n. a midden noise ; fissure ; a boasC 
Cr&ck, V. a. to break into chinks ; to split. 
Cr^k, V. n. to burst ; to open in chinks. 
Cr&ck'brainod, (ki^kbrind) a. crazy. 
Crack'^r, n. a charge of gunpowder ; a boaster 

in America^ a biscuit. 
Crac'kle. (krak'kl) v. n. to make slight crackt 

to mafce small and frequent sharp sounds. 
Crick ^ing, n. a snuill but frequent noiie. 
CrS'dle, n. a movable bed, on which cbildrei 

are rocked ; a case for a broken bone ; 

frame of timber for launching ships. 
Cril'dle, V. a. to lay or rock in a cradle. . 
Crftft, n. trade ; art : cunning : small ships. 
Cr&ft i-ly, ad. cunnmgly ; artfully ; skilfully. 
Crdft'j-n€H8, n. cunning ; stratagem. 
Crdfls'm^, n. an artificer ; a mechanic. 
CrJlfl'y, a. cunning; artful. 
CrSig, n. a rough, steep rock ; the neck. 
CrSigffd, a. rough ; full of prominences, 
^rftg'l ^d-nSss, n. fulness of crags. 
<^r&g li-n^ss, n. the state of being craggjr. 
Cr^g'gy, a. rugged ; fUll of prominences. 
Cr&m, V. a. to stuff; to thrust in by iSnrce. 
Crim. V. n. to eat beyond satiety. 
CrSm^bp, n. a play at which one gives a word 

to which another finds a rhyme. 
Cr&mp, a. a spasmodic contraction of the limbi ; 

a restriction ; a piece of bent iron. 
Crftmp, a. difllcult ; knotty ; troublesome. 
Crimp. V. a. to restiain ; to confine ; to bind. 
Cr&mp^-fXsh, n. the torpedo. 
Cram'pjl, n. a thin plate or piece of metal attbt 

bottom of the scabbard or a broadsword. 
Cr&mp'lr-9ti, n. an iron for fkstening together. 
Cr&m'p86n9, a. fl. iron instruments fiiuiteiied la 

the shoes of a storming party. 
Crftn'bf r-nr, a. a berry used for lanee. 
Crunch. Bee Orattnek. 
Citne, n. a bird ; a mach i ne ; a crooked pipe. 



■ilen,aXri iiidve» ntfr, sdn ; bilU, bUr^rfia^^, 9,^ , t^tofi ; g, $, $, g, hard. 9 ass j^asgzj— tfti*. 

1* 



CRE 



78 



CRI 



Crtn<j-9-I5g'i-c^, a. relating to craniology. 

Ctin-i-iVo-^j n. the art of discovering men's 
characters and faculties from the skuU ; 
phrenology. 

Oratfn'-58'c9-py, n. ex^ination of skulls. 

Cra'ni-^m, n. [L.] the skull. 

Cr&nk, n. the end of an iron axis turned down. 

Cr&nk, 0. liable to be overset ; lusty ; bold. 

Cr&nk, V. n. to turn ; to run in and out. 

CrSln'kle, v. n. to run into angles ; to crinkle. 

Cr&n'kle, V. a. to bk^ak into unequal surfaces. 

Cr&n'kle^, n. pi. angular prominences. 

CriLn'nied, (krSin'njd) a. full of chinks. 

Cr&n'ny, n. a chink ; a fissure. 

CrSlpe, n. a thin stuff used in mourning, &c. 

Cr&p'yrlt^y n. [L.] a surfeit. 

Grfish, V. n. to make a loud, complicated noise. 

Cr5sh, V. a. to break or bruise ; to crush. 

CrSsh. n. a loud, sudden, mixed sound. 

Orilsh'jng, n. a violent, complicated noise. 

CrSs'sj-tude, n. groesness ; coarseness. 

Cras-ti-nS'tiQU, n. a putting off till to-morrow. 

CrSltch, n. a palisaded frame for hay. 

Crate, n. a pannier,' or wicker vessel. 

Orfi'tfr, n. [L.] the vent or mouth of a volcano. 

Crjlunch, (krinch) v. a. to crush in the mouth. 

Or^i-v&t', 71. any thing worn about the neck. 

Crave, v. a. to ask earnestly ; to long for. 

Cra'ven, (kra'vn) n. a cock conquered ; a cow- 

Cri'ven, (kra'vn) a. cowardly ; base. [ard. 

Cra'ven, (kra'vn) v. a. to make recreant. 

C!rav'(pr, n. one who craves. 

Crav'ing, n. unreasonable desire. 

CrSiw, n. the cropor first stomach of birds. 

Crfliw'fish, or Cray'fish, n. a small crustaceous 
fish. 

Cra,wl, V. n. to creep ; to m'ove as a worm. 

Crawl, n. the well in a boat ; an inclosure of 

Cr^Lwl t;r, n. a creeper. [hurdles, &,c. 

Cray'on, (kra'un) n. a kind of pencil. 

Craze, V. a. to break ; to impair the intellect. 

Cra'z?d-ness, n. decrepitude ; brokenness. 

Cra'zj-ness, 7t. weakness ; disorder of mind. 

Cra'zy, a. broken j decrepit ; disordered in 
mind j insane. 

Creak, v.n. to make a harsh, protracted noise. 

CrSak'jng, n. a harsh noise. 

Cream, n. the oily part of milk ; the best part. 

Cream, v. it. to gather on the surface. 

Cream, v. a. to skim off the cream. 

CrSam'y, a. having the nature of cream. 

Cre'smce, n. a line fastened tQ^a hawk's leash. 

Crease, n. a mark made by doubling nj^ thing. 

Crease, v. a. to mark any thing by douoling it. 

Cr§-ate', V. a. to form j to cause j to produce. 

Cr?-ate', a. created. 

Cr?-S'tion, ti. the act of creating ; the universe. 

Cr?-a'tive, a. having the power to create. 

Cr?-a't9r, n. the Being that bestows existence. 

Crgat'ure, (kret'yur) [krG'cbur, fV. J. ; kre'- 
chur, S. ; krS'tur, E. F. Ja.] n. a being cre- 
ated ; an animal not human ; a general term 
for man ; a dependant ; a word of ctmtempt 
or tenderness. 

Cre'd?nce, n. belief; credit ; reputation. 

Crf-dbn'df}j n. pi. [h.] things to be believed. 

CrG'd^nt, a. believing; easy of belief. 

Cre-d€n'tifil, o. giving a title to credit. 

Cr?-dgn'ti^l, Tt. that which gives credit. 

Cr5d-i-bXl'i-ty, n. claim to credit. 

Cr6d'i-*le, a. worthy of credit. 

CrSd'i-ble-ngss. ti. credibility. 

Cred'l-bly, ad. in a manner that claims belief. 



CrSd'it, n. belief: honor ; reputation : etTjotm ; 

good opinion ; faith ; trust reposed ; mfluence. 
CrSd'it, V. a. to believe ; trust ; confide in. 
CrSd'it-fi-ble, a. reputable ; honorable. 
Pr£d'it-9-ble-ngs8, n. reputation ; estimation. 
Cr6d'it-9-bly, ad. reputably. 
Crgd'i-tpr, n. he to whom a debt is owed. 
Cr?-du'li-ly, n. easiness of belief. 
Cr€d'u-lous, a. apt to believe ; unsuspecting. 
Cr§d'v-lous-ly, ad. in an unsuspecting manner. 
Cr€d'y-ldus-n€88, n. credulity. 
CrSed, n. a summary of articles of faith. 
CrSek, v. a. to make a harsh noise. 
Creak, n. a small port; a bay; an inlet; » 

cove : in some parts of America ^ a small river. 
Creek'y, a. full of creeks ; winding. 
Creep, v. n. [imp. t. and pp. crept] to move 

slowly or as a worm or insect ; to fawn. 
CrS6p'?r, n. a plant ; an insect ; a grapnel. 
Cre^p'hdle, n. a retreat ; a subterfuge. 
Cre6p'jng-ly, ad. in the manner of a reptile. 
Cr^-ma'tipn, n. the act of burning. 
CrS'mtjr^ n. [L.] a milky, creamy substance. 
Cren'^-tfd, a. notched ; indented. 
Creole, n. a person born in Spanish America or 

the West Indies^ but of European origin. 
C^ep'j-tate, V. n. to make a crackling noise. 
Crep-j-ta'ti9n, n. a small crackling noise. 
CrSpt, imp. t. and pp. from Creeps 
Cr^-pus'cule, ti. twilight. 
Crf -pus'cu-llne, a. glimmering ; crepusculous. . 
Cr^-pus'cy-lofis, a. glimmering. 
C*es'c?nt, a. increasing ; growing. 
Cres'c^nt, n. the moon in her state of increase. 
CrSs'cIve, ad. increasing ; growing. 
Cress, 71. a species of plant. 
Cres's^t, n. a great light or beacon ; a torch. 
Cr^st, n. a plume of feathers ; the comb of » 

cock ; an ornament ; a tuft ; pride ; spirit. 
Crest'fd, a. adorned with a plume or crest. 
Cr€st'-failen, (kr6st'-fain) a. dejected; sunk. 
"Cre-ta'ceous, (kr^-ta'shus) a. chalky. 
Cre Ijc, n. a poetic foot of three syllables. 
Crev'jce, n. a crack ; a cleft ; a fissure. 
Crew, (kriJ) n. a company ; a ship's company. 
Crew, (krA) imp. t. from Crow. [a ball. 

Crew'tl, (krii'^l) n. j'arntwisted and wound on 
Crib, TI. a manger ; a stall ; a child's bed. 
Crib, V. a. to commit petty thefts. 
Crlb'b^tge, n. a game at cards. 
Crick, 71. noise of a door ; stiffness in the neck. 
Crick'^t, 71. an insect ; a stool ; a game. 
Crl'?r, 71. one who cries goods for sale. [act. 
Crime, n. an offence ; a great fault ; a wicked 
Crlme'fiil, a. wicked ; faulty in a high degree. 
Crlm'i-n?l, o. faulty ; contrary to law ; guilty. 
Crim'i-n^l, n. a person guilty of a crime. 
Crim-i-iiHl'j-ty, n. state of being criminal. 
Crim'j-n?il-ly, ad. wickedly ; guiltily. 
Crlm'j-n^l-ness, n. guiltiness. [crime. 

Crim'i-nate, v. a. to accuse ; to charge with 
CrT[m-i-na'ti9n, n. accusation ; charge. 
Crlm'i-n^-t9-ry, a. accusing ; censorious. 
Crim'i-noiis, a. wicked; iniquitous ; guilty. 
Crim'i-nous-ly, ad. enormously ; very wickedly. 
Crlm'j-nofis-ngss, n. wickedness^ guilt ; crime. 
Crimp, a. friable ; brittle ; easily crumbled. 
Crimp, n. an agent for coal-merchants. 
Crimp, V. a. to curl or crisp the hair. 
Crlm'ple,«. a. to^ontract ; to corrugate. 
Crim'fon, (krlm'zn) ti. a deep red coIot. 
Crim'fon, rkrim'zn) a. of a deep red. 
Crim'fon, (krlm'zn) v. a. to dye with crimton. 



urea'i-bly, ad. in a manner that claims belief. Crun'fon, (krlm'zn) v. a. to dye with crimioii. 
a, 8, 1, 5, (I, f, tong ; a, 6, X, 5, 5, y , skoH ; », f , |, 9, v, y, ofc#c«re^f4re, far, ftst, Oil j hdfr, lUfr| 



CRO 



79 



CRU 



py n. a servile bow ; mean civility, 
e, e. n. to bow ; to fawn ; to flatter. 

Crlng'f r, n. one who cringes or flatters. 

Grr-nl^'^r-oos, a. hairy ; overgrown with hair. 

Cn'nite, a. having the appearance of hair. 

Cr!n'kle, v, n. to run in flexures -, to wrinkle. 

Crin'kle, o. a. to mould into inequalities. 

Crin'kle, n. a wrinkle ; a sinuosity. 

CrHkdse', a. hairy ; rough. 

Cif-nSs'Hy, n. hairiness. 

Crlpfple, n. a lame man. 

Crip'ple, V. a. to lame ; to make lame. 

CrI'sis, ic. ; pi. crises ; a critical time or turn 

Crisp, a. curled ; brittle ; friable ; short ; brisk. 

Crisp, V. a, to curl ; to twist ; to indent. 

Crjs-i^'ti^n, n. the act of curling. 

Crlsp'jng-Ir'on, n. a curling iron. 

CrXsp'n^s, n. quality of being curled. 

Crisp'y, a. curled ; brittle. 

Crl4e'ri-9n, n. ; pi. criteria ; a standard by 
which any thins: is judged of. 

Crit'jc, n. one skilled in criticism ^ a judge. 

Crit'ic, a. critical j relating to criticism. 

Cilt't-c?!) a« exact ; judicious ; censorious ; de- 
cisive ; producing a cridis or change. 

Crlt'i-c^l-ly, ad. in a critical manner. 

Crit'i-c?il-ness, n. exactness ; accuracy ; nicety. 

Crlt'i-cl^e, V. n. to act the critic ; to judge. 

Crit'i-cl§e, v. a. to censure ; to judge. 

Crit'i-clf -^r, n. one who criticises. 

Cilt'i-cif m, n. art or act of judging ; a remark. 

Cri-tJque', (kr?-tekO n. a critical examination ; 
critical remarks ; science of criticism. 

Cr5ak, v. n. to make a hoarse noise ; to murmur. 

Cr5ak, (krok) n. the cry of a frog or raven. 

Croak'^r, n. one who croaks ; a murmurer. 

Ci^K^ts, n. pi. troops, natives of Croatia. 

Cr5'c¥-oys, (kro'sh^-us) a. consisting of saflron. 

CrSck, n. a cup ; a vessel made of earth 3 soot. 

Crock'tr-y, n. earthen ware. 

Cr8c'9-dile, or Cri5c'9-dlle, [krSk'p-dXl, S. W. 
P. J. E. F. ; krSk 9-dil, Ja. Wb.] n. an ani- 
mal of the lizard tribe. 

CrS'cus, n. a flower. 

Croft,* w. a little field near a house. 

Cfdi-sSLde', n. a holy war. See Crusade. 

Criil s?§, ti.pl. pilgrims who carry a cross. 

Cr6m'l?ch, n.a series of huge, broad, flat stones, 
raised^upon other atones set up on end. 

Cr5ne, n. an old ewe ; an old woman. 

Cro'ny, n. a bosom companion ; an associate. 

•Crook, ikrQk) [kruk, P. J. F. Wb. J^arcs : 
krdk, S. fV. E. Ja.] n. a sheephook ; any 
thing bent ; a bend ; a curve. [pervert. 

♦Crook, (fcrak) v. a. to bend j to thwart ; to 

♦Crook, (kruk) r. n. to bend. 

•Crook'bick, (kruk'bik) n. a crooked back, 

♦Crook'bicked, (kruk'b2Lkt) a. having a round 
back. 

•Crook'fd, (krfik'tid) a. bent; not straight 
winding ; oblique ; perverse ; untoward. 

•Crook^?d-ly, (krdk'?d-le) ad. not in a straight 
line ; untowardly ; not compliantly. 

•Crook''?(i-ne8S, (kr(ik'td-nc8)n. deviation from 
straightness ; curvity j perverseness^ 

♦Crook'en, (kruk'kn) v. a. to make crooked. 

Cr5p, n. the harvest ; produce ; a bird's craw. 

Cr6p, V. a. to cut off; to mow ; to reap, [ped 

Crdp'Sared, (krSp'erd) a. liaving the ears crop- 

Cr5'9i?r, (kr5'zh?r) n. a bishop's staff'. 

Ci^'lft, n. a small cross. 

♦Cross, (kr5s,or krSius) fkrSs, S. W. P. F. Ja. . 
kiftus, J. Wb. JVare«.J n. one straight body 



or line placed at right angles over anotiMr; 
the ensign of the Christian religion ; misfor- 
tune ; vexation ; trial of patience. [fal. 

"K^rOss, a. transverse ; oblique ; peevish ; nret> 

♦Crass, V. a. to lay athwart ; to sign with tlM 
cross ; to cancel ; to pass over ; to thwart ; to 

♦CrSss, V. n. to lie athwart another thing, [vex. 

♦Crfiss'-bir, n. part of a carriage ; a lever. 

♦CrSss'baLrred, (krSs'bird) a. secured by bars. 

*Cr388'-baLr-sh6t', n. a bullet pierced by a bar. 

*Cr58s'-blll, n. bill of a defendant j a bird. 

■^Crdss'bow, (krds'bo) n. a weapon for shooting. 

*Cross'-bre6a, n. a term applied to animals 
When the male is of one breed and the female 
of another. • 

*Cr6ss'-bun, n. a cake marked with the cross. 

*Cr58s'-?^-am-i-na'ti9n, n. examination of a 
witness of one party by the opposite party. 

♦Cross'grained, (kros'grand) a. having the fibres 
transverse ; ill-natured ; troublesome, [tion. 

♦CrSss'jng, n. imiwdiment; vexation; opfiosi- 

♦CrSss-logged, (legd)a. having the legs crossed. 

♦Crosa'l^t. See Croslet. 

♦Crossly, ad. athwart ; adversely ; peevishly. 

•*Cr6ss'n?ss, n. trans veresentss ;. peevishness. 

*Cr5ss'pur-p9se, n. a kind uf enigma or riddle. 

♦CrSss'qu6s-li9n, v. a. to cross-examiue. 

*Crbs3'road,n. a road across the country. 

*Cro8s'way, n. a pdlh crossing the chief road. 

♦Cross'wind, n. wind blowing from the right or 

Cr5tch, n. a hook ; the fork of a tree. [left. 

CrStch'^t, n. a note in music ; a mark in print- 
ing, [thus] ; a fancy ; a whim. 

Crouch, V. n. to stoop low'; to fawn ; to cringe. 

Crc)uch'?d Fri'Vr§, ». an order of friars. 

Croud. See Croicd. 

Crdup, (krop) n. the rump of a fowl; the but- 
tocks of a horse ; a disease aflecting the 
throat. 

Crdu-padef '. (kr8-padz') n. pi. a term in horse- 
viansfiipj higher leaps than those of curvets. 

Cr6up'^:r. See Crupper. [voice. 

Crow, (kro) n. a bird ; an iron lever ; a cock's 

Crow, (krO) v. n. [imp. t. crew, crowed ; pp. 
crowed] to make the noise of a cock ; to 
boast ; to bluster. 

Crowd, 11. a confused multitude ; the populace. 

Crowd, V. a. to press close ; to encumber ; to 

Cro<^d, V. II. to swarm ; to be numerous, [urge. 

Crow foot, (kro fut) n. a caltrop ; a plant. 

CroH'keep-?r, 11. a scarecrow. 

('rb<^n, n. a diadem worn on the heads of sov- 
ereigns ; top of the head ; regal power ; hon- 
or ; a 'silver coin ; a garland; completion. 

Crb<^n, v.a. to invest with the crown ; to dig- 
nify ; to adorn ; to reward ; to complete ; to 
finish. 

Crbwn'glftss, n: the finest sort of window-glass* 

Crbwn'ing, n. finishing of any decoration. 

Crbirn'wheol, n. the upper wheel of a watch. 

Crow's-feet, n. the wrinkles under the eyes. 

Cruch'?d or Crutch'?d Frl'?irf . See Crouched. 

Cru c|-?d, (kr(isb?-?il) a. transverse ; intersect- 

Crd'cj-ate, (kr<l'sh?-at) v. a. to excruciate, [ingb 

Crti'cj-ble, n. a chemist's melting-pot. ' 

Cru-clf'^r-oiis, a. bearing the cross. 

Cri'ci-fHx, n. a representation, in painting or 
sculpture, of our Savior on the cross. 

Crii-ci-fjx'i9n. (kr6-s?-f Ik'shijin) n. the punistw 
ment of nailing to a cross. 

Crd'cj-fcirm, a. having the form of a cross. 

Crii'ci-fy, v. a. to nail or fasten to a cross* 

Crv-ct^'?r-oQs, a. bearing the cross. 



pXen, sir ; mdve^ niir, sto ; bull, bUr, rtlle.— ^, 9, 9, |, sqft ,'€»§» £» Ry^iord, 9 4« z ; ; <u g;i ^t&i«k 



CUB 80 



CUM 



CrAde, a. raw ; barsh ; unripe ; undigested. 

CrAde'ly, ad. in a crude manner. 

Crtkde'n^s, n. rawness ; unripeness. 

Cr<t^di-ty, M. indigestion : unripeness. 

Crtk'fl, a. inhuman ; liardliearted 3 savage. 

Crti'^l-\y, (u/. in a cruel manner. 

Crd'fl-nSss, n. inhumanity ; cruelty. 

Crft'?l-ty, ». inhumanity ; barbarity. 

Cr<l'?t, n. a vial for vinegar or oil. 

Crdise, (krds) n. a small cup or bottle. 

Crdi§e, (krAz) n. voyage in search of plunder. 

Crtki^e, V. a. to rove in search of plunder. 

Crui^'^r, n. one that cruises. 

Crum, i n. the soft part of bread ^ a small par- 

CrQmb^l tide of bread. 

Criim, v. a. to break into small pieces. 

CrQmble, v, a. to break into small pieces. 

Criim'my, a. soft ; consisting of crums. 

Crfimp, a. crooked. 

Criinip'ft, n. a soft cake. 

CrQm'ple, v. a. to draw into wrinkles. 

CHim/ple, v. n. to shrink up ; to contract. 

Crtim'pling, n. a small degenerate apple. 

Cru'vTj n. [L.l gore ; coagulated blood. 

Crfip'p?r, [krup'p?r, S. tV. P. J. E. F. Ja. ; 
kriUp'pf r, fVb.] n. a leather to keep a saddle 

Crli'r?d, a. belonging to the leg. [right. 

Crvi-eaae', n. expKsdition aminst infidels ; a coin. 

Crti-^ad'f r, n. one emplojld in a crusade. 

Cruse, n. a cup. See Cruise. 

Crd's^t, n. a goldsmith's melting-pot. 

Crtish, V. a. to squeeze j to bruise } to subdue. 

Criish, n. a collision ; act of rushing together. 

Criidt, n. external coat, covering, or case ; out- 
er part of bread. 

Criist, V. a. to envelop ; to cover with a case. 

Cr&st, V. n. to gather or contract a crust. 

Crvis-ta'ceoys, (krus-ta'shys) a. shelly ; jointed. 

Crus-t3L'ceous-nSs8, n. the having jointed shells. 

Crus-ta'ti^n, n. adherent covering ; incrustation. 

Crust'j-ly, ad. peevishly : snappishly. 

Crust'i-nfiss, n. quality of crust j peevishness. 

Crfist'y, <f. covered with a crust ; morose j surly. 

Crutch, n. a support used by cripples. 

Crutch, V. a. to support on crutches as a cripple. 

Oriix, w. [L.] a cross ; any thing very torment- 
ing or difficult.— Ottz criticoruniy the greatest 
difficulty that can occur to critics. [weep. 

Cry, V. n. to call ; to exclaim ; to clamor j to 

Cry, V. a. to proclaim ; to make public. . 

Cry, n. lamentation ; shriek \ weeping j clamor. 

Cry '91, n. the heron. 

Cif'^r, n. a hawk. See Cri^. 

Crypt, n. a subterranean cell or cave. 

Cryp tjc, or Cryp'ti-cjil, a. bidden ; secret. 

Cryp-t5g gi-my,n. concealed marriage. » 

Cryp-tSg rsi-phy, n. the art of writing in cipher. 

Cryp-t91'9-gy, n. enigmatical language, 
f s't^l, n. a regular, solid body, 
f s't^l, ) a. consisting of crystal 5 bright ; 
f s'tftl-ltne, I pellucid ; transparent, 
ys't^-llne humors n. a substance in the eye. 
ys-t^l-U-z&'ti^, n. act of crystallizing. 
ys'tgil-IIze, v. a: to cause to congeal in crystals. 
..ys't^-llze, V. n. to be converted into crystals. 

CrfA-t^l-8g'r9-phy,ii. science of crystallization. 

Goo, n. the young of a beast, as a bear or fox. 

C&b, V. n. to bring forth : used of beasts. 

Ca*b»-t9-ry, a. recumbent j lying down. 

Cfi'bfi-tQre, n. the finding of the cubic content. 

CQbe, n. a square solid body, of six equal sides. 

Cd'bfb, n. a small, spicy, dried berry. 

Gfl'bjc, Cu'bi-c^l, d. having the form of a cube. 



Cu'bi-c^-ly, At. in a cubical method. 

Cu'hj-c^-nSss, n. the state of being cubical'.' 

Cii-bic'y-l^r, a. belonging to the chamber. 

Cy-blc'y-l^-ry, a. fitted for lying down. 

Ca'bi-fdrm, a. of the shape of a cube. 

Ca bjt, n. a measure, 18, also 22 inches. 

Cu'bi-t^l, a. containing the length of a ctibit.r 

Cuck 'fug-stddl, n. an engine for punishingseolds. 

C&ck'pld, n. the iiusband of an adulteress. 

Cuck'9ld. V. a. to wrong a husband by adultery. 

Cuck'9l-a6m, v. adultery ; state of a cuckotd. 

Cuck'dd, n. a well known bird. 

CQ'cul-late, or Cu'cyl-la-tf d, a. hooded. 

Cu'cvm-b?r, [kiifikym-b^r, S. W. P. F. Srem" 
riekf Scott: ku'kym-b?r, E. Ja. Wb. f kUk.'- 
um-b?r, J.] n. a plant, and its fruit. 

Cii-cur-b}-ta,'ceous, a. resembling a gourd. 

Cu'cyr-blte, n. a chemical vessel. 

Ciid, n. food repdsited in the first stomach of 
an animal in order to rumination. 

Cud'dle, V. n. to lie close or snug ; to hug. 

Cud '1^1, n. a short stick to strike with. 

C&d'f^l, V. a. to beat with a stick. [another. 

Ciid'|?l-l?r, or Cud'g^l-^r, n. one who cudg^s 

Cue, (ku) n. the tail or end of any thing ; a hint. 

Cuerpoj (kwer'p9) n. [Sp.] the body. — To ^s 
in cuerpoy is to be without full dress. 

Cuff, n. a blow ; a box ; stroke ; part of a sleeve. 

Culf, V. n. to fight.— V. a. to strike. 

Cvi bonoy (kl' bd'ny) [L.l to what end or pur- 
pose ? to what good will it tend .' 

Cui-rfiss', (kw?-r5s') [kwf-rSs', W. F. Ja. Wb. 
ku'r&s, S. i kwS'r^s, P. J.] n. a breastplate. 

Cui-i^s-sier', (kvvS-r^is-ser') n. a soldier in ar- 
mor. 

Cuisse, or Cuirfi, (kwts) [kwTs, W. J. F. Ja, 
Wb. ; k&sh, i>'. ; kwlsh, P.] n. armor that 
covers the thighs. 

Cai'dSSf , [kQi'dez, S. J. F. Wb. ; kul-d8z', JT 
Ja.] n. pi. monks in Scotland and Ireland. 

Cu1i-n^-ry, a. relating to the kitchen or cookei^. 

Cull, V. a. to select from others ; to pick out. 

CuU'^r, n. one who picks or chooses. 

Cull'iyn, (kul'yun) n. a scoundrel j ti wretch. 

Cull'i9n*ly, (kulyyn-l?) a. mean ; base. 

Cfil'ly, n. a man deceived ; a mean dupe. 

Cfil'ly, V. a. to befool ; to cheat. 

Cul'ly-I§m, n. the state of a cully. 

Culm, n. a kind of fossil coal ; stem of grass. 

Ciil'mfiiy n. [L.] a summit. 

Cul-mif'f r-ous, a. producing stalks. 

Cul'mj-nSLte, v. n. to be in the meridian. 

C8l-mi-na'ti9n, n. the transit of a planet through 
the meridian j the top or crown. 

Cul-p;i4>il'j>ty, n. blamableness. 

Ciil'p9-ble, o. criminal ; guilty j blamable. 

Cul'p9-ble-n5ss, n. blamableness j guilt. 

Cul'p?-bly, ad. blamably. 

Cul'prit, n. a man arraigned before a judge. 

Cul'ti-v?i-ble, A. capable of cultivation. 

Cultj-vate, V. a. to till : to labor on ; to im|m>Te. 

Cul-tj-vatiyn, n. act of improving soilf, dtc. 

Cfil'ti-va-t9r, n. one who cultivates. 

Cult'yre, rkiilt'yyr) n. cultivation j tillage. 

Ciilt'yre, (kait'yyr) v. a. to cultivate. 

Cul'vfr, 71. a pigeon. 

CuIVf r-hbfise. n. a dovecot. 

Cul'y?r-In, [kai'v^r-In, S. W. P. J. E, F. ; k«F- 
v?-r5n, Jo.] n. a species of ordnance. 

CSl'v^r-tail, n. in earpentryy dovetail. 

Cum'bf nt, a. lying down. 

CQm'b^r, v. a. to embarrass ; to ent&nf^e. 

Camlli^r, n. vexation j burdensomeness. 



i, «, 1, 5, a, y, i«v ; &» «» ^> 5,.^, y, sJum ,• », f , j, 9, v, y, «&*«»«.— fire, far, flat, Wl -, bWr, h«r -, 



CUR 



81 



cus 



dm'b^T-atme, a. troublesome ; burdensome. 
Ctim'bf r-sdme-ly, ad. in a troublesome manner. 
Cum'bf r-stoie-n^Rs, n. encumbrance. 
Cum1>r9nce, n. encumbrance ; hinderance. 
Cam'brocjs, a. troublesome ^ burdensome. 
Cfim'in, n. a plant. 
C&'mo-lSte^ V. a, to heap together. 
Cd-ravi-la'ti9n, n. the act of heaping together. 
Ca'ma-l^t-tXTe, a. consisting of parts heaped up. 
C9nc-t&'ti9n, n. delay ; procrastination. 
C^nc-ti't^r, n. one who delays ; a lingerer. 
Cil'nf-^, a. relating to a wedge. 
Ca'Df-a-t^d, a. made in form of a wedge. 
C^-nS't-fdnn, a. having the form of a wedge, 
(^'ning, a. skilful ; artful ; sly ; subtle ; crafty, 
(^'njng, n. artifice ; slyness ; art: knowledge, 
(^'ning-ly, ad. artfully i silly ; skilfully. 
C&n'ning-ndss, n. artifice ; slyness. 
C6p, m. a drinking vessel ; a part of a flower. 
Cfip, V. a. to draw blood by scarification.' 
Cfip1te4r-?r, (kup'b4r-fr) n. an officer of a 

king's household ; an attendant at a feast. 
•CopWrd, (kub'bi^rd) [kub'byrd, S. W. F. Ja. 

kapa)5rd, P. IV b. ; kup'buird, J.] n. a case 

with shelves. 
H}ap'board, (kub'bi^rd) v. a. to hoard up. 
Capf 1, or CSp'p^l, n. a cup or vessel used in re- 
fining metals. 
C8p^l-la'ti9n, n. refining of metals. [sire. 

Cf-pld'i-ty, n. concupiscence ; unlawful de- 
Ci'p9-2f , n. [L.] a dome ; an arched roof. 
Cttp'pfr, n. one who cups ; a scarifier. 
Ca'pr«-ofi8, a. c<^>pery : consisting of coi^r. 
Cdr, ». a dog ; a snappish, mean man. 
(Mr'H^Ie, a. admitting a remedy. 
C&r'9.-ble-nj^, n. possibility to be healed. 
CS'r^-cy, n. office or employment of a curate, 
Cii'F^te, n. a clergyman hired to perform the 

duties of another ; a parish priest. 
Cu r^te-shXp, n. the office of a curate. 
Ci'r?-tlve, a. relating to the cure of diseases. 
C^A't^y n. [L.] a superintendent ; a guardian, 
CUri>, n. part of a bridle ; restraint ; inhibition 
Clirfo, V. a. to restrain ; to check ; to bridle. 
CUib'-stJSne, n. a thick kind of stone placed at 

the edge of a stone pavement. 
CUrd, n. the coagulated part of milk. 
Ciird, V. a. to turn to curds. 
Ciir'dle, o. n. to coagulate ; to concrete. 
Cttr'dle, V. a. to cause to coagulate. 
CHrd'y, a. coagulated ; concreted. 
C4re, n. remedy ; restorative ; act of healing j 

the benefice or employment of a curdte. 
CSie, V. a. to heal ; to restore to health ; to salt, 
Cure'1^89, a. without cure ; without remedy. 
Cur'?r, n. one who cures ; a healer. 
Cttr'few, n. an evening bell ; a fireplate. 
Cii-ri-Ss'i-ty, n. inquisitiveness ; a rarity. 
COrriS'sQ, n. [It.] a curious person ; a virtuoso. 
Cfl'rhoas, a. inquisitive ; rare ; accurate ; nice, 
Ca'ri-ofis-ly, ad. in a curious manner. 
CS'q-oiis-tiSss, n. inquisitiveness ; nicety. 
Cilri, «. a ringlet of hair ; wave ; flexure. 
Dirl, V, a. to turn the hair in ringlets ; to twist. 
CUrl, V. n. to shrink into ringlets ; to bend. 
(Mr'lew, (kUr'lu) n. a kind of water-fowl. 
C^'i-n^s, n. the state of being curled. 
Cttri'y, a. having curls ; tending to curl. 
CVrHuiid'ge^n, (kyr-mud'jun) n. an avaricious, 

cborlish fellow ; a miser ; a niggard ; a churl. 
Cgr-m&d'^n-ly, a. avaricious j churlish. 
Cfa^r^nt, [kfir'r^n, S. fF. J. F. ; kflr'r^nt. P. 

E, Ja."] n. the name of a tree and its fruit. 



C&r'rf n-cy, n. circulation ; flow ; the money 
of a country, or the paper passing as money. 

C&r'rfnt, a. generally received j common ; gen- 
eral 'y popular ; what is now passing. 

Ciir'rf nt, n. a running stream ; course. 

Ofr-rin't§ cdl'qHmqy [£.] with a running pen* 

Car'r?nt-ly, ad. in a current manner. 

Cur'r? nt-nSss, n. circulation ; general reception. 

CiXr'rj-cle, n. an open chaise with two wheeli. 

Cur'rj-f r, n. one who dresses and pares leather. 

CUr'rjsh, a. like a cur ; brutal ; sour. 

CUr'rjsh-ly, ad. in a brutal or surly manner. 

Ciir'rish-ngss, n. moroseiiess ; churlishness. 

Cilr'ry, v. a. to dress leather ; to beat ; to drub ; 
to rub a horse ; to tickle by flattery. 

Cfir'ry, n. a highly-spiced Indian mixture. 

Cur'ry-c5mb, (kar'r?-k6m) n. an iron comb. 

Giirse, v. a. to wish evil to^ to execrate: to 

CUrse, o. n. to utter imprecations. [afflict. 

CUrse, n. a malediction ; affliction ; torment. 

CUr'sfd, a. deserving a curse ; hatefUl ; unbcdy. 

CUr's?d-Iy, ad. miserably ; shamefully. 

Ciir'sfd-nSss, n. state of being under a cone. 

CUrs'?r, It. one who utters curses. 

Ciir'ship, n; dogship ; meanness. 

Ciir'si-t9r, n. a clerk in the chancery. 

CUr'sgj-rj-ly, ad. hastily ; slightly. 

Ciir'89-n-n€ss, n. slight attention. 

Ciir's9-ry, a. hasty j quick j slight j carelem. 

CUrst. a. froward ; peevish ; mischievous. 

Ciirst'nf ss, n. peevishness ; frowardness. 

CUrt, a. short. 

Cur-tail', V. a, to cut ofl"; to shorten ; toabridgei 

Cyr-tail'f r, n. one who cuts off any thing. 

CUr'tajn, (kiir'tjn) n. a cloth hanging round ft 
bed, at a window, or in a theatre. 

CUr'tain, v. a. to accommodate with cortaini. 

CUr't^l, n. a horse with a docked tail. 

CUr't?il, a. brief, or abridged. 

Ciir'ti-l^ge, n. a field near a messuage. 

Ciirt'sy. See Courtesy. 

CUr'V9-tfd, a. bent; crooked. 

Cur-va'ti9n, n. act of bending or crooking. 

Ciir'v^-ture, n. crookedness ; bent form. 

curve, a. crooked ; bent. — n. any thing bent 

CUrve, (kiirv) v. a. to bend ; to crook. 

Cur-vSt', V. n. to leap ; to bound ; to frisk. 

Cur-vet', [kur-vgf, S. H\ P. J. E. F. ,• kUr'Vf t 
Ja.] n. a leap: a bound. 

Clir-vi-lTn'?-fir, [kUr-v?-nn'ys^r, 8. W. E, F 
Ja. ,• kiir-v?-nn'?-9r, P. J.] a. consisting of 
curved line ; composed of curved lines. 

CUr'vi-ty, n. crookedness. 

Ca'rule, a. belonging to a chariot. 

C(lsh'i9n, (kfish'un) n. a pillow for a seat. 

CQsh'i9ned, (kOsh'iJtnd) a. seated on a cushion. 

C&sp, n. the point or horn of the moon. 

CSs'pa-t^d, Cus'pi-da-tfd, a. ending in a point. 

Cus'pi-d^l, a. sharp ; ending in a point. 

CQs'pi-dSlte, V. a. to sharpen. 

C^'pis. n. [L.] the sharp end of a thing. 

Ciis't^'ra, n. food made of eggs, milk, sugar, ftc. 

Cys-t5'di-9l, a. relating to custody. 

Cus't9-dy, n. imprisonment ; care ; security. 

Cus't9m, n. habit; habitual practice; usage; 
fkshion ; tax or duties on exports and imports. 

CQs't9m, V. n. to accustom. 

Ci2s't9m-9-ble, a. common ; habitual ; frequent ; 
liable to the payment of duties. 

Cus't9m-9-ble-n€ss, n. conformity to custom. 

Cus't9m-9-bly, ad. according to custom. 

Cfi8't9m-?-r|-ly, ad. habitually. 

Cfis't9m-9-n-nSs8, n. frequency ; commonnen. 



Blen, ifr ; m6ve, n<5r, sdn 3 bftll, bttr, r(ile.--g, 9, ^, t, »<j/l,- g, §, Si §> f^^ ? a» z j } «# gz^-tfiii. 



DAH 



82 



DAM 



Cfii't9in-f-i7, a. conformable to custom ; usual. 

CQs t^m-f r, n. one in the habit of purchasing. 

C&8't9m-b90ae, n. the house where the taxes 
upon goodd imported or ex ported are collected. 

Cfis'tym-^-ry, n. a book of laws and customs. 

cat, V. a. [imp. t. & pp. cut] to make an in- 
cision J to divide j to hew ; to carve ; to pierce. 

cat, V. n. to make way by dividing.. 

est, n. gash or wound made by an edged tool j 
a printed picture } fashion : shape. 

Cy-t&'nf-o&s, a. relating to the skin. 

Cute, a. clever ; sharp : vulgar. 

Cu't}-cle, n. a tliin skin ; the scarf skin. 

Cy-tlc'y-lsir, a. belonging to the skin. 

Ciit'l^s, n. a broad cutting sword. 

Cutler, n. one who makes or sells knives, &c. 

Ciit'l^r-y, n. a cutler's business or ware. 

Catl^t, n. a small piece of meat. 

Cut'pUrse, 71. one who steals by cutting purses. 

Ciit'tfr, w. one that cuts j a fost-sailing vessel. 

Cfit'-tbrdat, (kut'-thrSt) n. a murderer j an as- 



Cut'-thr5at, a. cruel ; inhuman. 

catting, n. a piece cut off; a chop ; a branch. 

Cat'tle, n. a fish j a foul-mouthed fellow. 

Cycle, [si'kl, S. TV. P. J. K. F. Jo.] n. a cir- 
cle ; a periodical space of time. 

C^'clbld, n. a kind of geometrical curve< 

Cy-clbld'^1, a. relating to a cycloid. 

Cy-cl6ra'?-tiy, n. art of measuring cycles. 

Cy-cl9-paB'di-?t, (sl-kl9-pe'd?-?i) n. a circle (rf" 
the arts and sciences ; an encyclopedia. 



Cy-cl9-pS'»n, I a. relating to the Cyclops s saT- 
Cy-cl5p'}C, I age j vast } terrific. 

§'dtr. Bee Cider. 
g'nt:t. n. a young swan. 
I'ln-Qf r, n. a long round body ; a roller. 

Cy-lln'dric. or Cy-lin dri-cfil, a. like a cylinder. 

C^l'in-drijla, n. a solid body resembling a cyl- 
inder. 

Cy-milr', n. a slight covering ; a scarf. 

Cym'b^l, n. an ancient musical instrument. 

Cym?, or Cy'm?, n. an aggregate flower. 

Cy-nSLn'£h<!, n. a disease of the throat. 

Cy-n&n'lhr9-py, n. a species of canine mad- 
ness. 

Cyn-sirc-t8m'9-£hy. n. bear-baiting with a dog. 

Cyn-^-g€t'ics, n. the art of bunting with dogs. 

Cyn'ic, n. a follower of Diogenes ; a snarler. 

Cyn'jc, ) a. having the qualities of a surlj 

Cyn'i-cjil, I dog; snarling; satu-ical. 

Cy'np-sure, [sI'nQ-sur, S. E. ; sin'9-sur, J. Wb, ; 
sinV^hur, or si'n9-shur, W. ; 8in'9-sur, or 
srn9-sur, F. ; si no-sliur, Ja.] ». the star 
near the north-pole, by which sailors steer. 

Cy'ph^r. See Cipher. 

Cy'pr?ss, n. a tree ; an emblem of mourning. 

Cy'prus, n. a thin transparent stuff. 

Cyst, n. a bag containing morbid matter. 

Cys't{C, a. contained in a bag. 

Cy8-t8t'9-my, v. the opening incysted tumors. 

Cjrt'i-sus, n. a shrub or tree. 

Cz'&r, (z'&r) n. title of the emperor of Russia. 

Cz^-ri'n9| (z^-re'n^) n. the empress of Russia. 



D. 



D is a consonant nearly approaching in sound 
to t, but formed by a stronger appulse of the 
tongue to the upper part of the mouth. The 
sound of <2 in English is uniform, and it is 
never mute. 

D. is used as an abbreviation of doctor ; as. 
D. D. doctor of divinity ; M. D. doctor or 
medicine ; as a numeral for 500 ; and as a key 
in music. 

DqcWpQy [It.] in rtiusic^ signifying that the 
first part of the tune should be repeated. 

D&b, V, a. to strike gently ; to moisten. 

D&b, n. a small lump ; a gentle blow 3 an ar- 
tist. 

D&b'cMck, n. a small water-fowl. 

D&b'ble, V. a. to smear ; to daub ; to spatter. 

D&b'ble, V. n. to play in water ; to tamper. 

D9ib'bl$r, n. one who dabbles or meddles. 

Dace, n. a small river-fish. 

D&c'tjfle, (d&k'tll) n. a poetical foot consisting 
of one long syllable and two short ones. 

D?c-tyi'ic, o. relating to the dactyle. 

DJiC-ty-161'9-fo', n. artof conversingby the hands. 

Dad, or DfidMy, n. fatlier, with children. 

Dd'dQf n. [It. J plain part of a column ; the die. 

De'dfil, De-da'lj-^n, a. resembling a labyrinth. 

DSiT, n. a blockish or foulish fellow. 

D&ff, V. a. to toss aside ; to put off; to daunt. 

D«"'f9-dll, or Daf 'f9-dil-ly, n. a flower. 

D&g'g?r, »• a short sword ; poniard ; mark [f]. 

I^^gf r^-dr&w-ing, n. a drawing of daggers. 

D&g'gle, V. a. to trail in mire or water. 

INIg'gle, V. n. to pass through wet or dirt. 

Dfti'gle-t&il, a. bemired ; besf)attered. 

DiLn'li-9, n. a pi 



i plant and beautiAil flower. 



Dai'ly, (da'l?) a. happening every day. 

Dai'ly, ad. every day ; very often. 

Dain'ti-Iy, ad. delicately ; nicely ; fi^tidiously. 

Daln'ti-n^ss. n. delicacy ; fastidiousness. 

Dain'ty, a, aelicious ; nice ; squeamish. 

D&in'ty, n. something nice or delicate. 

Dai'ry, (da'r?) n. the place where milk is pre- 
served, or manufactured into food ; a milk 
farm. [milk. 

Dai'ry-maid, n. a female who manages the 

Dai'fied. (da'zid) o. full of daisies. 

Dai'fy, (da'z?) n. a spring-flower. [ley. 

Dale, n. a space between hills ; a vale ; a val- 

D&lij-^nce, n. mutual caresses ; acts of fond- 

Dai'li«?r, 71. atrifler; a fondler. [ness. 

Dai'ly, V. n. to trifle; to fondle j to sport; to 
delay. 

Dam, n. a mole or bank to confine water; a 
mother: used of beasts. [dams. 

Dam, V. a. to confine, or shut up water by 

Dam '^e, 71. mischief; hurt; detriment; loss. 

Daro'^ie, v. a. to injure ; to impair. 

Dom'^ge-^-ble, a. susceptible of hurt. 

Dam'asc^e, (dam'zn) n. a species of plum. 

Dam'^k, 71. figured linen or silk. 

Dam'^-keSn, v. a. to inlay iron with gold, &c 

Dam'^s-ktn, 71. a sabre made at Damascus. 

Dam'^k-rd^e, n. rose of Damascus ; a red rose. 

Dame, 7t. a lady ; a mistress of a family. 

Damn, (dam) r. a. to doom to eternal tormenti ; 
to curse ; to condemn. 

Dam'n^-ble, a. roost wicked ; pernicious. 

Dfim-na'ti9n, n. exclusion from divine mercy ; 
condemnation. 

Dam'n»-t9-ry, a. containing condemnation. 



I,«,I,5,0,y,ton^; a,«,T,5,a,f,»Aort; »,?,i,9,V,y, <'6*ciire.-f4re,far, f48t,f4Uj hMr,bfcfi 



DAR 



83 



DEA 



DSbnned, (dSlmd, or dSlm'nfd) j». a. condensed j 
hateful: detestable^ abhorred. 

D^m-nlf '|C, o. procuring loss j mischievous. 

D4m'ni-fy> ^' ^* ^ endamage ; to injure. 

DSmp, a. moist ; wet ; foggy ; dejected ^ sunk, 

DSmp, n. fog ; moisture ; vapor \ dejection. 

DSiinp, V. a. to wet ; to moisten ; to depress. 

D&mp'f r, n. that which damps or checks. 

D-^p'jsh, a. moist ; inclining to wet. 

Damp'ish-nSss, n. tendency to moisture. 

D&mp'n^s, n. moisture ; fogginess. 

DSimp'y, a. moist ; damp ; dejected \ gloomy. 

D2m'ffl, n. a young maiden ; a girl. 

Km'fon, (dam'zn) n. a plum. 

tl>in, «. the old term of honor for men. 

Dtoce, V. n. to move with measured steps. 

Dftnce, V. a. to make to dance. 

Dince, n. a motion of one or more in concert. 

D4n'c?r, n. one that practises dancing. 

Din'cing, n. moving with steps lo music. 

Din'cing-m&s't^r, n. a teacher of dancing. 

D&n'dHl-9n, n. the name of a plant. 

IKiu'di-prSi, w. a conceited little fellow. 

Kii'dle, V. n. to fondle ; to treat like a child. 

Daoid'lfr, n. he that dandles children. 

Dtod'rviff, n. scurf on the head. [&m, 

Dita'dy, ». a worthless coxcomb j a fop. Mod- 

DsLne, n. a native of Denmark. 

D&ne'§glt, n. a tax laid upon the English na- 
tion by the Danes. 

IKUi'ish, o. relating to the Danes. 

Dsin'fer, n. risk j hazard j peril. 

IKLn'ger, 17. a. to endanger. \Little iisedJ] 

Ifengtr-less, a. without hazard : without risk. 

Dan'|?r-ous, a. full of danger; perilous. 

Dan'|?r-ous-ly, ad. hazardously ; with danger. 

Dan'|?r-ou8-ness, ». danger; peril. 

Dan'gle, V. n. to hang loose ; to follow. 

D&n'gl^r, n. one who dangles or hangs about. 

D2nk, a. damp ; humid ; moist ; wet. 

I^k, n. damp ; moist ; wet ; humid. 

D&ph'n? , n. in botany^ the laurel ; a plant, [ble. 

D&piirf^, n. [L.] one who brings meat to ta- 

D5p'p?r, a. little and active ; pretty ; neat. 

D2ip'p?r-ling, n. a dwarf; a dandiprat. 

IHip'ple, o. of various colors ; variegated. 

D3^> pie, V. a. to streak ; to vary. 

IMire, v.n. {imp. t. durst ; j>p. dared] to have 
courage for any purpose ; not to be afraid. 

Dire, r. a. [imp. t. & i)p. dared] to challenge ; 

D4r'?r, n. one who dares or defies. [to defy. 

Dirking, a. bold ; adventurous ; fearless. 

Wr'ing-ly, ad. boldly ; courageously. 

Dir'ing-ness, n. boldness ; fearlessness. 

D&rk, a. wanting light ; opaque ; obscure. 

Itaakf n. darkness ; obscurity ; want of light. 

Dairk'en, (dar'kn) v. a. to make dark ; to cloud. 

DBrk'en, (dar'kn) v. n. to grow dark. 

I^k'en-^r, (dar'kn-?r) n. that which darkens. 

teLfk'jsh, a. dusky; approaching to dark. 

IMrk'ling, a. being in the dark ; without light. 

I^k'ly, ad. obscurely ; blindly. 

Dark'n^ss, n. absence of light ; obscurity. 

D3Lrk'89me, (dark'sum) a. gloomy ; obscure. 

Dar^nig, a. favorite ; dear; beloved. 

DaHing, n. a favorite ; one much beloved. 

Darn, v,a. to mend a rent or hole. 

Dar'n^l, n. a weed growing in the fields. 

Dam'ing, n. the act of mendmg holes. 

Dttrt, n. a weapon thrown by the hand. 

Dart, V. a. to throw ; to shoot ; to emit. 

Dart, V. n. to fly rapidly, as a dart. 

DartV) «• one who throws a dart. 



Dart'|ng-Iy, ad. very swiftly, like a dart. 

D&sh, V. a. to strike against ; to besprinkle ; tm 
mingle ; to obliterate ; to blot ; to confound. 

D&sh, V. n. to fly off; to rush ; to strike. 

D&sh, n. a mark in writing; a line ; a blow. 

D&sb'jng, a. precipitate ; rushing carelesily 

D&s't^rd, n. a coward ; a poltroon. 

Dis't^rd-lze, v. a. to make cowardly. 

D&s't?ird-Ii-n6ss, n. cowardliness. 

D5s't?ird-ly, a. cowardly ; mean. 

D&s^t^rd-y, n. cowardliness ; timorousnen. 

D&'tq, n.pl. [L.] truths admitted. See Dal%fn* 

Da't^-ry, n. an officer in Rome. 

Date, 71. the time at which any event happen- 
ed, or at which a letter is written ; a fruit. 

Date, V. a, to note the time. — v. n. to begin. 

Date'lfss, a. without any fixed term. 

Da'tive, a. in grammar, the case that signifies 
the person to whom any thing is given. 

D&'ttfmj n. j pi. data; [L.] a truth admitted. 

D3Lub, V. a. to smear ; to paint coarsely j to flat- 

DSiub, V. n. to play the hypocrite. [ter. 

DSiub, n. coarse painting. 

Daub'?r, n. a coarse, low painter j a flatterer. 

DSLub'(pr-y, n. any thing artful. 

DsLub'jng, n. plaster; coarse painting. 

DSiub'y, «. viscous; glutinous. 

Daugh'tpr, (d3Lw't?r) n. a female ofl"spring of a 
man or woman ; a female child. Daughter- 
in-law , a son's wife. 

Diugh't^r-li-ngss, n. quality of a daughter. 

Daugh't?r-ly, (d2Lw't?r-l?) a. like a daughter. 

Da'vjt, ?i. a short piece of timber. 

*Daunt, (dant) [dant, W. J. F. Ja.Wb. / diwnt, 
S. E. ; dSlwnt, or dant, P.] v. a. to discour- 
age ; to fright ; to intimidate. 

♦Daunt'I?ss, (dant'l^s) a. fearless; bold. 

*Daunt'IfS8-nSss, n. fearlessness. [France. 

Dau'phjn, n. the heir apparent to the crown of 

Dau'phin-?S8, n. the wire of the dauphin. 

DSlw, n. a bird ; the jackdaw. 

Dfilw'dle, V. n. to waste time ; to trifle. 

Daw'dl^r, n. atrifler; a dallicr. 

Daiwn, V. n. to grow light ; to glimmer; to open 

D3.wn, n. break of day ; beginning ; rise. 

D^wn'ing, n. break of day ; beginning. 

Day, ^da) n. the time betvA-^een the rising and 
settmgof the sun, called the aflijicial day; 
the time from noon to noon, or from midnight 
to midnight, called the natural day ; 24 hours; 
an age ; life ; lipht. — To-dai/, on this day. 

Day '-book, (da'buk) it. a tradesman's journal. 

Day 'break, n. dawn ; first appearance of day. 

Day'dream, n. a vision to the waking senses. 

Day'la-bpr, n. labor by the day. 

Day'Ia-b9r-?r, n. one that works by the day. 

Day'llght, (da lit) n. the light of the day. 

D5y'ni-y, n. the same with asphodel. 

Day'-rtlle, n. a release for one day. 

Day'spring, n. rise of the day ; the dawo. 

Day 'star, n. the morning star ; Venus. 

Day'tlme, n. time in which there is light. 

Day'wdrk, n. work imposed by the day. 

Day '-writ, (da'-rit) n. the same as d^y-rule. 

Daze, V. a. to overpower with light. 

D&z'zle, V. a. to overpower with light. 

DSa'con, (dti'kn) n. an ecclesiastical officer. 

D5a'con-?ss, (de'kn-?s) n. a female dedcon. 

D6a'Con-ry, Dea'con-shTp, n. office of a deacon. 

DSad, (dCd) a. deprived of life; inanimate j 
dull ; spiritless ; still ; tasteless ; vapid* 

D€ad, (d6d) n. dead men in general. 

Dead, (ded) n. a still time ; depth. 



I, rtr ; mave, nXJr, sdn ; bOll, bur, riOe.— g', ^,9,1, soft} ?,(?,£, g, hard. § <w z ; 5 <w gx.--tJUs. 



DEB 



84 



DEC 



DSad'-dft'int, p. a. destructive ; killing. 

Dted'-4rQiiK, p. a. drunk and motionless. 

Dj^'en, (dSd'dn) v. a. to deprive of any kind 
of force or vigor ; to make vapid or spiritless. 

DSad'isli, a. resembling what is dead } dull. 

DSad'-lXn, n. hopeless exigence. 

Beadlj-hood, (d^d'l^-hQd) n. the being dead. 

I>Sad'l4-nS8s, (d£d'lt?-n£8) n. the being deadly. 

Diad'ly, (dM'lf ) o. destructive ; mortal. 

DSadly, (dSd'l?) ad. mortally: implacably. 

D^ad'ufss, (d6d n?a) n. frigidity; inactivity. 

DSad'nSt-tle, (d£d'n€t-tl) n. a weed. 

DSad'-rSck'onjng, (dSd'-rSk'ning) n. a conjec- 
ture of the place where a ship is, by the log. 

*D«af, (d6f ) [def, S. fV. P. J. E. F. Ja. Ken- 
rick, Seottf Barclay. J^ares } dSf, fVb.] a. 
wanting the sense of hearing. 

*D6af'en, (d«f'fn) [dfif fn, S. W, P. J. E, F. 
Ja, Kenrickf Scotty Barclay, Jfares ', de'fn, 
WhA o. a. to make deaf. 

•Dgaf'Iy, (dSf '1?) ad. in a deaf manner. 

*DSaf'nf ss, (dSf 'n^s) n. want of hearing. 

Deal, (dSl) n. part; quantity ; fir-wood. 

Deal, V. a. [imp. t. &, pp. dgalt, d6aled] to dis- 
tribute ; to divide ; to scatter ; to throw about. 

Deal, V. n. to traffic ; to transact ; to act ; to in- 

D^UtMite, V. a. to whiten: to bleach, [tervene. 

De-al-ba.'ti9n, n. the act of bleaching. 

Deal'^r, n. one who deals ; a trader. 

Deal'jng, n. practice ; intercourse ; traffic. 

Df ^Un'bvi-late, v. n. to walk abroad. 

Df^m-bvi-la'ti9n, n. act of walking abroad. 

D9-&m'bv-l^-t9-ry, a. walking abroad. 

D?-&m'by-l?i-t9-ry, n. a place to walk in. 

Dean, n. the second dignitary of a diocese. 

Dean'?r-y, n. the office or house of a dean. 

Dean'sMp, n. the office of a dean. 

Dear, (der) a. beloved; precious: costly. 

Dear, n. a darling : a word of endearment. 

Dear'bought, (def b&wt) a. purchased at a high 

D6ar'16ved, (derluvd) a. much loved, [price. 

Dear'ly, (der'l?) ad. in a dear manner. 

DeJlm, (dam) See Dam. 

Dear'nfss, n. fondness ; love ; costliness. 

Dearth, (d^rth) n. scarcity; want; famine; 
barrenness. 

Pear'y, n. the diminutive of dear ; a darling. 

Death, (deth) n. extinction of life : mortality. 

Deaih'-bed, (deth'-b£d) n. the bed on which a 
person dies. 

Death'-bdd-jnff, p. a. portending death. 

Death'fyl, a. full of slaughter ; destructive. 

Death'fyl-n^BS, n. appearance of death. 

DSatb'lfSS, a. immortal ; never-dying. 

Death'like, (deth'lik) a. resembling death. 

DSath's'-ddor, n. a near approach to death. 

DSaths'mftn, (d^ths'm^n) n. an executioner. 

Deatb'w^rd, (detb'wyrd) ad. toward death. 

DSath'watch, (d€th'w6ch) n. an insect whose 
noise is imagined to prognosticate death. 

DHLu'i&te, V. a, to gild, or eover with gold. 

D^bar', V. a. to exclude ; to hinder. 

Df-b9Lrk', V. a. to disembark. 

De-b9Jr-k&ti9n, n. act of disembarking. 

Df-bfise', V. a, to degrade ; to lower ; to adul- 

Df-bSse'mf nt. n. the act of debasing, [terate. 

D«-bS8'f r, n. he who debases. 

Df-bat'^-ble, a. disputable ; contestable. 

D^-bfite', n. a dispute ; a quarrel ; a contest. 

D«-Wte', V. a. to controvert ; to dispute. 

DH'Kte'y V* «• to deliberate ; to dispute. 

D^MLte%l, a. contentious ; contested. 

Df-bite'f^-ly, ad. in a contentious manner. 



D?-bate'mf nt, n. controversy j combat. 

Df-bat'f r, n. a disputant ; a oontrovertist. 

Df-b2Luch', V. a. to corrupt ; to vitiate ; to mill. 

Df-biuch', n. drunkenness ; excess ; lewdness. 

Df-bSLuch'^d-nSss, n. intemperance. 

Deb-au-chee', (d€b-9-sh6') n. rake ; drunkard. 

D^-h^uch'fT, n. one who debauches. 

D?-b2Luch'{:r-y, n. intemperance ; lewdness. 

Df-buLuch'm^nt, n. act of debauching. 

D^b^nt'yre, (d?-bent'yyr) n. a certificate ; ax 
instrument by which a debt is claimed ; a 
certificate of drawback or ahowance. 

DSb'ile, a. weak ; feeble ; faint. 

D?-bll'j-tate, v. a. to weaken : to make ftint. 

D^-bil-i-ta'tipn, n. act of weakening. 

D?-bil'i-ty, «. weakness; feebleness; languor. 

♦Ueb'jt, [dSb'it, F. Wb. ; de'bjt, Ja.] n. money 
due for goods sold on credit. 

*D6b'jt, V. a. to charge with debt. 

D€b-9-n4ir', a. elegant ; civil ; well-bred. 

D6b-9-nAir'ly, ad. elegantly ; with civility. 

Deb-9-niir'nf8s, n. civility ; complaisance. 

D^-bduch', (d?-b8ch') v.n. to march out. 

Debouchure, (dabo-shur') n. [Fr.] the moutli 

, of a river or strait. 

Debris, (dj-bre') n. [Fr.] fragments ; ruins. 

Debt, (det) n. what one man owes to another. 

Debt'Qr, (dei'pr) n. one that owes money, &c. 

D6b-vl-li' tivn, (dSb-byl-lteh'yn) n. bubbUng. 

Debut, (d?i-bu') n. [Fr.] the beginning or open- 
ing of a discourse, or any design ; first ap- 
pearance. 

Dec'9-£hbrd, ) n. a musical instrument; 

Dec-^-^hbr'avn, ] ^^^^ which has ten parts. 

Dec-?i-ca'mi-na-tfd, a. having the top cut off. 

Dec'^de, n. the sum or number of ten. 

Df-cii d?n-cy, [d¥-ka'd?n-s?, S. fV. P. J. ; dik.'- 
M^n-Sf , Ja.] n. decay : fall. 

Dec'^-g5n, n. a figure having ten equal sides. 

Df-cai'T-^Ist, n. an expositor of the decalogue. 

Dec'H<}gue. (dek'H^g) ^t. ten commandments. 

Df-cam'f-ron, n. a volume divided into ten 
books. 

D?-camp', V. n. to shift a camp ; to move off. 

Df-camp'm? nt, n. a shifting the camp. 

D?-ca'n9l, [df-ka'nsil, Ja. Todd; dSk'^-n^, 
Wb.] a. pertaining to a deanery. 

Df-cSint', V. a. to pour off gently. 

DSc-^n-ta'tiyn, n. pouring off clear. 

D?-can't?r, n. a glass vessel for liquor. 

Df-cap'i-tate, t7. a. to behead. 

D?-c5p-i-ta'ti9n, n. the act of beheading. 

Dec'^-stich, n. a poem of ten lines. 

DSc'si-etyle, n. vn assemblage of ten pillars. 

Df-cay', V. n. to lose excellence ; to decline. 

Df-cay', V. a. to impair ; to bring to decay. 

Df-cay', n. a decline ; gradual failure. 

Dt-cay'fd-nSss, n. a state of decay. 

Df-cSase', n. death ; departure from lifo. 

D^-cCase', (d?-see') v.n. to die. 

Df-ceit', (d?-set') 71. fraud; a cheat; artifice. 

D?-c5it'fuI, a. fraudulent ; full of deceit 

Df-ceit'fyl ly, ad. fraudulently ; with deceit. 

D?-cSit'fvl-ness, n. the being fraudulent. 

D?-c6iv'ai-ble, a. liable to be deceived. 

D^H^eiv'^-ble-nSss, n. liableness to be deceived. 

Df-ceive', (df-sev') v. a. Xo cause to mistake ; 
to delude ; to impose on ; to mock. 

D?-c6iv'f r, n. one who deceives ; a cheat. 

D(-cem'bf r, n. the last month of the yeac 

Df-cem'pf-d^l, a. ten feet in length. 

Df-cem'vj-r^l, a. belonging to a decemvirate. 

Df-cSro'vi-rfite, n. a government by ten rulers 



ft, t, 1, 5, ft, f , ton/ ; a, e, 1, 6, a, y , thort ,• », ?, i, 9, ?, y, o6*csre.-f A«, fUr, f ftst, f ftll ; Mir, liCr ; 



DEC 



85 



DEO 



Df wSm ^vi^f n. [L. j the tenfovernon of Rome. 

BVc$u-cj, n. propriety ; decorum : modesty. 

Dv-c^D'D^-ry, ti. titbing ; period often years. 

Df-cSn'ni-^, a. continuinf ten years. 

DS'CfDt, a. becoming j fit ; suitable; modest. 

BS'cf nt-ly, ad. in a decent, proper manner. 

De'cf nt-nSss, n. decency ; due formality. 

Df-<Spt-4-b«l i-ty, a. liableness to be deceived. 

IVcJEpt'i-ble, a. liable to be deceived. 

I>(-cip'ti9n, a. tbe act of deceiviuc ; fraud. 

Df-efip'tiovs, (df-sSp'sbvs) a. deceitful. 

Df-cSp'tive, a. having the power of deceiving. 

J^fp-U^-ry. [dds'f p tyr-t, tV. Ja, ,• d^-sSpOvr-*, 
& P, fFb.J a. containing means of deceit. 

0^c<Srpt'^ «. cropped ; taken off. 

Df-c<$rpt')-ble, a. capable of being taken off. 

Df-ci^pti^n, a. a cropping, or taking off. 

De-c«r-ta'ti?n, n. a contention ; a dispute. 

Df-cSafsi^n, (d^-s^b'yn) ». a departure. 

D^hlnn', v, a. to counteract a charm. 

Df-cI'd^-ble, a. capable of being determined. 

D^-cIde', o. a. to determine ; to end ; to settle. 

D^Xde', V. «. to determine ; to conclude. 

D^-dd'^d-ly, iuL iaa. determined manner. 

D^'i-d^nce, m. tlie act of falling away. 

Df-cld'«r, M. one who decides or determines. 

Df-cId'v^Qs, a. falling ; not perennial. 

Dt-cld'^-oiis-ngss, n. aptness to fall. 

D&^-m^, a. numbered by ten. 

DSc'j-mate, «. a. to tittie ; to take the tenth. 

Dfe-j-ma ti9n, %. a selection of every tenth. 

Ofe'i-iDa-tvr, a. one who decimates. 

J^<g^i-m^-*lJtQf n. [L.] a book is in decimo- 
Mtxto when a sheet is folded into 16 leaves. 

Df-cl ph^r, V. a. to explain, unfold, unravel. 

D(-cI'phfr-«r, n. one who uecipbers. 

D(-cTu i^n, (df-8l2h'ijin) n. determination of a 
difierence, doubt, or event. 

Df-cT's)ve, a. conclusive ; final ; positive. . 

D^I%ive4y, ad, in a conclusive manner. 

Df-cl'sive-nj^, n. state of being decisive. 

Dt-cl'89-ry, a. able to determine. [adorn. 

Dick, o. a. to cover ; to dress ; to array ; to 

0eck, a. the fl(K>r of a ship ; a pack of cards. 

DCck'f r, II. a drei^ser ; a coverer. 

D^ck'ing, a. oriinment ; embellishment. 

Df-cliim', V. R. to speak rhetorically, harangue. 

Df-claim'^r, a. tine who declaims. 

Df-claim'ing, ». an harangue. 

DSc-l^-ma'tiQn, n. A speech i an harangue. 

D6c-l9-m9i't9r, «. adeclaimer. 

Df-€lam^»-t9-ry, a. pertaining to declamation. 

D?-cllur'*-ble, a. capable of proof. , Jtion. 

DSc-l^r& ti^n, n. a proclamation ; an amrma- 

Df-dSir 9-t1ve, a. proclaiming ; explanatory^ 

JH-clSLr'^-to-ri-ly, ad. affirmatively. [sive. 

Df-clar'M9-ry, a. affirmative; clear; expres- 

Df-c]4re', v. a. to make known ; to proclaim. 

Df-cl4re, v. n. to make a declaration. 

Df -clir'fd-ly, ad, avowedly ; openly. 

Df-cRire'mf nt, n. declaration. 

Df-cliHfr, n. a proclaimer. 

Df-cl4r'ing, a. publication. 

Df-€l€n'si9n, (d^-klSn'shyn) a. declination ; de- 
scent ; degeneracy ; variation of nouns. 

IH-«lI'nt-ble, a. capable of being declined. 

JMSe-li-naL'ti9n, a. descent ; decay ; act of bend- 
ing. 

INkMi-nft'tvr, a. an instrument in dialling. 

Df-«IIn'M9-ry, [d?-klln'»-tvr-*, fT. J. F. Ja, ; 
df-klln^-^T-f ) ^'1 "^ thesaroeaB<(«ciiiia<0r. 

D9-cllne', «.n. to lean; to foil; to shun; to 
decay. 



Df-dlne', v. «. to bring down ; to ttau) t9 w^ 
fuse ; to vary or inflect, as words. 

Df^ine', h. afaUingoff; diminution; dacif. 

Of -clXv'i-ty, a. a slope ; gradual descent. 

Df -cli'voys, a. gradually descending , dopinf. 

Df-cSU', e. a. to boil ; to digest ; to stiengthea. 

Df c5ct|-ble, «. capable or being decocle4 cr 
boiled. 

Df -C(ic ti^n, a. act of boiling ; matter boiled. 

Df -coct'yre, (df-kokt'yyr) iC a decoctioa. 

IH-C5I late, to. a. to behead. 

De-C9l>la'ti9n, a. the aa of beheading. 

Df-col-9-ra tiyn, a. absence or privation of eolor. 

Da-c^m-pO^, V. «. to dissolve : to decompound 

U^ 09m-pd9 ite, «. compounded a second time. 

D«-cdm-p9-f i"U9n, a. a separation of parts. 

DS 09m-p<iaud', «. «. to compound anew j to 
decompose. 

Dc-C9m-pi}and', a. compounded a second tint. 

Dd-cpm-ptfiknd'^-ble, a. liable to be dissolved. 

DSc 9-rate, v. a. to adorn ; to embellish. 

Dec-9-ra ti^n, a. ornament ; embellishiiMnt. 

DdcV-ru-t^r, a. an adomer. 

*Df-t!i roys, or DSc'^-ro&s, [df -kj^rus, S, W. J, 
F. Ja, Jokntony DyekCf Barclaify Rees ; dilt'^- 
rus, P, E. fVb. Jlsk.] «. decent; suitable to 
a character ; becoming ; proper. 

^Df-cofroys ly, ad. in a becoming manner. 

Df-cdr ti-cate, v, «. to peel ; to strip off. 

Df-cSr-ti-ca1i9n, a. act of stripping off. 

D?-c6'rym, a. decency ; order ; propriety. 

Df-cdy ', V. a. to lure ; to entrap ; to ensnare. 

Df-ctf v', a. allurement : lure : a snare. 

Df-ctfv-dSck, a. a ducR that lures others. 

Df-cr^ase', v, a. to grow less ; to be diminished. 

Df-crSase', e.o. to make leas : to diminish. 

Df-crSase', a. decay ; state or growing less. 

D?-cree', e. a. to doom or assign by a decree. 

Df-crcS', a. an edict ; a law ; a deteroiinatioa. 

Dec rf-m«nt, a. decrease ; waste. 

Df-crep'jt, a. wasted and worn with age. 

Df -criSp i-tate, o. a. to cmckle in the fire. 

Df-crgp-j-ta'ti^n, a. a crackling noise. 

Dv-cr€p'i-tdde, a. the last stage of old age. 

Df-cres'cvnt, a. growing less. 

Df-crS't^l, a. appertainiug to a decree. 

D?-cr5'l?il, [d?-krS t>l, S. P. J. E, F. Wh, ; d*- 
kre't?!, or dek'r^til, W. Ja,] a. a book of 
decrees or edicts. 

Df-cr«'ti9n, a. the state of growing less. 

D«-cre't}6t, n. one versed in the decretal 

Dec'r«-t9-n-ly . ad. in a definitive manner. 

D«c'r?-t9-ry, [d«k'rf-tyr-f , S. fV. P, J, F, Jm. 
Wb. ; df-kre'tyr-f , £. Ash.] a. Judicial ; de- 
finitive; critical. 

Df-crl'^, N. clamorous censure. 

Df-crl'f r, a one who decries. 

D«-cr(j^n'ing, a. the depriving of a crown. 

Du^rys-tati^, a. an uncrustmg. 

D«-cr^', V. a, to censure ; to clamor against. 

Du-cy-ba'tipN, a. ^le act of lying down. [down. 

Df-c&m b^nce, or Df-c&m'bfn-cy', a. a lying 

Df-cum'bf nt, a, lying on the ground ; low. 

Df-c&m'bj-ture, a. confinement to bed. 

DSc'y-ple, (dSk'y-pl) a. tenfold. 

Df-cu'ri-yn, a. a commander over ten. 

Df-ciir'siyn, a. the act of running down. 

De-cyr-U'tiyn, a. act of shortening. 

Df-casfsate, v, a, to intersect at acute an||«i. 

DS-cys-sa'riyn, a. tbe act of crossing. 

Df -dgc'y-rate, v, a. to disgrace. 

Df-d«C'9-ra'ti9n, a. disgracing ; disgrace. 

Df-dSc'y-roGs, a. disgraceful ; rsproachfUl. 



_ _ . . - — 

alM^tfrimftve^n»r,sto;b(m,biir,r6le.-g,9,S,^«o/k/Q»$^S^i^*«^d.|«•l}|^«sgz»-tftif 



DEP 



86 



DEG 



DM«B4X''tl9B, «. low of the teeth. 
D8d'i<ita, «. «. to consecrate ; to ineenbe. 
DCd'l-Cfte, «. eonsecrate ; devoted. 
DSd-i-eft'tipn, n. consecration ; an addreae. 
DMi-ci-tfr, N. one who dedicates. i 

Ded'i-cf-tQ-ry. a. relatinf to a dedication. 
Df-di»ti9a, (4«-dXsb'Mnj it. a surrender. 
Df -dfice', IS «. to draw from } to infer ; to gather. 
Df-dace'mf nt, n. inference } thing deduced. 
D(-du'ci-ble, a. inferable ; consequential. 
Df-da'c{ve, «. performing deduction. 
Df-dSct', V. a. to subtract ; to take away. 
D^iic'tipn, n. a deducting; inference. 
Df-d&c-tjve, a. deduciUe ; inferable. 
D«-duc tive-ly, od. by regular deduction. 
D6«d, n. action ; act ; exploit ; fact; writing. 
Dfifim, «. n. to Judge ; to think ^ to estimate. 
De«m, «. a. to Judee ; to determine ; to suppose. 
DMm'stf r, n. a Judge, in the Isle of Man. 
Deep, c reachhig fiur below the surface ; pro- 
found i artful ; sagacious ; dark-colored. 
I>sep, n. the sen 3. the main ; the ocean. 
P^p 1-ji, r di (111) v^ ii. to make deep ; to darken. 
Da^p'eiit (depn} p. li. 10 grow deep or deeper. 
Deeply, ad-ian greet depth : profoundl^r. 
D*5pfB?Si, It. depth ; proftindity : sagacity. 
JHetj H. a ToTtM nniinol hunted for venison. 

tDa'^M, m. a gkiddesB. 
JM^'i V- >^- ^ i^calmy ; to raze ; to disfigiire. 

Bi^-Dce'^iDf nt^H. violation ; razure j destruction. 

D^f-fa'cfr, n. one Vfhu defaces. 

D^fdi'ti}^ [L.] ill Fact; indeed: a law phrase, 

Pf-f^il ^i)C«, K. failure ; miscarriage. 

Dc-f^^c^Le, r+ a+ IQ cut off ; to lop. 

I>e-f&j-ca'ii(;niT K. diminution ; abatement. 

De f-^-tiiS'l 1911, M. Bift ruler; calumny; reproach. 

Dt-frun'^-l^ry, n. iMLiimnious ; libellous. 

Dj-fame', B. (1* Ui shisider ; to calumniate. 

Dp-fSm^Tfj n* otm who defkmes. >>. 

Dp-fa(^^f&-bJe, a. tiuhle to be weary?^ 

Jif-fM'j irac. c. a. m weary ; to tire. 

H<^-f ut i gftflfpu, n. wt'arin'ess. 

D^-fiLult', H. DiiiiH^^liin ; failure ^ fault ; defect. 

Dtj-fLLili'f P.S. to fnil in performing a contract, 

D^-QiMt'^r^ n- dtu^ Lh it makes default. 

D9-fua'^rince) (dt-i; /.ins) n. the act of annul- 
ling : In ia'r^^ n fjjimition annexed to a deed, 
wbiLh perfkjrrixt J by the obligee, the deed ia 
rondercd vald. 

De-r^D^ i-l^le^ a. cnpnhle of being annulled. 

D^-fwHt^ n^ an ovt 1 rliiow ; frustration. [Irate. 

Dt-ftJiI^ Up a. to nvi I isirow ; to undo; to frus- 

I>5i> catLs F. fi. t£i jMLi ify ; to refine ; to clear. 

Dtir'^-cE^Lt^^ ft' pur^t^ii lirom lees or foulness. 

D^r-f-citipii, n. |jiirifii;ation. 

O^-^fuci' n. a fault ; imperfection ; a blemish. 

TH-fecH-lnl i-ly. n. iliB state of falling. 

Dfr-fficlj-UlH, ci, itripi riect ; deficient; wanting. 

Dc-fgc ib^ti f n* wncii 1 failure ; apostasy ; revolt. 

T>C-fHC^tjv«;, u. full rif [bfects; imperfect ; fkulty. 

I>9,rec't(ve-ly, ad. waiting the Just quantity. 

R^-^fpctivo-neaa, », i^t^ite of being imperfect. 

I>f ranee ^ n. guard ; vindication; resistance. 

Df-f£nce'lvflss,a.uiiaimed; unguarded; weak« 

Dc:-r€n[:«'lte^-ly^ aef. in an unprotected manner. 

Df:-f£ nee l^id-Ji ^Da^ n. an unprotected state. 

Dfl-r^tid't *. a. to protect ; to vindicate ; to repel. 

Dt-r^Ttd'^ ble, £1. capable of being defended. 

n^-f^a'd^fll, n. & peTson accusea or sued. 

Dt-rinEl'Fr, M. ODC' who defends; an advocate. 

n«-reti^-tTve^ Wk defence ; a bandage. 

Df fla's|-bl4, jIk thAt may be defended ; right. 

Dt-f^n'^ivcj a. derviug to defend. 



D9-fin^t|Te, n. a taAigunrd ^ Ante of de&dft. 
IH-f€Ti'sive^y, ad. In h d{!(en«ivB luanner. 
Uf-ftir', V. a. to pui flff ; to iJelay ; to refer to. 
Dff'?r-tm'^t n. rt-gnrd i rfapeti j pubrniuknu 
D«f ft-f ntj It. a V t^svul conve>in| fluid. 
D^-fcrm^nti n. dcJnj-. 
Df-ffrf'rtr, n. n dttlayer ^ a pmtar off, 
pf-fi'9iite'jii.HChull4:nye ^ Ftimeuipt of danger. 
D^-fl'^^^ry^ a. bearluji defiaaca. 
n^ n^'di^jnctt (dt-fiBh tns) i «. wantsdefoa; 
D^-f i"ci¥ n^y , ( d ^-f isli't ft-«¥ ) i ^^J ["^ rfection. 
I^:-fl"eitni^ {(t^Tish'tni) a. Ibiling^ wanting. 
Dv-fJ^'ci^nt-ly, drf. IniL defective itiaimer. 
Dffi'CUi n* [I-..] want ; de^cieiii'.y. 
T>^; fi^^r, n. a f balteiiHiT^ a contemner. [mpC 
iJp-filB', e.fl. lo iimkt fuiil i tu ixillute; toeor- 
i^B -files tJ-n. to Eiiiirirh i to go off file by file. 

i>?-mps [d^-fxr, «'■ P- '^^ ^- **■ ■'•• '•'*•; 

dtif^-le, ft". J ft- ft lonf , tinrrow paea or way. 

Iir-filt'nif ht, H, corruption ; pojlution- 

Dtf-fTl'tr^ It. one who de tiles. 

It^-flri'^-ble, a. ca|»ftbk of heint flefiiied, 

D^-fIioi'j V. it, la ej[ plain ; to deacritje j to eir 
cumitkrribc. 

Df-flne', If. P. 10 determine : to decide, 

iJ^-flnVr, a. r>n*5 wiin explains ^r dt'^cribea. 

0£rMi1tej Bj. ceitahi ; liiHilf d ; eiart : precise. 

Darj-nUe-lyi ud. in a drfniiii^ manner. 

Diif i iiite'ni>!9i«, ir. certainly \ Mini Ltd nesa. 

Def-i-nV'tifln^ {iJtif-^-nlisli un) /,. a. ttliort descrip- 
tion of a ilii^ip by in priiptrtien; ex|)Ucation. 

ll^-f!n-K^vi!,ffi.(ieurnni»Litf.: ; fKisiilve , express 

£1^- fin 'j -live, H. that which fuc^^'itaJni or d« 
l^nes. 

r*e-f!n'i-tlve-lj*, ad. poailivoly t decisively 

I'^^f Tn'j^tjVt^-tiL'^T it. decisiviiiwss, 

mT\\t-^T^^biV\^lf, n. conshiJsiihLlily. 

IJ^-fli'Er^-hle, a. coiiiho^tiljle. 

litn^-jiTile, I'.ci. to set Arc to. 

D<]nsi [fra'l>i?ti| n^ utter desiniclion by fire. 

D^-rtect' u. n. to mm ti^Me j tn deviate. 

iVHuc^tiQii, n. (levmlimn j .1 inrning aeide. 

|>i:-rl4lx crnfij (d¥-dfkJi?lnjr) », a deviation. 

nuf-t^-ra lion, fl. the act of dtftourlng* 

D^-fi6&i>, V, a. to fai'iah j to take Hway a wo- 
ioaii*9 virginity ; trt lake away beauty. 

I>*:-Tliiur'^rj fl. one wlA> dftjnurs. 

|9f^f'|./^u^, a. rtoiving do^vn ; falllTtf: off, 

D;"'fl&x\ or D^Htijf'ipnj w. a dowuvvrtrd flow. 

DercE-di'tl^n, (d&f-f?-di'&litin) ti. pollution. 

I>v-f!jrce', h. a. to keep out i,tf\tu9sesi>mu. 

IV'brci^Jmtnt, «. a withlxdcUog by furce. 

Iie-fcir\ 'j c, fl, to .lisli^ore ; to ^[atU ilw form. 

Ilij'fpr-Hia'tipn, Hh n defucing; a cEi^nj^uring. 

D^ firmed '^ (df -ftirind'J p. a. ugly , dijflgured. 

Dt-fdrni^^d-Iy, ad. iti ati ugly naanner. 

D^-ftirm'td-neEi, r, ujiflinpstj. 

llc-fKrmV* Ti, one who dc-fEtces or defonos. 

D^niriiiii ty, », ngllneaa; defect. 

rk-fraiid', V. a. to rcih by trick ; to cbeal. 

I>S friu-di It^ii, n. pfivatioii hy fraud. 

Of-fraiid^Tr, a, one who lic fraud h. 

Df-fV4ud m^nt, n, privatiOTi l>y ffaudr 

D^-friy , t.a- to Lear ths char<^ of. 

D^ fray'^^Tj fl. one who defrays. 

D^-friy'ifi^ntj n. payment ; corupeiLflatloB. 

tDfift^ fl. neat ; handsome ; ten tie. [aoB. 

Defunct', a. dead ; deceased.— a. a dead peff> 

n^-fy', t?. fl. to cliaUenf^ ; to dare j to brave. 

D^'iejj>r-^-cy, n. dfficay of virtue 0/ icpgdneM. 

De-I^u'^r-Hte] v.n. to dociLy in virme or la 
kind. 

X>\-^&n'fr^lSj a. decayed in vifCue : baiie. 



s«, 1, e* ft, ^ i«if ; I, ^ I, js <i. ^ «*<^ »^ ♦»«»»•»» y» ••^^•'••-^***» ^» "*•*"• '^^ 



DEL 



87 



DEM 



I'f Hkte-ly, ad. in a defenente muiBer. 
^B'«r-9te-n68S, it. degeneracy. 

, ICn-^r-i'tiQii, n. the act (^degenerating. 
IH-e^B-fr-ous, a. degenerated ; vile ; base. 
Df-ggn'^r-o&s-ly, ad. basely ;. meanly. Ting. 
Dgg-ly-tl"ti9n, (dSg-lu-tlsh'gn) ». a swallow- 
])€g-^Hla|ti9n, n. act of degrading ; baseness. 
Df-grade', V. a. to place lower; to lower; to 
Df-gr&de'm?nt, n. degradation. [sink. 

Df-^rid'jng-ly, ad. in a degrading manner. 
D^grGS', M. quality ; rank ; station ; step ; the 

3^h part of a circle ; 60 geographical milesi 
DSg-y8-Ca'ti9n, n. a tasting. 
Df-4iSrt', V. a, to dissuade. 
De-h^r-ta'tiyn, n. dissuasion. 
Df ^lifrt'^-t^-ry, a. belonging to dissuasion. 
Df-blSrtffr, n. a dissuader. 
Df-iri-c^l, a. making divine. 
D8-i-fi-ca'ti9n, n. tlie act of deifying. 
D6'i-fl-f r, n. one who deifies. 
D€'i-f8rm, a. of a godlike form. 
"D^'i-ff, V. a. to make ^ god of; to adore. 
Deign, (dan) v.n. to condescend. 
Deign, (dan) v. a. to grant ; to permit ; toallow. 
IH-^P'9-ro^, a. that brings forth a god. 
DS'l^m, n. the doctrine or creed of a deist. 
D^'jst, n. one wlio believes in the existence of 

(vod, but disbelieves revealed religion. 
Df-IsC't-c^, a. belonging to deism. 
D&i'ty, m. the Divine Being ; divine nature. 
Df-j^ct', V. a. to cast down ; to depress j to 
D«-j€ct', a. cast down ; low-spirited. [afflict. 
D(-jSctffd-ly, ad. in a dejected manner. 
Df-jSct'(d-n€ss, n. state of being cast down. 
Df-j^t'f r, n. one who dejects or casts down. 
Df-jSct^n, It. lowness of spirits ; depression. 
Dt-j€ct1y, ad. in a downcast manner. 
D^-|*ct'ure, (df-j5kt'yyr) n. excrement. 
"DSj'fr-ate, v. a. to swear deeply. 
D&jeuni, (da-zhu-nl') [Fr.] a breakfast. 
DE Ht'rfy [L.] by right, or by law : a law phrase. 
Df-fa^-fr-A'tipn, n. a tearing in pieces. 
D^ISc^-m&'tipn, n. a discharge of humors. 
I>ei-9c-ta'ti9n, n. a weaning from the breast. 
DH^Psed', (d?-13lpst') a. fallen down. 
D¥-l2'ti9B, n. conveyance ; an accusation. 
D^lay', V. «. to defer ; to put off; td hinder. 
Df-Uly', V. n. to lin^r ; to stop. 
DfASij'j n. a deferring ; stay ; stq;>. 
D^-Jfty'fr, n. one who delays. 
Df-laLy'm?nt, n. hinderance. 
DB'lff V. a. I L. V. imperattve] blot out ; erase. 
DfiI'fH>le, a. capable of being effaced. 
D$-lficf 9-ble, a. pleasing ; delight Ail. 
Df-lect'^-ble-nSss, n. delightfulness. 
Dt-l€ct'?i-bly, ad. delightfully ; pleasantly. 
D5l-^c-ta'ti9n, n. pleasure ; delight. 
DSI'f-^te,o.a. to send on an embassy ; to intrust. 
Dei'f-g9te, n. a deputy: a commissioner; a 
Dei'f-g9te, or D5P?-gat-ert, a. deputed, [vicar. 
DSl-«-ga^t^n, n. a sending away ; a putting in 

commission ; the perstms deputed. 
Df-lSte', V. a. to blot wit. 
D51-f-tS'ri-o(Ss, a. deadly ; destructive. - 
DCl'^-tSr-y, a. destructive ; poisonous. 
Df-WtUfitf ft. act of erasing or blotting out. 
Deif,n. earthen ware ; counterfeit China ware, 

made at Delft. 
0?-lTb'?T-Ste, V. n. to consider ; to hesitate. 
J>t-nb'?T-8te, V. a. to weigh ; to consider. 
Df-llb'fr-^te, a. circumspect ; wary ; slow. 
D^-lW^r-^te-ly, ad. in a deliberate manner. 
Df-IIb'^r'^te-nSss, n. circumspection ; cautlcm. 



D«-tlb-fr-i'tl9n,ii. act of deliberating; thoigkl 

Df-lib'fr-^Ive, a. containing deliberaUon. 

Df-lib'^r-ft-tlve-ly, ad. in n deliberate manner. 

DSI'i-e^y, n. daintiness ; nicety ; softness . 
politeness ; gentle treatment ; tenderness. 

Del i-c^, a. nice ; dainty ; fine ; polite ; soft. 

Del j-c^te-ly, ad. in a delicate manner. 

DSI'i-c^te-TiSas, n. tenderness : soilness. 

Df li"cioijA, (dH^sh'^s) a. highly pleasing} 
very grateful ; sweet ; agreeable ; charming. 

D?-li"cioys-ly, ad. in a delicious manner. 

Df-li' cious-nSss, n. delight ; great pleasure. 

DSl-i-gati^n, n. m surgery, a binding up. • 

Df-liglit', (df-lif) n. Joy ; greafr pleasure; iat- 
isfhction. 

D^-Hsltt', (dHif) V. a. to please greatly. 

D?-liglit', (d^-llf) V. «. to have delight. 

D?-lfght'ful, (dHlt'fyl) a. highly pleasing. 

Df-ilght'fyl-ly, (u/. in a delightful manner. 

Df-ligiit'f^l-nSss, n. great pleasure ; delight. 

Df-Hn'f-^-ment, n. a drawing; a picture; 

Df-hn'f-Ote, v. a. to design ; to sketch ; to paint. 

Df-lin-f-S'tl^n, n. the first draught ; a drawing. 

Df-lin'f-^-tiire, n. delineation. 

Df -lin'qu^n-cy, n. a fault ; a misdeed. 

D?-lin qufnt, (df-Ilng^kwfnt) jt. an oSbnder. 

DSI'i-quate, v. n. &. a. to melt ; to dissolve. 

Del-i-qua'ti^n, n. a melting ; a dissolving. 

D61-i-quesce', (d«l-f-kw6s') v.n. to melt slowlf 
in the air. 

Del-j-quSs'Cfnce, n. a melting^in the air. 

Del-j-quSs'cf nt, a. melting in the air. 

Df-tti'ui^um, (df-Hk'kwf-vm) *• [L.] • melt- 
ing or dissolution in the air ; a fainting ; de- 
fect; loss. 

Df-llr'9-mfnt, n. a doting or foolish fkncy. 

Df-Hri-oifs, a. light-headed ; raving ; doting. 

D?-IIr'i-ofis-ne8s, «. the state of one raving. 

Df-llr'i-ym, n^ alienation of mind ; dotage. 

DSl-i-tes^c^nce, n. retirement ; obscurity. 

Df-lit-i-ga'ti9n, n. a striving ; a chiding. 

D?-Jiv'?r, V. a. to set free ; to release ; to rescne ; 
to surrender ; to give ; to speak, or utter. 

D?-llv'¥r-?ince, n. release ; rescue ; utterance. 

D?-liv'er-9r, %. one who delivers. 

D?-llv'?r-y, n. act of delivering; release; rescue j 
a surrender; utterance; child-birth. 

Dell, n. a pit ; a cavity ; a shady covert. 

D^lpb, n. earthen ware. See Delf. 

DSVttfj n. the Greek letter A : a term applied to 
an alluvial tract of country towards the mouth 
of a river, that is subject to inundation. 

Del'iblde, (dSl'tbld) n. a triangular muscle. 

Df-iad'^-ble, a. liable to be deceived. 

D?-iade', ». a. to beguile ; to cheat ; to disap- 

Dt-lfld'?r, n. one who deludes. [point. 

D^-lud'jng. n. collusion ; fklsehood. 

DSI'Q^e, (cfgl'iaj) n. a general inundation. 

DSl'u^e, V. a. to drown ; to overwhelm. 

Df-lu'^ipn, (d^-lu'zhun) n. a cheat ; guile ; de- 
ceit ; state of one deluded ^ illusion ; error. 

Df-lu'sjve, or De-ia's^-ry, aMleceptive. 

Delve, V. a. to dig ; to open with a spade. 

DCIve, (dSlv) n. a ditch ; a pit ; a den ; .a cave. 

Delv'?r, n. a digger. 

Dgm'?i-g6gue, (d€ui'?i-g3ff) n. a ringleader of a 
faction ; a popular and factious orator. 

Df-niain', or D^-mGsne', (d?-man', or df-mSnO 
[d?-in3n',fr. J. F. ; d?-man', S. E. Ja. ; d?- 
man', or d? men', P.] n. estate In land. 

D^-m&nd', v. a. to claim with authority. 

Df-mftnd', n. a claim ; a question ; a calling. 

Df-mind'9-ble, a. that may be demanded. 



HtMkyidr ; mdve, n^, sdn ; b&U, bitr, rttle.— 9, 9, ^, i, soft ; Q, <^, £, g, har4.. | <u z ; ^ a« gz ;— t&ii 



DEN 



68 



DEP 



Df-inftBd'^nt, «. a plaint1fi*in an actioa. 
Df-mftnd'f r, n. one who demands. 
D8-m^-ka'ti9n, n. division ; boundary. 
Bf-mean', v. a. to behive ; to carry one's self. 
Df-niSan'9r, n. carriage : behavior. 
Df-mSn'tate, v. a. to ninke mad. 
Df^nSn't^te, a. infatuated ; insane. 
De-mf n-ta'ti9n, ». act of mnkingjiiad or frantic. 
Pf-mSWit, n. desert of ill or bhune. 
Df-mSrsed', (d?-me'rst') o. plunged ; immen»ed. 
Df-m^r'sion, (d?-mer'shun) «. a drowning. 
Df-mSsne', (d?-m£n') n. See Demnin. 
Dim'if (dSm'f ) an inseparublr particle^ half: it 

is used only in composition ; as, demigod^ that 

is, Haifa sod. 
Dem'i-devil, (d6m'?-dSv'vl) ». half a detil. 
DSm'i^rSte, v. a. to move ; to miprnte. 
DSm-i-gra'tivn, n. change of habititi m. 
DSm'i-rSp, n. a woman of suspicioug chnstity. 
D9-ml§e', n. death ; decease ; a yielding up. 
Df-mi^e'j v. a. to grant at one's death •, to will. 
D9-ml8 8i9n, (d?-mi8h'nn) n. dpprndntion. 
tp?-mlt', V. a. to depress ; to hang down. 
Df-mSc'r^-cy, n. government by tlie people. 
DSm'9-crat, n. one devoted to denmcrticy. 
Dgm-9-crat'jc, | a. pertaining to democracy ; 
D5m-9-crat i-cal, \ popnhir. [ner. 

DSm-9-crat'i-c?l-ly, ad. in a democratical man- 
Df-mSc'r^-tlst, n. a democrat. 
Df-mol'jsh, V. a. to throw down ; to destroy. 
Df-m5l jsh-f r, n. one who demolishes. 
Df-mSl'jsh-ment, n. ruin ; destruction. 
D^m-9-n"ti9n, (dtim-9-h8h'tin) n. destruction. 
De'm9n, n. a spirit ; an evil spirit ; a devil. 
Df-m5'ni-ac, | a. belonging to evil spirits ; 
Dgm-9-nI'9-c?l, \ devilish. 
Df-md'ni-ac, n. one possessed by a demon. 
Df-md'ni-^n, o. devilish. 
De'm9n-Xfm, a. act of worshipping demons. 
D6-m9-n6c'r9-cy, n. the power of demons. 
D5-m9-n51'9-igy, n. a treatise on evil spirits. 
J)S'm9n-ehTp, n. the state of a demon. 
Df-m5n'str9-ble, a. that may be demonstrated. 
D^-m5n'8tr9-ble-n€s8,n. the Iteing demonstrable. 
Df-m8n'.slr?-Wy, arf. evidently ; clearly. 
Df-m5n'strate, rd?-m5n'strat, S. IV., P. .7. E. 

F. Ja.; dem'9n strut, ffA.] v. a. to prove 

with certainty ; to show pliinly. 
DSm-9n-stra'ti9n, n. indubitable proof. 
Df-m5n'str9-tlte, a. invincibly conclusive. 
D9-m5n'8tra-tive-ly, ad. clearly ; plainly. 
D€m'9n-8rra-t9r, [dSm'i.m sfra t\ir, S. Wb. ; dSm- 

yn-8tr3L'tur, P. .Ja.; dvm un-stra'ti.ir, or d?- 

m5n'stni-tur, fV.] n. one wlm demonstrates. 
Df-m8n^8ti?-t9-ry, a. tending to demonstrate. 
Df-mBr-^l-i-zS ti9n, n. destruction of morals. 
Df-mSH^I-Ize, v. a. to destroy the morals of. 
D9-m&l'C9nt, a. softening ; mollifyiug. 
Df-mUr', V. n. to delay ; to pause ; to hesitate. 
Df-mUr', n. doubt ; hesitation. 
Df-mure', a. sober j grav^ ; downcast ; modest. 
D9-mure'ly, ad. iajh demure manner. 
Df-mQre'n^ss, n. affected modesty or «rravity. 
Df-m&r'r9^c,n.an allowance for delaying ships. 
D?-mar'r?r, n. one who demurs ; stop in a law- 
D9-my', n. a particular size of paper. [suit. 

DSn, It. a cavern ; the cave of a wild beast. 
DSn, m n. to dwell as in a den. 
D9-n9l"ti9n-{il-Ize, (de-n^h'yn-^l-Iz) v, a, to take 

away national rights. 
Dfn-driSl'9>|y, n. the natural history of trees. 
Df-nl'^-ble, a. capable of being denied. 
Df-Dl'^l, a. negation } refusal ; abjuration. 



Df-nl'f r, n. one who denies ; a refhser. 

Den i-grate, [d^n'f-grat, P. Ja. fVb. ; d^-nl*- 
grat, 6'. J. F. i din'f-grat, or df-nl griU, IT.] 
V. a. to blacken. 

Den-!-gra'li9n, n. a blackening. 

Dt"n-»-za ti9n, n. the act of enfranchising. 

Dun i-zen, n. a ft-eeman ; one enfranchised. 

Dcn'j-zen, (den'?-zn) r. a. to enfranchise. 

Df-noni j-n^-ble, a. that may be named. [to. 

D?-ndm'i-nate^ v. a. to name ; to give a name 

Df-nom-i-na tion, n. a name given to a thing. 

D?-n6ni'i-n?i-tjve, a. that givey a name. 

De-nom'i-na-tor, «. the giver of a name. 

D?-n6't9-ble, a. capable of being marked. 

Dun o-ta tiijn, n. the act of denoting. 

lJ?-n6'tgi-t-ve, a. having the ptjwer to denote. 

D^-note', V. a. to mark j to be a sign of j to be- 
token. 

De-ndte'ment, n. a sign ; an indication. 

Deiioumeiit, (d?-n6'mong) «. [Fr.] the discovery 
of the plot of a drama ; catastrophe ; a finishing. 

Dt:-nounce', v. a. to threaten ; to accuse. 

lJe-nbunce'ni?nt, n. denunciation. 

De-nbun'c?r, v. one who denounces. 

De »o'r9, [L.] anew ; again. 

Dense, a. close ; compact ; thick. 

I)tn si-ty, V. closeness j compactness. 

Den't:)l, a. belonging to the teeth. 

Den t:il, n. a letter pronounced principally bf 
the agency of the teeth. 

Dent'ed, a. n(»tcbed ; indented. 

Den-tiU'i, (d?n-tcl'l?) n. [It.] modillions. 

Dfin'ti-cle, t.r Dentil, n. an ornament r 
bling a tooth. -' 

Df u-tic'u-la-t(?d, a. set with small teeth. 

Df n-tlc-u-la'ti9n, v. the being set with teeth. 

DCn'ti-fr.ce, *>. a powder for the teeth. 

Den tist, 11. a tootli-surgeon, or tootii-doctor. 

D5n-ti"ii9n, n. the breeding of teeth. 

De-nu date, r. a, to divest ; to strip. 

Den-M-da'tion, n. a stripping or making naked. 

De-nfide', r. a. to strip. [to threaten. 

D^-nun'ci-ate, (df-nun'she-at) r. a. t) denounce ; 

Uf-nun-ci a tion, (df-nun-sh^-a t^hyn) it. tbe 
act of xieiiouncing ; public menace. 

D? nun-cj-a'tor, (d?-nun sh^-atyr) n. one who 
denounces or threatens. 

De-nun'ci-sk-to-ry, (d?-nun'sh^-9-t9-r?). a. con- 
taining denunciation. 

De-ny\ v. a. to contradict ; to refuse ; to disown. 

D9-6b'stn.i-?nt, a. removing obstructions. 

D?-6b'8ir»j-?nt, w. an aperient medicine. 

De'9-dand, «. a thing piven or fiirfeited to God. 

De-p'Art', v. a. to go away j to leave ; to decease. 

De-p'.lrt'jng, m. a going away ; separation. 

T)?-pirt'm?nt,T». separate office, part, or division. 

D5-pcirt-m5nt ?1, a. of a department. 

D? part'yre, (d^-pirt'yur) «. a going away; 
death ; decease ; a ftirsalcing ; an abandoning. 

D« ;i"H ['.rst, ii, fi-^'ft^nr:. 

Dc-p'M Mfu, idr-p.'^ij.i yiJi) r^ fl. to feed. 

Dt fpAii^|w<r-aiet ^-'^' tn irtaki^ |>K)r. 

Df p!:Ct'i-hU» ^il^-pLk'ie-M'i «- lough; clammy. 

D? p?c-'i-la'ti«ji, P, a iTtbbtiiE uf the state. 

D? It^nd , IK It. If* hang frninj nsly, adhere. 

D? I f^ fi d :>nf <? , I>^-l)f n o |»i I. r- <- [' / > ependenee,^, 

Dt-piinMrnre^ J h* Blfllf uf En ng subordinate , 

n^ jirnMrn^y^ I rrtufic' iii>n \ trust ; reliance. 

D^-pJnd 7 ni, tt. hatijfjng di»wn ', subordinate. 

D?-p(:nd'f nt, It. one subordinate ; a retainer. 

D?-p5nd'¥r, n. a dependent. 

Df-phiSg'mate. v. a. to clear from phlegm. 

Depb-l9g-ma ti9n, n. separation of phlegm. 



*, «, X, «, 0, y, hng i I, «, X, «, 6, y , skvH i », c, i* 9, V, y. o6#citr«.— f 4re, fir, fist, f Oil j hMr, li«r ^ 



DEP 



69 



DES 



Df-pTct^ V. a. to paint ; to portray ; to describe. 
Df-pjcrire, (dc pikt'yirr) r. a. to paiut. 
I>€p'r t^te, p,a. U^ijuh (iff li^itr. 
D^p-H^'tkiii^ A. a pit^liii^ uO" Vi\e tanir. 

•He pTivtV-jfyi ['U-n 1 1^-t .jr-^> jy- P- Wh. ,- d?- 

pIi9-LV''~f I *^* -'^'0 f* 111 ki lip ijiway the hair. 

•Dt-pil'»-tfl r>'i "' '^in^' u Jih. li Uikes away hair. 

[)p-pi iiKJS] ^j, witJi^itJiit Ijrur. 

Dic[> I^MrAa'Lr?!^ «* Hill III tikkini: up plants. 

Dv pte'tk>iif *(. Liu4:MMji[ylii^ ; Itijod-letting. 

D^-|f!ii?r\i-tfU, u^ IrtiupjiLaliio ; hi;jd ; calamitous. 

D^ filor'4-lilt;-a'^aH, Ah tltu 1i. inj! deplorable. 

Dt';>t£ir'-i»]i.v^ tM.iuFH'- , niserably. 

Du|ji-lo-riUvn, n. ntt ui d.j juniig. 

Df-plore', v.a. to lament ; to bewail ; to mourn. 

D?-plor'?r, «. alamenler; a mourner. 

D^-pIoy ', V. a. to display ; to open. 

Dep-lu-ma'tion, «. a plucking off; a tumor. 

De-plQme', v. a. to strip of the feathers. 

D^-po'n^nt, n. a witness on oath : »« grammar, 
a verb which has no active voice. 

D?-p6p'u-Iate, r. a. to dispeople ; to lay waste. 

D?-p6p'u-late, r. n. to become dispeopled. 

D?-pop-u-la tion, «. destruction ; havock ; waste. 

D?-pop'u-la-t9r, n. one who depopulates. 

D?-p6rt ', V. a. to carry ; to demean ; to behave. 

l»?-p6rt', n. demeanor ; deportment. 

Dep-or-ta'tipn, n. transportation; exile. 

De-p6rt'ment, n. conduct ; bearing ; demeanor. 

D?-po'^-bie, a. capable of being taken away. 

Df-pgg'al, M. act of depriving of sovereignty. 

D?-p^', V. a. to degrade ; to divest j to attest. 

D? pd;§e', 17. »s-to bear witness. 

Dt-po^ er, n, one who deposes or degrades. 

Df-po^'jt, B. a. to lay up ; to lodge ; to place. 

D?-pd§'it, n. a pledge ; a pawn ; a depository. 

De-p5?'i-ta-ry, n. one to whom a thing is in- 
trusted. 

D^p^-§i''ti9n, (dgp-p9-z"i8h'un) n. act of giving 
testimony ; act of dethroning a king. 

D?-p6f 'i-t9-ry, n. a plice for lodging any thing. 

Dc-pS^'i-tuin, n. [L.] a deposit. 

Df-pot'\ (de-po) It. [Fr.] a place in which 
goods are dejwsited ; a magazine. 

Dep-rsi-va'ti^n, n. corruption; depnvity. 

D^-prire', r. a. to vitiate ; to corrupt j to con- 
taminate. 

D?-prave'mcnt, «. vitiated state j corruption. 

D?-prav'?r, n. a corrupter. 

D?-pr3iv'i-ty, n. corruption ; a vitiated state. 

Dep're-cate, c. a. to beg off; to pray against. 

Dcp-r?-ca'ti?n, n. prayer against evil ; entreaty, 

Dep'r?-C9-tIve, ) a. that serves to deprecate ; 

Dep'rv-c.>-t9-ry, \ a|>ologetic. 

Dgp're-ca-tor, n. one who deprecates. 

Df-pr6'ci-ate, (d?-presli^-at) v.a. to bring a 
thing down to a lower price j to lessen in 
value. 

D?-pre-C!-a'tii?n, (d?-pre-sh?-a'8hun) n. act of 
lessening the worth or value of any thing. 

Dep'rMate, v. a. to rob ; to pillage ; to spoil. 

Dep-r?-da'ti9n, n. a robbing ; a spoiling ; waste. 

Dep'r?-da-t9r, n. a robber ; a devourer. 

D?-press' v. a. to cast down, humble, deject. 

Df-prSs'si9n, (d?-pr53h'iin) n. act of pressing 
down or bumbling ; dejection. 

Df-prSs^ve, a, tending to depress. 

D?-pr6s'S9r, n. he who keeps or presses down. 

D?-pnv'gi-ble, a. liable to deprivation. 

D«p-ri-va'ti9n, n. act of depriving ; loss. 

Df-prlve', V. o. to take from, bereave, debar. 

Bf-prlve'mf nt, n. the state of losing. 

IH-pnv'?r, n. he or thai which deprives. 



D£pth, n. deepness ; middle or height of a left- 
son ; abstruseness ^ obscurity ; sagacity. 

D?-puIse', V. a. to drive away. 

Df-pal'si9n, n. a driving or thrusting away. 

D?-pul'39-ry, a. putting away ; averting. 

Dup u-rate, c. a. to purify ; to cleanse. 

Dcpfu-r^te, a. cleansed : pure ; freed from dre^ 

Dep-u-ri ti^n, n. act of cleansing. [put^. 

Dep-u-ta'ti9n, n. art of deputing; persons d»- 

l)e-pute , V. a. to send ; to empower to act. 

Dup'iJi-ty, n. a lieutenant ; a viceroy } any one 
that transacts business for another. 

D^-ru^'j-nate, u. a. to pluck up by the roots. 

tDf-raign', (d^-rin'^ v. a. to prove; to justify. 

D?-range', v. a. to disorder ; to embarrass. 

O^-rangein^nt, n. disorder; delirium ; insanity. 

Der'?-lict, u. purposely relinquished j forsaken. 

Der-?-hc li9n, w. act of forsaking. 

Der't-licts, n.pl. goods purposely thrown away. 

D^-ri(le', v. a. to laugh at ; to mock. 

D?-iId'er, n. a mocker ; a scoffer. 

D?-rid ing-ly, ad. in a jeering manner. 

Df-ri"§i9n, (d^-rizh'iin) n. the act of deriding 
or laughing at ; contempt; scorn. 

De-rl'sjve, a. containing derision ; mocking. 

D?-ri's9-ry, a. mocking; ridiculing. fble. 

Dt-rl va-ble, a. coming by derivation ; dettuci- 

Der-i-va'iion, n. act of deriving ; a training. 

D?-rlv 9-tIve, a. derived from another. 

D?-riv'a-lTve, m. the thing or word derived. 

D?-riv ri-tive-Iy, ad. in a derivative manner. 

D^-rive , v. a. to deduce ; to draw ; to receive. 

O^-rlv ^r, 71. one that derives or draws. 

Dernier^ (d?rn-yir') [d^rn-yar', S. fV. J. F. j 
d^rn-yer', K. ; derne-?r, P.] a. [Fr.] last; 
final : used only in the phrase dernier resort. 

Der'9-gate, v. a. to disparage ; to diminish. 

Der'9-gate, v. n. to detract ; to take away. 

Der'9-p?t«, «. degraded ; damaged. 

Der-9-gi'ii9n, n. a defamation ; detraction. 

Df-rdg'^ t9'ri-Iy, ad. in a detracting manner. 

D^-rog si-t9-ri-ness, n. the being derogatory. 

D?-rog'a-t7-ry, a. detracting; lessening the hon- 
or ; dishonorable. 

Der vjs, n. a Turkish priest or monk. 

De^'art. See Dcaert. 

Des'crmt, ti. a song ^ a discourse ; a disputation 

D^s-cant', V. n. to sing ; to discourse. 

D?-sc2nd', (dy-scnd') t;. n. to come down. 

Df-sceiid ant, n. offspring of an ancestor. 

Df-scend vnt, a. falling; descending. 

D?-seend-i-bll'i-ty, n. the being descendible. 

D^-scund'i-ble, a. capable of l^ing descended. 

D?-sc6n'si9n, n. a going downward ; declension. 

D?-scSn'8i9n-sil, a. relating to descent, [ward. 

Df-scgn'sjve, a. descending; tending down- 

D?-sc6nt', n. progress downwards ; declivity j 
inclination; invasion; birth; extraction. 

Describe', r. a. to delineate ; to mark out; to 
represent by words ; to di^e. 

D?-8crIb'?r, n. he who descnbes. 

D?-8crI'?r, n. a discoverer ; a detecter. 

Df-scrlp'ti9n, n. act of describing j representa- 
tion ; delineation ; definition. 

Df-scrlp'tjve, a. containing description. 

Df-scry', v. a. to spy out ; to detect ; to discover. 

DB9'^-erite,'v. a. to divert from a sacred purpose. 

DSs-f-cra'ti9n, n. the abolition of consecration. 

DSjj'^rt, n. a wilderness j. solitude ; waste. 

De| f rt, a. wild ; waste ; solitary ; void. 

Df-^ert', V. a. to forsake ; to abandon ; to leave. 

Df-^ert', V. n. to run away clandestinely. 

Df-^Srt', n. claim to reward ; merit or demerit. 



Biten,«rj mdve, n<jr» sdn; bOU, biir, ttHe.^,^, f» i> 99fti ^i (?>£}$> ^rd, f mx; f w gsj— tbii. 



DBS 



90 



DET 



Dt-9«rf «r, n. one who deserts. 

Df-f^r'ti^n, n. act of desertiii-;; dereliction. 

Df'^^rve'j v.n. to be worthy of goiid or ilU 

Df-^iirve', V. a. to be worthy of j to merit. 

D?-^6rv'?a-ly, ad. worthily. 

Df-^cirv f r, n. a man who merita rewards. 

Di^Hrv ing , a. worthy ; nteritortous. 

D?-9«5rv'ing-ly, ad. worthily. 

U68-h»-bJie'. See ViskahilU. 

Df-slc'c^nt, n. an application that dries up. 

*Df-eU'cate, [d*-8ik'kit, S. fV. P. J. F. Ja. : 
dds'f kat, fVb. Johnson.] v. a. to dry up 3 to 
exhale moisture. 

♦D?-8lc'cate^ v. n. to grow dry. 

IMa-ic-ca ti9n, n. the act of making dry. 

lH-«Tc'C9-tive, o. having the power of drying. 

IV«ld'?r-ate, V, a. to want; to miss ; to desire. 

Df-sid-frS'tumf n. pi. desiderata ; [L.] ; souie- 
tUing not possessed, but desired or wanted. 

*D?-8ign', (d?-sin', or d?-zin') [de-sin', fV. P. 
J. F, fVb. ; de-2ln', S. E. Ja.] v. a. to pur- 
pose ; to intend j to plan ; to project ; to 
sketch out. 

*I>?-8lgn', (d?-«In') n. an intention ; a purpose 
a scheme ; a plan of action ; a sketch. 

*De-8lgn'?i-ble, (d?-sin'»-bl) a. capable of being 
designed. 

D&Kig-nate, [dSs'jg-nat, W. Ja. Wb. Rees ; de 
signal, P. J.] V. a. to poijit out ; to distin- 
guish. 

DSit-ig-n2ti9ny.11. appointment; direction. 

DSs ig-na-tive, a. appointing; showiiif;. 

*D?-8ign'?d-ly, (d^-si'n^d-lv) ad. purpo^:ely. 

•D?-slgn ?r, (dv-8ln'?r) n. one wh4» designs. 

*I>9-8lgn'ing, (de-sln'j«ig) p. a. insidious. 

*I>f-eign'ing, (d^-sin'ing) n. act of delineating. 

♦D?-8lgn'ni?nt, (dt-sin'm^nl) n, design. 

P?-9ir'?i-We, a. worthy of desire ; pleasing. 

D?-gIr'9-ble ness, n. quality of beinp desirable. 

D^-^Ire , n. wish ; eagerness to obtain or enjoy, 

D?-9lre', v. n. to wish ; to long for ; to covet. 

Df-fir'er, n. one that is eager for any thin<;. 

P«T9ic'o«j8, a. full of desire; eager; coveting. 

r>?-^Tr'ous-ly, ad. eaperly ; with desire. 

Df-8ir ou3-n'>88, n. fulness of desire. 

Df-flTst'j fde-sist', TV. J. K. F. Ja. Wh. ; d?- 
«l8t', S.J V. n. to cease from ; to stop. 

I>(^ls t^nco, n. desisting; cessati.in. 

DSsk, n. an inrlining tablp to write on. fry. 

DCa'o-l^te^ fl, laid waste; uninhabited; solita- 

ThBfl^-li.ttt^ p. n. m dHe|^[ii!late ; to lay waste. 

D^«V^l^to- ly^ (td. ill n itt..,,)jate manner. 

Ddfl^Ii-tcr^ f. oTiB ivhi.t ' auses desolation. 

I>5i-? I^'ti^it, fi. doatnni^t'on ; gloominess; des- 

J>6irt^l'i-t^ry, fl. ciij'iliiD desolation. [ert. 

D^HipAir, H« tir'pL'lfjMi sinEe ; despondence. 

DOhipilr', cr.M< to l# %vitb lut hope ; to despond. 

Il«-fl|i4lf^rf , Wk otHf wliSvo'U hope. 

D9-*p4ir'iitg-ly, iffL in ri <jespairing manner. 

IH-api^trli'f or r<;^^p:;[ic[i\ p. a. to send away 
Ijantily ; to ki>lj* [message. 

Rf-jip'trli'T Fi. hJm* 3 *i*eed ; an express ; a 

llv-^ip^tcliVri n. Iir' t»r tliiit which despatches. 

U^-^p'trEi^frilf ti. in'■^^^ on haste* 

tip Rp^fC ti^fi^ n^ a U^kUi'j down ; a despising. 

IWfr-jTe' m'll^t [tltla^pc-fi i!,>, P. E. F. Wb. { des- 
t^'Frl dj?^ Jdi] n* inn* who is desperate or fu- 
ii^a*. [rious. 

D?8'p9-r9te) 9. without hope ; mad ; rash 3 fii- 
DSs'p^-r^te-ly, ad. hopelessly; furiously. 

Dfi«'p¥-r?te-ness, n. madness ; fury. 
DSs-p^-T&'tipn, n. hopelessness ; despair. 
Oda'pi-c^-bte, 0. Qoiitemptible ; vile ; worthless. 



DSs'pi-c^-ble-n^sa, ». meanness ; vilenens. 
Des'p}-C9-bly, ad. meanly ; vilely. 
Dv-spi^'^-ble, a. contemptible ; despicable. 
Df-spl^e', V. a. to scorn ; to contemn. 
Df-spi^^d-nSss, n. state of being despised. 
Dr ='Tr .J . a contemner; ascomer. [ance> 
Dr "j'^iv n. rj. malice; anger; malignity; defi- 
Di-ijiite', r. fl. to vex ; to offend. 
Dv i.fiiii* iVl» FT. malicious ; full of spleen. 
D-.-^[9Tt6 f'Jl iy, ad. maliciously ; malignantly. 
Df; ^piit! r)l iiess, n. malice; hate; malignity. 
1>. ^»hV, r. rt. to rob; to deprive; to divest. 
D^ -jKK t rr* f\, a plunderer. 
D. - I I.J 1 1 .V [Hrii n. the act of despoiling. 

D, 

D- 
I>. 
D- 
D 
D 

r. 
W 



j'liiJ . t\ a. to despair; to lose hope. 
1. 1. .1 ^ 1/, n. despair ]^ hopelessness. 
''•'. Ml, a. despairing; hopeless, 

I I ' I . <^ . one who is without hope. 
J I ' -' V, ad. in a hopeless manner. 

II .^': . .' I, n. the act of betrothing. 
^ ■.. :: u absolute prince ; a tyrant. 

iyji (c, JDy-spot'j-c^l, a. absolute in power. 



Ue-s|:6t j-cfil-ly, ad. in an arbitrary manner. 

Diis'po-ti^ni, n. absolute power ; tyranny. 

De-spu'niate, v. n. to foam ; to froth. 

Des-pu-ina'iiQn, n. scum ; frothiness. 

Des-qiiri-ina tion, v. act of scaling bones. 

De^-^ert', n. service of fruits after meat. 

Des tj-nate, v. a. to design for any end. 

D5s-ti-ni'ti9n, n. end or ultimate design. 

Des tine, v. a. to doom ; to apimint ; to devote. 

Dee? ti-ny, n. fate ; invincible necessity ; doom. 

Dts'ti-ti^te, a. forsaken; friendless; in want. 

DC-i-ti-lj ti9n, n. utter want. [kill. 

De-8trb^', r.\a. to lay waste; to desolate; to 

D^-strb^ a-ble, a. capable of being destroyed^ 

De-strb) er, n. one who destroys. 

De-.stract-i-l» l'}-ty, n. liableuess to destruction. 

De-strutl'i-ble, a. liable to destruction. 

De-struc'ti9n, «. a killing; ruin; overthrow. 

D^-strac'tive, o. that destroys ; ruinous. 

De-struc'tive-ly, ad. in a deslructive nianner. 

De-struc'five-iloss, n. quality of destroying. 

Des-iwla tion, n. a profuse sweating. 

Dos ut-tuvie, [dcs'we-tud, fV. J. F. Jfi. Wh. ; 
do swv-tad, S. ; d?-su'?-lud, E. Ash.] x. dis- 
use. 

Dos ul-t9-ry, fdes'ul-tur-e, S. W. P. J. F. Ja. 
Wb. ; de sal'tur-?, w5»A, Fvtick.] a. roving 
from one thing to another ; untjettled ; imme- 
thodical. 

De-t:ich', V. a. tO Separate ; to send off a party. 

D^-tnclimtnt, n. a body of troops detached. 

De-tail , r.a. to relate particul uly. 

Df-tail', [ilv-tal', S. W. P. J. /;. F. Ja. Wb."} n. 
a minute and particular account or narration. 

D?-tail'er, n. one who relates luirticulars. 

De-tain', v. a. to withhold; to keep back; to 
hold. 

De-t:iin'd?r, n. a writ to detain one in custody. 

De-tain'er, «. he or that which detains. 

D?-tuct', r. a. to discover ; to find out. 

D?-t'jct ^rr, n. a discoverer. 

D?-trc ti9n, n. discovery of guilt or fraud. 

D?-tunti9n, n. act of keeping; restraint. 

D?-ter', »». n. to discourage by terror. 

D?-ter'|?nt, a. having the power of cleansing.. 

Df-ter'gent, n. that which cleanses. 

D?-te'ri-9-rate, v. a. to impair ; to make woisew 

D?-t5-n-9-ra 1:90, n. act of making worse. 

Dt-ter'm?nt, n. act or cause of deterring.. 
D?-t6r'mi-n9-ble, a. that may be decided^ 
Df-ter'mi-nStte, v. a. to limit; to fix. 



I* e» Xi 9i ^*S* i<>ng i &, 8, 1, »^a, h »*<»•< ; »i Ci i» 9. V» y» oftjcure.— f 4ro, far, f ftst, f aU } k&ur, h/it i 



DEV 



91 



DIA 



Df-tSr'Hii-n^te, a. definite; decisive j condn- 

sive ; fixed ; limited. 
D?-ter'ini-njte-ly, ad, definitely j certainly. 
D^-ter-mi-na ti9n, n. resolution ; decision. 
Df-ter mi-n^-tive, a. directing to an end. 
D?-ter'mj-n5.-t9r, n. one who determines. 
Df-tSr'mine, v. a. to fix ; to settle 3 to conclude j 

to limit ; to resolve ; to decide. 
Df-ter'mine, v.n. to conclude ; to decide. 
D?-ter'mjn-?r, n. one who determines. 
De-tf r-ra tipn, n. removal of earth. 
Df-ter'si^n, n. the act of cleansing a sore. 
De-ter ajve, a. having the power to cleanse. 
D^-tef'sive> n. u cleansing application. 
X I>e-t6st% V. a. to hate ; to abhor. 
D^-t5st'^-ble, a. hateful ; abhorred. 
D?-test'^-bIe-n5s8, n. the being detestable. 
D?-tdst ^bly, at/, hatetully ; abominably. 
D3t-fs-ta'ti9n, n. hatred ; abhorrence. 
Df-tSst'er, a. one who hates or abhors. 
D?-throne', o. a. to divest of regality. 
D?-tbrdne'm?iit, n. the act of dethroning. 
D?-thr6n'?r, n. one who dethrones. 
D?-tln'ue, or D3t'i-nuo, [d?-tln y, S. W. Ja. ; 
d5t'?-na, Wb. Crabb.] n. in laWj a kind of writ. 
D6t'9-nate, or Dct'o nize, v.n. & a. to explode 

or cause to explode with noise. 
D5t-9-na'ti9n, 11. an exph>8ion with noise. 
Df-tSrt', V. a. to wrest from the original design. 
Df-tbr'lign, n. a perversion ; a wresting. 
D^Our', (d?-t6r') m. [Fr.J a turning; a circuit. 
D?-tract', V. a. to derogate ; to defame ; to slan- 
D?-trac tiijn, n. a taking away ; slander, [der. 
Df-tr^c'tiojs, a. containing detraction. 
D?-traC'tive, a. tending to detract. 
D?-tract 9r, or Df-trUct ?r, n. one who detracts. 
IH-trac't?-ry, a. defamatoiy ; derogatory. 
f D?-trac'tr?ss, n. a censorious woman. 

Dot ri-ment, n. loss ; damage ; mischief. 
D2t-r}-ni3n't7l, a. mischievous j causing loss. 
Df-tri"ti9n, n. the act of wearmg away. 
De-triide', v. a. to thrust down. 
Dtt-truncate, v. a. to lop ; to cut. 
D§t-run-cl'tion, n. th3 act of cutting off. 
Dfr-trit'^ji^n, n. the act of thrusting down. 
j Deuce, (das) n. the two in cards or dice. 

I Deuse, (d is) n. a cant name for the devil. 

j Dea-ter-6g?-uiist, (du-ter-f ^'>mist) ?i. he who 

; enters into a second marruge. 

Dea-ter-6§ ;i-my, n. a second marriage. [Moses. 
Dea-ter-oh'9-my, n. tliH 2d law : the 5th book of 
tDeu-ter-osco-py, jj. the second intention. 
Df-vis tate, [de-vls'tat, fV. Ja. : de-vU.8 tat, P. ; 
dSv 9s-tat, iVb.] V. a. to lay waste ; to ravage. 
DSY-?is-t3i'ti9n, 71. wasts ; havock ; desolation. 
D?-v£l'9P, V. a. to unfold, unravel, uncover. 
D?-vei'9p-m3nt, n. a disclosure ; an unfolding. 
I D?-ver*^¥nce, n. declivity ; declination. 

D?-yest', V. a. to strip ; to deprive. See Divest. 
D?-vex', a. bending down ; declivous. Tclivity. 
D?-vex'i-ty» n. iiicui-vation downwards; d"e- 
De'vj-ate, v. n. to winder ; to go astray ; to err. 
D5-vi-a'tion, n. quitting the right way ; offence. 
D?-vice', n. a contrivance ; a design ; emblem. 
D^-vlce f il, a. full of devices. 
DSv'il, (dSv'vl) w. a fiUen angel ; an evil spirit. 
Dgv'il-ing, (d!:v'vl-in?) n. a young devil. 
Dev'tt-jsh, (d5v vl-ish) n. diabolical; wicked. 
Div'il^i-ly, ad. diabolically. 
DSv i]-TilMies.«i, v. the quality of the deviU 
Ddv'U-kfnv (d:-v vl-k n) «. a little devil. 
Wv'il-shlp, «. the character of a devil. 
De'vi-ous, a. out of the common way ; erring. 



D?-vYr'^;-n«te, v. a. to deflour. 
D?-vif'!ji-ble, a. that may be devised, [queath. 
D?-vi:je', v.a. to contrive: to invent; to b«- 
D?-vi^e', v.n. to consider ; to contrive. 
D?-vi;;je', H. a gift of lands by will. 
Dev-i-^«5', n. he to whom a thing is bequeathed. 
D?-vi§'er, 7i. a contriver; an inventor. 



Dev-j-^or', or D?-vl'for, I d ;v-?-zor', Jit. Maun- 
dtr ; df-vl'zyr, fVo. Ash.] 
will. 



dr ; df-vl'zyr, fVo. Jlsh.] n. one ^ho gives bf 



Dev-9-ca'ti9n, n. a calling away ; a seduction. 
Df-vbid', a. empty j vacant ; void ; firee from. 
Devoir^ (d?v-wbr ) n. [Fr.! an act of civility. 
D3v-9-lu'ti9n, n. ^ct of rolling down. 
De-Volve', (d?-vdlv') v. a. &, n. to roll down. 
Dev-9-fc,'ti?n, n. the act of devouring. 
D?^v6te', v.a. to dedicate, consecrate, give up. 
D?-v6t'?d-na8s, n. consecration ; addictedness. 
Dev-9-t33', n. a superstitious person ; a bigot. 
D?-vdte'm?nt, n. the act of devoting. 
De-v6t er, n. one who devotes. 
D?-v6'ti7n, n. piety; worship; prayer; strong 

affection ; ardor ; power. [vout. 

Df-vo'tion-stl, a. pertaining to devotion ; do- 
D?-v6 tion-ist, n. one who is formally devout. 
D?-v<Jur', V. a. to eat up ravenously; to con- 
D?-vdur't:r, n. one who devoui-s. [sume. 

De-vbar'ing ly, ad. in'u consuming manner. 
De-vbut', a. pious ; religious ; earnest ; sincere. 
Devoutly, arf, piously; religiously. 
D?-vbut'n^8s, n. quality of being devout ; piety. 
Dew, (da) v. a. to wet as with dew ; to moisten. 
Dew, (da) n. moisture; a thin, cold vapor. 
Dew'drdp, (du'drop) v. a drop of dew. [an ox. 
De>\'l-^p, V. flesh hanging from the throat of 
De^'y, a. like dew ; partaking of dew. 
DS/Jter^ a. [L.] the right : ti.-ted in heraldry. 
Dex-tiir i-ty, n. readiness ; activity ; expertness. 
Dex'ter-ous, or Doxtrous, a. expert; active; 

ready ; subtle ; skilful. 
DIx'ter-oas-ly, or Dex trous ly, fl/f. expertly. 
D5x'ter-oas-ness, or Djx'trovs-n"ss, n. skill. 
DrtX'tral, a. the right ; not the left. 
Dex-trr.! i-ty, 71. tlie being on tile right side. 
Dey, (da) n. title of the gnvernor of Algiers. 
Di-f»-b3 te^, v. a morljid copiousness of urine. 
DiahleriPy (de-I-lik re') n. [Fr.] incantation. 
Dl-^-bdl'iC, Di-'i-bdl i-c?l, a. devilish ; atrocioua.. 
Dl-9-b61'i-cvl-Iy, ad. in a diabolical manner. 
Df-^-bol'i-c.il-niss, n. the quality of a deviL 
ni-ub'9-l,:jm, 71. the actions of the devil. 
Di~:tch'y-l.»n, n. a mollifying plaster. 
Dl-q.-cu'di-uiTiy n. [!».] tlie sirup of poppieSb 
Di-^c'9-n^l, a. of or belonging to a deacon. 
Di-gi-cbu'stics,»r». the doctrine of sounds. 
Dl-a-crit jc, ur Dl-9-criti-cal, a. distinctive. 
Di'fi-d.im, n. a crown ; the mark of royalty, 
•Dl'?-flciiicd, (dr.>-d5md) a. crowned. 
Di'9-dr9in, n. « course ; a vibration. 
Dl-»r'e-8'i8, (dT-6r ?-sis) [di-Cr'^-sis, W. P. J. 

F. Jh. i dl-5 rt-sis, S.] n. the mark ["], used 

to separate syllables ; as, a^r. 
Di-sig-nos'tic, n. a distinguishing symptonw 
Dj-lg'o-n^l, tt. reaching from angle to angle. 
Di-ag'9-n?l, n. a line from angle to angle. 
D!-ig9-nril-ly, ad. in a diagonal direction. 
Di'fi-gram, n. a geometrical figure. 
Dl-flt-graphi-csil, a. descriptivie. [aid of the SQft 
Di'fil, n. an instrument for measuring time by^ 
Di'9-I3ct, n. the form or idiom of a hinguag»^ 

style ; manner of expression. 
Di-?-13c ti-cnl, a. logical ; respecting dlaTeCta. 
DX-ij-Uc-ti' ci^n, (djHsi-J^k-t.sJi'tia) ». logiciaa. 



,»5if; inavc,nSr,86h; b(UJ,bUr,r4I».--g,9,9,j|,»u/li 5, 5,c,fjWd. ^(waj jarga;- 



DIE 



92 



DIG 



DX-^-ISc'tics, n. logic j the art of reasoning, [als. 
Df^-ljuf, Dl'^l-jng, n. the art of constructing di- 
Bi'^Hist, Di'?l-i6t, ». a constructer of dials. 
Di-U ^Ist, n. a speaker or writer of dialogue. 
Dt-ll-9-ii8'ti-C9l-iy, ad. in manner of dialogue. 
Dj-2J'9-|ize, V. ft. to discouree in dialogue. 
Di'ft-lSgue, (dl9-log) n. a conference j a con- 

rersation between two or more. 
Dl'»l-plate, w. the plate of a dial. 
Dl-JJ'y-sIs, ». division of sjilablea or words. 
Di-am't-t?r, n. a right line, which, ptassing 

through the centre of a circle, divides it into 

equal parts. 
Dl-ji-mSt'ri-cal, a. describing a diameter ; direct. 
Dl-^-m'^t'rj-CEtl-ly, ad. in a diametrical dijection. 
Di'jmpudjOr Dia'mond, [dl'^-mund, ffW.Ja. ; 

dl'niund, S.J. E. ; di'^-mund, or di'mynd,^.] 

n. the most valuable of aJI gems. 
Dl-gi pa'§9n, n. an octave in music ; a chord. 
Di'9i-p?r, n. linen cloth woven in flowers or 

figures. 
Dl-si-ph^-n5'i-ty, n. transparency ; pellucidness. 
Dl-?i-phdn'ic, a. transparent ; pellucid. 
Dl-aph'?-nous, a. transparent ; clear. 
Dl-aph-9-ret'ic, Di-aph-9-rCt }-c^, a. sudorific. 
Di-iiph-9-ret'ics, n. pi. sudorific medicines. 
Dl'?-phragm, (dl'a-frlm) 71. the midriff. 
Di fi-rist, n. one w ho keeps a diary. 
Dl-air-rhoB'?, (di-?r-re'?) n. a flux ; a purging. 
Di-sir-rhcBt'ic, (di-^r-ret'ik) a. purgative. 
Dl'a-ry, n. a daily account ; a journal. 
Di a-stem, n. in mtisic^ a simple interval. 
Dl-as't^-l?, n. the making a short syllable long; 

dilatation of the heart. 
Dl'.^-6tyle, n. a sort of edifice. 
Di-?i-te8'se-r(?n, n. in musicy a perfect fourth : a 

t^rm applied to the Four Gospels. 
Dl-ath'?-sls, n. a particular state of the body. 
Dl-3-tdn'ic, a. in musiCy varying in tones. 
Di 51-trIbe, [di'a-tribe, P. Wb. Crabby Maundy ; 

di-at're-be, Bailey, Ash, Todd, Rees.] n. a 

disputation ; a discourse. 
Dib'ble, n. a gardener's planting tool. 
Dj-ca^'j-ty, n. pertness ; sauciness. 
Dice, n. pi. of die. — v. n. to game with dice. 
Dlce'-b8x, 71. a box from which dice are thrown. 
Di^'^r, n. a player at dice. 
Dl-£h?)t'9-niy, n. division of ideas by pairs. 
fDlck'?r, 71. ten : used by old authors. 
Vlc'ro-tSsjii. [Gr.] a rebounding or double pulse. 
Dic'tate, v. a. to tell what to write ; to ileliver. 
Dic'tate, 71. a precept; rule; maxim; order. 
Dic-ta'ti9n, n. the act of dictating. 
Djc-ta t9r, 7t. a ruler ; a Roman magistrate. 
Dic-t?i-t6'ri-?l, fl. autlioritative ; f>verbearing. 
Dic-ta't9r-sh)p, n. the office of dictator. 
DiCt?i-t9-ry, a. overbearing; dogmatical. 
Djc-tat'iire, (djk-tat'yur) [dik-ta'chSr, S.,dik-ta'- 

chiir, IT.; djk-t^'tur, Ja.; d!k't?i-tur, Wb. 

Johnson.] 71. the office of a dictator. 
Dlc'ti^n, n. style ; language ; expression. 
DIc'ti9n-?i-ry, n. a book containing the words 

of a language explained ia alphabetical or- 
der ; a lexicon. 
D%c'tum,n. [L.] a positive assertion. 
Did, imp. i. from Do. 
Di-dac'tjc, or Di-dac'ti-c?il, a. preceptive. 
Bld'^p-per, n. a bird that dives into the water. 
Dld-qta-cSLl'jc, a. preceptive j didactic. 
DXdsty the 2d person sing.., tmp' t. from Do, 
Dl-duc'ti9n, 71. separation of parts, 
'^'" """' " ■ ;e; to color. 

} lifb; to expire ; to perish. 



Die, n. i pi. dice ; a small cube to play witb. 
Die, (dl) 71. ,- pi. dies ; the stamp used in coinagOw 
Di'^t, 71. food ; victuals : — an assembly. 
Dl'?t, V. a. to supply with food. — v. n. to eat. 
Di't:t-^-ry, a. pertaining to the rules of diet. 
Di'et-9-ry, 71. a medicine of diet. 
Di'?t-drink, n. medicated liquor. 
Dr^t-?r, 71. one who diets. - 
Dl-?-tet jc, or Di-?-tC;t'!-cal, a. relating to diet. 
Djf-far-r?-a'ti9n, n. tlje parting of a cake. 
Difif^r, V. n. to be unlike ; to vary ; to disagree. 
DIf f(t:r-?nce, 71. dissimilarity ; dispute. 
Dlffer-^nt, a. distinct; unlike; dissimilar. 
D)f-fer-iin tial, a. infinitely small. 
DirtVr-?nt-ly, ad. in a different manner. 
Dif fi-cult, a. hard ; not easy ; vexatious ; rigid. 
DTf fi-cult-ly, ud. hardly ; with difficulty. 
Dif fi-cvil ty, n. hardness ; distress ; perplexity. 
Dif fi d«?nce, 71. distrust; want of confidence. 
D!Pfi-d?nt, a. distrustful ; not confident. 
Dif'fj-dent-ly, ad. in a diffident manner. 
Djf-f fn i-tive, a. determinate ; definitive. 
I)ir-fla'ti9n, 7t. the act of blowing away. 
Dif'rtu-^nce, Dif flu-^n-cy, 71. a falling away. 
Dif'flu-fnt, a. flowing every way ; not fixed. 
Dif'fbrnj, a. not uniform ; unlike ; irregular. 
D}f-fdr'ini-ty, n. irregularity of form. 
Djf-frSn'chife-mer.t, n. See Disjranchisemtat. 
Dif-fa^e', T. a. to p«)ur out ; to spread ; to scatter. 
Dlf-f use', a. widely spread ; copious ; not con- 
Djf-fQs'^d-ly, ad. widely ; dispersedly. [cise, 
Djf-fuj^'ed-ness, n. slate of being diffused. 
Diffusely, ad. extensively ; copiously, 
Djf-fuf ?r, 71. one who disperses. 
Dif-fu^'j-ble, a. capable of being diffused. 
Djf-f u'^ji9n, (djf-f u'zhun) 71. dispersion. 
Djf-fu'sjve, a. scattered ; dispersed ; extended. 
Djf-fu'sive-ly, ad. widefy- ; extensively. 
Dif-fu sjve-ness, 71. extension ; dispersion. 
Dig, c. a. [imp. t. & pp. dug, digged] to turn u^ 

or cultivate land ; to excavate. 
Dig, V. n. to work with a spade, &c.- 
Dj-g^tric, a. having a double belly. 
Di^'?r-?ut, a. causing digestion. 
Di'^est, 71. a body of civil laws; a pandect. 
Di-*est', V. a. to arrange in order j to dissolve, 

or concoct food in the stomach. 
Di-^esl'er, n. he or that which digests. 
Di-icst j-ble, a. capable of being digested. 
Di-ies'tion, 7t. the act of digesting. 
Di-|es'tjve, a. causing digestion ; dissolving. 
Dj-^ost'ure, (di-jest'yur) ». concoction. 
DTg'f^r, 71. one who digs or opens the ground. 
Diglit, (dit) V. a. to dress ; to deck j to adorn. 
Di^'it, 71. three fourths of an inch ; the twelfth 

part of the diameter of the sun or moon ; any 

number under ten. 
Dl^i'i-t^l, a. pertaining to a digit or finger. 
Dlf-j-ta'ljs, 71. foxglove ; a powerful medicine. 
Dl|'}-ta-ted, a. branched out like fingers. 
Dj-gladj-ate, V. 71. to fence. 
Dj-gla-dj at'ti9n, 71. a combat with swords. 
Dignj-fied, (dlg'n?-fld) a. invested with dig- 
nity ; exalted ; honored ; noble. 
Dig'n|-fy, V. a. to advance ; to exalt ; to honor. 
Dig ni-t^-ry, 71. a clergyman advanced to some 

rank above that of a parochial priest. 
Dig'ni-ty, 71. true honor ; rank ; grandeur. 
Dl'grapi), 71. a union of two vowelsj <^ wliiclk 

one only is sounded, as in dead, 
Dj-gress'^ v. n. to turn aside ; to wander. 
D}-grS8'8i9n, (dj-grSsb'nn) 71. act of di|p«Ming2 

an excursion ; a turning aside. 



Die, rdij V. a. to tinge ; to color. See Dye. 
Die, (dl) «.n. to lose life; to expire ; to peris 

i, 9i I. Oi a, f , long i a, «, 1, 5, a, f , ahoH ,• ?, ?, i, 9, g» y, «fr«ci(re.— X&re, far » fitat » f (Ul i hSir, tUir 5 



DIN 



93 



DIR 



Di-grito'ti^ii-fl, (di-ffr£sh'i]in-9l) a. deviadng. 

Pi-grte'sive, a. tending to digress. 
^ Df-ires'Bive ly, ad. in way of digression. 

Dj-Ja^i-cSte, V. a. to determine by censure. 

I>l-ja-dj-ca'ti?nf n, judicial distinction. 

Dike, n. a channel ; a ditch ; a bank ; a mound. 

Dj-lS^f r-ate^ V. a. to tear ; to rend. 

Di-13c-fr-Sl'ti9n, n. the act of rending. 
L D|^'n}-«Lte, v. a. to tear; to rend. 

Di-l2-ni-a'ti?n, n. a tearing in pieces. 

Dj-IIlp'i-date, v. n. to go to ruin ; to fall. 
(H Di-id[>-i-da ti9n, n. waste ; decay ; ruin. 

DJ-lap'i-dl-tfr, n. one who causes dilapidation. 

Di-lii-t^-bil'i-ty, n. the being dilatable. 

Dj la't^-ble, a. capable of extension. 

Dil-^-ta'ti^n, n. expansion ; extension, [large. 

Di-late', V. a. to extend ; to spread out ; to en- 

Di-late^, V. n. to grow wide ; to speak largely. 

Dj-lat'f r, n. one who enlarges or extends. 
' Di-ll'ti^n, n. extension ; enlargement. 

Dj-la't9r, a. that which widens or extends. 
I Dir9-t7-ri-ly) o<^* in a dilatory manner. 
' Dl]'^-t?-ri-ne8s, n. slowness ; sluggishness. 

^^ DH'»-t9-ry, a, tardy ; late ; slow ; loitering. 
W^ Di-lecti^n, n. act of loving; kindness. 
HP I^Sra'ma, n. a difficult, vexatious alteiinative. 

ihl-pt-tdri'tey n.; pi. dlettanti ; [It.] one who 
delights in cultivating or promoting the fine 

DU'i-g^nce, a. inlnstry ; assiduity. [arts. 

Dll'i-|fnt, a. assiduous; not idle; attentive. 

Dn'i-*9nt-Iy, ad, with assiduity. 

DHu'cid, a. clear ; evident. [date. 

DJ-lu'ci-ajLte, v. a. to make clear. See Eluci- 

Dj-IS cinda ti^n, n. act of making clear. 

Dll'ui-f nt, a. makint; thin or more fluid. 

Dn'u-fnt, a. that whifh thins other matter. 

DHfite', V. a. to make thin ; to weaken. 

PH&t^S '• ^^ii^ > nttenuated ; poor. 

Di-Iut'er, a. that wliich makes thin. 

Dj-la'tipn, a. act of tuiking thin or weak. 

Di-lu'vi-?!) or Di IQ'vi-nn, a. relating to the 

Dj-lu'vi-fite, V. a. to run as a flood. [deluge. 

Dim, a. not seeing clearly ; obscure. 

Dim, V. a. to cloud ; to darken ; to obscure. 

Dime, a. a silver coin of the United States, of 
the value of ten cents. 
I Dj-men'sipn, a. space ; bulk ; extent ; capacity. 

I Di-mSn'sjve, a. marking l><>undaries. 

Dim'f-ter, a. bavins two poetical measures. 

Diai-<-ci ti?n, a. a battle ; contest. [parts. 

Di-mldj-Ste, v. a. to divide into two equal 

Di-mld-i-a ti?n, n. a halving. [grade. 

DHnln'ish, v. a. to impair; to lessen; to de- 

DHnTn'ish, v. a. to grow less ; to be impaired. 

Di-mln'u-*nt, a. lessenins. 

Dlm-i-nu'ti^n, a. act of m-rking less ; discredit. 

Df-m^n'u-tive, a. small ; little ; contracted. 

Di-mln'u-tTve, n. a thing little of the kind. 

Di-mln'u-tlve-ly, ad. in a diminutive manner. 

Di-iDln'oi-tlve-n3s8, a. smallness ; littleness. 

Dim ish| a. somewhat dim. 

DHnls'sion, (de-mTsh'yn) a. leave to- depart. 

Dlm'is-»?-ry, [dim'is-sur-e, IV. J. F. Ja. fVb. ; 
dl-mls'sur-^, S.] a. sending away ; dismissing. 

Dlro'i-^, a. a flne fustian, or cloth of cotton. 

Dimly, ad. in a dim manner ; obscurely. 

Dim'nfss, a. dulnes^i of sight ; obscurity. 

Dlin^e, a. a hollow in the cheek or chin. 

DIm'ple, V. n. to sink in small cavities. 

Dim'pled. (dTm'(Hd) n. set with dimples, [eyes. 

Dlm'-algtit-td, (dtm'-si-ted) a. having weak 

Din, n. a loud noise ; a continued sound. 

Din, V. «. to stun with noit^e. 



Din'v-Shy, n. a government by two penonf. 
Dine, V. n. jc a. to eat or give a dinner. 
Dj-nct'i-c^l, a. whirling round ; vertiginous. 
Ding, v. a. [imp. t. tc pp. dinged, dung] to daib 

with violence ; to impress with force. 
Ding, V. a. to bluster ; to bounce. [belli. 

DTng-d5ng, a. words expressing the sound of 
Dln'^-nSss, a. thd quality of being diney. 
Din'gle, a. a hollow between hills ; a dale. 
DIn'|y, a. dark brown ; dun ; dirty ; soiled. 
Din'mg-rddm, a. the room for dining. 
DIn'n?r, a. the chief meal of the day, 
Dln'n^r-tlme, a. the time of dining. 
Dint, a. a blow : a mark ; violence ; force. 
Dint, V. a. to indent or mark by a blow. 
Dl-nu-mf-ra'ti^n, a. a numbering one by one. 
*Di-«^'?-san, or Dl-9-ce's?n, [dl-6s e-^n, S. W, 

P. J. F. Ja., Maunder ; dl-^-se's^, 

Bailey, Johnson, Barclay, Dyr.he, Rees,'\ a. 

a bishop, as he stands related to his own 

clergy or flock. 
'^Di-o^'^-san, a. pertaining to a diocese, [tion. 
Di'9-cgss, or Dl'^-c^se, a. a bishop's junsdie- 
Dl-6p trie, or Di-Sp'trj-c^l, a. aiding the sight. 
Dl-5p'tncs, a. the part of optics which treats of, 

the refraction of light. 
Di\-Q-t\'m^, a. a revolving optical machine. 
Di-9-ram'ic, a. relating to a diorama. 
Di'9-rl;m, n. distinction, or definition. 
Di'9-rls tj-C9l-ly,(u/. in a distinguishing manner. 
Di-9r-th5'S!S, a. a chirurgical operation. 
Dip, V. a. [imp. t. ic pp. dipped, dipt] to im- 

merge ; to put into any liquor ; to wet. 
Dip, p. a. to sink ; to im merge ; to enter. 
Dip, n. depression ; inclination downward. 
Dl-|)ot'ri-loas, a. having two flower-leaves. 
Diphthong, (dlpthSng) [dip'thdng, S. fT.P. J, 

F. i dIfthSiig, E. ; dif thong, or dIp'thBng, 

Ja.] a. a union of two vowels in one sound 

as, vain, Ctesar. 
Diph-thgn'gal, a. bolonging to a diphthong. 
Di-pld'm?,n. a writinj^conferringsome privilege. 
I)i pT''Ti-'-ipy, ??* negdtintinr, -, hcrlv of envoys. 
Dj ' ■M.ii-fdT jp. -ri. O.I " ' ' jma. 

D. [I ( .■-riiM'pc, a. ri-'apertj,!!:; i1 ijpIi mi iu:y orenvoyi. 
Di-r>ifi'Mi?-tiBr, a, one ^jlipluyt'd or versed ia 

iliploiimcy. 
Dip ptr, n. DRf ihnt dlft^i i n Indltt. 
Dip ping-nSc'tlle, n. a mn;;fiellc needle. 
Dipfi^f fU a venomaiifl aerpfiii. 
Dlji'istc^ »* n nsmn having fwi* enses only. 
Dip tyUf. t' ■ rfglrtff of bt^lnifiK md raartyrt. 
Dure, tfrdrendfal ; dbimal ; evil \ horrible. 
Di-rLFrt', a. gtriigfit ; right; opiMi ; express. 
Dj rOrt'j 17. «* \ii ima J to TspiJiUe ; to order. 
Dj rcci'er, n. otii; wbodJMiCtJf uf fluperintends. 
Di-r.'c linn, n, niin ; order ; superscription. 
Di-rTf live, d. infonninj; ; flhnwiiig the way. 
Di r.^ft'ly, nd^ \i\ n^tmiglit !iiu' \ immediately. 
Di-r^ctnifRj, a, ^trtiiglitneffA^ Hirrtiglit course. 
D}-roc L'^tr, n. n iniFienntendtiiit \ an instructer. 
Pl-rLt-to'rH,!!, a. giving direcdon. 
Di rif 'I? ry, n. tutm ufprnyer \ a nile ; a guida. 
Di-r:i^t9 ry, fl. (iiiiLllng; i^om^isioding. 
Dire^f i), a. ilin.'! ^ dj-eadfiil ; Uk]T]i:il ; honribla. 
Dj,,i*f.'.i iri-«^ ., lir-i^^bfjfiiiTipys ; horror. 
D} .nr:LEb<tii. 

Dlre'n^ss, n. dismnlness ; horror. 
Di-rep'tipn, a. the act of plundering. 
Di'r^. 7*. a mournful ditty ; ar funeral song. 
D r'l-gfnt, fl. directive. 
Dirk, a. a kind of dag^r or poniard. 
Dirt, a. mud ; filth ; mire ; dust ; earth. 



1, Mt y m5ve, ndr, s6n j bail, bUr, rtUe.— ^, 9, 9, g, 8(^ i g, §, £, i, hard. 9 m z ; f m gz^-tUi. 



DIS 



M 



BIS 



mttfi'if,ai.nmmyi fovlly; fillUly; tonlfdly. 

Vtti^^iihtLn.itmMnami nieannesa: lordidfieM. 

fyutfTt «. foul ; naatf ; filthy ; buHM ; mean. 

IKiVj, 0r DlTrt, «. «. to foul } to soil j to dte- 
grace. 

Dl-r&p'ti9ii, n. act of burstins or breaking. 

Dls, AM mM|para6/e particUy implying a priva- 
tive or negative signification ; as, to arm, to 
dismrm. 

DiB-f-bll'i-ty, n. want of power j weakness. 

Di«-t'ble, V. a. to deprive offeree ; to weaken. 

D|s-«l'ble-inf nt, n. a disabling ; impediment. 

Dls-^-bGse', V. a. to undeceive ; to set right. 

IMs-yc-com'niT-date, v. a. to put to incon- 
venience. 

DXs-fkC-c9m-m9-di'ti9n, n. state of being unfit. 

DXs-yc-cSrd', n. disagreement. 

DIS-9C-C&S t9m, v. a. to withdraw fVom practice. 

Dls-^d-v&n't^^j n. loss ^ injury to interest. 

Dli-^-v&n'tile, v. a. to injure in interest. 

Djfr-ftd-v^-ta'geoys, a. injurious ; hurtfUl. 

Di»4d-vfn-t&'^ous-ly, ad. with injury. 

D|»-id-V9n-tS'|eovs-ne8s. n. injury ; loss. 

Dis-^f-fiSct'j V. a. to fill with dislike ; to alieQi^. 

]>l8-«f-f^ct'?d, p. a. alienated ; unfriendly. 

Dl8-f f-fSc'ti?n, N. dislike , want of afiecUon. 

DTs-^f-fi'rm', v. a. to contradict. 

Dls-fif-flfrm'^nce, n. confutation ; negation. 

Dl8-4HgrS6', V. n. to differ in opinion ; to quarrel. 

Dl8-9-gree'9-bIe, a. unpleasing ; offensive ; pnfit. 

Di:8-«-ir6S<^-ble-n&», n. unpleasantness; ofiTen- 
siveness. 

IMs-^-grSS'^-bly, ad, unpleasantly ; oflfensively. 

ins-9-gr6€'mf nt, n. differen/ce ; dissimilitude. 

IHs-^d-ld^', V. a. to deny ; to refuse ; to censure. 

Dls-^-ld^', V. n. to refuse permission. 

DIs-^-ld^'9-ble, a. not allowable. 

Dls-fl-Ib^'^nee, n. prohibition. 

DiB-&n^-mate. v. a. to deprive of life ; to deject. 

Dis4in-i-mi'ti9n, n. privation of life. 

Dls-iin-niU', v. a. to annul ; to make void. 

ni8-9p-p&r'f 1, V. a. to disrobe. 

ins-9p-p6ar', V. n. to be lost to view : to vanish. 

Dl8-«p-pear'9nce, n. removal from si|^t. 

Dls-^p-ptfint', V. a. to defeat of expectation } to 

DYs-^p-pinnfmfnt, n. failure of expectation. 
Dis&p-pr^-bi'tiQn, n. a disapproval ; censure. 
DTs-9p-prdv'9r, n, disapprobation. 
Dls-9P-prdve', r. a. to dislike ; to censure. 
Dj^-ftrm', V. a. to spoil or divest of arms. 
Di^-SLrm'fr. n. one who deprives of arms. 
Dls-^-ran|e', v. a. to put out of order. ' 
Dis-^-ran|e'mf nt, n. disorder ; confbsion. 
DTs-^r-ray', v. a. to undress ; to overthrow. 
DIs-5ir-rSy', n. disorder ; confusion ; undress. 
Di^-fis'tfr, n. misfortune ; grief; calamity. 
Dii-te'trous, a. unlucky : gloomy ; calamitous. 
Dil-fts'tro^s-ly, ad. in a disastrous manner. 
Dj^-fts'troys-ness, n. unluckiness. 
Dls-^-vSQch', V. a. to retract profession. 
Dl8-*-v»<>', V. a. to disown ; to deny. 
Dl8-5i-v8<>'fd, or DTs-?i-v(Jw'm?nt, n. denial. 
Djs-bind', V. a. to dismiss fnna service ; to dis- 
perse, [rate. 
Dis-bSnd', v. n. to retire from service ; to sepa- 
DJs-bSLrk', v.a. to disembark. 
Dls-b^-lifif, (dls-b?-15f) n. reAisal of credit. 
Dls-bHiSve'j (dta-b?-lev') v. a. not to credit. 
DlB-b$-li6v'(r, n. one ^ho refuses belief. 
Di8-b»^'?l, V. a. to take out the intestines of. 
Djs-bUr'den, (djs-bUr'du) v. a. to unload. 
Dis-bilr'den, v. n. to ease the mind. 



Dit-Wlne', V. a. to spend or lay out mo— r 
Dj»4>ttr8e'mf nt, n. a disbursing ; sum upta/t 
Ois-bilrrf r, ». one who disburses. [oCt 

DpH^Urd', V, a. to dismiss from sendee ; to cast 
Djs-ctr'n9te, a. stripped of flesh. 
D|8-cise', V. a, to strip ; to undress. 
Dis-cii'm', (djz-zem') v. a. to descry ; to see ; !• 

pudge. — «. n. to make distinction. 
Di^-c^'rn'fr, (diz-ze'r'n^r) n. one who discerBi. 
Dj^-cSm'j-ble, (diz-zer'n^-bl) a. perceptible. 
Dif-ccirn'i-ble-ndss, (d{Z-zer'nf-bl-nte) n. vitU 

bleness. 
IH^-cem'j-bly, (diz-zlir'nf-blf) ad. percepUUy.. 
Di^-c^m'ing, (diz-zer'njng) n. discernment. 
Djf-ce'rn'ing, (diz-zer'njng) p. a. judicioiM.. 
Dj^-ccirn'mfnt, (diz-zem'mf nt) n. ju4gmeBt ;, 

power of distinguishing. 
Djs-cerp'j v. a. to tear in pieces j to break. 
Djs-ciirp'i-bll'i-ty, n. liiihleness to be separated^ 
Djs-cSrp-ti-bTl'j-ty, n. the being discerptibte. 
Dis-cSrp'tj-ble, a. frangible ; separable. 
Djs-ciSrp'tivii, n. the act of pulling to ineces. 
D)S-chilr|e', v. a. to disburden ; to unload } t» 

pay ; to execute ; to dismiss } to release. 
D|S-ch%r^e', v. n. to dismiss itself; to break up*. 
Dis-€hUr|e', n. a vent ; explosion ; dismissioii ; 

release ; ransom -, payment ; execution. 
Dis-chtt.r^'f r, n. he who discharges. 
D{S-cInct', a, ungirded ; loosely dressed. 
D|s-cl'ple, n. a follower ; a learner ; a scholar. 
Dis-cl'ple-ehTp, n. the state of a disciple. 
DYs'ci-plIn-9-ble, a. capable of instructicm. 
DIs'cj-plIn-^-bleHiSss, ». capacity oC instmc- 

tion. 
DIs'cf-pIf-B&nt, It. one of a religious order. 
Dis-ci-pli-na'r)-9n, a. pertaining to discipline^ 
Dls-cj-pli-na'ri-^, n. one strict in disci|riine.. 
Dte'cj-pli-n^-ry, a. pertaining to disci^ine. 
Dls'ct-pllne, n.. instruction ; rule ; oroer ; mUi> 

tary regulation ; art 3 chastisement. 
DXs'ci-plIne, v. a. to educate ; to regulate ; ta 

chastise ; to reform. [nounoe. 

Djs-claim', v. a. to disown : to deny ; to re- 
Djs-elaim'^r, n. one who disclaims: m Imd^ 

an express or implied denial. 
Dis-cld^e', V. a. to uncover ; to reveal ; to telU 
Djs-cldf 'f r, n. one who discloses. 
Djs-clOs'yre, (djs-klO'zh«ir> n. discovery. 
D{s-c61'9r, V. a. to stain or change color. 
Djs-c6l-9-ra'ti9n, n. change of ctdor j stain. 
D)S-cdm'f it, V. a. to defeat ; to vanquish. 

BitSm:fil!«r., !-«'"«!•'""«>''• 
Dis-cdm'f^rt, n. uneasiness; sorrow. 
Dts-cAm'fgrt, v. a. to grieve ; to sadden. 
Dis-c^m-mSnd', v. a« to blame ; to censure. 
DTs-C9m-m€nd'9-bie, a. blamable ; censuraUe^ 
D!s-C9m-m€nd'9-ble-nS8s, n. blaraableness. 
Dis-c6m-m?n-d&'ti9n, n. blame ; reproach. 
D!s-C9m-nidnd>f r, n* one that discommends. 
Dis-c5m'm9-date, v. a. to molest. 
Dls-c9m-m5de', v. a. to put to inconvenience.. 
Dl»<C9m-m5'dj-o&s, a. inconvenient. 
DTs-c^m-mS'dj-oQs-nSss, it. inconvenience. 
D)s-c5m'm9n, v. a. to deprive of privileges. 
DTs-c9m-pfif e', v. a. to disorder ; to disturh ; t» 

vex. 5 

Dls-cQm-pd9'Mre) (dXs-C9m-p6'zhvr) », disordon 
Dls-C9n-c6'rt', v. a. to unsettle ; to discompose. 
Dls-09n-fbrm'i-ty, n. want of agreement. 
DT8-09n-grd'hty) «• disagreement; inconsist. 

ency. (Join. 

DIs-C9n-nect', v. a. to break the ties of; to die. 



«j 6, h », a, y, long i &, fi, 1, 5, a, y, akon ,• %, ?, j, 9, v, y, ©*»«»•«.— ftie, nu, ftrt, ftU } hHk^ hii^ 



DIS 



95 



DIS 



IlIs-cpB-iiSettvii, n. diflunioii. [rowlUI. 

DiB c Ba %g-l»te, a. oomfortleas ; bopeless } sor- 
Di»-c9n'0H9^te-ly, od. in a disconsolate manner. 
IM»«Sn'eH9te-nJSeB, n. the being disconsolate. 
Dis-09fn^nt', tu want of content ; uneasiness. 
I)Uh€9n-t£nC', «. oneasv ; dissatisfied, [easy. 
D!s-C9ii-tSBt', «. a. ie dissatisfy } to make on- 
DSB-cgn^UnV^Af f. a ondluiy ; qverulons. 
Ill8-0fsi-4£nt'«d-ne89, n. dissatisfaction. 
Bis-e^B-tCnt'mtnt, n. inquietude ; discontent. 
l lI s<y»- t In^V-|tHce, n. cessation ; intermission, 
ns-cfo-tln-v-ati^njit. disruption of continuity. 
Dto^a-tln'vO) «• *• to leave off; to cease. 
JMs-c^B-tln'oe, e. a. to break off; to interrupt. 
Ois-effn-tfn'^r, n. one who discontinues. 
Djs-eSn-lH'ia'i-ty, «. disunity of parts. 
0iB-«9»-tIn'y-ofis, a. discontinued : broken <^. 
Dls'dfird, It. disai^ment ; opposition ; mutual 
anew ; difference or contrariety of sounds. 

Djs-cifr'dvnt, a. inconsistent ; inharmonious. 

Dis-ci^'d^t-Iy, od, in a discordant manner. 

DIs'elf&nt, n. a deduction ; an allowance. 

DMitant', [dis-kiiant' S. m P. J. £. F. Jo. ; 
dlb'kddnt, ir6. Rees.j v. a. to pay back again > 
to deduct. 

DJ8-cS&n^-n9nce, v. «. to discourage ; to abash. 

D^hcSftn't^n^n-cf r, n. one that discourages. 

Dj8-«ofii<»ie, (djs-kiiri^j) v. a. to deoress ; to 
deprive of confidence ; to deter ; to dissuade. 

Dj8-cofir'9ge-mSnt, n, determent ; cause of fear. 

Djs-coilr'^-^Cf', n. one who discourages. 

D|S-c9ur8e', (djB-kors') n. conversation ; a ser- 
mon ; a speech ; a treatise ; a dissertation. 

Dis-cSurse', v. n. to converse ; to talk ; to reason. 

ZHs-^rse', (djs-kdrs') v. a. to treat of; to dis- 

Djs-cdur'sf r, n. one who discourses. [cuss. 

Djs-cour'sive, a. interlocutory ; conversable. 

♦Dis-coUHt^-ous, (dis-kUr't?-fis) rdjs-kUr'chtis, 
& W. ; di8-kUr'cn?-u8, P. ; dis-kUr'tf us, J. ; 
dis-kiirt'y^, F. ,* dis-kdr't^-^s, Ja.] a, uncivil. 

•DjJMSoar't^-oiis-ly, ad. uncivilly ; rudely. 

*Djs-cottr'tf-sy, (dis-kiir't?-sy) n. incivility. 

IMs'cot.is, a, broad ; flat ; wide ; like a disk. 

Djs-cdv'fr, V. a. to show ; to disclose ; to re- 
veal ; to espy ; to find out ; to detect. 

Djs^v'fr-9-ble, a. that may be discovered. 

Djs-cftv'^r-^, «. one who discovers. 

D^t-cdv'fr-y, n. the act of finding ; disclosure. 

DJs-crBd'it, n. ignominy ; reproach ; disgrace. 

DJ8-cr6d'it, V. a. to disgrace ; to distrust. 

Djs-cred'itr^-ble, a. disgraceful ; reproachful. 

I^s-crSSt', a. prudent ; circumspect ; cautious. 

D|s-«reet^y, ad, prudently ; cautiously. 

Dis-cr5et'n?8B, n. discretion. 

^Dls^crf-p^ce, [dls'kr?-p^ns, 8. W. P. E, J. F. 
Ja.i dIs-crSp'tLns, Maunder.] n. differeniSe; 
contrariety. 

*Dl8'cr(-lriUi-cy, n. same as Diserepanee, 

^IMs'cr^p^nt, a. different; disagreeing. 

Djs-creteS rdjs-kret', JF, P. J, F. Ja, Wh, ; 
dls'krSt, & Aah,"] a. distinct ; di^oined ; dis- 
junctive. « 

Hp^x^tl^n, (d^kresb'vB) n. pnidence ; wise 
ageoftent ; liberty of acting at pleasure. 
fNtipn-^l, (d}s-kr5sh'an-9l) a. unlimited. 

Dis-ar<e'tl9ii^-ly, ad, at pleasure ; at choice. 

I>ii-€rS''tfQn-«i-ry, (dis-krSsh'vn-^-rf ) a. left at 
large : nnlimited ; unrestrained. 

Dis-cre^ve, [dis-kre'ti'v, W, P,Ja,Wb,} dls'- 
lErt-tTv, 8.1 a. separate ; distinct. 

DiM»iC'tive4y, cd. in a distinguishing 



DiB-crTm'Hqhble, a. distiuKuifhaUa. [nm, 
Dis-crlm'i^te, «. a, to winguish } lo Mp*> 
IH>-crIm'i-«9te, a, distinguished. 
Dis-crlm^n^te-ly, ad, distinctly. "^ 
Dis-crIm'Hi»te-ness, «. distinctness. 
.D|S-crt m-i-ni^B,- «. act or fliculty of distin- 
guishing ; distinction ; a mark. 
Dfi-i rrrii'i-ntb-tlve, a, marking distiactioa. 
I>i i^-c r ■ I ti'i*n«L-tI ve-ly , ad. with discrimiiuKtioii. 
Dj^^^Tti bi-t9-ry, a. fitted to the posture (tf lean 
Dj^'Cu.J'jiiate, V. a, to exculpate ; to clear, [ing 
Dia-t um'bfu-cy, «. act of leaning at meat. 
DJH-c'ijFu'btr, V, a, to unburden ; to disengage. 
D|H cUr'sive, a. desultory ; argumentative. 
Dj>^ Lij-'i^ive-ly, ad, in a discursive manner. 
Dis-cttr'sjve-nSss, n. due gradation of argi^ 



Di»<iir's9-ry, a. argumentative ; rational. 
Ditft^tj n. [L.] a quoit : a flat piece of inm. 
Dis-eOss', o. a. to examine ; to debate ; to dio. 

peree. 
Djs-cu»i'?T, %. he who discusses ; an examinen 
Dji^uit'#i?ii, {dj»-kD.eb MnJ n. disquisiti<Mi. 
Di^cild'Hiv^ej 11. discTifliiinK < dissolving. 
D^s cu ti^ t;t , [ il ji^-k Li 'nai ( tit ) n . a medicine. 
Dj:^-da'ti>'Ti?'a>& fl.tusCF>m; lo think unworthy. 
Dj^-da.jn'f». coistt:tnpt ^ Bcoru ; indignation. 
Dj^^-dainTult a. roiitffLikF^i^uiiA: scomfuL 
Djif-ftlin'fi^l-ly, od. ivitJi baiijjhty scorn. 
Dj^-dahi'ful-n^sB, ir. cijuu Tniituousness. 
ENqi-tia^Jj (dizHiSf.') rt* djsiU'iiifKjr ; malady. 
Dji^ilH^ii', ». a. to ikRIki \\ Lib disease : to infect. 
Dj^-gd^'cd-neBS, ([li^-e'';g^^_ji^g^ ^^ sickness. 
Dj^a^p'TijI, a. olioundiiic with disease. 
DTs-f jii-NL4rk'j (r- 4. Hi luiLiI U'jops fromashipb 
DV- ^ ' ■ liirfc, p. n. to land. 
Dib-v.^^.a r^s, V. II. u> iice from clog. 
DXs-fm-bSLr'r^iss-mdnt, n, liberation. 
DIs-f m-blt't«r, v. a. to free from bittemesa 
Dls-fm-bSd'ifd, a, divesied of the body. 
DXs-f m-b5d'y, v. a, to discharge ; to divest of 

thebody^ 
DXs-fm-bdgue', (dt8-?m-b5g') v. a, to pour out 

at the mouth, as a river ; to dischargs. 
DIs-f m-bogue', v. n. to gain a vent ; to floW. 
DTs-tm-bd')j9m^ v. a. to separate fir(»n the 

bosom ; to disclose. 
Dl8-?m-bb<^'?l, V. a. to take out the bowels. 
Dis-f n-cbftnt', v. a. to free from enchantment. 
DTs-^n-cum'bfr, v. a. to disburden; to free 

from. [brance. 

Dis-fu-ctim'br^nce, n. freedom from encum- 
Dls-f n-gage'. v. a. to separate ; to extricate ; to 

clear ; to n^e. 
Dis-f n-ga|^e', v,n, to set one's self firee ttom, 
Dis-f n-g&|ed', (dis-f n-gajd') p, a. disjoined f 

disentangled; free; vacant : being at leisure. 
Dls-f n-ga'»d-n688, n. the being disengagedL 
DIs-f n-g&&'mf nt, n. release ; vacancy. 
Dls-tn-rSlI', «. a. to erase from a roll or list 
DIs-fn-t&n'gle, v. a. to unravel; to aet fiio 

fh>m impediments ; to disengage. 
Dl8-«n-t&n'gle-mSnt, n. disengagement. 
DU-fOribtm'.v.a, See XKrattAraO. 
DXs-fn-tbrOna^ «. a. to depose ; to del 
Dla^^ri-iPtle, v, a. to deprive of title. 
I>l!i^ii<rlnce% «. a, to awaken from a tranoBh 
Dfij'€Mi-mi'tipn,n. disrespect; disesteem. 
Df9 ft'vQi, n. discountenance; dislike. 
DiJi-^a^'^^, v. a. to discountenance ; to oppqM. 
D|i-t l'V4^r-$r» n. a discountenancer. 
Dia 1 ig-9-rii'ti9n, «. the act of disflguring. 
Djs-f Igiyre, V. a. to deform ; iodetue ; tomangte. 



, rtlr 5 Mdve, nar, sto J beu,bar, rtlo.-^,9,5, fc«l^; g, §,£,i, Aord. f osi^i j«g«...<Mfc 



DIS 



96 



DIS 



DlA-fur n|»hf p.a,. bj deprive ^ to unfurDiiib. 

Dffr-gijr rj-fliiPf f , <t. Lu dt'privu i^fa ^airi^orib 
Dpt-gur^i^'t r. H. tij Virfilil ; to pourO'Lil ivitb fuifi-. 

Di«4b''iceS ■* Igiiummy ; di-^Jiiuiior; t^lmjiic^^ 
Dw-BlJc^i V' A- lu (liftl^ouor ; lu briii^to skmue. 
Ilis-grie0fyJ;r u. «liaiiicitbJ ; j^DiiiMJiiiijiis. 

Dja-grif'^r, n. uiie Uiat eniHises to 'ilininc. 
I>lH'|[f-|Ai£i 1^' «i- tu "iHeimnite 3, 10 di^fhur^e. 
Dri-£ul|r^t {Ai^.-^i'£'} T, a. lu conceal by an un 
lujimt dretm ; iu tlkhllt^me ; to ctiau^r^ iliv kitm 
DlIB-futfe', (drir^giz,'] M. coupijerftiii &ibovv* 

B|b-|uI^'4;t, (iltt-lizV) "* "i^ '^'^^ diitfulKS. 
U}^-gLjtfl', M. averi-iiPTi ; disJtke j di^rtljtih. 
Uif-f aiFt^, v^ u. un>(ftnd \ to pmdiiiijf aversion. 

Dj^guiit jngf p* a. olfe^ialve ; tiALiMjutJN, 
Dj^ guflt'iiii|^-lyit ad. in a ni'anner to djfuusl. 
Disli, Ff^ a \eitBc\ tor serving up Riod ^ Vuuil. 
UJjsb, r, a. l\* »f:t\v <*i |iut in a dish. 
DiA-li^-bllle', (d .s-?-bil')H. undress ; loos« dro^s, 
I>|9-hf!kf'Lerii^ ^df^hLirtn} «. u, to disc^iirayti, 

DHhtiv'fl^ (d^-«ili4VVt:!|j r* fl. to flprend lotiw:]y. 
Djf-li&D'^iit, (dk/.-nu'^ift) a. void of prohily 

jToitbleES'^ wickifid J fmiiduLtint 3 uiicliEwte. 
Di^-liSti vdMy, tilrii-oit'\irt'li?) ad, withoui faJtli 

iviihaut pmLiJiy j laiUilfiaaty ; wickedly. 
Hi^-bfln'ffl-iyt tEli^-i^n'ts tt} n. wfliit ^iT probi- 
ty J (aiihlfH^iii'.m ; fmiid ; uriiibiLsiSLy. 
Dj^li&D'QT, (di!i-o[i'^r) ft. dLsgrnce; sliame* 
Dif-Mu'^r} {d.E-iSii ur) v, n* U^ Ahp,THtc ; lu 

bring tilmirtP tjfiLni i to tre:i:t vvitli Judij^niLy, 
Di^^hdh'^r-^-btuT (|(ljit-cii'ur'3-bJj ct. Eljanie^ul ; 

reproachful; voidoflUiib^ ignnthkiilouRH^ 
Bi|-ljun'i?r-ii-lJly^ tid, igiiainiriiniiHliy. 
Dl^ljijii'Vr-^rs v. cuo wlio dh^miiora. 
DL^|n-ciLr c^r alfe^ d. a. to free from pri^tori. 
DiB-lixlj-ni'U^nt n. want rjfi a dilution. 
Dta-^n-cUne'i f. a. to ticdte aversion. 
tllfHn-6iJi''i;^n?, a, i]nfnir ; mennly ari.rLjl ^ sly, 
Dla^n-gtfn'Lt-ULi^-Ey^ oii. in a diabi^tnLiOLi^ mielil-^ 

ner. 
DX8-jn-|Sn'iJi-ous-Tie9s, n. unfairaem ; \mv craft, 
Dl8-in-E5r'ijon, (di8-jn-Iigr'?-zn) n. llut fti't Df 

cutting off from any hereditary siitcesBinn. 
DIs-in-h6r'it, v. a. to deprive of an iiibrritimcR. 
Djs-In'tf-grate^ v. a. to separate into purticlea. 
Di8-In-tf-gTa'ti9n, n. separation intu partiLlee* 
Pi8-in-tgr', V. a. to take as out of ibe grave, 
Di?-in't«r-tst, n. indifference to pfofiu 
Dj9-In'tfr-d8t-?d, a. free from 8el^-irlU^^c^t, 
Di|-ln'tf r-Sdt-f d-n6ss, n. freedom from tidf-jri- 

terest. 
DIs-jn-t3r'infnt, n. the act of unburyinrr. 
Dis-in-thi&ll', V. a. to set free ; to 1iber;i.tp. 
Dlchjn-ure', v. a. to deprive of hahit r>r i?ii$itom. 
DYs-in-Tlte', v. a. to retract an inviuiiun. 
Dls-in-v61ve , v. a. to uncover ; to d i;»iMi( mjjIoK 
Dl9-jdin', ». a. to separate ; to part j Xu pumkT. 
Dj^jiflnt', V. a. to put out of joint ^ to birak, 
Di9-j<51nt', V. n. to fall in pieces. 
D|f>i(flnt'Iy, ad. in a divided state. 
Di9-junct', a. disjoined ; separate. 
Dj^-jSnc'ti^n, n. disunion j separmtlnri. 
"^"•jfinc'tive, a. separating; disjoiiutig. 



D[f -jiikietivet H, a word thai disjohit, 
D(j-j4ti€ IfvMy, 1$^. diritJnctSy - seiKimlctr* 
L>.Kkf n* the fEktv of tbt; tun, &-<:. } a qaoit 
L>ji^-like'j A. dMiDrlinatioo ; aversion. 
Di^^llke'j, If. ^ t(j disapprove , to dlar^lisb* 
Di^4l]C4L^nt (diz-Llkn) c. a, tomnhe uMike. 
Eli^4iltv'jiifss^ IT. dis^LuiLllturiLi ; iiiilik«De«8. 
fij^-l.itit;'^ fd|E-hni'j e, a. to tear Jimb from 

Uflfi\ff-^*iie^ V. a. to put out of joint ; to difjoiut, 
Dls^lQ-c-u ti^n, ■/!. acl of disfdacin^ \ h luxaiivp, 
np4-]i:^dge J n, d^ to j¥-nmve ur d.t]ve froiiiH' 
iJi- bjiigu\ p. n, to fo flway ti> anotlwr place. 
13l^-iI[>> #1, a. not inie to alleg^iai^ci?: faiUilera* 
l.l[^-l<.^y'^l-ij^ lid, fdiEtbUfBsly ^ trt!acfiern[|E|y» 
lJi;f-loi, iil-ly, Ti* KifaHt ul nil eg Lance or fidchty^ 
Jiinii'njVl, 0. £orr£9MTiil \ gloomy \ dira j dark, 
['''i^ i]jr;)i-lyf mi. barnbly ; turrotv fully,. 
Ili^mHi-ik^, M, borrvir 5 Borrciw. 
Hi^ inili llr^ r^ a, to i^lrip \ tu divtf3t } ta destn>y. 
DJ^-nifLPk'i i^x u. to divert ufa Jii[i>>k. 
Djiiif-iEtABt', t. a, to deprive of nia?L9. fjert, 

[Ji^Hoiy't p* tf- to UtH fy \ to arfngbt j to dw- 
Pj-7-riijy', u. fall of (;unnt4!;t* ; terror j fear. 
I J j ^ -] t J i>' ' ^d ^ n€siii, H . dej ecTkiii f if c Dilra^e, 
Di^-ijitoj b^r^ r* 1+ to divide liinli from llDab^ 
I HH-iro/rnbtr-njL nT, ti ► d tiii^NHi. 
hi:;^ntjj:?'f V. a. to ?end awiiy \ to dittatrd. 
nif-E]bJs^Si^l,^A. dijniiseion, 
l)|^-iu;s 3^ii/Ti) (dii/HEiiHbEin) it, the net of fend- 
in rf awLiy ^ k-ave to depart -j Aischhige j depti^ 
vaijiun. 
Di^-n iif: a j ve^ 4, causi n g d tRmi ssifln . 
Di^-mbunir, t>- a. to ibrovv oil a horSD^ frc 
l'>i<4-nitiClnt'\ IT. Ap lo nliebl fri^m a horse. 
D]^-n^t yr-a|-Tiet u. a* trj nwfce alien » 
DTij^be'difnct!, n. ntj^tlett or r«;fti3al to obey. 
t:pifl-q bt^ dj-rnt, a. not oliservani of atitbority. 
Dl6-p-bey , (dls-9-baO v.a^lo bfnak comnumda ; 

to trails Eres^s, 
DisH:>b^b-|:ll li^n, h. nfTetice ; cause of disgust. 
liis-i"d |i I i-p jj, tii-ry j n., r^l crirti 11 g tibl] gation . 
*D:^-blige'i o-r DTS-? blc^if ([dia-T-hlTJS E. F, 
./fl. H'&.j d^iH?-l3t;j'T f*-i d-fl-^bllj .urdlsfl- 
bl^)', ^ Fif%] P.a.lQ offend ; to di^fUst. 
*Djif-n-|)li*'pr, J?* one v^iici iitfuiids aniither. 
*Dl*!';j hilling, p. a* unpka»ing \ discciir- 

tfOIIS. 

Q| ^ drtted ' , (d j i-Wrbd ' ) a . lb row n out o f lL» orbit. 
DijiMir ilifri h, irn^gulafUy ; coniiisinn ; 3icknes<«. 
[J^tf nrd^^r, ^. fu to dJ^tLtrli ^ lo ruJilQ | to Dtiikt 

likk. 
lil^-Sr^d^Ted. (dia (jr'dfrri) a, IrrKgulnr ; ill. 
|>(;J ttrVler-pd-iiL-SB, ft, frriipulLkrtfy ; Conlugron 
JN^4ir dcNy, n, confnsfid i, iireguliir; lawtts? 
Di^Kfrd^r Iv, flfi. wirlurtii rule ; confusedly. 
Ui^-iJf d in ^te^ <i- 1 i vi ti g i rn' g u lii r^y , 
l>i?-£it'ilj-n'^*e-ly^ a/i. inordirtnttly ; victotttly. 
Pf^-Or-g^n-j-Kii^tivn^ i^ Eubveri^inn of vrifer. 
l>f^^Jr'|!ainTJW, I), a, to destroy the order of, 
DfiJ-ownJj idia-on') n, a. ttjdeny i to rtiuounce. 
Di3 piir', c. a. to p^n ji couple, 
IV-p.'iud , ti. a. to di^idny ; tt^iiprerad abtoiLd, 
Hid-j^ianitrtiij ?i. dilfuAron ; d'llaiatktn. 
iJis^plr'^iffet f* 4, to mntcb !ii>eqnaUy ; to yMfy. 
T1i8 pAf'ajiiiHnEJnl, TT. dkifri^ft; IndifQlt^. 
Disi-pir'-vi^TT K' one Bfho lli^l1^^lr^ca^ 
[Hfl fj^-f^le, a. sefxiratd ; dh?iniElur. 
Dis^p-^-r^AieHf 11. pi. opfMisi[ej3 ; things nnlilkil. 
Uj^-jiriri-ty, ti, itiequ]iUty i diffurtfjice j utilike- 

His jTiuk^ u, fl, to llirnw fip(iri , in releaite, 
Dis^b^rt', u. tf. to divldd in iwui to bepanite. 



«r •» I, «, «, y, toiy ;&,«,!, », a, y, «Atfrl ,• fi, ?, i, 9, v, y, •&«»«.— <iiie, fttr, f 4st, fUi j litft, Ntt^ 



DIS 



97 



DIS 



Dis-lifta^flivn, (dts-pasb'vn} n. mental coolnoM. 
Djs-pftB'si^n-fle) a. cool ; calm ; impartial. 
I^s-pSs'siQn-^te-ly, oi. in a calm manner. 
j>i84>28'8i9ned, (ai»i>SistaVnd) a. free from pas- 
sion. 
Djs-p&tch', «. a. to send away hastily ; to kill. 
D|s-p3Ltcb', n. spesd ; an express ; a message. 
D|s-p3Ltch'f r. n. he or that which dispatches. 
D|S-p3Ltch'ful, a. bent on hasten 
D|B-p£F, 9. a. to drive away ; to dissipate. 
IHs-pSn's^-ble^^a. that may be dispensed with. 
i D}S-pSn's9-ry , n. 'tbe place where medicines are 

dispensed. 
Dls-ptn-sa'ti^n, n. distribution ; method of 
providence ; an exemption from some law. 
, Djs-pen's^-tive, a. granting dispensation. 

Dis-p§n's9-tlve-ly, ad. by dispensation. 
Dls-p«n-sa't9r, «. a dispenser ; a distribater. 
Dis-p£n'89-t9-ry, n. a directory for making 

medicines ; a pbarmacopceia. 
IHs-pSns'9-t^ry, a. granting dispensation. 
Djs-pSnse', v. a. to deal out ; to distribute; to 
make up : — to dispenu with^ to excuse. 
' Djs-pSns'f r,n. one that dispenses ; a distributer, 

lb D|s-peo'ple, (dis-pe'plkv. a. to depopulate. 
If D|S-peo plf r, (dis-pS'plfr) n. a depopulator. 
* Djs-pSrse^ v. a. to scatter ; to drive away. 
Dis-p<;rs f d-ly, ad. in a'dispersed manner. 
Dfs-pers'fd-nese, n. state of being dispersed. 
Djs-pers'^r, n. a scalterer ; a spreader. 
Dis-per'si9n, n. act of dispersing ; distribution. 
Dls-peVsive, a. tending to scatter. 
Djs-plc'it, 9. a. to discourage ; to depress. 
Djs-plr'it-f d-nSss, n. want of spirit. 
Dis-place', r. o. to put out of place ; to remove. 
Djs-pla Cf n-cy, n. incivility ; disobligation. 
D}s^:Lnt', V. a. to pluck up ; to drive away. 
DIs-pl9n-ta'ti9n, n. the act of displanting. 
D}s-[rf&y', V. a. to spread wide ; to exhibit, 
pjs-play', w. an exhibition of any thing to view. 
I^s-play'f r, n. he or that which displays. 
Djs-pluaf 9nt, (djs-plSz'^nt) a. unpleasing. 
D|s-pleafe', v. a, to offend ; to make angry. 
D|S-plSa§'yre, (dis-plSzh'vr) n. uneasiness; of- 
fence ; pain given ; anger ; disfavor. 
Dis-plfide', o. a. to discharge with violence. 
Ilis-pld'^i^n, (djs-pls'zhun) n. an explosion. 
t Dis-p5rt', n. play ; sport ; pastime. 

DJs-pSrt', V. a. to divert. — o. n. to play. 
Djs^pd^'a-ble, a. capable of being disposed. 
Djs-pdf}'^, n. regulation;, management; con- 
duct. 
Hi&'pd^e'j v.a.^ tn ttr^row, Inrjinr, adjust, sell. 
liiE^t^'^r^ ff, niH-<tribitU;r i UHivtr; dftctor. 
Dra-pij-^I^ti'^nT \,il'\^-\¥,t-r,'ish'ifn) ft, order ; meth- 
od i Qimsa ; qfi[iJiti(' ^ tf^rnpFf nf mind. 
0Tj('|)^^u9a^ t. a, til pMt nut 11 r pi (^session. 
Uim^tfi^^s'ei'^tii ith^ a putting oui i.f possession. 
OiS-paf'tiTfif i;d|4!-po'EiiL^T) n. ilJHjh.siil; state. 
Di9-pr&i^«S ». blame V ceiiaiirr ^ iti-thonor. 
Diij-fjftii^e/^ i^_ 0. t4j bliinie ; to cfMkriiire. 
tHs-prii^'f r^ n. ftnt* wJio diaprni^p^ or blames. 
Djs prrj^d\ L^iji-ifpr^d'l r* a, Iti ipnad around. 
Dje-pr^tid^ [dis-EprJ^Ji') ir. ii. tii i;iilund itself. 
Djji-prifir jij ft. luea ; drainage ; detriment. 
XiyihptdnP, n, cftnTiUntinin. (ty. 

!DT*-prv'p^f Usjn, w, wsmt fif symrnetry j dispari- 
tn^-prT-^r ti^ti, ¥t. a* to Jain Uh fitly. 
Diff-p"^"!*^' tl?n-fl'l>Iej Ah tin^uitaltU^ 
Dlfl-prv-p^r'ti^n-^-hle-neM, n. uni^Tness. 
Dls-pT^-pAr'ti^B-f-bly^ ad. nn§>niii\i\]y. 
bi*'pr'?-por'tivn-#lj a. wilhoni ftn.p.jrtion. 
Hlf-^-pdr-tLija-M j-ty^ a. wtutt ofj^roportion. 



IKto-piv-pSr'ti^n-fl-ly, ad, unmiitaUjrk 
DX8-pr9-p5r'ti9n-ate, a. msaitaMSk 
DIs-pr9-p5r'ti9n-9te-ly, ad. unsuitably. 
Dls-pr9-pdr'ti9n-«te-ndss, n. unsuitablehMI. 
Djs-prdve', v. a. to confute ; to prove fitkM. 
Dis-pr5r'¥r, n* on^ wbo disproves. 
DjE^ [tuii |sJi-^-b]e, a. iviLbout pedal restraints 
D'u Lu-u-Ult, l^iapu-i^ U, &J,F^W^.s d(^ 

p J \\ ^, I. : d\i^ w i^i*h or dis-pa't9i-bl, FT. 

J.i-, .r, klubln tQctiiitcfif, ; doubtful. 
Dlb iiij i.'jii, tt. a. contFovertist ; an arga«r. 
Dis'py-tant, a. disputing; controversial. 
Dis-pu-t& ti^n, n. argumentation ; controverqr* 
Dls-piji-ta'tioiis, a. inclined to dispute ; cavilling 
Dis-pa't^-tive, a. disposed to debate. 
D{8-pute', V. n. to contend ; to argue ; to debttt. 
Dis-pute', V. a. to contend for; to discuss. 
Djs-pute', n. contest ; controversy. 
D{s-put'f r, n. one who disputes. 
Djs-qual-i-f i-ca tlpn, (dis-kw6l-?-f<p-kfi'sh»B) $u 

that which disqualifies ; incapacity. 
D{s-qual'i-rp, Mjs-kwSI'f-fl) v. a. to make un- 
fit ; to disable ; to deprive of a right or claink 
Djs-qul'f t, n. uneasiness ; vexation ; anxiety. 
Djs-qui'ft, a. unquiet ; uneasy; restless. 
Dj8-qul'?t, V. a. to disturb ; to make uneasy. 
Djs-qul'ft-f r, n. a disturber ; a haraaser. 
D{s-qui'«t-ful, a. producing uneasiness. 
Djs-qui'f t-ly, ad. Without rest ; anxiously. 
Dis-qul'f t-nSss, it» uneasiness ; restlessness. 
D[s-qui'ft-ofis, a. causiiig disquiet. 
D|s-quI'f-tQde, n. uneasiness ; anxiety. 
D1s-qui-8ll"ti9n,(dIs-kwf-s1sh'vn)ii.diseuaaioB. 
Dls-r^-gaLrd', n. slight notice ; neglect: eon* 

tempt. [temop 

Dls-rf-g^rd', v. a. to slight ; to neglect ; to co»* 
l)Is-r«-g'ird'f r. i». one who disregards. 
Dls-r^-ig'ird'ful, a. negligent ; contemptuous. 
DiS-r¥-|'Ard'fvl-ly, od. negligently. 
Di r,:i (hIi, n. dislike ; distaste ; disgust 
Df- r ' i i^li, V. a, to make nauseous : to dislike. 
Lin r. p u-t{i-ble, a. dishonorable ; disgraceful. 
JDitt-f^E^t^-tati^n, n. dishonor; ignominy. 
Iim-rt^inite', n. discredit ; dishonor. 
DVa-r^-Pfj-sct', «. incivility ; want of revereniM. 
Di^-rr-^l'^ict', V. a. to show disrespect to. 
1H« FP-F=[i -ct'ful, a. irreverent ; uncivil. 
D:i«-r^j^p6ct'fi^-ly, ad. irreverently; unciviUy. 
Tf\B-tbhE\ V. a. to undress ; to uncover. 
Dia rnb'^r, n. one who strips off. 
Din.rriptifn, n. breach ; rent ; dilaceration. 
DJ^^aL-ii^fSLC'tiQn, «. uneasiness ; discontent. 
DjB-^rLt-is-fuc't^-ry, a. unable to give content. 
Di ^Lti^f^, V. a. to discontent; to displetse. 
rn- ' I . V. a. to cut in pieces ; tq anatomiM. 
JOi^ ^^ct i-l)le, a. that may be dissected. 
Dis-8ec'ti9n, n. act of dissecting ; anatomy. 
Dis-sdct'pr, n. one who dissects. 
DisHsSize', (dis-sSz') v. a. tn law, to dlspossMi 

wrongfully. 
Djs-seiz'in, (d}s-s€'K}n) n. an unlawftil dispoSi> 

sessing of a man of his land, tenement, &c. 
Dis-86iz'9r, n. he who wrongfully dispossesiM. 
Dis-s^m'blance, n. want of resemblance. 
DjsHsSm'ble, v. a. to disguise ; to cloak. 
Dis-sSm'ble, «.ii. to play the hypocrit*; Ii 

wheedle. 
Dja-aSmHilfr, n. one who dissembles. 
Di&-«f mj-nSte, v. a. to scatter as seed ; to Mir 
njfl^i!tai-|-na'ti9n, n. a scattering ; a sowinf. 
Dj»-n<!m'|-n£-t9r, n. one who disseminates. 
DJj4.«tin'Bi9n, n. disagreement ; strife : qnarrsl. 
lti!>-si-n'Biovs, (dis-s«n'shvs) a. quarrelaom*. 



B,iJ[r J jaftte, n»r, rtni MOl, bttr» ritte.-^, 9, 5 J, #<jA; 5,§» S» ^. *«rrf. ^ 



DIS 



98 



DIS 



Sjs-t8nf , «. «. to disagree in opinion ; to differ. 

D|t-8£nt', «. disagreeinent j difference. 

Dl8-ef n-t2i'nf«ou8, a. disagreeable j contrary. 

Djs-sSnt'f r, ». one wlio dissents ; a noncon- 
formist. 

Dis-eSrt', e. n. to discourse ; to dispute. 

DI»«f r-tS ti9n, n. a discourse ; a treatise. 

I>Is-e(r-ta't9r) a. one wlio discourses. 

D|s-e«rve'f v. a. to do injury to ; to hurt. 

Djs-slir'vice, n. injury ; iniscliief. 

Djs-eiSr'v}ce-9-ble, a. ii^urious ; miscliievou.s. 

Djs-s^r'vice-^-ble-ness, n. injury j liarni ; hurt. 

Djs-sjlv'f r, r. a. to part in two ; to divide ; to 

Di8-8Sv'(:r-9nce, w. separation. [sunder. 

Dis'sj-dSnce, n. discord ; disagreement. 

ma'Sf-d^nt, a. varying ; not agreeing. 

^Djs-sll'ifnce, n. the act of starting asunder. 

♦Dis-sil'i^nt, [djs-Sil y?nt, S. fV. Ja. ; djs-sJ'- 
If-f nt, P.] a. starting asunder. 

IHs-ej-ii' ti9n,(dXs-si-l.sh'vin) n. bursting in two. 

Djs-sIm'j-I^r, a. unlilce ; heterogeneous. 

D|B-sIm-i-l:ir i-ty, N. unlilceness; dissimilitude. 

Dts-slm'j-lf , R. a comparison by contraries. 

Dls-si-nill'i-tade, n. want of resemblance. 

Dis-slBi-^-la'tipn, n. a dis8eml>ling ; hypocrisy. 

Dls'8|-p9-ble, a. liable to dispersion. 

Dis'si-pite, r. a. to disperse ; to spend lavishly. 

Ill8-si-pa'ti9n, n. dispersion ; dissolute living. 

Di8-so'c{-9-bIe, (dis-s5'sh?-9-bt) a. not to be 
brought to good fellowship. 

Ojs^'ci^l, a. disinclined to society. Kamea. 

Dja-s5'ci-atej (dis-sd'shv-at) v. a. to separate. 

I>l8-65-C{-a'ti9n, (dis-so-shf-ashun) n. division. 

D|8-s51-y-bIIVty} «. liableness to be dissolved. 

Dl8'89-ly-ble, a. capable of being dissolved. 

IKs'89-lute, a. loose j unrestrained ; debauched. 

Dl[8's9-lute-Iy, ad. loosely ; without restraint. 

Dls's^-lute-ndss, n. debauchery ; dissiprJion. 

DXs-s9-la>ti9n, n. liquefaction ; death ; destruc- 
tion ; act of breaking up an assembly. 

Oif-f5lv'{|i-ble, a. capable of dissolution, [ate. 

Djf-^Ive', V. a. to melt ; to disunite ; to separ- 

Djl-^lve', V. n, to be liquefied ; to sink away. 

Oif-fdlv'f nt, a. tending to dissolve or melt. 

Djf-ffSlv'f nt, n, that which has the power of 
melting. , 

D|$-95lv'^r, a. be or that which dissolves. 

Dt9-961v'i-ble, a. liable to perish by dissolution. 

Dls'sQ-n^nce, n. discord ; disagreement. 

Dls's^-n^nt, a. unharmonious ; incongruous. 

Djs-su&de', (djs-sw&d') v. a. to advise against. 

Dis-suad'f^r, ». he that dissuades. 

D|s-sua'9i9n, (d^w&'zh^n) n. dehortation. 

0|S-8U3L sjve, (djs-swa'siv) a. dehortntory. 

D|B-flua'sive, (dis-swa'siv) n. dehortation. 

Dls-syt-lSib'ic, a. consisting of two syllables. 

Dis-sf l'l«i-ble, or Dls'syl-l^-ble, [dis'sii-l»-bl, S. 
W, J.; d{S-6ll'l»-bl, P. F, Ja, IVb.'\ n. a 
word of two syllables. 

DIs'taff, n. t pi. dU'tUoef ; the staff from which 
the flax is drawn in spinning. 

Dis^Iin', o. a. to stain ; to blot ; to sully. 

Distance, n. remoteness in place; space of 
time J respect ; distant behavior ; reserve. 

Dls't^nce, o. a. to place remote ; to leave be- 
hind. 

DIs'tfint. a. remote in time or place : shy ; cold ; 
not allied ; not obvious ; not plain. [gust. 

Dfs-taste', ». aversion ; disrelish ; dislike; dis- 

Dis^tfisto', V. a. to disrelish ; to dislike ; to 
loathe. ring. 

Ojs-tftste'fyly a. nauseous ; oflfisnsive ; unpieas- 

DMSsteffvl^fisB, It. disagreeableness. 



Dj»4Sm'pf r, n. a disease ; a malady ; ill homer 
Dis-tSm'pf r, «. a. to disease ; to disorder ; to di»> 

turb. 
Djs-tSm'pfr-^nce, n. distemperature. 
Djs-tifm'pf r-<tte, a. immoderate ; diseased. 
D|8 tern p«r-9-tare, n. bad temperature ; illneas. 
Distend', V. a. to stretch out in breadth. 
Dis-tgn'ti9n, ». act of stretching ; breadth. 
Dls'tich, n . a couplet ; a couple of lines. 
Dis-til<, V. n. to drop ; to fall in drops, [solve. 
Dis-tir, V. a. to draw by distillation ; to ^s- 
Dis-tll'l9-ble, a. enpable of being distilled. 
D'lS-til-la'tign, n. act of distilliue ; a dropping. 
Dis-t.l l9-t9-ry, a. belonging to distillation. 
Djs-t.I'lf r, n. one who distils spirits. 
Dis-t)l'l?r-y, w. place where spirits are distilled. 
Djs-tII'm?nt, w. what is drawn by distillation. 
Djs-tlnct'^ ({. different; separate; unconfused. 
Djstlnc'lion, n. difference ; honorable note of 

superiority ; eminence ; quality ; discernment. 
Djs-tlnc tive, a. marking a distinction. [ly. 
Djs-tlnc'tive-ly, ad. particularly ; not confused- 
Djs-ilnct'iy, ad. not confusedly ; plainly. 
Djs-tinct'ness, w. clearness ; nice oltservation. 
Dis-tln'guish, v. a, to discern ; to separate ; Xm 

divide ; to mark ; to make known. 
Djs-tju'^ish, V. n. to make distinction. 
Dis-tin'guish-j-ble, a. discernible. 
Djs-tin guished, (dis-tlng'ewjslit)p.a. eminent ^ 

transcendent; extraordinary. 
Dis-tXn'giiish-^r, n. a judicious observer. 
Djs-t.n'guish-ing-ly, ad. with distinction. 
ENs-tln'guish-ni^ntjH. observation of differeneOk 
Dj8-t(irt', V. a. to writhe ; to twist ; to wrest. 
Di8-tbr'ti9n, ». act of distorting ; perversion. 
Dis-tr^ct', V. a. to diviile ; to vex ; to make mad. 
Djs-truct'fd-ly) tid. madly ; franlicly. 
Djs-tr!ict'f d-nSss, n. state of l>eing distracted. 
Dis-tract'?r, n. he or that which perplexes. 
Dj8-trdC'ti9n, a. confusion ; madness ; distar!^ 

ance. 
Dis-trac'tjve, a. causing perplexity. 
Dis-train', v. a. to rend ; to seize goodik 
D}s-tr:Lin', v. n. to make seizure. 
Djs-train'fr, n. he that seizes. 
Dis-traint', n. a seizure of g<>ods, &e. 
tD)S-tr&ught', obsolete jtp. from Distract. [or«» 
Dis-trSss', n. misery ; misfortune ; want ; Bei»> 
Dis-tr0ss', V. a. to harass ; to make miserolile. 
Djs-trSss f d-n6ss, n. the being distressed. 
Djs-trSss'fyl, a. miserable ; full of trouble. 
Dis-tr€ss'ful-ly, ad. in a miserable manner. 
Djs-tr^'jng, a. harassing; afflicting. 
Dis-trW^te, v. a. to divide among many. 
Dis-trlb'u-tfr, n. one who deals out any tiling, 
Dis-tri-bu'ti9n, n. a dealing out ; dispensation. 
I>j&-t''Tb'y-tive, a. that distributes. 
Dis-trlb'u-tive-ly, ad. by distribution y sing^. 
DTs trjct, n. a circuit ; province ; territory. 
Dia-trtn'ffqsy it. a writ for distraining. 
Dis-trust', V. a. not to trust ; to disbelieve. 
Djs-tr&st', n. discredit ; loss of credit ; 8it8|i^ 

cion. 
Dis-tr&st'ful, a. apt to distrust ; diffident. 
Djs-trust'ful-ly, od. in a distrustful manner 
Dis-tr&st'ful-n^ss, n. want of confidence. 
Djs-tune', o. a. to disorder ; to untune. 
Dis-turb'y «. a. to perplex ; to disquiet ; to In- 
terrupt. 
Dis-tilrb^nce, n. perplexity ; conAision ; tamidk 
Dis-tUr b^r, n. one who disturbs. 
Dis-un'i9n, (djs-yun'yvn) [dis-a>n«-^n, W, F. 

J. Ja. i dis-u'nyvn, S. E. F.] n. sepaxatioa. 



<f ••I|«ia»y» l»nts », «,!,», ii,^*A*ri,• %, f,i, v, V.Jt •fcscuri.-ftre, fUr, fist, OU; li«ir,li«rj 



DIV , 9 

tKMy-nlte'f (dl8-jv-iin'> «. a. to Mpiurate ; to 

divide. 
Pis-y-nite', «. n. to fall asunder ; to seiMirate. 
IH»-y-nit^r, «. he or that which disunites. 
Dis-uni-ty, m. a state of actual separation. 
IHs-Q'^^ge, n. the gradual cessation of use. 
Dis-use', n. cessation of use ; desuetude. 
Djs-u^je', V. a. to cease to use ; to disaccustom. 
Di^vil-u-a tit?n, /i. disreputation. 
Djf-vil lie, (d»z-v::l'yu) v. a. to undervalue. 
Di|-vil'ue, (diz-vil yui) w. disregard j disgrace. 
Di^vbdcb', V. a. to discredit ; to contradict. 
Ditch, n, a trench cut in the ^und ; a moat. 
Ditch, V. n. &. a. to make a ditch. 
Ditch ^?r, n. one who digs ditches. 

D«h-5:S*£ic, i "• « »"»« '" >">•"" "f "»«'"«"• 

Dlth-y-ratn'bic, a. wild ; enthusiastic, [counts. 

Dit'to, n, the same thing repeated : used in ac- 

Dlt'ty, n. a poem to be sung ; a song. 

Di-y-Tctic, a. having tlie power to provoke 
urine. 

Di-y-retica, it. pi. dnigs that provoke urine- 

Dl-Ur'n?!, a. relating to tli« day ; daily. 

Di-iir'nnl, n. a journal ; a day-book. 

Di-ttrnal-ly, ad. daily ; every day. 

Dlu-tUrn?l, a. lastiif ; of long continuance. 

Di-u-tur nHy, n. length of duration. * 

Di-vun', n, the grand council of Turkey, &c. 

DS-v^ i-cate, v. n. to be parted into two. 

Dl-vir'i-cate, v. a. to divide into two. 

Di-v2r-!-c2i ti?n, n. partition ; division. 

Dive, ^. n. to plunge into water ; to immerge. 

Dj-vel'lj-cate, v. a. to pull { to tear. 

Dlv'?r, n. one who dives into water. [point. 

Di-v6r*e', v. n. to tend various ways from one 

DJ-ver |ence, it. a receding from each other. 

Dj-ver|ent, a. receding from each other. 

Dl'v^rf, (di'v?rzi a. several ; sundry. 

Di'vf rse, a, different ; unlike ; multiform. 

Di'v?r8e-Iy, ad. in diff'trent ways ; variously. 

Di-v6r-si-fi-ca ti?n, n. variation ; variegation. 

Di-vgr^si-fy, v. a. to make different ; to vary. 

Dt-vgr'si?n, n. a turning aside ; sport ; game. 

DJ-vSr'si-ty, n. difference ; unlikeness ; variety. 

Df-viSrt', V. a. to turn aside j to draw to j to 
amuse ; to please. 

l^vgrt'?r, n. any thing that diverts. 

D{-vi<rti|e, [de-ver tiz, IV. P.Ja.; di.v?r-tlz', 
Wb,'\ V. a. to pleasa ; to exhilarate. 

Di-ver'ti«e-m5nt, ». diversion ; pleasure. 

Di-ver't|ve, a. recreative ; exhilarating^. 

Di-v&t', r. a. to strip ; to make naked. 

Di-v5st'vire, (di-vgst'y."") »»• a putting off. 

D|-vld'5k-ble, o. capable of being separated. 

Di-vlde', V. a. to part ; to separate ; to deal 

D|-vide', w. V. to part ;. to sunder. [out. 

inv'i-dend, ». a share ; part allotted in divis- 
ion : in aritimetie. a number to be divided. 

Di-vld'f r, n. he or that which divides. 

DJ-vld'crg, n. pk a pair of compasses. 

DlT-t-na ti9n; n. a foretelling of fiiture events. 

Dlv'i-ni-t^r, ». one who professes divination. 

Df-vlne', a. godlike ; heavenly ; not human. 

Irvine', n. a pripst ; a clergyman ; a theologian. 

Di-vlne', V. a. to foretell. — v. v. to conjecture. 

Ol-vlne 1y, ad. in a divine manner. 

Di-vine'nfS6, n. divinity ; supreme excellence. 

I^vtn'f r, n. one that professes divination. 

Dj-vln'i-ty, w. the Deity ; divine nature ; god- 
iMsad j the science of divine things ; theology. 

Dj-vl^-b* 1 i-ty, n. quality of being divisible. 

Di-vlf't-ble, a. capable of being divided. 



) Doa 

Dj-VI^'i-ble-nSss, «. divisibilitj. 

!)i-Vx9'i9n, (df-vizh'un) n. act of dividing; par- 
tition ; a part ; discord ; difference. 

Di-vl sive, a. creating HivisicMi or discwd. 

Di-vi'^r, n. a number which divides. 

lij-vdrce , n. the le^ separation of husband 
and wife ; separation ; disunion. 

Di-vd.ice', V. a. to separate j to force asunder. 

nj-v6rce'm?nt, n. divorce. [cea. 

Di-vdrc^r, n. the person or cause which divw- 

Dj-vor'cjve, o. having power to divorce. 

U}-vulgHte, V. a. to publish that which is secret. 

Di-val-ga tion, n. a publishing abroad, [claim. 

Dj-val*e', V. a. to publish ; to reveal ; to pro- 

Di-val'^er, n. a publisher ; a proclaimer. 

Di-val si^n, n. plucking away ; laceration. 

Di-val sjve, a. having power to tear away. 

Diz en, (dizn) v. n. to dress ; to deck ; to rif^ 

D.z'zi-nSss, n. giddiness ; whirl in the head. 

Dlz'zy, a. giddy j thuughtless } rotatory; whiri- 
ing. 

Dd, V. a. [thou d6st, he dde^ or doth ; imp. t, did ; 
pp, done] to practise or act any thing good 
or bad ; to perform ; to execute. 

f)d, V. n. to net in any manner, well or ill. 

Doat, V. n. See Vote. 

*i)6^-i-b 1 i-ty, n. readiness to learn. 

♦Dd?'i-ble, Idos f-bl, S. fV. J. K. F.Ja,} d5'- 
8?-bl, P. Wb.] a. tractable ; docUe. 

*Do^ }-ble-no8s, n. teachableness. 

♦Ddc'jle, [ddsil, S. IV. K. F. Ja; dS'sfl, P. 
fyb.] a. teachable ; eafily taught. fness. 

D9-c;i i-ty, n. aptness to be taught ; teacnable- 

Dock, n. a plant ; a shipbuilder's yard. 

Dock, V. a. to cut short ; to lay in a dock. 

Dock'^t, K. a label or direction on goods ; a liat 
of cases in court. 

Dock' ft, V. a. to mark with the titles. 

D5ck -yard, n. a place where naval stores are 
reposited. 

D6c't9r, n. a title in divinity, law, physic, &c. 

D6c't9r, V. a. to cure : vulvar. 

D5c'tor-nl, a. relating to the degree of doctOT. 

D6c'tor-?l-ly, ad. in the manner of a doctor. 

Ddc t?r-?te, «. the degree of a doctor. 

Ddct)r-?ss, n. a Ceniale doctor, 

D6c'tor9'-cdm'm9n5, n. a college of civilians. 

Doc t(?r-ship, n. the rank of a doctor. 

D6c'tri-n7l, a. containing doctrine. [trine. 

0<1c tri-n:il, n. something that is part of doo- 

DfSc'tri-nsil-ly, ad. in the form of doctrine. 

Doc'trine, n. a principle ; precept ; teaching. 

D6c'u-m3nt, n. a written evidence j a record. 

D6c'i|i-m5nt, v. a. to teach ; to direct. 

D6c-y-ment'?l, a. belonging to instruction. 

D6c-y-m2nt'(^-ry, a. consisting in documents. 

D<5d'd?r, 71. a parasitical plant. 

Do-dec'^-gdn, n. a figure of 13 equal sides. 

D5-d?-c?-hc'ar9n. {d6-d?-kgi-h5'dr9n, Wh. Jtsh, 
M.iunder ; dS-d^k^-hod r^n, Jn. ; d$-df-ka'- 
h?-dron, Toddy Crabb,] n. a regular solid com- 
prehended under twelve equal and regular 
j)entagons. 

DSd^e, V. n. to use craft ; to shift place. 

D6d| ?r, n. one who is guilty of mean tricks. 

D5e, (do) n. a she-deer ; the female of a buck. 

Dd^r, n. one that does a thing ; actor : agent. 

-^ "" sin ■ ~ 



V*, n. uuc iuat, uuco a iiijiik , cm>hh j ogcuk. 

ss, (diiz) the third person ungular mm Do^ 



Doflf, V. a. to put off; to strip ; to put away. 
D5g, n. a domestic animal ; an andiron. 
D8g, V. a. to hunt as a dog. 
DSg bri-er, n. U)e brier that bears the hip. 
D6g'cheap, a. cheap as dog's meat. 



, aft } mdve, n»r, sdn } bWl, bUr, r«e.~9, ^, ?, I, #qA / 9, §, Si S» ^^^ f « « ; ? « p j-4JB|^ 



72S^' 



^^. 



DOM 



100 



. DOU 



Dte'dlvf, (dSg'dU) «. pi. tbe days in whkh 
the dof^lar rises and sets with tbe snn. 

D9^t n, chief mafistrate of Venice and Genoa. 

IMf if d, «. snllen ; sour ; morose. 

DOg'lf d-ly. ad. aulleniQ' ; jtoomily ; sonrty. 

D6f 'If d-ness,, iu glooniiuess ; sultenness. 

DSg' if r, ».. a smaU ship with one niatit. 

D6f' Seffl, (dog'grfl) s. vile ; despicahie. 

D5f |erf 1, (dbg'gr? I) ». mean puetiy, 

D9K'l2n-nfl. n. a little hut or oouse for dn^. 

Ddg'nuu H. [L.] ; pi. dogmas or dogmata ; estab- 
ifihed principle } doctrinal notion j poijit of 
doctrine. * 

SjfStt'fe?!,]"- authoritative; positive. 
D^g-m&ti-c^-ly, ad. magisterially ; posiUvely. 
D^f-mSkt'i-c^HDess, n. po^itivenoss. 
09f-ni«t'ica, n. dogmatic Uieulog}'. 
D8f iBMlfin, n. positiveness in opinion. 
D6g<m9-tl8t, n. a magiMteriat teacher. 
DSg'm^-tlze, v. n. to assert positively. 
Ty6g'm9rtl-ZfT. n. one who dogmatizes. 
DSg'rSfe, «. the flower of the hip. 
D5^'-eaT9. (dogz -Srz) v. pL the comers of 

leaves or books folded down. 
DSg'sCtr, A. the star Sinus, which gives name 

to the dog-days. 
DSg'-teeth, «. the teeth next to the grinders. 
Dfig'-trXck, ». an ill turn ; surly treatment. 
II5g'trSt, n. a gentle trot, like that of a dog. 
Dtfi'Iy, N. a sp^e^ of woollen stuff. 
D5'in|^, n. pi. things dpne ; transadtums,. 
D<nt, X. a small piece of money. 
Voleef (ddl'cb^) ad. [It.] same as DoleemenU. 
DokemtnUj (ddl-eb^-mSn't^) ad. [It.] m music, 

in a soft, agreeable manner. 
D51e, n. any thing dealt out ; grief; socrow. 
Ddle, V. a. to deal ; to distribute. 
Odle'fyd, a. sorrowtld ; dismal ; melancholy. 
Ddle'fyl-ly, <uf. in a doleful manner. 
iMUe'fvI-nifiss. n. sorrow ; dismalness. 
I)51e'a9me, (ddl'sym) a. melancholy ; 0oomy. 
D51e's9me-ly, od. in a dolesome manner. 
Dule's^me-nSss, n. gkmm ; melancholy. 
0511, n. a child's puppet or baby. [States. 

Doia^r, ». a silver coin of Spain andthe ('nite(i 
Do'l9r, ». grief; sorrow; complaint; pain. 
Dol-^rlf fr-oiis, a. producing pain, 
D61-9-rif ic, D61-9-rlfi-c^, a. causing pain. 
Vdlrif-rH'ifQf a. [It.] m mwie^ soft and pathetic. 
Ddi'9-ro&s, a. sorrowful ; dolcAil ; dismal. 
DaVroOs-ly, ad. sorrowfully ; moumfUUy. 
Dol-phin, It. the name of a fi»h. 
D5lt, n. a heavy, stupid fellow : a l^lockhe^Mi. 
Dfilt'ish, a. stupid ; mean ; dull. 
Doltish-n&s, u. folly ; stupidity. 
D9-mSUn', n, dominion ; empire ; estate. 
Dd^m^, a. m astrolugyj relating to a house. 
Ddme, n. i^ building ; a cupola -y an arclied roof. 
D6me^'dty-book, II, SaeSJoamsday-boolf. 
tDome^'mito, n. an umpire ; a iudge. 
I>9^u&i'tic, tt. belonging to the hpn^e ; private ; 

tame ; not wild ; mit foreign ; intestine. 
D9-m€8'tic, n. one kept hi the hous^e ; u servant. 
D^-mSs ti-^-ly* f^' iu ^ domestic mnnncr. 
DfHtpes'ti-c^t, a. Ibrming part of a fiimily. 
IVmJSs'ti-cfite} «. a. to make domestic ; to 
Bfim'l-clle, n, a house ; a residence. [tame. 
D5mH-en'i-»-iy,a. intruding into private liouses. 
DSm-i-cIl'i-ite, v. a. to render domestic. 
D5ra'i-nant, a. predominant ; prevailing. 
D8m'«-ii&te, o. «. ^ a. to rule ; to govern. 
DSm-i-n&'ti^n, m. power ; dominion ; tyninny. 



D8m'i-n§i-tlve, a. imperious ; insolent ; govern- 
ing. 

D<to'in(49r, n. an absolute florerDor or mler. 

D5m-i-nSer', v. n. to rule wHh insolence : to 
bkister. [dajr. 

D9mln'i-C9l, a. noting the Lord's day, or Sun- 

09-mlu'i-C9n, n. one of the order of St. Dominic 

D9-min'i9n, (d9-mln y^n) n. sovereign author- 
ity ; power ; territory ; region : district. 

DSiu'inOt ^ [It*] a ^iud of hood ; a long 
dre^s ; a kind of game. 

Don, n. a title of honor in Spain. 

L>d'n«i-r^, n. a thing given to sacred uses. 

D9-na tK'n, n. act m giving ; a gift ; a present. 

D6n'9-t:8t, ju a follower of Donatus. 

I)ou'9-tive, [don'^-tiv, W. P. J. E. F, Jo. j d»'- 
n?i-t.v, C tVb.] tt. a pft ; a larpss ; a present. 

D6nc, (dun) pp. from tlie verb JDo. 

Ov-iicc', A. one to whom any thing is given. 

Don'J9n, (dun'jyn) n. a strong tower. See JJtM- 

Dcn'kvy, N. a childish word for an ass. [gean. 

l/ontfr, n. a giver ; a bcstower. 

D6d die, n. a trifler ; an idler. 

Doom, o. a. to judgi ; to cundcmin ; to destine 
in j\>?0 l.n^iand, to tax at discretion. 

Dddni, n. judicial sentence ; judgment ; ruin. 

D66ni'fi;l,a. full of desOTctiuu. 

Ddom^'day, «. the day of final judgment. 

D6dmf d&y-book, (buk) n. a book made by ot 
der of William the Conqueror, in which tlie 
estates ttf England were registered. 

D9or, (dor) n. the gate of a house ; entrancei. 

Ddor'case, n. a frame which incloses a door. ' 

D5or'kCCp-f r, (d6r'kfip-fr) n. a porter. 

Ddor'post, (dfir'pdst) n. the post of a door. 

DSq'Uft, n. See Docket. 

D9-r&'d9, n. a southern constellation. 

D9-rG8', tt. a fish, called Jokn Dory. 

Ddr'jc, a. pertain tni; to Doris, or to an <Npdw of 
Grecian architecture. 

Dfir'i-cl^m, n. a phrase of the Doric dialect. 

DSr'm^n-cy, n. quiescence. 

DUr'm^nt, a. sleeping ; not public ; concealed., 

Difr'm^nt, or DUr'mftr, x. a larpe beams 

Diir'mj-tive, n. a sopprific medicine ; an (q»lale 

D<ir'rai-t9-ry, m. a pmce to sleep in. 

Dbr'mbdse, n. a smalt animal. 

Dbr's^l, a. relating to the back. 

Difr'Sfl, or ITdrsfr, n. a pannier ; a basket. 

D?r-s'if f r-oSs, > a. bearing on the back, ea th* 

D9r-sIp'9-rous, \ leaves »f some plants, 

D5se, n. enough of medicine, &c. for one time. 

D5se, V. a. to proportion ; to give in doses. 

DSs'sil, n. a pledget, or lump of lint for & ntxt.. 

T)68t, tlie second person singular from Do, 

D5t, n. a small point or spot in a writing. Sec 

D5t, V. a. to marie. — v,M. to make dots. 

Dd't^ge, n.. imbeciHty of mind ; silly fondness. 

Dd't^l, a. relating to the portion of a woman. 

D5't9rd, n. one whose mind is impaired l^nge. 

D9-t«'ti9n, n. act of endowing ; endowment. 

D0te, c. Tt. to love excessively or foolishly. 

Ddt'fr, n. one Who dotes ; a dotard. 

D6th, [dCth, S. fr. P. F. ; d»th, fVb.] the t 
person singular fVora Do ; s^e as does, 

DQt't^, II. a tree kept low by cutting. 

D6ttfr-fl, n. the name of a bird. [ci 

Douanietj (d&-9-nSr') n. [Fr.] an olR^er ot th^ 

DoSb'le, (dub'bl) a, twofold ; two of a sort. 

DoiSb'le, (diib'bl) ad. twice over.— /t is mtmk. 
ustid M eamposUionJor doubly. 

DoSb'le, (diib'bl-) v. a. to add as much more; to 
repeat ; to fMd ; to pass round, as a headland.. 



i, «, I, », 0, y , i«i|r ; i, «, I, », a, j?, short ; », 9, i, 9, W, y , ©ft»«wir-are, flif , OM, m i hl^ ^ ^ 



noz 



lot 



BEA 



0ott%, «. luto hioMM to twice tiMiVMiitiCy. 
Dofibie, «. twifoe as much ; a Ibid } a triek. 
Do&b-le-dSal'f r, (d&b-bK-da l^r), n, a knavo. . 
I>ottb-le-ddal'ing, (d&b4il-de Mng) », artifice. 
D0mkl0 wrt e w dra, (dAU-Hbi-ttn'dr) «. [Fr.] a 

dooUe meaning of a sentence or expression. 
Do&b'le-nSss, (dSbbl-nSss) n. the being doable. 
Ilaiblfr, rdikbl? r) n, be who doabtes. 
Do&b'If t, (diib Ift) «. a waistcoat } two ; a pair. 
BoSb-le-Ctaflaed', (d&b-bl-tBngd') a. deceitAtl. 
Ik>ilb'liBg, (d&b ling) it. an arUfice : a shift. 
Do&b-186D' (d&b-ldn') n. a Spanish coin. 
Doftb'ly, (aab If) ud. in twice the quantity. 
Duabc, (d»at) e. «. to question ; to hesitate. 
D9Qbt, (ddat) 9, a, to suspect ; to distrust. 
IMI&bt, (d»at) n. uncertainty of mind ; hesitan 

tion i suspense ; scruple. 
' Dtf&U'y-ble, (dsat'^-U) a. uncertain. 
DifQbt'f r. (dMU'f^ n. one who doubts. 
Dtfabt'fvl, (di»at f il) a. dubious } ambiguous ; 

obscure ; questionaUe ; uncertain. 
Dtfabt'fvl-ly. (d»at fvl-f ) ad. dubiously. 
mabt'fvI-iiSiM, (d»at f^l-nes) n. suspense. 
DttahtOfss, (dtfaflfs) od. without doubt, or 

fuestion. 
DVfibt'lfSsly, (dbat'l«s-U ) ad, certainly. 
Ihmetmr, (dft-eur') n. [Fr ] a bribe ; a lure. 
DSugh, (d6) n. unbaked paste ; kneaded flour. 
D»agh't)-nte8, (dSQ'tf-nSs) n. valor ; bravery. 
INM^'ty, (dtfQ't?) a. brave ; noble ; eminent. 
Dbugfk'Yj (dS'9) a. soft ; like dough. 
IMtase, o. a. to plunge suddenly into the water. 
Dtfdse, V. ». to ^dl suddenly into the water. 
D6ve, (dfiv) n, a wild pigeon : a pigeon. 
Ddve'cSt, n. a small building for pigeons. 
IMve'himse, n. a house for doves or pigeons. 
Ddve'lxke, (davaik) a. resembling a dove. 
Ddve'tail, n. a form of joining two bodies. 
Dftve'tailed, (dav't^ld) a. joined by dovetail. 
IKf^'9-ble, a. capable of being dowered. 
Pif^'9-6fr, «. a widow with a jointure. 
DO<^'dy, X. an awkward, ill-dressed woman. 
Dtf^'dy, a. awkward ; ill-dressed. 
Db^'fTf Dtt^'f r-y, n. a wife or widow's portion. 
Dif'^'^red, (dsa'^rd) a. portioned. [ed. 

DB^'^r-ISss, a. wanting a fortune ; unportion- 
Dtf^i^s, n. a coarse kind of linen. 
Dtf^, «. soft feathers or hair ; an open plain. 
Dtf^n, pre, along a descent. — ad. on the Kround } 

to a lower place or state. — a, dejected. 
Dbihi'cftst, a. bent down i dejected. 
Dbi^n'f adl, ». ruin ; calamity ; a sudden fall. 
Do^'fSLllen, (ddun f Aln) a. ruined} fallen. 
Otf^n'hXll, ». declivity ; descent. 
DS^n'hlll, a. declivous ; descending. 
IKft^n^lp-ing, n. the time of repose. 
D^^'ng^t, (dtfan rit) a. [rfain ; open ; direct. 
DS^^n'rlgbt, (ditan'rit) ad. plainly -, truly. 
Dd^'slt-ting, n. rest ; repose. 
Dtfthi'trSd, IXmntrdd-den, D. a. trampled upon. 
DSthi'w^, or Ddi^n'w^rd^, ad. towards the 

centre ; from a higher situation to a lower. 
Dtf^n'w^rd, a. tenclin^ down -, dejected. 
IM^hi'y, e. covered with down ; soft ; tender. 
Dtti^'iy, ». See Dotoer. 
BU <^, ». a dap on the fkce.— «. a. to strike. 
I)8z-9-U^'i-C9l, e. pertaining to dozology. 
D9X-49'9%y, n. a form of gi^g i^ory to Ck>d. 
D9x'y, ». a prostitute. 
INtee, V. n. to slumber } to sleep lightly. 
JMc'en, (d&s'm) «. the number or twelve. 
IM'zi^iSfls, n. drowsiness ; sleepiness. 
US'xy, a. sleepy ; drowsy ; skiggisb. 



Drlb|ii.aaCnMiipeC; a slot; at 

Drlftchm, (di^&m} or Dr&sh'm», n, a QrcdMI 
eoinitheeigt^lMutofanounee. SeeDrmm, 

DrA'eOf n. [L.] the dragon ; a c<matdlatkMiu 

DriiC n, refuse : lees ; dregs | sweeping^- 

Drftiry,«. wortnless; dreggy. 

Drift, n. a bill ; a drawing. See DrtmgkL 

Dtigf V. a, to pull along by fbree ; to diMT 
along. 

Drfig, V. n, to trafl or grate upon the groui. 

Dr&g, ». a net ; a hook ; akud>ofc8r# 

DrSigg^e, V. a. to make dirty by diagging. 

Drlg'^e, V. «. to grow dhty by belief diiwSr 

Dr«g'gle-tail, n. a sluttish woman; 

DrSig'm2Ln, ». a fisherman that uses a dragnei* 

Dr&g net, ». a net to be drawn al<mg the bbttook 

Dr&g'9-mSLn, n. an interpreter in Turkey, Ike. 

Drag<9n, n. a winged serpent } a constellatioak 

Dr&g^n-ft, n, a little dragon. 

DrSig'9n-fl9, n. a fierce, stinging flv. 

Drag'9n-lsn, a. having the form of a drafOB* 

Drig'9n-llke, a. furious ; fiery. 

Dr&g'9n9-blood, (drSig'ynsbl&d) m. a resin. 

Dr»-gddn', n, a soldier who serves either on fiwi 
or on horseback. 

Dr«i-gddn', v. a. to compel to submit ; to leduce. 

Dr:;iff-6dn-ade', n. a ravaging bv soldiers, [dry. 

Dr&m, e. a. to draw off gradually ; to mako 

Dr&in, n. a channel for water ; a watercourse : a 

Drain 'frble* «• capable of being drained, [sink. 

Drake, n. tne male of the duck. 

Drim, It. ia troy weight, the ei^ith part <tf an 
ounce : a glass of spirittreus liquor. 

Drfi'm^, [dra'mii, S. F. ; dri&ln», P. Jo. ; dit^ 
m^ or drSLm'9, fV. j dr2Un'|i, £. Jlsh.] n, a 
poem accommodated to action, chieflv etther 
tragedy or comedy. [drama. 

Dr^-majc, Dr9-mut'i-c9l, m. pertaining to tlM 

Dr9-mat'}-c?l-ly, ad. by representation. 

DrAm'(f-tU pfr-oO'ntt, [L.] cha ra cters repv»> 
sented in a drama. 

DrSLm'^Ist, it. a writer of plays or dramas. 

DrSLm'9-tize, e. a. to represent in a drama. 

Dr3Lnk, inp. t. from DruUc. 

Drape, v. n. to make cloth ; to cover with doC^ 

Dra pf r, n. one who sells cloth. 

Dr&'pf r-y, a. clothwork } the dress of a pictnie. 

Dr2s ^c, a. powerful ; efficacious ; vigorous. 

Drtiu^t, (drift) «. act of drinking ; a quantity 
of liquor drunk at once; act oif drawing 
quantity drawn : delineation ; sketch ; a de- 
tachment of soldiers ; an order fbr money. 

Draught, (drtlft) v. a. to draw out. 

Drtughts, (drifts) %. pL a kind of play. 

Drftughts'miin, (drifts'mSln) a. one who dnwf 
writings, pictures, plans, or maps. 

Drftw, V. a. [imp. e. drew } pp. drawn] to pidl 
forcibly ; to attract ; to unsheath ; to win ; 
to extract ; to derive ; to allure ; to delineate. 

Di^w, V. n. to pull ; to shrink ; to advance ; ti 
move. 

Draw, n. act of drawing: the lot drawn. 

Driw'9-ble, a. capable of^being drawn. 

Drlw back. n. money paid back or remitted. 

Drftw'brldge, a. a bridge made to be lifted «p> 

Drftw-ee', n. one on whom a bill is drawn. 

Dr&w'f r, M. one who draws ; a sliding boi. 

Dr&w'f rf, n, pi, B. man's light under gann 

Dr&w'ing, n. delineation ; representation. 

Dr&w'ingHTddm, n. a nxMn for ccmipany. . 

Driwl, v.n.A. a. to speak slowly and elowft^ 

Dr&wl, It. a protracted otteianee. [i^Uf. 

Drftwn,jip. from Drew. 



*rii»ftf^nlfc^ito^bftU,W4r,rme--g,9,5,t*^i 5.^,fol,*«rd.»«»i j«g«.-«ifc 



DM 



103 



DRY 



Dit]r,«rIMr(«ft,ii. t low cut or carriage. 
Mj'biMM, n. a horse which dmws a dray. 
Dilj'm&ii) «. <Hie that attends a dray or cart. 
Drted, (drdd) a. great fear ; terror ; awe. 
Drted, (dr^) «. terrible ; awful ; venerable. 
Drtad, (drtki) v. «. to fear.— v. a. to be in fear. 
Drfod fMl, (drM fyl) a. terrible ; awful. 
DrSad'fyl-ly, (drddful-«) ad. terribly. 
Dr6ad'fi^-nc88, (dr^d'fvl-n^) a. terribleneas. 
Drted Ifas, (drM'lf e) a. fearless ; intrepid. 
DrSam, a. thou^ts in sleep j idle fancy. 
Drdam, v. a. [imp, t. & pp. dr^mt, dr»ained] 

to have ideas in sleep ; to imagine ; to idle. 
Di^Sani. (drSm) v. a. to see in a dream. 
OrSanr^rr, a. <me who dreams ; an idler. 
DrSaming-ly, ad. sluggishly ; negligently. 
DrSam'lf ss, a. free from dreams. 
Dr9ar, a. moumfril ; dismal ; dreary. 
I^Sar'Hy, ad. gloomily ; dismally. 
DrSar i-ncss, a. dismalness ; gloominess. 
DrSar y, a. i^oomy ; dismal ; horrid ; moumM. 
DrSd^e, a. an oyster net ; a mixture of grain. 
Drddie, v. a. to scatter flour on ; to take. 
DrMl «r, a. one who uses a dredge ; a box. 
DrCdging-box, a. a box for dredging meat. 
OrSg'gy, a. containing dregs 3 feculent. 
DrSgf, a.p'. sediment of liquors ; lees ; refrise. 
DrSnch, o. a. to wash } to soak j to steep ; to 

f^ysic. 
Drdnch, a. a draught ; physic for a brute. 
Dress, c, a. [imp. U & pp. dressed, drest] to 

dotlie ; to adorn ; to deck ; to cook j to cover 

a wound. [to dress. 

Drtae, v. n. to range in a line ; to be attentive 
Drdss, a. clothes ; garment ; habit ; finery. 
DrSss'^r, a. one who dresses \ a kitchen table. 
Drying, n. act of dressing; attire. 
Dr58s'ing-rd6m, a. a room to dress in. 
DrSss'y, a. showy in dress \ attentive to dress. 
Drib, a. a drop. 

DrYb Ue, v. n. to fall in drops \ to slaver. 
Drib 1ft, a. a small quantity ; a small sura. 
Dn'^r, n. that which absorbs moisture. 
Drift, a. any thing driven at random ; design ; 

tendency ; a heap ; a body of snow. 
Drift, V. (/. to drive -, to throw together on heaps. 
Drift, V. a. to form into heaps, as snow. 
Drill, t». a. to pierce with a drill ; to bore ; to 

exercise trwrns ; to train ; to sow in rows. 
. Dril, V. n. to flow gently ; to muster. 
Drill, n. an insthiment for boring holes ; a 

small brook ; military exercise .: an ape, 
DrlU'bdx, n. a box containing seed. 
Drink, c n. [itnp. U drank ; pp. drunkl to 

jiwallow liquors ; to quench thirst -, to drink 
" to excess. 
Drink) v. o. to swallow ;to suck up ; to absorb. 
Drink, a. liquor to be swallowed : beverage. 
Drinkable, a. potable ; capable or being drunk. 
Drink'f r, n. one that drinks ; a drunkard. 
Drip, r. w. to fall in drops.— p. a. to let fall. 
Drip, a. that which falls in drops. 
Drip ping, a. fat gathered from roast meat. 
Drive, a. o. [imp. U drove ; pp. driven] to 

ibrce along ; to urge ; to compel \ to send : to 

chase ; to hunt *, to guide. [aim. 

Drive, V. a. to rush with violence ; to tend ; to 
Dnvo, a. a course for, or passage in a carriage. 
Drlv'el, (drlv'vl) «. a. to slaver j to dote. 
Driven, a. slavar ; moisture frojn the mouth. 
llilv'eM«r, or Dr1Vel-er, (drlv'vl-^r) a. a fool ; 
Drlv<en, (dilVvn) pp, from Drive. [an idiot. 
DvlV^, a. one who drives ; a charioteer. 



Driz'zle, v. a. to shed in small, slefvr drafM. 
Driz'zle, «. n. to fall in small, slow dropg. 
Drlz'zle, (driz'zl) n. a small rain. 
Driz'zly, a. sheddinK small rain. 
Drdll, a. comical ; odd ; strange : quMT. 
Dr6ll, a. a jester ; a buffoon j a nuce. 
Droll, V. a. to jest : to play the buffoMi. 
Droll'f r-v, a. idle jokes ; buffoonery ; a dioir. 
Dr6ra'«-d^-ry, a. a sort of camel. 
Drdne, n. the bee which makes no honey ; • 

sluggard \ an idler ; a low, bumming scMind. 
Dr5ne, e. a. to live in idleness ; to dream. 
Drdn'ish, a. idle ; indolent ; sluggish. 
Drddp, V. a. to languish ; to faint ; to pineawaj. 
Drop, a. a globule of liquid ; an ear-ring. 
l>rdp, V. a. to pour in drops ; to let fall ; toqiilt. 
Drop, V. a. to fall in dr<^ ; to fall ; to die. 
Dr5pq?t, a. a little drop ; a small ear-ring. 
Drop ping, a. that which fallHii drops. 
Drdp'si-c?!} a* diseased with a dropsy. 
Drop sied, (drop'sid) a. diseased with a dropajr. 
Dropsy, a. a collection of water in the body. 
Drdss, n. the scum of metals ; rust ; reftise. 
Dros'si-nSss, -n. foulness j feculence ; rust. 
Dros'sy , a. full of dross ; worthless j foul. 
Drbaght, (drdut) n. dry weather ; thhrst. 
Drbagh'ti-ness, (drSu'tf-ncs) m. want of rain. 
Drbugh'ty, (drou't^:) a. wanting rain ; dry. 
Dr5ve, ». a number of cattle ; a crowd ; a tn- 
Dr5ve, imp. t, from Vrice. [niitt. 

Dro'v^r, )i. one that drives cattle to market. ^ 
Drd^n, V. a. to suffocate in water; to over. 

whelm ; to overllow ; to deluge ; to immerga. 
DriJwn, v.n. to be suffocated in the water. 
Drbwn'?r, a. he or that which drowns. 
Driiw^e, v. a. to make heavy with sleep. 
Drb'w^^e, v. n. to slumber ; to |row heavy. 
Drb<v-'§i-Iy, ad. sleepily ; heavily. 
Drbw'^i-ness, n. sleepiness ; sluggishness. 
Driiw'Jy, o. sleepy ; heavy ; lethargic ; dulL 
Drub, V. a. to thresh ; to beat ; to bang. 
Drub, n. a thump ; a knock ; a blow. 
Drub'bing, n. a beating ; a thumping. 
Drud|e, v.n. to work hard ; to slave. 
Drud|e, a. one who works hard ; a slave. 
Drudg vr-y, p. mean labor ; servile occupation. 
Drug, n. an ingredient used in physic ; a me- 
dicinal simple ; any thing without worth or 

value. 
Driig, V. a. to season with drugs ; to tincture. 
Drug'§er-m^, v. iSee Vraginnan. 
Drug'let, a. a slight kind of woollen stuff. 
Driig list, n. one who deals in drugs. 
Drd id, 71. a priest of the ancient Britons, Jfee* 
Dru-id'-i-C9l, a. pertaining to the druids. 
Dra jd-l^m, a. the doctrines of the druids. 
Dr&m, a. an instrument of military music; the 

tympanum of the ear. 
Drum, V. a. to beat a drum ; to beat. 
Drum. V. a. to expel with the beat of dnun. 
nrum'm3l'J9r, a. chief drummer of a regimeaU 
Drum'mf r. a. one who beats a drum. 
Drum 'stick, a. a stick for beating a drum. 
DrQnk, a. intoxicated with liquor; inebriated. 
Drunk, pp. from Drink. 
Driink'^rd, a. one addicted to habitual elnriety. 
Drunk'en, (drSng'kn) a. intoxicated witt 

liquor. 
nrunk'en-nSss, (drunglcn-nSs) a. ebriety. 
Dr^, a. arid; not wet; not rainy; not juicy | 

tbuaty ; barren : plain ; cold ; sly ; sarcastiB. 
Dry, a. a. to free from moisture ; to drain. 
DrJ, V. a. to grow dry. 



uKw^t a. one woo anves ; a cnanoteer. Ury, a. a. to grow aiy. 

<* i» I. ^ a> ^ <0i|r; >^ ^ I. ^ ft. ^ a*«r< ; f, f , j, 9, 1^ y, •teair#^-4lie, IUr» f»UM^ 



DUM 



103 



DWA 



Dtf'vA^ n, in mift\clogifj a wond-nymph. 

Dryly, ud, in a dry manner; frigiJiy ; c<ddly. 

Ory'iif 88, n. want of in.tiiitiire ; aridity. 

Dry'niirae, n. a wom-in vviia briugs up and feeda 
a child wiibo it tlie brea^C [^c. 

Dif'sllt-^r, N. a dealer in saJted or dried meats, 

Dr|'8b6d, a. withitut wet feet. 

Du'^l, «. expreMing tlie ntiaiber two. 

D^-il'i ty, a. til tt which expresises two. 

DQ'fr-^hy, a. g >verninent by two rulers. 

Dub, V. a. to mikd a man a knight; to confer 
knighthood an :i person. 

Dub, 9. a. to make a quick or brisk noise. 

Dfib, a. a blow ; a knock ; a puddle. 

Oi'bf-otia, a, diiubtl'ul ; uncertain ; not clear. 

Dil'bi-oSs-ly, •d. uncertainly. 

Du'bi-otis-n^8s, /I. uncertainty. 

Du'c^, a. pertaiuin<; to a duke. 

Diic'it, n, a EuM|ie m Ct>in struck by dukes. 

Dac-9-4ddn', a. a silver coin of Holland. 

D&cb'fss, It. the consort or lady of a duke. 

DQch'y, It. territory of a duke ; a dukedom. 

D&ek, N. a w.iter-foivl ; bsiw of the head. 

Duck, V. a. t.i dive under water ; to cringe. 

Dock, o. a. to put und'-r water. 

Duck'fr, a. a diver ; a cringer. 

Dudkinf -stdol, n. a sUral to duck scolds. 

DSckJegged, (dak'ljgdt n. short-legged. 

DSek'ljng, tt. a youag or small duck. 

D&ct, a. guidance ; a tube ; a canal ; a passage, 

D&c'tjle, a. flexible ^ plinble ; easily extended, 

D&c'tile-n38d, m. dexibility ; ductility. 

Dvc-tll Hy, a. capicity of extension ; flexibility. 

D&d'ge^n, (dad'ji^ii) m. anger; resentment. 

Dae, (da) a. owesl ; proper ; lit ; exact. 

Dfie, (dQ) ad, exactly ; directly. 

Dfte, a. a debt ; ri|!l>t ; just title ; tribute ; toll, 

Da'f I, a. a comlmt iMtweeti two ; a single fi^t. 

Du'f 1, V. a. to risht a single combat. 

Du'fl-lf r, or Uj'el-«r, v. a single combatant. 

Du'fl-iing, or Du'f 1-ing, a. the custom of fight- 
ing duels. [single combat. 

Du'fMIst, or Da'el-Tst, a. one who fights in 

Dyrtl'lQf n, [It.] the duel ; the rule of duelling. 

D^-dn'n?, a. aa old woni.in who guards a 

D^-St', a. an air fiir twc» perf irmers. [younger. 

Dug, n. a pap or te it of a beast. 

Dug, imp. t. & pp. from Dij. [in England. 

Duke, a. one of the highest order of nobility 

Duke'd^m, a. passe«.-<i<>ns or quality of a duke. 

Dulcet, a. sweet ; lu-tcious ; harmonious. 

Dul-cj-ri-elt'ti^n, h. the act of sweetening. 

DSl'ci-fJ, or Dal'co-'ute, r. n. to sweeten. 

D81'ci-mf r. It. a kin 1 of musical instrument. 

D^'lir^ a. [G.l an inferior kind of worship. 

Dullj a. stupid ; blunt ; obtuse ; awkward ; 
nd ; dejected ; slugsish ; heavy ; vile. 

DSII, V. a. to stupify ;'to blunt ; to sadden. 

D&l'lard. n. a blockhead ; a dolt. 

Dtlfbr^Lined, (dll'brand) n. stupid ; doltish. 

Dul'ly, ad. stupidly ; slowly ; not g'lyly. [ness. 

DQI'nfSS, Dull'n^ss, H. stupitlity, dimness ;blunt- 

D\i'\y^ ad. properly ; fitly ; in due manner. 

IKirab, (dfim) a, mute ; incapable of speech. 

DSmb, ?dum) v. a. to silence. 

Dfimb'-o611^, %. pi. weights held in the bands, 
and swung to and fro for exercise. 

Dambay, (dSm'lr) ad. mutely ; silently. 

Bikmb'nfss, (dam'nes) n. incapacity to speak. 

Dttm'fb&nd, (dSniTd^nd) v. a. to confuse: Una. 

DSm'my, a. one who is dumb: tm/tf-ar. 

Di&mp. a. sorrow ; melancholy ; sadness. 

Dftmp'jah, a. sad ; melancJioly. 



DSmp'fali-nSii, a. sadness: mettacholy. 
DQmp'Ung, it. a sort of puclding. 
Damp^y, a. short and thick. 
Dun, a. of a dark color ; dark ; flooniT. 
Di^n^ V. a, to press ; to ask often for a debl» 
Dun, N. a clamorous, impartunat* creditor. 
Dunce, a. a thickskull ; a dullard ; a dolk 
Dane, it. a bill. See Down. 
Dang, a. tbe excrement of animals. 
Dun';>e9n, (dun jyn) n. a close, dark prison. 
Dung'hlll, n. a heap or accumulaliou of dung* 
Dune'hill, a. sprung from the dunghill ; mean. 
Dungy, a. full of dung ; mean ; worthless. 
Dung yird, a. the place of the duuitliill. 
Dun'ntrr, a. one employed iu soliciting debts. 
jya Qy n. [L.] a song in two p trts. [sheet. 

Ihi-Q-dgg irttiQ, a. [L.] havinjr 12 leaves to« 
Du-9-dev'y-ple, a. consisting of twelves. 
Da-ff-di'mwnf h. [L.] the lirst of tiiu small In- 
testines. [iMan easily tricked. 
Dupe, n. a person imposed on, ur creiuKiUS ; a 
Dupe, V. a. to trick ; to c'teat ; to deceive. 
Du'ple, a. double ; one n j»e«t«'d. 
Da'plf-c«te, V. a. to doubh* , ta luld. 
Da'pli-Cfite, a. double : tHof.»ld. 
Du'pli-cjte, w. an exact ropy ; a transcript 
Du-plj-ca'ti9n, n. act of doubling ; a fold. 
DiH|>li-cj-ture, n. a folJ ; any iJiing doubled.. 
Du-pl C'i-ty, II. deceit ; do'iblfiie.ss of tongue. 
Du-rj-b I'i-ty, n. the power of lasting. 
Dur 9-ble, a. lasting ; having lofig existence. 
Dur'a-ble-ness,n. power oria::iiiigi continuance. 
Dar'j]i-bly, ad. in a lasting iiianiier. [brain. 
Dafrq^ilU'tery n. [L.J a ineiiibr^iie covering th* 
Dur'smce, w. iinpririonnient ; endurance. 
Du-ra'tion, n. continuance ; Icnjjih of tinieu 
Dure l^ss, a. witiiout continuance ; short. 
Da'ress, [du'r^s, S. IV. P. ./. K. F. Ja. } d^ 

r38', fV!>. Mamuler.] n. constraint: in law, 

unjust imprisonment. 
Dur'injr, pre. for the lime of the continuoncak 
Da'ri-ty, v. hardness ; firmness j cruelty. 
Durst, pp. from Dare. 

Dusk, a. tendinc to darkness ; dark-colorrA 
Diisk, 71. tendency to ilarknjss; dork color. 
Dusk'i-Iy» ad. with a lendency to darknesa. 
Dusk in^, w. incipient Dbscurily. 
Dusk'jsli, a. inclining to dirkiiosa or blackness 
Dusk jsh-neSFi, n. appn^^t ii to r.xrkiiess. 
Dusk'y, a. .somewhat d irk ; pi »orny ; sad. 
Dust, n. earth reduced to powclur ; earth. 
Dust, V. a. to free fnun il^i< ; to sprinkle with 

dust ;.to levigate ; to st:p uite by a sieve. 
Dust'?r,n. that which frees fioni du«t; a sifter 
Dus:'i-ne8S, n. state of beiiit; covered with dusl 
Dust m?n, n. one wht) carri.^s away dusL 
Dust'y, a. filled or covered with dust. 
Drach, n. the people and language of Holland. 
Dutch'^ss, Datch'y. See DuKftrsj and Duekv. 
Du't?-ou8, [da't?-u8, fV. P. .T. Ja. ; du'ty^s, ». 

E. F.] a. obedient ; obrieqiiinus ; dutiful. 
Du'ti-9-ble, a. subject to ini|>()st: lUlU usftd. 
Du'li-ful, a. obedient ; submissive ; reverent. 
Du'ti-fGl-ly, ad. obediently ; submissively. 
Du'ti-Hll-ngas, a. obedience ; submission ; i»> 

spcct. 
Du'ty, H. whatever one is bound to perform j 

service ; tax ; impost ; custom ; toll, [twik 
DBi-um'vj-rsite, a. a government exercised bf 
Dwairf, a. a man below the usual size. 
Dw^rf^ o. a. to hinder from full growth. 
Dw^ish, a. below tbe natural bulk ; sn 
Dw&rf ish-nSss, a. littleness of stature. 



am.iXri iii5v«,ni»r,86n;bau,bttr,r4l^-g,9,5,t.*«^; 9»§.$»l.*«««.9««if ««»^-Ukik 



EAR 



164 



Ecc; 



Owill, V. u, [imp. L and pp, dwOt, dwelled] 
to remain ; to Inhabit j to live in a place ; to 
Dw«t)'er, «. an inliabitant. [continue. 

DvrSII'ing, n. habitation ; place of residence. 
DvrdU'iug-h^&se, n. a houae in which one lives. 
DwSlling-plilee, n. a place of residence. 
Dwtn'dle, «. ». to shrink ; to grow little. 
Dwin'dle, v. a. to mvke less j to sink ; to lower. 
Dfe. See Dm. 

Dfe, V. a. to tinge ; to color ; to stain. 
Dfe. n. color ; coloring matter ; tinge ; stain. 
Dye'tng, ». the art of coloring cloth, ^e. 
Pf'^r, n. one who dyes cloth, 6lc, 
m'lng, pre8, part, of Die ; expiring. 
I^ke, II. See Dike, 
I^-nun'ics, II. the science of moving powers. 



D^'DM-ty. •»• T>fn'9»tyt [dl'iifM*, 8. P. M^ 
Wb, i dXn»s-tf , J, Ja, ; dln'M-tf , or dl'Bf*' 
tf , W. F.] n. government ; a race of princes.- 

Dp-n5m'f-tf r, n. an instrument formearaiinf 
the power of animal bodies. 

D^s'cra-sy, n. a distemperature of the JuieM> 

D?8-f n-t£r'}C, a. relating to dysentery. 

Dys'f n-ter-y,-«. a looseness } a bloody flux. 

DjFs'p(p-sy, or Dys-pep'sy, [dls'p^p^, S. m. 
JC. F. Ja, ; d}s-p^'8«, Wb, Joknson^ Ji^k^ 
Maunder,] n. a difficulty of digestioii. 

D}'S-pSp't}C, a. having bad digestion. 

D^s'ph^ny, it. a difficulty in speaking.. 

D?sp-nce'9, n, a difficulty of breathing. 

I^9'V-ry«(alzh'y-rf ) [dlzh'y-rf , fV,J,F^4i,i9i^ 
V-rf , & P. E.] II. « difficulty in vokting orinak 



E. 



B, the most ftrequent vowel in the English 
language, has two principal sounds \ long in 
fn«Ce, short in met. 

fiach, (ech) fr, either of two ; every one. 

fiagf r, (S'l^r) a. keenly desirous ; vehement ; 
ardent ; impetuous ; quick ; sharp ; keen. 

£a'|f r-ly, (e'|er-lf ) ad. ardently ; keenly. 

fia'lvr-nSss, (£'g;;r-n£s) n. strong desire. 

fia^gle, (e'gl) n, a bird of prey ; a standard. 

ga'gle-e^ed, (e'gl-ld) a. very sharp-sighted. 

£a'glft, (S/glft) ». a young eagle. 

£a'gre, (S'g^r) n. a tide swelling above another. 

^n, (en) V. n. to bring f(»th young : as shem. 

£ar, {ir) n. the organ of hearing ; power of Judg- 
ing of harmony ; sense of hearing ; a spike 

£ar. (Sr) v. n. to shoot into ears. [of com. 

fiarMap, (Sr'-liip) n. the tip of the eatr. 

fcar'-m'dirk, (er'-milrk) n. a mark on the ear. 

ICarl'-inSlr'sH?!, ^^rl'-m'JLr'sh^l) n. an officer 
who has the chief care of military solemnities. 

£ar'-pTck, n. an instrument for cleankig ears. 

fiar'-rlng, (6r'-rlng) n. ornament for the ear. 

£ar'~w^, (Sr'-waks) n. cerumemof the ear. 

ftar'-wig, (6r'-W)g^ n. an insect j a whisperer. 

£ared, (Srd) a. bavmg ears. 

karl, (Sri) n. a title of nobility. [earl. 

karl'dvm, (c'ri'dum) n. the seigniory of an 

fiar'less, (Sr'l^s) a, destitute of ears. 

ttar'lj-nSss, (^r'lf-ngs) «. state of being early. 

t^'ly, (er'i?) a. being in season. — ad. betimes. 

Itam, (em) v. a. to gain by labor ; to obtain. 

Earnest, (&Vn«st) a. ardent ; zealous ; eager. 

feaWn^st, (er'n^st) n. seriousness ; pledge; first 
fraits } money advanced. 

fiar'n^st-ly, (er'nfst-l?) ad, warmly ; eagerly. 

£ar'nfst-ngss, (eVn? st-n£s) n. eagemess. 

fiarn'jng, (ifro'jng) n. that which is earned. 

£arth, (cSrth) n, soil ; terrene matter; the terra- 
queous globe ; the world. 

ftarth, (^rth) v, a. to bide in earth ; to buiy. 

ttarth, (cSrth) v,n. to retire under groundc 

Itarth'bSard, n. the board of a [rfough. 

fiarth^bbm, (Srth^btfrn) a. bom of the earth. 

ftarth'en, (Cr'thn) a. made of earth or clay. 

ttarth'i-nSss, (iirtb^f-u£s) n. the being earthy.. 

fi!arth'l)-nSss, (ertht«-nSs) n. worldllness. 

Karth'Ung, ffirth'ling) n. an inhabitant of earth. 

fiarth'ly, (^rthlf ) a, belonging to earth ; vile. 

Earth'nfit. (Srth'Riit) n. a pignut ; a root. 

tcarth'qu&ke^ n, a tremor or convalslon ( 
earth. 



L of the 



£anh^'^ [^rtb'?) a. couiuttngof euth ', I 

f:rL^'(^, [m) n. qtilet : rept after lAbor ; faciUtyb^ 
Fit^^i^j (Hz) m. (!. to free from \mo ; to relieve. 
Iiaifi:^ TuE, (t^Tvl) a* Quitrt i puaocluL fvaia restH. 
Frt^ t'l, iSz.!} n. fuLme on i^liJch ti ijalnLer'H can^ 

fiiL>j-ly, (t'if-l(}rtrfK ivitliuut diHicuUy | nsadily. 
Pa\.'."/i ni:m,{5iti^^uiis] n. reiidJiivt^ ; cittse ^ r^est. 
li'i!^i> [t^si) it. I he quiutef wJifiHj the sun risea. 
F.n.-.t, IT, lieiiig fjruiu ur iuwiikr<lii Uje rl&ing tua. 
£cu^t'vr, t€Ht''f!r) a. the fiffrlrval in commenianK 
_ lion ufgur tiavJor^a resiirreqtior^. 
FoHt'f r-ly, (Cs; vJ^-i^) a, jjc ad. towB-TtU tfie eam, 
f.iu^TTrJit rg«tVii) ^<- 134:1^1^ in Liit; etuR ; orkotaJ. 
i:;k^L^v^ru, (£bL w^idj titl. towuriis the easL. 
P.-A ^i y (v^z^) a. not ditiicuU j quiei j cuiiiplying. 
f;at, i^t}v,a. [ifiiji.t^ am, trnit; pp. eatenj tg 

devuar ; to eonijuiiie ; lo ccirrudi;, 
flat, (et) V, A. Id febd ; ti> l:ike f^iod. 
F.;ii ii-ble, ^ct'^-l>l) ^, cnpriiMt; of ^iiig enlen. 
r^iE ii bit, II. ATty iliiii^ Uitit luuy lH^ eaLen. 
F^itvii, (fi'tn) pp. ffDni iTiJi;. 
F.JhL t-r, [€t'?i') FT, one tikat ffata ] a cicrrfjBrve, 
f:.-.vr ■J, II* pi, theeilgt-fl tjf tilts rriofof a hi>u» 
i :ivtJ-'drBp-p^r, m+ ft li^ti'xicr uuilt^r witidows. 
Fhli, JT. the reAiiJi of Uju tide '^ waste, [cay* 
J;Lh!!i, r. Ti, to tiow back tuH arilii Lhe aea ^ lo d^ 
i l.ji ride, n* tht? rertux oftlie tidt. 
|;Jr'9ij^ii. dark 5 hliKki unnl*? mP fthony. 
Kb i?-Tiyf n. a hard, lil;iuik, valuali^i} woucL 
1^ lirT'f-ty^ ft. druEikeiirttss. 
i:&!i!lHiis, (ibrclyiilj Fi. (Fr.} m chiickof ib» 

hridle for tumuic a (ior*e- 
K-brH^isViy] n- bubituul Jrunk^nnesB. 
^-bulPifn cy, (^ LilJ yvn^Q^) ^- ^ boiUngoveL 
K-tiLtEl it.rvtt {^ btil'jtiit]! a. LuUini; over. 
Eb-til-K''ti9nj (tU-vl-JiBJi'^u'i) »"■ act of boiliD^ 
Kc'c^ ^5'flrp, [L.] beltuld the mui. 
]^r-Gi[a^trjc, i a. dnvialUig from the centmi 
Et'-c<'a'tri c^l^ 1 Irrti^gal^ir; nnouiaioas. 
£i:-{^cn-tri^ i-ty, (tl:k d^u-tr'js'^-tf ) n, deviatkuL 

froiJi n centre j pnrti' ulariiy j ifjreguJAiity^ 

He uhy ma ^\h, n, aUvid i^put in tiie akin- 
*KE:'-c!^^|i-fti5't5^, TT. ft buok of lldly Sertpttir*. 
♦Ec-tlt^t-is'tic, [fek-klf-a^^istjfc, S, J. E. t' ^k» 

kl?-5cJif-ift'iik, J*: F. Ja.i ik-klf-if'lp'tikf 

f*.] li. a cLeig;yQian \ m. prl^t- 



•, «t ^ M. J, Umt I », (,I.)^3»f ^«k»t; «, V, i^e. », jr. .teim^an^fK, flM»ftB i ktk.MK|i 



EDU 



105 



EFF 



•fte-«l«-9i-ftfl'ti-cv8, n. a book of the Apocrypha. 

£cA-e4»it',(<S8b-f-loDg')it. [Fr.] inmilitarytaaieSj 
a movement of an army in the form cm steps. 

&$h-j-iMtte', ftch-l-nStf d, a. bristled : pointed. 

E-ehVn^Sf (f-kln^s) n. [L.] a hedgehof } a 
■hell-fish. 

££h'9, n. the reverberation of a sound. 

%b«9, V. n. to resound ; to be sounded back. 

fifh'?, («k'k9) V. a. to send back a voice. 

J^h5m'f-tf r, n. in tHusic^ a kind of scale, serv- 
ing to measure the duration of sounds. 

M^laireisae-meuty (f-kldrsiz-mSnt) [fk-kUr'- 
BJz-mSnt, 9V. Jo. ; fk-kiSr'siz-ment, j$. ; ^k- 
kllr'sis-mSn, P. ;f k-klar'S}Z-m6ng, J, ;f-klar'- 
■iz-min^, F.] A. [Fr.j explanation } the lict 
of clearing up an affair. * 

9-cEU', (?-kli') [?-klJis P, J, Ja. Wh. ; ?-kiaw', 
& W* E, FA A. splendor; show; lustre. 

Kc-ISc'tie, a. selecting ; chooiing. 

fi-cllpse', (^-klips') n. obscuration ; darkness. 

£-clIpse', v.a. to darken a luminary; toob- 

"^i-cHp tic, A. a great circle of the sphere, [scure. 
^IIp^c, a. described by the ecliptic line, 
iogue, ({Sk lf5g) ». a pastoral poeui. 

*ftc-9-n5m'ic, a. same us ecvnomicul. 

•ftc-9-n6m'i-c?l, [6k-9-n6m'*-k!il, fV. J. F. Ja. ; 
fi-k^n5m'?-k9i, if. t:.] a. frugal ; thrifty. 

*&c-9-n3m ics, n. household management. 

S-edn'7-mtst, n. one who is thrifty or frugal. 

'E-e5n'9-mlze, v. a. to employ with economy. 

%-c5n 9-rav, n. thrifty man:igement ; frugality ; 
dispotiitiun of things ; system of matter. 

fte-ph9-n5'^, n. i:i rhetoric, an exclamation. 

ftc'st^-sy, w. excessive joy ; rapture ; enthusi- 
asm ; a trance. 

Ec-stStt'jc, ipc-st:Lt'j-c9l, a. ravished ;^ rapturous. 

Ec-9-mSn'i-c?l, a. general ; univerwil. 

ficH^-rif , ($k'ku-r?) n. a stable for horses. 

B-da'ciuvs, (f-da'shys) a. eating ; voracious. 

1-da^'i-ty, n. voracity ; ravenousness. 

Ed'df r, n. wood on the tt)p of fences. 

ftd'djsh, n. a second crop of gras»; aftermath. 

£d^dy, n. a contrary current ; a wliirlpool. 

id'dy, a. whirling; moving circularly. 

£d'dy, V. n. to keep together in a whirl. 

t-dSm-^-t5ae', or J^-d3in'9-tods, a. swelling, 
'df n, n. a garden ; paradise. 

£-df n-UL ti7n, n. a pulling out of teeth. 

ftd|^, (£J) n. the'Khnrppartof a blade ; brink. 

ftd|e, (ej) V. a. to shariien ; to give an edge. [er. 

Jbdle, (6j) v.n. to move forward against any pow- 

fidled, (ejd, or gj'cd) p. a. sharp ; not blunt. 

fid^'td51, n. a tool with a sharp edge. 

ftdee'w^e, ad. in the direction of the edge. 

ftdl'ing, n. a border ; a fringe. ^ 

^'i-ble, a. fit to be eaten ; eatable. 

« diet, [S djkt, S. tV. ./. F. J.t. fVb. ,• idfikt, or 
S'dikt, P.] n. a proclamation ^ order. 

£d-i-fi-cS'ti9n, n. instniction ; improvement. 

£d'i-fi-c9-t?-ry, a. tending to edification. 

£d'i-f ice, (ed'?-fis) n. a fabric ; a building. 

id-i-fl^ci^l, (ed-f -f Ish'^n a. relating to edifices. 

ftd'i-fl-f r, a. one who edifies. 

ftdi-f^, (Sd^-f i) V. a. to instruct ; to improve. 

fi'dile, n. the title of a Roman magistrate. 

ftd'it, v.a. to STiperintehd a publication. 

|^I"ti?n, (?-dl«li'Mn) «. ptiblicatlon of a book ; 
the whole impression of a book ; republica- 
tion. 

ftdi-t^r, n. one who superintends a publication. 

£d-i-tA'ri-9l, a. belonging <o an editor. 

ftd^^r-shlp, n. the office and duty of an editor. 

ftd'y-cite, (Sd'yv-k&t) [M'^-k^t, 8. J. E. F. 



. «. to brlBf «p, M m 



Jd. t M'j9-k«t, W.] 

child ; to instruct, 
fcd-y-cll'tl^n, n. a bringing up ; Burtuie. [srik 
£d-y-cl ti9n-9l, a, relating to education : mo^ 
ftd'y-ca-t^r, ii. one who instructs youth. 
E-dSce', V. a. to bring out ; to extract. 
fi-dacti?n, n. the act of bringing into view* 
Jg:-dul'c9-rSte, v. a, to sweeten ; to purify. 
J^-dul-c9H« tivn, n. the act of sweetening. 
RSk, (Sk) V. a. to supply. See fJu, 
Rtil, (el) n. a serpentine, slimy fish. 
F.'en, (en ) ad, contracted from evnt. See Eveiu 
ftff^-ble, a. expressible ; uttemble. [stioy. 

£f-face', V. a. to blot out ; to btr^ca out ; to die- 
Effect', n. event produced; meaning; con- 
' pletion ; reality. — pi. gcKMls ; movables. 
Jgif-fvct'j V. a. to bring to pass ; to produce. 
^f-fSct'}-bie, a. performalrfe ; practicable. 
J^f-fSc'ti^n, a. a construction ; a problem. 
fyCfSc tive, a. eflScaci<Hi8 ; eflicient ; usef\iL 
|:ff^c tive-Iy, ofl. powerfully ; with effect. 
$f-fjc't9r, n. he or that which efibcts. 
Jg;f-f5ct'v-9l, a. producing effort ; efficacfaras. 
J!;)f-fdCt ui-al-ly, ad. in an effectual manner. 
Jhif-fect'i.i-fltl-ncss, n. quality of behig effectual. 
$f-f<^t'y-ate, v. a. to bring to pass ; to fulfill. 
$f-fum'}-n9-cy, n. softness ; uumanly delicacy 
lf<f-f(5m i-n^te, u. womanish ; saft ; voluptnoui 
P.f-f5m'j-nate, v. a. to make womanish. 
F.f-fSm'i-n^te-ly, ad. in an eflfeminate manner. 
$f-fem'i-n?te-ncss. n. unmanly softness. 
t.f-i'giiidi, (?f-f«n'd?) ti. a Turkish officer, 
fif-fyr-v^sce*, (ef-f<pr-vus') t>. n. to generate beat 
^ by intestine motion ; to bubble ; to work. 
Ef-f(pr-vSs Cf nee, fSf-f^r-ves s^ns) n. a violem 

motion of a fluid, attended with heat. 
&f fer-v^s'cf nt, a. gently boiling or bubbling. 
Rf-f^te', a. barren ; worn out with age. 
Ef-fi ca'cioMs, (Sf-fis-kA shi.is) a. effectual, 
fef-fj-ca'ciois-ly, aif..effectually. [cioiu. 

£:f-fi ca cioijs-n^s, n. quality of being effica- 
&f f i-c^-cy, u. abil^ity or power to produce ef- 
fects, 
pr f i' 'cif nee, (?f-fTsb'yf ns) ) n. act or power 
§f-f t"ci?n-cy, (^f-fish'y^n-s^) J of proauciag 

effects. [cause. 

]g:f-f i"cifnt, (ff-fTsh'yfnt) a. an agent ; active 
tif-fi"ci?nt, (ff-ffsh'y^rit) a. causing eobcts. 
^f-fi"cl?nt-ly, (?f-f.sb'y^nl-l?>a«/. effectively, 
fif'fi-^', It. image ; likeness ; representation, 
j^f tlAte', V. a. to fill with the breath ; to puff up. 
ef-fl9-resce', (ef-fl?-r2s') v.a. to form dust or 

ptiwder on the surface, 
fer^fi^-res Cf nce„ ) n. production of flowers ; an 
PS fl9-r6s'c?n-cy> ) eruption. 
jS:f-fi9-res'Cf nt, a. shooting out in flowers^ Sec 
f^ffiy-^ncft, a. a flowing out. 
£PflV-?nt, a. flowing out ; issuing out of. 
Ef-fl.'fVi-i-t^yn. [L. pl.of ^artumlsmall particlM 

which are continually flying off from bodies. 
Rf-H<i'vi-<fm, n. [L.] vapor ; a smallpartide. 
firflSXjH. the act of flowing out ; efltuskm. 
Rf-tlux'i^n, (ff-flak'sht/n) w. act of flowing out. 
Effdrt, N. astnigffle; strain; endeavor. 
Rf ffis'si^n, (ff-f96hStn) n. act of digging up. 
$f-fr6n't?ry, n. boktness ; impudence. 
Kf-f j|^, v.n. to send forth lustre. 
I^f-ful'49nce, a. lustre; brightness. 
Eff 51'gf nt, a. shining ; bright ; lumfaiooa. 
Bf-fa-m^il»i-ty, n. evaporation. 
Kf-f &?e', V. a. to pour €m^ ; to spill ; to sbed» 
Ef-f a'9i9n, (^f-fa'zhyn) n.ftpouiiriffout ; 
^f-fu'sive, a. pouring out; dispersing. 



rtr i wAve^ nar, sftn ; bCU, bar, rme.-^, 9, 9, 1, sayt ,• g, §, $, i, *«tt f « 1 } I « g» j-tftto 



£L£ 106 



£U 



-ftft, (ill) ji. ft newt ; a«ort of lizard. 
K-^iut'f v.a.Ui throw o4it ; to void. 
Mfs'tipn, («-jes'chyn) n. a throwing out. 
■Ml (^S) "• tile f'cBtus or produciiuii of the 

fentbered tribe, and of some oUier aiiiiiiais. 
ftgi^ii-tine) [eg'li]in-tiii, & j.i'.,Ja.i eg l^n- 

tin, tV, F.] H. u s|iecies of rose j sweet-briur. 
fi'gV-I^m, *• 8i(eptici8iii ; doubt. 
&'89-ti9ui, [e'g^-tizui, iS. I^. J. R. Ja, ; S'p}- 

tixrn, or eg'9-ti%iii, tV. F.] n. self-couiiiieiida- 

tion ; frequent use of the word /. 
fi'g9-tl8t, N. one wl)o billu much of himself. 
fi-g9-tist'i c^, a. adiiicted tu eKotidiii. 
£'g9-tlze, V. /^ to tailc much ol i>ue's self. 
" -gre^ious, (f-RrG'jy:}) a. eitiiiieiit j reiiiiirkable. 

gre'gioys-ly, ad. entiiieitUy j remarkably. 

-gro gious-ricss, n. state ot'beiii^ emiueiit. 
/grfss, V. a guiug out ; departure. 

f-gres'si9ii, (v-;;rosh \fn) u. act i>f going out. 
'grft, n. n fowl of tiie heron kind. 
EXdfr-dd^n, (i'd^rHl<}au) m. the down of the 

Gothland or eider duck. 
l?.;«i>* /s»\ - fL^u-e fi,ur : a yrord of number. 
Kii^hli-:u,{ii t..ii.«. twice nine. ^seventefciitlL 
£i}th^t.~j4ii^i]i, 14 E'lith) (i. the next in order to the 
KttEhi f^U, iki \\M) a.eightthnes the quantity 
Kk4;]it?r^ ibirik.' 'i. next in order to the seventh. 
Ei^litLiT UttMi n. ii term in music. 
KitflHl Iji pitli I' ) ltd. in the eighth place. 
Blfti'tj V'tti^ la iv-'th) II. the ordinal of eighty. 
£lcl]'t>f (2 t^) 11, uight times ten. 
fiiHh^r, i,^'l]tcr,i p . one or thovotlier. 
Sf^tti^t, (e t[i^r;i t , or ; as, either this or that. 
"-j;urV4u.ttt], ft. d. I.) throw ; to shoot ; to dart out. 
'iic-tf-ior ti^ii, I', a darting ; a short prayer. 
i;ic'v l^v-ry. H. darted out ; sudden j hasty. 
I&cf, ip« ft. to ilitow out ; to ciu*t forth } toex- 
jet; Liitiif n^ 11 T rt 4ting out ; expulsion. [pel 

-]€ct' intent, tt. u legiil writ by which any ten 
ant iif H huiisi^ ^-r estate is commanded to de- 
glH^'U'ti^ti, ». 11 ri outcry ; lamentation, [part. 
FJttf^ wr K^-.a, {'.k I V. II. to supply ; to protract. 
fMa^ r. tvi ad. fiKi ; likewise ; beside, 
"•^^b {^-rite, 'Mm. u> produce with labor. 

A^ff t^W., a. fuiished with great diligence. 

i4Ah'^r^7tE!-ly, it^i, with great bilwr. 

l-Tdbr^-r^Xe-ii^^^^ ». slate of being elaborate. 

-tLl)-9-fa ll^iit »■ net of elaborating. 

-lAnc^', p. *t. iji irirow out; to dart. 

-l^ptiM^ t>, n. L<i I'lss away ; to -glide away. 

Ifi:c'tjcj ia. ^pringin^ hack j rebounding; 
l&s'!|-c-,ilj \ n covering the oridnal fonn. 

;-b3-ti?'!-tyi, "h ;i property in bodies, by which 

they reetitre ilinaselves to their <irisinal form. 
^-latH^, ra. fly^Jii'l with success ; lofty. 
g4ati:^, n.fl, hi F 1 i^ate ; to piitf up; to exnlt. 
%-\A'l\iyni V* iriNHph proceeding from success. 
Bl^bdw^ {tl b<^}, jH. curvature of the arm ; angle. 
f;rb&Wf {£11^} r, ij. to push with the elbow, 
i^l bfiw, n, V. to jiiL nut in angles ; to clash. 
J^J b^w-rJiiir^ n. a chair with arms. 
l^l'b^iv-ri^Eii^ H. riiom to extend tlie elbows. 
"&iii^ tL. Gld aci; ; nld fieople. 
It'd^r, «, PurfM;^!^ Eig another in years. 
Ihl'd^r, ft- a riilHf -, a senior; a tree or shrub, 
^'d^r-ly^ tt, b'^riii ring upon old age. 
ftrd^r-slijfi^ if. ik^niority ; primogeniture, 
i^'d^st, a. oldeiii ; most need. 
Jbl'djiig, tt. wtfQt] lor burning^; fuel ; local, 
£;l^-cojn'p£MB\ n, a pt;int; a sweetmeat. 
i$-l^ci , 0. a. tJi choose for any office or use; 

Ui tf^lect. . 
9-l<ct', a. chosen ; taken by preference. 



t^ 



{:-ISeti?n, n. the act or power of eboostng i 

choice ; the ceremony of u pubLic choice. 
^•luC-tign-GGr , r. n. to use arts for electing a 

candidate to an otiice : mider.i. 
Jf<-lec't^9n-C'cr ing, //. arts ui>ed in an election, 
^•-loc'tive, u. having, or regulated by, choice. 
|;i Lc't^ve-ly, ad. in an elective manner. 
K-i£c'tor,n.he who elects or givewavote. [tk>n. 
hM^c'tp-r^lj-a. pertaining to an elector orelec- 
J^-l6c't9-r:ite, II. territory or otiice of an elector. 
i;i-|jc'lric, t a. relating to or containing elec* 
iji-loc tri-cnl, i tricity. 

K-l^c-tri'cijm, (C-lvk-trl«l«'?n) n. one who to 
_ versed in tiie science til" electricity. 
ii-l^c-irl«,- i-ly, 11. that pr<.pL*i:ty of bodies, first 

observtil in amber, ot' nitracting or repelling 

light bo<iie.^ when exciteJ by friction ; atluid. 
jFI-lec tr(-l^, ('. u. to Ciunnniiiicate electricity to 
I :-lrc truui v-t'.r, «. an tieclrical instrument. 
K-lic'truiiif II. [L.] aii.ber, a mixed metal. 
R-lcCtu-o-ry, /*. a soil roniiHiurul medicine. 
£:l-?e-ni6j y-n^i -rj-, tU>c-m« /.'v-nv-rv) a. relating 
^ to alms ; depending ii|Kin cliarit> . [alms. 
El-<:e-in6|'y-n-.x-ry, «. one who subsists upon 
Kl^-gijnce, t II. beauty^ propriety, grace, or 
»J| ?-gnin-cy, i pynnnetr> , wiiboiit grandeur. 
Gl'^-g^nt, a, having elet^ance ; pleiising. 
El'?-g?nt-ly,«»rf. with elej^ance ; gracefully. 
♦El-c-ii'gic, |el-?-ji Hk,S. //. .Vi.. K Ja.; He' 

j?-:ik, or ci-v-ji?k, i\; h:'j?-:Jc, fVb,] • 

pertaining to elegy ; mournt'ul. 
^El-<;-gI Jic, II. elegiac verse. 
El-^-gi'.^j-C'.il, a. belontring to an elegy. 
"^El-f-^i'^st, or &I e-glst, n. a writer of elegieSk 
f'--'S'iitf n. [L.] a writ of execution, 
fil f-gy, n. a mournful stuig or poem ; a dir^. 
El'f -invnt, N. cimstituent pi inciple of any thmg 

— the four elements (so called) are earth, 

fire, air, water i—projMjr sphere ; an ingredi* 

ent ; a constituent part. — pi. first rudiments. 
^l-«-mt^nt 9I, a. iiertaining to elements ; rude. 
Rl-f-m^n-tal i-ty, n. coniliinatiini of ingredients 
Jtl-9-tn?n-tar'i-ty, 71. uncompounded state. 
£l-tHnen't^-ry, a. pruuaiy ; simple ; uncom- 

bined. 
ip-lcnch', [f-l^-nk', fVb. ; Hench', or f-ienek'» 

.Ja.]n. a sophism. 
£l'f-ph-;int, n. the largest of quadrupeds. 
/■/-<>/»/< O'-W^-.xlv, M. [L.J a s{>ecies of leprosy, 
^l-^-phan tine, a. pertaining to the elephant. 
K-iei.i-sn'f-^n, n. relating t;> the rites of Ceres. 
Ki'f-vlite, V. a. to raise up , to exalt ; to dignify. 
I^l'f-vate, p. a. exalted ; raised ah>ft. 
^l-¥-va'ti9n, ». a raising up ; exaltation : lieight. 
El e-va-tpr, n. a raiser or lifter up. [a pupil. 
KUoCj (?-liv') n. [ Fr.] one protected by another; 
T< l^ven, (f-luvvn) a. ten and one. Itlie tenth. 
;'. ISv'enth, (H-iv'vnth) a. the next In order to 
filf, w. ; pi. iloef! a wandering spirit; a fidvy; 

a dwarf, 
ftif in, a. relating to fairies ; elfish. 
Elfish, or £lv ish,a. relating ti>elv^s or demoiML 
£lf 19ck, n. a knot of hair twisted by elves. 
"^I^'it, r. a. to dniw out ; to strike out. 
5-ll9-i-ia'ti9n, M. act of eliciting, 
^l-i-^i-bli'i-ty, n. worthineJ<8 tm be rhosen. 
Rl'i-^i-hle, a. fit to be clmeen ; preferable. 
£l'i-gi-ble-nSs8, h. worthiness t<i he chosen. 
]^-Iim'i-nate, r. a. to turn out of dtwrs ; to 
l^-IIm-i-na'ti^n, n. expulsion ; rejection. 



R-lTq'u9-m6nt, n. in ckenwdrti, a fht Juice. 
El-i-qul'tifn, n. separation oiT mixed bodiasu 
^-lX"9i?n, (f tlzh'yn) ». act of cutting off. 



ft, «, X, »» ft, y, iiiMf ; i, «, X, 5, a, y, ttkori ; II, f , i, 9i Vi y. a*Ki«rs.— are, fir, f4st, fUl j liftir, Mr| 



EMB 



107 



EMB 



JMtt«'. (f-I^O »• [Fr*] fli« Aower of an army. 
E-4lz'tr, m. a medicine ; quintessence j cordial 
Elk, m. a quadruped of ibe deer kind. 
£11, n. a meojiure of a yard and a quarter. 
£l-IIpse', It. an ellipsis, [omission -, a defect. 
^l-Iip'sis, R. ; pi. eUipses ; an oval figure ; an 
£l-lip'sb.d, ff. a solid elliptical body. [lipsis. 
£I-lip'tic, or J^l-l:p'ti-c?l, n. |>ertainiug to au el- 
£l-ljp-ti9'i-ty, n. an elliptical form. 

fl-llp'ti-c?l-ly, ad. w.ilb an ellipsis. 
Im, n. the name of a forest tree. [quence. 

£l-9-cu'ti9n, ». prontinciution ; utterance ; elo- 

£l-5H^'tive, a. having eloquent expresi^ion. 

^'9-|l8t, Tt. one who pronounces a panegyric. 

fel'9-f y, n. panegyric. See Ealusry, 

~4dn'gate, v. a. to lengthen ; to draw ont. 
l-15n'glte, V. N. tit go off to a distince from. 
;I-9n-ga tiyn, n. act of lengthening distance. 

j^-lope', V. a. to run away ; to escape privately. 

£-ldpe'm?nt, m. private or unlicensed departure. 

El'9-qu?nce, ». oratory ; the art of speaking well j 
fluent and eles^nt s{>eech. 

£l9-qu2nt, a. hiving the power of oratory. 

£l'9-qu3nt ly, ad. in an eUMpient manner. 

£]8e, pr. other ; one besides. 

&sa, ad. otherwise ; beside. 

felse'whSre, («l3'hwAr) ad. in another place, 
lu'ci-date, v. a. to explain ; to clear, 
lu-ci-di ti?n, It. exr»l uiation ; exposition. 
lu'c)-da-tlve, a. throwing light ; explanatory, 
lu'ci-di-t^r, n. an explainer ; a commentator, 
lade', V. a. to escape by stratagem J to evade, 
lii'di-ble, a, that may be eluded, 
lu'ff^n, (?-li zhun) «. evasion; artifice, 
la'sive, a. practising elusion ; deceptive, 
la's^ri-ncss, n. the state of being elusory. 
'a's9-ry, a. tending to elude or deceive. 
Jute*, r, a. to wash off. 

^j-lu'tri-ate, v. a. to decant or strain out. 

E-ia-trl-ati^n, n. a straininor off. 

Elve?, (glv2) n. the plural of Elf. 

felv'isb, or £lf ish, a. relating to elves. 

C-lj^'}-?in, fe I zh ?-?n) [? 1 zh'e-?n, W. P. J. 
Ja. ; ? ITzh'y-jn, R. F. ; «-l3 zh?n, S.] o. per- 
taining to Elysium ; very sootliing ; exceed- 
ingly delightful. 

15-/Cf' t-l/i», (e li7.h'?-um) n. fL.] the place as- 
signed by the heathens to happy souls. 

S-i^'f r-ate, v. n. to waste away. 

j^-mac-^-ra tion, n. leanness in flesh. 

S-mSi'ci-ate, (? -ma'she-at) v. a. to waste. 

S-mS'ct-ute, V. n. to grow lean. 

E-ma'ci-ijtte, (^ma'sh^-^t) a. sunk ; wasted. 

B-ma-ci-^'ti9n, n. the act of making lean. 

E-mlc'tf-Ute, v. a, to take out spots. 

K-in2c-a4a tion, n. a freeing from spots. 

fint'^-nint, f«m'si-na.nt, FT. P. 9Vb. ; e'm^n&nt, 
8. J. F, Ja.] a. issuing or flowing from. 

ftm'9t-n2te. «. n. to issue or flow from. 

£m-9-nSl'ti?n, n. act of issuing } efilux. 

ftm'vn?-tTve, [Sm'gi-ngi-tlv, W. Wb. ; ^m2n'» 
Uv, 8. P. Ja.j a. issuing from another. 

K-mSLn'C}-{dlte, v. a. to set free from servitude. 

K-m&n-cj-pAti^n, n. the act of setting free. 

K-mSLn'ci-pS-t^r, n. one who emancipates. 

K-mSsc^-llte, «. ^ to deprive of virility. 

K-iD28'ei3-l?te, a. Onmanned ; effeminate. 

K-inS»-cy-li'tf9n, n. castration ; effeminacy. 

{m-b'ilm'i (?m-b'im') v. a. to impregnate a body 
with aromatics to prevent putrefaction. 

Bm-b'ilm'fr, (fm-blm'er) n. one who embalms. 

Km-b^'g9, It. a prohibition to sail. 

{m-b^'g?, «. a. to prohibit from sailing. 



QSm-blrk', o. a. to put on shipboard ; to c 
i^m-b'irk', v. n. to go on shipboard : to engage, 
fim-bnir-ka'ti^n, n. the act of embarking, 
jglm-blr r^ss, o. a. to perplex ; to entangle, 
j^m-blr'r^ss-mdnt, n. perplexity ; trouble. 
$m-blse', V. a. to vitiate j to deprave; to dOi> 

grade. 
Em-bl8e'm?nt, n. deterioration ; deprivation. 
$m-bls s9-d?r, n. a person sent in a publle 
^ character from one state or power to anotbeiL 
Eni.'b?s-sy, ». a public message or function, 
^m-blt'tle, o. a. to range in order of battle. 
$m-b't tie, V. n. to be ranged in battle-array. 
$in-bay', (em bi') ». a. to inclose in a bay. 
Km-b^d d^d, a. sunk in another substance, 
^m-bol'lish, V. a. to adorn ; to beautify. 
I^m-bcl Ifsli-ment, n. ornament ; decoration. 
Rm b«rf , n. pi. hot cinders or ashes. 
£m'bfr-weok, n. a week in which an embe»> 

day, or day of humilLation, falls. 
I^m-b^z zle, v. a. to steal by breach of trust. 
Rni-b3z'zle-munt, n. a misapplying of a trusk 
gm-bdz zl^r, n. one who embezzles, 
gm-b t't^r, V. a. to make bitter. See ImbUtetK 
$mbla zoo, (^m-bla'zn) v. a. to adorn witft 

figures of heraldry ; to deck glaringly. 
Flm-bli zon-^r, (^m-bla'zn-er) n. a blazoner. 
Jglm-bla zon-ry, (em-hla'zn-r? ) n. devices or pie. 

tares upon shields, 
^m'bl^m, n. a picture ; a painted enigma, 
ftm-bl^-mllt ic, i a. .pertainint; to, or compris. 
^.m-ble-mut'i-cnl, s Ing an emblem : allusive. 
Em-bl?-mut i-CJjil-ly, ad. in manner of emblems. 

fRm-bl3m 9-t st, n. a maker of emblems, 
m-blcm'a-tize, v. a. to represent by emblem. 
^mlde-mSnts, n. pi. profits from land sown. 
^m'bl^m-Ize, v. n. to make or use emblems. 
Bm-bdd'y, Im-bdd'y, v. a. to form into a body. 
Rm-bd(ni ing, (^ ni-bu §ing) n. a river's mouth. 
Rm-b51d en, ur Im-bdTd en, v. a. to make bold. 
Em-bT-l^m, n. intercalation; insertion of days 

or years to produce regularity ; the time i*n> 

serted. [Imbosonu 

l^m-lio 99m, V. a. to cherish in the bosom. Bee 
$m-bdss-, V. n. to form with protuberances ; to 

enerave with relief, or rising work, 
j^m-bdssmcnt, n. a prominence ; jut ; relief. 
tlm-bovr^hure' y (6m-b6-shaar')n. [Fr.] the apes. 

ture of a flute, ^c. ; the mouth of a river. 
Bm-Mw'^l, V. a. to take out the entrails. 
$m-b<i^ ?1 1?r, or Jjjlm-bb^ vl-?r, «• one who 

embowels, 
gm-bii'w' er, v. n. to lodge or rest in a bower* 
$m-brace', o. a. to hold fondly in the arms; t0 

inclose ; to comprise j to contain j to include^ 

to comprehend. 
Em-brace*, v. n. to join in an embrace. 
Bm-brace', n. clasp ; fond pressure in the ainak 
Km-bmce'mf nt, n. clasp ; hug ; embrace. 
Em-bra'c^r-y, n. attempt to corrupt a court. 
J^m-bra^'iire, (^m-bra'zhvr) [fm-brfi'zhQr, 9F* 

J. F. Ja. i Sm-br^-zhdr', S. ; em-bra-zur', R, 

FF6.] n. an aperture in fortifications for ca» 

non ; a battlement. 
ftmfbrT-cate, v. a. to foment a part diaeasedk 
fim-br^-ca'ti^n, tt. act of embrocating. 
Rm-brbld'f r,'0. a. to adorn with figured werik 
Eni-bitnd'f r-^r, %. one who embroiders. 
Em-brWd'fr-y, n. variegated needlework. 
$m-br<fll', «. a. to disturb ; to confUse ; to d|^ 

tract. 
Em-briTl'mfnt, m. confhsion ; disturbance. 
J^m-brite', «. a. to wet ; to steep. See Aaftm*. 



riXr; inATe,n<Sr,8taibaU,bUr,r<kle.-^,9,f,|»Myi;g,$,S,i,Aafti.9a«zj }a«gs.—tU» 



EMP 



108 



ENA 



lM%qr-9, m. the oApring y«t unflnished in the 

womb ; any thing unfinuhed. 
Xni'bry-4) «r £m'bry-9n, a. unfinished. 
B-m<nd', «. a. to amend ; to correct.' 
£-m<n'df-ble, a. capable of emendation, 
sm-fn-di'ti^n, n. correction; improvement, 
fim-f n-dS't^r, n. a corrector : an improver. 
K-mfo'df-t^-ry, a. contributing emendation. 
Bm't^iUd, n, a green precious stone. 
J-mtfrte', V. «. to rise out of ; to issue ftom. 
K-mii'r^^nce, i n. a rising out of; sudden oc- 
E-qi4ir'if n-cy, | casion ; exigence. [ual. 

£-m8r'gf nt, «. rising into view; sudden ; cas- 
|S-mdr'it-f d, a. having done sufficient service. 
iU-mlFr'i-tii#. p. a. [L.] an epithet applied to one 

wtio is discharged from further public duty, 
ftm^f r-dldf, n. pi. hemorrhoids ; piles. 

S-mc{r'si9n, n. act of rising out or into view, 
m'f r-y, n. an iron ore ; a glazier's diamond. 
E-mSt'ic, or ^-met'i-c?!, a. provoking vomits. 
|:-mitic, n. a medicine provoking vomits. 
fim-i-ea'ti9n, n. a sparkling ; a flying utf in unrti- 

f-mlc'ti^n, tt. discharge m urine ; urine, [cles. 
m'j-gr^nt, n. one who emigrates, 
ftm'i-gr^nt, a. removing from place to place, 
ftin'j-grate, v. n. to leave one's native country 

to reside in another, 
ftm-i-gra ti9n, n. the act of emigrating. 
fim'j-nSnce, | n. loftiness ; heigiit ; summit ; 
£m'i-nen-€y, { celebrity ; fame ; a title given 

to cardinals. 
&m'i-nSntf a. high ; exalted ; conspicuous. 
ftm'i-nSnt-ly. ad. conspicuously ; highly. 
E'tniVf n. a title of dignity among the Turks. 
ftm'|8-89-ry, n. one sent on a mission ; a spy. 
£m'i8-s^-ry, a. looking about ; pryins. 
E-mTs'Bi9n, (f-mish yn) n. act of sending out. 
E-mIt', «. a. to send forth ; to let go ; to dart. 
Em'mf t, n. an ant ; a pismire. 
»^-m61'li¥nt, (?-mSl'y^nt) r?-raCl'y?nt, S. W. 

J. F. Ja. ; ¥-m61'?-?nt, P.J a. softening. 
•^-m$I'Ii?nts, (f-mbryvnts) n. id. medicines 

which soften or relax. 
£m-9l-ll"ti9n, («!m-9M;sh'(iin) n. a softening. 
£-m51'v-mSnt, n. profit ; advantage. 
E-mdl-u-mSnt'fil, a. useful ; yielding profit. 
E mO'tipn, n. a moving of the mind ; passion. 
$m-pale', V. a. to fence with a pale ; to inclose ; 

to put to death by fixing on a stake. 

!m-pale'mf nt, n. net of empaling. 
m-pSin'nfl, n. a lii«t of jurors. t?ee Ptatnd, 
m-p&n'nfl, v. a. to fonn a jury. See Imoan- 
m-pilrk', V. a. to inclose in a park. [nel. 

m-plis'sipn, (^mplsh'un) See Im^anmu 
m'pf r-Sss, n. See F.mpress, 
Em-p^r'il, V. a. to endanger. 
Em'pf r-9r, n. a monarch superior to a king. 
ibn'pfa9-sl8, n. ; pi. entphaseg ; stress laid on a 
word or sentence ; force impressed by pro- 
nunciation, [em. 
ftm'ph9-slze, v. a. to place emphasis on : mod- 

Em-phat'i-c9l-ly, ad. strt)nglyj forcibly. 

ftm-phy-se'm^, n. a light, pufiy humor. 

ftm'pjre, n. imperial power ; command ; the 
dominion of an emperor. 

ftm'pir-lc, or Em-pTr jc, [«m'p?-rYk, S. J, Wh. 
A»hi «m-pYrnk, .Ta. t Sm^pf-rtk, or fm-plr'ik, 
W. P. F.J n. -tt pretended or ignorant physi- 
cian ; a quack. 

Bm-inr'ic, ) a, versed in, or pertaining to ex- 

9m-pVi-e^, ) periments. 



fm-pfrfi-Cfl-Iy, ad. by eicperiroent. 
m>plr'i-cl4^m, n. dependence ^on experienet 
without knowledge or art ; quackery. 

i^m-pl4s'tf r, V. a. to cover with a plaster. 

£m-pi:is'tic, «. viscous ; glutinous. 

4}.m-pltf5f', V. a. to keep at work ; to exercise ; 
to use. 

Em-pli^iy n. business : occupation ; agen^. 

£m-pl(iy'9ble, a. capable to be used ; fit for oae. 

Em-pltfy'f r, h. one who employs. 

J^m-pl<^'mf nt, n. business ; occupation ; ob> 
ject of industry ; ofiice ; post of businese ; 
agency. [venom. 

Em-pbi'^on, (f m-pSf 'zn) v. a. to poison ; to en- 

$mp<51'ion-fr, n. one who poisons. 

Km-pd'n-Qm, n. a place of commerce ; a mart. 

Km-p<Sv'f r-lsh, v. a. to make poor ; to exhauat. 

Ijlm-pCv'^r-Tsh-^r, n. one who empoverishet. 

Em-|)^v'fr-lsh-ment, h. act of empoverishing. 

Em ))d^ fr, V. a. to authorize ; to enable. 

Em'pr?8s, n. the wife of an emperor ; a female 
who governs an empire. 

Em-prl^', n. attempt of danger ; enterprise. 

Emp'tj-^r, n. one that empties. 

£mp ti ness, (em'tf-n<^) n. a void space ; va- 
cuity ; vacuum ; want of substance. 

j^.mp ti9n. (em'shi/n) n. the art of buying. 

j^.mp'ty, (£m't?) a. void ; not ftill ; unfurnished. 

Rmp'ty, (Sm'tf ) v. a. to evacuate ; to exhaust. 

ftmp'O^, (€m't?) V. n. to become empty. 

fm-pUr'ple, v. a. to make of a purple coiar. 
m-py-S'm^, n. collection of purulent matter. 
fSm-pyr'^-?!, a. formed of fire or light. 
ȣm-py-rS'?n, or l^m-p^r*f-^n, [Sni-pf-r6'ftn, 5. 

E. Wb. } <m-p9-r5'fin, or f m-pir'^ -^^ If. P. 

F. Ja.] n. the highest heaven, where pure el* 
emental fire is supposed to subsist. 

*fem-py-rS'9n, or ^m-pj?r'f-9n, a. empj'real. 

Em-pyrV&ni* | **• the taste or smell of burr* 

Em-py-reQ'm^, j oils. 

jfem-py-rey-mttt jc, ) a. having the smell ot 

fem-py-rey-mJit j-cjl, y taste of burnt sub- 
stances, as oils and'animal substances. 

Itm-py-rd'sis, it. a conflagration ; general fire. 

j^m'y-late, v. a. to rival ; to vie with ; to imitate. 

j^.m-y-la'ti9n, n. rivalry ; contest ; contention. 

P.m'\f-\^-Vivef a. inclined to emulation ; rival 

i^m'v-lSl-t^r, tt. a rival ; a competitor. [ling. 

E-mul^^nt, a. milking or draining out. 

Em'v lous, a. rivalling ; desirous to excel. 

£m u-lous4y, ad. with desire of excelling. 

^•mQI'sinn, n. an oily, lubricating medicine. 

B munc't^-ry, n. a secretory gland ; a duct. 

K-mus-ca tion, n. act of clearing from moss. 

£n, a prefix to mdny English words, chiefly 
borrowed fVom the French, and coinciding 
with the Latin in. Manyvords are uncertain* 
ly vfritten vith en or in. lu many words, en 
is changed into em for more easy pronvnaatitn, 

En-ft'ble, v. a. to make able ; to empower. 

En-fict', V. a. to perform ; to establish ; to de* 

'^n-fict'9r, tt. one who enacts or decrees, [cree. 

Sn-ttct'm^nt, n. the passing of a bill into a law. 

^n-ill'l?-^? , tt. is grammar^ a figure whereby 
some change is made of the mode of speech. 

[<n4tma>(iBh, v. a. to hide ir^ambush. [colorsu 

in-Tkm'tf\f V. a. to inlay ; to variegate with 

^n-ftm'fl, V. tt. to practise the use of enamel. 

^n-£Lm'f 1, tt. a substance used in enamelling ; rot^ 
tex, or fine exterior covering of the teeth. 

En-Sm'^Mf r, Jgin-Sjn'f 1-^r, m. one who enamels . 

J^n-ftmM-linff) J^n-am'fl-ing, m. the art of apply, 
ing enamels. 



•^•.t,d,«,y,J«^, a, «,«,», 4,f,sA«»K; »,«, 1,9. V,y,«*«t«ri^--f 4»i«*>f»rt|rtU; hllr,h^ 



£NC 



109 



ENP 



|^»-im'9r, ' V. c to 



with tove; to 

{ii-4Uii-iHt'd9, ». one deeply in love. 
n-fr-rft'ti9n, n, explanatkm ; exposition. 

ftii-»r>tluo%i8, «. tbe ball and aocketjoint. 

Earh«m^9int'y (Sng^a-pwlin') [Fr.] good 
idight of body ; pliim|HieM. 

^i-e^ifi', «. a. to shut ap ; to coc^ up j to eon- 
fine. 

Sn-cftmp', «. ». to pitch tents } to halt. 

Sn-c&mp^, V. «. to fonn an anny into a camp. 

$a-cfimp'mfnt, «. the act of encamping; a 
camp. 

fn-cftee^, «. a. (b endoee or hide as in a case, 
n-caus'tic, a. beloagijig to painting or enam- 
elling. 

En-cave', «. a. Mhide as in a cave. 

Em-cemttf, (Sng-Hnf) n. [Fr.] ground enclosed. 
— «. pregnant ; being with child. 

Bn-ch&fe', «. a. tochafe } to enrage ; to irritate. 

Sn-chain', e. a. to fasten with a chain ; to bind. 

£n-€hftnt', v. a. to charm ; to bewitch ; to de- 

Ka-ehftnt'f r, n. a magician ; a sorcerer, [light. 

£n-chftnt')ng-ly, ad. with enchantment. 

$n-chftnt'mf nt, n. magical charm ; spells ; in- 
cantati<m ; irresistible influence ; delight. 

En-chftttt^fss, n. a woman who enchants. 

Bn-chSse', v. a. to infix } to adorn ; to engrave. 

En-$hi-rldi-9n, n. a little book ; a manuu. 

fn-cYr'cle, v, a. to surround ; to environ, 
n-cllt'ic, or ^n-cllt'i-c^l, a. relating to enclit- 
ics, 
^n-cllt'ic, m. a particle which throws back the 
accent upon the foregiring syllable. 

{B-cUfIs't$r, V. a. to shut up as in a cloister. 
n-dS^e', or In-cUf e*. v. a, to envkon ; to en- 
circle ; to surround } to encompass j to in- 



tn-el09'«r, «. one who encloses. 
n-cl8s'are, (fn-kld'zhyr) it. actof enclosing ; 
the tlirag enclosed, or which encloses. 
Bn-cO'ini-9bit, n. a panegyrist ; a praiser. 
In-c6-mHtst jc, f n-c5-mHksti-c^, a. laudatory. 
Sn-e»-a4-tts'tic, n. a panegyric. 
(n-cS'mi-fim, n. ; pi. eneonmaUf or eiuomM ; 

panegyric ; praise ; eulogy, 
^n-cdin'p^ss, ((n-kam'ras) v. a. to enclose ; to 

encircle ; to surround ; to environ, 
f n-cdra'pftss-mSnt, n. act of encompassing. 
•Encore, (Bng-k5r') [Sng-kdr', 8, W, J, E. Ja. ; 

iag-kSr', F.]ad. [Fr.J again : once mtire. 
•9n-e5re', (Sng-k5r') v. a. to call for repetition. 
Bn-etfdn'tf r, n. battle \ fight ; duel ; nieetinjg. 
Kn-ctfdnt«r, v, a. to meet ; to attack ; to resist, 
in-ctfdn'tfr, v. it. to engage ; to fight ; to meet. 
ln-ctfQn't^r-«r, n. one who encounters. 
{n-coftr'9|e, («n-k&r'»J) e. a. to animate j to 
incite ; to give courage to ; to imbt^en. 

' )-mSnt, («n-k&r'|jHn£nt) n. incite- 
vor ; countenance ; support. 
fa-coar'»^r, (^n-kar'H*') «• a favorer. 
^n-erfiach', (f n-kiOch') e. ». to make invasion ; 
to intrude ; to advance by stealth. 
' fCh'f r, «. one who encroaches. 
«hing-ly, ad. by encroachment. 
'I'mf nt, %, an unlawftil intrusion. 

, e. a. to cover as with a crust. 

ftmlMpr, V. a. to clog ; to load -, to impede. 

" I'br^nce, %. clog ; load ; impediment. 

'.a, circular j sent round. 

vdw I ** ®".<^cIopedia. 

il'd44> *• complete circle of sciences. 




. ^ . , . . , •. enbnoing the wlMde 
round or science. 
9n-c^-cl9<p<'dist, n. one who assists in compU- 
ing an emgrckqpedia. 

tUH^'fd, «. enclosed in a vesicle or bag. 
nd, s. conclusion ; final doom ; point : death ; 
fate ', decease ; period ; limit } termination } 
purpose ; design. 
End, e. a. to terminate ; to conclude ; to flnisb. 
Bnd. e. ». to come to an end ; to die ; to cease, 
""n-dim'^, V. «. to injure ; to pRjudice. 

In-d&m'i^mSnt, «. damage ; u\Jury. 

Jn-dan'^r, e. s. to put into hazard or peril. 

n-diar, v. a. to make dear ; to make beloied 
-dSar'mfUt, «. cause of love ; auction. 

in-ddav'9r, (^ n-dSv'\Mr) n. eflTort ; labcnr. 

in-dbav'9r, o.it. to labOT to a certain purpose. 

in-ddav'9r, v. a. to attempt ; to essay. 

;n-dSav'9r-^r, n, one who endeavors. 

in-dec'«^-g5n, It. a figure t>f 11 sides. 

In-de'mi-fl, a. endemic : ktde used. 

In-dSm'jc, ) a. peculiar to a country or placer 

In-dSm'i-c^l, S applied to diseases. , 

In-den'i-zen, (« n-dSn'f-zn) e. a. to naturalize 

ind'ing, it. conclusion } termination. \d»ct 
£n-dlte', v. ». to compose. See Indiu and /n- 
Bn-dlt'f r, n. a composer ; a writer. 
En 'dive, it. a plant used as a salad. 
£nd'ifss, a. without end ; perpetual ; incessant. 
£nd1f ss-ly, od. perpetually ; without end. 
find'lfss-nfiss, a. endless extension or duration 
^in-d<frse', e. a. to superscribe ; to accept a bill 

In-dtfrse'mf at, ». superscription ; acceptance 

n-difrs'fr, %. one who endorses. (enrich. 

;n-d»^', V. a. toftimish with a portion ; to 

;n-dd<^'f r, %. one wlio gives a pcurtion. 

In-dS^'m^nt, a. wealth kx any thing valuaole 

bestowed ; a gift of nature. 
^n-dSe', V. n. to supply with ; to invest with. 
En-dQr't-ble, a. tolerable } sufiferame. 
$n-d&r'^ce, ». continuance; patience; suf- 
ferance. 
En-dare', o. a. to bear ; to sustain ; to support, 
fin-dflre', v. n. to last ; to remain ; to bear. 
Rnd'wl^e, ad: erectly ; uprightly ; on end. 
&n'v-my, ». a foe ; an adversary ; an opponent. 
Ikxk^x^V'XCy ftn-^-^et'i-c^, a. forcible ; strong. 
Bn-fr-|€t'i-c^l-ly, oa. in an energetic manner, 
ftn'f r-ixze, v. a. to give energy ; to excite ac- 
tion in. [spirit, 
fin'f r-|y, «. power ; force j vigor ; efficacy ; 
$-n«r'vate, [(p-nSr'vat, S. W. P. J, E. F. Ja. ,- 
£n'f r-vat, Wb.] «. a. to weaken ; to render 
fiseble. 

f-ntii'v^te. a. weakened ; deprived of force. 
n-«r-v&'ti9n, It. act of weakening. 

IgUniSrve', o. a. to enervate ; to weaken. 

J^n-flSS'ble, V, a, to weaken ; to enervate. 

*jpn-f«off\ (?n-fSf ) [?n-ftf , P. J. F. Wb.; ^n- 
i%f , S. W. E. Ja.l V, a. to invest with pos- 
sessions. 

*l^n-{6ofPm9nU (« nfSf'ra«nt) n. the act of en- 
feoffing ; an instrument or deed. 

En-M&de'f n. [Fr.] a line ; straight pssage. 

£n-ri43Lde', v. a. to pierce in a right line. [pel. 

ISin-fbrce',v. a. to strengthen ; to urge ; to con^ 

]^n-f(Srce'9-b]e, a. capable of being enforced. 

£n-fbrce'mf nt, n. compulsion ; force applied. 

En-f^r'cf r, a. one who enforces. 

En-friLn'chife, v. a. to make free : to liberate. 

|!n-fr&n'chi9e-m£nt, n. act of maRiog free ; re- 
lease from prison or from vlavery. 

^n-fr&n'chi^-^r, n. one who gives freedom. 



10 



SHL 



110 



iSNT 



9a-|li[|e', *. «. to ndist } to induce ; lo win ; 

to gun ; to bind ; to empk^ ; to encounter. 
En-we'j «. ». to conflict ; to fight ; to embark, 
Bn-g&'gfd-n&ra, n, earnestness ; seal 



iguefmfnt, n. act of engaging ; obligation ; 

emfdoyment } fig^ ^ contlict ; battle^ 
£n-gi'|ing-ly, a4l. in a winning manner. 
£n-e&riand, «. a. to encircle with a garland. 
£n-|<n'df r, «. a. to beget ; to produce ; to form. 
' En4fin'df r, v. n, to copulate. 
£n-2Sn'df r-f r, n. one who begets. 
En'nne, (Sn'jin) n. a machine ; an agent. 
ftn^-nSBr , n. one who constructs or manages 

eH^ea, — dvU engineer , one wlio constructii 

canalk, doelcs, rail-roads, &c. Tgineer. 

Jtn-^-neSr'ing, n. the art or business of an en- 
ftn/£ne-ry, n. engines of war ; artillery, 
£n^lfrd', o. a. [imp, u Sc pp. engirt] to encircle. 
Eng'ljsh, (Ing'gljsh) a. belonging to England. 
Bng1|8h, (Ing'^jshj n, the people cor the Ian- 

giage of England. [lish, 

Eng'^b, (Ing'glish) v. a. t^^unslate into £ng- 

tn-glfit', «. a. to swaHow « fill ; to glut. 
n-g<tr^', «. a. to swallow ; to devour ; to 
I gorge. 
n-giir^% o. n. to feed with eagerness, 
n-grftn', v. a. to ingraft, which see. 
n-graiF, «. a. to indent in curve lines, 
n-gr&in', v. a. to dye deep j to dye in grain. 
n-grS^'ple, v. a. to grapple ; to close with, 
n-grisp', V. a. to seue hold of; to gripe, 
n-grave'j v. a. [imp. t, engraved ; pp. engrav- 
edf, engraven] to picture by incisions in any 
matter ; to mark metal, wood, or stone } to 
impress ; to imprmt. 
Bn-^ave'mf nt, n. engraved work. 
gn-grav'«r, n. one who engraves metals, &c. 
En-gr3Lv')ng, n. the work of an engraver. 
J^n-^rSss', v., a. to purchase or monopolize any 
commodity to sell again at a lugh price ; to 
c<^y in a large hand. 
Kn-grdss'fr, n, one who engrosses, 
^n-grdss'm^nt, n. act ^f engrossing. 
En-gulf, o. a. to throw or absorb in a gulf. 
$n-hftnce', «. a, to raise ; to advance ; to 
heighten in price j to raise in esteem ; to ag- 
gravate. 
Bn-hjmce'mf nt, n, increase ; aggravation. 
En-hftn'cf r, n. one who enhances. 
E-nig'm?, n. a riddle ; an obscure question. 
Bn^g'^nat'ic, £:n-ig-mS.t't-c^l, a. obscure 3 dark, 
ftn-ig-mat'i-c^l-ly, ad. in an obscure manner. 
9-nIg'm9-68t, n, one who deals in enigmas. 
E-nlg'mHIze, v, n. to deal in enigmas. 
$n-j<)ln', V. a. to direct ; to order ; to prescribe. 
Bn-jSIn'f r, n. one who ^ves injunctions. 
En-Jbln'm^nt, n. direction ; command. 
En-jSV', V. a. to have or obtain possession or 
' finiition of; to exhilarate ; to delight in. 
Bn-jij7'»-ble, a. capable of enjoyment. 
En-j(Sy'«r, n. one who enjoys. 
En-jbjr'mf nt, n. pleasure ; happiness ; fruition. 
En-kln'dle, v. a, to set on fire ; to inilame ; to 
$n-hLrd'4 V. a. to grease ; to baste. [incite. 
$n-l^^e', V. a. to make greater: to increase ; 
to extend ; to dilate ; to expana ; to set free ; 
to amplify. 
En-rir|e', v. n. to expatiate ; to be diffuse. 
Bn-rir|e'm?nt, n. increase ; release ; expansion. 
|:n-l!ghten. (?n-li tn) v. a. to illuminate j to 
tupply with light J to instruct ; to cheer. 

tn-ligh'ten-fr, (?n4l'tn-?r) n^ an ijjuminator. 
n-llst', V. a. to enroll or register. 



fn-Ufllf'nif nt, n. sctof enlUting; enrollnent. 
nJi'ven, (?n-ll'vn) v. a. to make alive, a^thre, 
sprightly, or gay ; to animate. 
{<n-li'ven-?r, n. he or that which enlivens^ 
t:n masse, (5ng-mas') [Fr.] in a body or mast. 
&n'mi-ty, n. malevolence : hatred ; malice. 

fn-iie'9-g5n, n. a figure of nine angles. 
n-Bf^t'i-c^ a. ninth. 
^n-uS'ble, V. a. to dignify ; to exalt ; to elevate. 
Jn-nd'ble-mint, n. exaltation ; elevation. 
Knnui, (5n-we') n. [Fr.] wearisomeness ; di»- 
^ gust. 

En-9-da'ti9n, n. the act of untying a knot. 
l^-noT'm\-iy, n. depravity ; atrocious crime ; 
villaiiy. . [ed, 

-ndr'movis, a. irregular ; excessive ; very wick- 

l-niir'mous-ly, ad. beyond maMure. 
ndr'nious-noss, n. immeasuRble excess, 
nough',' (f-nQr ) a. sufficient ; satisfying, 
nough', (?-nuf') n. a sufficiency. 

l-nough', (^-nuf) ad. in a sufficient degree. 
^j-no^', ad. the old plural of Enovgh. 
En passant, (Sng-pis-song') [Fr.] ny the way, 
"n-quire', v. a. & n. to ask. See Juguire. 

ii-quir'?r, n. one whv> enquires. See /nqtarer. 

In-r&)|e', v. a. to irritate ; to make furious. 

In-r^k', V. a. to place in orderly ranks. 

n-r2lpt'ijire, (^n-rapt'yyr) v. a. to transport with 

pleasure 3 to delight highly. 

In-rlch% V. a. to make rich ; to fertilize. 

In-rich'mfnt, n. act of making rich. 

|;n-rld|e', (^n-rij') v. a. to form into ridges. 

^n-rlng', v. a, to bind round ; to encircle. 

'n-ri'pen, (?n-rl pn) v. a. to ripen ; to mature, 

ln-'r5beS v. a. to dress ; to clothe ; to inveat. 

In-roll', V. a. to register ; to record ; to in wrap. 

In-r5ll'?r, n. he who enrolls. 

in-r51I'm^nt, n. a register; writing^ record, 

;n-rddt', v. a. to fix by the roqi ; to uiplant. 
jBnf , n. [L.] any being ; existence. 
]^n-sa)i'guine, (^n-Sang'gwjn) v. a. to eme&r 

with gore ; to suffuse with blood. 
J^n-scbSd ule, (f n-sked'ul, or ^ n-shSd'Ql) ». ^ 

to insert in a schedule. See Schedule, [cnre. 

n-sc6nce', v. a. to cover as with a fort ; toec- 

n-seam', v. a. to sew up ; to enclose by seam. 
. n-s5ar', v. a. to cauterize ; to stanch with fire. 
j^iisembUj (j6ns-^im'hl) [Fr,] one with another; 

a relative proportion of parts to tlie wliOle. 
]^n-shield', (f n-sheld') v. a. to shield ;*to cover. 
jgln-shrine', v. a. to preserve as a thing sacred. 
£n'slgn, (Sn'sin) n. a flag or standard of a regi- 
ment ; the officer who carries it ; a signal. 
&n'sign-cy, (en'sjn-e^) n. the office of an ensign. 
!l^n-£>iave', v. a. to reduce to slavery or bond^e. 
",n-slave'm?nt, n. servitude ; slavery. 

;n-8lav'«r, n. he who enslaves. 

n-snare', v. a. to entrap ; to take. See Jnsnere. 

n-sn'&rl', v. a. to entangle. 

n-sphere', (f n-sfer') v. a. to place in a sphere. 

n-sue', (?n-su') v. n. to follow ; to succeed. 

n-9i}e', (f n-su') v. a. to follow ; to pursue tLu. 

n-sur'^nce, (^n-shur'fms) n. exemption frmn 

hazard. See Insurance. 

n-sure', (^n-shur') v. a. to ascertain 4 to make 

certain or secure ; to secure. See Jnavre, 

,n-sQr'?r, (?n-8hu'rf r) n. one wJio ensues. 

in-tub'lMure, n. the architrave, frise, and cor- 
nice of a column or pillar, 
jgln-tail', n. an estate hmited in its descent. » 
l^n-tA\\'^v. a. to settle the descent of aa estate 

so that it cannot be bequeathed at ideasure. 
^n-tun'gle, (fn-tlng'gl) v. a. to inwrap ^ to 



*, 6. 1. C| >i| y, long i a, S, S, S, u, f, shoH ,• ^, ?, j, 9i '.«> Yt oftwttre.— ftre, fJtr, ftat, f flill j hftir, li«r j 



ENU 



111 



EPI 



twidt, or confuse i to invo|(|re ; to erabarniM ; 

to perplex. 
£n-tan'gle-m9nt, n. invocation ; perplexi^. 
£a-t^ glf r, N. one who entani^es. 
En't^r, o. a. to initiate ; to set down. 
itn't^Tf V. n. to come in ; to go in ; to penetrate. 
&n'tf r-f r, n. one who enters, 
i^'t^r-iiig, n. entrance ; passage into a place. 

fn-ter'^ele, n. an intestinal heniia. 
n-tf r-ol'v-gy, u. a treatise on the bowels. 
&n4$r-par'l9uce, n. mutual talk ; parley. 
&n'tfr-plead-fr, h» See Interpleader. 
fen'tfr-pri^e, u. a bold Undertaking ; on attempt. 
£n'tf r-pri^e, V. a. to undertake ; to attempt. 

tn'ter-prl^-yr, n. a man of enterprise.^ 
n t^r-pri^ing, a. having enterprise ; resolute. 

£n-tfr-tain', v. a. to talk with : to treat at the 
table ; to keep ; to reserve in the mind j to 
amuse j to divert. 

£n-49r-tuin'fr, n, he who entertains. 

£n-t?r-tain'ing, a. amusing ; diverting. 

fin-t$r-ti.in'ing-ly, ad. in an amusing manner. 

£n-tfr-tain'mfiit, n. treatment at table; hos- 
pitable reception ; amusement j diversion. 

]^n-thr«U', V. a. See lathraU, 

^n-throne', v. a. to place on a throne ; to exalt. 

*J^a-thu'^-jL}m, [^n-thu'z?-Azm, P. J. Ja. ; 
tn-thfl'zhf-2izm, W.F.-, ?n-thu'zyazm, S.] n. 
heat of imagination ; elevation of fancy ; ar- 
dent zeal. 

•^U'thu'fi-iist, M. one possessed of enthusiasm, 
ardent zeal, elevated fancy, or credulity. 

*En-ttia-9i-2Ls tjc, \a, having enthusiasm; 

•$B-thu4i-^'t|-c^, ) over-zealous ; elevated 
iu lancy. 
mn'thy-mSm, n. m logixi^ an argument consist- 
ing of an antecedent and consequential prop- 
osition. 

j In-tlce', o. a. to allure ; to attract; to invite. 

J In-tlce'mf nt» n. blandishment ; allurement. 

J ^-tl'Cfr, tt. one who allures. 

fo<'tl'cing4y, ad, in a winning manner, 
n-tlre^ a. whole ; undivided ; complete : full. 
j In-tire'ly, ad, in whole ; completely ; fully. 
i a^Vm'n^My N. totality ; completeness. 
J la-tlre'ty, n, completeness ; wholeness. 
J iii4l He, v.a, to grace or dignify with a title ; 

to give a title or a right to ; to superscribe. 
fin'ti-ty, %. something which is ; a real being. 
Sn-tSil', V. a. to ensnare ; to entangle. 
£n-tdiub', (fn-tom') V. a. to put into a tomb. 
Bo-tftmb'mf nt, (fn-tom'm«nt) n. burial. 
Bii-l9-io51'9-|y, It. natural history of insects. 
Kn-ttfr-ti-IS t^n, w. a turning into a circle. 
Ra'tfajlf, (Sn'trjlz) ». fl. intestines ; bowels, 
ftn'tr^nce, n. act of entering ; passage for en- 

•ertaf ; avenue; initiation ; commencement. 

In-trftniBe', «. a. to pnt into a trance. 
n-CrSip', o. «. to ensnare ; to eatch in a trap, 
n-ti^at', V. a. to beg earnestly ; to importune. 
n-trSat', «. n. to treat ; to discourse. 
•-trta'ty, (?n-jr5't?) n, petition ; prayer. 
£»4r«-f0t', (5n-tr^-p6') n. [Pr.] a magazine ; 

a wareiioiise. 
ftn'try, n. passage ; act of entrance ; ingress. 
'Bo4ftBe', V. a. to tune ; to chant. 
|n-twlne', t>. A to twist round. Bee Inttoine. 
nfl^l^-l&te, V. tt. to clear from clouds. 
D5'el«-<te, •. •• to solve ; to disentangle. 
nS-clf-a'tV^n, x. explanation; exposition. 
a%if -rile, V. a. to reckon up singly. 
_a-aif-n'n?n, iu act of numbering. 
BA'atf-rM^ve, a. reckoning up ; counting. 



Jj^nfin'cj-ftte, («^fi]i'sh«-«t) «. a. to declaie ; to 
proclaim ; to relate : to express. 

J^n&n-cj-ft'tipn, (f-nQn-sh«-&'8hvn) n, dedaia- 
tion ; expression ; manner of utterance. 

£-nun'cj-9-tIve,(f-n&ii'shf-« tlv)a. declarative. 

Jp-nan'ci-»-tIve-ly, ad. declaratively. 

J^u-v£r9P, (tn-vfel'up) o. ». to inwiap ; to cov- 
er ; to hide ; to surround. 

Bn-v? Idpe', (6n-v<!-15p') [8n-vH0p'i *• ^* J» > 
6n'V¥-l6p, P.; i&n-vts-IOp's •^« » tog-Vf-ldp^, 
Ja. ,' ?n-vSl'up, fVb.] n. a wrapper j an out- 
ward case. 

En-vei'9p-ment, n. per|rfexity ; entangjement. 

En-ven'9m, v. a. to taint ; to poison ; to enrage. 

Bn'vj-fi-ble, a. exciting envy ; desirable. 

ftii'vi-?n n. one who envies ; a maligner. 

En'vi-oas, a. full of envy ; malicious. 

fen'vj-ofis-ly, ad. with envy ; with malignity. 

J^n vl'r?n, v. a. to surround ; to encompass} to 
invest. 

^n-vl'rpnf , or ^n'vi-r^n;, [8n-v^r6nz', S. J. E. ; 
6n Vf-r6nz', crell-vl'rynz, fF. ; fn-vl'r^nz, P. 
9Vb. ! Hn'v^-tSiz, F. ; JSn'vf-r^nz, or ?n-vl'- 
n.mz, Ja.] n. pi. places adjacent. 

dn'voy, tt. a public minister sent from one 
power to another ; a public messenger. 

^n'vdj^-shlp, n. the office of an envoy. 

fen'vy, V. a. to hate another for excellence or 
happiness ; to grieve at excellence ; to grudge. 

£n'vy, n. pain or vexation at another's good. 

£n-wr2ip , v.a. to cover. See Inwrap. 

En-wrapfrnvnt, (t^n-rup'mf nt) tt. a covering. 

t-81 ic, a. See JEolic. 
'plct, n. the excess of the solar month above 
the lunar, and of the solar year above the 
lunar. [made of earth, gabions, Ate. 

f-paule'm?nt, n. tn fortifieation^ a sidewmrk 
p-9Lu-ISt', tt. a shoulder- knot. 
J^-pSn'thf-sIs, R. in grammary the insertion of 

a letter tn the middle of a word. 
£'ph9, tt. a Hebrew measure of i5 sdid inchee. 
^-phSm'f-rft, tt. a fever that terminates in one 

day ; an insect that lives only one day. 
^-phem'f-r^, [?-fem't-r^, fV. P. J. E. F. 

Ja. { f-fe'nif-r^l, S.] n. diurnal ; beginning 

and ending in a day. 
E-phdm'f-ric, a. the same as ephemeral. 
^-pb6m'?-r1s, n. ; pi. iph-f-mir'irdes ; a journal ; 

a calendar ; an account of the daily motions 

and situations of the planets. 
E-phem'f-rlst,tt.one who studies astrology. 
Kph-i-id'te^, R. the nightmare, 
feph'pd, ref'ffd, S. P. J. E. F. Ja. ; «f 9d, or 

e'fvd, w.] tt. ornament worn by the Jewigli 

pdests. 
£p'ic, a. narrative ; rehearsing ; heroic, 
ilp'jc, tt. an epic poem. 
&p-i-c8'di-9n, a. elegiac ; moumftil. 
F^-i<e'di-tfm,n. [L.] an elegy ; r^ ineral poem. 
t;p''i-cdne, a. common to both sexes ; of boUi 
£p'i-care, tt. one whcrfly given to lujfury. [kinds. 
*ftp-i-CM-rS'?m, r«p'¥-ki/ r6'?n, S. fT. P. J. E. 

F. Ja. ; ep-f-ka'rf-»n, }Vb.] n. one of tlM 

sect of Epieurus. [curus. 

"^l&p-j-cv-re'^n, a. luxurious ; belonging to Epi- 
^Ep-i-cv-rS^t^n-I^m, n. the doctrine of Epicurus, 
fip'j-cvi-rl^m, tt. luxury ; voluptuousness, 
gp'i-c^-cle, tt. a little circle whose centre li in 

the circumference of a' greater, 
ftp-i-c^'cltfld, R. a geometrical figure, 
ftp-j-dem'ic, Ep-i-dem'i C9I, a. generally prevail* 

ing ; affecting great numbers, as the plague. 
fiprHifr'mis, tt. the scarf.sk||| of a roan's my. 



m ' ' -'■■'" ' j. »■ I . W U I J I M I I ■ 

alSM^«tt; mftve, n«r, sto } b(m, bttr, riUe.—^, 9, f , t. «<{^ ; 9, (f, £, g, Amu-i<. 9 M sj } «# gs j-^^^^ 

4 



EUR 



114 



EVI 



JBMi^Hiatff', ». [Fr.l the act of a restive hone. 
"~ tr^y. a. a beast foet or wandering ; astray. 
trSat*, tt. a true copy of an original writing, 
treat', V. «. m fav, (q extract j to copy. 
irSpe'inf nt, n, im latn, spoil ; waste, 
'tv-^ry, a. an arm of the sea ; a fKth. 
ty-Ste, r. a. to swell and rage : to boil, 
■ty-i ti9n, ii. act of boiling ; agnation, 
■-fah^nt, a. hungry i voracious, 
■f y-rine, (AUfv-rfa; «. corroding ; eating. 
d caUr», (et Set f-ry) [L.] alAo the contrac- 
tion eU, or ^e. denote vtkeni of the like lund^ <»r 
ilu rM| or «0 mi, or w forth, [aquafortis. 

fnrhy fl- fl. tn encravc nn mpper liy in*^iis of 
£tFli'ii]g( n. Dii Itiiiiri-'^i^ioii i.*in cu|>|ier-|.>latr. 
l^-t^rni^ff^ witluM^I tH'iriiiiHiif fire jid; end ItiiM} 
f4nx<tiia.l ^ eruryailitii; ^ rnnstritil. 

] '.-iiirui\-f7jf,T, fl, 1(1 miLke eCcrnuU. 

I p-ter'n>My, ju/. u itbttiu Wciiiiiiuj! or end. 

] I'tor ni-ty, u. duraliuii \i itiiMtitf^inL 

1 i-ltfr ntni<, c<> a. til ii»r>ke ctrrHt*! or en clients- 

1 r4«^j-^ii, (f't^ fllif^fiiij a. puriudiral ^ sijiied: 

Offplidd tif mttdjf. 
tt*lhfi, n, an eli^mpnl p'irer th.in nir ; :i Hniit. 

K4hi3'rt-{;as, ■, TifrnPil tif rtlirr ; he;LVehh% 

ftU]'iC| £th'| C^l, a^ liinrttt ; relnfiiiQ tti iiimiils. 

4th i-c^My^ arf. Iti till cthicnl iniiiiiiif^rx 

ittii itBj H. the dnr trine nr fiy^tein itf mnmlily. 

r. air v^|i, n. nn<tMv«fir IJlhiufiin ; ei llnckniiMior. 

£.[li nk, > a. ItE^Aliien ^ pn^n ; relaiiiig to 

l^thrti c-;il, I rnc«s£if nnialiitid, 

£itti'n>-c :^iii> »* hejiiljfiijsir) } iKn^itnMm.Jlthid. 

filh-H^-|^f:»fi|iC^'^Jilj «+ tTtlnrioi* Ut meed fif iii;in- 

iSthnniit r^-jiliy, n, n litn^cfhifiuii (^f iiaiionf or 

ELh-^ l^^-i^-^i, 0- treatln* uf iiiurnlityn: [mtes. 

fei-^-qti.-tie , (Ot-t-kL^i'} rt. rt*rf(innTy» 

iXia, (n twC'> B* [Vt\] ft fHiti" for IWiTJ^rH^ A.C. 

At y-nn^l6^ he^l^ 't- TvlntJii> tu t'iyiiu»lu}!y' 

fit y-mul ^ ftiHt,, Hh cirio verti^d m rtyitiolitpjf. 
I^t-y m^ 7^$rut v, «. tP trudl urHlymoln^. 
fil-)r-iiir4 q gf , m. the ile^cenl or dt!rlvatii»jii of 

Wfordi. 
Hl'f iQJinf «, an on ^ nil or priitiUlve wrtril. 
Ka^li?^ fistt (yii ' k-T'Tiiil If*, art nf dv in {; 'hunks ; 

tiie lar-miflfrflt oftbe Ijiril'i a upper. 

K u c li^ r 1 B'ti-c^l , I of t h« I Hjrd 'a im jijie j . 
Kti-rhnt'^ly,*. n f<rriiiiiUij^' of irniii-nfK 
ffiaViy-niy , {yii kf-ni* J «. a iicmkI state of birwd, 
B4^cr7i-«7f 4. an njciTiEnblf lempcmnieiii. 
f5il~d|^m'f ttr, {ya-At'itm'^tfr) »* an infimi- 

tnont ttr delfnotne Ihn piiTlti' oriTif oir. 
Ki lii£i«n|, (jry trij'^M^ w. containiii]E pralw. 
tti loj^i-r^l-ly, 'rf- In i laudatij'ry manner. 
Ko-i^'iyiim^ wr Eu'I^fty, ti. pmiHn ; piie^iyTic. 
lla'l9-fl^-«, ", a. to rvtnirirfiel 5 tu |>rtHfl*f* 
Eir'nucbp (yQ'ntik) n, oTiethnt i« fiu^trFiied. 
I5ii nijch li^iiif H, the stale of n ruiiurh. 
iSi'lJ^p sy* (yu. pep-^?! it, gwnl dicii<[ioTi. 
Ra-ii^p tk, (> ii-|iJ?fi'til() a, eitpy cif lU^rriTijm. 
»' I'ni ■ V, vfu, (ju Tf ni-lvm^ »f, the dv^criliinuof 

- 1 c Ihln^ ti/ on ID iiWe usi ve e 1 pre&Hi jun. 



Sa'phf-nbii, n. a fine nasical instrument, 
aiili? ny, (yai^n«) «. agreeable sound. 
Mt-^MfWlf^^, K. [L.] a medicinal gum resin. 
Sa-r^p9'»n, (yA-r^-pS'tin, S. W, ./. Wh. ,- yfl- 
W>6'm, sr yv-<0'pf-fa, P.] a. betonging to 



E»ry». 9. [L.] Ike eart wAmT. 
Kil rytn-my, n. symmetrical pt 
Eu st)le, s. proper |KiHiii<»n ot'c 
i:.«-tA^»47i-^ (yu-tb?n-i,<abf-9) > «. 
Eu-tli«n'9-sy, (yu-Ui;:^ 9-fl«) ) 1 

^-viCv-tints, n. pL purgative mediciBee. 
^-v:ic v-«te, «. «. to moke empty or void | W 

quit. 
^-v:^c-u-&'ti9n, a. discharge ; a withdnwiag. 
^-v:U:'v-9-tive, a. purgative. 
$-vIc'v-&-t9r, «. one who evacuates, 
t^-vade', V. a. toehide ; teequhrocate ; toavvM^ 
Jt:v-9-ga ti9n, X. act of wandering j excuraioii. 
ihv-9-nu8'Cfnce, w. disappearance ; avanishinf. 
fev-sji-nds Cf Ht, e. vanifihhig \ imperceptible. 
•^K-vnn-l^l'ic, a. agreeable to the liospeL 
*K-v?n-2cl i C9I, [S-v?n j.l ¥ k::l, S, J, K. Jh.# 

«v 9n-jai'e-k:il, t¥»f.] a. agreeable to Gospel. 
*f:-V9n^£l'i-C9l-ly, »d. avconiing-to theGpi^ei. 
^-VuU'gf-hfm, K. the prouiulgiition of the i«oa> 

pel. [Goepei. 

^-viln'tf-lTst, «. a writer or preacher of tli* 
K v^n'lf liEe, «. a. to instruct in the Goq^. 
$-v::n )sh, V. N. to vanish ; tu disappear. 
(Vvllp 9-r?-ble, a. easily dissi|uited iii vapor, 
^-vnp 9-rate, r. n. to tly away in vapors. 
K-v:ip'9-rate, v. a. to distierHe in vapors. 
$-vap-9-rati9n, a. act of ll> ing away in vafoc, 
g-v2^i9n, (f-v2zhun) r.. subterlttge ; artiios. 
E-va'sive, a. practisini; evasion ; elusive, 
^-va sive-ly, ad. by evasion } elusiveiy. 
F.ve, or Fvven, (u'vn) *. the close of the d^« 
g-vt^C'ti^n, (f-v£k shun) jr. exaltatioii. 
K'ven, (C'vii) a. level } unifurui } equal ; pw- 

allel ; culm. 
F.'ven, (ti'vn) v. a. to make even ; to leveL 
f: ven, (Cvn) r. «. to be eqiral or level. 
R'ven, ad. verily ; likewise ; so umcb as. 
F.'ven-hand'^, a. impartial } equitable. 
P.'ven-ing, (e'vn-ing) «. close of tlie day. 
Ft ven-ly, (S'vn-lv) ad. equally ; uniformly. 
P:'vcn-ne8s, (fl vn-nes) «. state of being evra; 

uniftmnity ; regularity ^leveluess ; aOmiiasB. 
P.'ven-s5ng, a. a song for tlie evening. 
E-vent', a. issue : end ; incident ■, coMeqw 
^-vent'tiil, a. full of events} momentous. 
K'ven-tide, (S'vn tid) a. tlie time of eveaiof. 
E-vSntHAte. «. «. to winnow } to siltont. 
E-v£n-ti-ia'ti9n, a. the art of veutUating. 
K-vcnfy-^, a. consequential ; ultlmale -, i 
K-v«Snt'y-9l-ly, ad, in the event. 
Ev'f r, nH. at any time ; at all times ; ahrafs. 

—For eeet\ eternally.— J'.'vir is mneb used, is 

composition in the sense of ulwtnf ; as, SMr-> 

|TlK;a. 

j^v'f r-grSSn, a. verdant tbrourhoMt the year. 
ihv'fr-greCn, a. a plant green all the yew. 
i^.v-f r-lAst'ing, a. liaving no end ; eternal, 
fiv-f r-lftst' jng-lv, ad, eternally ; wHtMHit ead. 
£v-f r-mSre', mi. always ; eternially. 
E-viSr*si9n, a. overthrow. 
E-vi»'rt', 9. a. to destrt^ ; to overthrow. 
Ev'cr-y, a. each one of all.— i!;veryt0Aers,in •■ 

places : in each friace. 
jtv'f r-y-d&y, a. common ; occurring on any daj. 
E Vict'. V. «. to take^wav by a sentence of law. 
$-vlC'ti9n, a. dispossession ; evidence. 
r.v'i-dSnee, a. testimony ; proof; a witness, 
ftv'i-dence, v. a. to prove ; to evince : to show. 
i^v'i-dJSnt, s. plain ; apparent ; notorious, 
ftv-i-dgnti^l, «. affording evidenee or prooC 
fev')-d«nt-ly, od. apparently ; certainly. [mpL 
g'vil, (8'vl) a. not good { wicked ; bad ; cofw 



«,%M,ft,f,i«vi*,d,i,^a,|,«*«<, »,f,i,9.¥,y.***w«--4»»,m,f4*,oiii iiwv 



EXC 



115 



EXC 



flfiril, («'vl)ii. wkkadnen; iiOtny: cabmitr- 
C'vii, (evl> ttd. Buc well ; iujiiritiiwly. 
fi-vil-«ld'«r, (d-vUtd'i?r; m. a maletactor. 
fi vtl>«5<Mi, (c'vl -id^ tf. iKivinga iitalignant ktok. 
fi'vil-uiiuil ftl, ve'vl-iiiiiMl ^il> ««. uiulicitaw. 
Jt'vil-n«m, (£<vl-nc«; u.c*HkinuHAy ti> pondiiea' 
ft-vil-afiSafc'iiig, c-vlHS|iC'kiiig> ».8l:iiider. 
K-Tlnce', 0. II. Ui pnive ; tu tiliow ; to luanifeat, 
S-vIiice', (v-v.u*') r. w. ta prwve. 
S^vlBci-tiltf, a. ca|i;ilile of prttoT. 
K-vIscvr-Ite, r. m, k> L-ike uiit lite entrails. 
Ev1-«9-Mtt^. capaMt; ol'lieiiif slmiuieil. 
ikv>p-^d9f.v. u. to csill ri»rtli. 
fiv-9-ca'ti9n, h. llie act of calling out. 
B-v«ke', «. «. Ut i'AiH n*rili. 
Ev-9^ir>t ic, «. a|!t Ui liy ofi*. 
ftr-9^i« 11911, tt. the act ot' ilying away. 
fiv-^t&ti9H, I*, act uf iiiil. Ulitic; a displaying. 
C-vlHve', («>v<.lv'j /.tt. t<i iiiir..lii i to open. 
B-seolve', r. w. to open or dlscl.ise itMelf. 
Ev-f-ml'';i9n, n. the acii.t vomiting out. 
K-«iU pale, r. «. ttixpre-Ml alifitari. 
fiv-ui-fftlloM, «. tJie ait of divulfring. 
^vul'si^n, V. act ofplncking or tearing out. 
Kwe, (>^) fya, M^. J. r . ./«. ^yb. i y6, & / yfl^ 

«r yd, /'.J n. a Icninie sheep. 
Kw^r, (yu'^r) r. a kind ot'pilclier for water. 
Its, {'tk», or kjpi) a Lattu. premoadum^ often 

prefixed to cbnip.iundtfd words ; S4»inetiuieii 

meaniu^ <'«£.' as, »j -mimutary a late uiiuister^ 

or a minister out of otiice. 

seHbat, S. Jfi. ItSMA e. «/.k»exas|ierate. [ysm. 
J Ef -ii^r-tA ti^n, i^viflit of a disease ; a parox- 
1 jtf>:;c-^r-v2'ti?n, n, act oT lienpuif up. [tual, 
J ti'jct, «. nice i accaraie ; luetliudical ; punC' 
] if-^t', e. a* to require ; Ui demand of right. 
] lj;-:Lct'fr, «. one wiio exacts. [triltute, 

1 If-Sc^ion, «. exk»rtiott ; unjust demand ; ■ 
1 If-Sct'i-tade, N. exactness ; nicety. 
i l^-:Letfly, «d. accurately ; nicely ; precisely. 
I If-lBOiifSS, m. accuracy ; nicety ; regularity. 
I ;f.Aet'9r, «. one wlio exacts } au exUirtioner. 
I ;f-2|'|f r-i^, e. «. toaccunnriale ; to tieigliten. 
i ;y»«|-|?r-2U9n, s. amiilitication ; hy|iertNile. 
: ;z-sr|«r-9^-r>',«. containing exaggerations. 
: ;z-3i-t4& ti^n, a. tlieact of afitating. 
: ;x-ait', «. «. 10 raise ; to eksvate ; to lietghten. 
; ;x-«l-tlti?arM. act of raiKiwg ; elevatkMi. 

l^^^d-nSfia, s. staie'oC dignity . 

;f-2fln'in-9-M«) «• ca|mMeof k'ing examined. 

•f •am*i-ii9nt, a. onei4rho is examined. 

;f4U»4-niti9n, a. art of examining. 

ly-GsB'i-ni-lfr, ff. an examiner. 
: ;^<&m ine, (fgx-lin^jn) r. «. lotry ; to question ; 

taseaich tato; to senitinixe. 

if-ftm'i-nf r, w. one wbo examines. 
f-Im'ple, a. a copy; pattern; model; prece^ 

dent; instance; illustnition. 
Bf -im'pif ft "• >>"^ SamplBf or Samj^. 
Bf-in'i-m^te, ». lifeless ; dead ; spiritless. 
Kz-Sn^-nAtl?n, «». deprivation of life. 
^-fa-UUF«'^f9, n. pL eruptions ; pustules. 
Kf .^n-th^m'^-tf >us, a. efflorescent ; eniiUive. 
Rz'&reh, (SksOrk) s. a viceroy ; a prefect. 
ftx'fr^bate,(dk8 9r-l(at,./«i. Tcdd: vks-;ir k^t, 

Wb» Mauitder.] n. the office of nn exarch, 
ftx-yr-tle-o-li'ti^n, i*. dislocation of a joint. 
^-ts'Pf r4Lte, e. «. to provoke ; to enrage ; to 

vex. 
Bf-ks'pei'-9te, m. provokf^d ; imblttered. 
Bx-ts-p? r-2'ti7n, w. grent provocation } anger« 
K» e^rtki'drq, or cdtA'f-4^, [k?-tb3'i|r9, Jlsh, 



4-EjiLir^ iImL J!i, frMit^ t'iKli uuiliorrty. 
Eit-^'^^ie, 1^ ^i-c^vlLf, 1 1 lis ki'vat, 8. W. 

p. J. Jii.i fekAku'V^f tit".. Rees, JUaumiert 

£lw|L.i-vwr, vr %}k»kz.\Zd^ i'\] V. «. to bol- 

Ktw f 1u umke IkfIIi-w. 
^£-rp-vl'iL^ik, Np net {iri:,irnv"iting; cavi^. 
fc ji 'C3 - vi-ig r* M . utitf w I n I f ^ i u vales. [pan. 

^n-cC^il'^, ff.H^ tu ^{] lieyoiME f to excel; tosur- 
^x-cG^ T r.Ht u« gu urn iur , i-t (miss bounds. 
^3[ c^^d i!-h\et "< rniFihlt^ t.i' l.i ing surpassed. 
J;:ji-e:,:ihtipi /«.#* ^mal iu qiui miry, extent, &c 
fi'X i:ZZ&ingly, nii. tu n. jpit^^iF ricfiree. 
t'Ji-cvl^r tr* u. tu iHiulii ii] i'\ri'i I'lice; tosurpasiL 
K.v-c*.|> p, n. Ill Iiavtf pm^^E <,'> lilies. 
hx f ^l-kiice^ } H . giHjd i^ii:iJi I y ; dipiity ; puri- 
fix'iitU-ii-cy, \ ly i ^kHitiiL .'S ; title of honor. 
Ki r^lkitif ij, ei}iJiieiiL ill iLiiy pmkI quality. 
f:k ?; I knl ly, ajJ. wtll In u li^tjii degree. 

fK-cOn iric, u. i-uc Kc4.-j »i'i''. 
^ X^efit^, r. iP^ Ml Vl'H^'t? iAIt . lr» OXClude.- 

t;^ c, |4 V* n. Tu nhject , Ut i!.::l(e objections. 
^li-Cupt^;frY.4^icluaiv<.-h uL\ u iiliout incktdia^ 

KlL-C^lA'.t^e^prr, 1\ jlli I-Jp (JM. II of. 

f'.^ tlpUi^iit ip« if\Llii«iiiiii . it'^^'ctiim; cavil. 

hi\-t:'t;|i LE(^ii-i|i-Ejli', ft. li^ililt 111 L I'jcction. 

^; .1 -ci |ci iiHisi, 1, <? k-s.: |] VI I M • fi * ( wx' visU ; firoward. 

(h Cik jl t KH.iS- 11 ijSdi, l< . I w4' V i F I J J 1 4 ■^:(. 
|)^-^e|l't■vl:J pfi Inclnaiu^ iiii I'xceptiaB* 
^^E-c^j/ti^rT u. D»e whip evcf^ib-. 

^i-cer^i'LMjn, r . iicl L.rpli^JiniTJp ; seleotioB 

i^ii-CL'fjp't^r, pr. n pifkcr m tnlliT. 

^;\-rifr|^lKi', n. fil. f jitrti4 bj |i4-iiL authors. 

}j^% c.s'i', »* MUjimlUiiiy i ci^ubcrance; inteai^ 

jiKniuce. 
|Ik-c^s Hive^ d,. ^ynnd riitc iuMtnds ; vebemem, 
^%<vii'»i'^r [i\ lift, exct'ciliiiirti ; extra vagai^y. 
ffS-ces five-ncs^^ m„ ej[C4'i^ ; it'lieinence. . 
ifli-clj^iT^'f r. If. Up stvt one Lliiiig formotJMC 
^4t-cl^^gt^^ v. nrt c»f borlerinj^ - barter ; bahinct 

yf utohey ; A [tliK%> \^ hirp iNercliants-maat.. 
;vi['ch:kiiAe'^4>le, n. tlini iimv t'e exclianged. 
Jtli-^hi^q II ( r^ f t-tr^-rhck'tri h. i Ite comt to wbidk 

Ui« jMihlie revenue in tii]:lrEiidis paid. 

|l\^clLC^r,j^T, I,, 4,, Itj tiyp ji, LIM couit «f c» 

chpqiter. 
^i-cT ^^t-ltie, a. lintile m iht' ilnty of exciaak. 
f:\K:[ft:^ IP. ntai kvi«iJ iivun commoditiea.. 
f^i-cl^e', r. n, to kvy u m\ ur excise. 



^4 1-ci^'iil:U|) «. an iivpei tut 'jf excised _ 
¥^x^~l}''^ii. (^k-BiKtiVitt) ^. I i^ijrpntion ; ruin. 
P.x cl I? »i I'j-lyt If. tnpnMlPty i f being excited 
Rjt^T'lQ-ble, ir. eiiB)^liL> Uf c^riled. 
1%](-a-t::b'(ippiii It- net of ejcdtio]* or rousing. 
E^-fl'iJj ttvp^ 4. Jinvlrii: tuntti r to excite. 
Rt^iie , r.u. to miii^e ; in E^iminte; to stir 11^ 
K v-ciii;'iMf m^n. luutivii ikit t-Lcites ; agitation ( 

cififKtUdtiuit. 
K ^^:UVr, n, niift whn pjff ilifl i^r stirs up. 
Fi-rkiin', fi. nh lo cry rut : r^- make an outeiy. 
Ki-rliiiM'tT, fr.. Biie ^^ }io iiiF^ki'i outcries. 
j^;k-i^VFi-mi&''Ur;ri, ». v«lienir-iii iKjtcry ; ciamofft 

fi murk [!] indkfiLftij> f^mmiuri. 
^t-ci^ii'^-tf-ry, o^ roiLl;iinFriL' exclamatioiu 
Kf-c.lddH,v. a. lu i<hijl cim -, u* debar ; prohibik. 
K^n-cl^ ^ti.>n^ Tirkii klu'KliiiiO n. a shutting out. 
f;v-f|ii ''i^n-Tsi, *J- rme who ^vdudc* or delianL. 
^1t-<rlai'H|¥«^ II- flicludiiig^ di I tarring; except 

iriE- [es4 

^x clu Aiv? iVf oJ. wiilmut ntlmisskm of anotl^ 
Kji-cBg i-'tt*', Ph n+ *" irivrTii j to contrive. 
^X-qJfll'HiU', r. N. ta think . 



■ilMl,dir 2 niAfi»«nitr*s6i»; baU, biU.rttlfi^.-^:, f^,f , ^ ss/t < V« 9««« J^vA^ 



EXE 



ai6 



EXO 



fi-c^l^-tl'tiyn, ft. inventinn ; contrivance. 
X e^m mii'iii-c^-blc, a. liable lu ejccouuuunica- 
tkm. [ion. 

l(x-C9in-inil'iif-cate, v. a. to eject from cunimun- 

ftx-C9in-mu'ui-c?te, a. excluded from the church. 

KX-C9m-inu-ni-ca'ti9ii, n. aii interdict ; exclu- 
sion from the fellowship of the church. 

Ex (^H-i-^s'sQ, [L.] from what lias besH granted. 

Bx-cd n-5te, v.a. to flay j to strip off the skin. 

Ex-cfl-ri-ati^n, n. act of fla> ing ; a guHlhg. 

Ex-cdr-ti ca li9n, n. a pulling off the bark. 

ftx'cr?-ni5ut, n, alvine discliarges ; dung. 

fex-cr?-m^nt rtl, a. relutinu to excrement. 

ex-cr?-in^n-tV'lious, u. contaiuing excrement. 

Ex-crSs c?nce, n. liesliy protuberauce ; tumor. 

Ex-cr5s c?nt, a. growing out <if souiethhig elsse. 

Ex-crete', o. a. to p iss or eject by excretion. 

$x-cr0'ti9n, n. ejection of anini:U substance, 

6x'cr?-tive, [Ska kr^-tiv, S. IV. P. J. F, ; tks- 
krS'tjv, ./o.j a. al.le to eject excrements. 

ftx'cr? t9-ry, [6ks'kr?-tur-¥, S. fT. P. ,• ?kS- 
krS'tur-?, Ja.] a. havijig the power of excret- 
ing, [torment. 

Ex-criScj-9-bIe, (eks-krii'sh?-si-bl) a. liable to 

f x-crtf'c}-ate, (^ka-kru sh§-at) v. a. tp torture ; 
to torment. 

5x crA-ci a li^n, v. torment ; vexation. 

Ex-cul pa-ble, a. that may be exculpated. 

$x-cal'pHte, V. a. to clear from fault ; to excuse. 

Ex-cul-pa'ti9n, it. vindication ; excuse. 

Px-cfilpji-t^-ry, a. clearing from imputed fault. 

f.i cfi'rt-^, [L.J out of court. 

^x cUr'sJi9n, n. a ramble ; digression ; jonrney. 

^x-ciir'sjve, a. rambling; wandering; deviat- 
ing. 

5x-ciir*sive-!y, ad. in a wandering manner. 

$x-cUrs!ve-nesa, 7t, the being excursive. 

I^x-cu^ 9-ble, a. admitting excuse ; paidonable. 

tx-cu^'^-ble-ni^ss, n. pardonablene&j. 

tix-c^-^a'ti9n, u. excuse ; plea ; apology. 

Kx-ca'^i^-t9^ry, a. pleading^ xcuse ; apologetical. 

$K-c»se',. r.o. to exteniiWtt; to remit; to par- 

tx-cuse'^n. plea; apology; pardon. [don. 

Ex-ciis'sipn, (eks-kash'un) w. seizure by law. 

Ex^-cr?i-bJe, a. hateful ;' detestable ; accursed. 

£x'^-cr9-bly, ad. cursedly ; abomlpably. 

Ex'?-crate, «. a. to cmse ; to imprecate ill upon. 

Ex-?-cra tion, n. curse ; imprecation of evil. 

Kx ?-crM9-ry, n. a formulary of execrations. 

fex e-ctite, V. a. to perform ; to put to death. 

Ex'?-ca-t?r, n. he who ptrforms or executes. 

fex-9-ca'tion, «. performance; practice; seizure; 

^ punishment; death inflicted by forms of law. 

fcx-v-cu'ti9n-f r, u. he wha indicts capital pun- 
ishment, [cuting. 

E^-gc'u-tive, a. having the power to act ; exe 

^x-ec'vi-tive, w. he who administers the govern 
ment ; executive power or authority. 

55-gc'u-t9r, n. he who executes a testator's will 

P5-ec'u-t9r-shlp, n. the office of an executor. 

"f-ec y-t9-ry, a. relating to execution, 
j-^c'u-trlx, n. a female executor. 
T-e-*g'sjs, ». explanation; interpretation. 

Kx-f-gct'jC, or fix-?-^et'i-csil, a. explanatory. 

PV^m'pIgir, n. a pattern ; an example ; a copy. 

•E?'?m-plsi-ri-ly, ad: in an exemplary manner. 

*ft?'?m-rJi-r!-n6ss, n. state of being exemplary. 

•fe?'?m-iVry, [«gz'?m-pl?i-r?, S. W. F. .Ta, 
tVb. ; fgz-^m'pl^-r^, P.] a. worHiy of imita- 
tion ; monitory. 

5?-6m-pIi-fi-c5'ti9n, w. illustration ; copy. 
?^'' W-"-tr, n. be who exempliffes. [copy. 
f-Qgvrtir^^t^^ff.. to illustrate by example ; to 



^>^-^mpt', 0.0. to privilege ; to ffe« Grom- 

t^-empt', a. free by privilege ; not liable, 
^-dmpt', ». a person exempted from ceKaUf 

services. [tte^lL 

l^f-empti90,(¥g^m'8huii>».^ immunity ; prrp- 
J^^^ emp'ti-ble, a. ^capable of b^ing ex6ni|>toiU 
Jil^-b'qui-^l, a. funereal ; relating to funerals. 
]R:x^^uif^, tt. pi. funeral rite»>or ceremonies. . 
^:v^r'Cl$e, ». labor ; practice ; performance. • 
Ex^r-cl!^e, v,a. to employ; to engage; to- 
^ train ; to practise. . » 

Ex er-ci^e, v. h. to use exercise ; to labor. 
Kx'<fi-Qi^~^Tt n» iie who exercises. 
E^-er^sj-ia'tiyn, n. exercise ; practice j use*. 
|)|:-ergue', (vgz-erg') n. a little space on aroedl^ 

for th&iiante of the place where it is struck, ^cA 
f}^-ert'. ff. a. to use with effort ; to perform. 
iflj-Qr'lion, n. act of exerting ; effort. 
£^-€'^1911, (§gz-e'zhi.in> a. act of eating thnw^ 
Ex-fd h-ate, v. n. to shell off; to peel o& 
5x-f6-li-aai9n, n. act of shelling off. 
l>x-fo li-^-tive, a. procuring exfoliation. 
4)^4Ml'l^-ble, a. capable of bei«g evaporated. • 
j^x-h^rla'ti^n, n. act of exhaling ; evaporation. 
^<^-hale', V. a. to send or draw out in vapocs. 
^f4)&ie'mvnt, ». matter exhaled ; vapor. 
l^^-4)«.ust', V. a. to drain ; to draw out totally^ 
ip^-h3.ust^^r, n. one who draws out totally. 
£^-baust'i-ble, a. capable of being exliausted. 
$.>-hu.us ti9n, (^gz-li^ws chyn) a. -an emptying. 
£s-haust'le3S, a, not to be emptied s inexbauflK 

Ible. ^ [dbptaf? 

9^-hib'jt, t). a. to offer tAiew ; to Bbow ; to 
fii^L-h.b it, n. a paper exhibited ; a statement. 
Ey-hib it-^r, w. he wlio exhibits or offers. 
£x-hi bi''ti9n, (6k8-?-bish'ynXK. act of exhibit 

iiig ; di^iplay ; public show ; pension. 
EX'h}-bi''ti9n^?r, n. a university student who 

enjoys an exhibition or peiiijk>n. England. 
E^-hib'i-t'ive, a. representative ; displaying. 
$3f-hib'i-t9-ry, a. setting forth ; showing. 
l^:^-hil'9r-rite, v.a. to ruake cheerful ; toenliven- 
^x-hil-sira'ti9n, ». act of exhilarating. 

f^-hbrt', V. a. to incite to any good aetion. 
x-h9r-ta'ti9n, n. ineitement to good. 
]px-hbit'iji-t»ve, o. containiorg exhortation. 
F;?-hbrt'(i-t9-ry, a. tending to exhort. 
E^-hort'?r, n. one who exhorts or encourages. 
£x-hu-ma'ti9n, it. the act of unburying. 
ipx-lc'cate, V. a. to dry up. See EzsiecaU. 
fix'i-*^nce, ) n. demand*; want ; need j press- 
Ex j-^^n-cy, i ing necessity ; sudden occasion. 
E\'i-{^nt,a. pressing; requiring immediate aid. 
Ex'i-*?nt, H. a kind of writ : a lata term, 
Ex-i-gu'i-ty, n. diminutiveness ; slendemess. 
fi^-ig u-oiis, a. sm^U ; dimimitive. 
^x'ile, n. banishment ; the person banisbed. 
]R^-ile', V. a. to banish ; to drive from a country. 
$^-Ile', a. small ; slender ; thin : l^tU used^ 
lg)^-ist', V. n. to be ; to have a being ; to live. 
^:^~js't?nce> n. state of being ; a being; Afie. 
]^:^-is'tfnt, a. having existence or being, 
^x'it, n, departure ; a going ; death. [play.^ 
Ex'dde, n. interlude, or farce, at the end of a 
£x'9-dus, n. a journey from a place ; the 2d book 
of Moses, so called, because it describes tho 
jouniey of the Israelites from Egypt.v 
Ex cf-fi'ici-^, (eka-9f-rrsh/f-5) [L.] by virtue 
]E:^-oni'pfa«i-l9s, n. a navel rupture., [of officei^ 
E^-on'fr-ate, v. a. to unload ; to disburden^ 
£f-Sn-fr-a'ti9n>n. the act of disburdening* 
If^^jSo'f r-^Ive> <b. freeing fron^ any ebaige^ 



tvftvk^t»^«wvt« «%^M%«i».f»«Api:*t ^*f%i%«^ 9^%y,,«*«^««».--t^ Wir^W^i 



EXP 



117 EXP 



fix'<h'M»l«9 •• that may be moved by intreaty. 
b-^r^bH^nce, or J^^-br'bi-t^-cy, «. enormity. 
H<^'bi-t^t, a. enormotn ; exccMive. , 

Kx-<fr^i-t9kirt-Iy, ad. beyond all bounds. 
ftz'9r-cl9e, [Ska'9r-«iz, S. W. P. J. £. F. ^ 

iFi.] «. a. to expel evil spirits ; to puriiy. 
ftz'vr-Gl^-fr, «. one wbo exorcises. 
&z'9r^l9m, ». expulsion of evil spirits, 
ftx'filr-elat, ». a caster out of evil spirits. 
Sf-4lr'di-9J, a. introductory, 
u-dr'di'^om, n. a preface ; an introduction. 
Ex-^HyL'ti9n, M. mmament \ decoration. 

~ " mes. 

boneless. 

_, . bone. 

fix-^-tSr'ic, \ a. public ; not secret : opposed 
£x-9-t6r'i-e^, ) to esoteric, 
&c'5KSr-y, n. what is obvious or commcni. 
] If-St^jc, I a. foreig;n ; not native ; not pro- 
] i^-8t'i-c^, { duced in our own country. 
] if-^'jc. {9gZriit'\k) n. a foreign plant. 
] iX-p&naS o. a. to spread ; to open ; to dilate. 
] ix-|Anae',». wide extent ; the firmament. 
'. Ix-i>-an-e)-bll'i-ty) i*« capacity of extension. 
] Ix-fAn'si-Ue, a. capable of being extended. 
J ix-|An%igji, tt. act of spreading out ; extent. 
] Ix-pSn'Sfve, a. spreading ; being expanded. 
. Iz pitr't^f [Li,] on one side or one part. — Ex 

fttrte emdence, evidence delivered on only one 

side. — Ez parte cowtcUy a council on only one 

side, 
^-pa'ti-ate, (fk-spa'shf-it) o. n. to range at 

large ; to enlarge upon in language. 
Ex-pa'ti-art^r, w. one who expatiates. 
*^-patr)-ate, [« ks-pft'tr^-U, £. Jo. Maumder ; 

f ks^pSt'rf -^t, ff^b.j V, a, to banish from one's 

country. 
*(x-p&rtri-a'ti9n, n. banishment ; emigration. 

Ix-p6ct', V. a. to look for ; to wait for. 
x-pgG't^joce, > n. act or state of expecting j 
x-p€c't^-cy, I something expected ; hope. 
x-pSc't^nt, a. waiting in expectation. 
x-p£c'tgint, n, one who waits in expectation, 
x-pfc-ta'ti^n, n. act of expecting ; prospect. 
Ix-pSct'f r, n. one who expects. 
x-p£c't9-r^t, a. causing expectoration. 
x-pSc't^-r^nts, n. pi. expectorative medicines. 
x-pte^t9-rate, v. a. to eject from the breast. 
x-p€c-t9-ra'ti9n, n, discharge by coughing. 
x-pSc't^-r^-tlve, a. promoting expectoration, 
jx-pe'di-f nee, ; n. fitness ; propriety ; suita- 
*9x-pe'di-«n-cy, \ bleness to a good end ; con- 
venience. 
•J^-pe'dHnt, [?ks-p€'d9-fnt, P. J. Ja. Wb,; 
fks-p6'dy9nt, S. £. F. ,♦ ? ks-pe'd^-f nt, or ^ks- 
pe'j«-f nt, W.] a. proper ; fit } convenient ; 
suitable. • 

•Sx-pe'di-^nt, n, means to an end ; device. 
•{x-pS'di-<;nt-ly, ad, suitably ; conveniently 
Jfcx'p¥-dlte, V, a. to focilitate ; to hasten ; to 

quicken. 
£x'pf-dlte, a. quick ; hasty ; easy ; active. 
£x'p«-dlte-ly, ad, with quickness : hastily. 
£x-p?-dl"ti9n, (dks-p«-dlsh'un) n. naste: speed ; 

activity ; an enterprise ; an undertaking. 
fiz-p<p-d1"tiov8, (£k»-pf-dl9h'v8) a. quick 3 nim- 
*-:-p?-<ii"tio9S-ly. ad, speedily ; nimbly, [ble. 
i-pSl', V, a. to drive out ; to eject ; to banish. 
x-p81'l?r, ». one that expels or drives away. 
Bx^nd'. V. a. to lay out : to spend. 
^z^n'd|-tare, n. cost ; disbursement. 
z-pSnse', n. cost ; charges ; money expended. 
x-p£fi'sive, e. given to expense 3 lavish ; costly. 



9x-p£D'irj«fl-lyf mi. with great expense. 
Si pfn fljve-ni«p» n. extrava^nce ; coetUneM. 
Ei-[i«'rt-f nrtt, w. trial ; practical knowledge. 
Sz -[tG'ri.-^iict!, B. a. to try ; to know by practice. 
$!-[>£ 'li-i^nrecl^ (?ks-pe rf-f nst) p. a. made ski^ 

ful or wwe t»y (experience ; tried. 
Ex-pu'n-^n-c^r, n. one who makes trials. 
$x-pdr'j m^ntf n, trial or proof of any thing. 
£x p^r'i-ment], t. n. to make experiment. 
£x-[iSr-|-irt^nt'»U o* founded on experiment. 
%x -pi; r-j- in^n' t^^t8t, n. a maker of experimentf . 
|:x-lwT'hiii«Dt'^L-ly, ad. by experiment. 
Jgl]: p£r j-iiii;ii[-trf n, one who makes experi- 
ment, [periment. 
Ex-pir-\-mgn'tifm. eru'efs, [L.] a decisive ex- 
|lx-pi{rt', a. skilful ; prompt ; ready ; dexterous. 
Ex-ptSrt'Iy, oii. in a skilful, ready manner. 
Ex-p6rt'nf ss, m. skill ; readiness 3 dexterity. . 
Ex'pj-9-ble, a. capable of being expiated. ' 
£x'pi4Lte. V. a. to atone for ; to appease. 
Ex-pi-a'ti^n, n. act of expiating; satisfaction. 
iSx'pi-»-t9-ry, [«ks'p^-?i-tur-?, S. W. P. J. E. F, 
Ja. Wh. ; eks-pf-fttp-r? , Bailey.y a. relating 
^x-pi-la'ti^n, n. robbery ; waste, [to expiation, 
fix-pi-rft'ti^n, %. act of respiration ; emteision of 

breath j end ; death ; evaporation ; vapor, 
(x-plre'j V. a. to breathe out ; to exhale. 
Jglx-plrc', V. n. to emit the last breath ; to die. 
Ex-plain', v. a. to expound ; to illustrate. 
Ex-plain Vble, a. capable of being explained. 
Ex-plain 'fr, «. an expositor ; an interpreter. 
Ex-pl9-n3.'ti9n, n. act of explaining ; a note. 
J^x-plSLn 9-t9-ry, a. containing explanation. 
Ex-plS'ti^n, n. accomplishment. 
Ex'plf-tlve, A. a word used to fill a space. 
&x'pl^-t9-ry, a. filling up ; taking up room, 
fex'pli-c^-ble, a, explainable. 
iEx'plj-cate, V. a. to unfold ; to explain ; to clear. 
Sx-pU-cft'tipn, n. act of opening ; explanation. 
£x'pli-ca-tjve, [6ks'pl?-ka-tiv, W. P. J. F, Ja. 
^ fiks-pllk'^-ttv, S.] a. having a tendency to ex- 
€:x'pU-ca-t9r, n. an expounder j explainer, [plain. 
£x'pli-c^-t9-ry, a. explicative. 

x-pll9'jt, a. plain \ clear ; direct. 

ix-pll^'it-ly, ad. plainly j expressly j directly. 

;x-pll?'jt-ne88, n. state of being explicit. 

;x-pl5de', V. fu to make an explosion. 

Ix-pldde', V, a, to drive out ; to reject 3 discard. 

Ix-pl5d'?r, n. one who explodes. 

ix-plbit', n. a great action ; an achievement. 

x-pl9-ra'ti9n, n, search ; evs:amination. 
&x-pl9-nL't9r, n. one who searches or explores. 
9x-pl5r'»-t9-ry, [fks-plor'gi-tyr-?, W, Ja.; fks- 

pl5r'9-tur-f , S. J.] a. searching ; examining. 
£x-pl5re', V. a, to search into ; toexamine by trial. 
$x-plore'm?nt, n. search ; trial : little wed. 
]px-pl5'9i9n, (fks-plo'zhvn) n. a sudden bursting 

with noise and violence ; a discharge. 
9x-pl5'sive^ a. bursting ; causing explosion. 
Ex-p5-lj-a'ti9n, n. a spoiling or wasting. 
Ex-p5'nf nt, n. a term in algebra. [fluxions. 
Ex-p9-nSn'ti9l, a. a term applied to curves in 
Ex-pdrt', V. a. to carry or send out of a country. 
Ex'pSrt, n. commodity sent to a foreign markei. 
Ex-p5rt'^-ble, a. that may be exported. # 

Ex-p9r-tS'ti9n, n. act of exporting. 

fx-p9rt'fr, n» he that carries out commodities, 
x-pdfe', 01. a. to lay open ; to discljMe : to en- 
danger, [recital. 
Kx-po^i'. (8ks-p9-xa') n. [Pr.] an exposition ; 
]gx'P9-sl''ti9n, (Sks-p9-zlsh^vn} n, explanation. 
Ex-p8§'i-tXve, a. explanatory j disclosing. 
Jg:x-p59')-t9r, II. an explainer ; interpreter. 



mten, tax } mdve, nar, sAq ; bail,bUr, rijle.— V, ^, 9, g, §qft ,• g, g, j, |, hard, 9 <w sk } f m gs j— tUp. 



EXT 



118 



EXT 



$x-p8f 'Hv-rff a. exirfanatoiy. 

Ex pok fdetft [L.J from someCbing done af- 
terwards. — An ez post facto law is one whic^ 
applies to an ofibnce wbich was commitled 
bef<M« tbe law was enacted. 

Ex-pita't^-ISte, V. n, to reason ; to retnonstrate. 

$x-pS0-ty-l9L'li9n, i». debate ; discussion witbout 
anger; remonstrance. 

Ex-pfiB^-UL-t^r, n. one who expostulates. 

£x-pas^t9-l9i-t9-ry, a. containing expostulation. 

$x-pd9'ure, ((X-p§'£bar) n. act of exposing ; 
manifestation ; situation. [pret. 

Ex-ptf&nd', V. a. to explain ; to clear ; to niter- 

£x-pbdnd'f r, n. an explainer ; an interpreter. 

|)x-pr8ss', V. a. to represent ; to utter ; to de- 
clare ; to denote j to designate 3 to squeeze 
out. 

lix-prSss', a. plain ; manifest ; in dii^t terms. 

£x-pr«88'j n. a messenger or message sent. 

Ex-prS8'si-bl6, a. that may be expressed. 

|!x-prd8'si9n, (fks-prSsh'vtn) n. a phrase ; a 
mode of 8|KBecb ; representation ; act of press- 
ing. 

Bx-prSs'sire, a.", serving to express j lively. 

Ex-prSs'sive-ly, <ufl in an expressive manner. 

J^x-prSs'sive-rtSss, n. power of expression. 

llz-pr^g-A'vQ^ ad, fit.] in. musiCf with expres- 

tx-pr^ssfly, ad, in direct terms ; plainly, [sion. 
x-pr5'brate, [?l«-pr6'brat, S. IV. ,* Sks'pr^brat, 

P. Wb.} V. a. to upbraid : to censure, 
fix-pr&'br^-tlve, a. upbraidihg ; reproaching. 
Ez pr^-fSa's^j [LO'^y profession : a law phrase. 
Ex-^ft-pri-a'ti^n, n. the act of discarding. 
Ex-pugn', (fks-pun') v. a, to conquer; to take. 
EX'pfig'n^-ble, a. that may be won by force. 
Ex-pug-niL'tipn, m. act of taking by assault. 
Ex-puffn'?r, (fks-pQn^f r) 11. a subduer. 
Ex-pfitoe', V. a. to drive out ; to expel. 
Ex-i»Ql'8i9n, «. act of expelling or driving out. 
Bx-p&Usive, a. having the power of expulsion. 
Ex-pfincai^n, n. abolition ; act of expunging. 
Ex-p&nie', v. a. to blot out ; to rub out : efface. 
(Sx-pUr^SLte, [f ks-pUr'gat, Jo. Todd, Maniuler ; 

eks'pyu'-gat, 1Vb,\ «. a. to expunge ; to purge 

away. 
£x-pyr-ga'ti9n, n. act of cleansing ; purification 
9x-pUr'g»-t9r. or fix-pyr-ga't9r, [?ks-pUr'g»- 

tyr, Ja. ', Sks-pvr-gaL'tyr, P.] n. one who ex- 
purgates. 
Ex-|^'g9rt^ry, a. cleansing ; purifying. 
Bx-piir^e', o. a. to purge away ; to expunge. 
Ex'qui-^ite, a. excellent ; consummate ; fine, 
ftx'qui-flte-ly, ad. completely ; consummately. 
ftx'quf^Ite-n^ss, n. nicety ; perfection. 
Ex-scind', (?k8-stnd') v. a. to cut off. 
Bx-sic'cfint, a. drying ; having power to dry. 
$x-8lc'cftte, [?ks-sik'kftt, S. fV. P. J. F. Ja. ; 

eks'Sf-kat, fFb.l v. a. to dry; to exhaust 
fbcHiic-c&'ti9n, «. the act of drying, [moisture. 
Ex-sTc'cf -tlve, a* having the power of diying. 
Ex-«p9-I"ti9n, n. discharge of saliva by spitting. 
Ex-s&c'ti^n, %. the act of sucking out. 
Ex-eade^ v. n. See £xt«fe. 
Bx-stif-flft'tipn, n. a blast working underneath. 
4Ex-siis'cj-tSte, o. a. to rouse up ; to stir up. 
Ex't»n-cy, n. state of rising above others, 
ftxtftnt, a. standing in view ; now in being, 
ftx'tf-sy,*. Bee Ecstasy. 
Bx-tem'pQ-r^l, a. extemporary ; sudden, {den. 
Bx-(em<p9-rS^n«-o&s, a. unpremeditated ; sud- 
^x-tim'pQ-r^ryy a, ottered or performed with- 

out premeditation ; sudden ; quick. 
Vz-t«m<p9-itt «d. without premeditaiion. 



l^x-tSn^Pf-ri'nSeay n. the being extemporaiy. 
Ex-tdnHp^nze, v. n. to speak extempore. 
$x-teud', V. a. to stretch out ; to expand ; to 

enlarge. 
J^x-teiKT, V. n. to reach to any distance. 
|:x-t£nd f r, n. he or that wliich extends. 
Fi x-ttindj-blej a, capable of extension. 
$x-ten-sj'bll'{-ty, n. the being extensible. 
^x-tSn'Sf-Me, a. capable of being extended. 
|].v tdn'sj-ble-nSss, n. capacity of extension. 

fx-tSn'sipn, n, act of extending ; dilatation, 
x-tdu^ve, a. wide ; large ; having great ei^ 
tent or comiioss. 
Ex-ten^sfve-Jy, ad. widely ; largely. 
Ex-ten'sive-nSsd, n. largeness ; diffusiveness. 
$x-t(!n'S9r, r< a muscle which serv^ to extead. 
4iX-tent', n. space ; bulk ; compass. — In lam^ 
seizure. [palliate., 

fX'tdn'u-ate, V. a. to lessen ; to diminish ; to 
x-t«n v-a'ti9n, n. palliation ; mitigation. 
Rx-ttSn it-9-t9-ry, a. softening; extenuating. 
Ex-te'r|-^, a. outward ; external ; extrinsic. 
jpx-t6 rj-pr, n. outward surf:ice or appearance. 
^<x-te'r'mi-n§te, v. a. to root out ; to destroy. 
$x-tSr-m|-na tipn, n. destruction ; excision. 
|:x-ter'mi-na-t9r, ». he or that which eztera^ 

nates. 
^x-t€ir'm}-n9-t9>ry, a. causing destnietion. 
Ex-t^'mine, v. a. to exterminate. 
$x-te'm^, a. external ; exterior. 

fx-tcirn?!, a. outward ; exterior ; visible* 
x-tfr-nai'i-ty, «. state of being outward. 
fiX>te'r'n{d-ly, ad. outwardly. 
Ex-tll', ». n. to drop or distil from. 

;x-til-la'ti9n, n. the act of falling in drops, m 

'x-t!nct', a. extinguished ; put out ; dead. 

x-tTnc'tipn, n. act of quenching ; destmctioa. 

x-tln'gttish, o. a. to put out ; to destroy. 

x-tIn'gU}sh-9-ble, a. that may be quenched. 

x-tln'giijsh-^r, n. he or that which quencbea. 

iX->tin'gujsh-mgnt, n. extinction ; destruetioa. 

;x-tir'p9-ble, a. that may be eradicated. 

Ix-tlVpate, [?k-8t6r'pat, S. fV. P. J. F. Ja. ,• 

eks'tf r-p&t, fVb.] V. a. to root out ; to eradi- 
cate. 
Sx-tir-pSL'tipn, n. eradication ; destruction. 
5x-t¥r'p?-t9r, [?k-8ter'p?itur, S. W. Ja*( ?li- 

ster'p?i-tvr, or «k8-t?r-pi'tur, P.] %. one who 

roots out ; a destroyer. 

x-t5I', «. a. to praise ; to magnify ; to laud. 

x-t81'lf r, ru a praner ; a magnifier. 

x-tdr'sjve, a. serving to extort. 

x-t(irs)ve-ly, ad. in an extorsive mannw* 

x-titrt', V. a. to force away ; to wrii^ fiom. 

Ix-tiSrt', «. n. to practise oppression. 

ix-tSrt'f r, ». one who extorts. 

Ix-tiir'tipn, N. UlegaPexactton ; oppresaioo. 

Ix-tdr'ti^n-f r, a. one who practises extoitioa. 
j^x-t<5r'tioas, a. of^ressive ; ui\juat. 
£z'lrf, [L.J a word cften used m comparitim § 

meaning over and above, extrawdkiafy, aa 

aetra-pay , &c. ; or beyond, as extrwuUeiatfUt. 
J^x-tiiLct', V. a. to draw out ; to take fkom ; to 

select. 
]lcx'tr&ct, n. substance extracted ; a quotatkNi. 
"x-tr&C'ti^n, n. act of drawing out; lineage. 

x-tr&c't^r, n. he or that which exttracta. 
:x-tr9-g6'n9M>iis, a. f<M«ign ; of anoClier kind. 
-Ju-d" • 



Ex-tra-Ju-dI"ci9l, (ek8-tr9-Ju-dl8h«9l> a. 
out <M the regular course of legal pi 

£x-tr9-mYs'8i9n, (SkB-tr^-mlsh'vn) m. 1 

&x-tr9-mfin'dftne, a. beyond the world. 
^z-trS'Df-ofis, a. foreigo ; ofdiffafoot sabataBca. 



»» »i If ». a, y, J^iv i *, «, 1, », tt, S, shoH i >, sft h 9, »f y I •*»€««.— Ore, lUr, f 48t, f AH ; Mir, Mr : 



FAC 



119 



FAC 



ancommonly ; emkt90ty ; refliarkably. 
^Ez-tn^ttr'dt-ii^ii-nSss, n. remarkableoeas. 
«$x«tmilr'dt-ii9-ry, [fks-trifr'df-n^-rf , & W. J. 

£. F. Ja. i eks-lrMr'df-n^-r^, Kenrkk, SceU; 

fks-tr8r'd?-n9-r?, or €k8-tr?i-<lr'd^n*-r?, P.] 

m. not ordinary ; eminent j remarkable } more 

tban common. 
fix-tr^-p^-rS'ehj-^l, a. not within a parish. 
J|^-U%T'9-g?Qce, K. irregularity ; prodigality ; 



Ex-trttT'9-g^t, a. irregular ; wild -, wasteflil. 
Bz-tittv'^-g^ntrly, ad. wildly ; wastefully. 
Bx-triLv-^-ga'ti^n, n. excess. [sel 

Bx-titT'^-ea-tfd', a. forced out of its proper veft- 
u4riLv-^-e6.'ti9n, n. act of fwcing out. 
Bk-trftvVnSte, a. let out at the veins. 
]^-tr6nae', a. greatest ; of the highest degree ; 

utmost : last ; rigorous ; strict. 
]^x-tr6me', m. utmost point ; highest degree of 

any tiring; extremity ; end.' 

tx-treme1y, ad. in the utmost degree ; greatly. 
x-ttHn^i-ty, n. utmost point or part ; necessity -, 
emergency ; violence ; rigor ; distress. 
&c'^-c9^bie, a. capable of being extricated. 
ftz'trj-cSte, V. «. to disembarrass ; to set free. 
Ibt-trfca't^n, n. act of extricating. 
^-trin'Sic, ]@x-trln'si-c?l,a. external ; outward. 
Kx-tria'si-C9l'ly,«<{.'from without. 
Ex-trdde', v. a. to thrust off; to drive off. 
Ex-4r<l'9igtn, n. act of thrusting or drivingH>ut. 
£x-tu'b?r-9nce, n. a swelling ; a knob. 
Sx<Ca'bf r-9nt, a. swelled ; standing out. 
Ex-tu-m£s'cence, n. a swelling : a rising up. 
E^-a'b«r-9nce, ) n, overgrowth ; superfluous 
Ef-a'b^r-^n-cy, \ shoot ; luxuriance. 
if-^'bp-T^aty (fgz-yu bfi-r^nt) a. abundant. 
■x-d^<^t-ly, ad. abundantly. 
Kf-t1i«r-4te, v. a. to bear in great abundance. 
Bi-8e'cou8, (fk-sQk'kys) a. widiout Juice; dry. 
^-il'd^, or j|px-ade', v. a. to force out. 



(x-a'dite, (^k-sO'dSt) ) V. n. to sweat osl; to 

tx-ude', (?k-«ad') J issue out. 
x-v-datiQS, (^k-sv-da'sb^n) n. a sweatfaif . 
Ef -ult', (f g2-&lt') V. tt. to rejoice ; to trimnpb. 
K^-uU'9Bce, n. transport ; joy ; triumf^. 
E^-iilt'9nt, a. rejoicing ; triumphing. 
E|:-yi-ta^i9n, «. joy ; triumph ; delight. 

f^*iUi'daie, v. n. to overflow, 
x-vn-datipn, n. overflow ; abundance. 
£x-fl'Pfr-f-ble, (fk-flu'p?r-^*bl>#. vinciMe. 
£x-u'pf r-^nce, (^ k-su'pvr-fius) n. overbalance. 
|:x-3s'ci4ate, «. a. to stir up ; to rouse, 
j^^-iis'tipn, n. the act of burning up. 
Ex'ii'vi-(B, {9iz-yiXiv9-^) n. pU [L.] cast skins; 

cast shells ; whatever is shed by animals. 
E^'gs, (I'as) n. a young hawk. 
Eye, (1) «. the organ of vision ; aspect ; si^iL 
Epe, (l) V. «, to watch ; to keep in view ; ta 

observe. 
Eye'baU, (I'bawl) «. the apple of the eye. 
Eye'brlght, (I'brit) s. a plant. 
Eye'brtti^, (I'brdCl) n. hairy arch over the eye. 
EfefMsh, (I'l&sh) ii. hair that edges the eydid. 
Eyelet, (lift) n. a hole for the light, &c 
Eye'lld, (I'lia) n. the membrane that shuts over 

the eye. 
E^e'siSr-viee, (l'sdr-v)s) n. service perfbrmed 
. only under inspection. 
Eye'stiet, (I'sfa6t) it. a glance ; transient view. 
Eye'slght, (I'sit) n, si^t of the eye. [sight. 
Eye'sdre, (I'sdr) it. something offensive to the 
Eye'strTng^ (X'«trlilg) n. the tendon by which 

the eye is moved. 
E^e'tddth, (I'tdth) «. the tooth on the upper 

jaw next to the grinders ; the fang. 
Eye'wit-nfss, (I'wit-n^s) n. ocular evidence. 
Eyrei (Ar) [ir, S. fT. P. J. E. F. Ja.f ir, IVb.] 

n. court of itinerant justices. 
EyWy, (Ar*?) [ar?, fV. P. J. E. F. J«.,- I'r?, 

JFb.] n. tbe place where birds of prey build 

their nests and hatch. 



F. 



F has, in En^h,an invariable sound, formed 
by compression of the whole lips^ and a for- 

F^ «. the fourth note in miwte. [cible breath. 

Fp-ML'ceous, (l^-bi shus)*a. like a bean. 

FEOile, (fa'bl) n. a feigned story ; a fiction. 

F&'ble, V. It. to feign ; to write fiction ; to lie. 

Fa1>le, V. a. to feign ; to tell falsely. 

Paldf r, «. a writer or dealer in fiction. 

mb'rj-cSife, «. a. to build ; to construct ; to forge. 

Flb-rH^'ti^n, 11. act of building ; construction. 

F&b'ri-cSrt^r, n. one who fabricates. 

nbhic, [faWrik, S. p. J. E. F. Wt. -, fab'rjk, or 
fa'brik, JV. Ja.] n. a building ; an edifice ; 

nOt'rile; a. belonging to handicrafts, [a system. 

F&b^-ITst, «. a writer of fables. 

Fllb'9-lofis, a. feigned ; full of fkMes ; forged. 

F&b4^-iofis-ly, ad. in a fabulous manner. 

F&b'u-lofis-ness, n. quality of being fabulous. 

S^H^'i [ft-aad', P. E. Wb. i fMld', Ja.] n. 

f^Lce, n. visaga; countenance ; surface ; front 
or fore part ; appearance ; boldness. 

Pace, V. n. to turn the face ; to come in front. 

^bce, «. a. to meet in front ; to oppose with 
confidence ; to stand opposite to : to cover. 

F%9'9t, n. a little &ce ; a small surface. 



FqrU'H-^y n.pl. [L.] humorous compositions. 

F^-cS'tioiis, (f^-s8'8hus) a. lively ; gay ; witty. 

F?i-cS'tioys-ly, ad. gayly ; wittily ; merrily. 

F^-cS'tioi^s-nSss, it. cheerful wit ; mirth ; gayety, 

Fa'cifJ, (fa'sh^l) a. relating to the face. 

Fa^'ile, (fUs'jl) a. easy ; pliant ; flexible. 

F£i9'ile-ness, (f&s'sjl-nSs) it. pliancy. 

F^-cIl'i-tate, V. a. to make easy', or easier. 

F9-cll-i-ta'ti9n, n. act of making easy. 

F^-cTl'i-ty, n. easiness ; readiness ; dexterity ; 
ready compliance ; easiness of access ; aflXH 
bility. 

Fa'cjng, It. a covering ; ornamental covering. 

P?i-cIn'9-rofis, a. atrociously wicked. 

F&c^Xm'i-lf, n. an exact copV ; an engraved 
resemblance of a man's hand-writing. 

Fftct, H. a thing done ; reality ; action ; deed, 

Fftc'ti9n, n. a political party ; dissensioa. 

F%c'ti9n«f-ry, n. adj^rty man. 

F3Lcti9n-!st, n, onewiio promotes faction. 

FSLc'tious, (fSLk'shys) a. given to faction ; turbiK 

Fac'tioys-ly, ad. in a factious manner. [lent. 

Fac'tiovs-n@s9. n. inclination to faction. 

F?ic-tI"tiou8, (f^c-tlsh'ys) a. made by art, in op- 
position to what is made by nature ; artificial. 

Fac't9r, n. a merchant's agent; a substitute. 



■ ' ' nil ' I M . I .1 I 

mten, •» j mdve, n«Jr, s^n ; bftll, bUr, nkle.^-^p, 9, 5, |, $o/t ; g, g, £, g, hard* 9 iw z ; | (u gz ;— tbls. 



PAL 



190 



FAN 



WH'l' ♦!»><« eoRUBlMloii tUowied to a Attar. 
FIctftwp, %. state or office ofa fhetor. 
ftte%<^, ». a hooae or vesideiioe of &ctan: a 

ctntnetlen for iiiaM(/)Ktory* 
f1to46'tvm, a. a senraat employed alike in all 

kiada of boeiness. [thing. 

FILct'yie, (fSlcl^vr) a* 1^ act (^ making any 
Fle'vl-ty, n. ability ; power of mind or itody ; 

dexterity: a body of profeeeionai men. 
ncind, [nUi^^d, fV. J. F, Wb.i ff-kiind', 

&t «. eloquent : UittU uted. 
^-€Qn'd|-ty, tt. eloquence ; eaeineaBf^ speech. 
Fad'dle, o. a. to trifle ; to ^ : to play : tow. 
PWe, o. a. to loee color ; to witlier $ to langukh ; 

to vanish. 
PUfe, (flM) «• a* to suit ; to fit ; to agree. 
fld^ng-^Sss, n. decay ; |Hx>nenesB to fbde. 
Ftt'cigi, (f G'k^l} a. relating to excrement. 
f^*€if, (f fi'sei) a. [L.] excrement ; sediment. 
Ftg, o. a. to grow weary ; to fkint. 
FUg, «. a. to compel to drudge ; to beat. 
Fig, a. a slave ; one who works hard ; a knot. 
FHg^nd', a. the end of a web of cloth ; refUse. 
FkgVt, a. a bundle of sticks for ftael ; a twig. 
nii'9t, o. a. to tie up ; to bundle togettier. 
Ftu, a. a. to be deficient or insolvent ; to 

cease ; to perish ; to decay } to decline ; to 

raisSk 
Fiil, V. a. to desert ; to disappdnt ; to deceive, 
niil'ing, a. deficiency ; imperfection ; lapee. 
Flil'vre, (ftl'yijr) [fal'yur. fV. J. ; fa'lyijr, S. ; 

f il'fir, F. Jo. } fal'ur, P.] a. defieience ; cessa- 

tk» ; mnission ; non-perfcmnance ; bankrupt- 
nUn, a. glad ; ^eased.-Miif. ^adly. [cy. 

Fiint, V, a. to decay ; to sink motionless. 
FiUnt, a. lutguid ; weak ; cowardly ; dejected. 
Faint'he)Urt'«d» (fOnt'hiUrt'fd) a. cowardly. 
Fftint'h^lxt'f d-nSss, n. cowardice. 
FSdnt'ish, a. somewhat faint. 
Flhit'ish-ness, n. slight degree of fointness. 
Ftint'ly, «d. feebly ; languidly ; timorously. 
F&int'ntss, a. languor; wuit of strength or 

couraae. j| 

F&ir, (f4r) a. beautiiVil ; wntte ; clear : not foul ; 

fttvorable ; equal ; just ; open : mild. 
FAir, a. the female sex ; a stated market. 
FAir^, a. a present given at a feir. 
Fiiray, ad. beautifUlly ; justly j plainly ; open- 
ly : candidly. [ness. 
F&ir<nfss, a. beauty ; honesty j candor ; clear- 
F&ir'spd-ken. (fAr'spfi-kn) a. courteous. 
FAir/y, (ffcr*?) n. a kind of fabled being or spirit j 

an elf ; a fay ; an enchantress. 
PAir^y, a. given by or belonsing to fairies. 
F&ith, (ftth) a. belief ; trust m God ; doctrine be- 
lieved : fidelity ; honor ; confidence ; sincerity. 
F&ith. ad. verily ; in truth : eolloqviat. 
Faith'fyl, a. firm to the truth ; loyal ; upright. 
F&ith'fijtl-ly, ad. in a faithful manner ; honestly. 
Faith'f^-n&s, a. fidelity ; honesty ; loyalty. 
F^th'l$ss,a. without faith : perfidious ; disloyal. 
Faith'l?88-ne8s, it. want of feith ; perfidy. 
FR'kir, or F&'klr, [fll^kir, P. Wb. ; f&'k6n Ja.] 

a. a sort of wandering monk or dervis ui In- 
Ffd-eftde', a. a motion ofa horse. [dia. 

FSl'cat-f d, a. hooked ; bent IttbB a reaping hook. 
Fal-c&'ti^n, n. crookedness ;li bending form. 
Fil'chipn, (f ai'chvn, (^rf Al'shyn) [fAl'chun, S. W. 

J. ; Al'shyn. F. Jo. ; f AI'ch«-yn, P. ; fal'chvui, 

ITd.l a. a short, crooked sword } a cimeter. 
•FAl'con, (fiw'kn) [fiitw'knifi. W. J. E. F. 

Ja. ; fAl'kn, P. ; fSI'k9n, 9F».] a. a hawk 

trained for sp(»rt. 



*9Wttm^Tf (flLw^n-tr) a. a trainer of fiileo&s. 

VH'Cf-iatf n. a sort oHpinance. 

<^FAl'coB-iy , (f&w'kn-rf ) n. artof traininghawks. 

FUl, V. a. [intp. t. fen ; pp. Alien] to drop down ; 
to die ; to decline j to sink ; to decrease -, to 
ebb i to happen. 

Ftlll, a. actor mUing ; overdirow ; destruction ; 
downfall ; cadence ; cataract : in Jlmeriea, 
autumn. 

F^l-Ii'ciovs, (fstl-la'shys) a. producing mistake ; 
sophistical j deceitful : disappointing. 

F)Btl-Kl'ciou»4y, ad. in a. mllacious manner. 

F^l-la'cioys-nftBS. a. tendency to deceive. 

Fttli^-cy, a. sophism: deceitful argument : crafl. 

PAll'en, (nui'n) pp. trom Fall. fto err. 

f%l-li-bTl'j-ty, n. liableness to be deceived or 

F&l'li-hle, a. liable to error ; frail. 

FUllj-bly, ad. in a fiUlible manner. 

F&ll'jng-slck'nfss, a. the epilepsy. 

F&l'15w, (fSi'lO) a. pale red 3 not tilled. 

FSlldw-nSss, n. exemption from cultivation. 

FAlse, a. not true : perfidious ; counterfeit. 

FAlse'heSrt'fd, (f4ls'h&rt'^) a. perfidious. 

F&lse'beftrt'fd-n(S8s, n. perfidiousness. 

F&lse'bood, (f&ls'hfid) n. want of truth ; treach- 
ery ; a lie j a felse assertion. 

Fldse'Iy, ad. in a false manner ; perfidionslv. 

FAlse'n^ss, a. want of truth ; deceit ; perfidy 

FqlsSt'tQ, fit.] m mtisiCf a feigned voice. 

F&l's}-ft-9-ble, a. liable to be falsified. 

FSLl-8i-f)-c&'ti9n, a. act of falsifying or counter- 
feiting. 

Fftl'si-fl-$r,a. one who falsifies or counterfeits. 

FAl'S)-ff , v.a. Sen. to tounterfeit ; to confute ; 
to lie. 

F&l'si-ty, a* contrariety to truth ; a lie : enor. 

FAl't^, V. n, to hesitate in speech ; to mil. 

FAl/t^r-jng, a. feebleness ; deficiency. 

FAl'tf r-jng-ly, ad. with hesitation or difficulty. 

F^me, a. celebrity j renown ; report ; rumor. 

F&med, (f amd) p. a. renowned } celebrated. 

F9-mll'i9r, (fji-mlFy^r) o. domestic: afiaUe ;« 
easy ; unceremonious -, free 3 well known ; 
firequent. [mon. 

Fftrmll'iftr, a. an intimate ; an associate ; a de- 

F?i-mII-i-8Lr'i-ty, (f^-mll-y?-ar'f-t?) a. intimate 
correspondence 3 acquaintance 3 easy inter- 
course. 

F^-mll'i^r-Xze, (1^-mTl'ysir-lz) v. a. to make fli- 
miliar 3 to make easK b]^ habit. 

F^-mll'ifir-ly, ad. in a familiar manner ; easily? 

FU-vitUe'j Of En Families (fil-mel') ad. [Fr.] to 
a family way 3 domestically. 

F&mi-ly,n.bou8ehold3 race; generation 3 class. 

F&m'jne, n. scarcity of food ; dearth. 

f^m'jsh, V. n. to starve ; to die of hunger. 

F&m'jsh-mSnt, n. extreme hunger or thirst. 

Fi'moys, a. renowned 3 celebrated 3 noted. 

Fa'mous-ly, ad. in a famous manner. 

Fa'mo'ys-n^ss, n. celebrity 3 great fame. 

F&n, a. an instrument used by ladies to cool 
themselves 3 a utensil to winnow grain. 

F&n, V. a. to cool With a fan 3 to winnow. 

F»-nSLt'jc, n. a wild enthusiast ; a visionary. 

F^-n&t'ic, ) a. excessively enthusiastic; wild; 

F^-nat'i-c^, I mad 3 struck with a supersti- 
tious frenzy. 

F^-nftt'i-c^l-ly, mf. in a fknatical manner. 

Fsi-n&t^j-csil-n6ss, n. religions firenzy. 

Ffi-nS^'i-cifn), n. wild enthusiasm 3 tietaj. 

F&n'C}-fyl, a. iraaffittative 3 visionary ; chhneri> 

FXn'cj-fiil-ly, ad. In a fanciful manner. [cal. 

F&n'<^f^-n8ss, %. quality of being fencifbl. 



i.«»ti»»a,f,toar/ ia,«,I,«,«,y,Mw<; >,f,f,9,»,y>s*s««»<.— fAre^f*r,ftat,fUlj Mir,h4ir; 



FAS 



121 



FAT 



na'cj, «. iroaginatioa ; taste ; idea j imafe ; 
tbought ; inclination i fondness ; humor ; 
wbim. 

F&n'cy, o. ». to imagine ; to ficure to one's self. 

nin'cy, V. a. to imagine ; to like 3 to be pleased 
with. 

FfnrdSai'g^, n. [Sp.] a lively Spanish dance. 

Fine, B. a temple ; a weathercock ; a vane. 

FOMfftyrOn^ [f aih'f»-ron, S. Ja. ; f3Ui-f»-r5nS W. ; 
nin'f^-r^n, P. IVb.] n. [Ft.] a bully 3 a hector ; 
a blusterer. 

F%n-f9-i9-nade', n. a bluster ; parade ; boast. 

F&ng, V, a. to seize ; to gripe ; to clutch. 

F&ng, n. tusk of an animal j a talon ; a claw. 

FILnged, (fangd) a. furnished with fangs. 

F&n'gled, (fanj^gld) a. gaudy ; ridiculously 
showy : new-jfan^led is new-fashioned. 

?&n'nf I, m. a priest's ornament, like a scarf. 

mn'nf r, n. oue who fans. [a kind of air. 

Fiiti-t(irft'<fy [f^n-t'A'zf -9, Ja.] n. [It.] in music, 

Fgm-t&s'tic, i a. irrational ; imaginary ; whim- 

F^'-t&8'l4-c^, j sicol; fancifhl; capricious. 

F9n-tis'ti-c^-ly, ad, in a fantastic manner. 

Fyn-t&s'ti-c^-ness, n. wUimsicalness ; caprice. 

F&n't9-sy, n. fancy ; imagination. See Fancy. 

FSn't^m, n. See Phantom. 

FVqujr, or FSi'queur, n. See Fakir. 

Fikr, ad. remotely ; at a distance ; very much. 

F9Ur, a. distant ; remote ; alienated. 

fitrce. It. a ludicrous dramatic repiipsentation. 

FU-ce^ V. a. to stuff; to swell out. 

Tix'ci-c^y a. belonging to a force ; ludicrous. 

F9Ur'ci-eil-ly, ad. in a farcical manner. 

fUr'df?!, N. a bundle ; a pack } a burden. 

F4re, V. ». to go ; to pass \ to travel \ to happen 
to any cme well or ill ; to feed ; to eat. 

Fire. «. price of passage in a vehicle, by land 
or by water ; food ; provisions. 

•F4re-wgll', or Firewell, [fdr-wSl', S. E. ; far' 
W6I, far-wel', far wel, or fdr-w61', W. ; fir- 
wa', fir'wgl, far-w£l', or fAr'w61, P. ,• far- 
w«l', J.; far-wel', or far' wel, F. Ja.] ad. the 
parting compliment ; adieu. 

♦rAre-w€ll', or Fire'wSU, n. leave j departure ; 
a parting wish of happiness : sometimes used 
as on adjective. 

lUr'-f €tched,.(f ir'-fetcht) a. brouglit from a dis- 
tance ; atudiuuslv sought ; strained ; forced. 

F^-rl'Tu;^, ». [L.] Hour ; a fine pollen or dust in 
flowers. 

FSr-i-na'ceo98, (fSr-?-na'8hi.is) a. mealy. 

Finn, n. ground cultivated by a farmer. 

Farm, V. a. to lease or let ; to cultivate land. 

FaLnn'9-ble, a. that may be fanned. [ant. 

F&nn'?r, n. one who cultivates a farm ; a ten- 

FiUr'm&st, a. most distant ; remotest. 

Fslir'nfss, n. distance ; remoteness. 

F?r-i9^'i-no&s, a. formed of different materials. 

Fyr-n'gp, n. a confused mass ; a medley.' 

F&r'ri-f r, it. a sheer of horses ; a horse-doctor. 

FSiX*ri-ft-y, n. the art of healing animals. 

FWrOw, (f&r'rd) n. a litter of pigs. 

F&r'r5W, a. not producing young. Jimeriea, 

Fix'rOw, «. a. to bring forth pigs. 

f^'t&^r, ad. more remotely : beyond ; more- 
over; fiirther. [Further wad Fiofthest. 

nmSk^Tf ot coOTp. more remote : fUrther. See 

fMr't&f r, V. a. to further. See Further, 

Fir'tfifst, a. sup. most distant ; furthest. 

Fttrtbtst, od. at the greatest distance ; furtheitf. 

f>b''tfiinf, n, the fourth part of a penny. 

FHitliin-glJe, n. a hoop to spread the petticoat, 

n§'cif, (f Ss'sSz) n, pU [L.] rods anciently 



carried befiare the Boman eonnU aaa mivk 

of authority. 
F&s'ei-ify (filsh'^) n. [L.] a fillet : a bandagt. 
f^'c}-a-tf d, (f dsh'f-&t fd) a. bound with fiUelk. 
F&s-ci-ati^n, (fttsh-^-a shyin) n, bandage. 
Ffis-cTc u-l^r, a. of or belonging to a bundle, 
f^'ci-nate. v. is. to bewitch ; to enchant. 
FUs-ci-na'tiQn, n. enchantment: witchcraft. 
F(jw-cln«' (f?ts-san') n. [Fr.] a fagot. 
F^'cj-nous, a, caused or acting by witchcraft. 
FMsh. vui. to vex ; to tease. 
f^h'i9n, (f&sh'vin) n. form ; make ; way ; cvv* 

tom } general practice ; mode } rank. 
F&sh'i^n, (fash'vn) v. a. to form ; to mould ; 

to fit ; to adapt. 
F%sh'i9n-9-ble, (f3sh'vn-«i-bl) a. approved nit 

established by custom ; modish ; genteel. 
Fash'i9n-9-ble-nSss. n. modish elegance* 
Fash'i^n-^-bly, ad. in a fashionable manner* 
Fash'i9n>^r, n, a maker of any thing. 
F4st, V. n. to abstain from food. 
F&st, n. abstinence from food ; time of fasting* 
Fftst, a. firm ; strong ; fixed ; quick 3 swift. 
Fiat, ad. firmly j closely j nearly : swiftly. 
Fftst'en, (f fts'sn) v. a. to make fast ; to make 

firm 3 to hold together ; to cement 3 to link j 
Fftst'en, {{is'sn) v.%. to fix itself. [to aT' 
Ffts'ten-f r, (ffts'sn-«r) n. one who fastens. 
F&s'ten-ing, (f fts'sn-jng) n. that which f ' 
F&st'^r, n. he who abstains from food. 
F^sth&nd-f d, a. avaricious 3 close-handed. 
F^is-tld'i-oiis, a. disdainful 3 squeamish 3 nice. 
F^s-tld'i-ous-ly, ad. in a fastidious manner. 
F^s-tld'i-o&s-nSss, n. squeamishness. 
Fftst'n^ss. n. firmness 3 strength 3 a strong place. 
Fat, n. the unctuous part of animal flesh j m 

vessel. See Fat. 
F:Lt, a. plump ; fleshy 3 coarse 3 gross 3 rich. 
Fat, V. a. to make fat 3 to fatten. 
Fat, V. n, to grow fat 3 to grow fuU-fleshedi 
Fa'^l, a. dfeadly 3 mortal 3 destructive 3 inerl- 

table 3 necessary. 
Fa't^l-T^m, n, doctrine of inevitable neceasitjr. 
Fa t^l-ist, n, an adherent of fatalism. 
Ffii-t^t'i-ty, n. decree of fate ; cause of ill. 
Fa'tsil-ly ad. mortally ; destructively. 
Fale, n. destiny ; destruction 3 cause of detlb. 
Fat'fd, a, decreed or ordered by fate. 
Fil thfr, n. the male parent 3 the first ancestor $ 

he who creates, invents, or forms, [or wife. 
Fl'th^r-in-iaw', n. the father of one's husb^ad 
Fik'thf r, V. a. to take 3 to adopt<as a child. 
F^'thf r-18ss, a. wanting a father 3 destitute. 
FdL't&fr-U-nSss. n. the tenderness of a father. 
Pathf r-ly, a. like a father 3 tender 3 paternal* 
Fath^r-Iy, ad. in the manner of a father. 
Fathom, n. a measure of six feet in length. 
Fath'9m, V. a. to sound 3 to find the bottom oL 
Fatb'9m-?r, n, one employed in fathoming. 
FSlt&'9m-4gaB, a. having no bottom. 
F&t'j-g«i-ble, a. susceptible of weariness* 
Fat'i-gate,t>. a. to weary 5 to fUtigue. 
FMigue', {f9.■iS^') n. weariness 3 lassitude; tke 

cause of weariness 3 labor 3 toil. 
F?i-tigue', (f^-teg*) V. a. to tire ; to weary. 
Flit ling, n. a young animal fed &t for ^' 
F&t'ly, ad. grossly 3 greasily. 
FlU'n^ss, n. quality of beina fst 3 plampDew. 
Fttt'ten, (f ikt'tn) v. a. to maike fat or fleshy* 
F&t'ten, (f3Lt'tn) v. n. to grow fot or fleshy. 
ftlt'M-ness, n. grossness 3 fulness of Oesh. 
F&t'ty, a. unctuous 3 oleaginous 3 greaqr. 
FMQVty* »* foolishness 3 weajkneas qf mind. 



g!triiii^,iiar,86njbau,bilr,rme.--9,^,5,4,#<i^i g, §,«,!, A««d.5««»i»«f|»Ml^ 



FEB 



122 



FEL 



mVoSt, a. fooli^ ; silly , stupid. 

FSia'cft, n. a pipe to give vent to a vessel. 

Flugh, (faiw) an interjection of abhoireuce 

Fftul'chi^n, n. See Falchion. 

F&ul'con, ». See Falcon^ &c. 

FauR, [fSLlt, W, P. J. fc. F. Ja. Wb. ; faut, 

S.] n. offence ; sliglit crime ; defect ; want : 

at fault, puzzled. [ly. 

F&uli'i-ly, ud. wrongly ; improperly ; defective- 
F&ult'i-nSss, II. badness j vicioiisness ; defect. 
F&ult 1^86, a. exempt from fault ; perfect. 
F&nlt'lfss-ncss, n. the state of being faultless. 
Fftult'y, a. haying faults ; wrong ; defective j 

bad. 
FSiun, R. a kind of demigod or rural deity. 
Fauz pas, (f S-pi') [Fr.] a false step ; a mistake ; 

misconduct. 
F9-v]|'lou8f a. consisting of ashes. [assist. 

Fa'vor, tj.a. to support; to countenance; to 
Fa V9r, «. idndness ; regard ; support ; lenity ; 

good will ; any thing worn as a token ; coun- 
tenance. 
Fa'V9r-?-ble, o. kihd ; propitious ; friendly ; 

tender; contributing to; convenient. 
FS'V9r-gi-ble-ness, n. kindness ; benignity. 
Fa'V9r-?i-hly, nd. kindly ; with favor. 
Fa'v9red, (fa'vurd) p. a. regarded with kirtd- 

ness ; featured, used with wclL hard, ill, &,c. 
Rl'v9r-?r, It. one who favors ; a friend. 
Fa'V9r-lte, n. a person or thing beloved. 
Fa'v9r-lte, a. beloved ; regarded with favor. 
Fa'V9r-it-I§ni, n. act of favoring; partiality. 
FSlwn, n. a young deer. 
Fawn, V. n. to court servilely ; to cringe. 
Fiwn'^r, n. one that fawns. 
FSlwn'ing, n. gross or low flattery. 
Fawn'jng-ly, ad. in a cringing, servile way. 
Fay, V. n. to fit ; to suit ; to fadge. 
Fay, (fa) ». a fairy ; an elf. 
P6'?l-ty, [fe'fil-t?, W. P. J. E. F. Wb. ; fel'tf , 

S. .Ja.) n. duty due to a superior lord ; loyalty. 
Fear, (f5r) n. dread ; terror ; awe ; anxiety. 
Fear, v. a. to dread ; to be afraid of; to rever- 
FSar, V. n. to live in terror ; to be afraid, [ence. 
•Fearful, [for ful, P. J. E. Ja. ; fer'fiil, S. ; 

fer'fyl, or f gr'ful, W. F.] a. timorous j afraid ; 

awfiil ; dreadfitl. 
*F6ar'fvl-ly, ad. in a fearful manner. 
*F5ar'ful-n688, n. timorousness ; aw^ ; dread. 
F€ar'l?ss, a. free from fear ; intrepid ; bold. 
FSar'lf ss-ly, ad. without .terror ; intrepidly. 
F6ar'lfss-n€ss, -n. courage ; intrepidity. 
FSar'naught, (f Sr'naut) n. a thick woollen stuff. 
F6a-5i-bll'j-ty, (fe-z?-bll'e-t?) n. practicability. 
FSa'fi-ble, (fe'z?-bl) a. that may be done. 
FSa'^j-ble-uSss, it. practicability. 
F6a'9i-bly, (f5'z?-bl?) ad. practicably. 
Feast, (fest) n. a sumptuous treat ; a festival. 
FSast, (fSst) V. n. to eat sumptuously. [per. 
FSast, V. a. to entertain sumptuously ; to pam- 
FSast'f r, it. one who feasts. 
PSast'ing, n. an entertainment ; a treat. 
F6at. n. an apt ; deed ', action ; exploit. 
Ffiatfc'tr, (f€t&'f r) n. the plume of birds. 
F«ath'?r, (fgtli'?r) v. a. to dress in feathers. 
Fgath'f r-bSd, n. a bed stuffed with feathers. 
P€ath'?red, (fStli'frd) o. clothed or fitted with 

feathers J swift J winged. [feather. 

F«atfi'fr-y, o. clothed with feathers ; like a 
FSat'vre, (fet'yyr) n. cast or make of the face. 
Feat'yred, (fet'yyrd) a. having features. 
5*-f '^'«!i-l?i, n. 8 slight fever. ' I 

lf?-briric, o. tending to produce fever. ' 



FCbfrj-f^ge, n. medicine serviceable in a fevwr. 
Febrile, or FSb'rile, [fe'brjl, P. J, F. Ja. Wb.; 

f e'brll, S. ; feb'rjl, W.] a. constituting a fever j 

pertaining to a fever. 
Feb ru-?i-ry, n. the second month in the year. 
Fe'c^I, a. relating to excrement, dregs, or lees. 
Fe'ce§, n. pi. dregs. See FiBC^s. [.dregs 

Fec'i^-l^nce, n. muddiness ; lees ; sediment , 
Foe u-l?nt, a. foul ; dreggy ; excrementitious. 
Fgc'und, [fek'und, W. J. F. ; f?-kund', S. P. 

E.] a. fruitftil ; prolific. 
F?-cun'date, [fp-kun'dat, P. .^sh; fe'kun-dat, 

Wb.] V. a. to make fruitful or prolific. ' 
F^c-un-dal'ti9n, n. the act of making prolific 
Fe-cun dj-fy, u. a. to make fruitful. 
F?-cfin'di-ty, rt. fruitfulness ; prolificne^ 
Fed, imp. t. Sc pp. from Feed. 
FSd'si-ry, (f€d'?i-re, S. W. P. J. E. F. ; fg'd^k- 

re, Ja.] n. ^ confederate ; a partner. 
F5d'er-9l, a. relating to a league ; confederate. 
Fed ?r-ate, a. leagued ; joined in confederac}'. 
FSd-?r-a'ti9n, n. a league ; a confederacy. 
Fed'^r-^-tlve, a. uniting; forming a league. 
Fee, n. reward ; recompense ; payment : in 

law, a tenure by which lands, &c. are held. 
Fee, V. a. to reward ; to pay ; to bribe ; to bire 
Fee'ble, a. weak ; debiljtated ; sickly ; infirm. 
Fee'ble-mlnd-?d, a. weak of mind ; irresolute. 
F6e'ble-ness,n. weakness ; imbecility ;infirmity. 
Fee'bly, ad. Aveakly ; without strength. 
Feed, v. a. [imp. t. & pp. fed] to supply ; tc 

furnish ; to nourish ; to cherish ; to keep. 
Feed, v. n. to take food ; to eat ; to pasture. 
Feed, n. food ; that which is eaten ; pasture. 
Feed'^r, n. one who feeds or gives food. 
FeuTirm, n. tenure by which lands are held. 
Feel, tj.Ti. [imp. t. &cpp. VyAi] to have percep- 
tion by the touch ; to be affected. 
Feel, v.a. to have sense of; to perceive; tt 

sound ; to try. 
Feel, n. the sense of feeling ; the touch. 
Feel'tr, n. he or that which feels. 
Feeling, p. a. expressive of sensibility ; tender. 
FeeI'mg, n. sepse of touch ; perception ; sensi- 
Feel^i^-ly, ad. in a feeling manner. [biiity. 
Feet, 71. the plural of Foot. 
Feign, (fan) v. a. to invent ; to dissemble. 
Feign, (fUn), v. n. to relate falsely ; to image. 
Felgn'?d-ly, (fa'n^d-le) ad. with fiction. 
Feign'?d-ness, (f a'n? d-nes) n. fiction ; deceit. 
Feign'?r, (fan^r) n. one who feigns. 
Feint, (fant) n. false appearance j mock assault. 
F?-ltp't9n, n. in logic, a categorical syllogism. 
Feld'spUr, n.,a stone forming, a constituent part 

of granite*. [late. 

F?-li^'i-tate, v. a. to make happy ; to congratu- 
F?-li^-j-ta'ti9n, n. congratulation. 
F?-ll9'j-tous, a. happy ; prosperous. 
F?-ll9'i-tous-ly, ad. happily. rness. 

F^-ljc'i-ty, n. happiness ; prosperity ; blissfttl- 
F6 line, [fe'lln, S. W. P. J. E. F. ; f?-Iln', Ja.} 

a. like a cat ; pertaining to a cat. 
FSn, a. cruel ; inhuman ; savage ; bloody. 
F^ll, fii the skin ; hide ; a hill ; a mount. 
FSII, V. a. to knock down ; to hew down ; t» 
F6I1, »??ip. t. from Fall. [cut down. 

F611*?r, n. one who fells or hews down. 
F£ll'm6n-g?r, n. a dealer in hides. 
F€l'16e, or F61'ly, n. part of the rim of a wheeL 
F£l'ldw, (f^l'15) n. a companion; an associate : 

equal ; peer ; a mean person ; a privilegea 

member of a college. It is much used in eam^ 

po5tfum,as,/0Uoto-servant,/(BZ/oio-8ufferer, Ate. 



#,«,I,»,il,y,|Mf; fc,«,t,5,a,y^ fitortf »,?,i,9,v,y, o&#c«re.—ftre, far, flat, fftUj bftir.bSr, 



FER 



123 



FEV 



PfllSw-o^t'^re, (feliS-kret'y^r) n. one that 
lias the same creator. 

P€l'15w-fe51'ing, n. sympathy. 

FSl'I5wr-ehTp, n. companionship; society; as- 
sociation ; frequency of intercourse ; social 
pleasure ; establishment in a college. 

F2l1y, ad, cruelly ; savagely ; barbarously. 

F5l'ly, or Fei'lde, «. the rim or circumference 
of a wheel, or a part of it. 

Fe'lQ-df-se't n. in law^ he who commits felo- 
ny by ihurdering himself; a self-murderer. 

F^'^n, n. ohe guilty of a capital crime. 

Fel'pn, a. cruel ; traitorous ; iiihuman. 

F(-ld'ni-ous, a. wicked ;'villanous ; malignant. 

FH^'Jii-ous-ly, ad. in a felonious way. [crime. 

FSl'9n-y, x. a capital crime ; an enormous 

F€lt, imp. U and pp. from Feel. 

FSlt, n. woollen cloth or stuff for hats ; a skin. 

Ff-luc'aij (ff-lUkkgi) n. [It.] a small open boat 
with s'ix oars. 

Fe'mSLle, n. one of the sex which brings young. 

FS'm&Ie, a. not male ; feminine ; sutl. 

Feme covert^ (fam-k^-verf, or fem-kuv'?rt) 
rfam-k9-vert', Ja. ; fem-kuv'?rt, fVb.] n. 
[Fr.] a married woman. 

F^mesolej (fim-sol', or fcm-sSl') [fam-sol', Ja. ; 
f&m-sSl', P.] n. [Fr.] a single woman. 

F£m'i-nine, a. relating to women or females ; 
female ; sofl ; tender ; delic.itf. 

F^ra'9-r9l, a. belonging to tlie thigh. 

FSn, n. a marsh ; a moor ; a bog. 

FSnce, n. a guard ; inclosure ; mound ; hedge. 

F^nce, v.'a. to inclose ; to secure ; to guard. 

F€nce, r. n. to practise the art of fencing. 

F£nce'lfss, a. without inclosure ; open. fing. 

F€n'c?r, n. one who teaches or practises fenc- 

F«n'ci-ble, a. capable of defence. 

FSo'cj-ble^, n. pt. regiments raised for defence. 

FSn'cjng, n. the art of defence by weapons. 

F£n'cing-m&s-t^r, n. a teacher of fencing. 

F£nd, V. n. to dispute ; to shift off a charge. 

F^nd'f r, n. a utensil placed before the fire. 

Fr^Ss'trail, a. beltmging to windows. 

FSn'nfl, n. a plant of a strong scent. 

FSn'ny, a. marshy ; boggy ; moorish. 

Feo'd^l, (f u'dril) a. held bv tenure. See Feudal. 

*F«off, (fgf ) [f3f, S. tV. P. J. E. F. tVb. ; fef, 
Ja.] V. a. to put in possession ; to invest. — n. 
a fief. 

F€of fe5, or F?of-f55', [fSPD, S. W. J. E.F.; 
fef-fe', P. Ja. !Vb.] n. one put in possession, 

•Ffiof fpr, (fePfer) n. one who gives possession, 

♦Ffioflf m?nt, (f^fm^nt) n. grant of a possession, 

FS'r^, a. funereal ; deadly. 

Ffir'f-t^-ry, n. a place in a church for a bier. 

FC'rj-?!, tt. relating to common days and some- 
times to holy days. 

Pg-ri-a'ti^n, n. the act of keeping holyday. * 

F^r-mSnt', v. a. to raise or rarefy by internal 
motion. ftion. 

P?r-m6nt', v. n. to work ; to have internal mo- 

Fifr'm^nt, n. intlstine motion ; tumult ; yeast. 

Ftr-m5nt-?-bIl'i-ty, n. capability of fermenta- 
tion. 

F?r-m€nt'9-ble, o. capable of fermentation. 

FSr-m?n-ti'ti9n, n. an internal motion of the 
■mall particles of a mixed body, arising usually 
from the operation of some active acid sub- 
stance. 

F?r-ni8n'tfli-tlve, a. causing fermentation. 

F«m. n. a plant of several species. 

Ffc'm'y, o. overgrown with fern. 

Ff-rO'cioye, (ff-rO'shus) a. savage ; fierce. 



Ff -r8icioy»-]y, o^ in a savage manner* 
F«-r5'cioys-n6ss,«n. fierceness ; savageneiB. 
Ff-rS^'i-ty, n. savageness ; fierceness. 
F6r r?-ou8, a. irony ; like iron ; made of iron. ' 
F€r r^t, 71. a kind of rat ; a narrow tape. 
Ferret, v. a. to drive out of lurking places. 
Fer'rf t-f r, n. one who ferrets or hunts out. 
F?r'rj-?ige, n. the fare paid at a ferry. 
Ff r-ru'gjn-ofis, u. partaking of iron, [a sti^k. 
F^r'rule, (fer rjl) n. a metal ring at the end of 
F€r'ry, v. a. to carry over in a boat. 
Ferry, r. n. to pass over water in a boat. 
F^r'ry, n. the passage over which ferryboats 

pass. 
FSr'ry-bSat, n. a boat for conveying passengers. 
Fdr'ry-miin, w. one who keeps or tends a fenry 
F^r'tile, a. fruitful ; abundant ; plenteous. 
Fer tjle ly, ad. fruitfully ; plenteously ; abun> 

dantly. 
Fer ijle-ness, n. fruitfulness ; fecundity, [ness. 
Ff r-til'j-ty, n. fecundity ; abundance ; fruitful- 
F6r'til-Ize, V. a. to make fruitful or productive 
Fur'u-I?, n. the same as ferule. 
♦FSHule, [fer rjl, S. H'. J. F. ; f^r'rul, Ja.] n. an 

instrument with which young scholars are 

beaten on the hand. 
^F^r ule, V. a. to chastise with the ferule. 
Fer'v?n-cy, ». heat of mind ; ardor ; eagerness. 
FeVvent, a. hot ; boiling ; vehement ; ardent. 
Fer'v?nt-ly, ad. in a burning degree ; eagerly 
Fer'vjd, o. hot; vehement; eager; zealous. 
Fer'vjd-ness, n. ardor of mind ; zeal ; passion. 
F«5r'v9r, u. heat ; warmth ; zeal ; ardor. 
Ftfs'ctn-nlne, «. a nuptial song. 
Fescue, n. a small wire to point with. 
FissCj (f6s) n. in keraJdry, a band or girdle. 
FSs t?l, a. respecting feasts ; befitting a feast. 
FSs't^r, V. n. to rankle, corrupt, gl'ow virulent. 
Fes'tj-v^l, n. a day of feasting and joy. 
FSs tj-v^l, a. relating to a fea£>t ; festive. 
FSs'tive, a. joyous ; gay ; relating to feasts. 
F?s-tlv'i-ty, n. social joy ; gayety : joy fulness. 
F?s-t36n', n. an ornament ; carved* work. 
F?s-tu'cous, a. formed of straw. [draiy. 

Fgtch, V. a. to go and hrin^ j to derive ; to 
Fetch, n. a stratagem ; an artifice ; a trick. 
Fetch'er, n. one that fetches any thing. 
*Fet id, [fct id, S. fV. J. K. F. Ja. Wb. ,- f5'tid, 

P.] a. stinking ; rancid. 
*Fet'id-ne8S, n. the quality of stinking. 
Fdt'Idck, n. a tufl of hair that grows behind 

the pastern joint of horses. 
Fu't9r, n. a stench ; a strong, offensive smell. 
Fet't?r, or Fett?r?f, n. chains for the feet. 
Fut't^r, V. a. to bind ; to enchain ; to tie. 
Fu'tys, Ti. an animal in embryo. See Fa'tifB. 
Ftfad, (fud) n. a conditional allotment of land ; 

a quarrel. 
Feu'd^l, (fu'd^l) a. pertaining to fees, feuds, or 

tenures ; held by tenure. 
Fea dal-I§m, (f Q'dail-lzm) n. the feudal system. 
FeQ-dil't-ty) n, the state of a chief lord ; feudal 

form. 
FeQ'd^-ry, a, holding tenure under a superior. 
Feu'dgi-t9-ry, or Feu'dsi-t9-ry, n. atenant;ava»- 
Feu de joie, (fu-d^-zwd') [Fr.] a bonfire, [sal. 
Feil'iUe-jnSHjfi. [Fr.] color of a faded leaf. 
Fti'v^r, n. a disease characterized by an acce^ 

erated pulse, increased heat, and thirst. 
F5'v?r, V. a. to put into a fever. 
Fe-v^r-€t', n. a slight fever. 
Fe'v^r-TEsh, a. diseased with a fever ; tending 

to a fever ; inconstant ; hot ; burning. 



VBltn, sXr J mdve, nor, 86n ; bail, Wir, rOle.— g, ^, 9, fe «^; ^, Q, £, |, hard, f as x ; y m g«h-«^*" 



FIF 124 



FIN 



Fi^i«MHiiffli, n. tendeiic7 to ferer. 

F«#, (fi) «. not many ; not in a great number. 

Few'fl, (flk'fl) n. combustible malter. See 
FmU. [number. 

Few«Bffli, (fs^nfe) s. paucity; Mnallnem of 

Fl'^ce, V. c to affiance ; to betroth. 

Fl'^, ». [L. iet it 6e done.] used as a noun to 
dotute a peremptory order or decree. 

Fib, ». a lie ; a falsehood.— t^. n. to lie. 

Flb'b^r, n. a teHer of fibs. 

Fl'bre, (fl'b^r) n. a small thread or string. 

Fl'brous, (fl'buv*) <* composed of fibres. « 

Fl^'v-Zf, n. the outer and lesser bone of the leg. 

Fickle, a. cban^able ; inconstant ; wavering. 

FIc'kle-nSss, «. inconstancy ; unsteadiness. 

Flc'tjle, a. moulded into form by art. [feigned. 

Fictipn, ». an invented story ; a tale ; thing 

Fle'tioys, a. fictitious ; imaginnry ; invented. 

Fjc-tI''tio\ie, (f|k tishiis) a. counterfeit ; false ; 
feigned ; imaginary'; not real ; allegorical. 

F|c-ti' tious-ly, ad. falsely ; cuunterfeitly. 

Fic-tI"tiou8'n&M, n. feigned representation. 

Fid, ». appointed iron used by seamen. 

FId'dle, n. an instrument uf luusic ; a violin. 

FId'dle, V. n. to play upon a fiddle ; to trifle. 

Pld'dle-fdd'dle, n. a trifle: a cant word. 

FId'(ll^T, /*- one Ibat jf^Tiv^ ntwn a fiddle. 

Fld'dit^^r:^k^ ji. n hon' n-'^'ij by a fiddler. 

nffiiln-htrlngt "- tlic stiu\'i of a fiddle. 

Fi-i1£l i-iy^ ir. huiM^Ey ^ vr-i-icity ; faithfulness. 

tld^cf, j B. ft. ^o nunti riinibly and irregular- 

Fldl ti, i ly,**r by flia and starts: low, 

FTdl^t, II. rretle«» rinitatiijii : low. 

FXdi'^t'y, n. rval\es3 , iinrtniient: low. 

F\-dk'cii\), (fi-du'i^hnl] u, confident ; firm. 

P^-dt'ctfiUy, 0^. 1111 JoulHiiJigly ; confidently. 

il-do ci-^-fy^ (fi-d.l'flh^-^'ffl n. one who holds 
any thiivg in irtisr. 

lfH*Ll'fi'*'ryT (fwla^ftbf-g^ r?) a. confident ; 
itaady ; njiiirtiibtLii^; ht-ld intrust. 

PTb, {f\} inL eistirca&ute hhime or contempt. 

Piur, {{ef)ff. aiKti , A kimnot ; a possession. 

¥iad, itHid) n.^ a cultivatect tract of ground ; 
ground of battle ; space ^ compass ; extent. 

Fifild'fire, [f51 far, S. £. ; fgl'far, fV.J. ; feld'- 
f4r, P. F. ; ffild fir, Ja.] n. a bird. 

Fieid'-m'lr'shftl, n. the commander of an army. 

FiSld'mbdse, n. a mouse that burrows in banks. 

Fifild'-5f n-c«r, n. an officer of a regiment, above 
the rank of captain. 

Field'piece, (f Sid pSs) v. small cannon. 

Fieid'spSrts, n«»/. diversitms of shooting. 

FMBd, (fend) [fSnd, S. tV. P. J. E. F^ Ja.] 
«. an enemy ; the great enemy of mankind ; 
the devil. 

*Fi6rce, (f«ni, or fdrs) [fers, P. J. E. Ja. ; fSrs, 
8. Wb. ; f Srs, or f^rs, W. F.] a. savage ; rave- 
nous ; eager ; violent ; outrageous ; passion- 
ate ; angry ; fUrious. 

•Fiercely, ad. violently ; furiously. 

*FiSrce'nf8s, ». ferocity ; savageness ; Airy. 

tUrifheias (fl-f-r^-fa'shf-^s) m. [L.] in iaw, 
a kind of Judicial writ. 

FftN-nfiss, «. beat ; acrimony ; heat of temper. 

Fl'ff-y, a. consisting of fire; vehement ; ardent. 

Fife, ». a small pipe blown to the drum. 

Flf^r, «. one who plays on a fife. 

FIf tMn, a, five and ten« 

FlftKntb, a. the ordinal of fifteen ; the fifth 
after the tenth. [fourth. 

Fifth, a. the ordinal of five ; the next to the 

Fifthly, ad, in the fifth place. 

Flfti-fth, «. the ontinal of fifty. 



Fifty, s. five times ten. 

Fig. %, the fruit of the fig-tree ; a fig-tree. 

Fight, (fn) V. n. [imp, t. k. pp, fought] t» 
contend m battle ; to make war ; to battle ; 
to combat. 

Fight, (fit) «. a, to war or combat against. 

Fight, (fit) ». a battle ; a combat ; a duel. 

Fight fr, (fit'fr) n. a warrior ; a duellist. 

Fig' leaf, n, a leaf of the fig-tree ; a thin cover- 
Fig m? nt, n. an invention ; a fiction. [inf. 

Fig -treS, n. the tree that bears figs. 

Fig-y-r%-bIT'i-ty,,n. susceptibility of form. 

Fig'y-r9-ble, a. capable of being formed. 

Fig'ii-r;)J, a, represented by delineation. 

Figy-r^te, a. having a certain and determi- 
nate fi)rm. 

Fig-y-raL'ti9n, ». act of giving a certain form. ^' 

FIg'u-r9-tive, o. typical ; representative j not 
literal; full of figures; metaphorical. 

Flg'y-r^-tlVe-Iy, ad. in a figurative manner. 

♦Fig'yre, (ngyyr) fflg'yur, S. fV. J.E.F. Ja. ; 
flgyr, P.J It. shape: semblance; 



external form ; splendor ; a statue ; an im- 
age ; a character ue noting a number ; a type 

^Flg'ure, (fig'yyr) v. a. to form into any shape 
to show by a resemblance ; to diversify ; te 
represent. 

*Flg'ure, (fig'yur) v.n. to make a figure. 

Fj-lu'ceo^s, (f(t!-l4.'8hys) a. consisting of threade 

Fll'^-Cf r, n, an oflicer in the English court. 

Fil'9-ment, n. a slender thread ; a fibre.. 

Fil-9-men toys, a. like a slender thread. 

Fil b^rt, 11. a fine hazelnut with a thin shell. 

Fll^h, [nish, W. E. F. Ja. ; filch, S. P. J.) 
V. a. to steal ; to take by theft ; to pilfer. 

Fll^h'fr, It. a thief; a petty robber. 

File, It. a thread ; a line or wire on which pft> 
pers are strung ; a roll ; a series ; a line of 
soldiers ; an instrument to rub downpromi- 
nences. 

File, r. a. to string upon ; to smooth ; topoliab. 

File, V, n, to march in a file or line ; to rank. 

Ftle'cut-tf r, n. a maker of files. 

Fil'f r|fs. one who files. 

Fil'i^fj'tfll'y^l) a. relating to or befitting a son. 

Fll-i-atipn, n. the relation of a son to a father. 

Fil'i-grane, | ft. delicate work on gold or ail- 

Fll'9i-^r««, \ ver, in the manner m threads or 
grains. 

Fll ing^, n. pi. particles rubbed off by a file. 

Fill, V. a, to make full ; to satisfy ; to surfeit. 

Fill, r. n. to give to drink ; to grow fUU. 

Fill, n. fulness ; satiety ; part of a carriage. 

Flll'fr, n. one who fill^. 

Fll'U t, n. a band tied round the head,> 4tc. ; » 
^bandage ; the fleshy part of the thigh. 

Fll'lf t, V. a. to bind vvitli a bandage or fillet. 

Fll'lj-beg, n. a little plnid ; a Highland dress. 

FII Up, r. a« to strike with tli^ nail of the finger. 

Fil'ljp, R. a Jerk of the finger from the thumb. 

Fil'ly, H. a young mare ; opposed to a colt or 

Film, n. a thin pellicle or skm. [young horse. 

Fil'my, a. composed of membranes or pelliclet. 

Fll'tfr, V, a, to defecate ; to strain ; to percolate. 

Filtfr, n. a strainer for defecating liquors. 

Filth, II. dirt ; nastiness ; grosMiess ; poUuttoB. 

Fllth'j-ly, ad. nastily ; foullv ; grossfy. 

Fllth'i-n^ss, N. nastiness ; foulness ; dirtineM. 

Filth'y, a, nasty ; foul ; dirty ; gross ; polluted. 

Fll'trate, «. a. to strain : to percolate ; to filter. 

Fjl-tra'ti^n, n. act of filtering liquors. 

Fim'br) ate, v, a, to hem ; to fringe.— a. fringeil. 

Fin, n. the wing of a fish» by which it swims. 



«.<flf«,«,f,leiv; ». «♦!,», a,f,*A«<; »,»,j,^»,y,o»Kiir«.-are,fttr,<IUrt,«mi lllhr»l|llr& 



FIR 



125 



FIZ 



Fln'Hii^ •• admitting a fine ; deserving a fine. 

Fl'n?l, 0. ultimate ; k^t ; conclusive ; mortal. 

Fi-nSk'U [ff-n'^'lf ) P- > ft?-na'lf , E.] n. in vmsicj 
the close ; the last piece. 

Fl'n^l-ly, ad. ultimately ; lastly ; decisively. 

Fi-idLnce', n. income ; public revenue. 

Fi-itiln'ciail, (ff-nSLnsh^l) a. respecting finance. 

fln-^n-ciSr', [fln-^a-sSr, S. fV. E. F. Ja.i 
ff-n&n's^-f r, P.] n. one who understands or 
manages the puolic revenue. 

Fi'n^-ry, it. the second forge at iron mills. 

Finch, n, a small bird of three kinds. 

Find, V. a, [imp. t. Sc pp. found] to obtain by 
searching ; to meet with ; to discover } to 
Aimisb. 
I Find'f r, n. one who finds ; a discoverer. 

Fxnd'jng, n. discovery; verdict of a jury. 

Fine, a. not coarse ; pure ; thin : keen ; clear ; 
nice ; exquisite ; delicate j artuil ; elegant. 

Fine, n. amulet; a pecuniary punishment; a 
penalty ; forfeit :— the end ; as, in fine. [alty. 

FLie, V. a. to refine ; to purify ; to inflict a pen- 

Fine'driw, lua. Xo sew up a rent with nicety. 

Fine'draiw-?* n. one who sews up rents. 

Flnety, ad. beautifully ; elegantly } nicely ; 
well. {show. 

Flne'n^sa, n. elegnnce ; beauty } delicacy ; 

Fln'^r, n. one who purifies metals. 

Pin'?r-y, n. show ; splendor j gayety in attire. 

Fine'spd-ken, (fin'spd-kn) a. using fine 
phrases. 

Flne's^iin, a. ingeniously contrived ; minute 

Fi-nSsse', (ff-nSs') n. f Fr.] artifice ; stratagem. 

Fin'-fijot-fd, (fin'-f Qt-?d) a. palmipedous. 

Flnl^r, (flng|?r) n. a member of the hand. 

Fln'J?r, V. o. to touch lightly ; to handle, pilfer. 

FIn'ff r-b5ard, n. a board at the neck of a fid- 
dle, ice. 

Flnl^red, (rrng^?rd) o. having fingers. 

FXn'i-Cflil, a.. nice ; foppish ; showy ; afiected. 

FIn'i-C9iMy, ad. in a finical manner. 

Fin1-c^-ness, n. superfluous nicety f foppery. 

Fln^ing-pSt, «. a pot for refining metals, 

Fi'nisy n. [L.] the end ; conclusion. 

Fin'ish, V. a. to complete ; to perfect ; to end. 

Fln'ish, n, ttie last touch ; last polL^h. 

FXn'ish-f r, n. one who finishes or perfects. 

Fln'ish-lng, n. completion ; the last touch. 

Fl'nite, ff I'nit, IV. J. F. Ja. fVb. ; f i-nit', S. ,• 
ft'nit,F.] a. limited ; bounded ; not infinite. 

Fl'nlte-ly, ad. within certain limits ; to a de- 
gree. 

Fl'nlte-n^ss, n. limitation ; confinement. 

Pin'lxke, a, formed in imitation of fins. 

Finned, (find) a. having fins. 

FIn'ni-kin, n. a particular species of pigeon. 

FIn'ny, «. Aimished with or having fins. 

Pln't5ed, (f In'tdd) a. palmipedous. 

Fitr, n. a tree of several kinds. 

Ftre, n. the igneous element ; any thing burn- 
ing; flame ; light ; lustre : ardor; spirit. 

Fire, «. a. to set on fire ; to kindle ; to inflame. 

Fire, «. «. to take fire ; to discharge fireanna. 

Plratrms, n. pi. guns, muskets, Ate. 

Fire'WLlI, n. a ball filled with combustiUea. 

Fln'brfind, n. a piece of wood kindled ; an in- 
eendian^ ; one who inflames factions. 

Flre^-^n-gine, n. a machine to extinguish fire. 

Fire'lSek, n. a soldier's gun ; a musket. 

Fbe'm^, n. an extinguislier of burning honaes. 

Ftte'-8f-f ice, n. an office of insurance from fire. 

Flre'pbn, ». a pan for holding fire. [matter. 

Fln'shlp, n. a diip filled with ccmibustible 



[up 



Flre'sb6v-el, (flr'ab&v-vl) n. an instniment 

with which not ashes and coals are thrown 
Fire 'side, n. the hearth ; home. 
Fire'wood, (f ir-wQd) w. wood to burn. 
Fire'works, (fir'wUrks) n.pl. shows c^fire 
Firming, n. fiiel ; 'discharge of firearms. 
Fi'r'kin, n. a vessel containing nine gallcHia 
Firm, a. strong ; fast ; hard ; conr^nt ; solid. 
Fi'rm^ n. a mercantile term C^t lue name under 

which a partnershif c^ixries on business. 
Fi'r'm^-mSnt, n. r«>^.on of the air ; the heavenc 
Fi'r-m^-mSnt'^l, a. celestial ; ethereal. 
Fi'r'm^n, n. a grant ; a license ; a passport. 
Firm'ly, ad. with firmness ; strongly. 
FYrm'nf ss, n. solidity ; stability ; steadiness. 
First, a. earliest in time ; foremost ; chief. 
Fi'rst, ad. before any thing else ; primarily. 
First'-fruits, n. pi. first profits of any thing. 
Fi'rst'ling, n. the first produce or ofl»pring. 
First' r«tte, a. pre eminent ; superior. 
Fisc, (fisk) n. a public treasury. 
FIs'cfil, a. belonging to a public treasury. 
Fis'csil, n. public revenue : a treasurer. 
Fish, n. an animal that inhabits the water. 
Fish, V. n. to catch fish ; to seek by art. 
Fish, V. a. to sesirch water in quest of fish, &e» 
Fish'f r, n. one employed in catching fish. 
Flsh'^r-m^in, n. one who lives by catching fish. 
Fish'f r-y, n. the business or a place of fifhing. 
Fish'-hook, (huk) n. a hook to catch fish with. 
Fish'i-fy, V. a. to turn to fish : a cant word. 
Fish'jng, n. the art or practice of fishing. 
FIsh'ket-tle, n. a kettle for boiling fish whole. 
Flsh'mon-g^r, n. a dealer in fish. 
Fish'-p5na, n. a small pool for fish. 
Fish'spear, n. a dart or spear for striking fish. 
Fish'y, a. consisting offish ; like fish. 
Fis'sile, a. that may be split or cleft. [cleft* 
Fis-s\l'}-ty, n. the quality of admitting to ba 
Fls'syre. (flsh'yyr) [f ish'shyr, S. P. ; f ish'shur, 

IV. i rish'ur, ./. F. Ja.] n. a cleft ; a narrow 
Fist, n. the hand clenched or closed, [chasm. 
FTs'ti-ciilfs, n. pi. blows or combat with the fist. 
Fist'y-1^, n. a sinuous ulcer callous within. 
Flst'i^i-l^r, a. hollow like a pipe. 
FTst'y-late, v. n. to turn or grow to a fistula. 
Fist'vi-lsitc, V. a. to make hollow like a pipe. 
Fist'vi-lous, a. having the nature of a fistula. 
J^It^ n. a paroxysm of any distemper ; a convuk 

sion ; interval ; disorder ; disteinperature. 
Fit, a. qualified ; proper ; convenient ; meet. 
Fit, V. a. to accommodate ; to suit ; to adapt. 
Fit, o. H. to be proper ; to be adapted to. 
Fit'ful, a. varied by paroxysms ; ThH of fiti;; " 
Fitly, ad. properly ; justly ; suitably. 
Fit'nf ss, n. propriety ; meetness ; sultableneflk 
Fitter, n. he or that which confers fitness. 
Fitz, n. a son : wed in nnnut, as Fitxroy. 
Five. a. four and one ; half of ten. 
Flve'b^rred, (flv'blrd) a. having five ban. 
Flve'fdld, a. having five times as much. 
Flve^, n. a play with a ball ; a disease of bonaik 
Fix, V. a. to make fast, firm, or stable ; tosetti*. 
Fix, V. n. 'to rest ; to become firm or hard. 
Fix-&'ti9n, *. act of fixing ; stabilit}' ; firmneab 
Fix'f d-ly, ad. certainly ; firmly ; steadftutly. 
Fix'f d-nSss, n. stability ; .firmness ; solidity. 
Fix'i-ty, n. coherence of inrts ; fixedness. 
Fixt'vire, (fixt'yyr) n. any tiling fixed toaf' 

or house. 
FIx'ure, (fix'yyr) n. position ; flrmneaa. 
Fiz'gig, n. a dart or harpoon ; a child's toy, 
Fizz, or FIz'zle, «. n. to make a hissing 



jsl«n,i«r;«i*?e,nar,sdn}bftll,bttr,r«©.-^,9,9,4,«a/t; g,$,S,|,*ar<{. 9Ms>fMgS)-.tl«k 



U> 



FLA 

I^^iTngM, «. ft toft, limlaff 
Flft'ile. (fl^b^il) «. rabj«et to be btown. 
FMs'fid, (tlilE«tid) «. weak ; Ifanber } not stiff, 
nf^-^i-tj, s. iftxi^ ; UmbenieM. [visor. 
Fi^ 9. M. to grow flejected or feeble ; to kjee 
~*"^, o. c to let feH ; to cover with flat stones. 



»!; 



■g. n. a water ptant ; tbe colors or ensign of 
a ship, Itc : stone used for pavements. 
I'HA, or FI&^'t-9->M, n. a smaU tlute. 
Ffit-iUe. «. a. to whip or scourge, 
f-^-ltti^n, n, a whipping or scourging. 

Fttg'^, «. weak ; lax ; limber ; not tense. 

FI«^i"tio9S, (flfi-|l8h'ys) a. wicked : atrocious. 

Flf^''tioys-n8ss, (flHl^'V^^J^) »• vHlany. 

Flig')-8f ft-c^ri M* > commander ma squadron. 

Flii'TQ,!!. a arinking vessel of two quarts. 

Fli'gntn'Cy, ». burning ; lieat ; fire \ enormity. 

VWffrtat, a. ardent ; burning ; glowing ; noto- 
rious. Tor during hostilities. 

t%^-grAn't^ NSVIq, [L.1 while the war is raging, 

fVjrtta'tf df-tie'tQ, [L.] during the commis- 
sioa of the crime. 

FU'gnknt-lj, md, ardently; notoriously. 

n&g'-shTp, a. the ship which bears the admiral. 

Pfetg'sl&ff, a. staff on which the flag is fixed. 

FliU, a. an instrument Ibr threshing grain. 

Fttke, a. any thing that appears loosely held 
together ; a stratum ; layer ; film ; lamina. 

FMke, o. a. to form into flakes. 

nake, V. n. to break into laminie or loose bodies. 

fU'ky, a. consisting of flakes or layers. 

mm, «. a ftdsehood ; a lie ; iHusory {NPetext. 

nUn, «. a. to deceive with a lie. 

JWW^Ma, rflllm'b9) a. [Ft.] a lighted torch. 

PItme, n. light emitted from fire ; fire 3 blaze ; 
ardent love ; ardor ; violence. 

fiSme, V. n, to shine as fire ; to bum. 

PUfmipi^ n. [L.l a priest among tbe ancients. 

Flam'ing, a. brilliant ; resplendent ; gaudy. 

Pl|i-mln'g9, n. a bird of the grallic order. 

Rfi-mlu'i-c^l, a. belonging to tbe Roman priest. 

Pttm-m9-bll:i4y, n. an aptness to take fire. 

FliAi-mai'tlpn, n. the act of setting on flame. 

FKm'mf^&s, a. consisting of flame ; like flame. 

VHm-mlf'f r-ofis, a. bringmg flame. 

Fl&'my, a. inflamed ; burning ; blazing. 

FUtnk, a. part of the side ; part of a bastion. 

FKnk, «. a. to attack the side of a battalion ot 
fleet ; to secure on the side. 

fgnk'fryii. a fortification jutting out. 

Wma^n^t, n, a soft, nappy stuff of wool. 

jnilajuJUULUiJ«g«hat hangs broad and loose ; 
a Rbw with the hand ; a disease in horses. 

nto, V, a, to beat with a flap. 

fM^, e. a. to ply the wings with noise, [voiir. 

Fttp'drSig-^n, n. a child's play.— o. a. to de- 

n&p'fiared, (fl&p'Srd) a. having pendent ears. 

f^P^r* *•• one who flaps ; a fan. 

FMre, e. a. to give a glaring or unsteady light. 

Fttah, a. a sudden blaze ; sudden burst of wit. 

Wih, «. a. to burst out into flame, light, or wit. 

fteh, V* 0. to strike up or throw, as water, 
light, &c. 

Msn'f r, a. a man of more show than substance. 

fVsh% a. showy,. bulempty } not solid ; dash- 

ffUsk, a; a bottie ; a vessel^ a powder-horn. 
Fnufiipt, a. a vessel in which viands are servedc 
nu, a. level i amoothj insipid; dull; not 

rtirilt. 
nUK m. a leyel ; plain ; smooth, low ground 

«ria«Me, a mark of depression. 



FLU ^. 

FW-MM9«Md, a. having a iiC iatHMn 
Fli'tive, a. producing wind ; flatulent. 
Fftt'ly, ad. in a flat manner : perenipteifljr* 
FliU'nfSs, a. evenness } insipidity ; dnlnsai 
FBUten, (flit'tn) e. a. to make even or leml | 

to make vapid; to deject; to depieiss In 

dispirit. 
Flit'ten, (fllUtn) v.n. to grow even or duU. 
FMt'tf r, e. a. to soothe with praises ; to praiio 

folsely ; to please ; to caress ; to raise Ihlm 

hopes. 
Flkt'tfr-f r, a. one who flatters ; n ftwner. 
Flit'tfr-ing, a. artfhl ; obsequious ; pleaaing. 
Flit'tf r-y, a. fiilse, venal praise ; adulation. 
Fl&t'y-l^n-cy, n. windiness ; emptiness; levitf. 
Fl&t'v-Knt, a. turgid with air ; windy ; vain. 
FUk'tiM, a. [L.j wind ; flatuleace ; bnntk ; 

DUff. 

»munt, (flltnt) [fiftnt, fT, J. F. Jm. Wh, 9 
fl&wnt, P. £:.] V. a. to display ostentatloiiBly $ 
to flutter ; to carry a saucy appearance. 

*Flftunt, (flttnt) a. any thing loose and airy ; din- 
play. 

Fl&'v^r, a. relish ; taste ; odor ; fragrance. 

FU'vyred, (fl&'vyrd) a. having a fine tasle. 

Fla'v^r-oas, a. delightful to the palate ; firacrant. 

FUw, a. a crack ; a breach ; a fault ; n oelbcK. 

Fl&w, V, a. to break ; to crack ; to vitotate. 

Fiaw'y, a. fiiU of flaws. 

Fl&x, n. a flbrous plant, of which the fineat 
thread is made ; the fibres of flax cleansed. 

Fl&x'c«mb,'(fl&x'kdm) a. tbe inatrument wltH 
which flax is cleansed. 

FUU'en, (fl&k'sn) a. made of flax; like flu. 

FRlx'y, a. like flax ; of a light color ; fUr. 

Flay, (fli) r. a. to skiu ; to strip off the skin. 

Fliy'f r, (fla'«r) n. he who strips off the skin. 

Flea, (flS) n. a small, bloodsucking insect. 

Flea'blte, (flSbit) n. the sting of a flea. 

FlSa'blt-ten, (flS'blt-tn) a. stung by fleas. 

FlSak, (fl^k) a. a small lock, thread, or twiau 

Fleam, a. an instrument used to Meed cattle. 

Fiec'tion, a. tbe act or power of bending. 

FlSc't^, n, a muscle, commonly called jCezer. 

FlSd, t>np. t. and pp. from fiee. 

Fledge, «. a. to furnish with wings or Ibatbeifc 

Flee, V. a. [imp. u and pp. fled] to run ftonk 
danger ; to have recourse to shelter. 

Fleece, a. the wool shorn from one 1" 



Fleece, v. a. to sliear off: to strip ; to plunder. 

Fiee'c^r, s. one who strips or plundeis. 

Fiee'cy, o. woolly j covered with wooL 

Fleer, V. a. to mock ; to gibe; to jest; toleeil 

Fleer, a. mockery ; a deceitftil grin. 

Fleet, a. a company of ships ; a navy. 

Fleet, a. swift of pace ; quick ; nimble ; active; 

Fleet, V. N. to fly swiftly ; to hasten ; to tuimIk 

Fleet, V. a. to skim the water. 

Fieet'ly, ad. swiftly ; nimblv ; with swift paeo. 

Fieet'n^ss, a. swiftness ; nimbleness ; celerity, 

Fiem'ish, a. delating to Flanders or the Flem« 
ings. 

Flesh, a. the muscular part of tbe body ; ani- 
mal food ; the human race ; a carnal state. 

Fiesh, V. a. to initiate ; to glut : tosattate. 

nesb'c61-^r, n. the color of flesh. 

Fiesh'i-ness, a. plumpness ; ftdness ; Ih tn eni. 

Fteshlfss, a. without flesh. 

Fiash'li-ness, a^ carnal passions or appetHea. 

Fltehay, a. carnal ; lascivloas j not amritnnL 

Flfeh'meat, a. animal fbod ; flesh ofsnimnln 

FIMi'mftn-e^r, a. one who deals in fleiii. 

FMsbliBt, a. « vessel in wbKh flsah it oeolwC 



«»«i»»«i*.^»«V/ >^«,l,»4ilj^«*srt; f,t,|,9i»,y,etosw».-l»inrm.«ii^fl*^^ 



FLO 

YWa*r,C. Ml •r4«di ; ftt ; polpow ; 
JWI«^ «. c to feather an arrow. 
FWlefa'fr, n. a maker of bows and arrows. 
rtemr ieU$, Bm FUmr de huse. 
Ile#, (fla) mp' t, from Fly, 
Flfji-fta't-moUt, «. changing the mind. 
ffMz-»-Ul'Hy» »• fleziblenesa : pliancy i due- 

tUitjr. 
FWzi-ble, c that may be bent ; ductile ; pliant. 
FWz't-Mo-iito, n. poesibility to be bent ; plian- 
cy. 
FMx'^e, a. pliant ; easily beot ; obsequioas. 
FWz'ivn, (flSk'shvn) n. act of bending ; a turn. 
FUz^, n, a muscle which contracts the joints. 
FMz'9-oas, (flek'8hy-&s) a. winding j bending. 
FKz'yre, (flSk'shur) ». a bending ; a joint. 
FRek^, V. M. to flutter ; to flap tlie wines. 
Fll'^r, ». one who flies ; part of a machine. 
FU^t, (flit) II. act of flyins or fleein|; ; escape ; 

a flock of birds ; sally of the imagination } a 

series of stairs. 
Fngbfi-nKss, (flft^-nes) n. slight delirium. 
Fllglit'y, a. wild ; of disordered imagination. 
FlIm'fliLm, n. a whim } a trick ; a cheat : low, 
yBm*;i ngsi, «. weakness of texture, [force, 
nim'sy, a, w^eak ; feeble ; menu ; without 
FIlAch, o. ». to shrink ; to withdraw from. 
FDiif, «. a. [imp. t, tcfp, flung] to cast from 

the hand ; to throw ; to dart } to cast with 

▼ftolenoe. 
FtlBg, «. n. to flounce ; to wince ; to sneer. 
Fling, «• a throw ; a cast ; a gibe } a sneer. 
Flint, n. a hard stone : a stone for striking fire. 
Fllnt^y, s. made of flint ; hard j cruel. 
FHp, «. a liquor made of beer, spirits, and sugar. 
FlIp'pfB-ey, «. loquacity ; pertness of talk. 
Fllp'p^nt, a. talkative ; loquacious ; pert. 
Fllp'pfiit^y, ad, in a flippant manner. 
FlYn, V. «. to throw with a quick motion. 
FIYrt, «. «. to be unsteady ; to act with levity; 
FlYrl, ». qnick motion ; a pert girl ; a coquette. 
Flir-ta'tifn, ». coquetry ; desire to attract notice. 
FUit't-flg, n. a wanton, pert girl. 
Flit, V. n. to fly away ; to remove ; to flutter. 
Flltoh, ». the side of a hog salted and cured. 
FMat, (flst) «.». to swim ; to move easily. 
FItat, (flst) «. a. to cover with water. 
FUM, «. a body swimming upon the water ; 

the eork or quill fkstened to a fishing-line. 
Fiait'tr, (flat'f r) s. one who floats. 
FMck, •. a company of birds or sheep ; a lock. 
FISck, V. n, to gatlier in crowds or companies. 
FlSf , «. a. to lash } to whip. 
Fltod, (flttd) «. a body of water; the sea; a 

river ; a deluge ; an inundation ; flow ; flux. 
FIdod, (fl&d) V. a. to deluge ; to overwhelm. 
Pttod'i^, (flad'gat) «. a gate to stop or let 

oat water : a passage ; an avenue. 
Fld^, n, a flounder ; part of an anchor. See 

FlSor, CflSr) », the bottom of a room or boild- 
ing ; a platform ; a story in a building. 

FIfior, (fl»r) V. a. to lay a floor. 

FiBor'Ing, ». boCtcHn ; materials for floors. 

F15p,«. a. to clap the wings with noise. 

Flfrrf . «. a list or account cw flowers and plants. 

FWWt «. relating to flowers. 

FKr'f n^tlne, n. a sort of silk so named. 

FlS'itt, «. a little flower. 

FWrjd^ a, covered with flowers ; flushed with 
red ; embeHished ; splendid ; brilliant. 

FVhrId'i-4y,it. fteshness of color. 

FBi'lMyt sd. in a showy and imposing way. 



197 



FLV 



FHKlf fr-oSs, s. productive t^ flowers. 
FIBr'in, a. a coin first made at FlomMO. 
FUfrist, sr FUSr'ist, [fl5 rist, & Mr, P. J, E, M, 
Wh. i flSr'ist, Jm,] n, a cultivator sf flowersi 
FlSsfcy-loiis, a. composed of flowers. 
Fldft^ K. [t^p.] a fleet of ships. 
Fisftfe, n, that which floats on walsr. 
Fl^-tlPlfiy n. any number of small vessels. 
Fldt'sfm, or FlSt spn, n. goods that swim <m 

the sea without an owner : « Imw torm, 
Flttftnce, V, «. to move or struggle with viotence. 
Fltfdnce, v, a. to deck with flounces. 
FltfAnce, n. a loose, full trimming, sewed to a 

woman's garment, so as to swcdl and shaken 
FldQn'df r, a. a small, flat fish. [a dash. 

Fltfdn'df r, v,n. to struggle with violent modons. 
FUt&r, II. the edible part of wheat, dec. ; meal. 
FloBr-ish, (flBr'rjsh) v.n. to be in vigor; to be 

pro^serous ; to thrive ; to boast. 
Flo&r'ish, (fi&r'rish) v. a. to adorn ; to brandish. 
Flourish, (fl&r'rish) n. bmvery ; oetentatioas em- 
bellishment ; a blossom ; a musical prelude. 
FlSftt, v.o. to mock ; to insult ; to sneer at. 
FltfClt, V. n, to practise mockery ; to sneer. 
FltfOt, ». a mock ; an insult ; a sneer. 
FltfOt'f r, n. one who flouts or jeers. 
Fltfdt'ing-ly, ad, in an insulting manner. 
Flftw, (fl6) V. X. to run as water ; to rise as tlM 

tide ; to melt ; to proceed j to issue ; to al 
FlAw, (flA) V. a. to overflow ; to deluee. 
FI6w. (fld) n, the rise of water, not the eOD. 
Fltf^'fr, (flita'^r) n, the blossom of a plant; an 

ornament ; the prime ; the most ezoeUent 

part, as the flower of an army. 
Fltf^'f r, V. ». to be in flower ; to bloom. 
Flbi^'f r, V. a. to adorn with flowers. 
FlS^'f r df luce', s. a bulbous iris. 
Fld^'^r-ft, n. a small dower ; a floret. 
Fltt^'f r-gSr-d?n, a. a gnnlen in which flowMs 

are cultivated. See Got den, 
FUf^'fr-j-nSss, n. floridness of qieecb. 
Fld^'fr-y, a. adorned with or full of flowers. 
Fldw'jng-ly, (fl6'ing-l«) ad. with plenty. 
Fldw'ing-nSss, «. a stream of diction. 
F19wn, (fldn) pp. from Fly ; gone aw^. 
Flfi'^te, n. a kind of mineral salt. 
Fl&ct'v-^nt, a. wavering; uucertain. 
Fl&ct'v-ite, V. n. to wave ; to be wavering. 
Fiaet-u4l'ti9n, n. idternnte motion ; uncertunty., 
FISe, (fla) n. pipe of a chimney ; down or mr, 
Fia'f n-cy, n, smoothness of speech ; coirious- 

ness. 
Fl; fnt, a. liquid ; flowing ; oo|doas; v<riQbIs 
Flu'^nt, n. in fluxions^ a flowing quanti^. 
Flu'?nt-ly, ad. with ready flow ; volubly. 
Fia'id, a, running as water ; ndL solid ; liquids 
Fia'id, n. any thing not solid ; a liquid ; juice i 

animal juice. 
Flv-Id'i-ty, n. the quality of flowing readily. 
Fia'id-nJSss, n. the quality of being fluid. 
FIQke, n, the broad part or arm of an anchor. 
Flame, n. a channel or passage for water. 
FIJIm'mfr-y, n. fbod made of flour, &c. : flai> 
Fiang, imp, t. & pp. from FUng, [tery. 

Fia'vr, n. a fluid state ; catamenia ; a mineraL 
Fiar'ry, «« a gost or storm of wmA] harry; 

bustle^ 
Flftr'ry, «. a. to keep in agitation ; iskidaniu 
Fl&sh, v« n. to flow suddenly : to start ; |o glow. 
Fl&sh, «. e. toiet^ j to redden >; toelals* 
FKish, a. fresh ; glowing ; aflluent ;. eoassitedL 



«tn,f«;iB>«^ vNTi sta ; bfiU, bilfy ffll«.r^, ^^{, i,«t^ ; ^, $» ^ I, *4tf^d. f^S( f asfft^.^^ 



FOL 



ISB 



FOR 



nM^ «. 1km ; bloom ; giowth ; almMl*Bee. 

Flfis'tf r, V. a. to confound ; to hurry. 
Fliis'tfr,«. sudden imputoe ; agitatmn: bustle. 
Fl&s'tfred, (fl&s'tfrd) a. agitated; contused. 

FIfite, n. a musical pipe ; a channel in a pillar. 

FIfite, «. n. to piny on the flute. 

Flute, «. s. to cut columns into hollows. 

Flat'f r, n. one who plays on the flute. 

Fl&t'tf r, V. n. to fly or move with quick motion. 

FIfit'tf r, V. a. to drive in dl8or<l«ir ; to agitate. 

Fl&ttf r, H. hurry ; quick motion ; confusion. 

Fia-vi-&t'ic, a. belonging to rivers. 

F13x, n. act of flowing ; dysentery ; fusion. 

Fluix-si'ti9n, n. the state of passing away. 

Fl^x-Il'i-ty, n. easiness of separation of parts. 

Flfiz'i^n, (fl&k'shun) n. act df flowing; matter 
that flows ; an infinitely small, variable quan- 
tity :--pl. the analysis of fluxions. 

Flax'i9n-^-4ry, a. relating to fluxions. 

Flfix'i^n-Ist, n. one skilled in fluxions. 

Fly, V. n. [imp. t. flew ; pp. flown] to move with 
wings ; to pass swiftly ; to run away ; to 
escape. [to fly 

Flf , V. a. to shun ; to avoid ; to quit ; to cause 

Flf, n.a small winged insect ; balance of a jack. 

FIf 'blew, (fli'blo) n. the egg of a fly. 

Fly'blow, v.a. to fill with maggots. 

Flyflsh, V, n. to ansle with a fly on a hook. 

FlV-whe€l, ». an addition to certain machines 
for the purpose of equalizing the eflfect of the 
moving power. 

F&al, (fbl) R. the ofiispring of a mare or she-ass. 

Foal, IfSl) V, «. to bring forth a fioal. 

Ffiam, (f^m) n. froth ; spume. 

Fdam, o. n. to froth ; to gather foam ; to rage. 

FOam'y, (f6'm?) a. covered with foam j frothy. 

Fdb, n. a small pocket for a watch. 

F5b, «. a. to cheat ; to trick ; to defiraud. 

Fd'c^kl, a. belonging to the focus. 

Fd'c^Sf n. ; pi. foci ; [L.] m optics, the point of 
convergence, where the rays of light meet. 

FSd'd^r, ». dry food stored up for cattle. 

P5d'd?r, ». tf. to feed with dry food. [cutor. 

FSe. (ft) n. an enemy ; an adversary ; a perse- 

FSe'm^n, (ft'm^) n. an enemy in war. 

f^'tus, (fe'tus) n. {L.] a child in the womb. 

F5g, n. a thick mist ; a moist vapor ; aftergrass. 

F^'lj-ly, ad: mistily ; darkly ; cloudily. 

F^'li-n^ss, «. the state of being foggy. 

F^K'ift a. filled with fog ; misty ; cloudy. 

F6h. int. expressing contempt or abhorrence. 

Fbl'Dle, Hp a weakness ; a failing. 

FSn, V. a. to defeat ; to blunt ; to duH, puzzle. 
, Fisn, n. a defeat ; leaf; gilding ; something to 
heighten lustre; a blunt sword; a coat, of 
tin on a looking-glass. 

Fini'f r, ». one who foils. 

Fdll'ing, n. the mark made in grass by deer, 

FSIn, V. n. to push ui fencing.— n. a posh. 

FSIst, «. a. to insert wrongfully. 

Fdls^, a. mouldy ; ftisty. See Fust^. 

FfiM, «. a pen for sheep ; a plait, or a doable, 

Feld, «.«. to fltaut in a fold ; to double, [kind. 

F61d, «.». to close over another of the sar 

F(dd'tr, m. heor that which folds any thing. 

FB-lj-€'ceo98. (fS-lf-fi'sbus) a. leafy. 

Fft'lt-fi^, n, leaven ; tufts of leaves. 

FS'li-Ste, «. a. to beat into lunine or leaves. 

F5-I|-ft'ti9n, n. act of beating into leaves. 

yaOHj ot P61'i«, [ft'l?-«i m P. J. Jo.; ft'ly5, 
8, E. F.] ». a leaf or page ; a book of which 
the pages are formed by a sheet of paper onee 
doubled. 



FS'M-oBS} «. leafy ; thin an^ v 

F51k, (fok) ; in modem usage, Folks, (fiUn) »• 
people. 

F&l'lt-cle, (fSl'lf kl) n. a little bag or cystis. 

FSl'ldw, (fol'ld) V, a. to go after ; to pursue; to 
attend ; to imitato ; to copy ; to succeed. 

F«|fl5w, (fSl'ld) V. n. to come after another; to 
be posterior in time ; to result. 

F51'15w-?r, n. one who follows ; a disciple. 

F51My, n. foolishness ; weakness ; depravity. 

F9-mSnt', v. a. to cherish with heat ; to bathe 
with warm lotions ; to encourage ; to excite. 

FO-m^n-ta'ti^n, n. the application of warm 
flannels to the body dipped in warm liquors; 
excitation. 

F9-ment'f r, n. one who foments. 

Fond, a. indiscreet ; wea*;ly tender ; doting. 

FSn'dle, «. a. to treat with indulgence ; to ca- 
ress. 

Fon'dlfr, n. one who fondles. 

FSn'dliiig, n. a person or Uiing much fondled. . 

Ffind'ly , ad. dotingly ; with extreme tenderness. 

FSnd'nf ss, n. foolish tenderness ; doting pas- 
sion. 

FSnt, n. a baptismal basin or vessel ; an a8S(»t- 
ment of printing types. 

Fddd, n. victuals ; any thing that nourishes. 

Fddl, n. an idiot ; a changeling; a buffoon ; a v 
jester. ' 

Fdol, v.n, to trifle ; to toy ; to play; to idle. 

Fddl'^r-y, n. habitual folly ; an act of folly. 

F6dl'-hiLr'dj-ne8S,n. courage without sense. 

F661'-har'dy, a. madly adventurous. » 

Fdol'isb, a. void of understanding ; indiscreet. 

Fddl'jsh-ly, ad. weakly ; without understand- 
ing. 

Fddl'jsh-nSss, n. folly ; foolish practice. 

Fdol^'cSlp, n. a kind of paper of small size. 

Foot, (f fit) n. ; pi. feu ; the part upon which 
an animal or thing stands ; a certain numbM 
of syllables in verse ; a measure of 12 inshea. 

Foot, (f fit) V. n. to dance ; tr trip ; to walk. 

Foot'b&ll, (ffit'bSLi) n. a ball driven by the footj 
» play with the football. 

Foot'bSy. (ffit'bbe) n. a menial ; a runner. 

Foot'brldge, (fat'brTj) n. a narrow bridge. 

Foot 'cloth. (fltt'kl5th) n, a sumpter-cloth. 

Foot'guiLrds, (fQt'0Lrdz) n. pi. foot-soldiers. 

Foot'hdld, (ffit'bdld) x. space for the foot. 

Foot'ing, (f fit'ing) n« ground for the foot ; sup. 
port ; basis ; foundation ; state ; conditiom 

Foot'm^n, (f&t'm^n) n. a menial servant. 

Foot'pace, (ffit'pSLs) n. a slow pace. 

Foot'p&d, (ffit'pSld^ n. a highwayman on foot. 

Foot'p&th, (f&t'pftto) ». a narrow way for foo^ 
passengers, 

Foot'pdst, (f fit'pCst) It. a post travelling oa foot, 

Foot'851-di^r, (ffifsdl-jfr)' «• a soldier thai 
marches and fights on foot. 

Foot'step, (ffit'stSp) «. a trace or mark of tlM 
foot. 

Foot'stddl, (ffit'stdftl) », a stool tor the fbeL 

F5p, n. a gay, trifling man ; a coxcomb. 

FSp'Ung, n, a petty fop ; an under-rate cozc<Mnls 

FSp'pf r-y, ». Impertinence ; showy foAly. 

FS^pjsh, •n yain in show ; foolishly 09toBt»> 
tious. 

F^plsh-ly, od. vainly ; -ostentatiously. 

FSp'pish-nSss, n. showy or ostentatious TaBll^ry 

Fdr, pre, because of;- with respect to : with !»• 
gara to ; in the place of; fbr the mke oC 

FHu 0. because ; on this account that, 

I F8r^, o. It. to wander in search of fofSgA. 



9^^ly9t^rf^kmgi a,«,I,8,a,|,s*srt; ^f,i,^,v,y,s*i«iir#t— f*i«,ftf|C#at,«Uj Mir,lifr4 



FOR 



ladL 



FOR 



'«i«, «.«. to plunder; to ■trip; to ipofl. 
'tge, ». food for horses and cattle. 



FBr'fi-^.ii. a provider of food 'or forage, [of. 

Ftfr-9f-macb , e. in regard that ; in consideration 

VVr-beir^ (f^r-bir') o. n. [imp. t. f9r-bdre' ; pp. 
f9r-b5me'] to cease from any tiling ; to inter- 
mit ; to pause ; to abstain. 

F9r-beir^ v. a. to decline ; to avoid ; to omit. 

Ffr-be&r'^nee, n. command of temper ; lenity. 

Fpr-beiH^r, n. one who forbears. 

Fvr-bid', v.a. [imp. t. fpr-Ulde', fpr-bld' ; pp. f<?r- 
bld'den, (f^r bid'dn)] to prohibit ; to interdict. 

fy^-bld'd^nce, n. prohibition ; edict against. 

F^-bld'd^r, n. one who prohibits. 

F9r-bld'ding, p. a. causing aversion ; austere. 

F5^-b6me', pp. from Forbear. 

FSiee, n. strength ; vigor ; might ; violence ; 
▼irtue ; efficacy ; validness ; armament. 

FBcea, V. c to compel ; to constrain ; to impel ; 
to press ; to urge ; to ravish : to hasten. 

Fflree^f^jil, a. violent f strong ; iippetuons. 

FSree'f^l-ly, ad. violently ; impetuously. 

FSfce'IfSs, a. weak ; feeble : impotent. 

Force'niSat, n. a term of cookery. 

VWe^pBf «. tongs ; a surgical instrument. 

For'cf r, n. be or that which forces. 

FSr'ci-ble, a. strong ; mighty ; violent ; impet- 
uous ; efficacious ; active ; powerful ; valid. 

FSr'ci-ble-nSss, n. force ; Violence. 

FSr'cl-bly, ad. strongly : powerAiHy ; by force. 

fVr'ci-pfi-tfd, a. formed like a pair of pincers. 

F5rd, n. a sliallow part of a river ; a current. 

F5rd, V. a. to pass without swimming. 

F5rd'9-ble, a. passable without swimming. 

FiMre, «. anterior ; not behind ; coming first. 

mn, md. anteriorly. Fore and aft, the whole 
tongtb of a 8bip.-~Fore isawird mtuh used in 
compontUm. 

FBra-ftrm', «. a. to provide early for attack. 

F5ro-bOde', «. n. to prognosticate ; to foreknow. 

FBve-Md'f r, n. one wtu> forebodes. 

F6fe-bOd'ing,i». presage ; perception beforehand. 

FSre-cftst', r>. n. to form schemes ; to contrive. 

F^e'cftst, «. contrivance beforehand. 

FSrO'Cftst'fr, n. one who contrives beforehand. 

Ftae^cts-tle, (fdr k&s-sl) n. ina skip, that part 
where the foremast standc. 

FBre-el5fe', v. a. to shut up ; to preclude. 

Ffiie-clA^yre, (f^r-klS'zhur) ». a deprivaticm of 
the power of redeeming a mortgage. 

FBie'dCck, «. the anterior part of a ship. 

FSra-dddm', «. a. to doom beforehand. 

FSre'^nd. n. the anterior part. 

FOre<nL-tlif r. rf5r'ni-th?r, P. J. Ja. ; fflr-fa'tft^r, 
If. F. W6.] n. an ancestor. 

F6re-fSnd', v. a. to prohibit ; to avert. 

Fftieflo'fer, n. the finger next to the thumb. 

FSre'foot, (fdr'f ut) v. the anterior foot. 

F5re-g9', V. a. to quit ; to give up ; to resign. 

FBie^fr, «. one who foregoes. 

FBre'pH&nd, n. that part of the ground of a pic- 
ture which seems to lie before the figures. 

FSre^MLnd, n. the part of a horse before the 
rider. 

•FUre^bknd, a. done sooner than is regular. 

FSreOAnd-td, a. early ; timely : m AmeritMf in 
good circumstances as to property. 

IVnOiead, (f<fr rf d, or f«r'liSd) [f dr'rf d, S. Bar- 
€imi ; fOr'bSd, fV. P. E. Ja. ; fSr'bed, J. F.] 
«. the Dpner part of the fiice. 

FVr^eign, (fdrrin) a. not of this eountry ; out- 
iMidlsb ; alien ; remote ; not to the point or 



FBr^eign-tr, (fSr'riii-tr) n, oae flom MdhM 

country ; not a native ; a stranger. 
FBr'eini-ness, (ffir'rin-nSs) ». remoteMM. 
F6re-iQd^', v. a. to prejudge. 
F6re-kndw', (fdr-nd') «. a. to have preicieiio* 

of; to foresee. 
FSre-kndw'9-ble, «. that may be foreknown. 
Fftre-kndw'f r, n. be who foreknows. 
Fftre-kn5wlMge, (fdr-ndl'fj) ». preacieneei 

knowledge of what has not yet happened. 
Fdre'lftnd, n. a promontory ; a cape. 
F9re-lay', v. a. to lay wait for ; to entraps 
Fftre'ldck, n. the hair on the forehead. 
Fdre'm^, «. the first or chief person. 
FOre'mftst, n. the first or head mast of a ih^ 
Fdre'mJist-min, n. a man at the foremast. 
FOre'mdst, a. first in place ; first in dignity. 
Fdre'm6tb-f r, n. a female ancestor. 
Fdre'named, (fdr'namd) a. named before* 
Fdre'nddn, n. the time before mid-day. 
F9-rfin'sic, a. belonging to courts of JudieaSore* 
F5re-9r-d2in', v. a. to ordain beforehand. 
FSre'pyirt, n. the anterior or previous part. 
Fdre'rilnk, n. the firat rank ; the front. 
Fdre-rSn', v. a. to come before ; to precede. 
Ffire-r&n'n? r, n. a harbinger ; a messenger seat 

before ; a predecessor ; a prognostic. 
F5re^said, (fsHsSd) v. a. spoken of before. 
Fdre'sSil, ». the sail of the foremast. 
FSre-say', e. «. to predict ; to prophesy. 
F5re-sS5', V. a. to see beforehand ; to fi 
Fdre'<£'«r, «. one who foresees. 
FSre-slidrt'en, (ffir-slidr'tn) v. a. to shorten fig- 
ures for the sake of showing those beliind. 
F5re-sbAw', (f5r-sh5-) r. a. to discover befimlt 

happens ; to represent before it comes. 
Fdre-shdw'(r, n. one who foreshows. 
Fdre'slght, (rjvr'sit) n. prescience ; prognoiticA- 

tion ; foreknowledge ; penetration. 
FAre'skln, n. the prepuce. 
F5r'«st, n. a tract of land covered with tnea. 
Fffr'fst, a, sylvan ; rustic. 
FSr'fst-fge, n. service or right of foresten. 
Fftre-stllT', V. a. to anticipate ; to buy up eon, 

dec. before it comes to the markrt. 
F5re-stail'f r, n. one wiio f(»restalls. 
FSr'fSt-fr, n. a keeper or inhabitant of a IbccfC 
F5re-tft8te', v. a. to taste before. 
FSre'taste, n. taste beforehand ; anticipatioa. 
Fdre'tist-f r, s. one who foretastes. 
Ffire-t£ll', «. a. [m^. U Sl pp. ffire-tOld'] to pie- . 

diet ; to prophesy. gk^ m' 
F5re-teir, V. n. to utter prepieosrr 
FSre-t6ll'f r, n. one who foretells. 
Fdre'tbought, (fftr'thXwt) n. prescience ; aatiei- 

pation ; provident care ; caution. 
F5ro-t6'ken, (ftr-t9'kn) n. a previous sign. 
FSre-tSfken, (fftr-tfi'ten) v. a. to-foreshow. 
F5re'tA5th, n. ; pi. fore'Ueth ,• a tooth in the M| 

part of the mouth ; an incisor. ^m 

FOretSp, n. hair on the forehea4; the Ibte part 

of a woman's head-dress. 
F^-9v'9T,ad. etemaUy ; without end: eMMnea/f 

fDvitUn as two icords. for ever. 
Fftre-wftm'. v. a. to admonish beforeband. 
FSre-wSLrn'inc, n. caution given beforetaand. 
Fbr'feit, (rdr'f jt) n. fine for an oflTence ; moMU 
Forfeit, (rdr'f it) e. a. to lose by offence. 
FDr'fejt-^-ble, (fbHf jt-^-bl) a. that tMj be losl. 
FVr'feit-flre, (ftfr'fit-var) «. the act of foifeitiiigi 

the thing forfeited : a mulct ; a fine. 
Fih-'M,n. [L.]apairof8ei8son. 
F9r-g2ve', imp. t. from Forgive^ 



«laB,i(llrj»»?e,nlhr,s6n5b«l,bttr,f«le.-9,^,^<f,ss>»ig,g,$,|,*«rd.fe»a}fat|i^-li»fc 



FOR 



130 



FOU 



F6r|e, n, a place where iron is beaten ; a fur- 
aaee ; a place where any thing is made. 

F5r|e, V. a. to fonn by the Iiammer ; to beat 
into shape ; to counterfeit ; to falsify. 



FSii'f r, ». oiie who forges or forms. 
Pftfer-y, ffori'^r-e, " ' " 

«. the crime of falsifying or counterfeiting. 



rforj'^r-e, S. fV. P. J. K. F. Ja.Wb,"] 



P9r-g€t', ». a. [imp. t. forgot ; pp. forgotten, for- 
got] to lose memory of ; to overlook ; to neg- 
lect. 

F9r-|<t'ful, a. apt to forget ; heedless ; careless. 

Fyr-letfyl-n^s, m. loss of memory j neglect. 

Fffr-lfit't^r, ». one who forgets. 

F^r-llv'si-ble, a. that may be pardoned. 

Fpr^ive', V. a. [imp. t. f9r-gave' ; pp. fyr-flv'- 
enj to pardon j not to punish ; to remit. 

F9r-|Tve'n<:88, «. the act of forgiving j pardon. 

F9r-|lv'?r, a. one who forgives. 

F^r-gSt', imp. t. & pp. from Forget. 

Ppr-^t'ten, (f^r-got tn) pp. from Forget, 

Ff-rtn'sf-c^l^ a. foreign ; alien : little used. 

F9rk, n. an instrument divided at the end into 
two or more poinuj or prongs. 

FSrk, V. n. to shoot into blades ; <to diVide. 

Fdrk'fd, a. opening into two or more parts. 

F8rk't;d-n5ss, n. quality of opening into parts. 

Ftfrk'i-nSss, it. a division like a fork. 

Fbrk'y, a. forked ; furcated ; opening into parts. 

F9r-ldrn', a. forsaken ; helpless ; desfierate ; lost. 
— Forlorn kope^ a body of soldiera put upon a 
■crvlce of great peril. 

Fvr-lbrn'n^s, n. destitution ; misery ; solitude. 

Fbrm, n. shape ; figure ; beauty 3 order } empty 
show J ceremony. 

Fdrm, or Fdrm, [form, W. J. F. ,• fdrm, S. P. 
E. Ja.] n. a long seat ; a class ; bed of a hare. 

Fdrm, V. a. to fashion, model, plan, arrange. 

FSi^m^kl, a. ceremonious ; solemn ; precise ; ex- 
act i regular ; methodical ; external, [crite. 

Fdr'n45il-!st, n. an observer of forms ; a hypo- 

Fpr-mid'i-ty, n. ceremony ; preciseness ; order. 
'FiJrmjl-ly, ad. in a formal manner ; precisely. 

Fbr'mq p&a'per-is, [L.] in law. a mode of bring- 
ing a suit m the character or a pauper. 

F^r-ma'ti^n, w. the act of forming. 

F<5r'msi-tlve, a. giving form } plastic. 

Fbr'm?r, n. he who forms ; a maker. 

FSr'mf r, o. before another in time ; past, 

F8r'm?r-Iy, ad. in times past ; at first. 

Fdr'mi-dsi-ble, a. terrible ; dreadful j terrific. 

Fbr'mi-d^-ble-nSss, w. dreadfulness. 

Fdr'mi-d^-IHlr, '"^20^ ^ terrible manner. 

FSrm'lfSB, a. sl^peless ; having no form. 

Fiir'mu-lq,y n. ; pi. formtUa ,•' [L.] a prescribed 
firnn or order. 

F»r'my-l?-ry, n. a book containing stated forms. 

I^r*hiv-l9-ry, a. riiual ; prescribed ; stated. 
■ 'nj-cate, t7. n. to commit lewdness, 
r-ni-ca ti9n, n. incontinence or lewdness of 
m married persons. 

Pbr'ni-ea-t^r, n. one who commits fitmication. 

F8r'ni-ca-tr?ss, n. a woman guilty of lewdness. 

fFpr-ray, ». a. to ravage ; to spoil a country. 

F^r-sSke'. «. o. rimp. t. forsook ; pp. forsaken] 
to leave ; to quit ; to desert ; to neglect. 

Fpr-sa ken, (f^r-sa'kn) pp. from Forsake. 

Fff-eak'fr, n. one who forsakes. 

P^r-flook', (f^r-sClk') in^. t. from Forsake. 

F^r-sddth', ad. in truth ; indeed ; certainly. 

F9r-«we4r', (f^r-swAr') ». a. [imp. t. fpr-swflre' ; 
pp. ftr-8W6rn'] to renounce or deny upon 
oath — T« forswear. one*» self, to swear 
falsely. 



F^r-Bweir-', (l^r^swir') v. n. to swear falseljr. 

F9r-sweAr<f I*) »• one who peijures himself. 

Fdrt, n. a fortified post -, a castle ; a strong side 
or fkculty, in opposition to weak side or foible. 

FSr/U, (fdr'ta) ad, [It.] in mtisicj loudly, with 
strength and spirit. 

Fdrth, ad. forward; abroad; out of doors. 

Forth, pre. out of. 

Fdrth-c6m'ing, a. ready to appear. 

Forth-with', ad. immediately ; without delay. 

Fbr'tj-eth, a. ordinal of forty ; the fourth tenth. 

F(Jr'ti-h-?-ble, o. that njay be fortified. 

F8r-ti-f}-ca'ti9n, w. the science of militai^ ar- 
chitecture ; a place built for strength. 

Fbr't|-f i-f r, «. one who fortifies. 

Fbr'tj-fy, v. a. to strengthen ; <o encourage, fix- 

Fbr-tfs'si-mlif ad. [It.] in mxisicy \eTy loud. 

FUr'ti-ter In rg, [L.] with firmness in acting.^ 

Fdr'ti'-tQde, n. courage ; strength to endure. 

Fdrt'night, (fdrfnlt, or fdrt'njt) [fort'uit, S. JF. 
J. E. F. Ja. i f (irt'nit, P. Wb.] n. space of 
two weeks. 

Fbr'tr^ss, n. a strong-hold ; a fortified place. 

F9r-tfi'i-tou8, o. accidental ; casual. ■ 

F9r-ta'i-tous-ly, ad. accidentally ; casually. 

F9r-tu'irtous-n6s8, n. accident ; chance.* 

F9r-tu'i-ty, n. chance ; accident. 

F»rt'u-n?ite, a. lucky ; happy ; successful. 

Fbrt'9-n?ite ly, ad. happily ; successfully, 

Fdrt'u-n^te-ngss, n. good luck ; success. 

♦FiJrt'une, (fJJrfyun) [for'chun, IV. J. ; Tdr'tSn, 
S. F. Ja. ; fbrtun, P. E. ] n. the good or ill 
that befalls man ; chance ; success ; event ; 
estate ; wealth ; riches. 

♦Fbrt'yne, tj. n. to befall ; to happen. 

^Fdrt'une-hiint'fr, n. one who seeks to enrich 
himself by marrying a woman with a largo 
fortune o^ portion. 

*Fbrt'yne-t611'?rj n. a foreteller of fortunes. 

Fbr'ty, a. four times ten. 

Fd'rumf n. [hi] the Roman tribunal ; a court. 

F<Jr'w?ird, ad. onward ; progressively. 

Fbr'w^rd, a. warm ; earnest ; ready ; confi- 
dent ; bold ; early ripe ; guick ; anterior, 

Fdr' w^rd, v. a. to hasten ; to quicken ; to ad- 
vance. 

Fbr'w9rd-?r, n. he who promotes any thing. 

Fbr'w?ird^y, ad. eagerly ; hastily ; quickly. 

Fbr'w^rd-nSss, n. eagerness; earlinessj Inrfi' 
ness. 

Fosse, n. a ditch ; a moat ; an intrenchmenU 

Fos'sil, n. a substance dug out of the earth. 

Fds'sil, a. dug out of the earth. 

FSs'sjl-lst, 71. one who is versed in fossils. 

F6s t?r, V. a. to nurse ; to feedj support, cherish. 

Fos't?r-9ge, n. the charge of nursing. 

Fos't?r-brdth-f r, n. one fed at the same breast. 

Fds'tf r-chiid, n. a child nursed or bred by <Hie 
who is not its parent. 

F6s't?r-?r, n. one who fosters or nourishes. 

Fos^tf r-fn-th^r, n. one who brings up another 
man's child. 

F88't?r-ling, n, a foster-child ; a nurse-ehild. 

FJ58't9r-m6th-?r, or Fos t?r-dftm, n. a nurse. 

FSs'tf r-sdn, n. one fed and educated as a son, 
though not a son by nature. 

Foth'^r, n. a weight of lead ; a load. 

Fought, (f&wt) imp. t. &. pp. from FigM, 

FbQl, a. not clean ; not clear ; not fur ; filthy | 
dirty ; impure ; wicked ; hatefiil ; u^ ; 
coarse; gross. 

FdQl, V. a. to daub ; to bemire ; to make filthy. 

Fdai'ly, ad. filthily ; odiously ; not J|irly. 



*,€,!,«, a, y,toiV; a, «.l,»,fi,y, «*«<,• ^ ?, j, 9, ?, y, <*»6iir«,— Are, ftr, fftst, fUl ; hiic, hir j 



FRA 



131 



FRE 



foai'n^at&ed, (fS&l'mii&t&d) a. scarriloas. 

FSdl'nf ss, n. filthiness ; impurity ; ugliness. 

FSiU'spo-ken, (foui'spo-kn) a. contumelious. 

Fdu'm^rt, (fdra^rt) n. a polecat. 

F8&nd, wop. t. &, pp. from Find. 

F(5&nd, V. a. to lay the basis of; to build ; to raise ; 

to establisb ; to cast ; to ground ; to fix firm. 
F9(iii-d3L'ti9n, n. the basis of an edifice ; first 

principles or grounds ; rise ; establishment. 
Fb&n'd^r, n. one who founds -, a builder. 
Fb&n'df r, v. a. to cause great soreness, &c. [fall. 
Faan'd^r, v. n. to sink to the bottom j to fail ; to 
Fdun'd^r-y, n. a casting-house ;. art of casting. 
F(5&nd'ling, n. a child deserted or exposed. 
Fo&n'drf ss, n. a woman that founds, builds, &c. 
FSfint, ) n. a well ; a spring ; a 

■ Fb&n'tain, (foQn'tin) | jet j a spout of water j 

first principle ; first cause. 
F5ar, (for) a. twice two. 
FourfSld, (for'fold) a. four times told. 
F6ur'foot-?d, (for'f ut-^d) a. baying four feet. 
F5ur'8core, a. four times twenty ; eighty. 
Four'squire, (for'skwir) a. quadrangular. 
^ Four'tgen, (f5r't«n) a. four and ten. 
Four'teenth, a. the ordinal of fourteen. 
Fourth, (forth) a. the ordinal of four. • 
Fourthly, (forth I?) ad. in the fourth place. 
Fowl, (foul) H. a winged animal; a bird. 
Fdwl, v.n. to kill birds for food or game. 
F(i'»^l'?r, n. a sportsman who pursues birds. 
Failing, n. the shooting of birds ; falconry. 
Fb^l'jng-piece, n. a gun for shooting birds. 
FSx, n. an animal remarkable for cunning. 
FSx'chase, w. pursuit of the fox with hounds. 
FSx'glove, (foks'gluv) n. a plant ; the digitalis. 
FSx'hbund, n. a hound for chasing foxes. 
FSxTiunt-^r, n. one who hunts foxes. 
Fox'jsh, a. cunning ; artful ; like a fox. 
PSx'tail, H. a species of grass. 
F5x'tr^p, n. a gin or snare to catch foxes. 
F5x'y, a. relating to or wily as a fox. 
FrS'cqs, n. a nOisy quarrel ; a disturbance. 
Frac'tiQH, 71. a breaking ; a part of an integer. 
Pr&c tiyn-^, a. belonging to a broken number. 
Fractioys, (frak'shus) a. cross; peevish. 
Pr5.ct'ure, (frikt'yur) n. a breach ; a rupture. 
PrSLct'yre, (frikt'yyr) u. a. to break a bone, &.c. 
Fr-Sg'ile, a. brittle ; easily broken ; weak. 
Frgi-gll'i-ty, n. brittleness ; weakness; frailty. 
Fi4g'm?nt, n. a part broken off"; a piece. 
FrSg'm^n-t^-ry, a. composed of fragments. 
FrdL'gqr^ n. [L.] a noise ; a crack ; a crash. 
Pra'grsmce, ) n. sweetness of smell ; pleasing 
Fra'gr^n-cy, | scent ; grateful odor. 
Fra'gr^nt, a. odorous ; sweet of smell. 
Fra'gr?nt-ly, ad. with sweet scent. 
Frail, a. weak ; infirm ; liable to error. 
Fmil, n. a basket made of rushes ; a rush. 
Frail'n^ss, n. weakness j instability. 
Frail'ty, n. weakness ; mfirmity ; irresolution. 
Frai^e, ». a pointed stake in fortification. 
FrSme, v. a. to form or fabricate j to make ; to 

compose ; to regulate ; to contrive ; to plan. 
Frame, n. a fabrie ; a structure composed of 

timbers or parts united ; order j regularity ; 

scheme ; shape ; form. 
Fr&n'^r, n. one who frames ; a former. 
Frame'wirk, n. work done in a frame. 
Fram'ing, n. a joining together. [18 cents. 

Frtlnc, or FrSlnk, n. a French coin, value about 
Fr&n'chifc, (frin'chiz) n. exemption ; privilege j 

immunity j right granted ; district. 
Fr&n'chlfe, v. a. to enfranchise ; to make free. 



Ff^'chi^mSntf n. release ; ^eedom. ^ 

Fi&n-gr-bili-ty, n. state of being frangible. ' 
Frdin'li-ble, a. fragile; brittle; easily broken. 
Fi^nk, a. liberal; open; ingenuous; candid. 
Fr^nk, n. a free letter ; a coin. See Franc. 
Fr2Lnk, v. a. to exempt letters from postage. 
Fr^nk'^l-mblgne, (frunk ^l-moin) ». a tenure. 
FriBk'ln-cgnse, [frank'iii-scns, S. fV. P. J. K. 

F.Ja. ,- frank-insens, Ifb.] a. an odoriferous 
fFrink'lin, n. a freeholder. [resin or drug. 

Frinkiy, ad. liberally ; freely ; openly; readily. • 
Frauk'n^ss, n. openness; liberality; candor. 
FrSnk pledge, n. pledge or surety for freemen. 
Frin'tjc, a. 'mad ; raving ; furious ; outrageous. 
Frin'tic-ly, ad. madly ; furiously ; outrageously. 
Frin'tic-n5ss, w. madness; furj^; distraction. 
Fr?i-ter'nal, a. brotherly ; becoming brothers. 
Fr9-ter'n?l-ly, ad. in a brotlierly manner. 
Fr^-ter'ni-ty, •». quality of a brother; a body 

of men united; a corporation; a society; a 

brotherhood. 
Frgi-ter nize, [frri-t^r'nlz, Ja. Wb. Todd ,• frlt'- 

?r-niz, J^Iaunder.] v. n. tjj^ concur with j to 

agree. 
Frra'rj-cide, [ftlt'r?-sTd, S. W. J. E. F.Ja. Wb. ; 

fra'tre-sid, P.] n. the murder of a brother , 

a murderer of a brother. 
Fraud, 11. deceit ; a cheat ; a trick ; artifice. 
Friud fill, a. treacherous ; artful ; trickisb. 
Friud'fyl-ly, ad. deceitfully ; artfully. ♦ 

Frau'dy-lence, ) n. deceitfulness ; trickishness j 
FrSLu'dy-l^n-cy, ) proneness to artifice. „ 

Fra-a'dy-lent, a. full of artifice ; treacheroua. < 
Friu dy-l^nt ly, ad. by fraud ; by artifice. j 

Friught, (fraLwt) pp. from I<Vei<rlit ; laden. » 

Fray, n. a battle : a fight ; a quarrel ; a riot. 
Fray, V. a. to fright ; to terrify ; to rub ; to wear. 
kFreak, n. a sudden fancy ; a humor ; a whim. 
Freak, (fr5k) v. a. to variegate ; to chequer. 
Freak'ish, a. capricious ^ whimsical. 
Freak'isli-ly, ad. capricu»u.sly ; humorsomely. * 
Freak 'jsh-ness, ti. capriciousness ; whimsical- -j 
FrSc'kle, (frek'kl) n. a spot in the skin, [nesa I 
Frec'kled, (frek'kld) a. spotted ; maculated. ^\ 
FfSc'kly, (frck kle) a. full of freckles. 
Free, a. being at liberty ; not enslaved ; <ypen ; 

ingenuous ; frank ; liberal ; guiltless j ijin»- 

cent ; exempt. 
Free, V. a. to set at liberty ; to rescue j to clear. 
Free'b3ot-?r, n. a robber ; a pillager. 
Free biirn, a. not a slave ; inheriting liberty. 
FreS cSst, n. freedom from expense. 
Freed'man, n. a slave manumitted. 
Free'dym, v. liberty ; independence ; privileges^ 

franchises ; immunities ; license. 
Free'-heairt'ed, (frG'-hirt'?d) a. open ; liberal. 
Free'hold, 71. an estate held in perpetual right. 
Free'holdfr, n. one who has a freehold. 
Free'ly, ad. with freedom ; frankly ; liberally. 
Free'mgin, n. one who enjoys liberty j not ^ 

slave ; one possessed of civil rights. 
Fr55'-ma-son, (fre'-ma-sn) n. one of thefiratei^ 

nity of masons. See Mason. 
FreS'-mlnd-?d, a. unperplexed j without caiw 
Free'n? ss, n. the being free ; openness ; candoi. 
Fr5'?r, n. one who gives freedom. 
FrSe'schdol) n. a school frequented without pay. 
Free'stdne, v. stone used in building, easily 

wrought, and cut freely in any direction. 
Fr6e'think-?r, rfr5'think-?r, J. F. JVb. Ree»i 

fre-thlnk'?r, S. IV. P. Ja.] n. an unbeliever } 

an infidel. 
FreS'thlnk-ing, n. unbelief; infidelity. j 



,8ir}mdve,nbr,s6njbau,bur,riUe.— ^',^,9,4,«q/l,-5»§»£»|j*«»'<^' 9 <w z ; ^ o* gi ;— tW^ 



FRI. 



132 



FRO 



VrW-ww'ifii, (ft€-w5r'rfn) n. a pririlege of 
prraervinf and killing game. 

Frti-wUl', n. the power of directing our own 
actiona without constraint by neceni^ or 
ftte. 

Fk€Cze, V. n. [imp. t. froze : fp. ftozen] to be 
congealed by cold ; to chill. 

FrB^ze, «. a. to congeal by cold ; to chill. 

Fkeight. (frftt) v. a, [imp. L freighted ; pp. 
fiaugot, freighted] to load a ship, &c. 

Fkeight, (frat) n. the cargo or ladug of a ship ; 
the money due for transportation of goods. 

Freight'^, (frfitf r) n. he who freights. 

FrBnch, n. the people and language of France. 

Frtnch, a. belonging to the French. 

FrBnch'hifrn', n. a wind instrument. [ners. 

FrSnch<}-f|, v. a. to infect with French man- 

Frf-netic, rflr?-n«t'ik, J. F. Wh. Jlsh, JVares ; 
frSn'f-tik, S. E. i frf-net'jk, or frSn'f-tlk, W. 
P. Ja.] a. mad ; distracted. 

FrSn'zi-c^, a. approaching to madness. 

FrSn'zy, m. madness; distraction of mind. 

FrS'quf n-cy, n. occurrence often repeated. 

Frfi'qu^nt, a. often done, seen, or occurring. 

Frequent', [fre-kw6nt', S. W. P. J. E. F. Ja. ; 
fre'kw^nt, frb.] v. a. to visit often ; to re- 
sort to. 

Frf-quSnt'9-ble, a. capable of being firequented. 

Fr6-quf n-t3L'ti9n, n. resort ; act of visiting. 

Frf-quSnt'9-tIve, a. doing frequently. 

Fr^-qugnt'fr, ». one who frequents. 

FrS'quf nt-ly, ad. often ; commonly j not rarely. 

Fris'cQf %. [It.] a painting on fresh plaster. 

FrSsh, a. cool ; not salt ; new ; recent ; not 
stale } florid ; vigorous ; ruddy ; brisk ; raw. 

FrSsh'en, (frdsh shn) v. a. to make fresh. 

FrSsh'en, (fresh'shn) v. n. to grow fresh. 

FrSsh'f s, n. pi. rise of water caused by rains. 

FrSsh'f t, n. a word used in .America for a flood 
of water or sudden inundation. 

Fr&hly, ad. coolly ; newly j recently ; raddily. 

FrSsh'm^n, n. a novice ; one in the rudiments. 

Frgsh'nfss, n. the being fresh ; newness. 

FrSt, n. ablation of liquors ; agitation of the 
mind ; irritation -, an ornament in archi- 
tecture. 

FrSt, V. a. to agitate violently ; to vex j to cor- 
rode ; to form into raised work ; to variegate. 

FrSt, r, H. to be agitated or angry ; to be corrod- 

FrSt'fvil, a. angry ; [lecvish ; ill-humored, [ed. 

Fret'ful-ly, ad. in a fretful manner. 

FrSt'fyl-nSss, n. passion ; peevishness. 

Frft'tfr, n. he or that which frets. 

FrSt'ty, a. adorned with raised or fret work. 

PrI-#-bIl'i-ty, or Frl'?-ble-ness, n. capacity of 
being easily reduced to powder. 

Fn'^-ble, a. easily reduced to powder. 

FrX'iir, II. a religious brother of some order. 

Fn'^-ry, n. a monastery, or convent of friars. 

Frib'ble, v. n. to trifle ; to totter. 

Frib'ble, lar Frlb'bl?r, i». a trifler. 

F^VHfs-^e', n. TFr.] a dish of chickens, &c. 
cut small and aressed with strong sauce. 

Filc-9s-s6S', V. a. to dress in fricassee. 

Fn-ca'ti9n, «. act of rubbing ; friction. 

Frlc'tiQU, n. act of rubbing ; attrition. 

Fkl'd^y, (fri'd?i) n. the sixth day of the week. 

FriSnd, (frSnd) n. one joined to another by af- 
fection ; an mtimate ; a c<mfidant } a favorer ; 
one propitious. 

FrilSnd, (n^nd) v. a. to favor ; to befriend. 

FriSndafss, (frCnd'l^s) a. wanting ft-iends. 

FriSnd'li-nSss, (frend'U-nSs) n. kindness. 



Friendly. (fWSnd'U) a. having frienddiip; 

kind ; favorable ; amicable ; salutary. 
FriSnd'shlp, (frSnd'shIp) n. intimacy united 

with affection ; personal kindness } ^vor. 
Frieze, or Frize, (frSz) n. a coarse woollen 

cloth ; a term in ornamental architecture. 
Frlg'^te, a. a ship of war smaller than a ship of 

the line. 
Fr^*^-r^c iii,iiij n. the art cif making cold. 
Fri^fht^ (frltj v. a. ki tcrriry ; to daunt. 
FrifrhT, {frtt) if. n ruddi^i] ttrror. 
FrLElJi'tfn, (.frl'^tn) t?. fi. to terrify ; to dannk 
FriL'Ejt liii, tfrTi'ful) a. tprribie; d^adfbl. 
Frl«!iiT fjMy^ [frlL f^Uf] ad. dreadfully. 
Frl^tir'Tiil-DL-ss, (frU'foI-nfB) k. dread. 
FrSiA: pil/ii, cfilJ ; dnH'i lifeless; impotent. 
Fri i^Tdj-iy^ r. colli iics^s; want of warmth, 

Fri£ hi ly, utf. cn|il]y ; duHy ; without aflTectiim 
Fri^'ld-iii^t^if, n. VriyihlHy ; tioldness ; dulness* 
Frlj^-9-rlfJc, ii^ Ciiuiiki^ i>r producing cold. 
FrlLl^ p. H. %n qimke QralLiiver with cold, [ruffle 
I'riM, v. a hi)U\ot mi the hosom of a shirty a 
FrTE]<^4^, n. omsinLtfTiiA^ trnnniing ; edge j margin. 
I'riiiiir^ f. It. i€> ailr»rrL w ith fringes. 
FriJi^'v^a. iidoriKMi wiih fringes. 
Fnppir» ». a tlniikT in vh\ thmgs; a broker. 
Fr,[i'[Jvf-yT ^- ^^*^ clfiihesi ; cast dresses j tatter 

td ra^ ; g^udy finery or trumpery ; trifles. 
FrTp'p?r-y, a. trifling j contemptible. 
Frt-seUri, (frS-zfir') n. [Fr.] a hair-dresser. 
FrTek, v. n. to leap ; to skip ; to dance in firolie. 
Frtsk, X. a frolic ; a fit of wanton gayety. 
Frisk'f r, n. one who frisks ; a wanton. 
Frisk'f t, n. a frame to confine paper in printing. 
Frlsk'i-nSss, n. gayety ; liveliness. 
Frisk'y, a. gay ; airy ; frolicsome ; wanton. 
Frit, n. ashes or snlt baked together with sand 
Frith, n. a strait of the sea ; an estuary. 
Fritter, n. a pancake; a fragment; apiece. 
Frittf r^ V. a. to cut or break into small pieces. 
Fri-v8l'i-ty, n. triflingness. 
Frlv'^ofis, a. slight ; trifling ; of no moment. 
FrIv'9-lo&s-ly, ad. triflingly ; without weight. 
FrIv'9-lous-n5s8, n. triflingness j vanity. 
Frizz, V. a. to curl ; to cri^p. 
Frlz'zle, v. a. to curl in short curls. 
Frlz'zle, n. a curl ; a lock of hair crisped. 
Frlz'zlvr, n. one that makes short curls, [fi^. 
Fr5, ad. from : contraction of from ; as, to and 
Fr5ck, n. a dress ; a coat ; a gown for children. 
Frog^ n. a small amphibious animal. 
FrSl'ic, a. gay ; full of levity ; full of prank& 
Fr5l'ic, n. a wild prank ; a scene of mirth. 
Fr5l'ic, V. n. to play wild pranks ; to be meny. 
Fr6l'ic-s6me, a. full of wild gayety. 
Fr6l'ic-s6nie-ly, ad. with wild gayety. 
Frol'}C-svrae-n§ss, n. wildness of gayet)r. 
Fr5m, pre. away; out of; noting privatioB, 

distance, absence, or departure. 
Fr&nd. n. a leaf; leafing of palms and ferns. 
Fr^n-oa'tipn, n. a lopping of trees. fplanta. 
Fr^n-d^s'cf nee, n. the unfolding of leaves of 
Frpn-dlf^r-oiis, a. bearing leaves. 
*Fr«nt, [frunt, P. .J. E. F. Ja. Wh. ,• fWnt. & ; 

frnnt, or fr5nt, W.] n. the forehead ; the nee \ 

van of an army ; forepart of any thing ; in^ 

pudence. 
*Frdnt, r. a. to oppose directly ; to t 
*Fr6nt, v. n. to stand foremost. 
Fr6nt'9l, a. relating to the forehead. 
FrSnt'il n. a little pediment ; a frontlet. 
*Frtot'f d, (frunt'f d) a. fbrmed with a f 



5irr,5,t,y,toa^; &,«,!, »,il,y,,A«rt; »,5,j,9, v,y,•»sc1lr•.-fAI©,nlr,fft8^ftU j li«ir,Mr, 



FRU 



133 



FUM 



♦PrBntier, rfWn'tSr, P. E. Ja. ; frCnt'ySr, S. X 

F. ; frSn'cher, ar frSnt'ySr, fV.i fir9n-t6r', H j. ] 

n. the utmost verge of any territory; alK^nkT. 
♦FrBn'tier, (fron 't5r; a. bordering; coutermintf i h . 
FVdn'tinridLc'j (fron't¥n-yaik')/i.[Fr.] arich wiiu^. 
Fr5n't}S-plece, (frdn'tis-pSa) n. an ornament ur 

picture, usually fronting the first page ot' r 

book. [\Hil4, 

Frdnt'lfss, a, unblushing ; wanting shauni j 
FrSnt'lft, n. a bandage worn upon the forebenJ . 
*FrB8t, (frSst, or frSLuat) [frSst, S. fT. P. J. PI 

Ja. i frSLust, Wb. JVhraj.] n.'a fluid congoaled 

by cold ; the power or act oi congelation^ 
♦FrBst'blt-ten, (frfiet'bit-tn) a, nipped by frust, 
*Fr58t'f d, a. laid on in inequalities. 
♦Fr6st'i-ly, ad. with frost ; with excessive cold- 
*Fr6et'i-ng8S, n. cold ; freezing cold. 
♦FrSet'nail, n. a nail driven into a horse's i^c*^ 

to prevent his slipping on the ice. 
♦FrSst'wdrk, n. work resembling hoar*froiHt. 
♦FrSst'y, a. very cold ; hoary ; resembling fti^st 
♦FrSth, (frQth, or fraiuth) [froth, fV. P. J. F 

Ja. f friLuth, S. fVb. JVarw.J n. spume j i'oiuu j 

empty show. 
*Froth, V. n. to foam : to throw out spume. 
♦FrCth'i-ly, ad. with foam ; with spume. 
*Froth'i-nes8, n. the being frothy ; emptiriei^ap 
♦Fr5th'y , a . full of foam , froth , or spume j e h i [jty ■ 
Frtt&nce, v. a. to curl ; to frizzle. — n. a curL 
Fxbii'zy, a. fetid ; musty ; dim ; cloudy : Ivtj}. 
FrS'wgiiii, a. peevish j ungovernable ; angjry. 
Fr6'w^d-ly, ad. peevishly ; perversely. 
Frd'w^rd-uess, n. peevishness; perversencas. 
^ Ffd^UfV. n. to express displeasure; ta hK\k 

FrbWn, V. a. to drive off by stern looks. [stiTU, 
Frisian, n. a wrinkled or stern look. 
~ Fr5zej ia^. t. from Freeze. 
FrSfzen, (fr&zn) pp. from Freeze ; congealed . 
FrQc'tf d, a. in heraldry^ bearing fruit. 
Fryc^s'c^nce, n. the ripening of fruit. 
Fruc-tif ^r-oQs, a. bearing fruit. 
Frfic-ti-fi-ca'ti9n, «. fecundation; fertility. 
\ Fruc'ti-f y, V. a. to naake fruitftil ; to fertilise. 

Fruc'ti-f y, r. n. to bear fruit. 
Prfict'9-ous, o. fruitful ; fertile ; causing ferttlJEy. 
Frfict'tue, (frukt'yyr) n. use ; fruition. 
Fni'g^, a. thrifly ; sparing ; economical . 
Frv-gal'i-ty, it. thrift.; economy ; good laiis- 

bandiy or management. ' [ily. 

Fru'g9l-ly , ad. economically ; sparingly ; Lhf ifi- 
FdSg'gin, n. an oven fork or pole. 
Fry^lf ?r-ous, a. bearing fruit. 
Frikit, (friJt) n. product of the earth, trees nn J 

plants ; profit ; a tree ; offspring of the woiiiti. 
Frdit'^ge, (frAt ^j) n. fruit collectively. 
Frdit'beir-ing, a. producing fruit. 
Frdit'?r-^r, n. one who trades in fruit. 
Fmit'?r-y, n. fruit ; a repository for fruit. 
Frdit'ful, a. productive ; fertile ; bearing fruit ^ 

prolific ; child-bearing ; not barren. 
Frait'faMy, ad. in a fruitful manner; aliun- 

dantly. 
I Fr(kit'fv4-nS88, n. fertility ; plentiful producti.^n, 

F^-I"ti9n, (rrv-tol»'vin) «• eiyoyment; pon^ta 

sion ; use. 
Fni'i-tlve, a. enjoying ; possessing. 
Frtkit'lfss, a. barren ; vam ; idle; unprofitable- 
Frttitlfss-ly, ad. vainly; idly; unprofitably. 
Frliit'lfSS-nSss, n. unfruitfulness ; vanity, 
Frfkit'-tr66, n. a tree that produces fruit. 
Frfk-mf Q-tSL'ceoijis, (fhk-mf n-ta'sh^s) a. mnde of 



nrain, 
Fra-m? 



-mfn-tSti9n, n. a general dole of com* 



Fht^in^Ti-t\ i. n. food made of wlieat boiled in 

ILJLlk. 

fFfiiii^Pt t^ fl» CO nqock ; totneiilt. — n. a jokc. 

rrrjjiJF! ji^li, u. tti^ty ; ^tiap|ii9)jly insulting. 

IVilb^irdLU] ft. <i4 tu defe.Ll ; to (li^Qppoint, balk. 

Frtift'tn^te^ p. a. vain j Inerff^tud:! ; void. 

Friijfl-lri'tsyii, n* ili£<abi>piiiiirtnicMit ; defeat. 

FrQEi'tr^^rive, a. rriMacJuUd ; disrtp pointing. 

h'rii^iiitn^ n. [L.] n piffCe of a aoihd cut off. 

Fr^, H, u ^wnrm uriittia ^hmi a dish fried. 

Fr^ t ^' a^ t^ ^r^M^ &H.i(t in a [^an m\ the fire. 

Fry^ {?. II. tu be rooKLcd fii a pan ; to melt. 

FrJ ing-plfi, «- a pun useti ftjf fryine meat, &e. 

Fi^'ttfA^ », [L^J pnint uii (he facij , disguise. 

FShl dltt, D. d. lo ruak{^ tlrujik.— c. n. to tippl« 

b^Qiij^L*, u}t. mil inprtiftiioiii ofcantompt. 

Fij'f^, u- iliti in^ii^LiT i»r uJiiueut of fire. 

f<'t]-ga^ciu*|A^ (f^-^flJiLi4) a. volaUle; flying. 

Fii-j^cluys-n^ii^^ a. vulQtillty ; a tlymg away. 

Fu'gJl^'j-ly, n. 'vr>latihty \ a fly In (r away. 

Fu'i^l-live^ a. not teiiaLEe ; nnstuLile ; not dura- 
ble \ \-[jl[ttU<3 } flfbtiHB i [k^riaiiiible j wander- 
illL^ [gade. 

Fii 4i-llvf^ J), arnnmvqy ; a dci^erter; a rene- 

Pfi-^tlve^ji^as, H. vulntiliry ; lu;T|icity. 

FQ^ijep (fu^) n. JM tau^it.^ a Huf^tr.ision or repe- 
t]i1oii of i>iiirt-i In ci ci>tiijH>iliibn. 

Fu ip^iij^jl, (fu l\^i\ a. <mt '^hix cociiposes fugues. 

Ful^'i-mijcit, ji. a prpp \ [xjiiit uf i^Ufpeusion. 

f-^VEriiui^ A, [L.] 3 prup j a sup [sort. 

t> I- fillip p.«i^ lu accohipliist^^ to jierform. 

Pill filler, n. one wIim fulfilla. 

f ^l-f iU^ni^nt], u, caniplctkm ; performance. 

FOI fti?B-tyi fi» Hplemlnr-, (rlitter- 

Fol giriit^ 4. sbiitiiig; dnzsMiiig; exquisitely 
briaiit. 

Ful'iiii, ij. shlnini!} Elirtorinj;i dazzling. 

Fiji ;i Id i i> , ». fi^hmdur; dLiZ£MiLg glitter. 

Fui'^i.tr^ n, »pleniinT ; dazzling Irightness. 

FOII, Hi. rtiplKu; ivithOHt varniiy; saturated; 

iiupregnnted ^ birgu ; comiiluto ; strong; perfect. 
FTjII, jtp comijltiti} iiieELBiirt! ; tbe whole. 
yUMtiid. ijuiUi \ uiatiJy j ilifHciJy '.—often used 

in c\mpoifttu}ft ; nM^tU-fitl. saiEiil, 
FOII» *?. (i. to cJEfnime cl(rtb tnitm iin oil or grease. 
FLlll'j^lt;, n. mail By ]j:ild fur Tallin il^ cloth. 
Full ^r, A* uuti \vl9(Kiii irnde; iii Lu lull cloth. 
FGII'^r'^^arth', (fai'lvra^rtii*) n, a kind of clay. 
Fail iiT-Vy ti. tbu pliict* ifvln>f*3 ckiUi is fulled. 
Ft^Miiig-mUlt H- ti mill fur fulling cloth. 
Ftil WjOtL cunipleiely : witboui lack or defect. 
Ful iJH-n^nt, a, tbuiiderjne^ inuking a loud 

riiii^e. [noise. 

Ful'Liit-n»t*?i v*n. In thunder \ t[} make a loud 
FSl tiij-uiltP, c* a. to lUttir L lo CftUrte to explode. 
l^'ul'iiij-ti^'ti^Uf n. a IhuiideriDg ; an explosion, 
r' LJ I mj -n !;^-ti>-Ty ^ a. tb un lit ri ng ; fit riking horror. 
FaiTii^**^ ur FGirness, it» coiupkteness ; abun- 

daiLCu : Jiiitlf^ry. 
FttlBgme, rfur8»nji, S. fT. P. J. K F. Ja. ,- fUF- 

Hinn, B'^.] 11, iifMi^Hoii^ i olftjjiz'ive. 
FiilBk^mt^ ly, (ful j^Miii-k) 01^. wmiaeously. 
Fill nffUie-ui^rnej {ftil m^id-nt^a) n. itauseousneM. 
Ful'V|d, JBf Fal 'vffljs^ a. of a deep yellow color* 
Pfl'in^ie, K. hecirth-njoney, 
Fu m ' bl^t F. M. til attc in pu w k wnr^ily ; to puzzle. 
Fuiiibk% i?.ar. to mnnaite aiiVJiwnrdly. 
P'Qiii Lil^r, «, one wbu acta a^vkwardly. 
Ffliae, IB* smoke ; vajmr ; mae ^ idle conceit. 
FObi*?, u. n. io rtniDke ; tiy btJ irt A rage. 
Fuinf, B* a. to -ftiiokf? ; hi xi^iVmn^ by smoke. 
Fa^inid,^. Bniuky; va|idrtiLis. 



mieo, ijfr ; mdve, n<ir, s6n ; biUl, bOr, rdle.— 9, 9, 9, g, toft ; (^, ^, £, g, Aord. 9 a« z '; ^ a« gz ;— t&te. 



GAB 



134 



GAE 



Ff-mXd'Hy, ». smokinest ; tendency to smoke. 
'Fa'mi-gate^ v. a. to smoke ; to perfume. 
Ffi-mi-gi'tiQii, n. scent raised by (ire ; vapor. 

Ffl'moys, or Fu'my, a. producing fumes. 
Fiin, «. sport ; high merriment : a low word. 

]?if-rAm'bt}-l^-U}-ry, a. of or like a rope-dancer. 

Fv-n&m'b\ji-llst, it. a rope-dancer. 

Ffinc'ti^n, n. employment ; office ; power. 

Ffinc'ti^n-^, a. relating to some office. 

Ffinc'tifn-^-ry, n. one who has an othce. 

Ffind, It. stock ; capital ; a bank of money. 

F&nd, o. a. to place money iii the funds. 

F&n'd^-mgnt, n. the back part of the body. . 

Fun-d^-ment'^l, a. serving for the foundation 
or basis ; essential ; important. 

Fdn-d^-mSnt'^l-ly, ad. essentially j originally. 

Fy-nS'bri-^> a. belon^ng to funerals. 

FG'nfr-9l, n. burial; interment; obsequies. 

Fu'uf r-^l, a. relating to burial : mourning. 

Fu-ne'rf-9l, a. suiting a funeral ; dark ; dismal. 

Fvn-gSs'j-ty, n. unsolid excrescence. 

F&n'goys, a. like a fungus ; excrescent ; spongy. 

Fun'gys, n. a mushroom ; an excrescence. 

Fu'ni-cle. ». a small cord ; a fibre. 

Fy-nlc'v-l^fj <»• consisting of cord or fibre. 

Ffink, n. offensive smell : a low v^ord. [tion. 

F&n'n^l, X. a pipe or passage of communica- 

Ffin'ny, a. comical ; droll : vulgar. 

Fun'ny, n. a light boat ; a kintf of wherry. 

Fiir, n. soft hair, or a skin with soft hair. 

Fiir, V. a. to line or cover with fur, dec. 

tFUr, ad. [now written /or] at a distance. 

Fy-r&'cioys, (fy-rashys) a. thievish; given to 
theft: Htaeused. 

Fy-i&c'i-ty, n. disposition to theft : little used. 

FUr'b?-low, (fUr'b?-l6) n. far or other orna- 
mental stuff on the lower part of a^rment. 

FUr'b?-16w, V. a. to adorn with furbelows. 

FUr'bjsh, r. a. to burnish ; to polish. 

FUr'bjsh-fli-ble, a. caiinl)le of being polished. 

Fiir'bi8h-?r, n. one who polishes any thing. 

Fyr-ca'ti^n, n. forkiness ; a forking. 

FUr'pfry n. [L.] husk or chaff; scurf; dandruff. 

Fiir-fy-ra'ceoys, (f ur-fy-ra'shys) a. husky ; 
scaly. 

F3'ri-oas, «. mad ; frantic : raging ; violent. 

Ffi'ri-ous-ly, ad. madly ; violently. 

FS'rj-oys-nSss, n. frenzy ; madness. 

Filrl, V. a. to draw up ; to contract. 

PUr'18ng, n. the eighth part of a mile. 

Fttr'lSugh, (fiir'lo) n. a temporary leave of ab- 
sence from military service. 

FUr'ngice, n. a place for melting metals. 

Fttr'njsh, v. a. to supply ; to fit up; to equip. 

Fiir'njsh-?r, n. one who furnishes or fits out. 

Fiir'ni-ture, n. movables ; goods in a house for 
use or ornament ; appendages ; equipage. 

FUr'ri-?r, n. a dealer in furs. 

Filr'row, (f ur'r5) n. a long trench or hollow. 



Fur'rSw, (f iir'r6>«. a. to cut In flirrows. 
Fiir'ry, a. covered with fur; difssed ia fiir; 

consisting of fur. 
FUr'thfrja. (comparative of forth) f^her; at 

a greater distance. 
FUr tht:r, ud. to a greater distance. 
Fiir'th^r, v. a. to forward ^ to promote ; to asaiflL 
Furth^r-^nce, n. promotion ; advancement. 
FUr th?r-?r, n. a promoter ; an advancer. 
Fur'tfi^r-morey a(2. moreover; besides. 
FUr'tti^iSl, or Fur'th^r-most, a. most distant. 
Fur'tjve, a. stolen ; got by theft ; thievish. 
Fu'ry, n. madness ; rage ; passion j frenzy. 
FQ'ry-like, a. raving j raging ; funous. 
Furze, n. gorse ; a prickly shrub. 
Fiirz'y, a. overgrown with furze ; full of gcnse. 
Fus-ca'ti9n, n. a darkening or obscuring. 
F&s'coys, a. brown ; of a dim or dark color. 
Fu§e, V. a. to melt ; to liquefy by heat. 
Fufe, V. n. to be melted. 
Fy-§ee', n. part of a watch on which a chain is 

wound ; a pipe for firing a bomb i a musket, 

written also^^i^. 
*Fu-9j-bjl'i-ty, n. capacity of being melted. 
*Fu'8j-ble, [fa'z?-bl, P. J. E. F. Ja. Wh,; ffi'- 

sf-bl, S. fT.] a. capable of being melted by 

heat. 
Fu'§il, o. capable of being melted ; flowing. 
Fu'§il, (fu'zjl, or fy-ze') [fu zjl, P. Ja. Wh. ; 

fu-zS', S. fV, J. F.] n. a firelock ; a small 

musket. 
Fu-f i-leer', ft. a soldier armed with a fusil ; a 

nmsketeer. 
Fu'§i9n, (ffl'zhun) n. ac^t of melting; fluidity. 
Fuss, n. a tumult ; bustle ; noise : a low wonL 
Fust, n. the shaft of a column ; an ill smell. 
Ffist'?d, a. mouldy ; stinking. 
Fu8t'i?in, (fiist'y^n) n. akind of cloth ;bomba^ 
Fust'i^n, (fiist'y^n) a. made of fustian j pom- 
pous. 
F&s't jc, n. a sort of wood used in dyeing. 
Fus'ti-gate, V. a. to beat with a stick ; to cane. 
Fus-tj-ga'tivn, n. a pushing or beating with a 

cudgel. 
Fiist'i-ness, n. mouldiness ; stink. 
Fust'y, a. ill-smelling ; mouldy. 
Fu'tjle, a. trifling ; worthless ; of no weight. 
Fy-til'i-ty, n. triflingness ; want of wei^t or 

solidity. 
Fut'tpcks, n. pi. the lower timbers in a ship. 
♦Fufuie, (fut'yur) [f u chur, S. J. ; f u'chOr, W. ; 

fu'tur, P. j fu'tQr, F. ; fut'yyr, Ja.} a. that is 

to be hereafter. 
♦Fut'ure, (fut'yur) n. time to come. 
Fu-tu'ri-ty, n. future time or event. " 
Fizz, V. n. to fly out In small particles. 
Fuzz'bail, n. a kind of fungus ; a puff. 
Fuz'zle, V. a. to make drunk. 
Fy, or Fie, int. a word of blame and contempt. 



G. 



O, liastwosoands j one hard, as in go; the other 

soft, like j, as in gem. 
Tr, in fKusie, is the mark of the treble clef. 
Gttb, n. the mouth ; loquacity : vulgar. 
Gftb-sir-dJne', (^b-gir-dSn') n. a coarse frock. 
G&b'ble, V. n. to prate without meaning. 
G&b'ble, n. loud talk without meaning. 
G&b'ble r, n. a prater ; a chattering fellow. 



Ga'ble, n. the triangular end of a house. 
G&d, n. an ingot of steel ; a stile or graver, 
GJldy tJ. n. to ramble about ; to rove idly. 
Gftd'9-b5&t, n. one who runs about idly : 

quial. 
G&d'dfr, »* one who gads or runs abroad. 
G&d'fly, n. a fly that stings cattle, 
G&e'ljc, (ga'Uk) n. a dialect of the Celtic 



», 8, 1, «5, a, y, long i a, g, l, S, a, y, short i ^ 9, i, 9, u, y, ofcwure.— f4re, fSILr, fiat, fWl -, hftir, hl^ j 



GAL 



135 



GAN 



Glelic, a. pertaining to the Gaelic language. 

Giff. n. a harpoon or large l{pok. 

fQM'f^r, n.^aster : a rustic ioord of respect, 

G&f fle, n. m artificial spur put upon cocks. 

Gag, r. a. to stop the mouth. 

G&g, n. something put into the mouth to binder 
speech. 

€r§|e, n. a pledge ; a pawn ; a measure ; a rule. 

G3i|e, V. a. to engage ; to measure. 8ce Oauge. 

Gag'er, n. one who gajres. See Ganger. 

GSig'g?r, n. one who gags or stops the mouth. 

Gag'gle, V. n. to make a noise like a goose. 

Gag'gU'ng, n. a noise made by geese. 

Gai'?-ty, m. mirth. See Oayety. 

Gai'ly, ad. merrily. See Oayly. 

Gain, (gan) n. profit ; advantage ; interest. 

Gain, v. a. to obtain ; to win ; to procure 3 to 
attain. 

Gain, V. n. to grow rich ; to advance. 

fGain, a. handy ; ready. 

Gain'9-ble, a. capable of being gained. 

Gain'f r, n. one who gains profit or advantage. 

Gain'ful) a. profitable ; lucrative ; productive. 

Gain'tiil-ly, ad.jirofitably ; advantageously. 

Gain'ful-ness, n. profit ; advantage. 

Gain'l^ss, a. unprofitable ; of no advantage. 

fGain'ly, ad. handily ; readily | dexterously. 

*Gain-say', «r Gain'sSy, [gan-sa', IV. J. F. Ja. ; 
gaa'sa, & P. E.] r. a. to contradict ; to deny. 

♦Gain-say ?r, or Gain say- ?r, n. a contradicter. 

♦Gain-say in g, or Gain'say-jng, n. opposition. 

*Gainst, (gSnst) pre. contracted from against. 

Gjiir'ish, a. gaudy ; fine; gay; splendid. 

GAir'jsh-ly, ad. gindily ; splendidly ; gayly. 

Giir'jsh-ness, n. gaudiness ; showy finery. 

Gait, n. march ; walk ; manner of walking. 

Gait'f rs, n. pi. a kind of spatterdashes. 

Oa'f<?, [ga'la, JV. F. ; gA I?, Ja. ; gi'lsi, J.] n. 
[Sp.] a festival.— GaZa-rfay, a day of festivi- 
ty and show. 

GJU'guc-y, [g'l'?k-s?, W.J.E.F.Ja.-, ga'latk-s?, 
8. ; gai-Uk'se, P.] n. the milky way ; a lumi- 
nous tract encompassing the heavens. 

O&l'bq-iiumj n. [L.J a resinous gum. 

Gale, n. a strong wind, nut tempestuous. 

Gai'e^, or Ga'l? as, a. a heavy-built vessel. 

Ga'l?-a-t^d, a. covered as with a helmet. 

Ggt-le'ngi, ji, a sulphniet of lead. 

Gai-i-lean, n. a nniive or inhabitant of Galilee. 

Gaii9t, fgalypt, IV. Ja.; gal'?-9t, P.'lVb.] n. a 
little galley. 

G{tll, n. the bile ; a bitter animal juice ; ran- 
cor; malignity ; anger; bitterness of mind. 

Gail, V. a. to rub off the :<kin ; to tease, fret, vex. 

Gftll, V. n. to fret; to be teased. 

Gal lantjC. brave.; high-spirited; daring ; fine. 

♦G^l-lftnt', a. polite and attentive to ladies. 

♦G?a-14nt', [g-.d-Ianf, TV. J. Ja. ; g?l-lant', S. P. 
F. ffb.] n. a gay, sprightly man ; a wooer. 

♦G^lftnt', V. a. to pay attention to ladies. 

♦G^l-Iintly, ad. in the manner of a wooer. 

G&I'I^nt-ly, ad. bravely ; nobly ; generously. 

Gail^nt-n^ss, n. high accomplishment. 

Gai'lsuit-ry, n. show ^ bravery ; nobleness ; 
generosity ; courtship ; refined address to 
women. 
6&l'l«-9n, [g51'?H?n, Ja. ; g?-ldn', J. F. ; gal'?- 
dn, jE.]n.a. lar^e ship with four or five decks. 
Gftl'lfr-y, n. a passage leading to several apart- 
ments ; a balcony round a building. 
Galley, (eul'l?) n. a vessel driven with oars. 
Gai' ley-slave, (gal 1^-sIav) 71. a man condem- 
ned to row in the galleys. 



tGail'i^trd, (^I'y^o-d) a. brisk ; gay ; lively. 
Gall'i^rd, n. a gay man ; a sprightly dance. 
Gali}C,or Gai'li-c?in, a. relating to Gaul; French. 
Gal'li-cT^m, (gal'l^-slzm) n. a mode of speecJH 

peculiar to the French language. 
Gal-li-gas'kjn^, n.pf. large, open hose. 
Gal-U-nia'ti-gi, (gal-ly-ma'sh?-gi) «. nonsense. 
Gal-lj-mau fry, u. a ha.sh ; a ridiculous medley. 
Gal-li-na'ceous, (gal-l^-na'shus) a. denoting 

birds of the pheas'ant kind. 
Grd'li-pot, TO. a pot painted and ^azed ; a resin. 
G^Lll'nut, n. an excrescence growing on an oak, 

used in making ink. 
Gal l^n, n. a liquid measure of four quarts. 
Ggil-ldon', n. a kind of close lace. 
G51'l9p, V. V. to move by leaps, or ver^ fast. 
Gal'lop, n. the swiftest motion of a horse. 
Gul'l9p-?r, 71. one that gallops. 
Gal In-way, n. a species of horse of small size. 
Gai I9WS, [giFlus, S. fV. P. J. F. ; gai'l5z, Ja.) 

71. a beam laid over two posts, on which 

inaJefactors are hanged. 
Gul l9ws-tr6e , n. the tree or post of execution. 
GOII'stone, n. a concretion in the gall bladder. 
GiU'y, (gaw le) a. of gall ; bitter as gall. 
Oa-ldchc'j (g?i-l6sh') pi. galoches, (ggt-lS'shfz) 

■n. [Fr.] siioes made to be worn 6ver other 

shoes in wet weather. 
Gal'sotiie, (gawl'sum) a. angry ; malignant. 
Gal-van'ic, a. relating to galvanism. 
Gal'v?in-i:jm, n. a species of electricity. 
Gniv^n-Ize, v. a. to affect with galvanism. 
Gal-V9-noni'?-t?r, «. a measure for ascertaining 

the power of ^Ivanic openitions. [dashes. 
Gj-m^ish'e^, to. pi. plouglimen's short spatter- 
Grini-ba'doef, (gam-ba'd9z) n.pl. spatterdashes. 
Gambit, TO. a term in cliess. 
Gam'ble, o.n. to play or game for money. 
Gam'blei, to. one addicted to gambling. 
G^m-boge', [gam-bQj', S.fV. P. F. Ja. ; g?im-b5j', 

fVb,] n. a concreted vegetable juice. 
Gam'bol, V. TO. to dance; to skip; to frisk; to 
Gum'bol, n. a skip ; a hop ; a leap for joy. [leap. 
Gam'br^:!, «. the hind leg of a horse. 
Game, TO. sport of any kind ; insolent merri- 
ment ; a single match at play ; advantage 

in play ; field sports ; animals pufSUed in the 

field; a solenm cofttest, as the Grecian games. 
Game, r. m. to play for money ; to gauible. 
Game-cock, «. a cock bred to fight. [cock. 
(Jame'-egg, to. an egg for breeding a fightmg 
Gaine'kecp-?r, «. a person who protects game. 
Gaine some, (pam'siim) a. frolicsome ; gay. 
Ga!iie's9me-ly, (gam'sym-1?) ad. merrily. 
Came .some-ness, to. sportiveness ; merriment. 
G5ine'st?r, to. one viciously addicted to play. 
Gam'jng, n. the practice of gamesters. 
Gam'ing-hbuse, n. a house for gaming. 
Gam'jng-ta-ble, «. a table used for gaming. 
fCani'mer, to. the compellation of an old woman, 

corresponding to safer. 
Gam'm9n, to. the thigli or buttock of a hog salt-. 

edand dried ; a kind of play with dice. 
Gam'ut, TO. the scale of musical notes. 
G5n'd?r, to. the male of the goose. 
Gang, V. TO. to go ; to walk : an old word. 
Gang, n. a troop ; a company ; a ship's crew, 
Gang'lj-on, TO. a tumor in the tendinous parts.. 
Gan'grf-nate, v. a. to produce a gangrene. 
Gan'grene, (gang'gr5n) «. a mortification. 
Gan'grCne, v. n. to become mortified. 
Gan'gr?-nous, a. mortified ; putrefied. 
Gang'way, to. a passage, particularly in a ship. 



jiYf i mdve, nor, s6n; bull, bur, rille.— 9, ^, 9, ^, sqft; 5, ^,5, f, hard. 5 (wzj 5 a* gz}-— this. 



GAS 



136 



GEM 



GiLDt'Ift, I n. a military punishment, in which 
O&Dt'ldpie, ] the criminal^ running between the 

ranks, receives a lash from each man. 
Gaol, (jal) n. a prison, often written jati. 
yriol'd^-nv'tr-y, n. the judicial process which 

clears the gaols by trying the prisoners. 
Gaolfr, (jal'^ir) n, a keeper of a prison, [hole. 
Gilp, n. an opening ; a breach ; a passage ; a 
*G4pe, [g-ip, fV. J. F. Ja. Wb. ,• gap, S. ; ^p, 

P. E.\ V. n. to open the mouth wide ; to 

yawn ; to open : to crave ; to stare. 
*Gap'?r, n. one who gapes or yawns. 
Girb, n. dress ; clotlies ; exterior appearance. 
G&r b^^e, n. the bowels ; the ofTal. 
Gyj* b^r, n. a plank next to the keel of a ship. 
GiU-'ble, V, a. to sift ; to part ; to separate. 
G4r'bl?r, n. one who garbles. 
Gir'den, (g^lr'd^n, or gAr'dn) [g'ir'dn, W. J. F, 

Ja. ; garden, S. P. Wb.] n. a piece of ground 

enclosed, appropriated to plants, flowers, or 

fruits. [a garden. 

G"4r den, (gUr'den, or gir'dn) v. n. to cultivate 
Gir den-?r, (gar'dn-?r) «. cultivator of a garden. 
Gax'den-ing, (gar'dn-ing) n. horticulture. 
GsU''g9r-I^m, n. a gargle j a liquid medicine. 
G4r'gsir-lze, r. a. to wash the niouttl with gargle. 
GiLr'l^t, ji. a ^veiling in the throat of cattle. 
GiLr gle, r. a. to wash the throat and mouth 

with a liquid preparation. 
GiLr'gle, n. a liquor for w^ashing the throat, &c. 
Girg U-on, «. nervous juice from a bruise. 
Gir ish, a. gaudy ; showy. See Oairisk. 
Glr'lrjind, n. a wreath of branches or flowers. 
Car l^nd, v. a. to deck with a garland. 
Gyir'lic, n. a strong-scented plant. 
Gar'm? nt, ru any covering for the body ; dress. 
G^'ner, n. a place in which grain is stored up. 
Giir'n^r, v. a. to store, as in gamers. 
Gir'n^t, n. a mineral or gem. 
Giir'nish, v. a. to decorate with appendages. 
G'lr'nish, n. decoration j enriiellishment. 
Ga,r'nish-?r, n. one who decorates. 
G'dr'njsh-ment, n. ornament ; embellishment. 
GAr'ni-ture, n. embellishment j ornament. 
Gar^rtt, n. the uppermost room of a house. 
Gur-r^t-t56r', n. one who lives in a garret. 
Gar'rj-son, (gor'r^-an) n. soldiers for the defence 

of a town or castle 3 a fortified place stored 

with soldiers, 
GSj'rj-son, v. a. to secure by fortresses, &c. 
G^-ru'li-ty, n. loquacity ; talkativeness.' 
GSLr'ru-loSs, a. prattling; prating; talkative. 
Gir't?r, n, a string or riband to hold up the 

stocking; the maVk of an order of knighthood. 
Gat't^r, V. fl, to bind with a carter. 
GSs, [gSs, S. IV. P. E. F. Ja. ,• gSiz, J.] n, an 

elastic aeriform fluid. 
GSkB-C9n-ade', n, a boast ; a bravado ; a vaunt. 
G&s-C9n-ade', v. n. to boast ; to brag ; to bluster. 
Ga§'f-o&s, a. having the form or state of gas. 
G^h, v.a.to cut deep ; to make a gash. 
G&sh, «. a deep and wide wound. 
Gfis'k^ts, n. pi. small cords to fasten sails with. 
Gas'-llght, (gSs'-lIt) n. the li^ht procured by the 

combustion of carbureted hydrogen gas. 
Ga-§5m'?-t?r, «, an instrument to measure gas. 
*Gasp, V. n. to pant for breath ; to gape. 
G&sp, n. a catch of breath in the last agonies. 
Gftstly, a. See Ghastly. 
GSLs'trjc, o. belonging to the belly or stomach. 
G?is-tril'9-qul8t, n, a ventriloquist. 
Ggis-trll'9-quy, n. a speaking from the belly, 
Ggis-tr5t'9-my, n. act of cutting open the belly. 



fG&t, the old imp.0 from Get. 

Gate, n. the door of a city, castle, palace, or 

building ; an avenue ; a way ; a passage. 
Gate'way, n. a way through gates or encloeoree. 
GSith'^r, V. a. to collect ; to pick up ; to glean ; 

to crop ; to assemble ; to contract ; to pucker. 
GSLth'{;r,,v. n. to be condensed ; to assemble. 
Gath'?r, 71. a pucker ; cloth drawn together. 
G&th'?r-?i-ble, a. that may be gathered. 
G&th'^r-^r, n. one who gathers ; a collector. 
GaLth'?r-jng, n. an assembly ; a collection. 
fCaud, n. an ornament ; p. toy ; a bauble. 
Gau'd?r-y, n. finery ; ostentatious dress. 
Ga,u'dj-ly, ad. showily ; finicaily. 
Gilu'dj-n6ss, n. showiness ; finery. 
Gau'dy, a. showy j ostentatiously fine. 
Gauge, (gaj) v. a. to measure with respect to 

the contents of a vessel. 
Gauge, (gaj) n. a measure ; a standard. 
Gaug'?r, tgaj'?r) n. one who gauges. 
GiLul'jsh, a. relating to the Gauls. 
♦Gaunt, (gant) fgilnt, W. J. F.Ja. ,- gaunt,S. P.] 

a. thin; slender; lean; meagre. 
Gaunt l<it, [gant'l^t, W. J. F. ; g:awntaft, P. Ja,] 

n. an iron glove used for defence. 
♦Gauntly, (gUnt'l?) ad. leanly ; slenderly. 
G&uze, n. a kind of thin transparent silk. 
Gave, the imp, t. <5f Give. 

Gav'^1, n. a provincial u^ordfor ground j a toll, 
GaVfl-klnd, fgav'?l-kind, S. fV. J. F. ; ga'- 

Vfl-klnd, Ja.J n. an English tenure, by which 

lands descend from a father to all his sons in 
Gave'lock, n. an iron crow. [equal portions. 
Gav'9t, n. a kind of dance. 
GSLwk, 71. a cuckoo ; a foolish fellow. 
GSiwk'y, n. a stupid or awkward person. 
GSLwk'y, a. awkward ; ungainly ; clownish. 
Gay, (ga) o. airy ; cheerful ; merry ; fine ; showy, 
Gay'?-ty, %. cheerfulness ; mirth ; finery. 
Gay'ly, ad. merrily ; cheerfully; finely. 
Gay'n^ss, n. gayety ; finery. 
Gay'S9me, (^'sym) a. full of gayety. 
Gaze, r. n. to look intently and earnestly. 
Gaze, n. intent regard ; a look of wonder. 
Gaze'hbQnd, n. a hound that pursues by the eye. 
G9-Z6I', [g?-zel', Ja. Todd ,- gaz'?l. P.] n. an 
Gaz'^r, n. one who gazes. [Arabian deer. 

G?.-z6tte', (gsi-z6t') n. a newspaper. 
G^-z5tte', V, a. to insert in a gazette. 
G3Lz-*t-teer', n. a writer or publisher of news ; 

a geographical dictionary. 
Gaz'ing-st5ck, n. a person gazed at with scom. 
Gq,-itn', (g9-z8h') n. [Fr.] in /ort^atton, pieces 

of turf to line parapets, &c. 
(^6ar, (pr) n. furniture ; accoutrements ; dress; 

habit ; ornaments ; stufl*; goods ; harness. 
6eg, or GS'hd, n. a term usedf by wagoners. 
G^ese, (ges) n. the plural at goose. 
$61'9-ble, [ jel'9-bl, W. J. F. Ja, ; j§'la-bl, 5. P.] 

a. that m^ be congealed. 
}n -t tiiifj, fi^-nt i-iiau ^, a. viscous; cohesive. 
^Clrls r-yB. [itJtp^ i. a^ pp. gelded or gelt] to cap- 

waif, -f fn n^privfi nf the power of ^neration. 

'hi, rt. tribute ^ a tine ; compensation. 

L]ii jnp^ n. a castrated horse. 

M j(l, (j(^J jd) a. eilrniiely cold. 
h- (mI i ty, or ^1 id- m' 38, n. extreme cold. 
)i\ Ir,, B. a Tiflcou?: puSi^tance; viscidity ; jdiM. 
1 hM 1 / 1 mjf , t , 0t PP' of G4d. [bod* 

}f'u\, (jt^m> II, a jcHvcl; a precious stone; » 
^i-f\\, v.a. Ut adorn, ar^ with jewels or huds. 
I,' 111, r. jt. to put ft^rth the first buds. 

Mill vl, n*fl pftir; ^^^Tt things of a sort. 



i, «, 1, 5, ^, f , Umrr i &, €, I, », fi, ^, shffH ; ?, f , i, 9, V, y, o&«c»re.^f Are, fftr, f tot, f All } bftir, iKfr i 



GEN 



137 



GEO 



tag to descents or fan 



^Bi*ft-np'9-ro3s, a. b^fcring twins, 
e^m't-nate, o. a. to doulile. 
mm-f-B&'tiffii, n, repetition ; reduplication. 
GHifi^l. r j«m'*-nl, fV. ; j«m'?-n?, P. Ja.] 

n, iU [L.J the Twins, Castor and Pollux ; tbe 

thud sign in tbe zodiac 

Im'l^oas, a. double ; existing in pairs. 

fm'l-^y, n. twins ; a pair ; a coupld. 

irn'm^-ofis, a. pertaining to or lilce gems. 

!m-ffi8s'|-ty, n. the quality of being a jewel. 

(m'my, (jSm'm?) a. resembling gems. 

Jm'pte, n. a meeting ; court of the hundred, 
i ^emdarme. (zhi&n-diinn') «. [Fr.] a military 

man. — ^Tbe gendarmes, ^ens d^itrmes, or g^n^ 

dibr^mf'riS't are a select body of troops in 

Fiance, employed by the police. [sex. 

Sn'df r, %. a sex ; a distinction in regard to 
in'dfTf V. a. to beget ; to produce ; to cause. 

"In'd^r, ». «. to copulate ; to breed. 

■" "-n?-?-16d'j?-k9l, »r. F. J. 

, .-k^l, S. E. IVb.] a. pertain- 
families. 
*6<n-«-ftl'9-|T8t, n. he who traces descents. 
•G«n-^-ftl'9-iy, [J5-n?^I'9-J?, ^- P- F. Ja,; 
J6n-^-&l'9-j?, S. J. E. fVb.] n. a history of the 

■nccession of families. 
€KF»'f-r^ ( jSn'?-ri) n. [L.] the plural o{ genua. 
6€n'fr-9-ble, a. that may be produced, 
^n'^r-id, a. relating to a whole class or order; 

public ', extensive ; common ; us^al ; compen- 
dious. 
6«n'tr-?l, «. the whole j commander of an army. 
G^n-^r-^l-Ts'si-md, n. the supreme commander. 
6<n-fr-ftl^i-ty, n. the main body ; the bulk. 
G€n-^r-9l-i-za'ti?n, n. act of generalizing. 
(Kn'^r-il-Ize, v. a. to arrange under generaf 

heads. 

in'^r-?d-ly, ad. in general ; commonly ; usually. 

in'?r-9l-n28s, n. wide extent ; commonness. 

in'fr-9l-ehip, n. conduct of a general. 

in'?r-il-ty, n. the while ; the totality. 

n'tr-^nt, n. ths productive power. 

in'^r-ate, v. a. to he^at ; to produce ; to cause. 

in-?r-«'tiQn, n. act of be?ctting ; a race j off- 

s^ng; a smgle sticco?:Jion ; an age. 
0«n'fr-?i-tlve, a. producing ; prolific ; fruitful. 
9^n'fr-a-t9r, n. he or that which beget^or 



, embracing the genus. 



■?-n6r'ic, 

■^-nSr'i-c?!) , 

^-nSr'|-c?l-ly, ad. with regard to the genus. 

^n-fr-6s'i-ty, n. ma^iianiniity ; liberality. 

r8n'?r-ou8, a. ma'manimous ; open of heart ; 

liberal j munificent j strong ; vigorous j cour- 
ageous, [aliy- 
1n'?r-ous-ly, ad. in a generous manner ; liber- 

in'^r-ous-nCss, w. quality of being generoUs. 

In'f-flls, n. the first book of Scripture. 

in'f t, n. a small-sized Spanish horse. 

^n-f tb-ll'?i-c^, a. pertaining to nativities. 

t.«€thai-»C8, fjt-ncth'le-Siks, fF, P. Ja. ; f ?- 

nSth'lf-&ks, S.J n. the calculating of nativities. 

-ni'v^i n. a distilled spirit, contracted to ^n. 

'ni-qd,a. causinj* propagation ; cheerful : gay. 

'n|-»l-Iy, ad. naturally ; gayly ; cheerAilly. 
nlc'y-late, v. a. to joint or knot. 

-nlc-v-la'ti^n, n. knottiness ; a jointing. 

l'ni-5, n. a man of peculiar turn of mind. 

in't-t^9, n. pi. parts belonging to generation. 

m'jt-jng, ». an early apple gathered in Jane. 

in'i-tlve, a. in frrammar, apfrfied to a case of 

noons expressing property or possession, 
^n'i-t^r, n. a sire ; a rather. 



GMn'i-tgre, %, generation ; birth. 

Vr«'ni-Q8, or ^Sn'iys. [ jC'nf-ys, If. F, J» Ja, f 

jfi'nyvs, 8, E. F.] n. ; ]>1. genkuet ; mental 

power ; power of Inyention : a man of great 

mental power ; disposition or nature ; nature. 
Cfe'nir4U, n. ; pL. jremi ; TL.] a spirit, good or eviL 
V^n-tSSl', a. pcmte ; elegant ; civil ; gracefiil : 

elegantly dressed. 
6f n-td«l'ly, ad. elegantly ; politely i grsceftiUf . 
Gf n-teel'nfss, ft. gracefulness ; politeness. \ 
()}€n'ti^, n. a bitter, tonic plant, 
♦^n'tile, Jjgn'tll, S. J. F. Ja. E. ; jen'tn, m 

jSn'tll, Jr.] n. a pagan ; a heathen. 
''V^n'tlle, a. belonging to pagans or beathenib 
Gj^n'tjl-Ism, n. heathenism ; paganism. 
<jKn-tj-ll^'tioi^, gSn-tf-nsh'vB) a. peculiar to a 

nation or people ; national ; hereditary, 
^f n-til'i-ty, n. dignity of birth ; elegance of ba> 

havior ; grace^Iness of mien ; gentry, [bom. 
Oiln'tle, a. soft ; bland ; mild ; meek ; well- 
VKIn'tle-feiks, (jSn'U-f5ks)n. pi. persons distin- 
guished from the vulgar : colloquial. See FolkB. 
9en'tle-m9n,n. a man raised above the vulgar 

by birth, education, or profession. 

^n'tle-m^n-like, | a. honorable ; becoming a 

6n'tle-m?in-ly, \ gentleman ; polite, '[man. 

en'tle-m§tn-li-iiess, n. behavior of a gentl»- 

-dn'tle-m^n-shlp, n. quality of a gentleman. 

^Sn'tle-n^ss, n. softness of manners; mildnesa. 

6n'tle-wom-9n, (jSn'tl-wdm-yn) n. a woman 

above the vulgar. 
gSn'tly, ad. softly ; meekly ; tenderly ; kindly. 
6?n-tdd', n. an aboriginal of Hindostan. 
Gun'try, n. a class of people above the vulgar. 
Ge-niji-nSc'tipn, n. act of bending the knee. 
9iin'v-Ine, (jSn'^y-ln) a. free from adultera- 
tion : not spunotis ; real ; true. [rally. 
GSn'v-ine-ly, ad. without adulteration; nata- 
V^n'vi-lne-nSss, n. freedom &om adulteration $ 

purity. 
Oe'nus, (jS'nus) n. j pi. genera ,* a class of br- 
ings comprehending under it many species. 
G5-9-c6n'tr!C, a. having the earth for its centre. 
&ff-^jc'fi-g, (j3-9-d5'zh?-9) n. [L.] that part 

of geometry which relates to the art of meaa- 

uring surfaces. 
9S-9-d(et'i-c^, ( jS-^-det'?-k^) a. relating to tba 

art of measuring surfaces. 
GS-yg-nSs'tjc, o. relating to geognosy. 
G?-«g'n9-sv, Ji. geology, or a branch of it. 
Gf -^g'rgt-ph^j-, n. one who is versed in geography. 
G5-9-gr8Lph'i-c?a, a. relating to geography, (net. 
Ge-9-gr&ph'i-c?d-ly, ad. in a geographical man- 
ylf -Sg'r^-phy, n. a description or the knowledge 

of the earth ; a book containing a description 

of the earth. 
G«-9-li5|'ic-9l, a. relating to geology. 
Gt-51'9-|Ist, n. one who is versed m geology. ' 
^-^1'9-gyi "• the science of the structure of 

the earth. 
'9-m&n-Cf r, ». a diviner ; a fortune-teller. 

re'9-nian-cy, n. divination by casting flgnrea* 

^-9-mJln'tic, a. pertainine to geomancy. 

i-6m'?-t?r. ». one skillea'in geometry. 

i-6m'f-tral, a. perlaining to gedmetry. 

f-9-m6t'nc, ) a. pertaining to geometiy; 

i-9-met'n-c9i> ( consistent with geometry. 

i-9-mSt'ri-c^-ly, ad. according to geometry. 

j-»m-?4rl"ci^, (Jf-Sm-^-trlsh'im) %, ona 

skilled in geometiy. 
Gf-9m'f-trlze, v. n. to perform geometrically. 
ylf-Sm'f-try, n. the science which teaches the 

dimensions of lines, sur&ces, and solids. 



^n'i-t^r, n. a sire ; a father. dimensions of lines, surmces, an 

■te^aftjm8?e,n»r,ato;^bau,blir,rtte.--g,9,$,4,wil;5,<?,£,|,*flrd.jaiS}j 



Mga^-tftii. 



GID 



138 



GIZ 



9«0rfe, (J8ij) ». ft figuie of Bt. George OB bone- 
back, worn bv tbe knigbts of tbe garter. 
9^'t^t ( j<^r Jik) «. relating to agriculture. 
Vfithc, (jtfr'jik) «, a r 



rural poem. 
-'JH^ «1'<Mi (jSr'jf-&m si'dvs) «. [L.] a 

planet ; called also HertcM and Urtmms. 
" I'cf-py , m. knowledge oi tbe ground or soil, 
t'ic. a. belonging to tbe eartb ; terrestrial. 
L'nHini,i». a genus of plants. 

i'r^nt, a. bearing ; as, vieegerenL 

b'r'f ftl-con, (jiir'rkw-kn) n. a bird of pre^. 

Irm, «. a q>rout ; a sboot } a bud ; origin. 

!r'm«tn, a. akin ; cousin^emum, a first cousin. 

jr-oAn'dfr, [jfr-m&n'dfr, IT. Wb. ; JSr'm^n- 

dfr, S, P.]n, a niant. 

Ir'm^-Ifniy m. idicHn of tbe Goman language. 

Ir'nif n, m. a shooting seed. See Otmu 

' r'niHi^nt, a. sprouting ; brancbing. 
r'm|-nite, v. ». to sprout ; to sboot ; to bud. 

ir'ini-nate, v. a. to cause to sprout. 

' -mj-n&'tiviu m. actof qirouting; growth, 
'vnd^ n. a kind of verbal noun. 
ta'ti9n, n. a bearing of young in tbe womb, 
tlc'y-late, v. ». to use gestures. 

7»4Ic'y-Ute^ o. a. to act ; to imitate. 
tlc-v-l&'ti9n, M. tbe act of gesticulating. 
ilc'y-li-t9r, n. one that gesticulates. 
tlc'v-l9-t9-ry, a. relating to gesticulation, 
yre, ( jSst'yi^r) n. action or posture expres- 
sive or sentiment ; movement of the body. 
QitfV.a, [imp. t. 6c. pp. got: — invp, U ptt^ obsolete; 

fp. gotten, obaoleacentJl to procure ; to obtain ; 

to beget J to gain. 

^t, «. n. to arrive at } to become ; to advance. 

^t'tf r, M. one who gets or obtains. 

lew'^w, (fii'gftw)n. a showy trifle j a toy. 

re'w'giw, a. showy, without value. 

Ih&st'li-ngss, (glst'lf-nes) n. frightfbl or hor- 
rid aspect ; paleness. [ble. 
Ghftst 1^, a. like a ghost ; pale ; dismal ; horri- 
^(ir'kpi, (fijr'kin) «. a small pickled cucum- 
ber. 

^bSst, (fSet) K. tbe soul of man ; a spirit. 

rbdst'lj-nSss, 11. spiritual tendency. 

'hdst'Iy, a. spiritual j relating to the soul. 

WjWy (§11) n. a mountain torrent ; a ravine. 

I^l'^t, n. a man of extraordinary size. 

^I'^t-Sss, «. a female giant. 

^I'^t-llke, €fr ^I'^nt-ly, a. huge ; gigantic. 

^I'^nt-ry, n. the race of giants. 

"'^nt-eblp, n, quality or character of a giant. 
wvar^ ( jSOr) «. [Turkish.] an infidel. 

Ib'b^r, V. ». to speak inarticulately. 

^Tb'btr-Isb, «. cant ; words without meaning. 

Ib'bf r-teh, a. canting ; unintelligible ; fustian. 

Ib'bft, M. a gallows.—^, a. to hang up. 

ib-bds'i-ty, M. convexity ; protuberance. 

Ib'bouis, a. convex \ protuberant ; swelling. 

tb'bouis-nS8s,n. convexity; protuberance. 

Tb'dlt, n. an old, worn-out cat. 

Ibe, V. n. to join censure with contempt. 

'Ibe, V. a. to scofiTat ; to deride ; to taunt. 

Ibe, n. a sneer ; a hint of contempt ; a taunt. 

■Ib'f r, n. a sneerer ; a scofiisr ; a taunter. 

Ib'jng-Iy, ad, scomftiUy ; contemptuously. 

^Ib'lfts, n. j»I. the entrails of a goose, &c. 

^Ib'stftn; «. a stafi!'to gauge water, &.c. 

Id'di-ly, ad, incdnstantfy j unsteadily j care- 
lessly, [inconstancy. 
Gld'di-ness, «. tbe state of being giddy ; vertigo ; 
$^Xd'dy. a. vmtiginous } having In uie bead a 

whirl ; wbirilng ; inconstant : mutable ; wild. 
gtd'dy-briUned, (pl'df-briLnd) a. thoughtless. 



^ier'6a-gle. [jSr'«-gl,^. W.F,$ |<r'<^,&) a. 

a kind <» ea^gle. 

rift, ». a thine given ; power ; faculty, 
rift'f d, a. endowed with eminent poweiB. 
rig, «. any thing wburled round ; alightchi 

l-gfm-te'^n, a. like a giant ^ irresistible, 
^t-^n'tjc, a. like a giant: big; enormouf. 
flg'gle, n. a kind of laugh; a titter. 

Ig'^e, V. n. to laugh idly ; to titter. 

^S'^f '} ^ & laugher ; a titterer. 

^g'9t$ n. the branch of a bridle ; tbe hip J<rfnt. 

lid, V. a. [imp. t. &, pp. gilded, gilt] to otvap- 

lay with thin g<Ad ; to adcHm with lustre. 
Gild'f r, n. one who gilds ; a coin. See GuUier. 
^lld^ing, «. gold laid on a sur£Gu:e for (nnaniBOt. 
'4111, n. the fourth part of a pint. 

rlU, n. a mountain torrent. See GfAyO. 

rills, n. pi. tbe apertures of a fish's bead. 

miy-fldw^r, «. a garden flower. 

rllt, «. gold laid on the surface of any thing. 

rllt, imp. t. & pp. of Gild. 

Im, a. neat ; Sj^ruce ; well-dressed. 

-Ipi^b^9, n.jd. rings to suspend a sea compan. 

Im'crftck, n. a slight or trivial mechanism. 

Im'lf t, or GIm'blf t^ n. a borer with a screw aft 

Imp, n. a kind of silk twist <xt lace, [its point. 

^In, n. a trap ; a machine ; a distilled spnrit. 
^In, V. a. to catch in a trap : to clear cotttm* 
^Tn'|fr, n. a plant or root of a hot quality. 
^In'l^r-brSad, ( jln'j«r-bred) n. a sweet cake. 

rln'|?r-ly, ad. cautiously ; nicely. 

rlng'h^m, n. a kind of striped cotton doth. 
P^In'li-v^l, a. belonging to the gums, 
pin'gle, V. n. to utter a sba^, tinkling noise, 
yrln'gle, v. a. to cause a shnll, tinkling sound. 
Gin'gle, n. a shrill, resounding noise or soimd. 
Gln'gly-mbld, a. resembling a gin^ymus. 
(jrln'gly-m&s, «. a mutual indenting of two 
^In's^ng, ft. an aromatic root and plant, nxmes. 
^Ip, V. a. to take out the guts of herring 
Glp'sy, n. See Oypsy. 
G}-rSLne', n. tbe camelopard, a quadruped. 
9lr'?u[i-d61e, [ jS'r?in-d61, P. Jo. ; jlr'?n-d6l, JE.] 

II. a kind of branched candlestick ; a chanp 

delier. 
^Ir'fi-sSle, [jlr'^-sCl, W. Wb.} jl'r^-sSl, & F,f 

JS'rfi-sol, /*.] «. a plant ; a mineral, 
^rd, V. a. [imp, U & pp. girded, or girt] to bind 

round ; to invest ; to dress ; to reproach. 
Gird'fr, «. the largest piece of timber in a floor. 
Gi'r'dle, «. a band ; a belt : an enclosure. 
^¥r'dle, V, a. to gird ; to bind : in America^ to 

make a circular incision round a tree. 
G'l'r'die-beit, n. the belt encircling the waist. 
Gi'r'dlf r, n. one who girdles ; a maker of gir- 
Glre, n. a circle ot circular motion. [dlee. 

G¥ri, n, a young woman or female child. 
G¥ri'hood, (gVri'bad) n. the state of a gid. 
G'l'ri'jsh, a. suiting a piri : youthful. 
G¥rl'ish-ly, od. in a giriish manner. 
Gifrt, imp. t. &pp. from Oird. 
^irt, «r (firth, n, a band by which the saddle tf 

fixed upon a horse ; a bandage ; a compass. 
G¥rt, «r $'i*rth. v. a. to bind with a girt ; to girl. 
$Ist, (jit) n. tn loto, the gist of an action is the 

main point on which it turns. 
§Ive, (giv) «. a. [imp. L gave ; pp, given] to 

bestow ; to confer ; to yield ; to grant ; to 

allow. 
Give, V. 11. to relent ; to yield : to melt ; totliaw. 
Glv'f r, n. oat who gives ; a donor. 
Glvop, %. pi. fetters. . See Oyv. . 
$Iz'E9rd, n. tbe musculoos stomach of a fluwL 



i,«,I,•,fl,^|«V/»,«,l,^tt,^s*«rt,•^^i,9.V,^•6««r•.--f4^e,m,f4it,faUiMlf,^ 



OLE 199 



6LO 



GOL'O^^ (gU'sh^l) a. icy ;,fttneii. 
6I£'cHUe, (gHl'Bhf-&t) v. n. to turn into ice. 
GlirCi-i't^nv (gta-sbf-a'abitn) ». ice formed. 
OWdMrSf {gla'Sherz, or gks'8«rz) m. fields of 

ice ana snow in the elevated valleys of the Alps. 
Ola'cio^s, (gla'shys) a. icy ; resembling ice. 
OUl'e<«,Jgla'st8, S. P. J. E, Ja. ; gla'sis, or f1»- 

a€z^, fr. F.l «. [Fr.] in fortUUationy a sloping 
GOd, a. ctaeernil; gay; elevated witli joy. [bank. 
Gttd, «. «. to make ^ad ; to exhilarate. 
GBUl'den, (gttd'dn) v. a. to make glad. 
Glade, ». a lawn or opening in a wood. 
61&d-i-«'Wr, [g»Ld-d?-a'tyr, #r. P. J, F. Ja, ; 

g^ya'tyr, S. £.] %, a sword-player ; a prize- 
Jiiter. 
GnLd-j-Hd'rj-9l, a. relating to prize-fif^rs. 
GBLd'i-^-tQ-Ty, a. belonging to prize-fighters. 
GBLd'i-^-tare, n. fencing: sword-play. 
GDLd'ly, ad. Joyfully ; with gladness. 
Glftd'nfss, n. cheerAilness ; joy j exultation. 
Gl&d'a^me, (^d'sum) a. gay ; delighted. 
GBld's9me-ly, ad. with gaye^ and delight. 
Gfild'99me-nSs8, n. gayety ; delight. 



Gl&ir, V. a. to smear with the white of an egg. 

CHtnce, n. a sudden shoot of light m splendor ; 
a snatch of si^bt ; a quick view. 

Glince, v. «. to vie w with a quick cast of the eye ; 
to play the eye ; to censure by oblique hints. 

Gttnd. n. an org^n composed of blood-vessels, 

GQLn'dfr^jii. a coittagious disease in horses. [&c. 

Gl^-dlf ¥ r-o&s, a. bearing mast or acorns. 

GBIn'dy-l^, a. pertaining to the ^ands. 

GHbi'daie, «. a small gland. 

Gan'dv-4oas, a. relating to or having glands. 

€Hltmff n. [L.] nut of the penis ; a kind of hu- 
mor. 

dire, V. «. to shine so as to dazzle the eyes. 

614re, ». dazzling light, lustre, or spiendor. 

Glir'ing, a. blazing out ; notorious. 

Gllss. n. a hard, brittle, transparent substance ; 
a pass vessel; a looking-^ass ; a mirror; a 

Glftss, a. vitreous ; made of ^ass. [telescope. 

61^80, o. a. to cover with 0ass ; to gbze. 

6Uiss'bl5w-f r, (gifts'bis-f r) m. one whose busi- 
ness is to blow or fashion glass. 

Gliss'fdl, n. as much as a glass hcdds. 

Gllim'f Ur-n»ce, n. a furnace for making ^asl? 

GldBs'grlnd-fr, n. one who polishes glass. 

Olftas'Etfilse, n. a house where glass is made. 

Glftss'i-nSss, n. smoothness, like glass. 

Gltas'm^n, n. one who sells glass. 

6Ifts8'ma-al, (glasfmSt-tl) n. glass in fusion. 

Glftss'work, (gifts' wUrk) «. manufacture of glass. 

Glftas'y, a. made of glass ; vitreous. 

Gl&atif r-Ite, n. a crystallized salt or mineral. 

GlSLu-cO'm^, n. a fault or disease in the eye. 

GULu'co^, a. of a sea-green color. 

^ve, or Glaive, n. a broad-sword ; a halbert. 

GISze, V. a. to furnish or cover with i^ass. 

Gla'zif r, (gl&^zhf r) n. one who ^azes. 

dSz'ing, n. vitreous substance on potters' ware. 

d6am, n, a sudden shoot of light ; lustre. 

QSam. V, n, to shine suddenly : to flash. 

deam'y» '• flashing ; darting light. ' 

GISan, V. a. to gather what is thinly seatlefed. 

Giean'^r, n. one who ^eans or gathers. 

GUbe, «. turf; soil ; ground ; land bekmgiiig to 
a parish church or a benefice. 

GiS'boys, or Gie'by, a. turfy. 

GlSde, or 61«ad, n. a kind of hawk. 

GlMjU.Joy; merriment; gaye^: mirth. 

GlM'fyl, «. gay ; merry j cheerful. 



GIMn, «.«. to shine wifii heat or poliift. 

6le8'S9me, (glS's^m) a. merry ; joyous. 

Gleet, n. a thin matter running urom a aon^ 

Gleet'y, a. ichory ; thinly sanious. 

GlSn, n. a valley ; a dale ; a vale. 

GlSne, n. the cavity or socket of the eiy^ 

Glew. See Glue. 

Glib, a. smooth ; slippery ; ToInUe. ■ 

Gllb'ly, ad. smoothly ; volubly. 

Gllb'nf ss, n. smoothness ; slipperinem. 

Glide, V. n. to flow gently ; to move smoothlf • 

Glide, n. lapse ; act of passing smoothly. 

Glld'fr, n. he or that which glides. 

Gllfi*, n. a transient view ; a ^impse. 

Gllm'mf r, v. n. to shine or appear fointly;. 

Gllm'mf r, «. faint splendor ; weak li^t. 

Gllm'mfr-jng, n. faint or imperfect view. 

Glimpse, V. n. to appear by ^impses. 

Glimpse, n. a foint light ; a short lustre or view^ 

Glls'ten, (glls'sn) v. n. to shine ; to sparkle. 

Glls'tf r, V. n. to shine ; to be bright. 

Glls't^r, n. See Clyster. 

Gllt't^r, V. n. to shine ; to exhibit light or Ittstrew 

GlU'tfr, n. lustre ; bright show ; splendor. 

Gldam, (gidm) v. n. to be sullen ; to glum. 

6l5ar, (glSr) v. a. to squint ; to look askew. 

G15at, (^5t) V. It. to stare with desire. 

6lo'bit-f d, a. spherical ; spheroidal. 

Gldbe, n. a sphere ; a ball ; the terraqueous balk 

Gl9-b58e', a. globular ; spherical ; round. 

Gl?-bds'i-ty, n. sphericity ; sphericalness. 

Gld'botiis, a. spherical ; round. [icaK 

G15b'y-i^, a. m form of a sphere ; round ; sphe»> 

Glob'ule, n. a small round particle ; a little ^obek 

GlSb'yt-loiis, a. in form of a sphere ; round. 

GlS'by, a. orbicular ; round. 

jGldde, the old imp. t. from OUde. 

GlSm'f r-ate^ v. a. to gather into a ball or spbera. 

G]dm-f:r-a ti^n, n. the formation of a ball. 

GlSm'f r-ous, a. gathered into a ball or sphera. 

Glddm, n. dismalness ; obscurity ; melancholy. 

Glddm, v.n. to be cloudy, dark, or melancholy. ' 

Glddm'i-ly,a<l. dimly ; dismally; not cheerfully. 

Gldom'l-ngss,*. obscurity; dismalness; melan- 
choly. 

Glddm'y, a. almost dark ; dismal ; melancholy^ 

GlS-rj-a'tiyn, n. a boast ; a triumph. 

G16-ri-f|-cati9n, n. elevation to glory. 

Gld'rj-fy, v. a. to honor ; to exalt to glory. 

Gld'ri-ous, a. noble ; illustrious : very exceHenli 

Gld'rj-ous-ly, ad. nobly; splendialy; illustriously. 

Glo ry, n. high honor ; praise ; renown ; lustre. 

Glo'ry, V. n. to boast ; to exult ^ to be proud oC 

Gloss, n. a comment or exposition ; superficial 
lustre ; a specious representation. 

G15ss, V. a. to explain by comment ; to paUiatOk 

Gl^s-sa'rj-^l, a. relating to a glossary. 

GlSs's^-rist, n. a writer of a ^oss or dictionaim 

Glds's^-ry, m. a dictionary of uncommon wor<£ 

Gl9S-s&'t9r,^. a writer of glosses ; commentatoa. 

GlSs's^r, A. a commentator ; a polisher. 

Glfis'si-n^ss, n. polish ; superficial lustre. 

Gl^s-sog'r^-ph^r, n. a scholiast ; a commentatoi^ 

Gl9s-sSg r^-phy, n. the writing of coromentariea 

GIte'sy, a. smooth and shining ; highly p<Aiflbock 

G15t t^, n. an opening in the larynx. 

Gld&t, V. n. to pout ; to look sullen. 

G16ve, (gl&v) n. a cover for the hands. 

G16ve, (gluv) «. a, to cover as with a ^0V^ 

G16v'fr. n. one who makes or sells gloves. 

Gldw, (gl5) «. N. to shine with intense brat j f^ 
bum ; ta feel heat ; to feel ardent passion. 

Gldw, (gl6) n. shinhfig heat ; passion ; brigbtneflft 



«lM,«rr;fliftve,nyr,s6njMU,bttr,f«e.^g,9,fi|,s^;g,$,S,|>*«rd.|assifa«gx|^<fi|lk 



GOD 



140 



GOO 



aliw'wiBnn, (glS'wiifii) n, a sniaU grub tbat 

■hiiiet in the dark witli aiumincKU tail. 
CrlOce, v,n,to flatter ; to cotmuent. See Olost. 
Glflee, V. «. to palliate by specious exposition. 
OlSze, %, flattery ; insinuation ; specious show. 
GlAs'f r, s. a flatterer t a liar. 
Glfle, (gia) %, a viscous substance ; a cement. 
GlQe, V. a. to join with a viscous cement } to join. 
GlA'f r, n. one who cements with glue. 
Glfi'ey, (glii'f) a. having the nature of glue. 
Olfim, v.n. to look sourly ; to be sour of aspect. 
Gl&m, «. sullenuesK of aspect : a frown. 
Gl&m, a. sullen ; frowning ; stubbornly grave. 
Glume, «. the calyx or hutik of corn, grass, ice. 
Gl&m'my, a. sulky ; dark ; dismal. 
Gist, o. a. to swallow ; to cloy ; to saturate. 
Gl&t, %. more than euou^ ; superabundance. 
GlQ'tfn, m. an adhesive substance extracted 

from animal and vegetable substances. 
Gld'tj-nate, v. a. to join with glue ; to cement. 
GlQ-tj-na'ti^n, n. the act of joining with glue. 
Glu'tj-n^-tlve, a. teuncious ; viscous. 
Gl&-t|-n8s'i-ty, n. glutinuusness. 
Glatj-noiis, a. ghiey ; viscous; tenacioufl. 
Glu'tj-noiis-nbss, n. viscosity j tenacity. 
Gliit'ton, (glut til) n. one who cats to excess. 
Glfit'ton-ize, (glut'tn-i^) r. n. to eat to excess. 
r!iK»'ton^'lo. ... .'iv^M '"> o\ced8ive eating. 
i_:„: .... .^ ... :„ ; iiig j voracity, 

t* ^11*1^91 itLhi } tu ft ^iEiii in <imamental cavity. 
1>j| tth ' iC| u. a\ lii 1 1 1 c«. S I B Hieroglyphic. 
UKp't^tf n. arUJ'bneriivjn^ figures on gems. 
Glfp-C^^erl^pb^if^ n. der.L iilnng the methods of 

oagmyitig H^iMrvii im iv cious stones. 
GlyfMJIg'r^^phy] n, ^ dcsuriptiou of glyptics. 
GnUfli (nilrl) tf* h. to f^uw I ; to snarl. 
GnM'fd^ fnlrlfd) a. ku cty. 
Guttflh, (Me<h) r. n, Ut 6inWe together; to clash. 
GdI^. (iitiAh) r, ^'h T I L-rii 4 the teeth ; to fume. 
Qti&lj {vM) ft> d i^itinkL \^ Mged, stinging insect. 
Gnftw, (nlw) v, ti* to iiiw d^; to corrode. 
Giiiw, (iJlff} n, M. tn tup i>;ise the teeth. 
GiiiW^r, (niw tr) n^ uti that gnaws. 
Gnauiij, (d9ui) «. uii Ijtjn nary being. 
Gn$ mi>nt [nu'tn\'ii.i *'* fh^ hand or pin of a dial, 
Gn^^inn'jCr j a. p.'ilnisingtotheartof diid- 
Gn^-mon |-c^l, \ hn^, 

Gnn-iTiCa'jcs, (flr»-i,! tH?i^' n. the art of dialling. 
Gitbs tjc^i, {11^ t ,1*1,';; V. I'f, the earliest heretics. 
€o, u, ft. [ii!*p, t. ^\ . ii ; j;». gone} to walk ; to 

move ; to travel j to proceed ; to pass. 
Gdad, (g5d) n. a pointerl stick to drive oxen. 
G5ad, V. a. to drive with a ?oad ; to ihcite. 
Goal, (g61) n. the point to wliich racers run. 
66ar, «. a triangtilar slip of cloth. See Ovre. 
Gdat, (gSt) n. a well known ruminant animal. 
G5at'hfe'rd, «. one who tends goats. 
Gfiat'ish, a. resembling a goat in any quality. ' 
'GSb. or G^^'bft, n. a mouthful ; a lump. 
Gob^ble, V. a. to swallow hai^tily with noi^. 
GQb'ble, v. n. to make a noise as a turkey. 
GSb'blfr, «. one tliat devours in haste. 
65'bf-twSSn, ». one tliat transacts business by 

going between two parties. 
Gob^f^ ». a bowl, cup, or drinking vessel. 
GSb'lin, %. an evil spirit ; a phantom ; a fairrr. 
(3d'-b^, n. evasion ; a passing by ; omission. 
G0'-€9Urt, «. machine to teach children to walk. 
GSd, n. the Supreme Being ; the Creator; an idol. 
GM'chUd, «. a term of spiritual relation ; he for 

whom one becomes sponsor at baptism. 
G8d'dtagh-tf V) (g5d dlw-ter) n. a ghrl for wkom 

one becomes sponsor atliaptism. 



GSd'dffls, ». a female divinity. 
GSd'Hl-tJEi^r, n. a male sponsor in I _ 
God'htod, (god hc'd) n. deity ; divine i 
Gdd'lf ss, a. atheistical ; wicked ; impious. 
GSd like, a. divine : supremely exceUent. 
Cr6d'li-ness, n. piety ; a religious life. 
Godly, a. piout< towards Uod ; good ; religioHK 
G6d'm6th-^r, (g5d muth-er) n. a woman wb» 

has undertaken sponsion in baptism. 
God'shlp, n. the rank or character of a god. 
G6d'86n, n. he for whom one has become spoil> 

sor in baptism. 
G5d'w^d, ad. toward God. 
G5'fr, n. one that goes ; a runner. 
Goff, fi. a foolish clown ; a game. See G»^ 
G<5ff"'i8h, 0. foolish j clownish. 
Gog. n. haSie ; desire to jro. See Agog. 
Gbg'gle, V. n. to strain rhe ej-es ; to look asquint. 
Goggle, n. a stare ; a bold or strained look : vi. 

blinds for hort^es ; glasses worn to defend toe 
Gog gle, a. staring ; h.ivin^ full eyes. [eyea. 
G5g gle-eyed, (fr^jz pi uh a. squint-eyed. 
Go tng, K. the act oS' walking ; departure. 
Goitre, fgwatr, FaiH, 7\:rdy ; goX'tfr, Ifb.} m. 

[Fr. J a tumor on the throat. 
GSl'troys, a. partaking of or like the goitre. 
Goi^. n. ill urchitcctuj e, a member ; a moulding. 
*G6ld, [gold, J. Ja. E. ; gold, or gdld, W. P. F. f 

gfild, a.] n. a precious metal; money. 
*G61d'b€at-fr, ti. a beater of gold. 
Goldmen, (gul'dn) a made of gold; bri^t; 

splendid ; yellow ; excellent ; happy. 
G61d'en-ly,(g6l dn-lt:)<.rf. delightfully; brightly. 
*Gold'finch, n. a Rmaii singing bird. 
^old'lSaf, n. gold beaten into thin lea£ 
*Gdld'sIze, n. glue used by gilders. 
*Gdld smith, n. one v ho manufactures gcdd. 
G61f, n. a game played with a ball and Imt. 
G9m-ph5'S{S, n. a kind of articulation. 
GCn'dp-l?, n. a barpe used in Venice ; a boat. 
G6u-d9-licr', n. one that rows a gondola. 
G6ne, [gbn, S. IV. P. J. F. Ja. ; gftwn, Wb. 

pp. from Oo ,• advanced ; past. 
G6n'fj-lon, n. an enKipn ; a standard. 
G2n-fH9-niGr', n. a cliief nindard-bearer. 
Gong, n. a sort of Chinese instrument, [angle* 
G5-n{-5m'¥-tvr, n. an instrument for measiuing 
G5-nis>-nit:t'ri-c3l, a. relating to the measure- 

inent of angles. 
Gon-9r-rh(B'^, (gln-^r-re ri)ii. a morbid running, 

occasioned most]} by venereal taints. 
Good, (gfid) a, [cvmp. better; sup. best] not 

bad ; not ill ; projjer ; fit ; convenient ; UM 

ful ; sonnd. 
Good, (gOd) n. the contrary to evil ; benefiL 
Good, l^d) ad. well ; not ill ; not amiss. 
Good'-bruSd'ing, (gud -brCd'ing)ii« ele|;ance of 

manners derived from a good education. 
Good-bv', (gud-bi) ad. way of bidding ferewell. 
Good-hamvr, (gftd-yQ niyr) n. a cheerful and 

agreeable temper of mind. See Humor. 
Good-ha^mpred, (gfid-yu'myrd) a. cheerfUL 
Good'li-ness, (gua'l^-n^s) n. beauty; grace. 
Cood'ly, (gud'l?) a. beautiful ; graceAil ; fine. 
Good'man, (gfid'm^n) w. a rustic term of civili^., 
Good-nat ure, (gud-nat'yur) n. kindness. 
Good-nat'vred, (giid-nat-yyrd) a. benevolent. 
Good'n^ss, (g&d'n«s) n. excellence ; kindness. 
Good'>will', (gfid'-'Wil') «. benevolence ; kind- 
ness. 
Goods, (gfidz) «. pi. movables ; merchandiso 
Good'y, (gQd'df ) n. a low term of civility. 
G66ee, ». ; pi. geese ; a waterfowl ; a tailor^ iron. 



i>•>I•«»«>^lov; ai,«,X,a,fi»y,**«t; »,^i,9,»,y,oftK«r«.-ft»,nir,fl«,«Wli Mir, hltg% 



GOV 



141 



GRA 



Odd^lif r-iy, %. a commoA firuit ; a sbrub. 

Gddse'c&p, n. a silly person. 

Oddse'qulll, n. the quill of a goose. 

6<5r'd}-9n, a. relating to Gordius ; intricate. 

Gdre, n. blood clotted or congealed j a trianga- 
lar piece of cloth ; a slip of land. 

G5re, V. a. to stab ; to pierce ; to penetrate. 

68r|e, n. the throat ; the swallow ; the gullet. 

GSree, v. a. to glut ; to satiate ; to swallow. 

Cibrge, V. n. to feed. 

GSr'geoi^s/ (^cir'jus^ a. fine ; splendid ; showy. 

GtJr'IeoiJis-ly, (gbr'jys-l^) ad. splendidly. 

6<5r'|eou8-ng8s, (gbr'jus-nSs) n. splendor. 

G<{r'|?t,' or Gbr'l^t, [gbr'jet, S. IV. P. J. E. F. 
Ja. i gbr'§?t, Wh.] n. a breast-plate j a piece 
of armor. 

G<ir'g9n, n. a monster ; any thing ugly or horrid. 

G9r-g0'iii-9n, a. relating to or like a gorgon. 

Giir'm^nd, n. a^reedy eater ; a luxurious feeder. 

GSr'm^n-d^r, ». a great eater. 

GSr'm^n-dlze, v. n. to eat greedily or to excess. 

Gbr'm^-diz-^^r, n. a voracious eater ; a button. 

Gdrse, n. furze ; a thick, prickly shrub. 

,G5r'y, a. covered with clotted blood ; bloody. 

GSs'bSLwk, n. a hawk of a large kind. 

GS^Ijng, n. a young goose not full grown. 

GSs'pf 1, n. the evangelical history of Christ ; 
God's word -, the Christian revelation ; di- 
vinity, [struct in the gospel. 

656'p^l, GSs'p?l-lIze, or GSs'p^l-lze, v. a. to in- 

GRJs'p?l-l^-ry, or G6s'p?l-si-ry, a. theological. 

GSs'pf 1-lf r. or Gos'p?l-f r, n. an evangelist j a 
Wickliffite. 

65s'8^-mfr, n. down of plants ; a thin cobweb. 

68s'8^-mf r-y, a. light ; ilimsy ; unsubstantial. 

658'8;p, n. an idle tattler > tattle ; trifling talk. 

G«8'8}p, V. n. to chat ; to prate ; to be merry. 

G^'sddn, n. a lad ; a low attendant. 

G6t- imp. t. & pp. from Get. [ Goths. 

G5tii, «i. one of the' barbarous people called 

G«h''5al 1 **• ^^^"^^i *** ***® ^°'^^ j '"^®* 
G»th'i-ct§m, n. a Gothic idiom ; rudeness. 
GSth'i-cXze, V. a. to bring back to barbarism. 
Gdt'ten, (gSt'tn) pp. of Get .• ohaolescent. 
♦Gou^e, (gbflj, or g6j) [gflj, S. W. J. E. F. Ja.; 

giJfij, P. Wb.] n. a chisel having around edge. 
*G<i&|e, or Gouge, v. a. to scoop out as with a 

gouge. 
Gdu-1'drd', (saiard') n. an extract of lead. 
Gourd, (gSrd, or gord) [g6rd, S. P. J. E. Ja. ,• 

gftrd, or g5rd, IV. F. ; gord, Wb.] n. a plant 

nearly allied to the melon. 
Odur'mitndf n. [Ft.] a glutton. Bee Chrmand. 
GtiOt, %. the arthritis ; a painful disease. 
OihU. (g6) n. [Fr.] taste ; relish. 
Gtf&t'}-nS88. n. the state of being gouty. 
GitAt'y, a. diseased with or relating to the gout. 
Gdv'f m, (guv'^rn) v. a. to rule j to direct ; to 

manage. 
G*v'f m, (g5v'?rn) v. n. to keep superiority. 
G6v'?m-fli-ble, a. that may bp governed. 
Gdv'?r-ngince, n. government ; rule ; control. 
(Sdv'fr^n&nt, or G6-V¥r-ndnte', [g6-v?r-n&nt', W. 

Ja, } guv'?rqi&nt, P. J. Wb. ; guv-? r-n&nt', E. ; 

g^v?r-n9iunt', S. ; go-v^r-n'mt', F.] n. a gov- 
erness of young ladies. [instructress. 
Gdv'fm-^s, n. a tutoress ; a directress ; an 
G6v'f m-ment, n. direction ; control j exercise 

of authority ; executive power ; management. 
GUkv-^rn-m^At'^li a. relating to government : 

modem. 
G6v'f m-9r, n. one who governs ; a ruler. 



6b^k,ii. a foolish felh)#; a cuckoo. See Ckuok. 

G<j^n, n. an upper garment of women, orof men 
devoted to arts of peace, as divinity, law,4cc. 

Gb^ed, (gbOnd) a. dressed in a gown. 

Gbi^n'm^n, or Gb^n^i'm^n. n. a man devoted to 
the arts of peace ; a stuaent in divinity, law, 

Gr&b, V. a. to seize suddenly : vulgar. [&c. 

Gilb'ble, V. It. to grope ; to lie prostrate. 

Grace, n. favor ; kindness ; virtue ; pardon ; 
mercy ; privilege ; beauty ; ornament ; the 
title of a duke or archbishop : a short prayer. 

Grace, v. a. to adorn ; to dignify ; to embellish. 

Grace'-c&p, n. cup or health drunk after grace. 

Graced, (grast) a. beautiful ; ^cefUl. 

Grace'fvl, a. beautiful with dignity ; comely. 

Grace'ful-ly, ad. in a graceful manner ; ele- 

Grace'fud-nSss, n. elegance of manner, [gantly. 

Grace'lf ss, a. void of grace ; wicked ; aban- 
doned, f 

Grace'lfBs-ly, ad. in a manner devoid of grace. 

Gra'cf 9, n. pi. elegant manners ; favor : aatden^ 
ly, three goddesses. 

Gr?i-cll'i-ty, n. slendemess ; smallness. 

Gra'cious, (giu'shus) a. merciful ; benevolent ; 
favorable ; kind ; acceptable ; virtuous ; good. 

Gra'cious-ly, (gra'shus-1?) ad, mercifully. 

Gra'cioys-nSss, (gra'shus-nSs) n. mercuulneas. 

Grai-da'ti9n, n. regular progress ; order j series. 

Gr&d'9-t9-ry, n. a flight of steps ; steps. 

Gi4d'?-t9-ry, ad. proceeding step by step. \ 

GrSde, n. rank ; degree : modem. " 

GraM|-f nt, a. walking ; moving by steps. 

•Grttd'y-^, (giSd'yu-sil) [grad'u-?J. S. J. E, F, 
Ja. ,• g^d'a-?il, or c*d'ju-$l, W.\ a. proceed- 
ing by degrees ; advancing step by step. 

♦Grtld'y-gu, n. an order of steps. I 

♦GrtLd'y-fil-ly, ad. by degrees ; step by step. 

Gi%d'y-£te, «. a. to dignify with a degree or 
diploma ; to divide into degrees. 

Gi&d'u-ate, v, n. to receive a degree ; to proceed. ■ 

Gr&d'i^-^te, n. a man dignified with a degree. 

Giftd'u-9te-sMp, n. the state of a graduate. 

Giiid-v-a'ti9n, n. regular progression j the act 
of conferring academical degrees. 

fGrftff, V. a. Sc n. now superseded' by Graft, 

Grift, n. a small shoot or cion of a tree. 

Grftft, V. a. to insert a cioh^ shoot or branch of 
one tree into the stock of another. 

Grftft'fr, n. one who grafts. 

Grain, n. all kinds of com j the seed of any fruit j 
a minute particle ; the smallest weight ; the 
direction of the fibres of wood. See. : disposi- 

GriLined, (grand) a. rough *, dyed in grain, [tioiu 

Grains, (granz) n.pl, husks of malt in brewing. 

Grain'yi (gra'n?) a. full of com ^ fVill of grains. 

GrfiMic, a. having long legs ; stilted. 

gJr^-mSr'cy, int. an expression of surprise, 
r^-mln'f-^, or Grs»-mIn'?-ofis, a. grassy. 
Grtlm-i-nlv'9-roys. a. living upon grass. [ly. 
Gi&m'm^, n. art of speaking or writing conect- 
Gr^m-mS'ri-^n, n. one who is versed m fram- 
Grfmi-m&t'ic, a. pertaining to grammar, [mas. 
Gr^m^m&t'i-c^l, a. belonging to grammar. 
Gr^im-nAt'i-cil-ly, ad. according to grammar. 
Grfun-m&t'i-clze, v. a. to render grammatical. 
Giftm'pus, n. a large fish of the cetaceous kind. 
Gr^-na'd9, or Gr^-nade', «. See Grenade, 
Gr&n'^-ry, (jAn'^-r?, S. W. J. F. E, ,• nS'n^ 

r?, P. Jo.] n. a store-house for threshed com. 
Gi&nd, a. great ; illustrious ; high in power ; 

splendid ; magnificent ; principal j chief j emr 

inent. 
Gi&n'd^ra, n. grandmother ; an old w(nnaa. 



mSeo, t(U', mdve, nSr, sdn ; bCdl, bUr, riUe.— ^, 9, 9, g, soft i Q,§, £, g, hard ^aaz-,^ m gs j-^UUii 



GRA 



142 



GRE 



Gittnd'chlld, m. the chUd of a son or daufhter. 
OitUid'diugb-tfr, (fpiidUlLw-tfr) n. thedaugh 

ter of a son or daughter. 
6r^-d{6', n. a man of great power or dignity. 
Grtlnd'«yr, (grttnd'yur) [griin'dQr, J. F. E.; 

grttn'jur, W. ,• gr&nd'jar, i>. ; grind 'yur, Jo.] «, 

state ; splendor ; magnificence ; greatness. 
tGr^Ji-dSv'i-ty, n. great age ; length of life. 
fGrtm-de^vovs, o. long-lived ; of great age. 
Grtlnd'fi-thfr, n. a father's or mother's father. 
Gr^-dll'9-quence, n. high, lofty speaking. 
Gr9n-^ll'9-quous, a. using lofty words. 
Grftn'dj-noiis, a. full of hail ^ consisting of bail. 
Giftnd'-jurvr, n. one of a grand jury. 
Grtlnd'-ju'ry, n. a jury whose duty it is to con- 
sider whether bills of indictment should be 

presented to the court against pereons ac- 
Grftnd'ly, ad. sublimely ; loAily. [cused. 

Grftnd m&th-^r, (giUnd'muth-fr) n. a father's or 

mother's mother. 
GriLnd'n^ss, n. grandeur: greatness. 
Gi&nd'sire, n. a grandfather ; an ancestor. 
GrtLnd's6n, n. Jheson of a son or daughter. 
Grange, ». a farnT; a farm-house ; a granary. 
Gr&n'ite, n. a common hard stone or rock. 
Gr^-nlt jc, a. containing granite ; like granite. 
Gr^-nivVrous, a. eating or living upon grain. 
Grttn'n^m, n. grandmother : vulgar, [concede. 
Grftnt, V. a. to admit ; to allow ^ to yield ; to 
Grftnt, n. any thing granted ; a gift ; a boon. 
Grftnt'fi-ble, a. that may be granted. 
Gr^n-tuS^ n. he to whom any grant is made. 
Grftnt'^r, or Grgin-tbr', [gi&nt'^, 5. E. Ja. ; 

grant'ur, P. F. ; gn>nt-tor', IV. BaUey.} n. fc'e 

by whom a grant is made. 
Gr&n'vt-l^r, or Gr&n'u-l^-ry, a. resembling a small 

grain or seed. 
Gi%n'\i-late, v. n. to be formed into grains. 
Gr&n'y-late, v. a. to break into small grains. 
Grftn-u-la'ti9n, n. act of breaking into grains. 
Grtln'dle, (giiin'yul) n. a small particle. 
GrtLn'iji-lous, (giin'yu-lus) o. full of grains. 
Grape, n. fruit uf the vine, growing in clusters. 
GrSpe'>sh5t, n. a corobmation of small shot put 

into a thick canvass bag. 
Gr&pe'stone, n. the stone or seed of a grape. 
Grtlph'jc, or Gr&ph i-c^l, a. well delineated. 
GrSph'i c?l-ly, ad. in a graphical manner. 
Grtfph'Ite, n. black lead, a mineral substance. 
Gr?i-ph6m't-t^:r, n. a surveying instrument. 
GrtLp'nfl, n. a small anchor ; a grappling iron. 
Giftp'ple, V. n. to seize j to contest in close 

fight. 
Grtp'ple, V. a. to seize ; to lay fast bold of. 
Grfip'ple, n. close ti^ht ; an iron instrument. 
Grfi'py, a. full of grapes ; made of the grape. 
Grftf 'i?r, (gra'zh?r) n. Pee Orazicr. [seize. 
Gr4sp, V. a. to hold in the hand ; to gripe ; to 
Grftsp, V. n. to endeavor to sei/.e ; to struggle. 
Grftsp, TO. the gri|)e or seizure of the hand j hold. 
Grftsp'tr, w. one who grasps. 
Griss, TO. the common Lerbape of fields, &c. 
Grftss, V. TO. to breed grass ; to become pasture. 
Grftss, V. a. to cover witli grass. Ttribe. 

Gr488'hop-p?r, n. an insect allied to the locust 
Grftss'i-nSss, n. atate of abounding in grass. 
Grftss'-plSt, TO. a level spot covered with grass. 
Gr4s3'y, a. covered with or containing grass. 
Grate, to. a partition or frame made with bars ; 

a range of bars within which fires are made. 
GrSte, V. a. to rub ; to vex ; to make a harsh 

sound ; to enclose with bars. 
Grate, v. n. to rub hard ; to make a harsh noise. 



Graff d, a. having bars like a grate. 

Gratefol, a. having a due sense of benefit!} 
thankful j pleasing ; acceptable ; delightful. 

GrSlte'ftd-ly, ad. in a grateful or pleasing man- 

Grate'ful-ness, «. gratitude j thankfulness, [ncr. 

Graff r, w. a rough instrunjeut to grate with. 

GrSit-i-fi-ca'tipn, to. pleasure j delight j recom- 
pense. 

Gruf i-f l-f r, TO. one who gratifies or delights. 

Grit'i-fy, V. a. to indulge ; to please ; to delight 

Grat jng, «. a partition made with bars. 

Graf ing ly, ad. harshly ; offensively. 

Grfi'tuv, ad. [L.] for nothing ; without a reward. 

GrSif i^ude, n. duly to benefactors j thankful- 
ness. 

Gr^-tu'i-tous, a. bestowed freely j free ; volun- 
tary ; asserted without proof. 

Grgt-tQ'i-tous-ly, ad. in a gratuitous manner. 

Gr?i-tu'i ty, n. a present ; recompense ; free gift. 

Gr&f u-late, (grSll'yu-lat) v. a. to congratulate ; to 
salute ; to declare joy for. 

Gi^t-u-lati^n, n. salutation ; expression of joy. 

GrtLf u-lgi-tp-ry, a. expressing congratulation. 

Grave, n. piace in which the dead are reposited. 

Grave, v. a. [mp. t. graved ; pp. graven, graved] 
to carve j to cut ; to form ; to shape. 

Grave, v.n. to delineate on hard substances. 

Grave, a. solemn j serious j not showy j not 
acute or sharp in sound. 

GrtLv'fl, TO. hard, rough sand ; sandy or calcu- 
lous matter concreted in the kidneys. 

Grtlv'fl, V. a. to cover with gravel ; to puzzle. 

Grave'lfss, a. wantinrr a tomb ; unburied. 

Grtlv'?l-ly, a. abounding with gravel. 

Grave'ly, ad. solemnly ; seriout^ly ; soberly. '^ 

Grave'nf ss, to. seriousness ; solemnity. 

Grav'?r, to. one w ho engraves ; a graving tool. 

Grave'-stone, n. a stoiie laid over a grave. 

Grave'-j'liid, n. a place for buryjng the dead. 

GrSv'jd, a. pregnant. 

GrtLv-i-da'ti9n, K. pregnancy. 

Gra-vTd'i-ty,7j. pregnancy ; the being with child. 

GrSv'me, n. carved work. [tion, 

Gi^V'|-iate, V. -ii. to tend to the centre of attrao- 

GrSLv-i-td'tipn, r. act of tending to the centre. 

GrS.v'j-ty, x. weight ; heaviness ; seriousness. 

Gra'vy, n. the juice of loasted n.eat, &c. 

Gray, a. whit.* mixed witii black j hoary. 

Gray'bcard, (giu bcrd) n. an old man. ; 

Gray'ish, a. aj)proaching to a gray color. 

Gray'n^ss, «. state or quality of being gray. 

Graze, r. n, to eat grass ; to supply grass. 

Graze, v. a. to supply with grass j to touch 

Graz'fr, TO. one that feeds on grass. [lightly. 

Gi-az'if r, (gra'zhur) to. one who feeds cattle. 

Grease, (gres) n. animal fat in a soft state. 

Grease, to. a disease in thfe legs of horses. 

Greafe, v. a. to smear or anoint with grease. 

Gr5a§'i-ly, (grc'Zf-l?) ad. with grease. 

GrCa§'i-nCss, w. oiliness ; fatness. 

Gr5a|'y, (gre'z?) a. oily ; fat ; unctuous ; gross. 

Great, (grat) a. large; chief; principal; illus- 
trious ; eminent ; noble ; grand ; magnani- 
mous, [undejected. 

Great'-he'lrf ?d, (giut'-hlrf fd) a. high-spirited 5 

Great' ly, (grat 1?) aJ. in a great degree. 

Great n?ss, to. largeness ; dignity ; power ; state. 

Grtave?, (grcvz) n.pl. ancient armor for the legs. 

Gre'ci^n, (gru'shfm) a. relating to Greece. 

Gre'ci^m, to. an idiom of the Greek language. 

Greed'i-ly, ad. ravenously ; voraciously. 

Greed 'i-nSss, to. ravenousness ; voracity. 

Greed 'y,fl. ravenous; voracious; eager. 



8, 6, 1, 5, u, y, long ; a, 5, i, 5, fi, f, short ; ?, ?, i, 9, V, y, o6«c«r«.— fire, fSLr, fiat, fWl j hfeir, hUt i 



GRI 



143 



GRO 



GrMd'y-gfit, n. a button ; adevourer : vulgar. 

GrSek, a. relating to Greece.— n. a native of 
Greece. 

GrSen, a. verdant ; flourishing ; fresh ; unde- 
cayed ; new 3 not dry ; unripe ; immature. 

GrSSn, 11. green color ; a grassy plain ; leaves. 

CrreSn, V. a, to make green. 

Gfeen'doth, n. a court held in the counting- 
house of the king of England's household. 

GreSn'^ge, n. a species of plum. 

6rS€n'grd-Cfr, n. a retailer of vegetables. 

GrSSn'hSm, n. a raw, unpractised youth. 

Gr6€n'hif &se, n. a house for preserving plants. 

Gre^n'jsh, a. somewhat green ; tendingto green. 

Greenly, ad. with a greenish color ; freshly. 

Grsen'nfss, n. viridity j unripeness j freshness. 

6reSn'rd(5m, n. a room attached to a theatre. 

Green 's1ck-n?s8, n. a disease of maids, so call- 
ed from the paleness which it produces. 

€Men'st3Lll, n. a stall to place greens on. 

Green'sw^Lrd, n. turf on which grass grows. 

Greet, V. a. to address, salute, congratulate. 

Greet, V. n. to meet and salute ; to weep. 

€hfeet'«r, n. he who greets. 

Greet'jng, n. a friendly salutaticm at meeting. 

Gre'g^, a. belonging to a flock. 

Gr^-ga'ri-ous, a. going in flocks or herds. 

6rf-ga'ri-ous-ly, ad. in a flock or company. 

6rf-^'ri-oiis-nf ss, n. state of being in herds. 

Grf-gS'ri-^, a. belonging to pope Gregory. 

Gre'ml-il, a. pertaining to the lap. 

Grf -nade' , or Gr?-na'd9, n. a little hollow ball of 
iron,tobe tilled with powder,and used in battle. 

Gr8n-^-di6r', [grSn-gi-der', fV. P. J. E. F. Ja. 
Wb. ; griin-9-der', S.1 a. a tall foot-soldier. 

Grew, (gru) imp. t. of Qrov. 

Grey, (gra) a. See Or ay. 

Grey'htfiind, (gra'hb&nd) w. a tall, fleet dog. 

Grid'dle, n. an iron pan for baking cakes. 

Gnde, V. n. to cut ; to make way by cutting. 

Grld'lr-9n, (grld'i-vm) n. a portable grate on 

' which meat is laid to be broiled. 

Crrief, (grSf ) n. sorrow j trouble ; grievance. 

GriSv'si-ble, (grSv'»-bl) o. lamentable. 

Griev'^nce, n. a wrong suflered ; an injury. 

Grieve, (gr6v) v. a. to afflict j to lament. 

Grieve, V. n. to feel sorrow ; to mourn. 

Griev'o^s, (greVi^s) a, afflictive ; painful ; caus- 
ing sorrow ; atrocious ; heavy. 

Griev'oys-ly, ad. painfully ; calamitously. 

Griev'o»j8-n688, TO. sorrow ; pain ; calamity. 

Griffin, I n. a fabled animal, represented with 

GriPftn, \ the upper part resembling an eagle, 
and the lower part a lion. 

Grig, n. a small eel ; a merry creature. 

Gnil, v. a. to broil on a grate or gridiron. 

Gril-lade', [gnl-lad', S. W. P. ; grll'lad, Ja. 
Jokmaon.] n. anything broiled on a gridiron. 

Grim, a. horrible ; hideous ; frightAil ; u^y. 

Grj-mace'. n. a distortion of the countenar^e 
from luuiit or insolence ; an air of affectation. 

Gri-m9il'kjn, n. the name of an old cat. 

Grime, v. a. to dirt ; to sully deeply ; to daub 

Grime, n. dirt deeply insinuated, [with filth. 

Grim'ly, ad. horribly; hideously^ sourly. 

Grlm'n^ss, n. horror ; frightful visage. 

Grin, V. «. to show the teeth set together. 

Gfln, n. an aflected, insolent laugh. 

Grind, v. a. [imp. t. &, pp. ground] to reduce to 
powder ; to sharpen ; to rub ; to oppress. 

Grind, v. n. to perform the act of grinding. 
Grind'f r, n. one that grinds ; an instrument for 
grinding ; a back or double tooth. 



Grind'stene, [grlnd'sfen, S. W. P. J. E. F, Ja. 1 
grind 'ston, fVb.] n. a stone on which edged 
tools are ground. 

Gi^pe, V, a. to hold hard ; to pinch ; to squeeze 

Gripe, V. n. to feel the colic ; to pinch. 

Gripe, n. a grasp } hold j pressure ; oppression : 
—pi. the colic. 

Grip'f r, A. an oppressor ; an extortioner 

Ori-fSUe'f (gr?-zet') n [Fr.] the wifeordau|^ 
ter of a French tradesman. 

Grls'kin, n. the vertebres of a hog. 

Grl^'led, (grlz'zld) a. See Oniiled. 

Grl^'ly, a. dreadful ; horrible ; hideous. [Alps. 

Gri'^nf, 11. inhabitants of the eastern sWis* 

Grist, n. corn to be ground ; supply ; provision. 

Gris'tle, (grls'sl) n. a cartilage. 

Gris'tly, (grls'slf ) a. made of or Aill of grisde. 

Grit, n. the coarse part of meal ; sand ; gravel. 

Grlt'tj-ness, it. state of being gritty. 

Grit'ty, a. full of grit; consisting of grit. 

Griz'zle, n. mixture of white and black: gray. 

Grlz'zled, (^Iz'zld) a. interspersed with gray. 

Griz'zly, (gflz'zl?) a. somewhat gray. 

Grdan, (gi^n) v. %. to breathe or sigh as in pain* 

GrOan, to. a deep sigh from sorrow or pain. 

GrSan'ing, to. lamentation ; a deep sign. 

*Groat, (grawt) [grlwt, S. W. P. J. E. F} grBt, 
Ja.] TO. a piece of money valued at four pence. 

Croats, TO. pi. oats that have the hulls taken otC 

Grd'cfr, TO. a dealer in tea, supr, spices. &c. 

Grt'Cf r-y, TO. commodities sold by grocen. 

GrSg, TO. any spirit and water.' 

GrSgfr^m, or GrSg'r^n, to. a kind of silk stiifll 

Grdln, to. the part next above the thigh. 

Grddm, n. one who tends horses ; a servant. 

Grddve, o. a. to cut hollow. 

Grddve, to. a hollow ; a channel cut with a tool 

Grdpe, v. n. to feel where one cannot see. 

Grdpe, v. a. to search by feeling in the dark. 

GrOp'fr, TO. one that searches in the dark. 

Grdss, a. thick ; bulky ; indelicate ; coarse ; pal- 
pable ; impure ; unrefined ; stupid ; fat. 

Gross, TO. the bulk or main body ; twelve dozen. 

Gross ly, ad. bulkily ; coarsely ; without art. * 

Grsss'nfss, ». coarseness ; density ; fhtness 

Gr5t, or Grottp, to. a cave ; a cavern. 

Gr^tSsque', (gr^-tesk') a. distorted ; fantastic. 

Gr9-tesque'ly, ad. in a fantastical manner. 

Griiund, ». earth ; land ; territory ; floor ; bot- 
tom : first hint ; first principle :—pl. lees. 

Grbdnd, v. a. to place or fix ; to found j to settle. 

Grcidnd, imp. t. Sc pp. from Grind. 

Grbfind'^^e, n. tax for a ship's standing in port. 

Grb(ind'-&3h, TO. a sailing of ash. 

GrSQnd'-bait, to. a bait allowed to sink. 

Griiund'-floor, (grbund'-flor) to. the lower floor. 

Grijdnd'lf ss, a. void of reason ; wanting ground. 

Gnfdnd'lfss-ly, ad. without reason. 

Grbdnd^^ss-ness, to. want of reason. 

Graand'ljng, ». a fish ; a mean person. 

Grij&nd'niit, to. a plant and its fruit. 

Grdftnd'-plSt, to. gp-ound occupied by a building. 

GrUfind'-rSnt, to. rent paid for the land on 
which a building stands. 

6ri5(ind'sfl, ». timber next the ground ; a plant. 

Gr5&nd'w6rk, ». the grotind ; first principle. 

Group, (grdp) TO. a cluster ; a collection. 

Grdup, (gr3p) v. o.'to form into a group. 

GrHilse, n. a kind of fowl ; a heathcock. 

Grdve, to. a small wood ; a place set with trees. 

GrSv'el, (grSv'vl) v. to. to lie prone : to creep low 
on the ground ; to be mean or vile, [person. 

Gr5v'el-l?r, or Gr6v'el-?r, (gr8v'vl-tr) ». a mean 



mien, Btr ; mdve, nbr, sdn j bdll, biir,1ine j— t, 9, 9, |, *o/t; Q, §, £, |, hard, f tu z ; f a* gz ^t&if . 



GUlf 



144 



GUN 



GiSw, (grt) V. n. [tMM. grew j pp, gx^wn] to 
▼egetate j to increase ; to improve • to ad- 
vance ; to extend ; to become. 

6r5w, {grd) v. a. to cause to grow. 

GrSw'^r, (grS'^r) n. an increaser; a fiimier* 

GriJ^l, V. A. to snarl ; to murmur ] to grumble. 

Grcii^l, V. a, to express by growling. 

GrS^l, «. a murmur, as of an angry cur. 

Grown, (gr5n) pp. from Orow; advanced. 

GrSwtb, (grotli) n. vegetation -, product ; thing 
produced ; increase of stature ; advance j ad- 

Gnib, V. a. to dig up ; to root out. [vancement. 

Griib, n. a kind of worm ; a dwarf. 

Gr&b'b^r, n. one who grubs. [ingly. 

Grfid|e, v. a. to envy -, to give or take unwill- 

Gr&dle, v. n. to murmur ; to be envious. 

Grfidie, n. an old quarrel : ill-will j envy. 

GrQdl'^r, n. one who ^ages. 

Gr&dl')ng-ly, ad, unwillingly ; reluctantly. 

Grii'fl, n. food made by boiling meal in water. 

Griifi^ a. sour of aspect ; harsh of manners.^ 

GrQfPly, ad. harshly ; ruggedly. 

GrQff'nf ss, n. harshness of manner or look. 

Grum, a. sour; surly; severe.* 

Grum'ble, v. n. to murmur with discontent. 

Grum'bl^r, n. one that grumbles ; a murmurer. 

Grum'bling, n. a murmuring, hoarse noise. 

Grihne, n. a thick, viscid consistence of a fluid. 

Grum'ly, ad. sullenly j morosely. 

Grd'moi^is, a. thick ; clotted. 

Gnl'moits-ngss, n. state of being concreted. 

Grunt, or Grun'tle, v. n. to murmur like a hog. 

Grunt, n. the noise of a hog; a groan. 

Grfint'ling, n. a young hog. 

Gryph'Qn, n. See Qr\ffin. 

Gua'i^-cnm, [gwa'^-kfim, S. J. F. ; gwa'y?- 
kam, W. P. ; gl'?i-kum, E. ; gwa'kym, Wb.] 
w. a medicinal wood. 

Guar-^-tee', (gdT-r^n-te') «. a power that un- 
dertakes to see stipulations performed, [ance. 

Gu5r'sin-ty, (gar'rgin-te) n. surety for perform- 

Gu&r'sin-ty, (gaLr'rstn-te) [gar'r?in-t6, JV. P.J.F. 
Ja. ; ^i-r^n-te'f 8. E. Rees.] v. a. to answer 
for performance. 

♦Guard, (^d) [gyard, W. J, F. ; jzSLrd, P. Ja. 

mS. E. Wh.] V. a. to protect ; to defend. 

*Guard, (gard) v. n. to be in a state of caution. 

♦Guard, (gard) n. a man, or body of men, em- 
ployed for defence ; protection ; care. 

♦Guird'^-ble, o. capable of being protected. 

♦Guard'^d-ness, ». caution; wariness. 

♦Guard'^r, (gard'?r) n. one who guards. 

♦Guard'ful, (gard'fyl) a. wary; cautious. 

♦Guar'di-gin, (g4r'd?-gin) [gar'd?-?in, P. Ja.-, gftr'- 
dy?in, S. E. ; gyar'd^-^n, or gyar'j?-sin, fT. ; 
gyar'de-yn, J. ,• gy4rd'y?in, F.] n. one that has 
the care of an orphan j a protector. [or. 

♦Guar'dj-jin, a. performmg the office of protect- 

♦Guar'di-sin-ship, n. the office of a guardian. 

♦Guard'l?8s, a. without defence. 

♦Guard '-ro6m, (gard'-r86m) n. a room in which 
those who are appoint^ to watch, assemble. 

♦Guard 'ship, n. a ship to guard the coast. 

Gu-b?r-na'ti9n, n. government ; rule. 

Gu-b^r-n^-td'ri-^, «• relating to a governor. 

G\?-ber'n?i-tIve, [gu-ber'nsi-tlv, Ja. Todd^ Maun- 
der ; gu'b9r-n?i-tlv, Wb.] a. governing. 

Gud'|e9n, (gud'jyn) n. a small fish ; a man 

easily cheated ; an iron pin on which a wheel 

Sffi,d'|e9n, (gud'jun) v. a. to cheat. [turns. 

♦Gu6r'd9n, Tfer'dun, W. P. F.; gw6r'dvin. or 
|er'dun, Ja. ; gwgr'dun. S.] n. a reward; a 
augr'd9n, V. a. to reward. [recompense, 



Jei 



GuSss, (SSs) V n. to conjecture ; to judge. 

6i9^<w, fpa) i\ li. to liit upon by accident. 

Gu' .fs, ^|es> Hh a f.i»]ijecture; a supposition. 

Gui-r-ri^r, ?!. mie ^vJi.' guesses. 

Gij. -rj t*cMtJ n, fiiJi- I ntertained by another. 

Gii/^t dutiiL-hfr, iK\\ chamber of entertainment. 

Gfii: ^[v-j r, »- t?t5t: tiwrgle. 

♦Gird j^-IjIcj j^irL j>-jil ) o. that may be guided. 

♦GijTJ y'li'. \^\\\ ;ij , ». reward given to a guide ^ 

*Giiii3 ;,.rii ' , "l;]iI ,1 1 ■- w. direction j government 

*GiiidH.,,^,,i, ^iy\A.>.W.J.F.ill&,P.E.Ja < 

til Jirm 1 1 u- jovern ; to regulate. 
♦GiiitliL', (^i\\) fl, Mjii who directs; a director. 
♦Gultk' 1^ fj.-^, (|]tl l;- . a. having no guide. 
*G 1 s L I ] t' \ I'.: t . u nJ J y - 1;) n. a directing post. 
♦G I , M I I , j; iij .. I .1 . a director ; a regulator. 
Gii.M, :' III ,r, ik .-\.iiety; a corporation. 
Gil I hi r-x^ ;gihi vr ' i^- a florin ; a coin. 
Gull -iiilr, [^lU -lAl') n. the hall in which a 

I' i i rf . I HfTt M f K I 11 pn !i I h assembles ; a town-hall. 
*GuJu, ;£il; :;'y:l, i\ fV. J. F. ; gil, P. £. Ja.] 

n. deceitful cunning ; insidious artifice. 
♦GuUe'fyl, (gU'ful) a. wily; insidious; artful. 
*Guile'ful-ly, (gil'ful-?) ad. insidiously. 
*Gulle'ful-n€ss, (f il ful-nes) n. treachery. 
*^Guile'lf ss, (gil'l^s) a. free from deceit ; honesL 
*Guile'l?ss-ness, (Sil'h 



l'l?s-n6s) n, honesty. 



QuIl-lq^tTtei , (fil-Tp-ten') n. [Fr.J a machine 

used for beheading in France. 
Gull-l9-tine', V. a. to decapitate by the guillotine. 
Guilt, (gilt) n. criminality ; a crime. 
Gullt'i-ly, (gUt't-l?) ad. in a criminal manner. 
Guilt'i-n§ss, n. the state of being guilty. 
Gullt'lf 88, a. innocent ; free from crime. 
Gullta?ss-ly, (gilt'lf 8-1?^ ad. without guilt. , 
Gullt'l?ss-n§ss, n. freedom from crime. 
Gullt'y, (gllt'f) a, justly chargeable with a 

crime ; not innocent ; wicked ; corrupt. 
Guln'^a, (^In'nf ) n. an English gold coin, val- 
ue 21 shillings sterling. 
Guln'?a-hen, (^In'n?-hgn)n. a species of fowL 
Guln'^a-plg, (gin'n?-plg) n. a small animal. 
Gui^e, (giz) n. manner ; mien ; habit ; dress. 
Gui-tar', (git-tar') n. an instrument of music. 
Gulef, (gulz) a. red : a term of heraldry. 
Gulf, n. a bay ; an opening into land ; an abyss. 
Gulf y, a. full of gulfs or whirlpools. 
Giill, V. a. to trick ; to cheat ; to defraud. 
Gull, n. a sea-fowl ; a trick ; one easily cheated. 
Gull'f r, n. a cheat ; an impostor. 
GiiM^t, n. the throat ; the oesophagus. 
Giil-l|-bil'i-ty, n. credulity : vulgar. 
Gull' jsh, a. foolish ; stupid ; absurd. 
Gull'ish-n^ss, n. foolishness ; stupidity. 
GuMy, n. a -ravine formed by running water. 
Gfil'ly, V. a. to wear away by water or friction. 

—V. n. to gurgle. 
Gfil'ly-h5le, n. a hole where the gutters empty 

themselves into a subterraneous sewer. 
Gy-168'i-ty, n. greediness ; gluttony ; voraci^. 
Gulp, V. a. to swallow eagerly ; to suck down. 
Gulp, n. as much as can be swallowed at once. 
Gum, n. a viscous juice of certain trees ; tb0 

fleshy covering that contains the teeth. 
Gum, V. a. to close or wash with gum. 
Gum'mi-ness, n. the state of being gummy. 
Gym-mSs'i-ty, n. Uie nature of gum ; gummi- 
Giim'mous, a. of the nature of gum. [ness. 
Giim'ray, a. consisting of or having gum.« 
Gump'ti9n, (gum'shun) n. a mixture of oil and 

varnish ; understanding ; skill. 
Gfin, n. the general name for fire-arms. 
GQn, V. n. to shoot with a gun. 



ft| 6. 1, 6, a, h long} a, «, X, 8, u, jf, shoH} ^, ?, 



vruu, V. n. tu suuut witii a {$uii. 

\i 9» Vi 7 i obscure { fire, Tir, fist, fail ; hftir, hiirj 



HAC 



145 



StAl 



Oto'-bflat, «. a boat carrying one or two gnna. 
Glin'nfl, m. Bee Ountoale. 
Glin'nf r, «. a cannonier ; one who shoots. 
Gfin'nf r-y. n. the art of managing cannon. • 
6iln'ptf^-d?r, n. the powder put into guns ; a 

composition of saltpetre, sulphur, and char- 
6&n'sh8t, n. the reach or range of a gun. [coal. 
Giin'shSt, a. made by the shot of a gun. 
GSn 'smith, «. a man who maKes guns. 
Gdn'stScIc, n. the wood in which a gun is fixed. 
Gfin'wale, Gfin'nfl, (gQn'nfl) n. upper part of 

a ship's side, from the half-deck to the fore- 
GUr^, n. a whirlpool ; a gulf. [castle 

Gilr^e, v. n. to gush as water fh)m a bottle. 
Gfish, V. n. to flow or rush out with violence. 
GSsh, «. a copious emission of liquor. 
Gfis'sft, «. an angular piece of cloth at the 

upper end of the sleeve of a shirt or shift. 
Gfist, n. sense of tasting ; blast of wind. 
GrSst'^-ble, a. pleasant to the taste. 
Ot;i8-ta'ti9n, n. the act of tasting. 
OUs^tQ, n. [It.] the relish of any thing; liking. 
CrSst'y, a. stormy ; tempestuous. 
Gfit, n. the internal passage for food ; a passage, 
out, o. a. to eviscerate : to draw j to exenterate. 
Ott'tq sf^rS'tiq, n. [L.J a dinease of the eye. 
Oat'tf r, n. a passage for water ; a channel. 
Gfittf r, V. a. to cut in small hollows. 
GSt'tlfr, n. a greedy eater. 
Gttt'tu-loQs, a. in the form of a small drop, 
GSt'ty-r^l, a. belonging to the throat. 
6St'tui-4rad-nSss, n. quality of being guttural. 
Go^, (gl) n. a rope used for lifting in a ship. 
Gfiz'Elej V. n. to swallow any thing ereedily. 
Giiz'zle, v. a. to swallow with immoderate gust. 



Gu^'slej n. an iit^itiiib^ilJifnR orperaon. 
Gu£'£lvr, n. an imrriod^rmit eater or itrtDker. 
9^1)6^ B. a Sheer], a isitiut. Bee CHitc* 
*Vy"i~^^ ?i'l**£tij Ji- a iiiaftrerotii g^mn&situn. 
*G^m-vAfp^<n, (jiiii-T!a':!hE'ijni) Ji. ; pL gym- 
jiojiiaj or js-tfmmtjq 117ns j [L*J a place for atmetia 

*^Tjin'n^T irr *fiyin-nlatfC| »h otiif wlioteachM 

or practhiiea attilt^iic cxfJrt:i*eB. 
*<^yin-nBj'tiCj [Jiiii-naHtik, S. Jff. P. J. R; |}n»- 

uas Uii^ K^ Jo..] fl. pertnining to athletic exer- 
*<g;ym-nHn li^:(jl4y, ad, ntlileUcally. fcisei. 

*i/yiii naa't)C6^ i*» gyinrmsttc an or eiei^ise. 
G>in-nli*''p-phlst, u. an Indian phlN}!u>j.ilier. 
^vm-ii^-f[j«r>inouB^ [jiitn-ii^spt*r'niijn, S. W.j 

J^Tio-n^-spiir muB^ ./ir,J n, Uiivintfhfiked Ecedn. 
*yiyn-!E-iHi'r»-cy, n* f(E$iiiak« jfaveminent- [ment. 
*u|n ftr-jdy, *^y-noc'rj-cyj ». female go vem- 
*V»y-n?'Cfti5'nt-tv, [ji-n^-kBkfr^-s^, F. ; "^ 



fln-f- 



*pJp^i?-oGfl, or ♦^yp'gjiuti, «* relating to gypsura. 
*(f)P'Syin,(jl^i^irn, P. H':j(. ,^^tp a^m, JB.J « 

i """ 

n 



}t\nstv€-¥Ume i nfliilpliFite orUnieK 

\p'^\\ rt. a i!tro;iU[ifl lK?jf{Siri a foftiiTie-ttller. 

v-ri tjyri, r, llie act uf turn m^t about. 

yre, f jlr) a. a ciirle duscribetl by any IhiOf 

moving in on orbit, 
GjVfiU-con, ( Je r fiiw -k n ) w . Sse Orrfalcm. 
Vryr^p-infih-cy, [ jlr'p-mln-g^j ffb. ; gl'^T-mttn- 

ee^ Jii.] H. a siivt of divjnntiou pertormBd b> 

walking iti or nniM a clntlu. 
G^'fpiij n. ill hei-aldriff one of tlia nrdinarin. 
*Vj ve, [jiv, ir. P. J. i\ Ja. s |iv^ S. M.} ». a 

letter ; a cliaJn for Uie legs. 
*9Sve| tj, a. to fcitv^r ; 10 a' 



H. 



H if a note of aspiration, or mark of a strong 
breathing, and is, by many grammarians, ac 
counted no letter. 

HiL int. an expression of wonder, surprise, sud- 
den exertion, or laughter. 

HH'bf-<fs dfr'puSf n. [L.] a writ for delivering 
a person from false imprisonment, &c. 

HSb'f r-d&sh-f r, n. a dealer in small wares. 

HU)'fr-dSsh-^r-y, n. small wares. 

Hftb-f r-dtne', n. a dried salt cod. 

BpheT'^t-QUf n. armor for the neck and breast. 

H^-bll'i-mf nt, n. dress ; clothes ; garment. 

EbTli-tate, v. a. to qualify j to entitle, 
bll'i-ty, n. faculty ; power; now abOity, 
jt, n. dress ; garb ; custom ; inveterate use ; 
state of any thing, as, habit of body. 
HXb'it, V. a. to dress ; to accoutre ; to array. 
BSb'it-9-ble, a. capable of being dwelt in. ■ 
Bib'it-9-ble-ness. n. capacity of being dwelt in. 
Hib'i-tant, n. a aweller : an inhabitant. 
Hib-i-tati^n, n. place of abode ; a dwelling. 
Hftb'}t-f d, a. clothed ; accustomed ; usual. 
H^hblt'V-fli (h^-bit'yy-^) a. customary: con- 
H9-btt'v-»l-ly, od. customarily; by habit, [stant. 
Ha-bTt'9-ite, V. a. to accustom ; to make familiar. 
Hib'i-tQde, n. long custom ; habit ; state. 
Rick, V. a. to cut ; to chop ; to cut clumsily. 
HSlBk, n. a notch ; a cut ; a horse kept for hire : 
in America, used for coach or hackney-coach. 
HSck, a. hired. 

Hick, V. n. to hackney ; to turn prastitute, 
Bick'bvt, n. Bee Haguebnt. 



H&c'kle, r. a. to dress flax ; to separate. 
H9M;'kIe, n. comb for dressing flax. See Hatchd. 
Hack'ney, (hSLk'n? ) n. a nag ; a hired horse ; a 

hireling ; a prostitute ; any thing let out for 
Hack'ney, a. much used ; let out for hire. [hire» 
H&ck'ney, V. a. to use much ; to^ake common. 
HSLck'ney-cdacb, (hSLk'n^^kOch) ». a carriage 

publicly let out for hire. [out. 

HSLck'neyed, (hak'njd) p. a. much used ; woni 
HiLd, imp. t. & pp. of Have. 
Had'dpck, n. a sea-fish of the cod kind. 
Hade, n. the steep descent of a shaft ; descent. 
Hftft, n. a handle.—^, a. to set in a haft. 
HSLg, 11. a witch ; a fUry ; an old, ugly womaa. 
Hig, V. a. to torment ; harass with vain terror. 
Hig'g^rd, a. lean ; rugged ; pale ; deformed* 
Hag'g^, n. a species of hawk. 
Hig'g^d-Iy, ad. deformedly ; poUidlv. 
H9lg'|js. n. a Scotch dish of chopped meat. 
H9Lg'gjsn, a. like a hag ; deformed ; horrid. 
HSg'^e, V. a. to cut : to chop ; to mangle. 
HSg'gle, V. n< to be diflicult in a bargain. 
H&g'glf!r, n. one who haggles. [writingi. 

*H&gH^5g'r(f^ph4h n. pi. [L.] holy or sacrai 
*H&g-i^g°r^-ph9l, a. relating to hagiographa. 
♦Hag-f-«£'r»-ph?r, [hag-^'r»-f(pr, Ja. Wb.Bm- 

clay i h^^^^^r^-fer, P.Jn. a holy writer. 
Hftg'ship, n. the title of a witch or hag. 
H&iue'but, (h&g'byt) n. a culverln. 
HUh, (hi) int. expressing surprise or efforf. 
Hail, (It&l) n. drops of ram frozen in fiiUing. 



J Hail, 



V. n. to pour down hail.— o. a. to pour. 



MtM, itt ; m6v«, oifr, sttn ; MUI, Mir, rito.--^, ^, 9, t, M(^ y g, $, S, I, Aortf. 9 M s ; f M gB....tUi. 
13 



HAW 



146 



HAN 



BU, hiL ft tenn of reverential salutatioii. 

HSUy «. haaltliy ; aoand. Bee Halt. 

Hail,'«. a. to salute ; to coll to. 

Hiil'-f fil-l6w, (bal'-f e)-ld) n. a companion. 

H&il'ahSt, 11. small shot scattered like bail. 

Bail'stdne, n. a particle or sluele ball of bail. 

Bail'y, «. consisting of bail ) mil of ball. 

H&i'nous. See Heinvus, 

Biir, (o4r) n. dry, elastic filaments arising from 

tbe skin of animals ; a single bair. 
Hiir'brained, (birbrand) a. 8ee Harebrained. 
B&ir'brSadtb, (b4r'bredtb) n. a very small dis- 
tance ; diameter of a bair. — a. v^ry narrow. 
Hiir'clotb, n. stuff made of bair, very rougb. 
B4ir'|-nSss, n. tbe state of being bai^^. 
Biir If ss, a. wanting bair j bald. 
Biur'y, a. covered witb or consisting of bair. 
Bake, n. a kind of fisb resembling tbe cod. [bar. 
Bil'b^rd. HZX'h^Tty n. A kind of spear ; a cross- 
B&l-bf r-aier', n. one armed witb a balberd. 
•Bai'cy-9n, (b&l 8b?-un) [bul'sb?-vn, fV. P. E. 

F. Ja. : bUl'sb^m, S. ; b^Ll'Sf-yn, J.] n. a sea- 

bbrd ; tbe king-fisber. 
•Hai'cy-^n, (h:il'sb?-un> a. placid j quiet j still. 
Bale, a. bealtbyj sound ; bearty ; uninjured. 
♦Bile, or HaLle,jLhal, J. K. Ja. ; bOl, S. F. ; bal, 

or bU, W. F.jv. a. to draig j to pull by force. 

BeeifaitZ. 
•Hal'?r, or H2Ll'?r, n. be wbo bales. 
BUfj (tidf) n. ; pi. halves ; a moiety ; an equal 
fllUf, (b'JLf ) ad. in part : equally. [part. 

Billf -blood, (bif-blud) n. one bom of tbe same 

fatber or uiotber, but not of botb ; relation by 

one parent :— used also as an adjective. 
fl'ilf^nddn, n. tbe moon balf-illuminated. 
BalP-p^n-ny, (bi'-peu-ne, or hiip'-p?ii-n§) [ha'- 

p^n-nf , S. W. P. J. E. F. Ja. ; h4p'-p^n-n?, 

Wb,] n. } pi. halfpence (ba'pf ns) ; a copper 

coin. 
HiUf-wSy, a. equidistant.— 042. In the middle. 
Hilf'-wit, (bJlf -wit) n. a foolish fellow. 
BiUf-wtt-tfd, (b'af-wlt-ied) o. foolish. 
Bal'i-but, (b6l'?-bat) n. a large, flat sea-fish. 
BAIl, n. a court of justice ; a manor-house ; a 

public room j a large room; a collegiate body. 
H21-lf-lu jab, (bal-l''-la'y9) »i. [Ileb. praise ye 

the Lord.] a son^*;.f thanksgiving. 
BSlM^rd^, I (bul'ynrdz) n. pi. ropes or tackle to 
B&l'yard|, S hoist or lower a sail. 
B^l-ldd', int. expressing encouragement or call. 
Bfl-ldd', V. n. to cry as after the dogs. [to. 

B^l-ldd', V. a. to encourage with shouts : to call 
B&l'ldw, (hSd'ld) V, a. to consecrate ; make holy. 
BSl'Ifw-mftss, (hul'lv-mfts) n. feast of All-^uls. 
B^l-lu'cj-nate, v.n. to stumble ; to blunder. 
Bfil-lu-ci-na ti9n, n. error ; blunder; mistake. 
Ba'l?, 11. a bright circle round the sun or moon. 
B&l'sfr, (bdw's^r) n. a rope less than a cable. 
H&lt, V. n. to limp ; to stop ; to hesitate. 
Bftlt, a. lame ; crippled. 

gilt, n. act of limping ; a stop in a march. 
Ut'f r, ». one who halts ; a rope to bang male- 
fact(»8 with ; a sort of rope bridle. 
H&l't^r, V. a. to bind with a cord. 
Bilve, (b'&v) o. a. to divide into two parts. 
nUvef , (hHvz) %. tbe plural of Half. 
Bftm, «. the hip ; the thigh of a hog salted. 
Bim'Mr^-fd, n. a wood-nymph. 
B&m'lft, n, a small village. 
Bim'mf r, », an instrument fbr driving nails. 
Blm'm^F, V. «. to beat or form witb a hammer. 
Btaafm^r, v.n. to work ; to be busy. 
Hftm'mf r-cl8tb, «. cloth covering a coftch-box. 



HSm'mf r-f r, n. he who works witli a 
HSm^ipck, n. a swinging bed. 
Hitop'tr, «. a large basket ; a kind of fetter. 
Haap'^r, V. a. to shackle ; to entangle ; to en* 
USiin'strlng, n. the tendon of the ham. {snare. 
Hftm'strlng, v. a. [imp. t. Sc pp. hamstrung] to 

cut the tendon of the ham. 
Han';i^)fr, ». a hamper ; a treasury. 
Hun'cff, V. pi. the ends of elliptical arches, 
ii&nd, n. the palm witb the fingers ; a meaaura 

of 4 inches ; a palm ; side ; person employed. 
Hand, v. a. to give or transmit ; to guide or lead. 

— Hand is much used in composition for that 

which is manageable by the hand, as a hand' 
Hand'bill, n. a game with a ball. [«a», ice, 
Hund'bar-r5w, n. a frame carried by band. 
H&nd'bds-kft, n. a portable basket, 
lirind'bell, n. a bell rung by the hand. 
HSLiid'breadth, (h&nd brcdtli) n. a space equal 

to the breadth of the hand ; a palm. 
Hand'crftfl, n. See Handicraft. • 

HSind crftfts-m^n, n. a workman. 
Hand*cuff, TO. a fetter for the wrist. 
Hand'ctiff, v. a. to manacle ; * > fbsten. 
Hond'f d, a. bavins; the use of the hand, left or 

right ; with hands joined. 
H^d'fr, TO. one who hands or transmits. 
Hand'fet-t^r, n. a manacle for tbe hands. 
Hand ful, TO. as mucli an the band can gnSj^ 
H&nd'gid-l9p, TO. a gentle, exsy gallop. 
Hand gun, to. a gun wielded by the hand. 
Htind'i-cr'ift, ». work performed by the band. 
Hand'i-crafls-mpin, n. a manufacturer. 
n3ind'i-ly, ad. with skill ; with dexterity. 
Hlnd'j-nSss, n. readiness ; dexterity. 
Hand'i-w*rk, to. work of the hand. 
Hand'k?r-chief, (htlng'ktr-chif ) n. a piece of 

silk or linen to wipe the face or cover tbe neck. 
HSLndle, v. a. to touch ; to manage ; to treat ot. 
Han'dle, n. the part of a thing held in the hand, 

a baft ; that of which use i? made. 
n^'dle-9-bIe, a. that may be bandied. 
HiLnd'linff, w. touch ; execution. 
inLnd'uiaid, n. a maid that waits at hand. 
H:ind'maid-en, (handma-dn) to. a handmaio. 
Hind'm'll, n. a mill moved by the bond. 
Hand's2lw, TO. saw manafenh(e by the hand. 
Hand'sel, (,han s^l) n. the first use of any thinf. 
HSind's^l, v. a. to use or do any thing the first 

time. 
Hand'8ome,(hHn'sum) a. beautiful with dignity; 

gracef\il ; elegant ; ample ; liberal j generous. 
HSnd'spme-ly, ad. beautifully ; generously. 
Hand'39me-nc8S, to. beauty ; grace ; elegance. 
Uand'spike, to. a kind of wooden lever. 
Hand'stftff, TO. a javelin. 
Hund'vice, to. a vice to hold small work iiv 
HSind'wirk, «. same as Handiwork. 
HSLnd'writmg) (h&nd'rit-ing) n. a fona of Wlt^ 

ing peculiar to each hand ; an autograph. 
Hand'y, a. ready ; dexterous ; convenient. 
Hang, V. a. [imp. t. &. pp. hanged or hung] Id 

suspend ; to choke ; to show aloft. 
Hang, o. II. to be suspended ; to depend. 
Hang'by, n. a dependent : in contempt. 
Hang'f r, II. he or that which hangs ; a sword. 
Hang-f r-6n', n. a servile dependent. 
H&ng'ing, n, drapery hung to the walls (^ roooM^ 
HSng'mftn, to. a public executioner. 
HSink, (b;Uigk) », a skein of thread ; a tit. 
mink, (h&ngk) «. n. to form into hanks. 
H9Lnk'f r, (bSngk'f r) v. ». to long impottoaaliB^ 
■^"^•■'fr-ing, TO. strong desire j a longing. 



m^ 



KKhK^h ^Hi *.«.!.»*«. h 'f^i ».ff ii9.V» f, «*«ip-s.-fli^ Ar.Ost, am Mlr»Ml 



HAR 



147 



OAS 



Rin'lde, (bSiif^I) «. «. to twi«t ; to entangle. 

U &iMK-ftt'ic, a. relatiag to the Uanse towna. 

ttkp, n, cbance ; fuittuie. — o. «. to happen. 

H&p-hiz'^d, tu chance ; accident. 

H3p4MSf a* unhappy ; unfortunate ; hickless. 

Hap'ly, ad. perhaps ; peradveuture ; by chance. 

liSp'pen, (hSLp'pn) v. k. to fall out ; to chance. 

Hap'pi-ly, ad, fortunately i luckily } luccess- 
iuUy. [tune. 

H^ip'pi-n&n, n. felicity ; good luck ; good for- 

Hup'py, a. felicitous ; lucky ; successful ; for- 

Hii'r^m, n. a seraglio, bee tiarein. [tunate. 

H^-rangue', (h^-rraig') n. a speech ; an oration. 

H9-rSUigue', (h^-raiig ) v. n. to make a speech. 

H^-ringue', v. a. t<» address by an oration. 

U^-rougu'fr, (hgi-rln? >?r) n. an wator. 

nar'yss, V. a. to wa^te ; to weary } to fatigue. 

H&r'^ss-tr, ». one who harasses. 

H^'bin-|f r, n. a forerunner j a precursor. 

tIiLr'b9r, n. a port or haven ; asylum j slielter. 

Hilr'bQr, v. n. to lodge ; to sojourn. 

Hilr'b9r, v. a. to entertain ; to shelter ; secure. 

B'dr'b9r-«ge, n. shelter ; entertainment. 

H'ix'hQt-^Tf n. one who harbors. 

Il'Ar'b9r-ISss, a. wanting harbor. 

U'Ardj a. finn ; not soft ; dilficult ; painful ; la- 
borious ; rigorous j severe j unkind ; insensi- 
ble f obdurate. 

H^d, ad. close ; near ; diligently ; laboriously. 

H'ftrd'en, (bar da) v. n. to grow hard. 

HiLrd'en, (h'^'dn) v. a. to make hard or firm. 

Hli.rd'en-f r, (h'ir'dn-f r) n. one who hardens. 

BSLrd'fa-V9red, (hird fl-vyrd) a. coarse of 
feature. [ness ; coarseness of features. 

Hard'fa'vpred-nSss, (h=lrd'fa'vyrd-nCs) n. ugli- 

HiUrd'flst-f d, a. covetous ; close-handed. 

fiSLrd'fought, (hlrd flwt) a. sharply contested. 

H'ird'hand-fd, a. coarse ) exercising severity. 

HJtrd'he%rt-fd,(h^rd'h.Lrt-vd)a.cruel ; obdurater. 

HSLrd'h^rt'fd-nuf<!9, (hArd'hlrffd-nSs) n. cru- 
elty ; want of tenderness. 

fiDUr'di-hood, (hir d^-bud) n. stoutness. 

BiLr'di-nSss, n. firmness ; stoutiieHS ; courage. 

HaLrdly^od. not easily; scarcely ; barely; harshly. 

Haird'mtf&thed, (bird mduthJ) a. disobedient 
to the rein ; not sensjihle of the bit. 

HSLrd'nfss, n. quality ot being hard ; solidity. 

H&rd'nibbed, (bird n.bd) a. having a Irird nib. 

IliU'd'shTp, n. severe labor or want ; oppression. 

llBLrd'w4re, n. manufacturen of metal. 

RSLrd'wire-m^h, n. a dealer in hardware. 

HSLrd'y, a. bold ; brave ; Htoiit ; strong; ; firm. 

YUre, n. a small, svvifl, timid quadruped. 

If ire'bSll, M. a plant ; a blue flower. 

H4re'brained. (hAr'brand) a. volatile ; wild. 

Hire'foot, (liAr'fat) m. an herb ; a bird. 

Il4re'b9&nd, n. a hotnid far himtiug hares. 

g4ie'hunt-fr, n. one wlio bunts hare^. 
ire'llp, n. a dividei lip, like that of a bare. 
H4re'lipped, (hir'hpt) a. having a harelip. 
4l3l'rf m, or HH'f^m, n. a serat^lio, or the apart- 
ment fnr women In aserajilio. 
BUr^i-c^t, (hir'fkS) n. [Fr.] a kind of ragout. 
Har'i-tr, n. a dog for hunting hares. 
HVck, «. n. to listen ; to give ear. 
Hlrk, ifU. (imperative of hark) list I hear ! 
MM. M. th0 filaments of flax or hemp. 
BIfcr'if-qu'Cn, n. a bulToou ; a merry andrew. 
lULr-lfHluinHBUle', n. a feai of buffoonery. 
HiUrtpt, %, a prostitute ; a strumpet. 
0|ftr4tt> a. wanton ; lewd ; like a harlot. 
Barl9l-ry, «. the trade of a harlot. 
fiHriD, %, injuiy ; crime ; mischief; hurt. 



H'lrm, V. •. to hurt ; to injure ; to i 
HJLrm'ft.d, «. huitAiI ; miscbievoua. 
H'JLno'l^M, a. innocent ; not hurtAiI ; nnlmit. 
H'<Lrm'l«804y, ad. innocently ; without hurt. 
H'irm If ss-u^M) n. a hannlem quality. 
H^-mon'ic, j a. relating to music or barm»> 
H^-mon'i-c^l, \ ny ; concordant ; musieal. 
Hyr-mon'i-c?, n. a collection of musical glasses. 
Il9r-m6n'i-c9l-ly, oif. in a harmonical manner. 
H^r-uidn'ics, n. the science of musical sounds. 
H^r-md'ni-ous, a. concordant ; musical, 
il^r-niu'hj-ous-ly, ad. with harmony. 
l:i9r-md'ni-ous-nSss, n. concord ; musicalneM. 
Harinf-nlst, n. a musician ; a harmonizer. 
H'<lr'm9-nize, v. a. to adjust in fit proportions. 
Hlir'mv-nlze, v. n. to agree : to correspond. 
Hiir'm9-ni-z?r, n. one who harmonizes. 
Hiir'm9-ny, a. musical concord ; agreemenL 
Hlr'n^ss, n. armor ; furniture for horses. 
H'ar'n^ss, v. a. to put on harness ; to equip. 
Hilr'nfss-vr, n. one who harnesses. 
H'drp, n. a stringed instrument ; constellation. 
HJLrp. V. n. to play upon the harp j to dwell ott. 
Hiri/f r, u. a player on the harp. • 
HJLrp'ing-lr'pn, (h'drping-i'ym) a. bearded dart. 
H'lrp'jngil, ft. pi. a ship's breadth at the bow. 
Hir-p9-necr , or H^ir-pSan'^r, n.-he tliat throws 

the harpoon in whalefishing. 
H9r-pd6n', n. a dart to strike whales with. 
H?r-p36n', tj. a. to strike with the harpoon. 
Hiirp'si-^hord, n. a musical instrument witb 

wires. 
H'irpy, n. a fabulous winged monster ; a wretch. 
H irquf-buss. n. a hand gun. See JirqMbu$9, 
Ifiir'ri-d&n, n. a decayed strumpet. 
HUr'rj-er, n. a hunting dog. See Harier, 
H&r row, (b&r rd) n. a frame of timber set witb 

teeth, to break clods of earth, &c. 
Hir'rOw, (liSlr'rfi) v. a. to break or coyer witb 

the harrow ; to tear up ; to disturb. 
Uiirrow-^r, n. he who harrows ; a hawk. 
Hdr'ry, v. a. to tease ; to ruffle ; to plunder. 
Hllrsh, a. austere ; rough ; crabbed j morose. 
Hlrsb'Iy, oJ. .sourly ; austerely; severely. 
H'JLrsb'uf ss, n. sourness ; roughness ; peevid^ 

ness. 
Hlrs 1ft, II^s 1ft, n. liver, lights, &c. of a hof. 
Hart, n. a he-deer ; the male of the hind. 
Ha.rts'bbm, n. the bom of the hart or stag, and 

a drug derived from it. 
lUr vm-sc4r'ym, n. a flighty person : mdgar. 
Hi&r'vf St, 71. the season of reaping, &c. ; com 

ripened and gathered ; produce ; product of 
Hiir Vfst, v. a. to reap and gather in. [labor.t 
Hir'vest-f r, or H.Ur<Vf st-man, «. a reaner, &c. ' 
H'lr'vfst-home, n. the song or time of harvest, v 
Hlir'v^t-m6dn,w. the lunation at barvest-tims. 
Ffd^, the 3d person singular of the verb Htmt, 
H^sh, V. a. to mince ; to chop into small pieesik 
Hi&sh, n, minced meat ; a mixture. 
Hfts'lft, HArs'lft, n. liver, lights, Ac. of ahof; 
Hftsp, n. a clasp folded over a staple. 
Hftsp, V. a. to shat with a hasp. 
H&s'89ck, n. a thick mat for kneeling upon. 
Hast, the second person singular of Have, 
Haste, a. hurry ; speed ; precipitation. 
Haste, or Ha^'ten, (hl'sn) v. n. to make hasMk 
Has'ten, (ha sn) v. a. to push on ; to drive. 
Has'ten-fr, (hi'sn-f r) n. one that hastens. 
Hastily, ad. with baste ; speedily ; quickljr. 
Has'ti-nSss, n. haste ; speed ; hurry ; testineH. 
Hfist iBg9,n. pZ.peasthatooraeearly; early fini^ 
Hast'y, a. quick ; speedy ; vehement ; rash. 



'wd6uit ^} »5Ve, n»r, sdn j bail, bur, rlile.— C^, 9, 9, it soft ,• g, §, £, J, hard. 9 m Z} y a« gz.- 



HAY 



148 



HEA 



Biat'y-pAd'dlng, «. a pudding made of water 

or milk and lleur boiled. 
jot. %, a cover for tlie bead. 
HStV-ble, a. that may be hated ; odious. 
KU'b&nd, n. a string tied round the hat. 
ifitt'bSz, or H&t'case. n. a box or case for a hat. 
H&tch, ,v. a. to proauce young from eggs ; to 

plot. [in a ship's deck ; floodgates. 

HSLtch. n. ahalf door 3 abrtxKi:— pZ. the opening 
•H&tch'?!, (h&ch'tl, or hSk'kl) [hSk'kl, S. W. J. 

F. Ja. ! hUch'f 1, P. fVb,] k. an instrument for 

cleaning flax. 
*H&tch'f 1, V. a. to clean or dress flax, &c. 
H&tch'ftt, n. a small axe. 
H&tch'f t-face, n. a prominent, ill-formed face. 
H&tch'ifig, n. a kind of shading or drawing. 
H&tch'm^nt, n. an armorial escutcheon. 
H&tcb'way, n. the way over hatches. 
Hate, V. a. to detest ; to abhor ; to abominate. 
Hate, n. hatred ; malignity ; detestation. 
Hate'ful, a. detestable ; odious ; malignant. 
Hate'ful-ly, ad. detestably ; malignantly. 
Hate'fyil-ness, A. odiousness. 
Hat'^r, n. one that hates j an abhorrer. 
Ha'trf d, ». enmity ; hate ; ill-will j malignity. 
H&t't^r, n. a maker of hats. 
I&t't9ck, n. a shock of com. 
H&u'b^rk, n. a coat of mail .without sleeves. 
H&ud p&s'syb&s tB'guis, [L.] not with equal 

IH&ught^ (liSiwt) a. haughty ; insolent, [steps. 
[d,ught'|-ly, ad. proudly j arrogantly. 

H^ught'i-nSss, n. pride ; arrogance. 

HSiught'y, (haw't?) o. proud j arrogant j bold j 
adventurous j high ; lofty. 

Hiul, V. a. to pull ; to draw j to drag by force. 

Hiul, n. a pull ; violence in dragging ; a draught. 

Hiiunch, (hknsh) n. the thigh ; a hip : rear. 

H^unched, (hdnsht) a. having haunches.- 

♦Haunt, (hint) [hint, fF. P. J. F.Ja. ; Mnt, or 
h&wnt, S. ; h^wnt, £.] v. a. to resort to j to 
frequent troublesomely. 

*Hiunt, (hint) n. a place much frequented. 

♦Hiunt'^r, (hint'?r) n. one who haunts. 

Haut'boy, (ho'biie) n. a wind instrument. 

IfaiUevTi (h5-tur') n. [Fr.] haughtiness. 

Hautr-govZj (h6-g3') n. [Fr.] a strong relish. 

H&ve, (h3.v) V. a. [imp. t. &, pp. had : ind. pres- 
ent, I have, thou hast, he has ; we, you, they 
have] to possess ; to enjoy ; to hold. — It is 
much used as an auxiliary verb to form tits tenses. 

Ha'ven, (ha' vn) n. a port ; a harbor •, a shelter. 

Ha'ven-?r, (ha'vn-?r) n. an overseer of a port. 

H&v'f r-^ck, n. a soldier's knapsack. 

H&v'9Ck, n. waste ; devastation ; destruction. 

H&v'9ck, V. a. to destroy ; to lay waste. 

H&w, n. berry of the hawthorn ; a stammering. 

H&w, V. n. to speak slowly, with hesitation. 

H&wk, ». a voracious bird of prey. 

HSlwk, V. n. to fly hawks at fowls ; to force up 
phlegm with a noise. — v. a. to cry and sell 
goods. 

H9Lwk'?r, n. a pedler ; news-carrier ; falconer. 

H&wk'-eyed, (hSiwk'-Id) a. having a keen eye. 

H&wk'ing, n. the diversion of flying hawks. 

H&wk'-n^d, (hSLwk'-ndzd) a. having an aqui- 
line nose. 

H&ws'f r, n. a rope or cable. See Halser. 
' H&ws'f ^, n. pi. two holes under a ship's head. 

HSiW'thSrn, n. a thorn that bears haws. 

Hay, (ha) n. grass dried for fodder ; a net. 

Hay, (ha) v. n. to lay snares for rabbits. 

H&y'c5ck, n. a heap of fresh hay. 

B&y'15ft, n. a loft to put hay in. 



H&y'ma-kfr, n. om employed in makkig ta&y. 
Hay'mif^, (h&'mtfQ) n. a mow of hay. 
Hay 'rick, (ba'rlk) n. a rick of bay. 
Hay stack, (ha'stSlk) n. a stack of hay. 
HiiLz'^d, n. chance ; danger ; a game at dice. 
H&z'^rd, v. a. to expose to chance. 
H&z'furd-^-ble, a. liable to hazard or chance. 
U&z'^d-f r, n. he who hazards ; a gamester. 
HSlz'^rd-ous, a. dangerous ; exposed to hazard. 
Haze, n. fog ; mist j watery vapor. 
HaZe, v.n. to be foggy cr misty. 
Ha'zel, (ha'zl) n. a shrub bearing a nut. 
Ha'zel, (ha'zl) a. light brown ; like hazel. 
Ha'zel-Iy, (ha'zl-?) a. of the color of hazel. 
Ha'zel-niit, n. the nut or fruit of the hazel, 
lla'zy, (ha'z?) a. dark ; foggy j misty. 
He, pr. [pos. his ; obj. him : plur. they ; pos» 

theirs ; obj. them] the man ; the person :— 

sometimes used adjecUvely for male ; as, a. kt. 

goat. 
H^ad, (h€d) it. the part of an animal that con* 

tains the brain ; the chief ; principal ; the first 

place ; understanding ; front ; fore pairt ; topic 
Hgad, (hSd) o. chief; principal. 
Head, (bed) v. a. to lead ; to direct ; to govern. 
H€ad'a£he, (hSdak) n. pain in the head. 

"" ' fillet } a topknot. 

n. a constable. 
, (hgd'drSs) n. dress of the head. 
Head'^d, (Md'^d) a. having a head or chiefl 
Hgad'^r, (hed'?r) n. one who heads. 
Head 'gear, (hSd'Sgr) n. dress of the head. 
H^ad'i-ness, (hed'df-n^s) n. hurry ; rashness. 
H^ad'iand, (hSd'lSLnd) n. a promontory ; cape. 
H^ad'lfss, (hgd'lfs) a. having no head ; rasa. 
H€ad'long, (hdd'15ng) a. steep ; thoughtless. 
Hgad'ldng, (hSd'lSng) ad. rashly; hastily. 
HSad'm&n, (hed'mai^ n. a chief. 
HSad'piece, (hSd'pSs) n. armor for the head ; 

helmet ; understanding ; force of mind. 
Head'quSir't^r^, ^hed'kw^r't^rz) n. pi. the place 

of general rendezvous for an army. 
HSad'shlp, (h^d'shlp) n. authority ; chief place. 
H^ds'inan, (h€dz'man) n. an executioner. 
H^ad 'spring, (hed'sprlng) n. fountain ; origin. 
Hgad'stSdl, (hed'stail) n. part of a bridle. 
Hgad 'stone, (hSd'ston) n. the capital stone. 
Head >tr5ng, (hed'strong) a. ungovernable. 
H^d't!re, (hSd'tir) n. attire for the head. 
Head'way, n. the motion of advancing at sea. 
HSad'y, (hSd'd? ) a. rash ; hasty ; violent. 
Heal, (hel) V. a. to cure ; to restore ; to recon- 
Hgal, (hSl) V. n. to grow well. [cile. 

Heal'9-ble, a. capable of being healed. 
Heal'?r, (h€l'?r) n. one who heals. 
HSal'jng, p. a. mild ; gentle ; tending to core. 
Health, (helth) n. freedom from bodily pain or 

sickness ; a sound state : purity ; salvation. 
Hgalth'f\tl, (hSlth'fuI; a. free from sickness } 

sound ; salubrious ; salutary. 
Hgalth'ful-Iy, ad. in a healthful manner. 
Hgalth'fyl-ngss, n. state of being well. 
H§alth'i-ly, ac^. without sickness or pain. 
HSalth'i-ness, n. the state of health. 
HSalth'If ss, (hglth'l^ss) a. weak ; sickly ; infinn. 

tHgalth'spme, (hSlth'syim) a. wholesome. 
Kalth'v, (htJlth'f ) a. enjoying health ; hale ; 
sound ; conducive to health ; wholesome. ' 
Heam, n. in beasts, same as afterbirth in womeiL 
Hsap, (hSp) 11. a pile ; accumulation ; clustec 
Hfiap, V. a. to throw ; to pile j to accumulate. 
HSap'f r. It. one that makes piles or heaps. 
Heap'y, (hS'pf ) a. lying in heaps. 



i, 6, 1, 5, ft, f , long } ft, e, 1, 5, &, f, short ; ft, f , j, 9, ^^, y, otoe«r«,— Ora, ftMr, tm, f&U | bto, btfr i 



HEA 



149 



HEI 



BSar^ (hSr) v. n. [imp, t. Sc pp. heard] to per- 
ceive by the ear j to listen ; to hearken ; to 
be told. [tend ; to listen to ; to obey. 

BSar, (her) v. a. to perceive hy the ear j to at- 

H«ard, (herd) [herd, & fV. P. Ja. Scott; herd, 
fFb, Jokjison7\ imp. U Sc pp. from Hear. 

Hear'fr, [hZv%T) n. ono^who hears. 

Hear'ing, n. the sense by which sounds are 
perceived ; audience ; a judicial trial. 

He<Lr ken, (hirkn) v. n. to listen ; to attend. 

HeJUr ken-vr, (,hir kn-^r) n. one that hearkens. 

Uear'sly, (her sa) n. a report j a rumor. 

Hearse, (hiirs) n. a caniage to convey the dead. 

Hearse, (hers) v. a. to enclose in a hearse. 

HcSarse cloth, n. a cloth covering a hearse. 

HSarse'Iike, (hbrs lik) a. suitable to a funeral. 

He'JUt, (hirt) n. tlie muscle which is the prima- 
ry organ of the blood's motion in an animal 
body : chief or vitil part j courage ; spirit ; 
affection ; good will.— /£ ts tuuch uaed in co/n- 
positionfur mind or aifection. 

Heirt'-achc, (liirt ak) ». sorrow ; pang. 

Heirt'-bf<j-keu, ^h irt'-br^i-kn) o. very sorrowful. 

Heirt'-b im, w. pain in the stomach. 

Heart'-blirn-ing, n. heart bum ; secret enmity. 

Heirt'-Sajje, (hirt -Gz) n. quiet; tranquillity. 

Heirt'-caJ-iUg, ,h irt -i^z-jngj a. giving quiet. 

Heirt'^d, /;. a. in compos diun, as ^hardAeiirt.cd,&,c. 

Heart en, (^h irt tn) v. a. to encourage ; to incite. 

Hein'-foU, (hirt'-ffcit) a. felt at heart. 

Hearth, (hirth; [birth, *'. tV. P. J. i:. F. Ja. 
IVb. ; hcrtli, Iph nstun.] n. a place for a tire. 

Heart i-ly, (bar tc-lc) ad. cordially ; sincerely. 

Heirt i-ncss, n. cordiality ; sincenty ; eagerness. 

Heirt'ies:*, o. void of alf.ictioiipbpirilless. 

Heirt l?ss-ly, ad, without courase ; faintly. 

Heirt l^ss-nJs.-., n. want of affliction or spirit. 

Heirt'-rcnl in?, a. killing with anguish. 

HeUrt's -oa>e, (birts-cz) n. a plant. 

Heirt'-SiCk, a. pained in mind or heart. 

HeArt'-strTnj:'*, «. pi. the tendons or nerves sup- 
posed to br.ue and su.st.iin the heart. 

Hearty, (blrt ?) a. cordial j sincere ; zealo'is. 

Ueatj (hjt) n. the sensation caused by fire j ca- 
loric ; course at a race ; flush ; passion ; party 
rage ; ardor. 

Heat, V. a. t ) make hot ; to warm. 

H5at'?r, (h:'t'?r) n. he or that which heats. 

H«ath, (heth) «. a shrub ; a wild, unenclassed 
tract. . [heaths. 

H5ath'-c5ck, n. a large fowl that frequents 

Heath'en, <he thn) n. a gentile ; a pagan. 

Heath'en, (hs thn) a. gentile; pagan. 

H«ath'en-jsh, (he'thn-jsh) a. pagan ; savage. 

H5ath'en-jsh-n6ss, n. state of the heathens. 
, Heath'ep-i^m, (hS'tfin-lzm) n. paganism. 
' H6ath'en-lze, v. a. to render heathenish. 

Heath'?r, (h5th'?r) »t. aheath. 

Hiath'y, (h5th'v) a. full of heath. 

Heave, (hev) v. a. [imp. t. heaved, or hove ; 
pp. heaved] to lift ; to raise ; to throw. 

HSave, v. n. to pant ; to breathe with pain. 

Heave, (hSv) n. a throw ; an effort to vomit. 

HSav'en, (hSv'vn^ n. the re^ona above ; the 
expanse of the sky ; the habitation of God and 
the blessed ; the Supreme Power. 

H8av'en-bom, a. descended fropi heaven. 

HSav'en-li-nSss, n. supreme excellence. 

Hfev'en-ly, (h5v'vn-l?) a. excellent ; c^stial. 

H€av'en-ly-mlnd'?d, (hSv'vn-l?-mind'?d) a. 
liaving the affections placed on heaven. 

H5av'en-ly-raTnd'?d-n58a, (h8 V' vn-l?-nilnd'?*- 
nSs) n. state of a mind directed to heaven. 



HSav'en-w&rd, (hSv'vn-w&rd) ai, towudf 

heaven. 
Heave'-of 'fer-jng, n. first fruits given toLeviteik 
HGav'^r, (hev'<?r) n. one who heaves'or lifts. 
Uuav'i-ly, (hev'f-l^) ad. with weight or grlet 
ileav'i-n<3ds, (hSv'^-ufis) n. weight ; depression. 
HCav'jng, (h3v ing) n. a pant ; a swell. 
H6av'y, (huw?) a. ponderous j sorrowful } dfr*. 

jected ; depressed ; grievous ; sluggish. 
Ilt;b'd9-m^d. n. a week ; space of seven days. 
H^b-dom'9-d^l, H«b-d6m ^-djr-y, a. weekly. 
Hob't-tiie, V. a. to dull ; to blunt ; to stupify. 
Hcb-?-ta tion, n. the act of dulling ; dulness. 
H^b'^-tude, n. dulness ; obtuseness ; bluntneas. 
He brj-.^m, [ho brri-izin, S. P. E. Ja. Wb. Reesi 

hcb'r?i-Izm, fF. J. F.] n. a Hebrew idiom. 
TU br.vist, [h: brsi-lst, P. E. Ja.; hSbr^-lBl, 

fV. ./. F. ; hv-bra }3t, S.] n. a man skilled in 

Hebrew. 
He brew, (be'brd) n. a Jew ; Hebrew tongue. 
He brew, (hG'bril) a. relating to the Jews. 
H?-bri' ci»in, (hv-brish'^n) n. one skilled in 

Hebre>v. [hundred cattle^ 

HSc'^-t<imb, (hiik'fi-tjm) n. a sacrifice of a 
Heck, n. a rack , a net ; latch ; a small wicket. 
HSc tjc, i a. habitual ; constitutional : ap- 
Hec ti-c;,d, \ plied to a fecer which often end$ 

in a consumption. 
Hoc ti-c^l-ly, ad. habitually ; constitutionally. 
Hoc'tor, V. a. to bully ; to threaten ; to tease. 
Hector, V. n. to play the bully. 
llcd-?r-a'ceo Jis, (hcd-^r-a'shns) a. producing ivy. 
Hod^e, n. a fence made with thorns, shrubs, &c. 
H3d|e, V. a. to enclose with a hedge ; obstruck 
Hed^e, v. n. to shift ; to hide the head. 
Hud|e'-h6g, n. an animal set with prickles. 
Hod* er, v. one who makes hedges. 
HGd|e -r5w, w. trees or bushes for enclosureiw 
Hod|e '-spar-row, (hcdj -spar-rS) n. a bird. 
H3d*ing-b.ll, TO. a cutting hook. 
llZ^a^ V. a. tti mind ; to regard ; to attend to 
Hood, V. 71. to consider ; to use caution. 
Ho3d, n. care ; attentit>n ; caution ; regard. 
Hoed f'd, a. watchful ; cautious ; careful. 
Heed f il-ly, ad. attentively ; carefully. 
Heed fd-nOss, n. caution ; vigilance , attention. 
Heod l^ss, a. negligent ; inattentive -, careless 
Hoed'li 88-ly, ad. carelessly ; inattentively. 
HSed l?ss-nos3, «. carelessness; negligence. 
Hdel, n. the hind part of the foot ; the foot. 
HCol, V. n. to dance ; to lean on one side. 
Hcol, V. a. to arm a cock ; to add a heel to. 
Heel'-piece, V. a. to put a piece on a shoe-heeL 
HOol'-piec^ 71. a piece fixed upon the heel. 
HSf^ n. a ftndle ; a haft ; a heave ; weight. 
ll^?-^rr?, [hHlr?, S- P' J' P' i hHi'r?, or hfid'- 

j?-r?, IV. J. ; h6d j?-r?i, E. Johnsouy Rees.] «. 

the Mahometan epoch or era, reckoned from 

the day when Mahomet fled from Mecc^ 

July 16. A. D. 622. 
Heif vr, (hoffvr) n. a young cow. 
Helgh'-h5, (hl'-h5) int. expressing languor. 
Height, (hit) [hit, 8. P. J. E. F. Ja. ; hit, or hit, 

fV.] n. elevation ; altitude ; summit ; ascent| 

high place ; utmost degree. 
Heighten, (hi'tn) v. a. to raise ; to improve. 
Helght'en-ing, (hi'tn-ing) n. improvement. 
*HePnoM8, (bft'nvs) [hl'n^s, fK P. J. E. F, r 

hS'nus, S. Ja.] a. atrocious ; very wicked, [ly. 
*Hei'n6vs-ly, (h&'nu8lf)ad. atrociously ;wickea- 
*Hei'nov8-nes8, (hS'nvs-nSs) n. atrociousness. 
Hdir, (4r) n. one who inherits ; an inheritor. 
H^ur'(^>m, (4r'dvm) n. the state of an beir^ 



Bten, slfr} mdve, niSr, sdn ; bOll^biir, riUe.— C', ^, 9, t, wfii ^, $, £, |, hard, f as z; ^ osgn. ;- 
13 * 



HEM 



150 



HER 



HAir'f 88, (&r'f 8) n. a woman that inherits. 
■Mr«I?S8, (&r'If s) a. without an lieir. 
HAir'Iddm. (Ar'ldni) n. any funiiture or movable 

which descends by inheritance. 
HMr'Bhlp, (ir'ship) n. the slate of an heir. 
H$ld, imp, t. &, pp. from Jlold. 
HHi'9-^?l> tf' liertaining to the sun. 
Hf-li'j-c^l-Iy, ad. a star rises heliacally when it 

emerges from the sun's beams so as to be 

▼isible.* 
Hei'i-c^. o. spiral j having circumvolutions. 
HS-li-9-cen'tric, a. relating to tlie sun's centre. 
Hd-li-^m'f-t?r, n. an instrument for measuring 

the diameter of the sun, moon, and stars. 
HS'li-9-sc6pe, n. a telescope for viewing the 

■un. [sole ; a mineral. 

H5'li-9-trtpe, «. a genus of plants ; the turn- 
BSl-i-sphSr'i-c^l liney n. a rhomb line. 
Hfi'ljx, n. iKirt of a spiral line ; a winding. 
Hfill, n. the place of the devil and wicked souls. 
Rei H-b5re, n. the Christmas flower ; a plant. 
Hel-len'jc, or Ilel'l?-nic, [hel Iv-nlk, Ja. Todd.; 

h?l Jen'ik, fVb.] a. Grecian ; heathen. 
H6M?n-i^m, n. a Greek idium. 
Hei l«-nlst, n. one skilled in the Greek language. 
H6i-l?-nisfti-cril, a. relating to the Greek tongue. 
Hdl'l^-nize, v. n. to use tlie Greek language. 
HSU'-libund, n. a dog of hell ; an agent ot hell 
HSll-jsh, a. relating to hell ; infernal ; wicked 
HSll'ish-ucss, n. extreme wickedness. 
HSlm, }t. the instrument hy which a ship is 

steered ; place of direction ; a helmet. 
H£lm, V. a. to guide ; to conduct. 
HSl-mft, n. armor fo.- the head ; a head-piece. 
Hfl-mlnthjc, a. relating to worms. 
H§lmf man, v. he whomanagesa vessel'^helm. 
Bl'lgfy n. a slave ; a Spartan slave. [avoid. 
H^lp, V. a. to assist ; to support ; to aid ; to 
H^lp, tj. n. to contribute assistance. 
HSIp, n. assistance ; aid ; support j succor. 
HSIp'f r, n. one who helps ; an assistant. 
HSlp'ful, a. giving help ; useful ; salutary. 
H5Jp fyl-nSss, n. assistance ; usefulness. 
HSIp'l^ss, a. wanting help or support ; feeble. 
HSlp'Ms-ly, oi^. without help ; without succor. 
HSlpl^ss-ness, n. want of ability or strength. 
HSlp'matc, n. a companion ; an assistant. 
H5l't?r-8kel t?r, ad. confusedly : ryultrar. 
HSlve, (helv) n. the handle of an axe. 
IHkSlve, (hulv) V. a. to fit with a helve. 
Hfl-vSt'ic, a. relating to the Hel vet ii or Swiss. 
Hdm, n. the edge of a garment doubled and 

•ewed } an inarticulate sound.— i/tt. hem ! 
HSm, V. a. to form a hem ; to border ; to shut in 
HSm, V. %. to utter a noise expressed by hem. 
H6m'i, (h£m'<;) an abbreviation or the Creek 

{^liivvi f a word used in composition, signify- 
Dg half. 
Hfim'i-crf-ny, n. a pain in the side of the head. 
H^Sm'i-c^-cle, n. a half circle. 
Ife-^l'n^, n. [ L.] a measure of about ten ounces. 
Hem'i-plug;-y, n. a palsy that seizes one side. 
Him'i-sphSre, (hSm'f-sf 6r) n. half of a globe. 
H&n-i-sphSr'jc, ) a, half round ; eontaining 
H<Siil-4<«phSr'i-C9l, \ half a sphere. 
H^-mls'tich, or Hem'is-tT£h, [hf-nils'tik, S. W. 

J, F, Ja. i hSm'is-tik, P, Wb. Johnmm,^ n. 

half a verse. 
flSm'lSck, n. a tree ; a poisonous plant. 
H^-mSp'ty-sls, n. the spitting of blood. 
H9m'9r-rh^ge, (hSm'gr-reg) n. a flux of Mood. 
H5ra-9r-rhbld'^, a. relating to henMrrhoids. 
Mtai'9r-rhbld9, (hSm'Qr-rtfldz) m. pL the piles. 



I HSmp, n. a plant ; also its fibres 
HSmp'en, (hSm pn) a. made of hemp. 
HSn, n. the female of a house -cock oranjMrdL 
H^n'bSLne, %, a poisonous plant. 
HSnce, ad. from this place \ at a distance ; 

from this time \ for this reasob \ from this 

cause ; from this source. 
H£nce'f5rth, ad. from this time forward. 
HSnce-fdr'w^rd, ad. from this time forward 
Hencb'm^n, n.«^a page ; an attendant. 
H£n'-cd5p, n. a cage in wiiich poultry are kept. 
Ht:n-dec'9-g9n, n. a figure of eleven sides. 
Hf n-di'9-d) 8, ». a rhetorical figure. 
H5n'-heart-vd, (hen'-hirt-?d) a. cowardly. 
Uun'-pecked, (hen'-p€kt) a. governed by a wife. 
Hen '-roost, n. a place where poultry rooet. 
Hep, n. the fruit of the wild brier. 8ee JSp. 
H^-pat'ic, IIv-])at'i-cHl, a. relating to the liver« 
Hep-t^-cap'sy-l^r, a. having seven cells. 
Hep't9-chdrd, n. a system of seven notes. 
Hgp'ti^-gon, n. a figure with seven sides. 
H^p-tag'9-U\(l, a. having seven angles or sides. 
H^p-toju vr-^de, ti. a divider into seven parts. 
Hep fir-chy, n. a sevenfold government. 
Hep't^ teu^h, (hep t9-tuk) n. a term applied to 

the first seven books of the Old Testament. 
Her, pr. belonging to a female ■, of a she } fii a 

woman : — also the objective case of she, 
Her'ald, n. an ofiicer whose business it is 




register genealogies, adjust ensigns armoriaL ^e^*""^ 

regulate funerals and public ceremonies j ana ^^^ 

was also, anciently, to proclaim war and peace. ^ 
Her'ald. V. a. to introduce as by a herald. 
Hy-ral'aic, a. relating to heraldry. 
Herald-r}', n^hc art or otlice of a herald. 
Her rtUl-sli!ji,^^the ofiice of a herald. 
♦Herb, (iirb) n. a plant ; a vegetable. 
*Hvr-ba'ceo I.-', (her-bashus) a. relating to herbs. 
*Herb'9^e, (cir b?j) [er b?}, IV. P. F. Ja.; Mf^ 

bpj, ;Si. J. E. I'r b.\ n. herbs; grass; pasture. 
*Hferb'?l, [herbrjl, if. TV. J. E. F. Ja.Wb.f er'- 

b?il, P.J n. a treatise or book uf plants. 
♦Herb'fiJ, a. pertaining to herbs. [herbs. 

*Herb'9l-Tst, *Her'b?-rist, n. one skilled in 
•Herb'a-ry, n. a garden of herbs. 
*H«?r-bes'c?nt, a.^ growirf^ Into herbs. 
♦Herb'jst, n. one skilled m herbs. 
*Her-blv'9r-ous, a. feeding on herbage* 
,*Herb'ous, a. abounding with herbs. 
*Herb'u-lent, a containing herbs. 
♦Herb'y, (6rb'?) a. like lierbs ; full of herbs. 
H?r-cu l?-9n, [h^r-ku'lf-^n, P. F. Ash, TVkM^ 

Reesi her-kiji-le'9n, Ja.] a. like Hercules; 

very strong ; large ; massy. 
Herd, n. a number of beasts together ; a drore. < 
Herd, v. n. to run in herds ; to associate. 
Herd, v. a. to throw or put into a herd. 
Herd^'m.?n, n. one employed in tending herdsk i 
Here, ad. in this place ; in this state. 
Here'9-bbQt, HSre'^-bbQts, ad. about this placow 
Here-&fX?r, ad. in time to come ; in future* 
HSre-&f tf r, n. a future state. ^ 

Here-Sit', ad. at this. 
H6re-bV', ad. by this. 

Hf.rSd'i-t^-ble, a. capable of being inherited. 
HSr-«-dIt'9-mSnt, [her-f-dn'^-mSnt, W. P. Jt 

F. ,- h?-r6d'?-t9-m8nt, S. JE.] n, a la» Unm 

denoting inheritance. 
H¥-r«d'|-t?i-ri-ly, ad. by inheritance. 
Hf-rCd'j-tf-^, a. descending by inheritance. 
HSre-Tn', ad. in this. [In'td, £.1 ad. into thlth. 
HSre-jn-t8', [hfir-jn-td', P. ; hSr^in-td, J. ; hSv- 
HdWf-mne, n. a hermit. See Eremite, 



I, •, I, ft, u, f , long i &, «, I, », «, y, thoH i », ?, i, 9, V, y, o6««re.— fire, fUr, f Jat, f Wl j hMr, ]i«r« 



HET 



151 



Hie 



BSr-^-mlt'i-Cf], a. solitary ; suitable to a her< 
HSre-Sf , ad. from tbis ; of tbis. [mit. 

Hftre^n', ad. upon thit;. 
Hf-re'8i-ir£h, rh?-rS'zb?-5lrk, W. P. F. ; h?-r5'- 

^'^k, S. E.j n. a leader in heresy. 
BSr'«-sy, n. an opinion not orthodox ; sect. 
HSr'e-tic, n. one who propagates bis private 

opinions in opposition to the Catholic church. 
Hf-rSt'i-c^l, o. containing lieresy. 
H?-r6t'i-cil-ly, ad. in a. heretical manner. 
Here-t9-f6re', ad. formerly j anciently. ^ 
Here-un-td', ad. to this. 
Here-up-8n', ad. upon tbis. 
Herc-wltb', ad. with this. 
H£r'{-9t, n. a fine paid to the lord of a manor. 
H€r'|-9t-^-ble, a. subject to the fine of heriot. 
HSr'jt-^-ble, a. capable of being inherited. 
H5r'i-tige, n. an inheritance ; an estate. 
H?r-maph'r9-dlte, n. a person, animal, or plant 

uniting the distinctions of the two sexes. 
H?r-niaph-r9-dit'ic, ) a. partaking of both 
Hfr-mftph-r^-dlti-c^l, ] sexes. 
Her-m^neu'tjc, ) a. explaining ; interpret- 
Hgr-m?-neu't!-cflil, | ing. 
H«r-m?^eu'tics,n. the science of interpretation. 
H^r-mgt'jc, H?r-met'j-c?l, a. chemical. 
Hfr-m£t'}-C9l-ly, ad. chemically. 
'IfSr'mit, n. an anchoret ; a devout recluse. 
H6r'm|t-9ge, n. a hermit's cell ; a French wine. 
S^T'niit-&sSy n. a woman retired to devotion. 
H^-mIt'j-C9l, a. suitable to a hermit. 
Hern, it. See Heron. 
ffdr'ni-Oy n. [L.] in surgery, a rupture. 
-Hfi'rp,' n. a brave man ; a great warrior. 
Hf-rd'}C, ) a. relating to or like a hero ; 
H?-r6'i-C9il, \ brave ; noble. 
H?-r6'i-c^-ly, or Hf-ro'jc-ly, ad. with heroism. 
'H^-rd-j-cSm'ic, ) a. combining what is heroic 
Hf-r5-i-cdm'i-C9l, \ with what is ludicrous. 
H5r'9-Ine) or He'r^-Ine, [hSr^-ln, S. W. J. F. Ja. 

Wb,i he'r^Tn, P. Asii.l, n. a female hero. 
H2r'9-I|in, or Hc'r^-lf^in, [norViznti, S. TV. J. F. 

Ja, W h,j^Z 'T(i-\zn\, P. Ash ; h?-r6'izm, £.] 

n. the^pflHjK or character of a hero. 
Her'^n, n. i^Hl that feeds upon fish ; a crane. 
H6r'9n-ry, n^^plnTOfe where herons breed. 
H<fr'p6§, ». a cutaneous inflaniniation. 
ITf r-p€t'ic, a. relating. to the herpes. 
H^r'ring, n. a small sea fish. 
Hcfrs, pr. the feminirie possessive o^ she. 
HcSr^scbfl, (her'shel) n. a planet. See Uranus. 
Herse, n. in fortification, a kind of portcullis. 
Her-961f ,jw. a female individual. 
He^'i-t^n-cy, n. uncertainty ; suspense, fpause. 
H<g^'t-taie, v. n. to be doubtful ; to delay ; to 
H55-i-ta'ti9n, n. doubt; interinis.sion of speech. 
H^s-pe'rj-^n, a. western ; being in the west. 
8^st, n. command ; precept ; injunction. 
H8t'?-rUr5h-y, n. the eovernment of an alien. 
•Het'fr-9-clIte, [hSt'?ri?-kIlt, JV.J. F.Ja. ; het'- 

^-rv-kllt, P. E. f bet'? r9-klit', S.] «. an ir- 

repilar noun or word. 
•HSt'f r-o-cllte, a. irregular ; anomalous. 
H€t-?r-9-clTt'ic, la. irregular ; deviating from 
H*t-«r-^-clTti-c?il, \ the common rule. 
H€t'?r-9-d5x, a. heretical j not orthodox, [dox. 
H€t'?r-^5x-y, n. the quality of being betero- 
•H€t-^r-9-*S'n?-9l, a. differing in nature. 
•H5t-^-r6-|?-nc'|-ty, n. opposition of nature. 
♦H6t-fHC9-g5'n?-oas, rhet-?-r9-j.l'n?-Us, IV. P.J. 
" . ; het-?-n?-je'nJ^s, E. F. 



Ja. ; 



h5t-?-r(?-gG' 

ny^, S.l a. opposite or dissimilar in nature. 
•HilV-iV-gS'n?-oQ8-n5ss, n. difference of nature. 



He^, (Ha) V, a. [imp. tl hewed ; fp. hewn, «r 
hewed] to cut with an axe ; to hack ; to cbop; 
to form. 

Hew'fr, (bu'^r) n. one who hews wood, && 

HSx'^-cbdrd, n. a concord, called a sixtb. 

Ho'X-^-I'dr^l, a. relating to a bexaedron. 

Hex-9-e'dr9n, n. in geumetry, a cube. • 

Hgx'9-gon, n, a figure of six sides or angles. 

H^^-ig'9-n^, a. having six sides or cornenk 

H?^-iig'9-ny, n. a figure of six angles. 

H^^-im'¥-t?r, n. a verse of six feet. 

H^f-SLm'f-tf r, a. having six metricaJ feet. 

Slxl-'Sti-'c'^, i «• consisting of hexametem 

H?:f-a.n'gii-l?r, a. having six corners. [fronL 

Ii^x'9-style, n. a building with six column* in 

Hey, (ha) int. an expression of joy. 

Heyday, (ha'da) int. expressing exultatioiK 

Hi-a'tiQU, (hl-a'shun) n. tlie act of gaping. 

Hi-a'tys, n. an aperture ; a gaping breach. 

Hl-ber'n?l, a. belonging to the winter. 

Hl-ber ni-gin, a. relating to Ireland. 

Ili-besr'ni-ci^m, n. an Irish idiom. 

Hl-bis'cys, n. a genus of plants. 

♦Hic'cough, or Ilick'up, (h,k kyp) [bik'kup, & 
J. E. F. ; bik'kup, 'or h.k k^f, /f. Ja. ; hik'- 
k9f. P.] 7*. a convulsion of tlie stomach pro- 
ducing sobs. 

*HIc 'cough, or Hick 'up, (bik'kup) v. n. to sob 
with convulsion of the stomach. 

Hid, Hid'den, (hid'dn). See Hide. 

Hid'^ge, n. formerly an English land tax. 

Hi-ddl'gOy n, [t?p.] a ypaniard of genteel birth. 

Hide, V. a. [imp. t. hid ; pp. hid, or bidden] to 
conceal ; to cover : to protect. 

Hide, V. n. to lie hia ; to be concealed. 

Hide, n. the skin of an aniumi ; a piece of land. 

Hlde'-^nd-sGek', n. a play of children. 

Hide'boAnd, a. having tiie skin close. 

*Hld'?-ous, [hid'?-us, P. ./. Ja. ; hid'yus, S. E, 
F. ; hid'e-ys, or hid jc-ns, fV.] a. horrible j 
dreadful; shocking; detestable. 

*Hjd'?-ous-ly, ad. horribly ; dreadfully. 

♦Hid'e-oiis-niiss, n. h.iriiblenes^ ; dreadfUlnew 

Hid f r, n. he tluit hides. 

Hie, (hi) V. n. to ha^t-ii ; to go in haste. 

Hi ?-ra.rch, n. the chief of a sacred order. 

Hi-f-rlrcli al, ) a. relating to a hierarch, or lo 

HI-?-ra,rch'i-CFil, \ a hierarchy. 

lli'^-rArch-y, a. an ecclesiastical government. 

llI'?r-9-giyph, ) a. a symbolical character ; tlio 

Ui-^r-o-glyphjc, ) art of writing in picture. 

HilftlfSfe.,!- -"''•'■»"«'=^- 

Ili-tr-o glyph'i-cgJ-ly, ad. emljlematically. 

Hi-?r-<?-irrUpii ic, in. denoting sacred wril- 

Hi-?r-9-Kraph'!-cril, \ ing. 

Hi-9-rog'rri-pliy, u. holy or sacred writing. 

Hl-e-rul'9-gy, n. discourse on sacred things. 

Hi'?-ro-inain-cy, [hio-ro-nian-se, Ja. Tom^ 
Cralbi lii-e-rdm'gin"-::;c, IVh.] n. divination 
by sacrifices. [rv-f^nf, S.] n. a priest. 

Hi-ur 9-ph^nt, [hl-gr'o-fdnt, IV. Johnson; hl'v- 

Higgle, V. n. to chaflijr ; to haggle ; to peddle^ 

HTg gle-dy-pig gle-dy, fld. confusedly: vulgar^ 

Hig glyr, n. one who hawks or higgles. 

High, (hi) a. elevated ; exalted; difficult ; proud-; 
lofty ; noble ; violent ; full ; exorbitant. 

High, (hi) ad. nlofl; aloud; powerfully. 

High-blown, (hi'-blon) o. swelled with wind. 

Hlgh'-bdrn, (hi'-bbru) a. of noble extraction. 

High'-iii-?r, n. one extravagant in bis opinioiw 

High'-flawn, (hX'-fiou) a, proud ; extravagant. 



vleiL, gJCr ; mdve, nUr, sdn -, bail, bur, r<ile.— Q, 9»^, *, huft ; 5, ^, f, |, hard. 9 <m z j f a« gz j— tf 



4918 



1512 



HOI 



Btghn^nd, (hl'i^nd) n. a mountainous region. 
Hlgh'Iftnd-?r, (hi'lnnd-^r) n. a uionntaineer. 
Higli'ly, (lil'le^ a*l. Hloft j in a great degree. 
Hlgli'-inind-?(i, (I)I-inind-«;d) a. maguan- 

imous ; lionorable ; proud. 
High'nfss, (luuvs) n. elevation ; a title of 

princes ; dignity of nature ; excellence. 
High'HsSa-^pned, (lii'-so-zi^nd^ a. piquant, 
fligh'-spir-jt-ed, a. bold ; daring ; insolent. 
* Highth, (hllh) n. height, ^'ae lieighi. 
High'wa-t?r, n. the utmost tiow of the tide. 
High'way', (bl'wa') ru great road ; public path. 
Hlgb'way'in^n, (hiwaui^iu) n. a robber. 
High'-wrought, ^hi'-rawt) «. highly finished. ' 
fii-Ur'i-ty,n. mirth; mernuieat; gayety. 
Hill, n. an elevation of ground less than a 
HlMpck, n. a littiu hill. [mountaiu. 

Hll'ly, a. full of hills ; unequal in suifacc. 
HUt, n. the handle ot a »word, &.c. 
Uilt'f d, a. having a hilt. 
Him, pr. the objective case of He. 
Him-sSlf, pr. ill the nominatioe or abjective ease, 

ha or him. — By kihiself, alone. 
Hin, n. a Jewish measure of ten pints, [ward. 
Hind, a. [co\n\i. hl'iid'^r; ^wp. kind' most \ bactt- 
Hind. n. the female of the deer or stag ; a boor, 
Hlu'a^r, V. a. to obstruct ; to stop ; to unpede. 
Hin'd^r, v. n. to cause imiHjdiment. 
Hind'er, a. on tlie rear or backside. 
Hin'd^r-^nce, i n. an impediment ) a stop j an 
Hln'dr^nce, ) obstruction. 
Hin'dfr-?r, n. he or thnt which hinders. 
Hlnd'^r-ling, «. a paltry, worthless animal. 
Hind'f r^most, a. hindmost ; last. 
Hind'mdst, a. last ; that comes in the rear. 
Hin-dod', n. an aboriginal of Hindostan. 
Hin*e, n. joint on which a-door turns ; a rule. 
Hin|e, V. a. to furnish with hinges ; to bend. 
Hinge, V. n. to turn, as upon a hinge ; to hang. 
Hint, r. a. & n. to bring to mind ; to allude. 
Hiut, n. a remote suggestion j an intimation. 
Hip, n. tt;e joint of the thigh ] tlie haunch ; the 

fruit of the brier or dog-rose. 
H'Jpped, (hlpt) I a. (a corruption of hypocktm- 
Hip pjsh, \ driac) low in spirits j much 

nip'p9-<^mp, n. a sea-horse. [dojerted. 

Hlp-p9-cen taur, n. a fabulous monster, half 

horse and half man. 
Hip'p9-crtls, n. a medicated wine. 
Hlp'p9-drorae, n. a course for horse-races, &c. 
Htp'po-grlff, «. a wiufjed horse. 
Hlp-pp-pot gi-mus^ p. the river-horse. 
Hip'shSt, a. spranied or dislocated in tlie hip. 
Hire, V. a. to engage for pay ; to let ; to bribe. 
Hire, nA-revvard j recompense ; w ages. 
Hireling, n. one who is hired j a mercenary. 
Hire'Ijng, a. serviuis^ Ibr hire ; venal. 
tiir'^r, n. one who hires. 

«|r-sute', a. rough ; hairy ; rugired ; shaggy. 
jr-8ute'nf ss, n. hairiness : ruggedness. 
HI5, (hiz) pr. possessive of ke ; of him. 
Hts'pid, a. set with bristles. 
HisSf V. n. to utter a noise like that of a ser 
pent ; to express contempt or disapprobation. 
Hiss, V. a. to condemn by hissing ; to explode. 
Hiss. «. the voice of a serpent, &,c. j censure. 
Hlss'jng, n. the noise of a serpent, &c. 
Hist, int. exclamation commanding silence. 
His-t5'ri-«n, n. a writer of facts and events. 
Hja-tSr'ic, or His-tSr'i-c^I, a. relating to history. 
His-t6r'i-c?il-ly, ad. in the manner of history. 
Bis-tSr'i-f^, V. a. to relate j to record in history. 
Bis45-ri-Sg'r^-ph(r, n. a writer of history. 



Hjs-tS-rj-Sg'r^-phy, n. business of a historiuu 
Hi8't9-ry, n. a narrative of past events. 
HiS-tri-<}n'{C, r;r llls-trj-oui-csil, a. theatricaL 
Hls-trj-oni-c^l-ly, ad. theatrically. 
His'trj 9-n'i9m, n. theiitrical representation. 
Hit, V. a. [iinp. t. k. pp. hit] to strike j totoucbf 

not to miss ; to reach ; to attain ; to suit. [suit. 
Hit, V. n. to clash j to collide ; to succeed j to 
Hit, n. a stroke ; a chance ; a lucky chance. 
Hitch, 0. n. to be caught; to move by jerks. 
i|l.tch, n. a catch ; any thing that holds. 
Tilihu, M. a port or small haven. 
Hitfi'^r, ad. to tliis place ; to this end. 
Hith 9r, a. nearer ; towards this part. 
H.th er-most, a. nearest on this side. 
Ilith'tr-to, fl'/. totliistime; yet; till now. 
Hith'?r-Wurd, vr Hith ^r-ward?, ad. this way. 
Hive, w. a box or artificial rect ptacle of bees. 
Hive, V. a. to put into hives ; ti> harbor. 
Hive, V. n. to reside or take shelter together. 
Hiv^r, n. one wlio puts bees in hives. 
Hive^, u. the disease called croup or rattles. 
Ho, int. c«mma5ii!ing attention. 
Hoar, (hor) a. white or gray with age or frost. 
Hoar, (lior) n. antiquity ; hoariness. 
Hoard, (hord) u. a store laid »ip ; a treasure. 
Hoard, (hord) v. n. to lay up stores or hoards. 
Hoaid, (liord) v. a. to store ; to lay in* hoards. 
HSard'er, (hord tr) n. one who hoards. 
Hoar-frost, (hor -frost) n. a white frost, 
lloar'hound, n. a bitter plant. 
Hoar i-ness, n. the state of being hoar}'^. 
Hoarse, thors) a. having tlie voice rough. 
Hoarse ly, ^hors 1^; ad. with a rough voice. 
Hoarse ness, n. rouiiluiess of voice. 
Hoiir'y, (hor 9) a. white ; gray with age ; mouldy. 
Hoax, (hoks) n. an hnposltion ; a deception. 
Hoax, (hoks) v. a. to deceive ; to impose upon. 
Hob, 71. a clown ; a fair>'. See Jmb. 
Hi.b ble, V. 71. to walk lamely ; to limp. 
Hob ble, 71. uneven, awkward gait ; a difficult. 
Hub ble-de-hby', n. a stripling: vulgar. 
Hob' bier, n. one who hobbles. JM^ 
Hob by, n. a hawk ; a nag ; a-J^HP^ object. 
Hob by- horse, 71. a woo(j^i I^R^on which 

boys ride ; a favorite object orfmrsuit. 
Hcb-ficb l,n, n. a fairy ; a frithtfjii apparition. 
Hob nail, «. a nail used in shoeiusi a horse. 
Hobnob, ad. a familiar c^U in diii.king. 
H5 biiy, u. a wind itistrumeut. t?ee JJautboy, 
Hdrk, n. the joint above tlie fetlock ; a sort of 

Khenish wine. 
Hocus-pocus, n. ajugpler; a cheat. 
Hod, n. a tix.ugh used in brick-laying. 
H6d*e'-podi;e, n. a mixed mess ; a hotcb-potclL 
Ho-di-erniil, tt. of this day. 
Hcd'm^u, n. a laborer that carries mortar. 
Hoe, (h5) n. an instrument to cut up the earth. 
Hoe^ (|].>1 t:. ■ *- - ' or dig with a hoe. 
Hcv. J. till ; I : me of swine. 

lU'j i uL4;, Ji, ii Ui'n^v £i»r hogs ; a hogsty. 
Hc'^ ^Vf^-t'* i-r 1Kb; i^i^ ». a two-year-old ewe^ 
llcL h^^ a. liktt ii \u-\n ; brutish ; selfish. 
Hcu |;i!^b-iit;&-^, rr, V' 1 1 1 1 :ility ; selfishness. 
Hc^ Ni^rd^ a. n kOf^jn r of nogs. 
lit 16 b^Df!,(lir-Frz LihL a. alargecaskjedgalToilB* 
Hc;f ^.h^iir jug, n. niiiih ado about nothing, 
Hci: -^i^tir n. a wil J Loar of three years old. 
[Ill ^1 y, lirig'p^nr n* a i^n or enclosure for hogs. 
Wfj. u as Jit ^hj2 w&)ili) 7t.-draff given to swinOb 
Hfci ikn^ (Ijiif ilti) Ti- a ruue, awkward girl. 
Ho I ilf'n, (hUf tin) a, rustic; Inelegant; rude. 
HbJ iWii^ (h'dr'drj.) f. ^r. to romp indecently. 



i, i, 1, 8, a, y, Ungi Si, 8, i, », tt, y, thom », f, i, 9, V, J.obscwrti fire, far,fft8t,fftlli h«ir,h«ri 



HOM 153 



HOP 



BSUt, v.a._to raise or lift up on high. 

HiSIst, ». a lift ; the act of raising up. 

HcR'ty-tifl'ty, an interjection of surimse. 

H5]d, V. a. [imp. t. & pp. held : holden is near- 
ly obsolete] to grasp ; to keep ; to retain ; to 
nuuntain ; to consider ; to regard ; to receive ; 
to contain ; to have. [&ain. 

B51d, V. n. to stand ; to last ; to endure ; to re- 

H9ld, n. a grasp ; support : power ; custody. 

fiSId'l^k, n. a let ; a hindered ice. 

H^d'f r, n. he or that which holds ; a tenant. 

H31d-f r-fbrth', n. aharanguer; a preacher. 

HoId'fSist, n. a catch ; hook ; support ; hold. 

H51e, n. a cavity ; a perforation ; a hollow 
{riace ; a cell ; a mean habitation ; subterfuge, 

Ho'li-ly, ad. piously j with sanctity. 

HeKli-ness, n. sanctity ; piety ; the pope's title. 

•H9i-la', (hpl-lo) [h9l-16', S. fV. P. J. F.; hq\- 
W, or h^l-lo', E. ; hgl-ia.', Ja.) int. a word 
vaed in calling to any one at a distance. 

•H^l-la', (hoI-160 V. n. to cry out loudly. 
- •H9l-la' (hpl-lo') n. a shout. 

Hdl'l§ina, n. a hne linen made in Holland. 

Hol'l^nd^, w. a sort of cant term for pn. 

Hol'ldw, (hSMo) a. excavated ; having a Toid 
within ; not solid ; noisy ; not faithful. 

H51'l6w,(h51'16) n. a cavitv ; cavern ; hole ; pit. 

HSl'l5w, rh51'l5) V. a. to make hollow. [Holla, 

Hiaasw, (hol'lo) V. n. to shout ; to hoot. See 

H81'16w-ness, (hol'lo-nes) n. a cavity; deceit. 

HSl'ly, n. a tree ; an evergreen shrub. 

H51'ly-h<5ck, n. a plant ; the rose-mallow. 

H^m, (horn) n. a river isle ; the evergreen oak, 

H51'9-€&ust, n. a whole burnt sacrifice, [hand. 

■8r9-grdph, n. a deed written by the grantor's 

tHdlp, imp^t. fHSIp'en, (hol'pn) pp. of Help. 

Hol'st^r, n. a case for a horseman's pistol. 

Ho'ly, a. religious ; pure ; immaculate j sacred. 

H?a'y-day, n. a festival dayj day of rest or joy. 

H81'y-da.v, a. befittin^a festival ; gay ; cheerful. 

HS'ly-^host', (h6'le-|ost') n. the Holy Spirit. 

H5'ly-we6k, n. the week before Easter. 

H5m'9^, n. service ; fealty ; duty ; respect. 

HSm'9ge, V. a. to reverence ; to pay honor to. 

BSm'^'^er, n. one who owes or pays homage. 

Home, n. one's house, dwelling, or country. 

Hdme, ad. to one's home ; to the point or person. 

Hdme^born, a. native ; domestic ; not foreign. 

Hdme'brSd, a. native ; plain ; artless ; domestic. 

H9me'felt, a. felt within ; inward; private. 

H5me'k€gp-ing,ti. staying at home ; domestic. 

H5me'l?ss, a. wanting a home. 

HdmeHi-nSss, n. plainness ; coarseness. 

Hdme'ly, a. plain; not elegant; coarse; rude. 

ilSme'made, a. made at home ; plain. 

Ho'm^r, n. a Hebrew measure of about 3 pints. 

Hdme'spun, a. made at home; plain ; homely. 

Hdme'st^ad, (hSm^st^d) n. the place of a man- 
sion-house ; a farm with its buildings. 

Home'w^rd, Home'w^rdf, ad. towards home. 

H8m-}-cl'd^, a, murderous ; bloody. 

H5m'i-clde, n, murder; murderer; manslayer. 

H9m^-I€t'i-€?I, a. conversable. [tion. 

H5m'Hjst, n. one who preaches to a congrega- 

HSm'i-ly, n. a discourse read to a congregation. 

H$m'i-ny, H5m^m9-nyj n. food made of maize. 

B5-m9-cSn'tnc,a. having the same centre. 

*H6-m9-|S'n$-^I,,a. homogeneous. 

♦H5-m9-|€'n?-ou8, [ho-mg-jS'nf-us, W. P, J. 
Jo. ; h5-m9-je'nyus, E. F. ; ho-m9-gS'nyv8, 
&] a. having the same nature. 

•II6-m9-|«'n?-ofis-ngs8, *H5-m9-|S'n$-fd-nS88, 
•H&-m9-gf-n6'i-ty, n. sameness of nature. 



H9-m8i'e-n7, [h9-mBd Jf-nf , W. P. J. ; bf-^Bi^ 

f -nf , S. ; li5m'9-j€-nf , Ja.] n. joint natuz*. 
H9-mdl'9-goa8, a. proportional to each oth«r. 
H5m'9-nyni, n. an equivocal term. 
H9-m$n'y-mo&8, a. equivocal ; ambignoos. I 
H9-m5n'y-my, n. an equivocation ; ambiguitf .* 
H9-mdt'9-nous, a. equable ; not varying. 
Hdne, n. a stone for whetting razors, Sec. 
Hon'f St, (on'nf St) a. upright ; true ; chaste ;jiul 
H5n'?st-ly, (on'n«st-lf ) ad. upri^tly ; jvakiy. 
H6n'?s-ty, (5n'nf s-tf ) n. justice ; virtue ; purity. 
H6n'ey, (hon'nf ) n. sweet produce of bee8,4cia. 
Hdn ey-b-3Lg, n. the stomach of the bee. 
Hdn'ey-comb, (hun'n«-k5m) n. cells for honef . 
H<$n'ey-dew, (hun'nf-du) n. a sweet dew. 
Hdn ey-mddn, n. the first month after marriafeu 
Hdn'ey-suc-kle, n. woodbine, a fragrant floweE. 
Hdn'ey-sweet, (han'nf-«w&t) a. sweet as ho»> 

ey. [swvei; 

Hdn'eyed,(hfin'nfd) a. covered with noney; 
Hdn'9r,' (Sn'nyr) n. dignity ; high rank ; repute 

tion ; fame ; magnanimity ; respect ; a title. 
Hon'9r, (dn'nur) v. a. to reverence ; to dignify* 
H5n'9r-9-ble,'(Qn'nvr-ii-bI) a. having honor; il^ 

lustrious ; noble ; magnanimous ; generom. 
H$n'9r-^-ble-n€ss, (Sn'nur-^-bl-nSs) n. honoc 
H6n'9r-^-bly, (5n'nur-a-bl?) ad. with honor. 
H6n'9-rai-ry, (5n'9-i^-r?) «• conferring honor. 
H6n'9r-f r, (5n'n\jr-^r) n. one that honors. 
Hood, (hfid)ii. quality ; character. — It is used Vk 

composition only ,- 09, childhood. 
Hood, (hfid) n. a covering for a woman's head. 
Hood, (hGd) V. a. to dress in a hood : to cevec 
Hood' wink, (hQd'wInk) v. a. to blind ; to hide. 
Hddf, n. the horny part of a beast's foot. 
Hdd^ V. n. to walk : applied to cattle. 
Hddfed, (hdft) a. furnished with hoofs. 
*Hook, (hflk) [hdk, S. W. E. F. Ja.; hflk, P 

J. fVb.] n. any thing bent so as to catch hold. 
*Hook, (bilk) v. a. to catch ; to ensnare. 
*Hook, (liQk) V. n. to bend ; to have a cture. 
HOO'kqh. n. a sort of tobacco-pipe in the East. 
^Hooked, (hdk'^d, or h&kt) a. bent ; currated. 
^Hook'fd-ness, (hflk'f d-nes) n. the being bent. 
*Hook'nd^d, (hfik'nozd) a. having the now 

aquiline, and rising in the middle. 
*Hook'y, (hak'f) a. full of hooks. 
*Hoop, (hfip, or hap) [h8p, S. W. J. E. F. 

Ja. ; h&p, P. Wb.] n. any thing cireolar; a 

band of wood or metal. 
*Hoop, V. a. to bind or enclose with hoops. 
Hddp, V. n. to shout ;* to make an outcry. 
Hddp, n. a shout ; a measure containing a peck. 
*Hoop'?r, n. one that hoops ; a cooper. . 
H8dp'ing-c8ugh', (hop'jng-kSP) n. a eonm^ 

sive cough, so called from its noise. 
Hddt, V. n, to shout ; to cry as an owl. 
Hodt, V. a. to drive with noise and shouts. 
Hddt, n. a clamor ; shout ; noise. 
HJ^p, r. n, Tn jTimp 3 to skip ; tn leap on one le^ 
h"[>. f\. ii pUiut; n.t\[mt't;. I rijumpon OBele§> 
h^.p, r. (I. H* iinpregiiHle wMh iiops. 
H''ifi -InLjuL a. tlje slem tif life hop. 
Hf'IK', >j. iW<\fv iiiiUcd vvirh ['^pectation. 
Hr'.fiiH, F'. It. EM Live In (^xiKctnTii<n of some goo^ 
Hf<|>tT T"' flr tfi oifpttt wilh Jtriire. 
Hijpe'lrj^, a, full nf hope ; proruising. [hoM. 
Hr>p&'f^|-ly, &d. in a liopiL-fLi] manner; witth 
HDgjt^'ful-offls, n, prnniise or prospect of good. 
Hn|K^ I^MHi tt. wiintifig tioiM^ \ ^l(»pairing. 
Hopff l^-iaa ly, arf. Ill n hH|j*il<isp manner. 
Hup^r, A. GTii; that hm pIcaiiEDgexpeetatioMk 
Hup pvT, Fi. cine who XiQ^'j a box; a basket. 



lOten, gJTr ; mdve, Qdr, tdn ; bOU, bOr, rtUe.— Q, 9, (, g, sofi ; q, q, £, |, httrd. f a« z ; } u gs j— tftkk 



HOR 



154 



HOtr 



U5r'9-lS-|i-og'rni-phy, n. account oftime-fieces. 
H9-16I V|y, [Iio-ivl 9-je, fV. P. Ja. ,• liS'r9-l9-jf , 
science of ineosuriiu; time. 



Bfe'p^rf , ^ SeSCch hSp'Mr^, ». a kind of plaj. 

Hfi'ril, or HS'r^ry, a. relating to an hoar< 

Bdrae, ». a elan ; a migratory crevir of people. 

Hf-fl'x^n, [h9-rI'J5un, & IV. J. E. F, Ja. ,• h?- 
n'Bvn, 0r bor'^-zyn, P.] n. the line that ter- 
minates the view ; al80 an imaginary great 
circle which divides tl\e globe into two hemi- 
spheres, which would bound the view, if it 
could take in the hemisphere. 

H8r-|-zdn't9J, a. parallel to the liorizon ; level. 

HBr-i-z5n'trd-Iy, ad. in a horizontal manner. 

Bbm, ». a hard substance growing on the 
beads of some quadrupeds ^ an instrument 
of wind music. 

Ritam, V. a. to cornute ; to bestow horns upon. 

Hdm'baam, (hdm bem) n. a tree. 

Biirn'bl5w-«r, n. one who blows a horn. 

HUm'book, (htirn'bfik) n. a child's book. 

Hifni'^d, a. Airttisihed with horns ;^like a horn. 

Usrn'fr, n. one who works or deals in horn. 

fiSr'nf t, n. a very large sort of wasp. 

Htfm'foot, (hbrn'fat) a. hoofed ^ having hoofi. 

HSm'pIpe, n. a dance ; a wind mstrument. 

Hbrn'stdne, n. a kind of blue stone. 

Htfm'y, a. made of horn ; hard ; callous. 

H9-r5g'r9-phy, n. an account of the hours. 

H5r'9-18|e, [h6r'9-loj, W. P. F. ; h6r'9-l«j, J. 
E, Ja. ; hd'r9-idj, S.] n. ai) instrument that 
tells the hour. 

Wii'<t-lb-^\-Q-grjiph'\c, a. pertaining to dialling, 
i-bg 

&ln. the science of measurwg 
H9-rom'f-try , n. the measuring of time. 
Uffr'9-8cdpe, n. the configuration of the planets 

at the hour of one's birth. 
HSr'rf nt, a. dreadful ; conveying terror. 
K5r'ri-ble, a. dreadful ; terrible ; shocking. 
H5r'r}-ble-n6ss, n. dreadfulness 3 terribleneas. 
BSr'ri-hly, ad. in a horrible manner. 
H5r'r}d, a. hideous ; dreadful ; shocking ; rough. 
H«r'rid-ly, ad. terrifically ; shockingly. 
BSr'r)d-n€s8, n. hideousness ; enormity. 
H9r-rlf jc, a. causing horror. 
B9rHrl8'9-nou8, a. sounding dreadfully. 
HSr'iyr, n. terror mixed witli hatred > a diud- 

dering. 
Hots de combat, (hbr-d?-k9ni-b3L') [Fr.] out of 

condition to fiiriit. 
HSrse, n. a quadruped ; a wooden machine. 
Hbrse, V. a. to nuamt on a horse ; to ride. 
Hbrse'Ulck, n. the hack of a horse. 
CRhrse'bSan, (hilrs h~n) n. a small bean. 
Rbrse'bl&ck, //. block used in mounting a horse. 
Hbrse'bfiat, /:. a boat moved by horses. 
Hbrse'-bby, n. a hoy employed in dressing 

horses ; a stalile hoy. [horses. 

Hbrse'-break-tr, (hors'-brii-ker) n. a tamer of 
Hbrse'ch^st-nyi, n. a tree and its nut. 
jySfrse'fly, n. a tiy tlmt stings horses, 
^ne'cu'lrdf, (hi&