Skip to main content

Full text of "A Dictionary of the English and German, and the German and English Language"

See other formats

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/ 


Digitized by ^\j 




'' Digiized by Google 


Digitized by 





DigitVed by 



Digifeed by Google 

Digitized by 



Digitized by 



Digitized by 




Digitized by 



Digitized by 




JRtt nnn 1l0rr<>< wn Dr. C Aari^cr. 


»Ve«tlgia filo ngCBda tmit : •nalsfne via, Mq«c • prteito tCMmiB 
pcrccptiMiltaw, etrta ratlmic n«Bl««da.** 

BaCO <n JN'M/MlioiM Ml lMtlMir«K0MMI 1 

fR;t»tf^a, M Wt BtMe, N* 322. Broadway. 


Digitized by VjOOQIC 

Entered according to Act of Congress in the year 1845 by 

FTf Radde and Th. Brmm 
in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the Southern District 
' of New York. 

Digitized by 





BY ^ 




German and English. 


^Vettigla filo regendft aniit : omnltciae via, tuqne k primU sensnum 
perceptionibut, certA ratioae mnnienda.*' 

Baco m prnefatione ad hutaurationem magnmm. 






»f. Digitized by 


Digitized by 










"K Digitized by VjOOQIC 


Digitized by 


V0Xtehe^ Preface. 

3iibest tt)fc bcm fntlitam mmme^t We idben a:jcae 
wm ^il^erf « betttfi^ettgKfc^em ®6rterBtt(^e ftJergrteii, 
nS^te rt tticl^t tti!jtt>e(!m«fi8, j[a gewiffennogen ^fliic^t 
fcyn, one QMtfauns wegen ^crfratctcr.feWrittuna beifd- 

a» j&i()>ert to gftfl^jla^e 1833 ftwct, ^otte er jioar 
badStoutfcriptbrt beotf^^enfllifc^ettSC^eae* hii beinojc on 
M dnbt Ui Sdn^^ta % outfgcar^ettet; oOein baf^ 
f^ DHtt ii(M^ nfi^cm (Einft^it feine«tt)eg« f4>on sum 

ZHe Staffe be< @tof e«, bie tetf^nffd^e Xnorbnung be« 
Sanjen, tmb bie maglid^^ glei(^f5nnige 2)ur(^fii]^rung 
belfea^, boit fur einen (gitijdtten fo groge unb fo »ielfa^e 
e^micngfetten, bag tS bem iBerewtgten wof^I ni^t )ur 
{o^ gdegt kperben fann, namtnili^ bet bem !!RangeI an 
S^xAU^ Sbbetien, tDenn feitie Sei^gen niifyt fofbvt reif 
gauig gmr Ser5ffentlt(^tttig erf(|fienen. 

(B mtt^e ba^er, t^ie ouc^ ber ))on ber Sraun'fd^en 
^pfbw^^anWttttg frflfier au^gegebene ^rofrectu« befagt, 
Wfftr geforgt werben, bag fein SRanufcript tioc^ einmal, 
niA i«>ar 50on SWd^eren in verfc^iebener Sejief^ttiig burc^.- 
gcfefiea unb fibetarbeitet tt)itrbe, urn i|im ben aur (Sx^^ti^ 
moig erforbetl^en ®rab toon SeUe, Slbninbung unb (Sr« 
tpettentng jit geben* 

a>en]ioc^ toirb bet Sittige nic^t toertangen, bag btefer 
a^dl be« aBerfe«; ndmli* bie ©u#aben « — gf, nai^ 
afen 9i()ie^ttngen in tooOfprnmenem CinKonge mit bem 
ttrigen Z^eite lle^en^ loietvo^t ber Unterfi^ieb wenig 
fftfiOar fepn, unb flc^ ^an^tf&c^li^^ boronf beft^infen 
bbfir, baf bie fogif^ ^nt^eibtng eingefoer Slrtifet in 

In laying before the Public the Two Parts of 
Hifyert$ German and English DictioBary, it may not be 
considered ont of place, but rather a doty devolving upon 
18, fo explain here the reason of their retarded appearance. 

When EUpert died in the spring of the year 1833, he 
had written the mannscript nearly to the end of the letter 
F; but from a more careful inspection it was found by no 
means ready for the press. 

The mass of matter, the technical arrangement of the 
whole, and the utmost uniformity of execution presented 
such great and manifold difBculties for a single person, dut, 
considering at the same time the want of similar works, it 
can scarcely be preferred as a charge against the departed 
originator, that his performance did not appear sufficiently 
mature for immediate publication. 

It was therefore necessary , as already stated in the 
Prospectus published some years ago by Th. Braun, 
printer and bookseller to the Court, that the late Hilperf s 
manuscript should be carefully examined and revised, in 
order to give it the requisite polish and enlargement for its 
appearance before the Public. 

This part of the work however, vix . from the letter 
il to F inclusive, cannot of course be expected to be in all 
points in perfect unison with the rest, although the dif- 
ference is scarcely perceptible and piim^ally limited to the 
fact, that the logical division of certain articles in the former 
portion is less comprdiensive, and the phrases given in 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 


Mefet ))orbent Aortic toeniger tt^ifyi^ftvb, unto bte i^m (ef** 
gegebenen ^f^rafen tocniger manc^faltig ftnb, ali in ben 
folgenbett Sud^^oben. 

CFhte tDriterc Setidgerung in Hudarbeitung unb Drud 
M SBerfed tt>urbe i^tiU burc^ bm 2;ob, t|iei(« burc^ 
fiuittitt bed einen unb anbem ber ^itaxttittx ^cviti^ 

Unb it forgfitttger bte Serlagd^anblung, ^owitI>it* 
itniitn, wtl^tn hit nficf^fle ?ettung bed ganjen Unieme^* 
mend fibertragen toax, in 93eiiie|fung tmxtt ^HaAtiitx 
tt>aren, urn fo tpentger butfie ed i^nen auf xa\^ti 
(Srf(|feinen bed ©anjen anfommen, tnfofem bie ®^it' 
gen^eit it^tlitn barunter in irgenb einer 93e)ief^ung )u 
letben ge^abt ^ttt, 

Siffeer ^Uttn pOuni&tt £>)>fer ^Axa^t n^etben, mtb 
btt# foU^e in rhiim fe^r 6efeeutenbcn 9f<i^ ^thxa^t 
tDUVbfn^ brmt^ bet bem nnr cmtgermagen ^tf^afutnx^ 
bigen feiner befonbent a3evft(^entng. 

^&x ^txxn 8. a. @})earnian, ber bid ju feinem 
iobe an bem ffierfe orbeiteie/) traien fpater bie J&etren 
^- J^o we**) unb dt. ^. SBf^i telo de**^ ein. augerbem 
^at ^txx %Zo}»Ux, ein^ier })rit>a«flrenber englifc^er 
©ele^rter, nnd fur einen Z:^eil bed SBerfed fteunbli(^e unb 
wiOfommene Sei^filfef) geleiflet. Unb nac^bem $erc 

exemplification are less varioiis, than in the following lettm 
of the alphabet 

A fnrther delay in the conqposition and printing of die 
work was caused partly by the death and partly by tin 
withdrawing out of the concern of one or other of thi 

Considering the care the editors took, as well as thoM 
entrusted with the immediate management of the whole under- 
taking, in the engagement of new and competent writers, tk 
less can it be supposed, that the speedy appearance of the 
whole would be their object, inasmuch as the solid 
character of the work might, in some respect, havebeei 
thereby impaired. 

It was preferable that pecuniary sacrifices should be 
made, and any one, however slightly acquainted with tiie 
editorial and printing departments of a work, will require bo 
particular assurance to be conyinced, that such and no in- 
considerable ones have been made.^ 

Mr. L. A ^onniin*, who was engaged in the work until 
his death, was succeeded, by Mr A Bcnve,^ and afier hia 
came Mr. A. H. Whtelocke. *** In adMon to Oese gendeDOU 
Mr. /. Towhr, an Englishman of literary attainments, residing 
here and pHvate teacher of his vernacular ton gue, has rendered 
us kind and welcome assistance in one part of the workf 

*) CEr ifl an^ Serfaffer einer burc^ i^re i^for^eit unb t)er9^n« 
bige Snorbnun^ an^gtadc^neten Orammoti! ber engliften Bptat^t, 
tt»^on bie erfte Xuflage im 34r 1835 unb bie neueffe im 3a(t 1844 in 
ber Qt^r. %t. WMtx'^iitn f)ofba(((anbIuag ^u Statl^xnit etlc^enen iff. 
Son ^nxn @pearman rii(rt bte Siebifion ber Sui^flaben ^ — %, 
unb®— 9)t betf 9tanufcdptd ber ^erren {^ilpert unb ®dpf(e 
(eT/Unbebenfo bie engliff^e Seorbeitung berGynonvmen in ben 9tt((» 
ftaUn fi — St. 

••) 8erfoffer ber englif^en Beorbeftung »on 3f#o!fe*d ^(^Wti* 
lergefili^te. fnr. ^ o » e (at bie ikiif^ben 91 — £) (Cbebieng) unb 
% <bid ZMi^^} bearbeitet; fo^ie bie Synonymen boii 8 — 6 

4>4i«) dt i(d mebrere fpra^Ui^e unb 9leifef((rtften i»erdffent« 
liiH {>r. f&^ittUit id ber SSeorbtitcr ber Suc^Men £) (£)be« 
bifinafar) unb 9, St unb e, Z Cbon Z&ttif an), U unb 8, unb 9B 
0>ia So^O, nebfl einci Xn^a^t ffidrter in bem 8u((flaben3# fobann 
fdmmtU((er fi^nonymen in ben 8tt((9ttben 0. (Gf^Ienmien) bid 3 

f) {nr. bowler ^t ouftr blefit 9ei^fe bie flSo^ffobeu S 
Cim 8i|0 (id dtsm bm 0#ty Don 3(3«^Mmeii(aiiO UcvMM. 

^Author of an English Grammar for Germans distingnUhed 
for its coDspicuity and intelUgent arrangement; the first editioS} 
appeared in 1835^ and the latest in 18U. Published by MdHer, 
Carlsrabe. Dr. Hilpert's manuscript from A to F inclosive m4 
that of Dr, 8Hpfle were revised by Mr. Spearman^ and the 
EngKsb dncidation of the synonyms from A to K is also by 

**Aathor of an English translation of Zschokke's History of 
Switzerland. The letter N, to Obebienj in the letter 0, and the 
letter T as far as the word l^rflf^ is the work of this gentfe^ 
man, as also the synonyms from L to the word 9^\aBi i> ^ 

*^ Several philological works and Guides for tonrUta havs 
appeared by him. Mr. FFhiteloche furnished the manuscript 
from Obebienaior in the letter 0, also the letters P, R, 8 ^^ 
T ft^m the word »lt«f, and U,'V and as far as the word 
9o|t in W, together with a namber of words in Z. The Syno- 
nyma firom S (O^lentmen) to the end of Z are got up by hiM< 

t Bottdea this afsiatence rendered by Mr* TowUr^ the p«r< 
from 8o^ in W to the word SufMSIttenlaHf in Z is hit work. 
Digitized by LjOOQ IC 


tl^iB toegen onbtrtDdriger Slnfiellung feine 9)Wt9trfuttg on 
bcmfelften oufge^en mu^te, fibemo^m t6 ^mpt^&^li^ 
^ert 50. ftinfngct, ber We engttfc^e ©prac^e feitlan- 
get 3eit )n feinem $att))tfhib{uni gema(^t ^at unb m 
btt titrrorifc^en SBelt (unter bem 9latnen Jt. t). Jtr cling) 
loett^ct^aft bffomit ifi/ unb glei(^ t>om Skgtnne biefe^ 
batff(^gItf($lenS:^etIe^ cm (eirat^enb t^fitig toar, bieSitf^ 
orieiltmg hifi ©onjen in mc^acffer ®e)ic^ung, namcntlt^ 
0114^ buri^ flete unb fur bie gleid^fmmige Z>ur(^f&fttung be^ 
SSertt fo toi^Hic 93cf^te$ungen mit ben englifitjicn SDNti' 
arititem, fo wie burc^ reiijie ©citrdgc fflr icibe (Bpxa^tn, 
2u uttterfhl^en unb ju f5rbcrn. 

«it(^ ^eu Slittell/ je^t ®e|feimfr ItaHnMfefretir 
6r. itonigli^en ^o^tit id ®t^ff€v^i, ber burc^ einen 
Sttftni^a(tt>bn mef^reren^af^ren in Snglanb ftcff bieSprac^e 
biefedSanbe^ in ni^t gett)5^n(i(|fem ®rabe )tt eigen gema(^ 
^at/ totbmete benttBuc^e, foweit e^ i^m feine Seruf^gefc^Afte 
ge^olteten, forttod^renb bie moglicl^fle @orgfaft. 9li(|t 
n>tmger ^aien xoix be« $enn ^feffbr^ unb ^offtibliot^e* 
fdr^ @ra( — Serfofferd me^rcrer ^pta^li^m Serfe 
— banOar )u ttwS^tn, iefonber^ in 9e}ttg ouf bie ®e' 
nouigfett/ bie berfelbe ber (e^ten jDur(^{t(|ft ber einjelnen 
Dructtogen ongebei^en tieg. 

2)en »ereinten ©emii|>ungen biefer Winner bfirfie e« 
nun too^I gelungen fepn, bie ^avipix&dfi^t, welc^e au(|^ 
ein brutf(^«englif(^e^ 989rter(u(^ f^aben foK, fiberad feft^ 
ge^aUen su ^aben; n)ir meinen n&ntlic^ ba4 Seftreben, 
bo^ <SngItf4^e, fon)o^I ffir einaelne 9S5rter aH au^ gan)e 
^f^tafen, fo entfpreclfenb unb fur) aid rndglid^z unb 
ia«^fonbere, bet aOer S(afftcit&t ber getodf^ften Su^ 
briUfe, ben mobemflen ®pra^< unb eleganten Untgang^ 
g^ronc^ koid)er2Ugeben, an^att, toit iii^tt fafi burc^gdn^ 
gig in fol^en beuif(^^englif(f»en 9Bdrterbfi(^em gef^a^, 
abe ton icxiton au Serifon oererbte audbrude unb Bit" 
batdorten, beqnemer SSeife, aufjunef^men unb fortjupflan^ 
ja itttb flatt ber ^td (ebenbig quettenben ®)>ra^e bem 
gttaon^tfbebftrfHgen ^])ub(ifum eine t^eiboeife obgeflorbene 
nb iobtr aSortmaffe su bieten. 

fJei ber Slufnajme ber etnjelnen beutfc^en ffiJrter 
toorm wir femer barauf bebad^t, bie fRaffc berfelben nic^t 
wB^V^xti^ )u ^fiufen, mod fe^r leic^t getoefen wire. 

Aad after Dr. SOpflSy* who was obliged pardy in 
regard to his health and partly on account of a local change 
in his professional duties to give up his 'assistance in the 
composition of the work, the superintendence was undertaken 
by Baron von KiBmgerj who has long made the English 
language his principal study, (being also favourably known 
in the literary world under the assumed name oiK,v.Krelmg) 
and who from the very commencement of the German and 
English part of the Dictionary was always ready with his 
advice and assistance to promote the uniformity of the whole 
in every respect possible, but particularly by his highly 
isefol conferences with the English writers engaged in the 
work, and by the rich communications he himself contributed 
for both languages. 

Mr. MitteU also , now private secretary to his Royal 
Highness the Grand Duke of Baden, and who, during several 
years' residence in England had made himself master of the 
language of this country in no common degree, unfiltemipCecBy 
devoted, as much as the duties of his calling allowed, every 
possible attention to this booL And with no less degree of 
obligation do we mention the name of Professor GraiL^ 
librarian to the Court, and author of several philologioal 
works, for his minute care in revising the sheets iCc. die 
. last time before taking them to the press. 

It is presumed that the united efforts of these gentlemen 
have everywhere strictly adhered to the chief point, by 
which any Dictionary of modem languages, and Aus also a 
German and English dictionary, ought to be made available 
and valued, namely the aiming to render, in the present 
work, the English construction as corresponding to the Ger- 
man and as concise as possible both in regard to single 
words and whole passages, and abote all to give, without 
neglecting the classic correctness of the language, the most 
modem and the most colloquial form to it9 expres- 
sions, instead (jbls has been heretofore almost univer- 
sally the case with such German and English dictionaries) of 
copying and handing down from lexicon to lexicon old 
terms and forms of speech and of presenting the Public 
(always craving after words to keep march with the times), 
in a great measure with an obsolete and a dead mass of 

^ Son l(m i% aufet ber SSftbitr^ffc^t (mit ^m. ®^.) ber 
I K — 9 (gnltmann), bie fBearbeitona bet 8u4flabeit % 
(MBtn^oan an) bi^ 91 (@4Iuf ) unb O - 9{ (Kanft). 

^Betides assisting Mr. Spearman in the reviaion of the pait 
from A to F (Su(rmami)/ the letter F (from gn^rmami) to M 
indoaive, and to R (Monft) are hit production. 

Digitized by LjOOQ IC 


(Si foOteit ^au))tf&(^Ii(^ hit alCgemein sOttigen aufge^ 
itommen/ immer^itt aitt aud^ etwad ))ecattetc SBdrter^ 
infofent fte in manc^en ©egenben oitv fur mancl^e ®ett)er(e 
iiO($ itUau^tid^ ftnb, cf^er (etfi(f{t(|fiigt werbett; ol^ neu' 
ge)>rdgte, beren Bufammenfe^utig bem ber beuif(|fen 
Sprac^e nut einigerttiapen Jtunbigen tnttotitt gar fetne 
Si^tmrngfeit tieiei obet bie if^r iDafeyn f^fiuffg nur auf bem 
9ap{ere(ef>aupten; tpten^o^l auc^ t)on lectern folc^e; welcl^c 
itUn^ttaft unb battembe Sfufna^me in ben beutf(|fen 
@)>ra(|^f(^a^ 2u gett)innen ))er^ei§en, ntc^t t>ennipt tDerben 

2){e ©ynon^men, ein fur ba« genauere Serjianbnif 
einer ©praise fo wicf^tiger ^mtt, wurben, mit ©enu^ung 
ber (eflen ^nlfMiiitl, auf eine SSeife berudftc^tigt, 
tt>{e bief Hi j[e$t in feinem beutf(^^eng({f(^en SBdrierbuc^e 
gefc^e^en ift. 

S8a4 a(er bie logif(^< Slnorbnung einjelner, noi^ 
mentlic^ utnfafenberer; Srtifel (etrip, fo n)ar nat^ bed 
lbUer)ei(|fneten Slnftc^t ffier no(^ ^an^ttUi unb nic^t Un^ 
(ebeutenbed )u t^un. 

9be(ttng*4 toiwo^ immer no^ fe^r 9erbienflli(^e« 
aSerf , bad ber Unteraeic^nete m^l ni^t mit Unrest ali 
S&^rer bed @(6Q)arnid anftef^t, unb bad er aid ®runb« 
lage f&r bie ^attptartifel biefed SBerfed benu^ie, ^at Ui 
htt (ogifcffen Se^anblung ber SBortbebeutung burcf^aud noHf 
ni^t jiener eben fo einfacl^en atd aUein jum Biele fu^renben 
@)>ra(^)>^i(ofo)>f^ie ge^ulbigi, an beren $anb eine !I^affe 
9on biefem @<^rifi^eKer (egangener 3rrt|»fimer, ober toe^ 
nigftend Sequemlic^feitdfe^Ier/ toie wn fe(b^ ))ermieben 
koerben fonnte. 

aSir glouben, o^ne 9tu^mrebigfeit gefagt, ba§ namenti^ 
Udf wn ba an, too fein frembed 9)tanufcri)^t mef^r )tt 
6er&(f{t(|^tigen toar, nic^i too^I ein ettoad umfangrei(|^erer 
Jlrtifel in unferm SHJerfe gefunben werben bilrfte, ber oucff 
in biefer ^infti^t nic^t mftniiUfyt Serfinberungetv bie toir 
fttraSerbejferungen fatten mdc^ten; erfajren ^at; tefonberd 
ift bied ber gatt bei ben 3tittoivitxn, ^rfipofttionen unb 
(Sonjiunctionen. ^belung ^at n&mli^ ^duftg ben %t^Uv fo 
Joieler, fettfl neuerer unb neuefler ?erifograp^en begangen 
— unb JDiejienigen, bie i^n benuftten, naj^men fi(|f wenig 
3eit/ ijn barin gu tJerbeffeni; — bag er getoSf^nlic^ bie 
Hiii^^t, aber jfingfle — toeil abfhra^irtejie — ©ebeutung 
bed aBortd t)oran fteWe, unb er ^at burc^ biefen 9»iggriff 
ftiji bie ©a(|>e unenblit^ erf(^n>ert unb ber Sraucf^barfeit 
feined Sucf^ed grogen Sintrag get^on. Z>at)on gibt jieber 

words, in lien of an everflowing spring of langnage adaptol 
to their wants. 

It was further a consideration of ours in famishing the 
single German words, not to heap together annnnecessaiy and 
incongmons mass, which might have been done y^ easily; 
bat principally to introduce those generally adopted, not 
omitting however such as are, in some measure, obsoleCe, 
though still iu use in certain districts or among certain artisan^ 
rather than new-fangled ones, whose composition eith» 
presents no difficulty at all to those, who are in any degree 
acquainted with the German language, or whose existence b 
often only to be maintained upon paper; although such of 
the latter, as give promise of vitality and of gaining a 
lasting reception in the German tongue, could not be omitted. 

The synonyms, so important for the more intimate under- 
standing of a language, have, by availing ourselves of the 
best authorities, been treated with a precision and Care not 
to be found in any other German and English dictionary. 

But in regard to the logical arrangement of individual 
articles admitting of an extensive diversity of signification 
there remained, in the writer's view of the subject, much and 
of no small importance still to be accomplished. 

Adebmg in his work, however estimable it may still be, 
and which the writer of this preface still regards as the 
leader of the hosf and has availed himself of as the 
groundwork for the heads of this work, has by no means, in 
the logical treatment of the meaning of words, kept strictly 
to that simple philosophy of language, which alone is the 
only guide, by which that celebrated lexicographer might 
have avoided a mass of errors or, to say the least of them, 
convenient mistakes. 

We believe without boasting, that in all those instances 
where we had no other author to go by, there is scarcely a 
single article of any consequence to be found in our work, 
that has not undergone important changes, which we look 
upon as improvements; this is particularly the case with the 
verbs, prepositions and conjunctions. Adebmg has often 
fallen into the same fault which many others of the more 
recent and even latest lexicographers have committed (those, 
who followed him, giving themselves little trouble to coirect 
him in this respect), by generally placing the most comnM)ii, 
but most modern — because most abstract — mpning of the 
Digitized by VjOOQ IC 


Srittenmg barfiier dnattge^en, ift j[ebO(^ f^ nU^ bar 

SB it iKiien tibttaU, m^ betn ©rutibfa^e, bag in bet 
Stegclbiefireitefie, tt)eite{le unb finnlid^ereSebeu^ 
tang Hna Sortrt We frftjetc fcyn ntug, — infofem bie 
€fpt(4c f&x ttvoca 9tibere4 ongefcf^en tDerbeit v^iU, aU fur 
ctnm bitnl^ ((inbcn 3ufal[ 2nfaniitienge)9e^ien {xmfen wOU 
f^tli^tt Sejeicl^nungen, — n>it ^aitn, fagen koUt/ uberoK 
nac^ biefem ©ntnbfa^e bad (Sinjelne ju orbncn gefu(|^t. 
Qnb toenn wir bobei offerbingd geme }ttge(en , ba§ bem 
^gen Seurtf^eitec immer no^ Wtan^ti )oetfcf^(t unb 
trogatfigatb erfcl^euien xoixh, fo glau^en tnKr bo^ bem 
Sefer bie erfreulicf^e (Srfa^rung, bie ficf^ und ^fiufig gerobe 
hti ben f(^etn(ar f^tPterig^en SIrtifebt om unatoet^eutig^ 
Pen anfbtangte, iric^t sooreiU^otten )u b&rfen, one teic^t unb 
f^otf fd^ bie ))ewideltften ^xtM, burc^ bie Sntoenbung 
bed oicn^on und audgef))ro(|fenen®ntnbfa$ed; ft(^ fonbetn 
unb otbnen lief en: feine SBo^r^eit/ iibngend wn ge^ 
i9t(^Hgem @tininien, old bie unfrige ifi; fi^on ^iA^a^ audi" 
gef))n>d^/ ^e ft(^ und bei ftft^etn fi^nlicffen ©tubien in 
))cn dafitfc^en @)>ra(|en bereiM ^inlfinglicff erprobt 

9to<^ ifl ein $un!t ubrig, itber ben )»ix utii mil bem 
^nblflnm ttwai genauer )u vetflinbigen fftr ndt^ig fatten. 
Sir fpred^en wn ben et^mologifc^en Seif&^en. 

Unfer ^au))tbe{h:eben f^ierbei toot, 2)ad][enige, toai jur 
Scjt^ttttg ber @runb(ebeutung bed betreffenben SBoried 
old bod SSefenilic^fie erfi^ien, in m5gli(^fter St&xit*) anju^ 
geben. Unb n)ien>o|»l ed bei ben toielfacff noc^ fc^tpanfenben 
9nft(f^een, t^eild fiber bieallgemeineti®runbfd^e, ml^t bei 
foh^ etymologifc^en gorfc^ungen aU ma§ge(enb an)tt« 
n^en ftnb, t^tU^ fiber bie 9lmi>enbttng ^ti llffgemeinen 
auf bad (Sixiitlntf feine Keine Sufgabe ifl, fKer itieraK bie 
tu^ttge ^VliH^ )u baften, fo toirb ho(tf bem 3lufmerffamen 
niifi entge^en/ bag au^ biefem ©egenflanbe bie rndglicfffle 
@orgfatt getDibmet tpurbe; tt>enn ed gleic^ )oorer{l nicf^t ge^* 
geJen^ar, ffir jiebed SDBort fol^e etpmoIogif(^e ©^Wjfet ju 

^ Sebfier be(anbelt in feinem Sdrterbu^e ber englif^en 
epta^ bie OHymotogic, bem 3toetfe fdne^ Sn((0 angemefTen, au^« 
ffittfi^a; 91b. SBagner in feinem beiitfcb^englifcbnt SBdrterbn^e/ 
9am an4 U^t Qtiftxtiii, boc^ wo^I aOau toeitlduftg. 

*^) jDief if} cine %u^qaU, toet^er ein (i^naelner foum getvac^fen 
if trab ber mtr <m Sattfe (dngercr 3eit geniigt tverben fann. 

word at the head of each article, and by this misconceptioii 
he has involved himself in endless difficnlties and greatly in- 
jured the utility of his book. Every article of any impor- 
tance bears evidence to]this assertion. But this is not the 
place to enter into a more minute disquisition of this subject 

It has everywhere been our endeavour to follow the 
principle, that generally the broade$t^ widest and mostpa^ 
pable signification of a word ought to take the lead, (inasmuch 
as language is regarded as something more than a mere heap 
of arbitrary signs drifted together by chance), it has every- 
where been our endeavour, then, to arrange each article 
according to this principle. And though we are willing to 
concede, that the severe critic may still find much that may 
appear faulty and unsatisfactory, yet we consider ourselves 
bound not to hold back firom the reader the pleasant ex- 
perience, which often forcibly struck us even in parts 
seemingly the most difficult, how easily and effectually 
even the most intricate articles were capable of being sifted 
and arranged according to the above-stated principle: its 
truth, which, moreover, has been proclaimed by weightier 
authorities than ours, we had already sufficiently tested in 
former and similar studies in the classical languages. 

There still remains a point, in regard to which we 
consider it necessary to come to an explanation with the 

Our chief aim was, to express in as xoncise a manner^ 
as possible that which appeared to be most essential for 
fixing the primary meaning of the word in question. And 
although in the midst of such varied and still wavering views, 
partly as regards the general principles to be adopted as the 
leading ones in such etymological investigations, and partly as 
to the application of the general idea to the individual, it is 
no slight task to preserve in every case the due medium, yet 
an attentive perusal will show that the utmost care has been 
devoted aRo to this part, although for the present it was 
impossible to give such an etymological key for every 

* Webster in bis English dictionary has g^ven a more copioai 
elocidation of the etfmology of that language, in accordance with 
the intention of bis work; Ad, fVagner in bis German and Eng- 
lish dictionary, although very ingenious, is much too difiiise. 

** This is a task almost beyond the province of a single person, 
and which can only be accomplished with satisfaction in a long 
course of time. ^ 

Digitized by LjOOQ IC 


fbtt^ # M^Nibfrt btrStK hti ben Kn^brfidtit/ bk Nm 
6ee«)ef;Ni <igent^t{xti fuib. 

<£oajectitren, bie f (^ itn Selbe ber ^m^ogie nt»: oS^ 
^ulei4ft oufbrfingen, fcdten a(er fo felten aU mjglic^. gc^ 
wagt kpetrben. 

Sinen tigent^utnlic^en SSor^ug glou^en toix bem SEBetfe 
burc^ genauere S3e}ei(|mtng ber ©plbenfretotiung t^erft^affit 
2U ^a(en. 2)ad 9{&ffere ^ieriiber ifi unten aufgefii^rt; 

Unb fo ubetgeien wir benn biefe« Suc^ bem gec^rten 
$ubIC(um tnit ber Ueberaeugung, bap e«, bet adeit ^dn^ 
ge(tt, bie jicbem menf^Ii^icn aSerfe anKebeii/ feitte untt>fir^ 
bige ®t€dt in ber 9tei^e d^nlic^er eintte^men, unb O^bem, 
ber e^ etnn genouern^rfifkng tf^ttt^Sit, bieUeberjettgnng 
geben tolxi, bog e^ ft(^ bei feiner Slu^arbettung bamm 
^onbeUe/ nicbt Uoi bem 2;age^beburfhijfe )tt genugenr fon< 
bem au^ bem ^5^ern $rinii)>e ber SBiffenfc^afittd^eit )u 

^wAixti^t, im 3kai 1845. 

Dn C. Jtardjer. 

This is partiodarlj the case wilh expreBsioBS peculiar lo 
naval afairs. 

Conjectures, however, which but too easily crowd upoa 
fke field of etymology, ought to be risked as seldom as 

We believ.e we have rendered this work a pecBlur 
advantage ovw similar ones by a more careful noUficatioi 
of the accentiiation of syllables. This subject will be found 
more fully elucidated in the 'Introductory Explanations/ 

And thus we resign this work into the hands of the 
honoured Public with Ae conviction, that, notwithstanding 
all its defects, which no human work is firee from, it wOl 
occupy no mean position in the rank of similar productions 
and that every one, who deigns to bestow upon it a more 
odnute examination^ will be convinced that the object of this 
task was not only to meet the wants of the age, but also to 
do homage to the higher principle of erudition. 

Digitized by 


®nWtet!be ^emerfUttfien^ introductory Explanations. 

* (fmZtxtO den>d(nn((e oben^ertraulii^e/ nut in^nVlmqam$^ 

fptt^t qttt&n^li^t %vabT&dt unb ^tebeit^ortcn ifp&tttvin m^ 
mamtt '^m fom. laog." tttt^gcbrfiift). 

* fwtn) bebeutet grfmb»5rter. 

f dmetne obcr niebrige 9tt^rfi(!e imb S^cben^attem 

I maltcte 3Sdrtet tmb Stt^brficfe. 

I fileribafte S5rtet tmb launf^c ^n^t&dt, anc^ Tol^e, bfc bet 

fonnff^en ober btttle^n 6pte<(« ober ^^xtibatt ange^dreti. 
I lanbf^aftUi^c Sdrtet nnb 9u^rfi(!e. 
- bcbentet boi Sort im Sbtfonge be^ SCbfc^nitt^. 
» bckntei e^ti^- 

Semerfnitgcn fibn: bte 9IttraI(e)ei(^nung. 

V Dteattf f»cit,feit,f((aft/]ind,{nn,eittiibbonbai8tc»ib* 
ivMrrn bir onf ion oittfge^enben ^aupttodttCT ne(iiien in bet 

s) 9Kt Kitfna^me ber anf (eit, f eit/ f((aft )c. onlfie^bett 
^anpttodrtn, ffnb oHe bleienigen/ bei benen feine 91ttralbesei<t« 
vnna angeseben ifl, in ber SVetoa^I unaeMnilli^. 

S) aMdc<4Kn: M- btimttet, ba9 flKn^^ tmb me»r}a»t dU<| 
feb; |, «. Slbler , fit. [pL -]. 

Smtrfuttg filler hit QUUmq ber Sompofita. 

Z)ie €ompofita finb ni0t fheng in ber alp^obetifi^en 9lei(eiM 
fblge, fonbettt bei ben Stammtodrtcm an fn^en; <ui4 ffnb bie bon 
gleiibiantenben — aber nic^t glei^bebentenben ®tttmm« 
tiortmi obgeleiteten, mit fe^r feltenen itx^na^mtn, getrennt anf^ 

(Srn&rung bet 9e}ei(|fnttng [u«<?cf trirA f e 9 n]. 
^U Verba intransitiva »erben tJeW mft } aben, tbeil^ tnit 
fc^ocon^Bgirt. Senn fie nttt fe^n coningirt toerben, iflintnier 
nsedwith (tber tc. 10.) feyn (iniugefe^tttorben; toenn^abcr 
sit laben gebronclt loerben, i^, mil bei ben onbtm Terbii, Jdbe 
9t^nvmq iDeggeblieben. 

2>ie S^tn fnr bic Setomtng ber Qplbtn 

(in 2)entf iten) finb fo einaed^tet, bof 

1) ni4t nur anf bie gef^drfien unb gebe^nten @pTben MdfUH 
genommen iff, fonbem au^ anf bie amtfc^en beiben fc^toeben^ 
ben/ b. i. W^t, bie in man^tn ©egenben anf bie eine, in 
anbem anf bte anbae Srt an^gefproc^en merben. 2>ie ^xdpoS- 
on (antet |. 8. bolb toU M. batb mie dn. iHt folcbe %(Mt ift 
in nnferer 2:onbe3d((nnng ein perpenbilnforer 6tric^ angenonu 
nten C<bt). 

t) 6inb bie gebe^nten nnb gefcbdrften IDiptt^ongen ebenfaO^ nn^ 
terf((ieben/ »a^ |. 8. bon ^einRu^z in beffen bOlf^t(fimfi((ent 
Sdrterbucbe ber beutfc^en &pxa<it, ni^t gefc^e(en ifi, fo bof 
bet Urn tin (== (tnein) unb bte 3a(I eitt gan) alei(( betont 
fi^ Serner ^aben mtr, mit e^ in ber griecbif^en ^prac^e 
6<tte iftf thttaU ben ametten Ou^^aben be^^Dtptt^ong^ accen* 
totit, olfo a. 8. (Uif, aii^. ^bfi(( 

S) laben wir bnr^ eine fe(r etnfac^e Q^inrt^tung bet bent Qnc^ftO' 
ben t, neben ber 2>e(nung (f) nnb ^t^^ng U), au^ ttO<t 
iebetoal angegeben, ob berfelbe ben gefc^toffenen ober ben 
breiten (offenen) Zon If at, ober, micbte frana5fif((e ^prac^e M 
ontfbrftift, ob e< ein e ferm^ (^) ober ein e oavert (6) tft. IDiefe 
ttaterfc^eibttng finbet JRc^ ebenfadtf no4 in fetnent 4^n(i4en 
Serfe bnr<tgefd(rt. Str (aben ndfmttc^ ffir ha€ gebe^nte nnb 
lttglei<t gef^Ioffene e einen &txi^ mit einem 9cnttt€ (if) , fir 
ua gebe^nte unb iu^M^ offene e einen 6tri<t mtt einem 
®rabitf (t) anaenommen. ffiir f^reiben alfo a. 9. ^bett, 


* [in the text] familiar or colloquial expressions. In the latter 

part of the work always expressed by *in fam. lan^.* 

* [before a word] signifies foreign words. 
* f vulgar or low expressions and phrases. 

{obsolete words. 
Jocose words and humorons expressions, and such as belong 
to the comic or burlesque style. 
I provincialisms. 

— signifies the word at the coipmenoement of the paragraph, 
ea signifies equal to or of the same meaning. 


1) Substantives ending in ^iit, ttit, f^aft^ ung/ inn, ei 

and tbreign words ending in ion ibrai their plural by 

adding en. 
9) With the exception of the fiubstantives in ^tii, feit/ 

f4 aft $c., those Substantives to which no plural is given, 

are unusual in the plural Ibrn. 
S) This mark: pi. - deaoles that the singiiliir and plural are 

aUka, as: Jtbler, m. [pi. -]. 


Compound or derivative w»rds are pot strictly in alpha- 
betical order, but are to be locked for under their primitives 
or the words from which thsy are derived; derivatives of 
simple words, which, though dmiitfrly tvritUn^ have different 
significations, are, with fow exceptions, separately classified* 


Of the intransitive Verls some are conjugated with (a». 
beU/ and some with fepn. Those which are conjugated with' 
fenn are distingoishea by used with (or u. 10.) fe^n; those 
which are conjugated with (aben^ have no peculiar mark of 


(of the German words) aie so arranged, that 
1) not only the short aad long sounds are distinsruished, 
but also those wfaiih are undecided between the two, 
that is, such as in 8«me districts are pronounced in one 
manner and in otheii in a different. The preposition an, 
for instance, is pronaunced sometimes 911, sometimes itn* 
In such cases we hsfcr chosen a perpendicalar stroke Citt)* 
!l) The long or broad t nd short or close diphthongs are also 
distinguished, whick has not been done by Heinsins in 
his „%o\H^tm\i^H S5rterbtt(( ber beutf<ten @prac^e^ in 
which he gives ttd (s binein) and the numeral fitt 
precisely the same sound. As in the Greek we have always 
placed the accent over the last vowel of the diphthongs 
as: oA^fdii* 

3) Lastly, with regard to the vowel e by a simnle arrange- 
ment, we have giten not only the long (ij and short 
(0> but also whether it has the close or open sound, or, 
as it is expressed ia French, whether it is an e fermi 
(i), or an e ouoert (h). This distinction is not to be 
found in any simihr work. For the long and at the 
same time close stund we have adopted a stroke with 
the acute accent Cd, for the long and at the same time 
open sound, a stroke with the grave accent (» Thus 
for instance: ^tot/ ibfl/ 8>6ettf WtX. 

Digitized by 


^rfUrUltd ber fSbfur^ungen. Explanation of the Abbreviations. 


■■ adjective. . 

. . CNdenff6afM>ort/ Sdmott. 


SB neuter 



„ adverb . . 

. . Umflanb^ort. 


„ participle . . . 


„ among . . 

. • untet/ htL 


« ploral 



„ conjottction • 

. . Binbetoort 


y^ Persian « . . « 



„ Dutch ♦ . 

. . i>oUdn\>moTStitMlfy^m. 


„ popular .... 

\xBi )>erttattli(^ tttndons; 


„ Danish . . 

. . mnm. 



„ diminntive . . 

• SctKcinttun^Mott* 


^ preposition . . . 



„ EngKsh . . , 

. ^am^ 


>j pronoun • • • • 



„ feminine • . 

. wi(bm. 


» proverb or prover- 

9|>rii(toK)tt or fptiiltvM' 


yy familiar • • , 

« ^nttcadit^, <m qmHiM^tn 

bial form of speech 




„ substantive • . . 



» figuratively* 

. . biMc^ or nneigetitricl. 


„ Sanscrit . . • . 



,9 French . . 

. . Srona^flfc^. 


„ Saxon or Jlnglo- 


G. or Germ, 

, „ Crerman . . 

. . 2)etttf4. 

Sazon . • . . 


„ Gothic • . 

. . ®ot(if«. 


„ Spanish . . . . 



„ Greek . . 

. . ®mm. 


>, Swedish • • . • 



^, Hebrew . . 

. . ^tMm. 


„ Synonyms .... 

flnniDcvtixtnbtc S5rttt. 


,, Icelandic * 

. . ^\dn\>m. 


,, vide or see • • . 

@ie( or vide. 


„ inteijection . 

. (£nu)finbnn9^«,9ludnifim00«* 


„ verb impersonal . 

unperfSnlic^e^ 3e<t»ort* 



„ verb intransitive 

Verbum intransitivum or 


,y Irish or Gaelic 

. 3t<f* or ®ael«f«. 



„ irregular • . , 

* ttnregeUnWo. 


„ verb reflective • . 

gttdlcffft^tenbe^ B^itiM^ 


„ item, also . . 

. item, autb, femer. 

„ verb transitive . . 



„ language . • 

. epta^t, StthmHU. 

tt. w. 

„ used with . . . 

gebrauc^t xcX\. 

Lat. or L. 

„ Latin . . . . 

. ettdnif^. 


„ Welsh 



9, masculine • 

. . n^nntic^. 

Digitized by 






81, a, [a vowel] A, a. 1) n. X^ 0. Fig. Qt 

wetf vfber — nod) ^ ju fagen , he does Dot 

know a from 5^ he knows nothing at all; [in 

and omega. Prou.f&n^^a^t, muf au(^ SSf ftt* 
gcn, he who hegins wiih a thing, must go on 
mh it. 2} [in roiule] a) [the sixth note of tlie gamut] 
A,U. ^) [the open note of the 2(1 string of the vio- 
lis, ky which the other strings are tuned and regu- 
UtdjA. 3) in the Julian calendar, the first of 
xbt seren dominical letters. 4) it is hn proper] j 
used for: gu,au — f flilf |)roccnt, at five per Cent. 

Hdijtn / n. [a town in Rhenish Prussia] Alx-kn 

aof,/ [pi"i] and n. [.c«, »/.-€] a Wnd of 
flat bottomed lighter, employed on tne Rhine. 

Hoip m. [-e«> p/. -c] 1) fa fish] an eel. Qin 
Mftttofct— , a fausen; tin mittclmfif iger — / 
asctiliiog; (in fletner— , a grig. 2) a kind of 
cake. 3} famonp clothiers] a wrong fold in cloth. 

Zaifian^, m. Qy honeysuckle. ^beer€ 
orVlantbecTe , f- common black currant, 
^birffltaitt^, nt^ common black currant 
bosh. — eibecjfe,/. eel-liaard. — fauq,m, 
1} the act of catchbg eels, eel-fishing. 2) the 
leajon for catching eels. 3) a place for catch- 
ing eels, ed^hec> . — f d n fl f r, m. eel-catcher. 
-fc4t,^ed-grease. -.fiSf e^/ V.— pMi^il. 
— fJrmlg, adj. and adf, anguUliform. — 
ftOB,/V. — muttcir. — ^0 be I,/ eel-spear. 
— fltUBbel^/ — grfinbling^m.eel-ground- 
Ibj. — ^dltVt^ m. an eel-pond. — J^aut^fl 
ed-sldfi. — fa^en^m. a kind of trunk used for 
keeping eels in. — Htfcbf^/. black wild ser- 
uce-beny. — fotb, m. V. — wuft, — lrtt0, 
m.a large pitcher with holes lo keep eels in. — 
li§«,/ V,— »fi)r. —mutter^/- the vivi- 
parousElenny. — p aftttt^f, eel-pie. — p t f tf f ^ 
J' V. '0A6rU — puppc,/a bundle of bul- 
nisbes wkh a bait lasieuied to it, used for catch- 
ing eels. —qua p^pe^^ orf-pout, —quality 
/abandleof grceit twigs vsed for catching eels, 
—taupe,/. V. — ovavpt. — teuf e,/: a kind 
of basket used for catching eels, eel-pot. -^ 
f^Uiige,/ V. SRewaaU — jlac^eJ^ m. V, 
-9aW. — fltdjcr^ w. 1^ V. — d«6el. 2) a 
person who spears eels. ^ ff r e i f , — p t e t f e R^ 
—fr 1 4, 171. 1} a Uack streak or stripe on the 
back of an eel. 2^a black streak or stripe on th^ 
back ef a dun-< oloured borse. -^ f U p p f , / 
eel-soop. — teit^^m. an ed-t)ond. — t^iet^ 
^t\if ft. an animalcule bred m vinegar and in 
all other acids. — » a tf ^ / a net for catch- 
ing eels. — XDt^r, rt. a wear for catching eel»w 
—tOtH^ m. [<8utttAA(/ a ish] the sea-serpent, 
the sea-eeL — tttutm^ m. V. ?(altb«et(6cn» 

Sctfnt/' p. intF. to fish for eels, to sniggle; 

9op^ n. [^HfpL -CnJ [a sea term] mizen star-' 

3(a|p(ltfaK^ m. [-ef^W.-fStte] [aieatersX 
ibe nmen staysail balliaro.. 

Slor^ m. [-eft/ ;?/. -r, also )eft Karen and 

bieXaren] 1} linpoeti7] a large bifd of prey m 
general. 2) an eagle. Stw. iiar>9l>lcv^ Botb 
»eaa hirge birds of prey. Bvt %M [ortsfttaily sy 
a«iiymons wfdi SSogel/ bltdj denotes the entire genus^ 
t(»tet[lron ftbCf tiar] that epeelee whieh preys only 
vpoa Mving animals. 
ICanper^e/^ m^and/. a kind^of kifK. 

Slarmt, V.7Ct:oir* 

^Q&, n.[^ti, pi. TCefet] 15 [properlyl my 
food for animals. 2) [chiefly] carcasa, earrion.. 
Cin — [or fine ^odflpcKe] legen^ to lay a bait j; 
«n— onbieQfnft€l|leden^io baitabook.^ Fi^. 

[a Cerm of reproach] carrion. Sth. Kal/ &ubcr« 
Both'are the renudns of dead bodies, the former how 
ever denotes not only those of beasts but also of men 
as far as their form is still distinguishable; the latter 
Che remains of beasts only. 

ICa I ibtat t et^./I a noxious, black andstink- 
ing pock. — fliege^/ CSWcb* oreAmeigr 
^Je«e] carrion- tty, dung -fly. — ftfifig, 

— fteffenb, — ftnijfl / ^J' «n<^ <"'»'• 

feeding on carcasses, carrion. — aetet/ m 
carrion-kite, horse-kite. — gecu(9/ — ^e* 
fl a n f , iw. any disgustful smell. —01 tXlQ, 
adj. and adt^. greedy of carrion. — 9tube/^ 
a pit into which carcasses are thrown. — ^^itf 
a<(f. and adf. like carrion. — (fifet, m horse- 
beetle, carrion-beetle, black-fly. — topf,m, 
[in ancient architecture] a kind of ornament, re- 
sembling the head of a flayed beast. — f c fi ^ e, 
f. l^tbttt or 9tab(nfrSb(l carrion-crow, gore- 
crow. ^tu^U ,f. V. — -grube^ — pf ton J e^/ 

{a succulent plant of the Cape of Good Hope] stapelia. 

— p <f e;/. V. ^»utt€». —rale, m. V. — fra^e. 

— f e i t e , / the flesh-side of a hide. — »0 g « I , 
m. any bird of prey feeding on carrion, carrion- 

StdfCtt / I. t*. intr. [among hunters] to browse, 
to graze [said of deer]. 11. k. 2r. [among tanners] to 
flerii [a hide]. 

8(ajTa, i. adj. l) V. Xas^of t» 2) Fig. «) foul, 

du^ly. b) bay, idle. II. adt^. 1) V. «tfl«baf^ 2) 
Fig. a") foully, dirtily, b} lazily, idly. 

^9A f [ Sw. Dan. D. af^ perhaps allied to the L. ah 
and the Or.a;zo]<u/l'. 1) [denoting breach of continuity, 
disjunction, distance] bet Jtnopf tfl — ^ the button 
isofl^ SSojonet — ^j [words of command among sol- 
diers] 'Unfi^ bayonets! — unb $U* to and fro, 
off and on, l^ckward and forward ; asf Unb ^/ 
Up and down;.«^Ut — ! hats oflf! fucj — , 
short off, abruptly; welt — , far off; toir |in^ 
ganj t^om SBege — ^ vre are quite out of our 
way; wir fiub lW(ft weit — , we are still at a 

J ^reat distance; linen SS^oUt auf ober^-^ a dol- 
ar more or less ; tobt unb — -/ null and void. 2^ 
much used in composition , as: ab^0(b/2(b« 
gunfl; but chiefly with verbs, as: abEoc^en/ 

abretfen/ abfepen, obtrinfen; [in con- 

jugating , -~ always follows the verb , as : ^Vt^Xif 

\^ icflc— , i(b Udte — / Udc — ]. 
^baafeit, v. tr. y. Xafen IL 

^6&C^}ett /- »'. r. p^ — y to pine away , ta 
wear one^s self away with sighing and moaning. 

^badmtf v. tr. l) to separate or take off 
by ploughing^ 2) to finish ploughing. 

♦SlbaKcnatieit//. [law term] abalicnatfon^ 

♦ Sttafiemren^ v. tr. f) to make over otteV 
property, to alienate. 2) to alienate, to estrange,* 
to make indiflBcrent or averse. 

''^ «(6cinbOlt/ m. [ineommeroe, the reUnquish-- 
log to underwriters all the^roperty saved from loss by 
shipwreek. , capture , or ether peril stated in tho policy 
of insurance] abandonment.- 

♦3l6(Utb(mmrerr, I', tr. l) [in commerce] to 
abandon. 2) to leave with a view never to return,- 
to desert, to abandon. $) [In war] to give up 
[|t town to an enemy ifc.].' 

^6&nbev(t(^/ I. lu/yV altetable. li adv. al- 

9[6&ItbCVtt^ v: tr. f) to make some change 
fe, u> alter , to modify, ^ii garbf obcr gorm 

Itnei* IDfnoet— •/ to alter the color or shape 
of a thing, 2^ V. iDedinireif* Sti«. Uenbfrtt> to 
makoothanalso;; •ban tern, to alter alitHe; toer* 
fttf(trtC#t2fteaangeentiiely;umanderit, to change 
sot cornDfetierx^ a« to product a new thing. 

^bonbetUtt^ , / l) an altering or partial 
change, alteration^ modification. 2) V. iDecIU 

^bangfleit,3l6dngjtiaetf^ I. v. tr. to 

frighten one, or lo extort hy frightening* (St 

%(xt mtt ba9 (^fldnbnif meiner ^ulb ab» 
gedngfligf / he frightened me into the confes- 
sion of my guilt, ll^ v.r.f^^ — , to be in great 

^bart0(Kgttttfl, abdngfiurtg, / i} the 

act of frightening 4c. 2) anxiety, uneasiness, 
disturbance , troume , anguish of tnind. 

^ibaxbtXttM, T. u. tr. 1) lo get off by la- 
bor. JDod ®ro6fle — / to rough-hew ; efn 
€5d)itf oom ©tranbe — , to get a ship afloat 
oroflfrom the ground; ctn geenterttd ©cjiff — , 
to push off an enemy who attempts to board. 
Fig. ©^inSogwerf — , to work out, to finish 
on?s task. 2) to 'wear out {by labor]. 3) to pay 
off b;jr labor. Sine ©(ftOlb— , to clear a debt by 
working for one^s creditor. II. v. r. ft(!^ — f lo 
toil hard. 

^atbeitung/ / the act of renravlng any 
thing by labor. 

^Ddrgerri , i^. r. ff(i — , to weary one^s self 
by ve\ation. 

^bambteit, Stbarntcn, Slbemteit^ i. 

to clear ott' a crop by reaping. Sin gctb — f 
to reap a field. 11. v. intr. to have done reaping. 

Sibart #/ |>/,-en] l)[mauy and different Wuds] 
variety. 2> [in morals, decay of virtue] degeneracy. 
3) degenerate race or breed. 

wSdXttti y f. inir. [used with fcDn] 1) to de- 
generate, ^fiangen unb SS^iere orten ah, wenn 
fte nic^c bie gem^bnltc^e ®i:5fe ober ^8^e er« 

tett^en^ plants and animals degenerate, when 
they do not attain their usual size. 2) [to decline 
la virtue or other good qualities] to degenerate. V. 

Vlbatti^^l^adj. degenerate. It adt^. dege- 

^bartUttg ^ /> the degeneracy of planU, 
manners ^c. , degeneration , dcgcnerat^ness. 

^afd)ent, 5Sbefd)ern, J. ^ tr. to scour 

[slimy fishes] with ashes. II. f . r. ji(^ — to fa- 
tigue one's self by gpeat bodily exertion. 

^bafCtt^ (^. tr. [among hunters] to browse. 

^ba^en^ i*.tr. [among hanter&l to gnaw [the 
bark of a tree]i 

*SJbb(tttirl^ I. adj. cast down, depressed, 
dejected, deject, sad, low-spkited. II. adu. de- 
jectedly ,. low-spiritedly. 

. ^bdflcn / u. tr. to deprive of branches, 10* 
^p.[a tree). 

^ba|lUnjf^./r [amoVig foresters] the act of 
depriving, a tree of its branches^ 

^Ibdt^ntett/ k r/*.. [ii» metallurgy] to xicfdden 
a cupel in the fire ia ordei to dry it ctMnpIotoly^ 

tibSiljeVi^ j'.-rr.. to* i*emovC by causticsi 

^baUgern^ t^. tr. to ogle, to win hy 
sheep's eyes. 2) [among hunters] to seareb [the- 
track] with the eye. 

* §!fbba/ [in scripture] Abba [father, God]! 

1. $(bbacf eit, 1. 1*. imr. [u*cd wiui fenit] to bake 
im such a manner, that the crust of the bread 
sepaiiates from the crumb. jDad S3rob tjjt ab^e*^ 
bacten/. the crust of the bread has separated from 
thecrumb. II. p. Ir. to finish baking. jDerfBdctei;' 
^ abgebacfen , the baker has done baking. 

% S^bbactof / »'. tr. [in diking] to mark a line 
wkh small posts. 

i(bb((ttti p I. V. tr. to cleanse hy bathin^r 
IL 9. intr. to finish batbiiie. r^r~^^^\ r-*. 

, Digitized ^V!ijOOglC 

2 mi> 

wlbhiit)tti / (*. ir, to foment duly* 

tSbbctf^tt / I*, tr. to mark by beacons, 

1. ^66(irgCtt ^ f^. 2r. to strip off tbesKinof an 

animal, to tlay , to unca^, to skin. Qtimxi «^a« 

fen — ^ to tkio a hare. 

2. 8[66argen ^ p.r. fic6 — # to fatigue one's 
self by wresuing or boxing. 

906b(l[jCtt / i'. r. ffd^ — , [among banters] to 
grow lean by coupling or pairing. 

^6bamfen , k tr. U> beat [a .kin]. 

Sj[(6(tng0n # *5. i^- tr. to extort by frigbtcn- 

ing. (Sv ^at mir biejed S^erfprec^en abgebangt, 

he frightened me into this promise. 11. v. r« 
f!c^ — , to "weary one's self with anxiety. 

dbbattfett/ t^* tr. [m husbandry] to remove 
sheaves from the bam, 

4lbbatbkvm , v. tr. to shave off. 

^bbciftctt / V. tr, to remove the inner bark 
of a tree. 

^Sfbbaudjeit, 2(66aurf>ett,i'. tr. v. lBfiu<6en. 

9(66(lUCtt / V. tr. 1) to pull down , to demo- 
lish a building. 2) to tinish a building. 3) lUi 
mining] to pay off [with the produce of a mine] the 
expense of working it. 4) [In mining] ^ie3ed^e 
tfl at>9ebauet/ the pit has been carried to such 
a depth that the work cannot be carried on 
any longer. 

^6clUntett/ v. Intr. [with hunters] to descend 
or light from a tree. 

^lob&Utncn ^ v. tr. [among weavers] to take 
from the loom [the web]. 

^bbauott^ m. [-€«,;»/. -e]3l66auftrecfe, 

f. [pi. -n] [in mining] board , suU. 

7J[6b(lUUttg / f. 1) the expense of working a 
mine. 2) the giving over working a mine. 

zibbeCXCtt^ p. tr. to pick or strip of berries 
[a shrub, a vine]. 

9l66cfc^rcn ^ ir. •». tr. [to revoke a former 
command] to countermand. V. 9((befleUen. 

^bbttfaUettf ir. v. tr. 25en ^Ut — , to keep 
off the hat, to be or to remain uncovered. 

^bbcigCll/ ir. I. u. tr. to bile off, to wear 
away by biting, ^id^ bic SRdgel — , to nibble 
one's nails. /'7^. ^idj Dor Socmen bicSunac— -, 
to laugh immoderately, to burst with laughing; 

cc ^at oUer ^d^anU ben itopf abqthiffen, he is 

east shame, ho is dead to all sense of shame. 
[. »/. r. ftd) — , to weary one's self by biting. 

§l6brijcn / p. tr. 1) to remove by caustics, 
to take away with corrosives , aquafortis ^c. 
(a wart]. 2) [with tanners, to steep almost to solution] 
to macerate. 

$(6bef Ottttnett ^ «>. v. tr. to partake of, to 
have a share in, to take part with. Fig. ©d^ldge 
— , to gel blows. 

t ^b6e(jett , u. tr. to beat soundly, to bang. 

t ^bbcngcht , v. tr. to beat down with a 
stick [waln\its from a tree]. 

9(bber|len. ir. v, intr. [used with feOtt] to 
buTSt, to crack, to fly, or fall off. jDetgtcntf ifl 
obgcborflcn, the varnish is broken off 

§lbbetUfeit , i>. v. tr. to recall, to call home 
[ati envoy Sfc.]. 

5&bberUfUttfl , f. recall , calling home, 
^bberufunglf^teiben, njetter of recall. 

^bbefolben, v. tr. to pay off [• servant ^c.]. 

^bbefleKen / r. tr. to countermand \% din- 
ner 4c.]> 

^Ibbeflettmtg ,/. countermand. 

$(bbeten / v. tr. l) to say a certain number 
•f pinycrs. 2) to absolve one's self from any 

thing by praying. ^ \^i fiine Gilnben ab^Cf 

betet f he has atoned for his sins by praying. 
3) to utter in a monotonous manner. 

Sfrbbett^flt/ V. tr. to obtain or to gel by beg- 
ging, ^tnem ®elb — , to beg money of any one. 

^bbeU£[en, p. tr. to bend off, to bend [a 
twig ifc] aside or downwards. 

^bbelDegett ^ i*. <^ to move from. 

^bbejabtcn, u. tr. l) to pay off V. «e|Ab« 
Iin. 2) to pay completely. 

^bbtegett • I. v. tr. Ur. in the sense of abbf Uden] 
V.ttbbcugen. 11, p. intr. to turn aside, to divert. 

^bbieteit^ i) V. ueberbieten* 2)V. 
^ufbitttn^ 3) to bid for the last time [at a pubUc 

Tlbblfb/ n. [-eS] copy, image, portrait. 

dbbtTbett/ p* tr. 1) to portray, to copy, to 
represent in a picture, to paint, to delineate, 
to draw a likeness of. ^t i|t ab^ebitbet, XOk it 
leibt unb (ebt / he is drawn to the life ; bte ®cs 
ftalt cinee SKenfcften — ^ to draw the figure of 
a man ; nO(b bent Seben — /to draw from the 
life ; in SQSa^^ — / to imboss in wax. 2) Fig. 
to describe, to delineate. 

(I^bbilbner, m. [-«, |>/.-l a person, mho 
portrays or draws a likeness of. 

^bbi(bUttg/ / 1) [the act of representing an 
object in a picture] representation , drawing. $Dte 
— beS ®e{icbt@ / portrait, portraiture. 2) [the 
object represented] copy , draught, drawing , pic- 
ture , painting. 

Sifbbhnf^n ^ v. tr. to rub with pumice , or 

Slbbtnbcn / ir. p. tr. l) to unbind , to untie, 
to loose. 2) to disjoin , to sepan^ by bidding. 
^*ne SEBorjC — / to tie off a wart, to wither a 
wart by tying it tightly ; [more commonly In a 
figurative senNc] etn %alb — /to wean a calf; tU 
nenC($fen — / to geld an ox. 3) [among workmen] 
to tie or to fasten togetlier. @in«^aud — / [among 
carpenters] to join the timberwork of a house; 
ein gof — / to hoop a cask. 

^bbmbungv /. the act of untying ^c. 

Sibbig , m. [KbbilTcd, W.2Cbbiffe] JJthe act 

of biting off. 2) the thing bitten off, a bite. Fig. 
jDer SeufeWabbip, [a plant] devil's bit 

^bbittC f f. [pi. -n] aji excusing, a begging 
pardon for, deprecation. — t^\Xt\, to ask, to beg 
pardon , to crave for pardon ; eine 6|fentlicbc — 
tl^un / to make honorable amends; eine f(^ttft« 
ti(^e — / a dq)recalory letter. Prop. — ifl bie be^e 
j33u6e / deprecation is the best way to repent. 

Sfbbitten / «>. p. tr. l) to beg pardon for. 
2) to gain or obtain by begging. 

5S[bb [(ifcn / ir. I. p. tr. 1) to remove or to 
deaose by blowing. jDen ©tflUb — /to blow 
away the dust ; ein^udj) — / to blow off the dust 
from a book. 2) to announce by the blowing of 

an instrument. ^Der 9B£d)te!; \)i&it bie @tunben 
pihf the night-watch sounds the hours [viz. upon 
the h©rn]. 3) [In gunnery] bie.Rani>nen — / to Scale 
tl)e guns [in order to cleanse them] j [in sea language] 
to blow the nieces ofi. II. P' intr. 1) [among hun* 
fters] to sound the retreat. 2) to cease blowing. 

AbblatUUj V. tr. [in husbandry] to take off 
the leaves. 

^bbidttmt f V. intr, to get rid of the ^mall 

Slbbl&ttcnt^ L p. Ir. to strip of the leaves, 
to divest of lea^-es. H i^. r. ftcb — /to flake; [In 
•nrgery] to exfoliate. 

t ^bbr&Uett/ f. tr, to beat soundly, to cudgel. 

^ibbletbett/ «>. p. intr. [used with fC9n] to 
keep off, to keep at a distance from any thing. 

4(bbU{d)en , I. iV. p, intr. [used with frin) ^ 
lose color entirely, to fade. IL reg. s^. tr. to i 
bleach [linen] sufficiently. ' 

7lbb({cf (tt / p. intr. [in metallurgy and tn tryhtg 
•liver] to cease to shine. 

m^bCt^en ^ p.intr. 1) to finish lightening or 
flashing. 2) [used with feon] to miss fire [said of 
guns]. I 

SlbbrU^ett^ p. intr. [used with feDtt/ by com 
with baben] to finish blooming, blowing or, 
flowering, to drop or shed the blossoms. jDiC , 
$B£umepaben abgeblfi^t/ the trees have done 
blossoming, the trees are no longer clothed with 
bloom ; bte 9lel(en baben abdeoUi^t/ the car- 
nations are no longer in bloom. 

iibblVittn, L p. intr. to shed all the blood 
II. p. tr. to atone for by blood, 

^(bblftteit/ V. tr. to strip or to divest of the 

^bbo^neit,V. JBo^^nen. 

^bbobtett/ p. intr. [in mining] to finish boring. 
5&bb0brcr, w.f.«/ ;»/.-] [m mining] an auger 
or other borer to finish the boring of a hole. 
SlbbOrgCll/ p- tr. to borrow [«booki|r«.]fit>ffl 

any one. Fie. 3cmonben eine n ©ebanCen — , 

to take an idea from any one; etnem S3u(^ 
fine ®teUe — / to borrow, to copy a pal&sa^ 
from a book. V. SBorgcR/ ^tlebncn. 
^bborger , m. [ « , pi. -] borrower. 

rlbborgUttg ff- a borrowing. 

Abbranb , m. [-^ ,pl. 3Cbbrfinbe] tin netal- 
lurgy and mining] the diminution of silver^ quick- 
silver or other metals on the test or in cleansing. 

^bbrdnbrer, m. [-«/ pi. -] (better nHt» 

brannte] a person that has been burnt out of house 
and home and therefore goes a bdgging. 

^Ibbraffeit , p. tr. [a sea term] i) to brace. 2) 
to fill the sails after they have been braced aback 

^bbratett/I. p. tr. to roast thorougly. jDiffe 

^45p6!eule ifl wo^l abgebraten/ thu le^ of 
mutton is well done.,II. p. intr. to finish roasting* 

^bbtdUC^Ctt / t'. Ir. to wear off, to wear out. 

SibbrCUICn / u, intr. to finish brewing. 

SlbbriUnCtt ^ p. tr. to make brown snIBcicnt- 
If. jDtefev SStaten tft nic^t genu^ abaet>r5tnit, 
this meat is not roasted brown enough. 

1. ilbbxtdjen^ ir. I. p. tr. l) to part by break- 

ing. jBlumen, griUte — / to crop, to pluck ofli; 

to bi eak off flowers, fruits ; eine 8lOfe — / to slip 
off a rose; abgebroc^ene ®tficfe/ broken piece, 
fragments ; [in printingj bte S3aQen — / to knock 
off the balls ; [milit term] bte ®lteber — , [to dimis- 
Ishthefront]to break off files. Fi^. ^en^olboteo 

n)urbe on i^cer SS^nung abgebroc^en / the sol- | 

diers were cut short of their pay; i(( (ann mit 
•m^tS — lAJfen/ 1 cannot allow any abatement; 
on etnet SUa^nnnQ ttxoct^ — / to deduct soma- 

thing from an account ; et bctC^t ft4 ntcbtS ob/ 
be debars or deprives himself of no convenieo- 
cies; eine 9Ube — ^. to break off a discourse; eint 
^Ctbett — , to break off, to discontinue, to desist 
from work; eine Unteri^Onblund — / ^^ hrtak aff 
a negociation; mit (Sinem alien Umgond — / to 
break with one; Cuv} —/ to cut short; t9\x WoU 
len baDon — / let us leave off; laffen &it ttxA 
Ij^ter — , [rebcntoir nicbtweiterbabon]/ letusletve 
off here ; ft4 cm @d()lafe—- / to pinch ooe^s self 
in sleep ; ab^btoi^ene €$eufiCV/ broken sighr, aU 
gebro^^nexBorte, broken words; abgebro^^/ 

abrupt [an epithet for the lateral line ^a fishes]; bfl 
orme ^atm hti^ ob , the poor man is in a da- 
clining way. 2)to break down, to pull dowa 
Sin ^cM — , to pull down a house ; uti^ttdf 


rtrik^ibe tents; cfn ftaflet — , to decamp, or to 
ftrikff^anp; einotte«€J^t|f—/ [in tea language) 
(D break op a ship. II. t^. intr, [osed with fC^n] to 
be htolt or brolen oE 

2. ilbittijtn p ir. ¥. intr. to finish hreaking 
or beating [kca^L 

iiixtifMif f' the act of breaking off or 
pnlliDg down , [io speaking of crystals, stones] 
tbrapUon. Fiti. [in rhetoric] SDiepWMicfte— CUtt« 

tttUtUmi <in<* aHeteTofteS/ ajiophasisi bie— 
cina«eke[Berf<t»eid«n0]/ aposiopesis, apo- 

^Mmteit ^t*. tr, [la eopper-worka) to flaUen, 
to make flat. 

attreratflt/ «>. I. J*. in^r. [used with fevtt] 

1) to be destroyed by fire, ^ix tftmein «&au9 
OOge^onnt/ my hoose has been consumed ¥rith 
fire, is burnt dowo. 2) to lose one^s house or 
property by fire. Gt ifl abgcbronnt^ he has suf- 
fered damage by fire; ein^Cbdebratinter/ one 
niioed by fiie. 3) to cease burning. iDad geuer 
if flbgebtonnt, the fire has gone out. 4) [hi pyro. 
icchsy] to bum without explosion. iDaS 3(inb« 
bast ift obgebtannt/ the powder has flashed in 
the pan ; bteftintc i^ abgebrann^ the gun has 
miised fire. 5) V. C^Krenticit* II. f. tr, [often 
fej.] 1) to consume witb fire, din 4>au« — , to 
bam down a bouse ; einen Sklb -^z to bum up 
I wood; cine SBotSf — # to bum away a warU 

2) to set on fire, to light, din geucfwctl— ^ 
to kt off a fire-work ; eine ^anoite — / to dis- 
cbargc, to trt^ or to fire off a f^uo. 3) to destroy 
brexccniireheat. jDte@onneii^t(e^ot aded ®ro# 
A^tHaat, the licat 6f the sun has scorched 
iO ike gia«. 4) [ fn varioos technknl terws ] a) 

\ Hi hrh&nralng] to heat [the kiln] for the last 
lOBfl: A^Ehi aMtallurgy] 10 deanse the refined ^iU 
Tcr ky fiK. cj to calcine by heat. TCUJletfc^Qlfn/ 
Jtott -^ to bum , calcine oyster- shells, lime- 
lUme. d) [among hrasiers] to give a brighter co- 
lor to brass by aquafortis, ej [in forgea] to tem- 
per iioa. /) [in iron-plate making] to Steep iron- 
fbtei b a solution of tin. g) [lit chimlstry] to 
Mfft Bptrit of wine npon certain bodies. 

*fiiitt»\at&tp f. {ph -en] abbreviature, ab- 

I Xtbtebiatnrf^tift// short-hand wri- 

^ SKkd^lrett/C. tr, to abbre\iate,'(o abridge 


,^ yfir.v,tr, J) to get off. Gincn 
I Ihdil bMTbcr SSanb -^, to get a nail out of 
itkensU; cr lonnte in bev Gt^neUiafeit feinca 
ISMfttil^—- '. in Uie hurry he could not get 
ikitco«(o£ Fis, Sontred^tcnSQSedC— # to mis- 
|Ut Iftleid the wrong way; oon einec ^tU 
i mi-^io diTcrt from an opinion ; (Sinen Don 
I (fcrngpi^gben — /to divert a roan from his 
f^penj boDon laffc i^ mi4 ni^t — , I will not 
JgyijiM to anotber course; ®eje(e 


, to repeal laws; et ^at btefe dUe ®€« 
l|^0ebK(u6t/ he has put an end to this 

r WjMioe; €t l^ft (t^ oomSTtinfen nic^t — ^ 

Wdhot leave off drfnkinj 

2)J^ofn/»&eu— J 
I ^pfi «oni y hay. V. 9lblvnbrcn« 
' AMtffbli I« f. <r. to break Into small 

ea^toreramme. II. k. intr. [otedwtthreDn] to 
tnoioaU pieces , to crumble. III. v* r. tt(^ 
**jto iKttit or part into small fragments. 

iSMftluna/^ the act of breaking or 
puU filo soilll fragmenu, crumbling, 
I ttn(fui# f^.tr. to break into small pieces^ 

iUnull^ m.t-tr#p/.7Cbttil4e}l)thea€t 
' rfkiikkfeoff; i^s#r. damage, hurt, injury; loss, 

WtttiarinMiftt. ilbi^ttlaufben— octtauf 


'en-/ to sell the materials of a honse , tbat is to 
^ pulled down. Fig. 3emonb Ulbet — buc(^ 
bie fecrbrcnnuna fclne* ^aufe«/ a man sufters 

damage by the burning of his house 5 — tpUH/ 
to dartage , to hurt ; etncm ® ef c|« an f einer bol« 
!en Xu«be<^nun9 — t^nn , to derogate a law , to 
lessen the extent of a law ; @tnem on f einct @^re 
— tbnn/ to injure the reputation of a person, to 
slander, to impair, to tamisb a renuUtion , to 
derogate firom one*srepuUtion ; f[c3!) f elbjl — t^un 
an ^v to pinch one's self in, to deprive one's self 
of ^c. ; — letben^ to suffer abatement or dimi- 
nution. 2) the thing broken off, a fragment. 
3) the place where a bouse ^c. bas been pulled 
down. 4) [in mining] the breaking off stones by 
proper means. 5) [among letter-founders] the break 
of a letter. 

iibhx\x6)i0.f t aJJ, 1) breaking easUy off; 
brittle. 2) Fig* derogatory. II. adv. deroga- 

^bfcrii^Crt ^ i*. tt, to soald , to parboil. Cin 
^Ubn — , to scald a fowl; WO^^l — to seeth. 

^((rUttftett K. intr. [among hunters] to cease 
iiittiug [said of deer]. ^aS SBttb ^at abgebtunf* 
Ut i the rutting-season is over. 

mibxrXtVXf^v. intr, to cease brooding [aald 
of hens]. 

^(6ugeftt^ V. tr. to Iron sufficiently [linen]. 

^btu^ICtl/I. to get by coquetti^ uicks, 
or by coaxing. U, v. r. Jt(^ — # to v^ste one's 
strength with women. 

iSb%\Xt^tn,9. tr. l)to brusb [ahat^c.]. 2) to 
brush off or away [the dost from a carpet ^c]. 

l^bU^en f V. tr. to expiate , to atone for. Qx 
\ai e« mit ®elb abgebilf t, he has been fined for it. 

'SibbftfUng// expiation, atonement, 

^bbltttent/ p. intr. to finish churning. 

SlbC [pronounce: StbeclTI, n. 1) abc, alpha- 
bet. 3tmt — ge^StlQ/ abecedary; na(i bcttt —, al- 
phabetically. 2)/'i^.thefir5trudiments, begin- 
nings. 3) [in printing]. V. tttpba^ft. 

Abc«PU(^/ n. an abc, cross -row, horn- 
book, primer. — Ufftft/ m. abecedarian. — 
\^ik\tt f — f4P6# m. primer-boy , abeceda- 
rian, abece-scnolar, alphabetarian. — tof el/^^ 
an alphabetical board. 

* Sbcitf c(tt / V. tr. 1) to measure or ddU 
neate by means of compasses. 2) Fig. to be ri- 
diculously nice or punctilious io any thing. 

♦ ^COntetfcici!/ •». tr. to portray. €li4 — 
laffen / to sit for one's pictnre. 

♦^bcopireit/ •». tr. l) to copy, tt tran- 
scribe. 2) to sketch , to oraw. 

^bbad^ett, I. v. tr. l) [lo pnll ©tf aie roof] 
to uncover , to unroof [a house]. 2) [in forilfi- 
catton and In gardening] to slope, to scarp. IL 
p. intr. to become declivous towards the sea or 
a plain. 

^bb&cMg^ ndj. slopine, slope, decHvons. 
(Sin — er fBtt^ , ^ sloping bill. 

^bbaC^Uttfl ,/ 1) theact of unroofing. 2) [««» 
forUacation] V. $8i»((bung. .S) a slope, descent, fall, 
declivity, shoting. S>it — bet Mftt at^tti bie 
&tt, the declension of tbe shore towards tbe sea* 

«bbimmen , 9. tr. l) [water] to dam up, to 
confine or shut in . 2) [land] to gain land by dam- 
ming off the water. 

€h\>hXKCXm^p f. 1) the act of damming 
ftp* 2) V. (Damm. 

^bbampfeit, •'. imr. (eiaa with fe^n>l) to 
evaporate. ;Da6 fS^affet anf bee Dberfld^e bet 
Cfobe bompft ttnmetni(^ aO/ the water on the 
sur&ce of tae earth evaporates imperceptibly. 
2) to cease evapofating. 

^bb&mpfett/ v. tr. l) to cause to evapo- 
rate. 2) to complete tbe evaporation of. 

I&bbampfung,/. evaporation. 

^(bbanf en / I. v. tr. to dismiss, to discharge. 
€$einen •^audbofmeifler • — , to discharge one's 
steward; einen ^Olbaten — , to discharge a 
soldier; ein 9legtment — / to disband or break 
np a regiment ; ein abaebanfter &oihat, a dis- 
banded soldier ; bad »0({ — / [In sea language] 
to pay off, to discharge the crew; Fig, tin 
©C^iff — , [a sea term] to lay up a vessel ; ^fetbe 
tmbSBagen — / to part with carriage and horses. 
II. V. intr. to go from a public station, to retire. 
«Det a){tnifler iat abgebanft^ the minister has re- 
signed; ber ©eCretdc ^at abgebanf t^ the secretary 
has asked for his dismission ; ber IBebtente (at 
abgebanft^ the servant has asked for his dis- 
charge; bet |)farrer i^at abgebanft, the rector 
has given up his living. Fig. IBei einer 6ei<(e—/ 
to thaok the persons attending tlie burial of a 
deceased person, to preach a funeral sermon [said 
of a priest]; bet 9la(^tn)d4tet banft ab, the 
watchman calls for the last time at break of day. <" 
Sym. tfbtanfen/ ein timf nieterUgen. ^n 

)(mt nicbertegen is said especially when the resigning 
or retaining of the post or offiSce depends upon the per- 
con*s own freewill. ^bHnUn Is said also of the lowest 
offices. Of a charge orofBce one says nlcbevteden ^ of 

a service affhanttn. Y. SBerabftbieben/ ttbfe^en/ <Sn^ 

^btantm^f /. 1) dismission, discharge. 
2^ resignation , abdication. 3^ Fig. a) a vale- 
dictory, funeral. sermon, a thanksgiving after 
the burial.''6p the last call of a watchman at break 
of day. c) the announcing of the play. 

2Cbbantvn0drebe/ /• V. ttbbanfund 3) 

Fig. a. 

ilibaxUn,, u. r. ®i^ or feinem 2Jlunbe 
etwaS — / to stint one's belly, to pinch one's self, 
to starve one's body for. 

fabhOXXCtip t^*tr. to dry [malt, com]. 

9(bb(Cf Cn / f . tr. 1) to strip of the covering, 
to uucoTcr. Qrin SDoc^ — / to uncover a roof ; 
ben S£tf4 ^ / to remove the doth , to clear the 
table, to take away. 2) to flay or flea, to skin. 

InbbCCf^r^ m. [-i, pi. -] [a mean person who 
flays animals that have died of disease] the flayer. V. 

Vbbecfetlebec^ n. hides of animals that 
have died by disease, roorkins. 

8(bbecfer^l% /. l) the act of flaying. 2) a 
flaying -house, flaying- place. 3) the flayer's 

^bbCtC^Ctt/ V. tr. to surround with a dike, 
to dike. 

^bbeic^Ung ^ / the act of diking. 

♦ JlbbCrlte^ m. [-n, pl.-n} 1) [an inhabitant 
of Abdera] an Abderite. 2) Fig. a fooL )Det Tibf 
beriten(lrei(fe/ a piece of folly. 

Stbbetlttf^ f I. adf\ foolish , silly. . H, adt^- 
foolishly, sillily. 

^ibbicfen, v. »erb(cfen* 

^bbteren ^ p. tr. l) to separate , to partition 
* by deals or boards. 2) to furnish with a floor, 
to floor [a room]. ' 

^btettett^ f^. tr. 1) to serve for adebt, 
to pay ofl' a debt by pef>soDal service. || 2) to 
carry off the dishes from the ubie, to take 

inbbfttgett/ ir. p. tr. 1) to beat down, to 
cheapen. 2) to dismiss an apprentice. x 

♦Sibbtfptttiren, V. 2Cbfhreiten» 

^bbOCfett/ t^. Ir. [with hunters], to univiad. 
^bboppetW, [wlthshoeeiAers^Ji^l^ 

4 mb 

double , to doable-stitch. 

5&6bOrtett ^ »'. intr. [u«ed with ff^n] to dry, to 
get dry and fall off [said of leaves ]. (Sin ah^ts 
bjorrtei ® Iteb / a withered , shriveled or dned 

iibiOTXtn f V, w, 1) to dry np , to malte dry. 
2) [in metallurgy] to reduce [the ores of siWer] by 

^6b&rrUrtg , / the act of drying ^c. 

^6b0nr0fen , m. [in metallargy] V. grifC^^Crb* 

^bbtdt)^/ m. tin-shaviogs, chips of pewter. 

^bbrangen, V. Tfbbrinecn* 
dbbrduen, V. Tfbbroben. ^ 

^btCCf^feflt * V. tr, to separate or rcmoTeby 
taming on a latne. 

^t^bre^ett/ t^. tr. l) to wring or twist off", 
©lum ^Uj)n ben Jtopf — , to wring off* the head 
of a fowl. 2) V. ttbbre Aftln. 

^brefc^en, *>. f. tr. l) to thrash. Fig. 
(Sin alter abgebref(6ener fStrotU, an old beaten 
argument; alte6 obgebrofc^eneSSeu^, old trite 
stoff*^ e6 mat tin abgebcofc^enet «&anbe(/ it 
was a privately concerted thing. 2) (o finish 
thrashing. lEBit wetben balb abgebrofcien t^ahtn, 
we shall soon have done thrashing. 3) to clear 
9 debt by thrashing for one's creditor. 4) f Fig. 
to thrash, to maul, to bang. @te ^aben ipn 
tdd^tia abgebroftft^n, they have thrashed him 

abbnCcn, v. TCbbdn^cn. 

^6bnttgett^ ir, to exact from, to extort 
from, to force from. Sd^ ^aU i^m biefe ®nabe 
abgebruttgen / I forced this favor from him. 

^bringUng,/. extonion, exaction. 

^bn)t)6n / f. tr. to get by threatening , to 
obtain by^ to isxtort by menaces^ 

^aibbrUCf , m. [.e«, p/. 2Cbbtfi(fe] 1) [the act 
of impressing impression. ^Cl — eined ©iegeK 
in ^a^i, the impression of a seal- on wax. 2) 
[die figure or knage of any thing made by pressure] 
impression, copy, stamp, mark. Qin — in ®»jp</ 
a plaster cast; 500 2ibbr(I(fe Don etnem IBu^ 
4^ fertigens to print 500 copies of a book; 
fin — OOC hpt £$(^ri[t/ [of an engraving or a 
lithography] a proof impression. Fig. ^ad J^inb 
ift bee r- f^tn^r9){uttet, the child is the image 
of its mother; bi^Sffatur i(t bete — ber ®ott« 
l^eit / nature is tlie in(Uige of the deity. 3) the 
trigger [in fire-arpsX. 4) the act of palling the 

&bbru(f6flan0f^ / the stopper [In fir^. 

^l6brUCfen , f . tr. 13 to Impriat, to impress, 
to stamp, to make a mark or figure on anything 
by pressure. Q^in Gieget in S^a^l «— ^ to im- 
press a seal on wax; einig^ JuSjJapfen in ^^fiiji 
Obgebrucft/ some footsteps printed m the clay. 
^'^•3n feinem ®e{!(^tf brucft f!(^ bi^^^r^tprtf^ 
lung ab, despair is imprinted on his face; bif 
Ge^enfldnbe \>xudtn t^c S3i(b auf bt^ pr0Anf 
ah, objects impress their own images upon the 
organs. 2]) to imprint, to impress, to print [f 
book], ^tnen ^upferfltc^ — ^ to print an er^T 


^bbrUCfett/ I. f. tr. l) to separate <^r to 
loosen by pressing. $in Qewe(C — , to dif? 
charge or to fire off a gun , to pull the trigger; 
etnen ^feit— -, to let ily an arrow. Fig. (5l 
U)ficbe i^mbad ^ft^ obaebrfictt ^aben^ wenn Sjc,, 
)us heait would have burst, if 4^. 2) Fig. to 
obtain by soliciting. 11. v. inlr. [a sea term] to set 
sail, to weigh anchor, to unmoor. 

96bUb(Itt/ f.Cr. to thrum or play badly od 
I musical instrument,^ to hum [a tvne]. 

QfbbttttMtt/ u, tr. to change to a dadLcr 

^(bbUnflett/ t*. intr. [tued with fei}n] to pass 
off* in vapor, to evaporate. 

^bbUnflUttg^/ [the act of flying off In fumes] 

^6buitflett/ V. tr. to* convert Or resolve a 
fluid into vapor, to dissipate in steam, to eva»- 
porate. 2)ie ^i|e bfinHet ba< iffiafier bet jebem 
®robe ber JSemperatur ah, heat evaporates 
water at every point of temperature. 

^6bUttfhtttg / f. [the conversion of a fluid Into 
vapor] evaporation. 

HhhUnftun^i^aVi^, /t. [in saltworks] dry- 
ing house. V. ®rabirbaul. 

^frbupfett/ V. tr, to dry by wiping with 
lint [as, a sore]. 

9licbcUCtt f V. tr. 1) to level , to make even. 
2) [among furriers] @inen S)elj — , tO clip the 
hair of a fur. n 

Sr6eci, V.Xbc^ 

%i[bccf ett / f . tr. to deprive of edges or comers. 

^begcn^ 2(6eggen^ »'. tr. l) to take away 
by harrowing, to harrow offl 2} to harrow suf- 
ficiently. , 

S(bci(^6tt^ V. tr. to measure or to ascertain the 
contents of a cask or vessel , to gage or gauge. 

Slteifent, v.r, pc^ — , to weary one's self 
by Kcal, eagerness or anger. 

SIbeif en , i. •*. intr. luspd with feutt] v. ssmi* 

ten. 11. V. r. ft4) — , to tire one's self by hurrying. 

$i[6etfett^ I. f . tr. to free from ice. II. v. intr. 
[used with baben] to thaw. . 

SbeIinofd)U^ f m. [in botany] musk mallow, 
[and the seed of this plant] abelmusk. 

Sbettb / [either from the ancient verb aben = to 
go down, to decline, or allied to the Sax. a/tami=after] 
m. [-%f ;>'--e] 1) even , [ in poetry] eve, [in prose 
we use generally] evening. 2Cuf ben — / in the even- 
ing; biefen — /petite — / this evening, to-night; 
beute — war ed DoQ/ we had a full night ; %ti 
ftiXn — , last night , ycsier-day evening ; »oc* 
geltern — / the night before last; morgen — / 
to-morrow evening; aUe — , every evening; — 
toerben, to draw towards evening ; ti Wttb — / 
it grows night, evening draws near, it gets dark \ 
flUten — A good evening ; gu — e|fen , to sup ; 
bev ^etltde — / [the evening before a holiday] eve ; 

trn ^ mit etnem greunbe iubdngen^ to spend 
the evening with a friend ; am — fcftfi^t man er|l 
bad 4^Wii, at evening's hour we learn our home 
to prize Fig. JDer — be«Ceben«, the evening of 
life or of one^s days. Prou. ($6 tfl no4 nt(^t allet 
Sage — f the success is not yet assured ; the even-* 
iog crowns the day ; iflbetZagaud) no((foIang, 

bepno4 f Ommt ber — / the longest day must 
have an end ; be the day ever so long, at length 
comes evensong. 2) the west , occidenL (Segen 
•^ getegen , western , occidental. 

2Cb enb^anbac^t/ f. evening devotion, 
^ening prayers. — athtit , f. evening work, 
(evening occupation. — befUd)/ m. an evening 
frisit. fir-betrad^tung/ /. evening mediutioo. 
r-^ la ( t, n. an evening paper. — blltme,yi 
[a plant] t^e marvel of Peru. — btob, n. supper. 
Sijrn. y. »^fflreii» TTCitfel, V. — gefeafcfiafe* 
t^b 5mm f rung//, evening twilight,dusk of the 
evening, "^ f f f ^ W /n. sapper, supping iDad — 
^ffen surf 4,t ^a&ifn,Vo get supper ready. Sth, 
$(bfnbeffei|/ ^Ibeubma^licir, ttbe nbmabf/ 
Kbenbbrobr If^f nl^ejreil is th« last meal of the day, 
that which is takf n ^n the psyAi^^ supper. XbcnbmabI 
has become obsolate \% th« sanse of ttbrobCffcn/ since 
It has bf en made nsf of by t)if ^arch to denote the Sacra- 
ment of the Lord*s topper. ||brnbm4b(|Clt to a snp- 

per of a more festive deseripHon. IKettbbVOb la €k% 
supper or last meal of the poorer classes , aadt is fre- 
qnently used to express a simple or frugal eveaiag 
meal. V. SSclperbrob* — falter, m. the hawk, 
hawk-moth , sphinx. — gang, in. [in nlaing] a 
lode [load] having a western direction. — ^thtt, 
n. eveninf^ prayer. — -g e g e n b ,/ the west. — 
gefang,/ii.V.— deb. — gefellfcftaf t,y: 
evening party. — g lode,./! the evening bell; 
curfew. — iagb,JCa chase in the evening. — 
fofl, y*. supper, evening meal. — lanb, n. a 
western country. — I d nb er, m. 1) an inhal^i> 
tant of a western country. 2) pi. a) western <x>an> 
tries , western regions. 6) the western nations. 

— I d n b t f d^ , adj. western , westerly , occi- 
dental. — 1 1 db , adj. 1) [being at the close of the 
day] evening, ^te — li(9e 3eit, even, eventide, 
cockshut; ettt — (i(ber €$4)mau<, an evening 
feast. 2) western. iDie~li(be ®egenb, the wesu 
em or occidental country. — I i(( t, t. the even- 
ing light, evening star. — 1 1 e b , n. evening song, 
evening hymn; [in poetry] even song. — tuft, 

J', tlie evening air , a westerly breeze. — luft,f. 
evening pleasure, pastime or diversion. — ma^l. 
It. 1) supper. V. — effen. 2) ba« J^etltge — ma^l, 
the Lord s supper, the communion , eucharisL 
Sum— ma(^( ^t^tn, to po to or to paruke of the 
Lord's supper, to receive the communion, to 
communicate, || to commune ; bad — ma^l tm^ 
pfangen, gentefen, to take thesacrament; hcA 
— ma^l audtbetlen, to administer the sacrament 
of the Lord's supper ; ber — mabWgaft, — XOOi^Us 
genof, communicant; bad — mabldgebe^ com- 
munion pra^rer ; ber -—ma()(dgottedbten^/ com- 
munion service; ber — mabldttfc^, communion , 
table. J) te — m a () I i e i t, snpper. »Jjr n. V. — effctt. 

— mar ft/ m, 1) a market held in the even- 
ing. 2) the evening before a fair. — mufif, 
f. a night or evening music, ' a serenade. 

— pfer, /I. thee venine sacrifice. — pf atteiU i 
auge, 12. a species of hawkmoth [sphinx ocel- 
lata]. — p U n C t , m. [in astronomy] the true west. ' 

— re gen, m, 1) evening rain or shower. 2) 
[in the bible , the rainy season which set in a little be- ' 
fore harvest] the latter rain. — r 1 b, n. — X 1 ^ e, 

/evening red. Prof. —rot^ gUt SBetterbot^, an i 
evening red and a morning grey , is a sign of a 
fair day. — f^f *»/ "'• v. — bammerung. — , 
\^i^t f f. [in mining] the working hours com- I 
mencing in the evening. — f(^mau<, in. even- j 
ing banquet, evening feast. — fegen, m. V. ' 
— gebet. — f e i t e , y. west side, western aspect 

— fonne, /. the setting sun. — ftfiobcpeil, I 
n. a night music, serenade. V. — muftf . — ft e r n, 
m. 1) Uie evening sUr , Hesperus or Vesper, Ve- 
nus. 2) Fig. the glow-worm. — flille, /! the 
calmness of the eveniug. — ff tU^anb , m. {in 
astronomy] the western station. — |tunbe, J". 
evening hour. — t b a U , m. the nights^dew. — 
ti\&^,m. supper. 3* t^nU ben — tifc^ beC t^m, 

I sup with him. *- 1 r U n f , m. evening draughu 

— U^r, ./) western sun-dial. — tintet^aU < 
^^^^ t f' evening amusement, eveninc enter- 
tainment, evening diversion. — OtOle, V.9bl(^ 
viole. — t) g e I , V. —falter. — O o I f , n. people 
of the west. jDte — DStfer, the western jiations. 

— W d r 1 1 , adv. westerly, westwa rd, westwardhr. 
— 1» e i t e , / [in astronomy] the western ampO- 
tude. —40 1 n b^ m. 1) a wesiwind, western hreeae. 
2) evening wmd or breeie. — »otf/ striped 
hyaena. VTj^p&ne. — jet t,/ even, eventiik, 
cockshut — }ettDertretb,m. eveoingamose- 
roent, evening pastime. _ | ( tj e I , m. V. — gf* 


' Sbfttbd / adv. in the evening. «^etl^ — , 
this evening ^ geflem — / last night 

SbentrUet/ [from the L. of the mMdUe ages ^4- 
veniwra] n, [-«, pL -] a» enterprise of hw^fd, an 

adnntttre, an nnderukifig of chance or danger, 
a Tcnture , or anj odd or strange event. 2Cuf — 
aolge^ , to Po io quest or in search of adven* 
tues ; ein — Otftt^n , to hazard open or toen- 
ocwmter an adventure. Sra. ^ftevtetict/ fBc 
%i%tnU\t, flSorfall, SufaU, The word «ege« 

^Mt lu* the aofit extensive sigoificaUioo. d^^^C tin( 
51at6 iftctne 9S4titr^ede(eti6fit, the ebh and flood u 
ucreiit or occnirence in nature. <Sin QSorfatt It an 
erent wWdi occnrs to Individuals ; tin ^ufaft an acci- 
dent wUek they could not foresee, ^in llbeittf Iter U 
a stnoge and extraordinary occurrence which happens 
to hitfvidnal persona , and connected especially with 

fiienteiierig, I. adj. fuU of haiard , ad- 
tenlnrooi. C^m — rt Ullt€ni«(|mfll, an advoilu- 
rous uodertaking. H. adv, adventurously. 

9hf!OktfXttl\6) , I. a4/. strange, odd. C^tne 
— e 9rf4tf6te, an odd story , a wfld story ; eifl 
— ec 9tolf4/ aa odd person, n. adu, oddly, 

SbflttflterltC^fett^ /. l) adventurousness, 
a^ventnresomeness ; strangeness , oddity. 2) a 
skraoge thing, strange appearance, strange oc- 
coircDce. 3) quixotism. 

SocntdtCrtt ^ V. intr, to go in quest or in 
search of adventures. ^ 

SSettteitrer^ ml-e/p/.-] an adventurer, a 
knight errant, a Tagrant. 

Sbnr, I. [Goth, afar = behind, allied to after] 
adv, agaio , once more. 3(5 ^abe (6 i1)m touff nb 
nsb— taufenbmal aefo^t, I have told it him 

a thousand and a thousand times. II. [perhaps 
allied to pHt and liter] conj. [a particle by which the 
■eealagof the foregoing sentence Is limited and re- 

•trained) buL ®ie i^ ni(fttf^8n, — flatig , she is 
not handsome , but kind ; — bO(( / — bennoc^z 
kaiyet;— au4 butalso; — fonffjonfl— ,ob<i: 
->, cU^ or else ; — QUi^XOO% however, never- 
A«less; nun—, but now ; ober, aber I but alas I 
m.ittbn, iDic &ad)t Jot <in — , there is an excep. 
tiooahle circumstance in the affair, there is a 
tjit inthe question ; er ^at immtt tin — , he 
vwavs has something to object to or %o bUrne^ 
at always contradicts. 

Sbcnuf^t^ f' a repeated excommunication, 
' Ml^ degree of the penalty of the ban. 

SoCT^flt ^ f . intr. to get by inheriunce from, 
to inherit from. 

^bttfUaube, m.r.n<] superstition. 

Sttei^ianfcifl, aberarftttbtfcf), i. adj. 
1) sojttstitious. 2Cbet8lfiubif(!)e ®ebtdu(fte / 
*openUiious riles or observances. 2) bigot, bi- 
goted. 1Cbergl4ubl9e«&^U<i^Ier, bigot hypocrites. 
n.«rf». 1) soperstitiously. 2) bygotedly. 

^S^laubiQUit f f, superstitiousness. 
. Sofimtn^tt/ ir, I/, tr, to take away by a 
JVim] sentence, to abjudicate, to set aside, 

^•Wiabftg/ adj, iterated, repeated. 

VMiab(0 ^f^tmoW\f ^^' <^g^9 once 
■Mlpa^h, anew, repeatedly. 

mmcunj^, m. V.9c^pfnamf / ttcbfrnome* 
gemteit^ v.Xbtonbtcn* 

WttUWlH/ »'. <r. to conquer from. 

^^Wljf^ /. [better Cttoltontt] southern- 

wCtfftflt^ y. a second sowing. 

WtPtttt^ 1^. f-^i] pertinacity, obstinacy, 

9Wf|It^|{a ^ I. flj/. obstinau, stubborn. II. 
«&». obatinatay , slubTjomly- 

fNfyi^ f m. f^] 1) false v»it 2) crazioess, 

imbecillity of mind , derangement 

96eirU>t^tg / I. adj. vreakened) or impaired 
in intdlect, crazy, cracked, disordered in mind, 
deranged. Srv. flbrrwi^id/ toabntoi^id. 
The man is called abetwi(^i0 "Who utters Incongruous 
nonsense ; toabnipi^ig he who has entirely lost the use 
of his reasoning fiicultles, II. ad^f, nonsensically, 

^tcfdjeitt, V. 7Cbdf*cm» 

^beffeit ^ ir. I. If. tr. to eat off, to clear by 
eating, to consume by eating. (Sinen Jtnoc?)en — / 
to pick a bono; id) f^abe end) nid)t« obgegeffen, 
J have not been fed by you. 11. u. intr, to hnish 
eating, •^at^^n ©ie obgegeffen? have you done 
dining or supping? 

W^ad^tXi^ V, tr. 1) to divide into compart- 
ments. 2) to arrange in sets or ranks [according to 
some method founded on natural distinctions], to class* 

9lifCld)}XtlQ f f. 1) divbion into compart- 
ments. 2) distribution into sets, sorts or ranks, 

^6fabmett^ v. gabmen* 
^bfaJ)ett, Y. ^Cbfangen* 

^at}rett , ir. I. c. tr. 1) to take off by driv- 
inga wheel over a thing, to break. (Sincn (5lf^ 
^ein — /to break a comer-s^ne by driving a 
carriage against it. 2) to carry away upon wheels, 
to carry. 3) to pay or compensate by means of 
driving. 4) to make a road by constant driving, 
5) to overwork , to overdrive. 6) to measure a 
road by driving a carriage over it. 7) to save 
time by driving a shorter road. SBic jj^aben {Wf i 
9)^eilen obgefa^ren/ vre have cutofi'two miles 
by driving the shorter road. ^ to wear out by 

consunt driving. jDie^eerflvapc i|l abgefat^ren/ 
the high-road is worn out. 

n. V. intr. [used with /<9n] 1) to set off, to be 
conveyed by land or water, to depart, to sail. Fig, 
&t ift ilbe(obdefal()ren/ he was sadly disappoint- 
ed. 2) to fly off in an oblique direction, to ^ance. 
Fig. @ol(^e^ciben f(^ten an i^m ah, heis proof 
against such hardshii>s. 3) = fe4( fabren^ 
i^ifloonbentre^tenteedcabdefat^ren/ he has 
driven out of the right road. 

^6fa^rt , /. [pi. -enl i) [moving from or leav- 
ing a place] departure. 2) the place of departure. 
3) [a law term] V. ttb|U0. 

2Cbfo^rt«*flO0 9e,/aflaghoi5tedwhen 
a ship is near its departure , the blue peter. — 
g e I b / n. 1) [a law term] money paid to govern- 
ment by persons emigrating. 2) money given to 
a journeyman , ivhen he sets off for the first time 
to seek employment. — ptt, m. [a sea term] de- 
parture. — te(4t/ n. [a law term] V. tC>JUg«re(bt» 
— f d) ttf / m. [a sea term] signal gun fired at de- 

^fifbfatt, m. [-€«,;»/. WW<] 1) the act of 
falling oft , fall. SDft — be« Cattbe^ , the fall of 
the leaf. 2) the descent of land or water , falL 
JDet — einee gluffei [= SBebr], vraste wear, waste 
vder. 3) that which falls oft*, or is throvm away, 
refuse, ^et — »0n ^tMfttnJ^&Uttn, [among tan- 
ners] screws; bet — t>on &ti^t, waste silk; bet 
— OUf ef nem 3immtxronftt, [a sea term] thechips 
and useless pieces of timber on a shipwright's 
wharf 4) [in water-works] superfluous water and 
the pipe which carries it off, a wastepipe. 5) Fi^, 
m) the act of forsaking or abandonmg, the fatt- 
ing away. $Det — 9on eittct 9>QYtet, the desertion 
from a party ; bct — e (net |>tot>in5/ the defection 
or revolt of a povince ; bCt — ©on bet 9lcliaion^ 
apostasy. 6) diminution or decay, decline. 5n — 
f ommen / to decline, to go to decay, c) [sea terms] 
a) V. ftiilftbfef en, ^) V. ierumellnflen. y) [the de- 

partore of a ship from its true course] deflection, d) 
[in mining] the becoming of a worse ^ality [said 


of ores], e) A fallingavray , decay , fading [said of 
colours], y^ opposition of things or qualities, 
contrast. 6) [in horology] V. .^entmuttd. Stv. 
9fbran/^mpi^riind. ttbfatt is a revolt or £Uling 
off only of a part, of one or more provinces from tha 
main body of the state; (Smpdrting an open and for- 
cible rising against civil or political authority, Insur- 

recUon. V. Hbtriinitlgfelt, 

5Cbf0|tl6t6bte,/. [in water-works] a pipe 
which cariies off superfluous water, a waste-pipe. 

Sibfotteit/ ir, 1. w. intr. [used with ffi|nl 1) to 

fall oft, to drop. ^xH^tt fallen ah, n>enn fte 

teif linb / fruits fall ofi'whcn ripe. Fig. $Bom 
gteifcbe — /to lose flesh , to fall away , to be- 
come lean or emaciated, i) Fig l^on^inem— -, 
to fall off from one, to forsake him, to quit his 
party ; ejn obgefoUenet S5a|fa , a revolted pa- 
shaw; Don bet S^ellgion — , to apostatise, to 
tumaposute, to backslide; ein Ab(!|efa0enet^ 
an aposUte, a renegade; bie Ohp^C fatten ab, [lu 
mining] the ores become of worse quality; fbO^ 
t)On \dUt nidit »iel ah, it is an unprofitable bu- 
siness. 3) Fig. a) [In mining] to take another di- 
rection [said of lodes]. ^) [with hunters] to fly from 
a tree [said of feathered game], c) V. 9lb(te(brn [said 
of colors], d) [a sea term] V. ^hMttn. 2)a^ — 
l»On bem Qttidit, falling to leeward, sagging. 

n. u. r. fid) — , to break, by falling. 

^faKtg , adj. and adv. 1) that which falls 
off. — cfi fuhft, fruits fallen ofi: Fig. — e [ = ©ft* 
fattene] 3inf en, rents that are due ; — e ajJeinitng/ 
a different opinion; — wetben, to desert; DoR 
bet jRelijgion^wetben, to aposutire; C^tnen— 
ntad()en , to ^iduce one to desert , to make oUt 
desert 2) inclining down-ward , sloping. (Sfne 
— e StUftc, a shelving coast ; bf e — e 0e(t« be« 
ptatten I>ad)e^, [in building] indined plane of a 
flat roof. 

^tfattigfeit, /. 1) faU, decHvity. 2) Fig. 

9if6fCl(jCtt / t*. tr. 1) [among Joiners and carpen- 
ters] to rabbet , to make rabbets. 2} [among tan- 
neri^ V. 9(6aafeR* 

^ Slbfanaen , ir. u. W. l) to catch a thing away 
from another. 2) [in mining] to support bybeams 
and props. 3} [among hunters] ^tnen •|>itf (!^/ cinc 
@au — / to sub a slag, a wild boar [to kill a 
stag or a wild boar with a cutlass or hanger] ^ f Ongt 
if^n^ab ! do him ! 

^bfaxben, l. v^tr. to die, to colour tho- 
roughly. II. V. intr. 1^ to part with colour. ^a( 
3)U$ fatbt Qb / the Cloth parts with its colour, 
the colour conies off. 2) to finish dying. 

^6fafe(tt/ V. intr. and f. r. to lose filamenU, 
to unravel. 

^6fafem ^ v- tr. to free from fibres. SBobnett 
— y to stcing beans. 

^bfdfi^n f c. intr. [among joiners] to round off 
sharp edges with a plane. 

^6faflfen ^ i^. tr. l) to sort, to separate. Q^c 
tteibe — , to measure com. 2) to seize or take 

hold of. jDet JBetbte Aet toutbe tn f etnem ^auf e 
abgefaf t, the criminal was arrested in his house. 
3^ [among blacksmiths] to bend [a piece of iron}. 
4j Fig. to compose , to draw up, to write in due 
form. Gfine |>tebtat— ^ to compose a sermon; 

eine ©(Jtift^ etn fltftamnt — , to draw up a 
deed, a vrill ; etne 9ut ahatfafU obet gut gef 4tteir 
bene SRebe , a speech wdl penned. 

^[bfaffet/ m. [-6/ f>/. -] he that writes or 
draws up , an author. 

^fefaffUltfl// 1) the act of composiiig, draw- 
ing up, writing, penning. 2) the style in which 
any^ thing is written. 

^bfajlen , I. p. intr. to atone for by fasting. 
II. y. r. \\d^ — , to become weak by fasting. Xbf 



^efaftct/ pmched with hanger* 

ikbfaulcn, v, imr, [used with fC9lt] to rot off. 

^fdumett/ V. tr. to take off the froth, to 
«kim. Fi^. Xtgefdumt [+ oboeff tmt] practised, 
cunning ; e{n obi^eftfumter 6<()e(m / an arch- 
rogue, an arrant knave j O&gefAumte So6(;Ctt| 
crafty malice. 

^6fe(f)ten/ I. iV. v, tr, l) to get any thing 
hy fighting. 2) V. %yUiU\Xi, VL v.r. fldj — , to 
fatigue one^s self with ^hting , to tire with 
fighting. Fi^. <St(4 im ^pcec^en mit ben «^n« 
ben — , to gesticulate violently in speaking. 

9[6frt)Ctlt p I. V. tr, 1) to free or deanse from 
feathers [a coat Jfc.]. 2) to strip of the feathers, 
to pluck, n. V. intr. to shed the feathers , to 
moult, to mew. 

9i[6fcg(tt f u. tr. to cleanse hy sweeping. ^Den 
6tOUb — , to dusU Fie. [in medicine] Ab^QenbC 
9)2tttet/ abstergent medicines, detergents. 

TJfbfegUng p y. the act of cleansing and 

^jreifeit . V. tr. l) to file, to file off, to cut 
with a file. Q^inen 3a^n — / to file off a tooth. 
2) to perfect by filing. Sine JWinge — f [among 
cutlers] to rub a blade. 

ii^tiix^i, n. file-dust, filings. V.^cilfpane. 

$tl[6fetltadpe[^ y*. a great rasp used in filing. 

lS[6fet(f(f}ett , V. ^(bCaufen/ ICb^anbeln, 2(b« 
l&ifetmert , v. TCbfdtmien* ' 

fibfdlten ^ f. tr, to refine [sasar]. 

t^lfcfenilem, V. 2Cuef4elten^ 

SibfcttigClt / •'. tr. 1) to finish , to complete 
fa work]. 2) to dispatch, to send or to send away. 

Qt ferttgte einen S3oten an feinen^efanbten b 

StanCreicb ab/ he dispatched a messenger to his 
envoy in France. Ft^, Stnen f ur J — ^ to be 
short with any one. 

SHfbfertigUng,/ 1) the act of the finishing 
or dispatching. 2Jl Fig, the act of being short 
with any one. 

5&6fctten/ 1, v. tr. IJ to take off the grease. 
2) to make greasy. II. i*. tntr. to part with grense. 

4ibftntXn, I. to fire off, to shoot Sine9)u 

Pcle — / to discharge a pistol ; eine itattone — , to 

fire a cannon. II. v. intr. [In amelting-hooses] to 
cease heating, to let the fire go out. 

96|iebcltt ^ V, tr, 1) to play awkwardly on 
a fiddle, to scrape. 2) to separate by nibbing. 

^ftebem, I. u. tr, [with gUzIers] to break 
off the ends or sides of class with a grossing- 
iron. U. v. intr. to shed the feathers, to mouU, 
to rocw. 

^bftttbett ^ <>. I. (/. tr, to satisfy the claims 
of a person. Ginen ©Idfubiget — / to pay a cre- 
ditor; Ginen — , to quit scores with any one; 
eine SCO(%ter — /to make a settlement on a 
daughter; Qbgefunbene itinbet/ portioned ctiil- 
dren; abgefunbene |)n'nien , pnnces having an 
appanage. 11. y. r. |ld) — , to come to terms with 
one , to come to an agreement. (Stt bot |td() ttdt 

. fetnen ©tdubigem abgefunben^ hehassetded 
with his creditors. Sni. 9l6finben/ (efricbf* 
gett. A peraon U said to be abflCfuttben, when by 
* *"' the acceptance of a eompensatlon he loses all right to 
further claim , whether the compensation be to his sa« 
tisfaction or not; befrtebigt/ when he is satbfied with 
his equifmlent, and has no longer tho wish to nak* 
further claim. 

^{tnbung, /. the act of satisfying the 
' claims of others. 

2Cbfinbuns<de(b^ n. money gtrea to get 
clear of all claims. 


the fingers. Fig. f ^a^ 

to number, to count on 
;Do«lfiftf[*lei*t— ,that 
is easy to be guessed. 3) to finger [a musical fai* 

36{Utn(tt p V. tr. [among blacksmiths and loch* 
smiths] to thin the edges of iron by hammering. 

SlbfifC^Ctt ^ I. f^. tr. 1} to clear [a pond] from 
fish. 2) Fig. f to skim or take the best of any 
thing. @tnem etwa^ — , to trick any one out 
of a thing. U. i^. intr. to cease fishing. 

^Pfi^Cn f 9. tr, [among masons] to smooth (a 

^fcffadjett , f, tr, to level, to slope. V. fib. 
ebenett/ fibbatbem 

^bflCltninen ^ v, tr, [among curriers] to tallow 
[a hide]. 

^bffOttent # V. intr, [used with fewttl to flutter 
or fly away. Fig. Qt xft abgeflottert, he is off. 

^bflanen , ». tr. [in mining] dtl ^, [to wash 
ore] to buddle. 

5il6flaufa^ , n, [-fo|fe«//>/. -ftf ffet] [In mlnlagl 

^(flaU^erb / m, [.e<,/y/.-e] [in mining] bud- 

^bfl^cf (It ^ f, intr. to stain , to make stains. 

^ibflciCVUf V* tr, [In husbandry] to cleanse 
com with a goosewing. 

^6f{etf(()en , v, tr, [among curriers] to flesh 
[a hide]. 

[etfc^meffet/ n. [-1/^ /.-] a fleshbg knife. 
. [etfc^Ung f f. the act of fleshing a hide. 

^6f{en}en ^ v. tr. to divest a whale of iu fat 
- 66fliegen# v. intr. [n»ed with fcpn] 1) to fly off, 
to fly away. 2) to fly off= to separate suddenly. 

m^ii^Cn / ir, u, intr, [used with fevn] to flow 
downwards. . 

fkbflb^en^ v. tr. l) to cause to be convcnred 
by water, to float [timber]. @tn glof — / to float 
a raft down a river. 2) to cream [milk]. 

^bfloteit ^ t*. tr^ 1) to play a tunc on the 
flute. 2) V. ttbfldgen 2* 

iibfluif m. 1) V. 2(b|le4ep* 2) [the act of 

flying off] flight. 

Hhflnaiext, m. the place from which the 
flight is taken [as with birds of passage ^c.]. 

^bftugern, I. v. tr. [in botany] to deprive 
[winged seeds] of wings. Ihv.intr. [used with fcpn] 
to go away suddenly. 

«6flug , m. [WipxS{ Tfbflfiffe] 1) the 
flowing or running down. 2; a channel for water, 
a passage for water , a gutter , a waste-pipe. 

|&6f0betJt, Sl6forbg«l, •*. tr to request, to 
seek to obtain by words^^o ask. (Sinem ®e(b — | 
to ask money of any one 9 ttXO^i — X^^tXi, to 
send for a thing; @inem fRt^nuXi^ —, to call 
any one to accounu Fig. IBon bet SBeU Qbge« 
fovbert wetbea, to be called to one's last ac- 
count , to die. 

^6f0berung / / 1) the act of asking or re- 
questing. 2) the act of recalling, revocation. 

2Cbfobetuna<brief/ m. letter of revo- 

9l[6fof|[ett ^ V. ^^^''' ^ ^^'^^ ^^^ foaling. 

^6fo(aett p [only used with U^tnl v^ intr. •*. 
loffcn/ to let have, to deliver up. V. ^erAbfoIgen, 

$fj[6foIgUttg^/. handing, delivering, delivery. 

$[6fo(t6nt / u, tr. to extort a confession i(c, 
from any one by inflicting bodily torture) Fig* 
to wrest or wring from by menace or duress, to 

extort. Qt ^at e$ mix abeefoUert, he estoited 
it from me. 

^6f6rbem, v.)Cbfobem» 
^bforberuitg ,/. V. 2Cbfobetun0. 

dbfomt^ /. [pL'tn] [the matrix la wklehaay 
thing is cast or reeelTea its form] mould, die, frame. 

Sf^fOtnt^tt / tf, tr, 1) to form , to modd , to 
moula. 2) [among bookbinders] to give the cover of 
a book its due form. S) [among shoemaker*] to 
beat [a shoe] off from the last. 

zlbfox\d)m f y. tr. ttf'gfet by inquiring , bj 
searching , to elicit by cross-questioning. 

zibftCLQCXt p t'. tr. to inquire into facta and 
circumstances by interrogating, to examine. 34 
werbe i^ni fein ®ebetmnt$ — / 1 shall pump out 
his secret. Prou. ®o fragt man bem Souer bic 
Jt^nfle ah, thus one gets things out of a fool. 

8(6ftffffll/ ir., to separate by eating, to 
eat off, to dear by eating. ibctitreH ^Ot feinc 
9iafe abgefreffen/ the cancer has eaten away his 
nose ; ®4^ibn>ofTer fctpt ba« Jtupf et ab , nitric 
acid corrodes copper. Fig, (56 with t^ bol 
.^eC) — , it will break his heart 

zdfviiXCti p ir. V, intr, [used with ff^tt] to f reesa 
off, to freese. ^ie 9lafe t^ t^ abdeftoren , his 
nose is frozen off. 

^6fro^tten^ srbfrB^neit, 9, tr, i) to pay off 

a debt by memal laoor or service. 2) to perrorm 
the labor or servAe imposed by statute. 

t^fttctjtellt, p. tr. to strike with the fis( 
side of a sword , to beat soundly. 

^Sfligen, V. tr. 1) [among glaxien] V. %%%M$ 
bern. 2) [among joiners] to smooth with a plane. 

^bfU^re pf. [>/. -n] the actof carrying away 
u]x>n wheels , conveyance , carriage. 

iib^XOXbtXi p f. [pi. -en] [among wli«^dra«> 
tn] all the work to be done in wire-drawing. 

^6fuf)retfen/ n. [-<] [among wlredrawm] 
drawing plata 

^bfuljXttip I. V. tr. 1) to <5irry, to carry away. 
®etteibe na<b 9^onfrei% — , to convey com to 
France ; Sinen tn«®ef5n9nif--/ to carry any one 
to goal ; Oom rec^ten Wlkqt — , to lead astray ; 
Fig. to mislead. 2) [in medicine] to void by any 
of the excretory passages, to evacuate. jDie jfett(^ 
tigJetten — / to ex)>cl the humors ; Unreintdlei* 
ten au0 bem Jt5tper— / to purge; bet burc^ ben 
^arn abgeffll^rte ®toff/ matter voided by orine ; 
bet ®d)letm/ ber buc^bie 9{afe obgeffib^t loirb, 
thepituite secerned from the nose| abfClbl^enb, 
opening, laxative, aperient $ abffib^enbe SO^el, 
detergents; obffibrenbe fO^ittel gebrauc^en, to 
purge, to take pnysic. 3) Fig. a) to pay off [a 
debtee.], b) to cneck, to rebuke, to chide, to re- 
prove , to snub. 4) [among wire-drawers] to draw 
[wire] smaller and smaller. If. u. r, {!(( — , (to go 
as If afraid to be seen] to sneak or slink away , to 
take one^s self off. 

^bfntfXlattOex^e pf. a laxative electuary. 

^bful^Xmittei p n. [-«/;>/;-] [in medicine] an 
evacuant , a detergent, an aperient ,' a laxative, a f 

fkbfutixtiidi p m. V.3ie^bQnr» 
■ ^bfu^rittta pf. 1) the act of carrying away ; 
Fig. the act of paying off. 2) [in aiediclBe] a pur- 
gative, a purge. 


^(fU^meg^ m. [-e«,/'/.-el[faiaoatMiiy]an 
excretory passage. 2Cbf0^m)ege, excretories. 

^fatten, V.2(bfo{^len» 

96fuKett/ 1^« tr. to take from a cask or nMel. 
®ein — , to draw off wine. 

ibfrnAtttp p. tr. to fbrrow, to divide hy fax^ 
rows; to plough o£ 

ckotlft^ catae]. 2) to give tbe last feed at nigbt 
UocMtly said of mca] f to pre tny one a feed Or 

ibftttCTimg, /. 1) the act of feeding. 2) 
jocosdj flaid of a repast, to which all the ac- 
^imaacc of a person is invited ; '\ feed. 

^<*^/ / £f>'-n] 1) t*« *5* of giving, or 
mnfbrrlog frea one to another] delirery , deliyer- 
ance. 2) a lax , doty, trihuie, impost, or custom. 

ziigoMu f f^. f r. to take awajr with a fork. 


m^iifttti p ir. p. intr, to cease fermenting. 

^Oltg^ m. ['U,pl. ^Cbgdfnde] 1) [the act 
•fgdbg tway from a place] departure. 2)Ct — CtneS 
Botol/ the setting out of a messenger ; ber — 
b<r|)ot,thestartii^ofthemail; (ft— cinet 
Seib^fhutt/ an abortion, a miscarriage ; bet — 
tinti 64au{^teUr« tH>ii bet fSHI^nt [aifUe dose of 

u Mt), CUt» Fig. S>tX — [when lesTing the stage 

«>tirei7]jt{neiGd)attfpteletd ocn bjet fBHi^ne, re- 
tireDcnt from the stage ; bet — avA biefem Se« 
htn, d^itnre from this life, decease, death. 
2) ^*8' a) sale, market, Tent. )Dief e SBaote (at 
ffBten — ^, this commodity sells well. 5) diminu- 
tion, decay, declension from prosperity, decline 
of fortune. 3n — t^mmtn, getatf^eit/ to decay ; 
in— betSta^nm^fommen/ to lose customers; 
bet— (mjSttoad^ the wa,nt of something, the der 
cijr of something, c) [cessation of use] disuse. 

!)iefe®eoo(in$ei% biefed®efe( ifl tii— flefom^ 
ntUf thisCQslom , this law has fallen into dis- 
asc <0<^i™^.t>OD, deduction, loss; [with gold- 
nttlis] washing (among other workmen] scrapings, 
direds, chips,' chippings, filings, shavings, waste. 
[it coMseree] V . XOta* /) [in printing] waste- 

Xb 9 a n g $ ^ i d^^ n. [in husbandry] an opening 
at the bottom of a hive. — Cet^nunQ/ / \^ 

9[^ftttgt0^ adj. t) missing. 2) saleable, Tend- 
ible. J) tending to a worse state , decaying , de- 

^anflfete, n, [.«] V. TCbadnfifet. 

^9&ng(ing, m. [-itpL-t] l) shreds, dip- 
piogs, chipping^ 2) [la medicine] a miscarriage^ 
in abortion. 

'^fl^flfrl t *• [-f\ 1) ^a#t« or rafuM met- 
ier, ^an abortion. 

tjMrbctt/ f'. tr. V. 2Cbgetben« 

9[vgafd)en ^ y. intr. to cease fermenting or 

9og(tuf([tt ^ f'. fr, to obtain by jtiggling. 

TOgebf It / «>. 1. V. tr. 1) to giTe , to put into 
•aoiWs hand. Stnen «def ouf bet ^ oft — , to 
wof a letter at the post-oftice ; WolUn @ie biefen 
®nefffitmi4 aufbet^ojl — ? will you put this 
KUer into the post-office for me?,eineS5otf(4iOft 
— /todelirer a message ; 3oll — /to pay duties, 
tolls, customs; einen »e*fel auf @men — / [in 
'fi^uu.] to draw , or to pass a draft upon any 
«ie;reiii2(mt— , V.«ittfd<bcn; bie®ieqet— , to 

^Ineseals [said of the lord privy-seal] ; blefct Kt^ 

W M fo nnb fo bid SDtonn jum SJJf lltfft objiu 
inm or )tt fleUen/ this district has to furnish 
^^^ men to the army, this district is obliged 
tofitfBish a contingent of so many men ; einen 

^0lbatcni»0il einem fftt^imtnt sn einem anbetn 

book ob^edeben. 2) Fig. to senre for, to be good 
for. Qtt wfltbe efnen guten ® olboten —/he would 
make a good soldier; einen Seugen — / to bear 
witness; einen S3en>ef6 — # to afibrd a proof ; 
einen flatten — , to play the fool. 3) Fig. (Si 
Witt ttwai -^/ it is probable that we shall haTe 
something [as : rain, a dispute] ; ed Witb nid)t< bO« 
bel — / we shall haTe no profit by it. D. «^. intr. 
[at cards] to deal for the last time. 111. t^. r. ft(( mit 
eminent -^/ to haTe intercourse, to meddle, to be 
familiar with one ; fid) mit 8Setfemo(!)en — # to 
deal in poetry; f[(b mftJ^o^^tenttagen— /to follow 
the busmess of a coal-porter. Sm. V.95«fa|feit. 

^6fle6rod)en^eit//. abruptness. 

Slbge^en^ i>. I. ^.imr. [used with ftDnl to go 

ormove from, to depart. jDielBticfpoflqebtjeben 
S09 ab/ the mail goes every day; bet^ofhoogen 
ge^tumfecbdU^tob/ the stage coach sUrtsatsix 

o' clock; et ift nacft SSetlin obgegongen/ he has 
gone to Berlin; ein @(biff de^t tegelmdfig m^ 
Sonbon ob/ a ship goes regulaily to London*, et 
i|t Obgegangen/ he made his exit [from the stage] ; 
pom tec^ten SBege — / to go astray, to miss the 
road. Fig.Siom |)fQbe bet SEuaenb — , to wander 
fromthe path of virtue; bteBetbc^ftU^tgingt^t 
ob/ she aborted, she miscarried; ed ging f(l()Wat ^e 
/Deffnung OOn i^m ah, he Toided dark-coloured 
mattery — loff^n/ to send off, to dispatch ; efnen 

iStief — loffen/ to send off a letter ; ba bie SStiefe 
Obgingen/ when the letters went cff; Oon einet 
®ad)t — / to swerve, to go from one^s subject ; Don 

fined 2C|ibetn SWeinung — [abwdcbm]/ to difier 

from any one in opinion; ^ieoon lann i(b nid^t^-r 
I must insist upon that ; bie gatbe ge^t ab, the 
jcolour fades ; baSgfUet— tajfen, to let the fire 
go out ; bicfe SBaot^ ge^t gut ob/ this commodi. 
ty sells well , is of a quick sale; biefet 2Ct(ad gejlt 
ftftounlitb ab / this satin takes wonderfully ; i^ 
loffe feinen «6eKet boDon — / 1 will not abau one 
farthing on it ; Stwod ©on f einet gotbetung — 
jtoffen, to allow, to yield some abatement; baDon 
ge^t ab/ [in commerce] discount of; ffit^tontuf 

0e^n unb filt0ut®ewi(^t€in|>toient— /[incom- 

inerce] you must discount ten per Cent for tare, 
and pne per Cent for tret ; et Idf t {14 nt((td — / he 
does not deny himself any thing; ed ge^en mtt 
fdnf S^alet ah, I want, I miss five dollars; ed 
ge^t [(bled^t ab/ it does not speed ; it sticks by me ; 
ed Wltb nitftt gut—/ it will not end weU ; dbet — / 
to have an ill issue; l»on bet Sfi^^e gfinili^ or 
f fit immet — , [of an actor] to retire from the SUge, 
to take leave of the stage ; mitSobe — / to depart 
this life, to go off, to die. Prot^. &^tfft ah Wie 
9e(l^ am Uttmei, it speeds like a lame horse. 

11. f. tr. [used with bA^cn] 1) to wear off by walk- 
ing [tU. one^s shoes]. 2) to measure by walking, 
in. t*. r. f!4 — / to tire by walking. Sts. « b g e» 
ben/ tpeddcbeit/ forrgeben. iibgfbrn is used 

especially when regard Is had to the place whence the 
person removed, and to which he before belonged ; lOCg* 
geben and fortfleben in reference merely to the removal. 
Speaking of an actor's going off the stage at the end of 
« scene, one says , et ift a^gegangen ; bnt of the going 
away of the candle snuffer, et i(l WCggCgangcn. ^OVU 
gcben expresses a moving forwards , and is used not 
only la opposition to being In a state of r«it, but also 
to going backwards. 
^^ , ^^ ^.„^^ ^^v».- ^fleigett / p. tr, [la aonlempt] to tweedle, to 

^— • to transfer a soldier from one regiment scrape. 

toaaother ^c. ; Qinm tttoai DOll feinem ttebet* l&fcaetf eftt ^f. Cr.l) to sepanteby scourging. 

^^^ T ' 10 share one's superEuitics with tny 2) to scourge , to whip , to lash soundly. 

9(gd{Ctt f u. tr. to deprire of by aTarice. Gi^ 
ttwai — , to stint one'* sdf from aTarice. 

dbaef&rjt ^part. of irbftlt}eil , abridged ; [in 
botany] short [said of the cali^; [In heraldry] cooped 
[in distloetiOB from erased). 

«[6ge(6eit^ i: v.w^ to ydlow sufficiently. II. 
p, intr. to part with yellow. 

^gelebt *pflrf.of 2(bleben» l) brokendown 
with age, weakened by age, decrepit, debilitated 
by excesses. 2) deceased, defunct. V.ttbfeben. 

^bQelebtifeitff. decrepitness, decrepitude, 
debility produced by excesses, premature old age. 

^l6gerebtgt^ adj. [in heraldry] oouped [said of 
pendants jfc.]. 

5ft6gelegen ^ part, of 2Cbl(egen. 1) disunt, 

out of the way , remote , retired. 2)et ob^eU^ene 
^pajtetgang/ a se^estered walk. 2) reposed, 
settled [said of wine that has lain long]. 

556flefcgent)ett,/. disunce, remoteness, 
Sfifbflemcffen^ett,/. exactness, regukrily, 

^baenetgt # part, of 2Cbneiaen» 1) inclined, 
bent downwards. (Sine — e ^iadit, an inclined 
plane. 2) Fig. not favourably disnosed, disin- 
clined, averse, reluctant, unfavoumole, not kind. 
Sra. V. 9lbbolb/ Uttgenrigf. [NB. tCbgeaeigt is the 

most nsnal.] 

^'itgeueiflt^eit, / l) disaffection, dislike, 
imfricndliness , disinclination, reluctance, re- 
pugnance. 2) enmity, malevolence , ill-will. 

^bgenugt/ part, of ^Cbnu^en. worn out. 

9tid)t — / unworn. Fig. din —et SBift/ a trite 

^geitU^t^eit, /. allriteness. 

Sibgeotbnet/ paru of JCbotbnen* jDet— e, 
ein — et f -en / pi. bie -en , without the article -e J 


I any 



^^•Vb^ebClt/ tCbUeff tlU The l#ter is general- 
'^**<^ faiepeakiag of important things. Ihavedellver- 
^^ aaaay, f^ babe bAlQefb Abgellcfett/ and llw 

deputy, legate, delegate, commissary. Sth. 
ttbgeotbnete/ Wbgefanbte. ftbgefanMe are on- 
ly such as are sent by one prince or state to the conrl 
of another on particular oeeasions ; 9(bgeorbtlf te those 
who are deputed by separate bodies of theciUsens and 
invested with power to transact business as their re- 

^6get(en^ •*. tr. l) to take off by tanning. 
2) to ctirry [a hide] sufficiently ; f Fig. to cudgel* 
to bang, to thump. 

^getebet^ part, of 2Cbteben* concerted, 
agreed upon. — et Vtaaftn, according to agree- 
ment; ein — et ^anbel/ a concerted thing, 

^ibgefonbt, part, of Xbfenben. Det — e^ 
ein— et f-en/f?/. bie -en/ without the article -e J 
1) [= »Ote] a messenger. 2) envoy, deputy, 
delegate. Sin f^cimlidlitt —it , an emissary j em 
geipli(b«t — et/ a missionary. Stw. V. 9(bgeorb« 
nrrr. 3)»ambassador. [V. 9f faitbte*] 

^bgefang, m. [.ed,A»/.«bgefe[nge] [mtiie 

Romish church] V. eottCCte. 

^6gefd)atrte, n. [-n] scrapings, 
^bgefc^teben ^ adj. part. ofTCbrteiben. 1) 

dead, deceased, departed, defunct, ©et — € 

©eifr/ a shade. 2) retired^ secluded, sequestered. 

^6gefc^icbenJ)eit/ /. retlredncss, seclusion. 

^iae\djiliffcn , part, of JCbfcbleifen, polish- 
ed ; Fig. refined , polite. — e &itUn, polite 6r 
elegant manners. 

elegance ot manners. 

|[6aef(l)madt, I. adj. insipid, flat, dull, 
sule, absurd. 11. adu. absurdly, nonsensically. 
. 66gefd)macft^eft , / nonsense , absurdity. 

filbae\eiien,part. oflCbfeJen, — bon. [in logici 

in the abstract, absuaclively. absuaciedly from. 
^ba^pcamt,part. of Vbfpaniiai/ vcakcn^, 
enervated, sUckened; relaxed, atonic [said of a 
vmscle, nerve]. 

6bflef»ontt%ft, / ito ■•*w-"l drf«t ^ 

of heart 

8 m 

ibfitflatttUf V. tr. to delineate, to picture. 

ibaejlorben, part, of Xbjtcrben/ adj.Mud 
adv, F'la, ®r ifl bw ®ef<Uf(^aft goni — ^ he \s 
absolutely losi to society. 

^6gejlor6ftt^eit . /.I) want o£ fcdi 
apathy. 2) ^i/j* indinereoce, allenatioD of li 
from temporal pleasures. 2)ie — flit bte SSelt/ 
deadoess to the world. 

^aefhtmpft/;uir<. of TCbfhimpfett^ l)blaot- 
ed. 2J/'Vi{. dull. 

^bgefhrmpft^eit// dullDcss. 

ii6gett>al)ren ^ u, tr. [lo mining] to discharge 
[in the coanterlMioli]. 

^6getl>t(^en/ pan. of Vbwei^cn* V.9>(t» 


^gfiiliett^ L t/. rr.Wo heat through. SBeill 
-—^ to mull wine; abgeglu^ted C^ifen^ rcdhot 
iron. n. V, intr, to cease to glow. 

^aOtty m. [-H^ff/.^CbdSttet] [apaganiUiitT] 

an idol. Fig. JDieJ aRdb^rn ift bet — bet Jja* 

mtlte, this girl is the idol of the family. bTif. 
9tb0att/ ®e$e/ ©b^cn^itb. 9(b0orri« any thing 
eonsecrated ju an object of worship , al»o a person 
loved and honored to adoration, as : ,,xhe prince was 
the f|(0Ott (idol) of the people", or any thing on which 
we set our affections to an excessive and sinful degree, 
as our money hft, Ob^C that which Is worshipped as 
a deity, but is not God ; Ob^CtlbUb the iaiage, form or 
representation of a false Ood. 

^bsottft^langf,/. great boa, boa con- 

worshipper of idols » idolater. 

8l6gOtteret% / the worehip of idols, ido* 
latry. — ttelbeil/ to worship idols, to idolaii iie, 
to commit idolatry. 

vXb^htt^Xtif f*. intr, to worship idols, toidola- 

^etDtltltftt ^ «>. V. tr, to win, to gain from 
any body, ^tnem ben fBottbril — , to gain or 
get the better of any one ; bie ^gldnbet ^cmOR* 
nen beii@panlern benSSottbcit ob, iheLoglbh 
got the better of the Spaniards; bcn SSotjUg — •. 
to get the advantage, to gain upon, to prevail 
against ; Oinem etn ©rbeimnif — , to pump a 
secret out of one; ben S^inb — , [a sea term] to 
gain the wind, to get to windward ; einet ®a(f)e ^j^e 

tZ'lr^^ ^'\' m/rit'l^forc^ %&ttmit,/.afemaleidol. /^.. ^te «« ^ifc 
aMeWObnen^ •'. tr. l) to destroy the force . . »^ ^ ^^ j^. ^^ ^ darfing of his ciog. 2)1 
of habit by disuse, to disaccustom , to cause to \ \ ' * ' u-mug ui iii» vi j^. ^^ • 

abandon , to cause to reform. (Sinem fibU ®e^ 
lOO^n^eiten — /to break one of ill habits or 
practices; fl(( ben IStunI — / to leave off drink- 
ing. Sth. V. ^ntwdbnen. 2) V. ^nttoi^bneiu 
^fc&^JOflcn ^ pari, of Xbiie^en* — e IBe0ti|fe, 

[In logic] abstract ideas. 

^fegcjogen^eit^^/ V. ^gefc^febenieit* 

iih^Xttta f «^. tr. l>to get by loneing. 2) [a 
sea term] a) $in €$(^i|f — / to shear off. 6} to ga 

d(gte^en# iV. ¥, tr, i) to pour geotly the 
upper part of a liquor from one vessel into an- 
other. 83etn — /to decant wine. 2) to form by 
malting a metal, and pouring it into a mold, to 
oast, (seldom j to found. 

Pft ^ m. [-«, pi, -] a founder, or caster. 
3ief ttltg, /. 1) pouring offy deoantuig. 
2} foundiog , casting. 

iifiiftf f, [a law term] a rent^ 

^tfllWelH/ V, tr. to top [a tree]. 

9(6gtttf Q fk V, tr, to get from one by coaxing. 

ii^gifciieo , 9(6gtf(^ten , v. ^Cbg^fc^en. . 

Qf^ittCnt^ f. tr. to separate by bars. 

^6gran{^ «•. [-e<l reflected splendour, ro- 
fleaion. jDet — bet SSonne im SB^ffet/ the re- 
flection oi the sun in the water. Fig,^(A i^f ib 
ift bet — bed 9}2anne0| the woman is the image 
of the man. 

'^gr&ttett^ %K tr. 1) to polish, to smooth. 
2} Fig, to refine , to make eleg^ant of manners^ 
to poush» 

f^gfetC^ett/ t^, tr, to make ecpiaL 6(e4inttna 
gCQ — ^ to equalise accounts. 

^fegWcW^ile, /. \pl, -n] [with some worl. 
mtnl a kind t f smoothing file. 

WflfeicWlattfle/ /. {pi, -n] im horology] ad. 
justing tool. 

^g(et(f)Un8^ / the act of equalising^ 
making equal , equalisation. * 

2Cb9letd)ttnd6waadf/ /. [in coining) ad« 
Justin g-scalc. 

^6a(e{ten ^ iV. f^ i/iir. [used with ^910 to slip 
or elide oiL 

Wgnmmen^ «V. p. iW. tnsed with (^n] to 
Mue glowing, to oea»e buruing. 

* wot 


^g&tttfcf^ / I* adj. idolatrous , idolish. 11. 
adt^. idolatrousl^. &eine Jtinbet — lieben / to 
idolixe one's children. 

^graben , i>. t*. tr. l) to lower [a hillock] 
b^ digging. 2) to separate or mark by a ditch, 
(sinen x&t^ — /to furnish a road with a ditch. 
5) to deprive of by digging. 4) to drain by a 
ditch or ditches. 6tnen Gumpf — , to ditch a 
swamp; etncn ISeic^ — /to drain a pond. 

^bgrabung^y: digging off^c 
5l6gramelit, ?i[6gramcit, ^.r. p^— /to 

waste or consume by grief, to wear away with 
grief ; to pine one's selif away. 

^bgtdfen ^ M. tr. to gra^ [a meadow]. 

^bgmfung , f, the act of grazing. 

^gretfen p tr. i^. tr. to wear by handling. 
(Sin abgegriffenet ^ut, a worn out hat. 

^bffCtnXen^ y, tr, to fix the limits [borders, 
frontiers] of. 

^grUltb^ m. [-efi/ pi. 2Cb0t(lnbe] a preci- 
pice, an abyss , a gulf; [in sea language] an eddy 
of water, a race or whirlpool. <5t fldtite jt(6 mtt 
feinem ^ftbe i» ben — / he leapt with his horse 
into the abyss. Fig. jDet — bet 3eit/ the abyss, 
the precipice of time; bet — bed C^(enb</ the 
abyss of misery. 

l&fcgrUnbCtt ^ y. tr. [among Joiners] to groove, 
to channel , to flute. 

5&6grunett^ v. intr. l) to cease to be verdant. 
2) to part with green. 

t^gU(fen« 1. t/.lr. to learn from anyone 
by looking at him by stealth. IL t^. r, f!(9 — f 
lo become tired by gazing. 

^bgun^/./ V. asifdunfi^r 

9(6gUttflta^ ad^, V.SO^ipganfti^, 

^bgUrgeltt ^ i'. tr, 1) to kill by cutting the 
throat. 2j to sing with iiiU throat. 3) V. Mb* 
If <em Fig. 

^bgiirteit^ ^,tr. to ungird, Co ungirlh [a 

^6gUrhUtg^ / ungirding , Hngirthin|^. 

^bgll^^ w. pCb8uff««^;»/;Xbftflff€l l)the 
act of pouring from one vessel into another, de- 
canting. 2) the act of casting, or founding. ^ 
cast, copy. 4} the receptacle m the fltiid which 

coxes from the tobacco at the bottom of a to- 

- ^fcguten, V.Xbfinben. 

^6fyaate}t / V. inlr, to part with hair [said « 
a far]. 

ztbijdictt / iV. i', tr, 1) to have a part of. ^ 
toiU etmod — /he comes in for a share. 2} noi 
to carry appendant to the body, not to wear 
^en ^\Xt — / to have the hat off 

WtfCUttUf p, tr. to hack or chop ofl^ tocol 
off or down. C^tnem bie gtnget — / to chop o£ 
one^s fingers. 

^hbddCT f m, ['i, pi. -] one who-chops o£ 
T(6^abent ^ v. tr. to extort by contentioo and 

8if6bafteit, ^^aftett, f. tr. to unhook, 

to unclasp , to unfix. 

^b^a^^flt^ f. f^. imB. to oease hailing. U 
t^. tr. to beat down by hailing. <Sd hat bie fdiiUta 
abgebad^l^^ the hail has beaten ott the blossoms. 

^6l)agftt ^ ^. tr. to separate by a hedge, to 
hedge, to fence off [a field, a garden]. 

^bbagent/ i^.tntr. [used withfetjn] to lose 
flesh , to fall away. V. tt^magf rn. 

SibbagUttg ^ /. 1) the aa of hedging, fea- 
cine;. 2) inclosure. 

^bbateixif ^iifafett, i*. tr. to unhook. 

^bt^arftcnt^ v. tr, to unhalter [a horse]. 
^M)alfen , u. tr. l) to cm off the throat. 2) 
[among hunters] to uncouple [dogs]. 

^b\)(dt, m. [-e«] V. stbbaltung. 

iMSjCiittXij ir. I. V. tr, to hold ofi; to keep it 
a disunce. JDie Jtlnbct t)om geuet —/ to keep 
the children at a distance from the fire; fif t^'tt 
bie «^UAbe ob/ she kept the dogs off; etnrn 
©treic^ — t to ward ofi*, to parry a blow; jrtfll 
3uttfttbet^5lte obbaltenb/ exciudhig all eo- 
traoce of cold ; ben 9{egen mittelfl cine! bi^tto 
>Dad)e<^— / to shut out rain by a tight loof; 
ein S^egenfQtrm / bet ben 9{egen oM^Hit, ao an- 
brel la that keeps off, sheds rain. Fig.6\i (abet 
miii Qbgc^alteii/ weitet fottauft^teltrn/ yon de- 
tained me from proceeding any further; flffoll 
mic^ bot^n nicQt — / he shSltoot keep me from 
it; mod ^dfU eu4 <tb? what hindei^ you? cr 
(d$t fi(6 butdb 9lid^(< — , ho sticks at nothine; 
laffen €>ie ftci nic^t -^/ do not let yourself be 
stopped or distuibcd. II. u. intr. [aseatcrajto 
edge away. 2Cuf ein @(()if — /to bear up to or 
away for a ship J oom 8anbe — , to bear off from 
the land; (alt Qbl bear away! bear up ! ioit 
nidft Qb! donH faU off! keep her to! luff! goa) 
— unb mit bem SBSinbe ^t\)tn, to bear away large; 
»on einet IBonf obet Jtttppe — / to lem alorf 
from any rock or shoal, to give it a good birlfl. 

^bijalttX, m. [.«, ;;/. -] [a sea term, « ropt 
used to keep a heavy body steady while hoIstlP| **\ 
lowering] a guy. 

^6^aItUna, /. l) the act of holding (A 
keeping ofl', hindeiing, stopping. 2) fiS* ^^ 
derance, impediment, occupation. 

db^amntCm f v. tr, to separate by hamn**! 
ing.^ I 

5i6^(Utbebt, %^. tr. 1) to buy, to purcBai^ 
to bargain for. 2) to beat down in bargamuj 

Citn>a0 t)on einem 9)reife — / to b«t dowa thi 

Srice [of any commodity]. 3) to discourse o°» J[* 
cbate. Q^inen ®egen^anb — / to treat of a iuIk 
ject, to discuss a subject. 4) [a law tena] V. flJ^^ 

f^n and fommfil] not at hand, lost. — fto^tt/O^W 

to be at ha*d ; — fORtmni/ to be loiU j 

t&\hMtXi m.]^fMl,^fifjhf^i^i<^^ 

Digitized by VjOOS? IvL 


a matter or trtaU of a subject , discntter. 

iitimbim^, /. [tht treating of a rabject] 
treatise, disciissioii. ^ 

5itl)ang, TO. I'Hfpl. TCbWnge] descenl of 
hnd, slope, dcdirilpr. jDer— ein*« f&tXQt^, 
dediniy of a hill 5 em jfifter — /a precipitous 
dcdiTity, a cliff; ein fanftcr — , [in fortification] 

^b^gflt^ i>. i". in<r. 1) V. j6eraHaR0en/ 
J^riniar(r|aB9cn. 2} to incline, to have a steep 
dcrliWij, to hang. 2)te 6tvafe ^ongt gegrn 
^etUtt ab, the road declines to the north. 3) 
to bang at a distance, to hang off. 4) Fig, [to 
be eouMcted with any thing, aa the cause of its exis- 
(eaee, or ef Its operations and effects] to depend. 2)fc 

Bfgetation ^ngt t>on bet SBdrme unb geu^ 
ti^ttitah, vegetation depends on heat and mots* 
lore; bte Kobe bet ©rfeUfcbaft ban0tt>OR auten 
^ftUn Obf^ the peace of society depends on 
good laws; in «&tn(t<b( ^ed 2Ctbmen6 bangen wit 
Don bet Suft ab , we defend on air for respira- 
tion; ti bongt OOn mtt ob/ it depends on or 

upon me; bieff ^age bongt Don einm cinit^en 
9an!te ai, this^uestion hangs on a single point 
dpi. V. Unfommen* 

Sb^in^ett ^ t>, tr. l^ to hang off, tonnhang. 
IDif ®e»i<bte einet. Upt — , to take off the 
vdghts of a clock ; bie gebtuctten $Bogen t>on 

bfO 3rO<tcn(etnen — , (among printers] to take 
down the sheets. 2) [in forges] to stop the action 
of the bellows. 

^ittftig • I. adj. 1) declivous, dediritons, 
^ing. 2) Fig. depending , dependent. §B)it 
fnb oon 9ott unb fcinet |Botfebung — , we are 
d^otdci^ on GchI and his providence. II. adi/. 

ab^jigfett, /. ndedivity, slope. 2) 
/Vj.dqjepdence, dependency. 2)te — beSitlR^ 
brt»0Afeinen<5(tem/ the dependence of a child 
on his parents. 

^^^9^0/ ^' i'^i P^' -^1 ^^^ contempt] a 
dependent, depoader. 

Ilb^tftt / w, tr, [among tanners] to strip [a hide] 

of hair* 

9b^(trfttt/ p. tr. to take off with a rake. 
iMjCXtntn^ t^* r, fldb — # to pine away, to 

cottsame by grief. Ifiit batmen un6 fibet ben 
Serial oon^eunben obet Setm5gen ab, we 

griere at the loss of friends or property. 

9b^&tte]t f V, tr. to make hard or more hard, 
to harden. 2>en€5tabt — / to temper steel. Fig, 
^%b4ttet/ inured to fatigue, hardy-, f[(b — , 
to make on^^s self hardy, callous ; f[4 gegen etn 
Clirttt — , to inure one's self to a climate; f[<b 
W^ bie Gmsfinbunden bed SD^itleibt — ^ 10 
hardcDone'sselfagainst impressions of pity; ein 
^(^ttetet efinbet/ an obdurate, hardened 

9M}&rtltttg / yil) the act of hardening. '^ 
Fig. (fnaaess of body derived from laborious azer- 

9^(lt)f n ^ If. tr, to free [a tree] from rcsln. 

|[b^afd)ett ^ 1. v. tr. to snatch from a person. 
u.¥.r.fa^ — , to tire one's self by snatching or 
«tdiiiig at a thing. 

tb^ffiern , tf, tr. 1) to reel off, to wind off, 
^oawind [yam] from the red. 2) Fig, to per- 
wnn negligently. 

Sb^beit/ y, tr. [among hunters] to imhood 

-, .„ J)etl ^ t*. tr. 1) to blow away [the dnst]. 
2) lo breathe or utter softly. 

. Hf n f ir, V. tr. 1) to cut off, lo chop off, 
jo cut down. Sfiume —, to fell trees; @inem 
eenJIopf—, to behead one. ^Cbgebauen, hewed 

*«pert/ 3>fiitf(b«€ii0(, 955»rr. 1. «!♦ 

down ; ein abgebauenet Bouni/ a stick of timber, 
a log ; bad 2Cbbauen/ the act of hewing down ^c., 
beheading. 2) to switch , to lash. 

^6^dufc(tt/ f. tr. to divide into small heaps. 

^6t)ClUfCtt / y. tr, to divide into heaps. 

4lbi)aUten, I. f, tr. l) to skin, to Bay. (SU 
nen 0(bfen — , to flay an ox. 2) to strip off the 
pellicle [cuticle]. II. »/. inlr. to cast off the slough 
or skin. 

$(6^e6ett ^ i>. 1. 1*, tr. to thro-wr or bring down 
from an elevation , to lift off, to take off ^ttt 
^Decfet — , to take off the cover; benStabnt t)on 
bet SRilcb — f to skim the cream from the milk ; 
eine Jtanone ]9on brt Safette — / to dismount a 

cannon; ben Xi\d^ [bit €9(ifcn] — / to clear the 
table, to take away; eine i^atte •■^, [at cards] 

to cut a card ; eine Jtatte —/ um iu feben/ wet 
gibt/ to cut for the deal; wet bcbt ab? whose 
cut is it. II. f. intr. || Quf (%twag— / =abjic(en, 
to aim at a thing, to have a thing in view« 

$6]^ebung ^ f, the act of heaving off; cut- 
ting [said of cards]. 

zibifCdjCitt f V, intr. to finish hackling. 

dbl)eftett/ i*» tr. to loosen, to unloose, to 
untie, to unbook, to uodasp. 

^b^etlett # I. f/. tr. to cause to heal and fall 
off fa scab]. 11. v. intr. to heal and fall off. 

9ihfjt^m, V.2Cbfotbetn* 

^b^erfett, ir, t^. tr, 1) to help down. 2^ Fig, 
to help, to remedy, to change for the Letter, 
eminent gebtet — , to correct a fault; ffief<b»eta 
ben — / to redress grievances ; bem ijl nicbt objU* 
belfen , it is past remedy. 

^b^elfllC^, fl</y. remediable. 

^b^cIfliC^lcit, /. rcmediableness. 

ifiib^ellett f I. V. tr. to make clear, to ponfy, 
to clarify , to dear. SKein — , to clarify , to fine 
wi^e. II. I'.r. fi(b — / to clarify, to clear up. 

^^txdvx, V.2Cbb5n0en» 

^b^erjen ^ y. tr, einen — , to hug and kiss 
any one heartily. 

^bbe|en f v. tr. l) to tire or fatigue by hunt- 
ing. Ab9ebc|te2)a(b«bwnbe/ jaded terriers; (&u 
nen «^ttf4 ^/ to run down a slag. 2) to get or 
obtain by harassing. 

iihiftrxd^jtlti , V, tr. to obuin from one by 

^b^euent / u. tr. to hire from. V.9lbmlet6en. 

^b^Ulett^ I. v,tr, to utter with howling. IL 
p, r. ftib — / l^ weary one's self with howling. 

^b^ejrett/ v, tr. to get from any one by witch- 

^b^tnf en , v, intr. [u. w. feuttl to limp away. 
- ^^Obeltt/ V. tr. 1) to smooth with a plane, 
to plane ) [among tawers] lo rub. 2) Fig. to polish. 

ifibfcOCfett* lit^rfen, v, ir. to put down 
from the bacK. or shoulders [a burden]. 

^bl^otb U\&o M^i\i\iadu. disinclined, averse, 
unfavourable, ^inem— fepn, to be averse lo any 
one, lo bear ill will to any one; bem gftfeben — , 
averse to peace. V. Hbgcncidt/ Ungeneidt. 

^b^ofen f c. Ir. 1) lo go and bring, to fetch. 
34 wiU ibn — / 1 wifl go for him ; i^ xM, 0ie 

bei Sbtem »atet — , I will call for you at your 
father's) bet ffiogen Wltb micb— / the carriage 
will come for me ; — laffen, to send fbr. 2y[a 
sea term] 6in ®(bt1f t>Oni ©ttanbe, to haul a shu> 
off from theshorc, to get it off from the ground. 
^b^otUttg/ /. the act of fetching off, call- 
ing away. 

^bM)/ "• V.2Cbtaum» 

^b^Ofjetl^ V. tr. lo dear from wood. IDol 

^/ bie 2Cbbotiuna etneS &^\a^t%, the second 
culling of a wood. 

$(6boI)tg ^ adj. and ad\^, deficient or weak 
in timber [said of trees]. 

^bI)Ot(i)Cn/ if, tr, to learn by lisicnbg, to 

Slb^Otett f u. tr. 1) to learn by hearing. SSa$ 
b5rfl bU bit baoon ab? what do you leam by 
hearing that? V. ttbjfmen. Fig. Sletbnungen — , 

to audit account s« 2) [a law term] to examine, to 

interrogate [a witaess]. 3eit0en gegen einonbet 
-;-, to confront witnesses. 8tk. ttbbdrcN/ Dfe« 
b ^ r e n. 9(bb5ren is said only of the witnesses , ^tx* 
bbr en as well of ttte accused as of the witnesses. Both 
words may be used when speaking of wItnM>aa, with 
this distinction ; that , they are said tp be tcrb^rt 
when their evidence in general is heard, andabflCbi^rt 
when their wtiole deposition Is taken or they are eza* 
mined as to the entire knowledge they have of a thing. 

^bljOtUng , f. l) the act of hearing. 2) trial, 

^hijVii, m. [-ti] 1) offal, remains; broken 
meat. 2) Uic act of cutting [the ci(rds at dealing}. 
3} [in mining] scoria. 

Xbbublifle,/ [in mining] rake. 

^bftucfen, Y;2Cbbotfen^ 

Tlb^Ugeftt ^ u, dear of a hillock. 

^b^uCb ^ /. V. 2Cb0ene(0tbeit. 

zlbijUifc^f. redress, rdief, remedy. — btin* 
gen, -r- leiflen/ to remedy, to render assisUnce, 
to redress, to rdieve. 

^bilhlfiidi ^ V. 2CbbelflCcb. 

^bifUlien, t^.er. to blanch, to shell, |I lo 

8[b^tttn))e[tt/ 1'. intr. [u. w. fcqtt] to limp away. 

^^Uttgent^ I., to sUrve, to famish. 
2Cb0ebunaett fepn , to be oinched Ibr want of 
food , to be emaciated , to oe half- starved. II. 
V, r. fl(b — , to starve, to stint one's self in food. 

t^^Utett, </. r. pdj — , to exhaust onc*s 
self by whoring. 

^bbutftt ^ t*. tr, to graze, to feed [a meadow]. 

lifb^itttett/ y. tr. [in mining] to break. 

^b^UtUng , /. feeding, graaing. 

$(btc()t/ adj. and adf, [among hattersj turned, 
being the wrong side. 

^bidjtCUf V, tr. [among cloihicn] to card on 
the wrong side. 

^bjrteit/ u. intr. [used with feon] to deviate^ 
to err, to stray. 

^bittttttg^ f. deviation, aberration, aber- 
rance, aberrancy; [in optics^ the deviation of the 
rays of light when inflected by a lens or speculum] ab- 
erration. 9ten)ton$ — / Newtonian aberration 
[arising from the unequal refrangibility of the rays of 

light); [in astronomy] bfe — cinc$®tefne«/ einel 
fXaneten/ aberration of a star, of a planet. 

t Vibya&jttXti p u. r. pib — / to weary one's 
sdf by running. 

SJlbjagflt/ 1. 1*. tr. 1) to rescue, to recover. 
Cinem etWa« »iebet — / to rescue [retrieve, re- 
eover] something from one. 2) to overdrive, t* 
overcourse, lo override, lo founder [a horse]. (&in 
abgejagte* yfetb, a jaded horse. II. u. intr. 
[among sportmen] lo leave off hunting. ^ 

^bjommem^ m. tr. to get from one by la- 

^bjOC^en, >/.lr. to unyoke. 

iibtalbcXif v.intr, to finish calving. 

iibthittXif (f- tr. ip to cool, lo make cool. 2) 
Ftg, to slacken, to relax, to rdent. V. d^rfattdt* 

^ttmmcn , f, tr. l) to comb off. 2) Fig, 




fa military term] to shoot off the npi>j;r part of a 
wall, or parapet. 

^6fampfCrt, »/. Ir. 1) lo get hy 6ehting. 2") 
[among Kportsmen] (o drive aviay hy (igntJng [said 
of tiarts in the rutting season]. 

Sibf^tcn f u. tr, to take off the comers and 
edges, to rouiid off. 

SifbfaitJCIn, y. tr. l) to mention from the 
pulpit. 2) to reprimand from the pulpit, f Fig. 
(Sintti — / to rebuke any one. 

^fappett,. f. tr. 1) to take off the cap or 
hood. 5Den galfen — * to unhood the hawk. 2) 
to cut off, lo chop off', to lop off*. JDad — [6fC 
9(fflf!^c.1, the pruning,loppingoff of branches 3fc. 
3) to rebuke, lo give a severe reprimand , or a 
harsh answer. SQSie id) i^n ah^dai^pt ^aht, how 
I liaTe put him down. 

zlbtwCQ^ti p f . /r. to deprive by stinginess, to 
pinch, lo stint, ©ic^ fflt>ft «twa« — , to pinch 
one^s self of something. 

f^6f dttcn f V. tr^ to concert clandestinely, to 
plot, ^intibgefarteter t^anbrl/ a concerted game. 

$6fClUf / m. [-d] 1) the actof buying, or pur- 
chasing from another. 2) [the ttiiag bought] pur- 

SifbfClUfett , I. V. tr, to buy or purchase from. 
Fig. (Sint ©trafe — , to redeem by the pay- 
ment of a fine. II. t^. r. jl^ — / V. CoSfaufm, 

Jrbfduflpr^ m.[i, pi. -] a purchaser, buyer. 

vibfdufltd) f adj. purchasable , redeemable. 

^(bteljien , *'. tr, ip v. ^bfttditn. 2) [among 
Joiners] to grooTC, to cnannd , to (lule. 

^bUtfX,/. W.'UndQixnQ. 

4ihUifXen , I. v. tr. l) to turn away [the fiice], 
to avert [the eyes]. 2) to bnish [a hat]. 3) to wear 
out by sweeping, ©inabgeff^^rter IBcfen, a broom 
worn lo tlie slump. Bf. i^. r. jic^ — , lo avert one's 
^If , to remove , to retire. 

zlitctlXCX f m.l'^fpl. -] a brushcr, a sweeper. 

^tetjXid:)t, n. [-e] sr^eepings. 

dbfel)ntttg f f. 1) the act of turning away, 
averting. 2) llie act of brusliing, sweeping. 

SifMcifen, iV. I. v. tr. to get, to obuin by 
chiding or scolding. II. f . r. f[(^ — / to weary 
one''s self by chiding. 

SibfcttCrn f I. v. tr, to press [grapes]. 11. v. intr. 
to finish pressing. 

«6fettCrn p v. tr, [among hosiers] to fasten the 
flitches duly. 

vlbfcttflt / i>. V. tr. to unchain, unfasten [a 

9[bftd)ertt ^ ►». r. <i4 — , to tire one's self by 

dbf hntltCn ^ i*. tr. [among coopers] to chop off 
tlie chime. 

Slbftnbcrtt ^ u. intr. to cease child-bearing. 

Sfbfippcn, 1. 1^. tr. [tintn «rta0tll / to cut off [the 
liead or point of a nail]. II. i/. intr. to fdD from llie 

^iti^eiUp y. tr. to tickle thoroughly, to 
weary by tickling. 

$(bf (Clffctt , V. intr. to gape, to stand gaping. 
•Die Z^ixX !lofft db , tlie door is a-jar. 

^bffagClt/ f. tr. to get by lamenting. 

$(bf(atnntcnt / u, tr. to ild of [>egs, to unpeg 
[linen faHtened to a clothcM-line]. 

$(bf(ang , m. [-ei,pl.libHdnQe] dissonance. 
Ztbttcup^jiin p to let down the leaf [of a 

zlbflaxen ^ l. v. tr. to clear, to clarify, to fine 
[any liquor], ft. v.r. jlcft — , lo cl,»rify. 

dbff&tUttg f f. clarification , fining. 

^Cbfldrunddmittet, n. any ingredient 
used in fining wine $c. 

SjlbfratfC^eit/ l) [among letter-founders Jlrc.] 
to impress [forms In liquid metal]. 2) to slap [a 

5libf faubert , v. tr. to pick off, to pluck off. 

>Da« glcif(^ Don einem ^noc^en — , to pick a 

^bf feiben , f. tr. l) to partition. Sin 3ims 
tnir — / to separate a room by a partition.. 2) 
[a sea term] iDie S£aue — , to Uke off the service. 

Sfi[b{(eibung/ f. l) partition, erection of a 
partition wall. 2; part divided from the rest, 

^b{(etnmen/ v. tr. to pinch off, to squeete off. 

Sffbf f 0»fen , (^. tr. 1) to beat off, to clean by 
beating, f Fig, ^ttin — / to beat a person sound- 
ly. 2) [in printing] to Strike off a proof sheet. 

^bfio^ett/ y. tr. to saw off a log. 

5flbfna»pen, i^. tr. l) to break off in litUc 
hi is. 2) Fig. to withhold through parsimony, 
to stint. @tnem an bet Jtojl — , to stint a per- 
son in his meals; ftcb (StiOOd — / todqirive one's 
self of necessaries; omSo^ne — ^^ to curtail wages. 

^bhiauptin , m. tr. to pick off [with the teeth], 
to gnaw. 

Sibfltailfent, t^. tr. to withhold throngh par- 
simony , to stint. 

^bfnrifen, i>. t^. tr. [a sea term] to haul the 
wind, to ply or turn to windward. '^ 

^fnetpert , r. and ir. u. tr. to pinch off, to 
nip off. 

^bfntcfen/ t'. tr. l) to break, to snap off. 2) 
[among sportsmen] to Stab [a hart ^c.] ; to oreak or 
wring on' the neck [of a hare]. 

Slfbfn&pfCtt f i>. tr. to unbutton and take off. 

S&bfnupfcn, v. tr. to unbind, to loose, to 
untie, to undo. 

^bl^'O^p^VC^ f y* tr. to pick off, to pluck off. 

Slfbf 0Cf)Cl1 / I. v. tr. to boil , to decoct. Qin 
abgf f OCbter a^ranf , a decoction. n.i*.intr. 1) 
to finish cooking. 2) [n»ed with fepn] to be sepa- 
rated by boiling. 

SifbfobJ^^tt / y' ''*• [among carpenters] to mark 
with a blackened string. 

5ibf 6l)ren , v. Xb^fltten. 

^btcijUx p m. [-« , pi. -] [in mining] breaker. 

^bfomme^ m. V.2Cbf5mmIin0^9ia4)fomine. 

^bf Ommcn, />. v, imr. [u. w. fe»n} l) to get off, 
to deviate. 93om SBege — , to miss tbe road , to lose 
the way 5 [among sporUmen] OOn bft gdfbttf — / 
to get off llic scent, to be thrown out, to be at 
fault; auf ber jum DurtbfSfjen bfjfi<ljnetfn Si* 
nie bicibcn/ o^tic baoon objufommen, to keep 
in the line marked to be sawn , without wrigg- 
ling on either side. Fig, (St (dtin nt(bt — /he 
is ikuined by business ; f dnnm @if WO^I eine 
SBirrtfllhinbe — ? can you spare a quarter of an 
hour ? -^ f 5nnen , to be able to get away, to be 
disengaged; ©on ffinfm 3n>ecte — / to deviate 
from onc*s purpose; mit 83crlufl — / to Come off 
a loser. 2) Fig. to grow out of use, to fall into 
disuse, to become obsolete. 

^Iblommcn / n. [-«,p/. -] agreement; accom- 
modation, composition; fin — mit (Sincm trrfc 
f^n / to come to an agreement, to settle or com- 
pound with one. 

^b!ommf nfcf)aft//. offspiing, descent, pos- 
te>iiy. V. 9i«d)tcmmcnf(baft. 

9rbf Ommtiltfl , m. [-«/p/.-el descendant, 
ofispring. V. 9lad)f6mmUn9. 

iibhrnxanii, ». [-|fe«,;»V.-(ff] [innrinin^ij 

deviation of a vein from the principal lode. 2; 
the \ein of ore which deviates from tbe princi- 
pal lode. 

Slbf OWfen , v. tr. l) to top , to lop , to bead 
[trees], feinen S'Jagel— / to point a nail. 2)lo 
head , to behead , to decapitate. 

^bfoptren, ^.tr. to copy. 

^bfcpptrtt/ y. tr. to uncouple [dogs]. 

9(bf Ofen , V. tr. to get by wheedling, coaiinp, 
courting, or fawning, to wheedle or coax oat of. 

3bfrdd)}ett / I. v. tr. to utter groaning. II. 
y- r. ji(b — , 1) to wear one's self out with groan- 
ing. 2) to caw, to croak [as a raven]. 

Sfbfraften^ I'.tr. toweaken. 

^bfxaxa^ti , v^ tr, to dear [a table Sft.]. 

^bfratnpern / I. v. tr, to card thoroughly, tt 
p. intr. to finish carding. 

SfbfrSmpen, p. tr, [among hatters] to take 
down the flap , to uncock [a hat], 

^bfr&nfertt/ t^. intr. [used with fCQit] to be 
weakened by illness. 

Sifbfranfen , u intr. [u. w. fe^nlto be weakened 
by long illness. 

«[bfranfen , I. m. tr. to waste by grief, n. v.r 
ffc^ — / to pine. 

Sfbfra^en , y. tr, l) to take away by scra- 
ping, to scrape off, to scratch off. |2) Fig. a) 
to go off, to run away. ^) to play awkwardly on a 
fiddle , to scrape. 

^bfra^Uttg f f. the act of scmtching or 
scraping off. ^ 

^bfraUteit/ v. tr, [in husbandry] to rid of 
noxious plants, to weed [a vineyard]. 

l.'^bfreifc^eit/ u. tr. [in prrntlag] to cleanse. 

2. 2i[bfrcift1)Cn , I. ^ tr. to proclaim by bail- 
ing. II. i>. r. pc^ — , to tire one's self with bawling. 

^ibfreifcit/ »*. tr. to separate by a cirdc. 
. 5(bf tcifcnb ^ adj. eccentric , eccentrical. 

Vibtxit&jtXi f y. intr. [used with fCDH] to creci» 

1 . Slbfriegett^ v. tr. l) to get, to obtain a share 
of. ^Fig. SttraS — , to get a rejirimand orlo be 
punished . 2) to remove by force , to get off. @<U 

ne ©tiefeln ni(f)t — Wnncn, not get his boots oif. 

2. vrbfricgcn ^ v. tr, to acquire by war, lo ob- 
tain hy arms. 

Sl[bfrofc()en , u tr. l) to roast. 2) [in printiiig] 
to clarify [llnseed-oil]. 

^bfrumellt/ i' imr, [use* with ffDn] 10 break 
off in crumbs, to fall off in small pieces, to chmb 
or crumble. 

iibthbien^ I. u. tr. to alby heat. JDd« Ci« 
fii^lt bad SQSafec ob, ice cools water; bod 9Uii 
md) unb na^ [<m iSiiblofen, {Ccmpfrirefenl— , [*» 
glAssworlts] to anneal the glass; b«d @tWitUxtiiilt 
hit Suft ob/ the thunder storm cools the air. 

F'ig. i>iefed Stetgnif ^at meinen (Siftt abge< 

fO^lt/ this event has cooled my zeal or ardour; 
bic6 roirb ijrcn ^ixti) —, tlws will cool their 
courage. II. %', intr. [used with ffDn] to become 
less hof , to cool. III. u r. ffrf) — , to grow cool. 

;Dad Sfietter ffingt an fic^ abjutii^len, the weather 

begins to cool. 

^(bf Uj)ffa^ / ". [-ffe«, pi -fdffer] [in metAllur- 
gy] a cooling vat or cooler. 

^(bf llf)trinne , /. [pi. -n] [in metallnrgy] cool- 
ing channel. 

Sibful)rUltg,/. cooling, refreshing, [in cbi- 
miitryl refrigeration. 

2C b f 3 6 1 U n Qi« m t tt^eJL /r f iQ medicine ] rc- 

f I igctanl..d by VJ O OW IC 


SbfftlllUtf nt f u, r. ^ — , to wear oiie^5 self 
away with grief, to pine away. 

^ibfuitbeit/ 8(6funbigen,, i) to publish 

[fren a high place, from the pulpit] , to proclaim, 
to make known , to notify , to announce. G^tn 
ScOUtpaat — /to publish the bans of matri- 
mony. 2) ta law term] to resign , to give up, 

^bfunbtgltttg ff'i) the act of proclaiming, 
publication, proclamation, tbe act of publishing 
bans. 2) fa law tenu] the ac( of giving up a claim, 

ibtux^ff* 1) descent, bin h, family, race, 
dUacdon, oiigiu. St ift Oon gutct — , he is well 
boiD, or of a good familr, gentle ; Uon cblec — , 
of noble birth or extiaction^ Don gemetnec — f 
low-bora, base-born. V.^erfunft/9l»flammund. 
2) [xoaicthim it u oaed for] accommodation, agiee- 
meot. V. HMommeR* 

SbfUpffbt /, to cut off, [aaexabaraacca] 
to lop. jDtn SBetn^OCt — , ^^ pnine a vine. 

Slbfupfeit/ V, tr. to cut off, [aa the extreme 
part of any thing] to lop. 

iihxppen , ^bfitpfeit , u. tr, to top, to lop. 

tnfbftttjett/ i'.tr, 1) to abridge, to shorten. C^in 
Sort— /to abbreviate a word; e6 Id ft ft(6 nt(bt 
— , [ia BatheBatiea] it is not reducible | ftd^ bo< 
Eebcn— / to shorten one's life. 2) to lessen, to 
diminish. S^manbd ^C^n — /to curtail one's 

9bfur}eir/ m. l-^fP^- -] ^^ abbreriator, «b- 
ridlgcr,cpitomiser, orepitomist. 

ubfttr^Una / y^ 1) abridgement, shortening. 
, tlt^Um ^cb^ciben / abbreviation, abbrevia- 
ture, short^hand 5 btC — (et fStHd^e, [io arithme- 
tic] ledaction of fc actions. 2) defalcation, deduc- 
tion, diminution. 

2Cb t fir i u n g ft § e t (b e n / II. abbreviature. 

^fttffeit, V.^betjen* 

m^fUtfd^eit # M inlr, Inaed with fcDIl] to drive 
•way in a coach. 

Vbldd^ett f u,r, ^<b — / to laugh one's fill, to 
split one's sides with laughing, to tire with 

^(dbClt / ir, »/• tr. 1) to unlade, to unload, 
tOfUKbarge, to disburden. 2) Fig, to ovei throw, 
to oretturn. 

Vlbfabtt/ m. [-<#;'/•*] anunloader, dis- 

VoUbctlobtt/'>»* fee for unloading. 

ibla^tp f. [ffi. -n] 1) the act of giving an 
iccoiuii, or bringing in one's accounts. 2) [a taw 
tem] a compensation made by parents to chil- 
dici m lieu of their inheriunce. 3) a place of 

. iik^tt, n. [i/ p/.-] 1) the act of alight- 
iae or Duuing up. 2) a place for rest , a restmg-* 

Si. S) [a Uw temi] the privilege of the Hege- 
of reposing and refreshing nimself In oon^ 
Wiind m the houses of his tenants. 

QCnt^ i/. irOr. to separate from and 
•JjBp m another place. 

WUnittltf tt ^ tf. intr. to have done yeaning. 

l(b((UlbetU I', intr, to sboire off from the land, 
to veigh and^or, to set saO, to stand or put out 
toiea. =aMdnbett» 

J f adu and adv. somewhat long, lon^- 

^- — tunb / oblongly round . 

tUoitgett / p. tr, to reach, to fetch. (Sx {<mn 
<<— / it is within bis rcnch. 

fliHittgett f V, tr, 1) [Id mlaiDg] to dig lenglh- 
*tte. 2) [la carpntry] to hew lengthwise. 

db(af(^ftt f V, tr. [with fbreatera] to point out 
• ^y through a forest by biasing the trees. 


fftblafty m. ['f(H,pL HbWffcJ 1) the act of 
letting off, or draining a licjuid body. 2) a sluice, 
a Watergate, a floodgate. 3) [in mining] a drain, 
or watercourse. 4) indulgence, pardon, remis- 
sion. IBolKommcncr — / plenary indulgence. 

TCbtaf «br tef/ m. letter of indulgence, of 
pardon. — gelb/ n.shiove money. — ^Otn, n, 
a piece of horn used by shoemakers in paring the 
soles. — fan) el lei// [an office at the court of 
Rome] penitentiary. — tix^e,f. [a. church where 
In^lgencea are to be had on cortain daya] station. 
-— { t a HI / m. sale of the pope^s indulgences. — 
ft dm it , m. one that sells the pope's indul- 
gences, apardonner. — pfennig/ V.— gelb. 
— prebiger/ m. a preacher [seller] of indul- 
gences. — to 4 ^ /y* the week of Corpus Christi 

5ftb(affen , ir, I. y, tr, l) to let off, to let go, 
to slacken , to relax. iDen IBogen — / to unboid 
the bow ; einen Ztid^ — / to let oft a pond [for 
taking the fish]; einen ®raben — / [in fortification] 
to saigner a mote ; ein %af fBitin — / to broach, 
to tap a cask of wine ; SQSetn — /to rack wine ; 
ein ®<biff — / to launch a vessel ; etnen S5rief — / 
to send a letter. 2) to give up, to gi^e over. Sinem 
ttWai — / to give over, to cede any one a thing ; 
tcb lann ti f mobtfeii nid^t —, I cannot afford it 
so cheap. 3) [among shoemakers] to paie [a aole]^ 

II. V. intr. to cease from, to desist, to leave off, to 
giveover. 8Tv.a)9ibIaffen/ abtrden/fibir* 

t a f f C n« Utberlaifen signifies — not to prevent anoth- 
er's taking poaaessloa of a thing, tl^trc tCIt expresses a . 
distinct declaration thai oat reaigaa a thing or right. 9Lfh 
ia^tn is to part with in the way of exchange or sale, and 
therafore only made use of with regard to saleable 
things. Of resigning a crown one says abtttttttf but 

notaMafTen. 6) 9(((affeit/ tinterUffrn/ efitt 
fiaittti, aufHtreit/ abfleOeii. ^tblaifrn signi. 

fies to discontinue to do what one has till now done. 
Untertaifen doe« not comprehend this last idea. The 
virtuous man Ulttcrlftg^ ba^ ^9fe [forbears to do evil]; 
the wleked one, reforming, lagt Vom <8<^fen dh [ceases 
to do evil]. One says that a person la§t ab [leaves off] 
without further determining whether he will at a future 
time continue ; fhat be Wt tin [stops] with the Inten- 
tion of recommencing ; and that he fi'6tt auf [ceases] 
not, immediately at least, to continue. 9(6(lfbfn con- 
veys the Iden of deslstiag from a thing that we intended 
Io do , or from a claim to which we believe that we have 
a right. 

* S^bfatlt) / rh. [-Cd , pi, -e] [in gramnmr] the 
ablative case. 

KiblcdttU^ f, tT' to take away the laths. 
^b(aubett ^ u. tr, to strip of the foliarge, to 
unlcave [a vine]. 

ffifbrauerer / m. [-$//»/.-] a Wker, an eaves- 

SlbldUf Ytt/ t^.tr.tjo obtain by watching or way- 
laying ; to discover by secret observation. Fig, 
jDie^efegenbeil — / to watch for an opportunity. 

9[b(dUf ^ m. [-e6l 1) the running or flowing ' 
ofi^ away, or dovin. jDet— beiSO^eere^/ the ebb, 
or ebbing of the sea. Fig. $Bm — [mit— ] bel 
Sctb^C^/ before the end [with the end] of the year; 
bee — etner Scifl/ the expiration of a term; bet 
— etne< SOSe^feU/ time of payment ; bee— bed 
8){onbe< / wane of the moon. 2) channel , outlet, 
vent, gutter, kennel, conduit; [la ships) — xinnt, 
channelsat the sides to allow the water to run off 
the decks, scuppar-holes. 3^ [in arehitecture] shaf- 

2Cblaufr(fbre//. awasU-pipe, tunnel. 

S&braUfert/ 1>. I. ^^. intr. [used with (eon] 1) to 
run or flow down, to run off, to go off. 2Cb(aufen« 

be« ®ajfet/ [a sea term] V. ^(tc ; ein ®(biff— lof« 
fen [Dom etaptl (attfcn laffrn]/ to launch a vessel ; 
bad 8tcbt lauft ab/ the candle inns; bte 0ptt(fn 



(!nb abgelaufen/ [amang clothiers] the spools are 
empty ; einen«rief—lo(fen/ to dispatch a letter; 
bie UbC ill Obgetoufen / the watch has run doMTi ; 

berSBccbfel i|l abgelaufen/ the bill of exchange 
has become due ; wit witb bad — ? what will be 
iheeiidof it? qnt Ober abet— , lohavcagood or 
bad issue \ biep wirb niinmer gut—/ this will 
never turn out well; einen — laffen/to fit one with 
a smart reply. 2) to lean from a 1 iglit line, to de- 
cline. 3) [in sea language] JBoc bem SBinbe — [ab# 
fattett], to bring ihe wind aft. 

II. i*. r. f!(J -—, to grow weary by running , to 
tire with running. 

m. 1^. tr. [n. w. Oabml 1) to wear off by running. 
Prou. 2>i<i) bie ^drnec— , to sow one's wild oats, 
to gcd rid of the impetuosity of tem|)er ; to grow 
wise by expci icnce. Fig. -Dad ()Qbc US) tdngft an 
ben®d)U^en abgeJoufen, I have known that long 
ago ; Jid) bie ^acfennad) etwad— / to give one's 
self much trouble for atlaining a thing. 2) to 

outrun. (Itnen tm aSBettlaufen— , to gain the 
prize in a race, to beat any one in running. Fig, 
Sinetn ben^^ang — / to outdo any one, to get the 
start of any one. 

^iiibfdufcr , w. [d , pi. -1 1) ihat which runs 
off. 2) [among clothiers] a large spool become 
empty. 3)[among weavers] a thread out of its place. 
4) fa sea term] V. 6|»eidat. 

dbraitgett/ i*. tr. 1) to impregnate with l^-c. 
2) to wash out or rinse the lye. 

^br&U0nen ^ u. tr. to deny, to disown, to ab- 
negate. (Si Idugnet ed jlfif unbfeft ob, he denies 
through thick and thin. 

^blaUQltma P /• ^« »ct of denying, ab- 

A b ( d U n U n 9 d e I b / fit. oath of abnegation. 

9[D(Clltf (()f tt/ v. tr. to gain or to Icim b y listen- 
ing, to overbear, to eaves-drop. Sincn feort^eil 

— / to get a profit by listening. 

t ^(btaufett, 1) to louse, to takeoff lice. 
2) Fig, to fleece, to cheat, dintm etwad — / to 
trick , to chouse , to do one out of a thing. 

SrbfdUtCrfag, n. [-fTed/p/.-MlfetJ [m meul. 
lurgy] a kind of washing tub. 

^biaUtexti^e , / [pi. -n] [in mining] a wash- 
ing trunk. 

^blaUttm^ u. tr. 1) to clarify, to filter, to 
dear , to refine , to purify , to fine. IBein — /to 
rack wine,* 3u(fet — / to refine sugar. 2) [in min- 
ing] to huddle the ore. 

9fb(c6flt ^ t*. intr. to decease, to die [it Is only 
used in the paat part.]. TthatUht [used with ff^n}/ 
worn out by age, very old. V. StbgeUbt. 

^bUbeUp n. [ — d] decease, death. Sftad^mtie 
ned Saterd — / after my father's death. 

Zibiedtettf to lick a thing off [one's fingers]. 

Sftblebent, u, tr. i) to skin. 2; \Fig. to 

beat, to ihrash, to belabour, to drub. 

^blerrett^ v. tr. to dear, toem{>ty. 2)enlSif(b 
—/to clear tlie table. 

^Icgf n « I. V, tr. 1) to lay by, to lay away, to 
lav aside, tn lay apart, to put, to put down, to take 

off. (Sine Eofl — / to put down a load ; bie «^anb« 
fcbube — , to take off one's gloves; bteittetber — / 
to put ofl' one's clothes, to undress; abgele^te 
Jtleibet, left off clothes; ffe legfe ibten ©cbleter 
ab/ she laid aside her veil; eine^Otm — / [in prln^ 
Ing] to distribute the letters of a form ; etne^atte 

— /to discard. Fig. tint ®(bulb — / to pay a 
debt ; eine ^rebigt — , to deliver a sermon ; einen 
83efucb — / to pay a visit; afe(benf(baft — / to 
give an account, to render an account, to account 
for; 9te(bnun9— / to give in an account, to bring 
in one's accounts , to submit them to examina- 
tion; etnen (Sib ^/ to take an oath ;btK^eiP0tfn(b 

2 * 



f)atfemc®eti!6bf at>geledt^ this monk has ulen 
the vows; etnSeugnif — , to bear witness, to de- 
pose; einenSCitel— ,to<juit a title; bie0ter6^ 
licftleit—/ to die. 2) tolearc off[acoftt:!fc.]. Fig. 
tint flbte ^mof^n^tit — , to leave off, to throw 
off an ill habits 3) [ In gardening ] to plant or set 
[earnations]. 4} [among foresters and in mining] to 
pay off. 

II u, intr. 1) to bring forth [said of animals and 
in contempt of the clandestine parturition of an un- 
married woman]. 2) [a sea term] to move from the 
shore, to remove into the roads. 3) Fig. to de- 
cline, to decay. W.^bntdrntn* 

«[breger , m. [-« , ^/. -] l) a layer of a plant. 
V. 9(6frnrer« 2) a new swarm of bees. 

^blegefpa^n, m. [-ea,;>/.-fpfi^ne] [inprin- 

ting] distributing nile. 

8l6regUttfl ,/ the act of laying aside ^c. 
Tlbte^n f n.[-i, pL'} appanage. 

1 . II mbUtimn , \>. tr. to borrow. V. muifun, 

2. ^bUiinen , t'. tr. l) to transfer from a lean- 
ing position to another. @in SBcett oon bevSSonb 

•— / to remove a board from against the wall. 2) 
Fie. to decline, to refuse. ®f c U^ntenboS 2Cner< 
bieten ah, they declined the oiler ; etne ®ertd)td« 
barf fit — /to decline a jurisdiction. Stu. H h • 
leMcn/ Ait|f(6(adctt/ t»rr(itteii. One says 

auifcblagf It a proposition wlien one bluntly rejects it ; 
ft((((nf It when some ground is given for the rejection. 
9(((e^nen is therefore the more polite expression. fStt* 
hitttn contains at the same lime a request that we may 
he held excused for not accepting a proposition. 

^ibitfjnnniff. the act of declining. 

9iiUicXtt f V. tr, 1) to perform a tune on the 
lyre. 2) Fig. to utter in a monotonOuA and dis- 
agreeable manner. 

^nblct^ett/ ir. V. tr. to take from another upon 
cvedit, to borrow from. 

iAUatjWXQ //. tbe act of borrowing. 

^breineit/ ^ tr. to take off from the clothes- 

^tetflen , p. tr. [with shoemakers] to take off 
from the last. 

^6(etten/ ^>. tr. l) to derive, to divert, to turn 
from its natural course, to lead away. SBaffct — / 
to drain or turn off water; £iiun SfuJ— , to di- 
vert a river from its usual channel ; bte^eud^ttg^ 
f etten tm J^jfrpn.— > to draw the humors from 
oii« part of the body to another; OOJll recbjten 
tBege — , to guide a wrong way, to midead, to 
misguide. 2) to deduce or draw, [as from a root] 
or cause. Sin SBBort — , to derive a word. 

W){tXttXf m. [-iipl. -] a conductor of light- 

$W CttUlt^ ff. IJ a drawing from, or turning 
aside from a natural course or channel , deriva- 
tion. ^'\t — t>on gcu^tigfeitcn Im Mtp^, [in 
medicine] a drawing of humours from one part of 
the body to another, derivation, revulsion, antis- 

pasls; $eu4tt0(etten abUitenbf SD^itUI/ antis- 

pastic medicines. 2) [la grammar] the drawing or 
tracing of a word from its root or original , de- 
rivation, etymology. 3) [the thing reduced or de- 
rived] derivation. 

2C b U U « n S 5 ! U tt ft ,/ the art of deducing 
or deriving words from their original, etymolo- 
gy. — f (!() t r m / m. an umbrella provided with a 
conductor of liehtning. — f ilbe,y. a particle 
added to adjectives and substantives on account 
of derivation [a*, i%, <f(6/belt/ Uitiic., ittm^,iin* 
t>ii(bt S92fnf(66eit/ CleWltbfcU]. 

mbUnUn^ I. v. tr. to tum off from any di- 
rection , to divert , to avert, ©in ^fetb Don bem 
tBf 0t — ^ to tum a horse from the road j eineil 


®tof — / toparry a thrust; bie ®ebaii!en eon 
ftnU^aften (S>caen|ld[nbcn — , to turn off or di- 
vert the thou^is from serious objects; einen 
SSetbac^t Don jlC^ — , to remove or avert a sus- 

Sicion. n. V. intr. to tum away , to deviate , to 
epart from. S3on bct ©QC^e — / to deviate or 
ramble from the subject. 

5af6(enf Ung , /. the act of turning off ^c. 

^CblenCung^angrtf f/ m. [in war] the act 
of drawing the enemy off from some design by 
threatening or attacking a distant part, diversion. 

^StctnCtt ^ V. tr. to leam by looking and ob- 
seiring , to imitate. @inem et»a0 — , to leam a 
thing from any one by seeing and observing how 
it is done. Snr.fieiernen/ a^fe^cn/ a(»(9« 
ttn* One says that a person has (A^tUxnt a thing 
from another, when he by narrowly observing how the 
other does it has contrived to do the like. This Is the 
most usual expression, ft^ff^m and a^(|9rcil are me- 
rely two branches of abfcmtn. For instance , I say, 
i(6 febf ttb a trick from a juggler , when by close in- 
spection 1 comprehend how he does It; i6i Uxnt Ab/ 
when by practice I leam to do it as be does. One says 
of a person who in the theatre catches a melody from 

the singer , it ^M bfm eAngcr tint Mrie ab, 

Sfbfefen , i>. l) to gather [fmlts], to pick 
off. jDo« Ungejiefct — / to rid of vermin ; ®tein< 
t)Om 2Ccter — / to pick the stones in a field, to rid 
a field of stones; man ^at abgelefen/ [of a vine- 
yard] the crop of grapes is gathered, the vintage is 
over. 2) to read aloud, to recite. S^^rltd^ ItOtU 
mol abgu!ef en, to be read twice a year ; ber ?)re« 
biger Y^at fetne 9)rebiat ntc^t b^defagt, er (at ffc 
<ih^tXt\iXif the preaclier did not recite his ser- 
mon , but read it from the book. 3) V. 3f ttcfen. 
itbU^tX, m. [-«,;>/.-] 1) gatherer. 2j reciter. 

Slbrcugtten, V. ^Cfeldugncn* 

96riC^tf n / V. tr. to make dear or bright. 
iMxthtin , «^. r. Iic^ — , to weaken one's self 
hy much caressing. 

SlbrtCbcn p I. c. Ir. [among sportsmen] to caress 
and encourage a young hound when he has got 
the right scent. II. \>, r. V. ^if>UtUin. 

zibUcfCXCXf m. [-S,;>/.-] he who delivers up 
or in, bearer. 

$iblitfcttt^ V* tr. to deliver up or in. 

^bliefeninfl , / the act of delivering up or 
in, delivery. 

2Cblteferun96fc^ein^ m. certificate of 
delivery. V. eieffrund5f<6e«n. 

^blxt^tn, ir. I. u. intr. [u.w.ff^H] 1) to lie 
atadisUnce, [in sea langnage] to be disUnt. ^t 
obgcUgcne SGBeg , ^-path- 2) to lie for a given 
time, ^bgelegener S&ein^ wine that has lain long, 
become mellow by age. II. v. tr. [u. w. tabcn] to 
rub off by lying down. III. v r. Ji^ — , to part or 
wear off by lying; = pc^ »unb ttf gcrt / [of a bed- 
ridden person] to become sore by lying. iSbtX t^Uttb 
Itegt ftd) bjic «^aare ob, the dog loses its hair by 
much lying. 

$[6rt|leR f v> tr. to get , to obtain by tricks 
and cunning, ©inem Ctwad —, to irick, to chouse 
any one out of a thing. 

SfUocfcn ^ u. tr. 1) to decoy, to entice away, 
to lure away. 2) Fig. to get by flattery or coax- 
ing , to draw out. ©cbcimniffe — , to pump out 
secrets; ©inem fcin ©ebcimnif — ,to draw out 
a secret from one; ©Inem fetn ®c(b — , to flatter 
any one out of his money; @tnf m Z^X^ntXi — , 
to draw tears from one. 

Sbforfctn p i>. tr. to get loose and separate. 

^^ro^nen ^ m. tr. to pay off, to discharge. 

$9f6(orfd)en^ t». tr. [in mining] to sink a pit not 
far below the surface. 

dbfofC^en ^ v. tr. l) to cool , to quench , to 


extinguish. St^Xl — , [In building] to slake hme. 
2) to rub oul, to wipe off. (SiXit Btt^WSXk% —, 
to ^ponge out a reckoning. 

S(6t0feit , I. »/. tr. 1) to takeoff, to dcuch. 
(Sinen ®tci(Z — ^ to untie or undo a cord; eiB 
®lieb Dom ^5rpcr — , to cut off, or to ampu- 
tate a limb; eine ©cfttfbwa^e — / to relieve » 
sentinel; bie SWannfc^aft in ben SJron^een — , 

[in military affair*] to relieve the trenches; bil 
SSacbe — / [in sea language] to set the watch ; ab# 
I^fenbe fO^ittel^ [in medicine] solvent medicines, 
resolvents, pectorals. Fig. @tne 9{ente — , to kr 
off an annuity ; ein 9)fanb — , to redeem or ri 
cover a pledge or pawn. 2) [in printing] to un- 
lock, n. V. r. fi<^) — , 1) to succeed by turns. €5i(J 
etnanber — , to relieve one another, to perfofm 
alternately or in turns , to alternate. 2) to pri, 
to become disunited, to separate ; juj — , to ped 
off ,^ to drop off. 

dblo^rtd) f adj. and adu. 1) what may be 
loosened or untied. 2) Fig. redeemable, recw- 

9if6rofung^ /. 1) theactof Ukingoff, loosen- 
ing, untying, relieving, relief. JDie — eine<®lie# 
bed t)om ^{ftper, amputation ; bte ~ eineS Jbioi 
tend / the loosening , untying or undoing of a 
knot. 2) Fig. [in law] ransom. 

^6l0t^en / f'. tr. to unsolder. 

|brubem, v. TCblebern* 

Slblugflt # ir. p. tr. to get by lying, to gain 
by telling a lie. 

1 9bfUgfen^ u. tr. l) to perceive by lurkbg. 
2) lo get by roguery, to swindle out of. 

$r6nta(^en ^ p. tr. l)to undo, toloose, to loo- 
sen, to untie. T) Fig. to settle, to arrange/ to 
complete. Sin ®ef(b5ft — , to wind«up an aflair; 
^eute ^a&it woUen xo\t bte®a4»e — / this night 
Wll finish the business ; gletc^ — / to cut short 
in an insUnt; obgema(^t [among merehaats] in 

d6ntagertt ^ •'. intr. [u. w. feon] to grow lean, 
to fall away. >Den galfen — laffen, [in fiaeoary] 
to unfatten a bird. 

^btnagerUltg , f. emaciation, wastiogof the 

W)VX(Afttif to mow, to mow off, to cot 
down [grass]. 

1. dbma^rett ^ u. tr. [past participle a^0Cma(' 
Iftt] to grind completely. 

2. ^tma^fflt, c. tr. [from SWabt/ amarkjto 
mark out [as a field, the channel of a river]. 

3. VXbVXOiiitXi ^ u. tr. 1) to paint , to portraj. 
@inen — , to draw one's picture. 2) Fig. to de- 
scribe , to represent, to depict, ^inen Jtacft bfW 
Seben — , to describe any one to the life. 

^6ntabnen , u. tr. to advise to the contrary, 
to dissuade from , lo dehort from. 

$(6ntClf)nUng ^ f. dchortation , dissuasion. 

^bmobnunge'fc^ireiben, n. dehortator/ 


^6maifc^fn, v. Xbmeffcben* 

dbntangertt/ I. ^.tr. to mangle thoroughly. 
n. u. intr. to finish mangling. 

|[6mdrgcfn, v. JCbmergctn* 

KJbxaOXttXif u. tr. to mark off [a piece of grouDdJ. 
^bntaift^R/ to bargain down, to beat 

S'rbmarfd), m. [-e« , pi. 2Cbmdrf*e] the mar- * 

ching off, march , departure [of soldiers]. 

^tmarfc^ireit, u. intr. fu. w.fe^n] 1) to de- 
part, to decamp. 2) to march off. 0ie |inb ^eute 
abmatfc^itt/ they marched off to-day. 

ibmaxtemM^C^iXo tdnient, lo eicrt- 


date, to torlare, to worry, to pkgue, to vex. 

^bntd^/ "• [-t^] HtHOft^ fi dimenfiion. 

dbm&ftgCtt/ p. tr, to change the external 
^lities or accidents of any thing, to modify. 

3(6lR(lttflt / I. u* tr. 1) to harass, to tire, to 
weary, to fatigue. Sdvx^ HtMt — , to tire with 
labour; bur^ «^unger — , to enervate with fast- 
ing ; jif mttn ganj abgemattct/ they were quite 
spent 2) [among metalllsto] to duU [metaU]. lib' 
^m^ttfttiStot^l, [in metallurgy] coal-dust. 11. i^.r. 
j«4 — , to spend onc^s self, to overweary one's self. 

^imafhlttg ,/. l) the act of harassing, tir- 
ing, or wearying. 2) weariness, lassitude, fatigue. 

WDtnCtCttt ^ u. tr. to expel from or turn out 
of a farm. 

ihmHfdjett , I. w. tr. to mash thoroughly. 
D. ^. intr. to have done mashing. 

ibmeiftltt, u. tr. l) to chisel off. 2) to 
smooth with a chisel. 3) to model with a diisel, 
to chisel out 

^mergeltt ^ i^, tr. to emaciate, to enervate. 

Sonifrff It f M. tr. to learn by imperceptible 
obsmation, to observe, to discover, to penetrate. 

^meifen , iV. i^. tr. l) to measure off [a« land]. 
Sinen Xcret — , to survey a field. 2) to give or 
take the quantity required or demanded. SDrei 
Cttfn DOn fincm grug — . to measure and cut 
off three ells of a^smff; einen SJerfi — / to scan 
iTcrse; bad — bet fijftfe, scanning , scansion. 
C/g.6cinf ©tliritte--, to walk slowly and con- 
siderately, to act with great circumspection; 
erne 6a^e no4 cinet onbrtn — , to measure a 
thiag by Another 5 er mift 2Cnbetena<^) 114 ab, 
ne judges of others by himself, he measures 
other people's com by his ownbushcl ; \tine9ttu 
gungrnna^ fetnem SSort^eil — , to suit one's in- 
clinations to one*5 interest; bif 3eit obmcffcnb, 
apportioning the time; bad ift nic^t abjumeHeti, 

there is no standard for it. 
jDHIqfft f m. ['if pi. -] a measurer, surveyor. 

lion. 2) rig. proportioi 

measurement, mensura- 
-^ ~ -fy ^.oportioning S^c. 
ihmt^enfy. tr. [anong millers] to take a peck 
of any grain instead of payment. 

Sbmiet^ett^ »*. tr. to hire from , to take in 
hire, to rent, to farm. 

ibmittf^er, m. [-«,;>/.-] hirer, lessee. 
Sonriflftt , p, tr. to clear away dung. 

|bmitte(tt, V. fBttmHttln. 

«OIBOtf fit/ p, tr. to form according to a 
bmAI, to copy. 

Wtnooff n / p. tr. to clear of moss , to free 
from moss. (Sinen €ftein — , to scrape off the 
"WIS from a stone. 

pf'St freeing from moss, emus- 


«lhlltt^lt f p. r. jidb — / to fatigue , to exert 
one's self. 9t ^at flC^ abgemfi^t, he exerted 

^ aett , I. p^ tr. 1) to extort V. ^U 
"^t^^en, (Stnetn cine erEldrung — , to extort or 
|orce ft decUiiation from any one. 2) to find time, 
'^re. jDi(3ett^-/tosparetimc from business; 
tlUn — f to withhold one ftom occupations, to 
^istnrb one. H. p. r. fiti^ — • j Wenjl i(ft IJliti — 
Wim, if I can find leisure, if business wil^per- 

flfrndgritt. p. tr, fa tea term] to drive the 
Mils into ik ship's sides or boUoAn. 


gen, p. tr. to gnaw off. (Sinew^odjen 
— f to gnaw or pick a bone. Fig. berihtmmec 
o^^t 1^ batf 4>ni ah , his heart is consumed 

with grief, sorrow preys upon his heart 

^bnagUltg,/. the act of gnawing off; pick- 

@[6n&^(n / p. tr. to quilt , to embroider. 

Sibnobme,/. [p/.-n] ij the act of taking off 
or down. Y. 9t(ne(mun0« Sdit — eined ®ltebe6, 
ampuution. Fig )&ie—einet9{e4nun0/ audit, 
IQ Fig. r=SBerminberun9] diminution, decrease, 
decay, abatement, decrement JDie — bet SCv&ftt, 
a decrease of strcngtli ; bie — bet <5in!(lnfte , a 
decrease of revenue ; bie — beS «^anbeU, the de- 
cline of commerce ; in — getOt^en / to decay, to 
fail, to decline. 3) =3lb0an9» jj)ie— betSfeaa- 
Xtn, sale of merchandise. Sth» ^bnafimt, 
f5 C r fa ( (• IBerfatt *Ignifie» aach a degree of diminu- 
tion or decay, that the thing Is no longer what is was, 
and cannot by any amendment or reparation be placed 
In Its original state. ^tnafftM only such degree of 
decline , that tlve thing does not cease to be what It 
was , nor Is IncapHble of being placed In lU former 

ilitlOXbtti f p. tr. [among curriers] to scrape 
[a skin]. 

^bnarreit , »*. «r. to get, to obtain by pranks 
and tricks. 

^6nafc^ett/ p^ tr. to nibble daintily. 

jftbttf^mett , «>. I. p. tr. 1) to take off, to take 
down or away. JDen ^\Xt — / to takeoff one's hat; 
bie ^Mt — , to pull off the mask ; einem 
9)fetbe bie .^ufeifen — , to unshoe a horse; bie 

^Ubetpinne — / [in sea language] to unship the 
tiller ; @inem eine Satl— / to take off a burden ; 
^0(bte — / to gather, or pluck fruits; bad 3o4 

— , to unyoke; ben 8la^m t>on bet 2)l(td) — ^ to 
cream, to skim milk ; bie gebtuctten Sogen — / 

[in printing] to take down the sheeu ; ben SBatt 

—, to shave the beard; ben Gcftaf en bieSBofle— , 
to shear, to fleece the sheep; ©fneni ben guf — / 
to cut off any one's foot, ein ®lieb — /to am- 
putate a limb; etn Jtalb — / fig, to wean a calf; 
bie Jtatten — [= ab^eben] , to cut Fig. (Sinem 
SBSaaten — / to take or buy commodities from anpr 
one; eine Siec^nung — , to audit an account; (&xs 
nem einen @tb — / to tAe any one's oath ; [aoMng 
sportamen] bie «£>Unbe — / to call off the dogs [when 
they get on a wrong scent]. 2} [in knitting , to con- 
tract the size of a stocking by taking two meshes Into 

one] to narrow. 3) Fig. [= Detmutben , bemet< 
fen] to judge, to conclude, to measure. jDief 
i^ leicbt abjune^men, this is very easy to be 
seen ; fo t)iel i(b — f ann / for aught I perceive ; 
f!e f onnten ed and feinem SSettagen — , you 
might judge of it by his demeanour. 

II. p, intr. to diminish, to grow less, to de- 
crease. jDie ^^t bet ©ttCme nimmt <xh, the 
streams are subsiding from their banks; h^X 
?Ronb nimmt ah, the moon vranes; beim ahs 
ne^menben 2JJonbe/ at the wane of the moon; 
bie S£age nebmen ab , the days are getting shor- 
ter , decreasing in length ; bie ^\%t nimmt ah, 
the heat abates; feine ^dtfte nebmen tdglicb ab/ 
his strength fails daily •, mein ®t[\6^t nimmt ah, 
my eyesight fails; et nimmt }ttfet)enbd ab/ he 
wastes away sensibly. 

^bttC^nter^ «. [-*//>/.-] a buyer, purchaser, 
employer, consumer, customer, or chapman. 

SilbnClgClt^ I. p. tr, to incline, to decline, to 
bend downwards. 11. v, intr* 1) to avert, to turn 
aside. 2) Fig. to render averse. 

^bncigung ,/ l) dcclinaUon. 2) Fig. dis- 
inclination, fcpugnance, aversion, averseness, 
dislike. C^ine 0to Je— gegen baS fcb^ne ®e((^(ec^t 
^aben / to bear a great aversion for the fair sex ; 
bie—/ bie wit oonSlatut aufi gegen bie 2Ctbeit 
^abett/ the repugnancy which we naturally have 
to labour j bte nati!t(i(^e —/antipathy. 



%Dttt(f6tt/ P, tr, [among sportsmen] to give [a 

hart ^c] a slab through the neck. 

^bltiegeln^ p, tr, [in minfaigl to wear out 
^6nte^en^ i>. p. tr. [a Uw term] to have the 

usufruct of an estate. 

^(bntetett^ p. tr. to unnvet. 
^bntppcn ^ p. tr. to taste any liquor. ' 
^bnOtl}tg(tt^ p. tr. to force, to extort, to 
vrring from, to draw from. 

^onii^en, ^bnufeen, i. p. ir. i) to wast^ 

to wear out by use. Q^inen ICnjUQ — / to wear 
out a suit of'^ clothes; ein abgenu^tet SBefen/ 

a broom worn to the stump. 2) [a law term] to 
have the \\st or the usufruct of ^c II. p. f, fu^ 
— / to wear out 

^6nii$er, m. [-«/;>/.-] [a Uw term] usu- 

^nu6Una ,f.i) wearing out, wasting. J)if 

— bet ^&i\^t^ttWfi^a\Un , [a sea term] wear 
and^ tear. 2} [a law term] usufruct. 

^bobCtt/ P. tr. to deprive [a forest] of game. 
KlbobUM f /"' destruction of game. 

^ibo^rfeiacn, p. a. Q^inen — / to box anj 

one's ears well. 

♦Slbofttett/ p. tr. [a lawteraO to abolish. 

♦SlboKtiClt/ / [a law term] abolition. 

*2Cbolition6btief/ m. a mandate of abo- 

*^bmimM, adj. v. ^Cbf^eulic^* 
*9I6($nttentent/ n. subscription. 

♦2f6onnint, m. [-en/;»/.-en] a subscriber. 

♦ SIbomtirett , p. r. ji<^ auf etwo* — , to siib- 

scribe to a thing. 

^borbttett/ p. tr. l) to depute, to delegate, 
to constitute. 2) to arrange , dispose or order 

^iborbner, m. [-«,p/.-] [he that deputes an. 
other to parliament ^jfc] constituent 

^fcorbnung ,/. delegation, djjp«tfition, con- 

5&6ort f m. [-e«] a remote place, a privy. 

♦ 3l6ortTren , p. tr. to bring forth untimely, 
to abort, miscarry, to oast young. V.Wf^eb&reo. 

♦ 3(6ortT^a , n. and pL abprtives. 
*9(b($rtttd/ m. abortion , miscarriage. 
^6pa(f)ten , p- tr. to farm, to lease, to rent 


^bpa^ter , m. [-« / /^/.7(bp«C^tet] a former, 

^^PACf ^/ ^' tr. to unpack, to unlade, to uur 
load , to discharge. 

^(paffen ^ p. tr. to measure with compasses, 
to square, to proportion. Fig. 5Die ©eteoen^ett 

— , to watch the opportunity; etwad ilbel — / 
to take one's time ill ; pe ^fitten e$ ni(bt beffet 

— f (fnnen / they could not have seized a better 
opportunity; man muf ibn -r, one must keep 
an eye upon himj ©inen — , to lay wait for 
any one. 

♦3(6patrOttlClren/ p. tr. to send patrols over 
a tract of country occupied by the enemy. 

^bp?ttfcf)eit^ p. tr. 1) to whip off[an appla 
from a tree]. 2) to lash , to scourge , to whip , to 
flog soundly. ' 

^SlpefjCIt , p. ir. 1) [among ciurlers] to beat a 
skin. + 2) Fig. to cudgel , to thump, tothrash« 
V. 9(^b«mfett. 

ilbpfatfUnf p. tr. to mark out with pales. 

^6pf dnben / p. tr. to seize by law, to distrain. 

^^))f{pC(en / y» tr. to mark out with pcg5. 



ihf^dertf to pluck, to gaUier..CKnen 

Soael — / to pluck a bird. 
^ mp^h^en , i>, tr, l) lo plough off; to divide 
by ploughing. 2) to 6nish ploughing. 3) to py 
oflr[a debt] by ploughing for onc^s creditor. 4j 
to mark by ploughing. 

^bpufeit/ y- tr. to peck off'j to snatch avay 
by pecking. 

9[6))fcicf Cn / T. V. tr. to extort by vexations. 
n. V. r. pc^ — , to "weary one's self by toil , to 
harass one's self. 

^6prCtaen / I. ^ tr. to get by urgentand un- 
ceasing soUicitations , to obtain by dint of im- 



poriuning, by tormenting. II 
weary one's self by toil. 

tSibprSrrCtt/ v. tr, to utter with roaring, 
to bawl. 

«fbp(&ttcn / I. V. tr, to smooth with an iron, 
to iron, (^tnen ^ra^t — / [among goldsmiths] to 
flatten a wire with an iron. II. k inlr. to finish 

^bpfattuna,/. IDie— ber(5rbe,theobUt©- 
ness of the earth. 

^bpra^ett f V, intr, [u. w. fet9ti] to loosen by 

5&b|)fa|en/ u, tr, l) to cause to burst, 2) 
[among foresters] to blaxe [trees sold]. 3) [with car- 
l^nters and coopers] to cut down [trees bought]. 4} 
[In eoppermiUs] V. WAWt^^t it^li^fi^eil, 

^(plunbfttt/ V. 9)lfinbern. 

ibio<^en#»'.<r. [l* metallurgyltosepaiatcby 
stamping) t^'g* ^ obuin by threau. (ilinem 
Ctt90< »- / to bully any one out of a thing, to 
get it by threats, to hector one out of a thing. 

Slbpofdtin^tt^ I' f eiforro on the trump ef . 

WpxhQtxC'f f. tr, 1) to coin, to mint, to 
sUmp. 2')fig' to represent, to copy, to stamp. 

4AptaUtn, y. intr. [u. w. fcpn] to fly back, 
to rebound, to recoil. 

iiipxaVimi , f, rebounding , recoiling , re- 
silience. [mechanka] — twinfel , the angle of re- 

$tt6prebtg(tt , v. r. fl^ — ^ to weary one's self 
by preaching. 

WbpreDeit^ v, tr, to nuke rebound. 

dbptcffctt f v, tr, 1) to separate by pressing. 
2) to press suificiently. €^ie preffeii i^citleibet 
beflfinbig ab / they keep their dothes constantly 
in press. Fig, (Siium ettt)a« — / to force, exact, 
or extoi t a thing from one. V. Srprcfffii. 

6bpreffUll0, / l) pressing. 2) Fig. ex^ 
action, extortion. V. 9rprfiTUn0« 

^bytOfeCtt / r. tr. [in gunnery] to take a cannon 
from the limbers. )Cb0<pro(t/ unlimbered. 

^6prO}efffr^tt/ v,tr. to getby litigation from. 

lft6J>ritge(n/ i^. tr. to beat, to thump, to 
maul, to cudgel, to thrash. 

^PUffett/ t'. tr. 1) lo separate by striking 
with the fist, din italb — , (amoBg batehera) to 
skin a calf, f 2) to boflet, to beat. 3) [in ebimia. 
trj.j V. 9$crpiiffett» 

^6l)ttflett pu,tr, to cleanse by blowing. jDift 
6tattP — , to blow away the dusu 

^Pltt^ett ^ K Ir. to dean, to cleanse. Ck^u^e 
— , to wipe, to dean shoes; (Bt\^\XXt — , to 
scour, to cleanse, to polish utensils; ein)>ferb 
— ^ to rub down a horse; bad StC^t — , to snuff* 
the candle ; eine SRaucr — / to smooth or finish 
down a wall ; ein «£>aud — / to smooth the walls 
of a house \ bie Zwi ^, [a sea tarm] to cut off the 

loose strands or ends from the hempen caUet. 
\Fig. Stnen kOatfet — , to reprimand any one 

^((|Ua(ett# %». tr. 1) to torment out of, to 
teazc from. 2) to plague very much, to harass, 
to worry. 

II ^bqueSen , v. tr. [= Vbfteben] to boil ^« 
gcqueUte ^artofdO/ boiled poutoes. 

S!if6quer(ett/ v, tr. to beat up, to mill [cho- 

^6C|UCtfcbett / 1^. tr, 1) to separate by crush- 
ing , to crusn off, to squeeie off. 2) to get, to 
obtain by squeezing. 

^ibqUtCfftt/ I', tr, [in metallnrgy and In ehi. 
mistry] 1} lo refine the gold-ore by means of 
mercury. 2) to cool the refined silver. 

SrtCJUiefen , y, tr, to utter in a whining or 
squeaking tone. 

SbraCababra , n, [the name of a SyHan deity ; 
a cabalistic word , which being written in the form of 
an inverted cone was used as a cbarm against certain 
diseases] Abracadabra. 

9l6rclbe(n/ v. tr. to cut by means of a little 
whcd. Setg — f to cut paste with the jagging- 

^6t&bCttt / I. p. tr. to separate by a whee^. 
n. %>. intr. Fig. [used with fr«ll] 3(4 btR gat)) ab< 
gerdb^rt^Dom (angen ga^rrn, lam almost jolted 
to death with travelling. 

^brafff It , t*. tr. 1) to take away quickly, lo 
take from the surface. 2) [in husbandry] to make 
up into sheaves [reaped com]. 

^btCtfft^ m. [• ei] the corn, flour, giit, which 
is taken away cbndestincly in mills. 

9(bt(lbClt|t f [a name of men] Abraham. Prov. 
3n^d S^OOfe fttCU/ to enjoy wealth and af- 

2(bca^amdbaum/ m. the offidnal chaste- 

^htdijVMXi^ V. tr. to fleet cream or skim 
milk. 2CbgerabmteS)^it(4/skim-milk, || old milk. 

^btdtttftt/ \^, tr. to separate by marks, to 
border or fix the boundary of [a field] by laud- 

^ibriubelit, ^branbcit^ i\tr, i) to take 

away the border or margin to round ofl the edge. 
(SelD — /to clip money. 2) to botder, to eclge 

jUbxdXifttXif f . tr. to rid of the border or edge. 
iibxaXitttt ^ %>. tr. to prune [a vine]. 

^broppett # I', tr. ©ielttrottben — , to pick 

the grapes of the stalk. 

^brafett/ v» tr. to graxe, to eatofi^ to browae 
or crop the grass. 

«[brafpe(tt ^ %*, tr. u> rasp off, to smooth by 

SfbrOt^ett ^ (r, v. tr. l) to dissuade, to dehort. 
Ginem abrat^en # to advise any one to the con- 
trary ) man ^cX tbm btefed^eife abgerat^en^ or 
man bat tbm Pon btcfec Ztt\\t abgcratben^ they 
dissuaded him from undertaking this journey; 
bet Sttntfttr n'et^ bem ^fir^en btefe SRafregrl 
ab/ the minister dissuaded the prince from aidopu 
inc t his measure \ €X r tetb if^m Don fetnem Sort 
baben ab , he dissuaded nim from nis purpose. 
2) to hit upon by accident , to guess« 

SfbtClt^Ultg / /. dissuasion, dehortation. 

2Cbt:at|^un9df(^reiben/ n. dehorutory 

sSfbroubctt, V.aiauben^ 

^bxaUdftn , t^. intr. ( In ehlmMry ] to fly or 
in vapours or fumes, to evaporate. 


ixhxhVL&ffVX f u. tr. to dry in smolLe , to 
smoke duly. 

^braud)f(f)aff ^ / [pi. -n] [m ehtmUtry] a 
▼essel for evaporaUng (anids if.]. . 

^btaufen , I. m. tr, to pull off, to tear off. 11 
t'. r« ftc^ — /to exhaust one^s self with scolBing. 

^fbtdUnt/ It. 1) [among foresters) chfns of 
wood. 2) [in mining] shelf. 3) [in bntlding) rabbish. 

Slbr&Utlten^ u. tr. O to take away, to re- 
move , to clear. £)en S£t|(b *— / to clear the table, 
to tAke away ; bie Seller iic — , to uke away, to 
remove the plates $c.; etn ®ef!md — /to take 
down things from the shelves. 2) [among fores- 
ters] to remove the trees which are cut down^ to 
clear or thin a forest. 

^bVAUpett f u, tr. to rid or clear of cater- 

W^xdXCA f m. [the name given by the heretic Ba- 
ailides to God and Jeans Christ, worshipped vader the 
ignrt of Isis, Osiris, and other Egyptian goda, as' 
also nnder the figure of animals , with tha head af a 
cock 4 a lion ^c, the body of a man, and tiM tailef| 
a serpent. This word was employed aa a tmHeiaii] 
Abrasax, Abraxas. 

^bre(i)en ^ v. tr. l) to dear with a rake, to 
rake. 2) to rake off. 

^bred)ttCn/ u. tr, l) to deduct. 2) to settle 
accounts , to make up accounts. SRtt 6iaua— -, 
to settle witb one ; wtc (aben mit etnanber ^t 
gerecbnet/ we ha\e passed accounts with one 

aibrec^nung, /. 1) deduction, discount. 2) 
settlement, adjustment, liquidation. — fKlttai,i 
to balance accounts^ auf"-, on account* 

^breC^te p f, [among clothiers] the wrong stdc' 
of cloth. 

^bred)teit, v,tr, l)to get by a lavrsoit. 2) 
[among clothiers] to dress the wrong side of tloih. 

8(brecf)t«/ fl^»'. V.Cetfe^^rt I 

^brecf ett/ t^. tr, [in making ironplale] toslrelch 

^brcbe , / [pi. -n] 1) the thing agreed on, or 
concerted, an agreement, an accord. — Ot^OieiV' 
to conceit together, to make an agreement, an ap- 

r ointment i icb wcrtc mtd^ an unfere — battra, 
shall keep or stick to our agreement. 2) denul, 
contradiction. 3(b bin e6 ntd^t in — / I do not 
deny it, I do not disown it. 

^^breben / 1 v. tr. l) to concert,to agree vpon. 
Gin abgerebeter «^anbe(/ a concerud afl^ir; oba 
gCVebeterS){apen,flccording to contract, as agreed 
to. 2) V. 9tbrarben. II. v, r. |i(^ —/to fatigue one's 
self by talking. 

Sbtegefn / v. tr. to adjust by rule or me- 
thod, to regulate. 

^bregnen^ I. i'. tr, to beat off [the tewars)'^ 
by rain. 11. u, imp, to cease to rain. 06 ^ot aba 
geregnet/ is has done raining. 

^reibeit ^ iV. I. t*. tr, l) to mb, to mb off. 
<Den Stotif t>on ben €S(^u^n — / to scrape one's 
shoes. 2)ie@alten— / to scour catguts. 2])tordb 
duly or thoroughly, ^atben — / to ^nnd co- 
lours. 3) to wear out by rubbing. iDie ffttt^ 
eine^ (I9emd^(bf$ [beim Vii^e it] — / to efface the 
coloursof a paintiii^ ; ba< — / attrition ; batKba 
QedebenfepH/ attrfteness, attrition. II. t^.r, fi^ 
— . to wear by nibbing. CItnSau tetbt f!^ Ob/ • 
cable chafes. 

fkbxeibmi,/. attrition. 

WXtid^tti p u. tr. to attain any thin^ distant, 
to reach. S$enn id) eS — fann, if it is withb 
ny reach ; (ber ^ut Hmt m b»(b) t^ Conn i^n 
ni(bt — / I cannoi reach it down. 

^bretfett/ I. VJlG^laaMnil taekamfitha] to 

ule aivaj the sliarp edgtt. 2) to ilnboop. 11. 
t>. inir. [used with fCDil] lo grow quite ripe Jbai 
Dbjl — lO(f<n / to let ihc fruit get ripe, or ripen. 

5i6ret^en ^ «'. Xr. to Ukc from a string, to 

flbreiff / /. a going away , departure. 

^fofifrn; K tr. lo depart, to setoff. ^U 
er abgcteilt toaC/ when he had departed, had 
goneawajr; imS3<dtiffeabiuretfen/onthe point 

^hrrif m / iV. I. v. tr. l) to pull off, tear ofl^ 
plockofi; or break off. Oineil 3lDCia — / to slip 
off a twig; retf ed ab, rend it off;l}lonfen t>on 
hnBeiU tintt @(^iff«4 — / to rip off planks 
from a ship's side; etnet Sottbe ben Stop^^f 
to pull off a pigeon's head ; tin ^aui — / to pull 
dowo a baildiog. Fig. Doc^ t(| SOtUmc^t ba4 
gafltt9tct(( — / [1. Kings, XI] ] will not rend awaj 
all the kioedoni. 2) to wear out, to wear away, 
to wear off Qin obgerilfencc 9){enf4/ a ragged 
fellow. 3^ to sketch. Sine Sanbfcftoft—, to trace 
off a landscape. II. »>. intr. [u. w. frDtt] to tear, 
to break. Fig. SJtctne ®ebulb ift obgerijTen, my 
patience is gone , at an end. 

tbxti^tt / m. [-«, pi. -] 1) one who pulls off, 
tears off. 2) an instrument for sketching ortra- 
cine lines or figures. 

ibmjung / / 1) the act of pulling from, 
amlsion. 2) [iu miuic] a sudden stop. 

^(retten^ «>. I. t^. imr. [n. w. feutll to ride 
airay, to set off on horsel>ack. II. v. tr. [u. w. btt* 
kn] 1) lo tear off, to destroy , to wear out by 
riding [oie's breeches ]. (gin ^Ufcif^n — / to cast 
or throw a shoe. 2) to measure a distance by rid- 
ing it 3^ to manage . lo break or break in a 

horse. (Sm Quf ber 6(^ule abgerittencfi [ein lu- 

|<tttrenti]9)ferby a managed, or broken horse. 4) 
to harass by riding. 6in 9)fcrb — / to override 
ahorse. 5) V. Suriiditdeit. fer bat jejn SWeiten 
iactnet^tunbeabgerttten, he ^ode ten-miles in 
the hour, IIL u. r. \id^ — / 1) to fatigue one's 
self by riding. 2) to chafe one's self by riding. 

abltnncn^ <V. I. »'. imr. to mn away- 11. 
(». r. juj — ^ to fatigue one's self by running, 
in. V. tr. 1) to run off, to push off 2) to leave 
behind in running, lo overrun , to outrun. 

idtHjitti^ ^. fr. to regulate, to adjust. jDcid 
©(flbcifen — , [in forge*] to straighten hammered 
iron; bi< ©(Jicncn — / to bend tires; ein Srctt 
—/ (MBong joiners] to level a board with a plane; 
^ Soben — / [ among coopers ] to smooth the 

heads of a cask ; bie Q^cten eined Jttfld)en6 glatt 

— , [among cabinet-makers] to smooth the comers 
of a box; ^ie 9){ouet — , [among masons] to level 
a wall Fig. Qin f)fcrb — / to break or rougb- 
ri<lea horse; cinen {nmb — / to break or tram a 
^; f incn gal!en — , to man a hawk ; ouf Stats 
t«b«b«aaf<benfpiclcrf finite— , to teach tricks; 
^ it dnt barouf ah^t)ci^tit, he understands his 
I«>i»eU, heknows liis cue ; ba< — eineS gfittcn*^ 
the breaking in of a foal. 

^&ti4t$banimet/ m. [ in forges ] a ham- 
■tt for Btraigbteoing hammered fron. — ptiU 
r4f#/ litt Buuiege] shammbrie, horsewhip. — 
Mb,— Jorf , m. [In forges] an anvil for straights 
*atng hammered iron. 

dbrifgeht , t*. tr. to bolt up, to fasten with 
"holt V.^errlegfln. 

ftoriffcJlt, i'. intr. [n. w. fe»)tt] to drizale dovm, 
(''^Hde gently down. 

Sfcnjfcin f V. tr. lo pull off with a (lax-comb. 
'^^^- (Sinen — , to reprimand any one severely. 

Jrtrinben, v. tr. to take off the bark, to 
'«'^ . to rind, to peel. JCb^erinbet, unbarked. 
«WnfcfrW^ K inlr. to cease loBging for the 

bull [said of cows]. 

^brinbfa , adj. JDa« SBrob i|t — , the crust 

of ihe bread is detached from the crumb. V. Wb« 
^tt>adtn , in 9tbhi<fen. . 

^ 1. SDringCtt ^ to unring, to deprive of a 
ring or rings. 

2. 8f6ringeit/ «>.I. u. tr. IJ to get, to obtain 
by wrestling. 2) to separate by wrestling. 3) to 
wring sufficiently [as linen]. @'i<b bie •donbc — , 
to wring one's hands. II. v. r. |icb*-/ 1; to weary 
one'sself by wrestling. 2) fl(^ — im SKobedf ompf e, 
to struggle or writhe in agony. 

^bTfltrtPtt^ ir. u. intr, [n.w.feijil] to run off, 
to run or flow down. 

^ivifptn^ i*. intr. to fall out of the panicles 
[said of oats]. 

Sifbrif , m. [-fft^tpl.TCtxiffe] the first draught, 
delineation, sketch. @inen — Don tttoat ne()« 
men , to take off a thing ; ein — bet &t\6)x^t, 
an epitome , epitomy of history. 

^Mttf m. [-e4 , pL -e] the riding away on 

*31brOflTrftt/ t^. tr. to abrogate, to repeal, 
to annul , to abolish [a law]. 

§l6r0^ren , f^. tr. l) to rid, to clear of reeds. 
2) to cover with reeds. ^Cbgero^tt, reeded. 

^rotten , 1. 1*. intr. [nsed with feon] 1) to roll 
away , to roll down , to run down. 2) to finish 
mangling. II. u. tr. [u. w. ^a(en] l)to roll away. 
2) to separate by rolling. 3) to unroll , to un- 
fold. 4) to mangle, to calender sufficiently [linen]. 

9f brofleit , c. intr. [used with ffDtl] to rust off. 

SifbtOflen ^ »'. tr. to roast thoroughly. 

5&6r5tt)Cn ^ I. f. intr. to part with red. II. 
t^. tr. to dye red. 

^brOtteit/ K intr. [u.w.f«)n] lo rot off [said 
of corn]. 

^briicf en , ^ . tr. to remove, to move off, to 
withdraw. @me Setter — , to make a ladder heel. 
ilitUbCtU p V, intr. [u. w. fffln] to row off. 

^bruf , m. V. TCbcufung* 

^brUfeit ^ ir. I. i*. tr. 1) to publish aloud, to 
proclaim , to cry. 5Die ®tunben — /to cry the 
hours about the streets [said of a watcliman]. 2) to 
call off, to call away, ^inen — laffen , to send 
for one^ eitltn ®efanbten — / to recall an envoy ; 
bie t^Unbe — , [among sportsmen] to call off the 
hounds. 3) to reach by calling. Q^ (Aft ftd^ — / 
it is within call. II. u. intr. to call for the last 
time. 2)et S^lac^tnjdtbtec tuft ab, the night-watch 
calls for the last time. III. y. r. {i(^ — , to tire 
one's self by calling. 

^bntfltng / /. the act of calling off, call, 
recall, avocation. 

2(btufun9«<btief/m. — fc^relben, n. 

avocatory letter , order of recall. — [ d) U $ / m. 
signal or recall [made by a gun]. 

iibxViij/Cttt f V. tr. to stir up or about , to beat 
np. i&te @uppe mit^tnem ^i — /to beat up an 
egg in the broth. 

^brUttbcn, ^briinben, i'. tr. to make round, 
to round. Fig. 6inen Webcfa^ — /to round a 

^britpfeit , !>. tr. to pluck off, to pluck. »(afc« 
tec — , to pick off leaves. Fig. [fafftbe e»fel<e] 
^aben i^n abgerupft/ have fleeced him. 

Sflbriiflen ^ v. tr. to take dovn a scaflbld. 

^brUtfd)Ctt / p. intr. [used witli feon] 1) to slip 
or slide off or down, to glide down, f 2) to take 
one"'s departure in a shabby manner. Fig, [In 
contempt] to die. 

^Ibmttcfn, V. tr. lo shake off. 

^bfdbellt^ i'. tr. to cut off [wItU a sword tfr 



•abre]. Sinem ben Jtopf — / lo cot off any one's 

^bfarfen, I. v. tr. l) to Uke the sacks off, 
to unload , to disburden, ^inen Cifet — / to take 
the bags from an ass. 2) to divide into sacks, 
il. u. intr. [a sea term] 2fUf eincmgtuf — , to drop 
down a river with the tide, to sag with the 

^bfdett^ i*. tr. 1) r among eurrters] to be- 
sprinkle a hide with unDolteo meat. 2) V. ^C> 


VlbfCiaC^ f. i) countermanding^ counter- 
order. 2) a disowning [ of friendship , of a right]. 
3) a defiance , a challenge. 
, 2Cbfagebr!ef, m. 1) a letter of renuncia. 
tion or a coimtermanding. 2) a declaration of 
enmity, challenge, letter of defiance. 

^(bfcigcn / I. ^. tr. to countermand , to coun- 
terorder, to revoke, to retract. C^tne (Sintabung 

— / lo disinvitc one; einen IBefudj)— taffcn , to 
send an excuse. II. k intr. i) to renounce, to 
give up. 5Der SBett — , to forsake the world ; 
ber aBottUll^ bcm ©aton— *to renounce the flesh 
and the de> il ; feinf m ® lOUben — , to abjure one's 
faith. 2) to denounce friendship, to break with 

one, to declare hostility. 0in abgefagtet geinb/ 

a sworn , declared , mortal or deadly enemy. 

^biaaen , v. tr. to saw off. >Dic SS^anfanten 

Ober ^C^xVi^tdt ©on bem ^^OljC — / [a »ea term] 
to take off the slabs. 

^bfdaung/ / a sawing off. 

^bfapnen ^ v. tr. [to take otr the cream] toskim 

^bfattefn , I. i*. tr. to take off the saddle 
from a horse. @in 9>fctb — / to unsaddle a horse. 

Fig. iDa« ^fetb ^at i^n abgefattelt/ the horse 

has thrown him off. IL v. intr. to alight fronx 
one's horse. 

^bfa^/ m.J[-e«/^/.2Cbf%] I) stop, pause, 
intermission, ^in ®la6 o^nc— au6trin!ert/ lo 

empty a glass at one draught. 2) sale , vent. 
©Snellen — ^ben, to have ready or (juick sale. 
3) the place, where a straight line is miermpt- 
ed. 5Der — an einem ©erge / break , shelf ; bet 

— an einem S®ein|tocfC/ articulation in a vine; 
bet — an einem dt^\^u, knot; bet — an einet 
!Kauet/ settle ; bet — an einet JXteppe ^c, land- 
ing-place, the suir-head ; bet— an einem ga|t« 
fd^aq)te/ [in mining] a shamble ; bet — an @4)u* 
pen, ©tiefeln, the heel; bet— in einem 8iebe/ 

stanza, stave; bct ^ inSJetfen/ cadence; bet 

— in bet SWufif / a stop or intermission in mu- 
sic, a pause [marked thus C^] ; bet — in eineitl 

SSuc^c obet im :J)tutfert/ break,- bie Xbfd^e in 
einet S'Jebc, the pauses of a discourse; bet — 
in ©opiteln ^c, paragraph [§}; in 2fbf%n/ at 
intervals, intermittingly. 4) the act of pausing 
in music, pause. 

Vbfal^bta^t. m. tobler's thread used for 
heels on shoes and boots. — ^Olj, n. wood 
used for making a sort of heels. — (tt<^en/"». 
chips of leather used for making heels. — Icb et/ 
71. hcelbaud. — p f ( cC , m. heeliap. --- j XOidt, 

w/.^hcclpegs. — mad[)et, — fc^ncibet/ m. 

heel-maker. — Ott/ m. pegging-awl. 

5(bfd^ig, adj. inlcrmissive. ©in — Ct Dtt/ 
[io mining] a start, or leap. 

^bfauberit/ %>, tr. to deanse, to clean. 

t ^bfaiifen^ ir. I. v. itbtrinfcn. U. f. r. 
jlrf) — / to ruin one's self by drinking. 

^bfdugedt/ diminatite of Xbfaugen» 
Sibfdugett # »>. ^* tr. i) to suck off. 2) to 
weaken by sucking. 

^ibfdUflen # »'. tr. i) to suckle to the fill. 2) 
to wean a child. 3) [ia gardening] to graft by ap* 



proach, tomaicb. 

&>^d)CLictt p (^. tr. to scrape off, to sbave off, 
to rub off, to abrade, [a sea term] to grave [a ship]. 

liDtea^tnbe Don bem SBrobe — / to cbip bread ; 
fBBuraeln— , to scrape roots; ein ah%t\d)ahM 
Su4/ a worn-out, or thread -bare cloth; bad 
— , the act of rubbing off, abrasion. 

^fC^aSfef/ n. [-6 , pl.~] shaving, |iaring. 
!Dad — t)On SammSfeUen/ lambskin paring or 

^fd^acfa / m. [= ^Doppelt @4a(^] check to 
the king atid queen at the same time. 

t ?t6f(^ClCf)CTn ^ u. tr. 1) [In contempt] to chop, 
to barter. 2) to beat down in bargaining. 

«[6f(^(l(^tc(lt p t*. tr, to rub or polish with 
shave-giass, to smootli. 

^Sfc^Clffctl / I. i'-tr. to remove, to part with, 
to giveup. ®etne 83eb{enten — / to dismiss one's 
servants ; |)f erbe unt ffiagen — , to part with car- 
riage and horses; er (atfetne^unbeobgefc^offt^ 
he has rid himself of his dogs; @olbaten — , 
to disband troops; ©efc^e — / to abrogate, abol- 
ish , annul, or repeal laws ; fBtifhtd\l6^t — , to 
reform , to abolish abuses. Sth. 9( ( f ^ a ffe it/ 
tttfteUen* ^Httitn is said generally of bad cus- 
toms only ; a^ft^affctt both of good and indifferent 
Abuses are ^b^tHtUt and AbgCfcbaftS nsefol and un- 
hnrtfill practices merely a(dff(6aft and nota(fl(fl(fU« 
IL !>. r. ft^ — , V. nbamtun. 

^f({)<l|fUltg //.I) discharging, dismission. 
2) abrogation y abolition, abolishment, reform- 

96fd)(icf fit p V. tr. [a sea term] to fleet a tackle. 

9bf(i)&{ent / v* tr, to get b/ toying, joking. 

^6jf(^a(ett / I. u, tr, to divest of the bark or 
husk, to decorticate, to peel. Dbft — , topare 
fruits ; ®r{!ne 9liiffe —, to shell walnuu; 9Xan^ 
beln — , to blanch almonds; einc |)ometanje 
— f to peel an orange ; einen IBaum — , to bark 
a tree. II. f. r. fic^— / to peel. V.6<6ft(en, 

Sfftfc^afm^n/ f'. (r. [among foresfters] to blase 
La tree]. 

^JbfC^&IUttg f /. peeling, paring, blanching, 
barking, decortication. 

9[6fc()&tfett # M. tr. 1) to take away the sharp 
edges, to dull the edge or point , to blunt. (5t* 
nen itornief — , to chamfer a cornice; eine a^t 
<— , [among bookbinders] to pare the cover of a 
book. 2) to form to an edge, to sharpen. 3) 
[among sportsmen] to cut off. 

«6f(f)&rfnte{fcr^ n, ['i,pl, -] [among shoe- 
makers and glovers] a paring knife. 

8[bf(f)atren ^ f. tr. to Uke away by scraping, 
to cleanse by scraping , to scrape or scratch off, 
to grate off. 

Si6fc^amc^t, ^fc^arrfer, n. [-«] sha- 


Q[6f({)attett/ i'.tr, 1) to shadow out, to ad- 
umbrate. 2} to shadow, to delineate faintly. 3} 
totake a profile, shade. Sine 9)arf Oh— , to take 
the shade of a person. 

i[bfi)(lttlXtttf V, tr, to adumbrate, to sha- 
dow out. V. 6<bartlrcit» 

Sfbfc^Clttltttg^yt l)adambration,8ciagraphy. 
2) V. e<6atten(Hb. 

Sfbfcf^&^ett p u, tr. 1) to estimate, to appraise. 
2) V* ^rrabfffeit [not macb used]. 

Wfc()&6ung f f, 1) estimation , appraise- 
ment. 2} V . J^erabfe^ttttd [not much used]. 

9f6f(^<tUe}t /Li*, imr. to look down. II. v. tr, 
V. Wfeben. 

ib\^MtVXf (". (r. to partition off. 


96fcbaUfe(tt^ v, tr. to remove, to dean with 
a shovel. 

^tfc^aufelrt # I. u. tr, l) to take awav by 
swinging. 2^ to throw down by swinging, if. u, r, 
|!(^ — , to lire by swinging. 

^Bfi^aum / m. [-e«] scum , dross. Fig. ©et 
— bed 850((d^ the dregs, the refuse of the people. 
Syh. 9(bf(6aum/J^efe» "When used with regard 
to men both words signify the most despicable part 
of them^ 9(bf(bAlim/ however, refers to moral depniF 
▼ity generally and in all classes of society , J^CfC to 
the lowest only. Thus , the most depraved part of the 
lowest people is called contemptibly bit J^eff M i8o(« 
fH [the dregs of the people] ; but a proaigate vilain, 
be his rank high or low, belongs to the 9((f(baitm bel 
mtnWiditn &tWtibtt9 [scum of mankind]. 

^if(i)iumtn, to smm, to skim. 

^bfc^aumung/ / scumming, skimming. 

^bid^mcttp V. 2Cbf(|)eren» 

59[bfd)etbett / I. / r. »>. tr. 1} to separate , to di- 
vide^ to part. y.ec6<<b(n« ®olb DOR Jtupfer— / 
to part gold and copper. 2) [a law term] to give 
children their portion and to exclude them from 
all future pretensions. 11. p. intr, [u. w. ffQtt] to 
depart. SSon bet SSelt — , to depart this life, to 
die; bieTCbgefc^iebenen, the deceased , the de- 
parted; er ffi^tt ein obgefc^iebenefi Beben, he 
leads a soliUry life. Y. «bdef(biebcti* 

^f(i)etbett^ ft. death, decease. 

SibfdjCiber/ m, [-«,p/.-] refiner; [in metal- 
Inrgy] one, who parts gold and silver with aqua 

^bfc^et'buna , f. separating , parting. 

2Cbfd)eibun9«tHtidJ«lf// inat agen- 
cy in the animal economy that consists in se- 
creting the nutritive jMirts from aliment% 

±^6fc^eirt, [-e«] V. 2Cb8tanj» 
SifK^erfcm, V.2Cbf(t5ten» 

^f(f}enfett / v. tr, l) to measure out liquor. 
2) to pour out the concluding draught. 3) = auf« 
Joren su ffiugen. Sin JDinb — , to wean a child. 

^bf(f)Cren/ iV.i/.tr. to shave, to shear. SDIe 
fBotte am «&a(fe unb Jtopfe emefi ®4afe«— ^ [in 

husbandry] to beard or to bard wool. 

^6f(^C]rett / 9. tr. to separate by a partition. 

^fcWcrjetl/ J', tr. to get , to obuin by jest- 
ing OoUag]. 

^fc^eU^ m. [-e«] l)abhorrence, abhorrency, 
detestation, abomination, aversion, loathing. — 
Dot ehoQd ^Qben/ to abhor a thing; mein—witb 
but(^ euc^ Denne^tt , my horror encreases from 
what you preach ; wit— etffittt, abhorrent. 2) 
[the object of abhorrence] abhorring, abomination. 
(Stn — fepn, to be an abomination, to be detested. 

iA\^mAiVXp J', tr. to fright away, to scare 

^Sfc^euent/ 1. 1^. tr. to scour off, to clear 
away. \PiS' to reprimand. II. v,r. fic^ — / to 
wear off. 

9(6fC^eu(t(^« r. adj. l) abominable, detesr 
table, horrid, horrible. &in — tt^tXi^Hi, an 
abandoned wretch ^ elo — et ®eflanf/ an abomi- 
nable stink. + 2) verv great, vast, enormous, 
prodigious. II. aSf. 1) abominably, +2) vastly, 

SlbfC^eiifiC^feit ^ / hornbleness, abomina- 
bleness, atroaty, enormity, blackness, loath- 
someness, ghastliness. 

s56fc^i(f)ten, v,tr, i) v.e^mtn. 2) [auw 

term] to exclude a person from future inheritance 
by the present payment gf a certain sum. 

^6f(i)tcfett/ V. tr. to send away, to dispauh. 

C^inen eignen »ot|ien — / to dispatch an express ^ 


efnen »tief mit bet |)o|l— ^ to send a leucr by 
the post. 

9[6f(^tCfUltg ^ /. sending away, dbpatch, 

abfdjlcBcn . tr. I. u. tr, 1) to shove off, push 
off, moveoff. Sinen^irc^ oon bet SBSanb— ,tore. 
move a uble from the wall. /^ig.<StYOadDonfi4 
— , to exonerate, to exculpate one's self; ft ©ii 
e« Don fH — unb mit 8uf<3i)ieben, he wishes to 
clear himself and lay it at my door. 2) to sepa- 
rate by shovine. 3) [at nine-pins] C^tnen — , to car- 
ry more pins than another. 4) [at nine-pins] to di- 
minish by carrying pins [a debt]* II. v, intr, to 
lose the jpung teeth [applied to cattle and sheep]. 
>Die gfiflenjei^en — , to lose the colt's teeth. 

^bfc^ieb/ TO. [-e«,f>/.-e] j) dismisaon, 
discharge. (Stnem feinen — geben, to dismiis, 
to discharge, to discard one ; etuem Regineote 
t)fD — geben, to disband a regiment; linen 
©olbaten ben — geben, to discharge a soldier; 
feinen — Detlongen , to ask one's dismission, to 
solicit the discharge, to tender, to give in oneV 
resignation. Fie.$>ZX — OUfi biefem Cebcn^ de-l 
paiturefrom this life, death. 2) letters tesUmo- 
nial, a certificate. 3) the decision of an assemblr, 
of a judge, and the writing which contains this 
decision , etn aetic^tlic^et — / a decree; Wei4«« 
—, recess. 4) leave, farewell, adieu. — neJfflflJ/ 
to take leave, to bid farewell [adieu], to shake 
hands. ^ Fig. ^'xxittt bet Sftilte— nejmen, to 
go away without bidding farewell, to ttkcFreodi 
leave, to make off. V. tt^banfung/ CHttfafnmd* 

2Cbf4ieb*ne^men^n. leave-taking. -I* 
aubten}/ f, audience of leave. — lbef»4/| 
m. farewell -visit. — 6 b 1 1 e f / m. 1) letter (rf| 
discharge, discharge. 2) letters testimonial, cer- 
tificate. 3) farewell-letter. — « ! U f / m. partiog. 
kiss* — Sptebigt//. valedictory jermon.—«* 
tebe/ f' farewell speech. — gf^tW****/ *"• 
valedictory dinner or snpper, partingtreaL — ^ 
tt U n I , m. parting-cup. 

5ibfd)iefem , »'. tr, and r. r. |l(J— , to v^^ 
off, to peel off in thin flakes , or scales. 

aibfd^telClt, I', tr. to leam a thing from an- 
other ny looking by stealth and obsenriog bow 
it is done. V. ^Cbfepen* 

Abfc^ienCtt , f. tr. l) to secure bjr splints, to 
splint. 2) [a brolien leg ^c] to uke off the splint- 
3^ [in mining] to measure out a mine. 

^\>Sd)XVXtx, m.[-«,^/.-] V. SKQtff«etber. 

^bfctjie^eit, i>. 1. 1^. tr. l) to shoot, to shoot 
off; lodischarge, to let fly. ©in geuet9e»<it;-/ 
to shoot off, to fire, to discharge fire-arms; ClWB 
yfftt — / to shoot, or to let ny an arrow. ^*° 
strike off' or down by shooting, to *l>°°^.r?I 
fiSogel— / to hit, to shoot, bring down the bird; 
eine»&anb 5fc. — , to shoot off a hand ^^ J/"* 
surpass in snooting, to excel in shooting. C'WB 
— , to ouuhoot any one. II. p. intr. to make ao 
end of shooting, [among sportsmen] to ceascshool- 
ing. 2) [used with fefln] to shoot down, s»<*^.^ 
slip down ; to fall rapidly , to precipilaw. "P»« 
Wieft ba«iBaffetfh:om»eife ob. herethcwa«t 
rushes down in torrenU. 3) to lose colour, w 

^[(^tCgttttg, / the act of shooting, dis- 
charging $c 

^bfd)iffett , I. »'. tr. to transport or conrfj 
in a ship, to ship off, to carry awav ono^J^ 
of a sh/p. n. M.'inlr. to set saiL »«» W^ 
obet fdjlec^tem ©ettet — / to sail with fiur or 
foul weather. 

^fd)irbcrn, i^. tr, 1) to picture, to pj^' 
to draw. 2) Fig. to describe in words, to dra''' 
to picture, to depict, to depsint. 

Wtfc^fftewrtfl, / DpainUng. 2)/^'>P'^ 

tore, dcscriptioii in words. 

^6f(^tnben , iV. v. tr. l) to strip of the skin, 
to skio» to flay, to excoriate. €$i(^ bcn 2(nR — , 
to tear one^sann; einem 0(t)frn btr«^Ut — [a^ 
lieben]/ to flay an ox ; bad %i\^\tt ^oX bod 9)ferb 
abgefd^unbrn, the harness has {galled the horse; 

btf itortm iaben tm JBorbeifo^ren biefenSoum 
abgefdHtnblll; the carts in passing have peeled the 
tree. 2) P^* to harrass, to excess. 

Slbfcf^fnttt f V. tr. to unharness , to ungear 

ibfdjiCiii)tttl f I. V, tr. to slaughter animals 
for food, for market, to kill, to slay, to hub- 
cber. n. f'. intr. to finish slaughteriug. 

96fC^(a(fctt/ t^.tr. to rid of slacks. 
SBfC^fCtffftt f f. tr. to slacken , to relax. 

^(^lag, m. [^«,;»/.2Cbf*ldae] i;the 
thing heatcn, or heven ofi*, chips, fragments; 
[among foresters] V. 9C(raum. 2Cbfd)(dge f among 
ktter foimdcrsl matrices. 2) rebound, rehounding. 
2)er — cinetihtort, the rebound of a ball. 3) a 
intitie account. JCuf-^z on account, in partpay- 
SKitf; OUf — gfben / to give before-hand, by 
aaticipation ; OUf — ntbmetl, to take before- 
ikand. 4) diminution , abatement. — bed ^XtU 
fe</ a lessening, sinking of the price. 5) [in buil- 
4img\ vduct. 6^ a fall> outlet , vent [of a pond]. 
73 refusal. 

3(bf4ta0<^onlet^e/ /. a loan on con- 
dition that every year part of the stock be re- 
paid, ammity. •^Idf^lnn^,/. payment on ac- 

^ftfi^fageifett, n. [-ifpi.-] V.©d^miebe« 

Wbfd^agCtt/ iV. I. v. tr) 1. to separate by 
beating, knocking or hewing. TCbg ef^Iogened 
Ch9f windfall ; Stfi^te —, to beat down corn| 
etAem ben Stopi, bie «|>anb — / to strike ofi; to 
serer one^s head, hand; efn^etdfl — /totak« 
down as<:aflro1d; efn 3fU — , to strike a tent; 
[10 priiitingl bod gotroot—, to unlock ; cfne^Jreffc 

— / to break down ; [in sea language] bie ©egc! — / 
tonnbend the sails; [among furriers] ein &tM 
ftllieetf — , to clip a piece of a fur. 2) to give 
another direction by beating. iOrnffeinb — / to 
f epd or repulse the enemy ^ etnrn SPeicft — / to 
drain a pond ; bod SOSoffrt — / to lead ofi* the 
water ; frin Suffer — , .to make water, to pis?, 
to stale. 3) fig' to deny what is solicited or re- 
quired, to refose. @tnem ttwai — , to refuse, deny; 

et ^ot ci ntnb obaefd^Iogrii/ he has given a flat 
refn^ 4) to strike ofi* a copy, dine 9^<!n}f in 
Sfff —/ to impress, to stamp a coin in lead. 5) 
to beat well, ^od Qlietwcif mit bem £luer(— , 
to beat I he white of an egg with a mill ; f (Sineit 
— , to beat any one soundly, to maul him. 6) to 
Aniliish, to lessen. II. v. r. ft^) — , to depart from 
aplMc, to remove from a place. 3d) f^tug mic^ 
ce^li Mm SBege ob , T left the road , and turn- 
ed to ibe right; bodaSitb fd^ldgt {!(!() ob, [among 
i fn<— t a ] the game flies , runs away [when It se- 
paiafM frmn its tilnd]. III. ^^. intr. l)to abate, to 

ML 2)fr fhreid f^ldat af> , the price falls ; bad 
Breb W^gt ab/ the bread diminishes in price ; 
bod 49ctrf ibe f^Idgt ob/ the price of com falls ; 
bie 9SXU f<l|(A0t ab / the cold abates. Fig. )Die 
Av^ f4Itf 0t <i^f the cow gives less milk than be- 
fone. 20toflyback,torebound. JMeJtugelfc^t^t 
Oib/ the ball rebounds. Stn. ^tbfcbUgett/ I9er« 
»cf ger ii#t»crfadeti* 9(bf(b(a0en refers to a wish 

•r w a t ai rt ; Vdrfadflt/ and t»eme<dent to the thing 
wialiH for or requested. One says : 1 begged him to 
Uad aie a Intadrcd florins, but my request he has <lb< 
|Cfdbtei<tt (denied] , and tha hundred florins Dcnoci* 
im or »«rfa0t[refiis«d]. It is less usual to say DCr* 
fa^eit a wish, 1»cnoeid(nt a request. 

«{(9m/ JDctitf4*«ii0(. «89rr« 1* 16b. 


9(f^^d^^^ / *»• t-«* / ]?'• -«] a wisp of 
straw used in saltworks for cleansing the saltpans. 

^bfcf)lagig/ adj. 1) easily broken, brittle, 
— e ©tdcte, fragments, splinters. 2) conlaining 
a refusal. (Stnc — e TCntlDOCt, a refusal, repulse, 
denial ; cine — e 2Cntiooct befommen/ to be re- 
fused, to meet with a repulse,. 

$(kfd)(&0(tc()/ mi^'.and adu. paid on account, 
before-hand. 6ine —e SSeja^iung , a before- 
hand payment, a payment on account* 

5&6frf)fammcn/ v. 2(bfcblcmraen» 

7i[bfct)rCt(i)en ^ I. v. tr. to obuin by cunning. 
V. ?lbli(leti. II. t^. intr. [n. w. ftDUl to sneak off, 
withdraw, disappear, to steal or slink away. III. 
i'. r. jid!) — , V. ei(b wedf<blei(bf n. 

1. ^bfdifeifen, [t>on Mleifen] ir. I. u. tr. l) 
to take ofi by grinding. 2)ie @pi|e bed aRefferd 
— , to grind ott the point of the knifej ben9{ofl 
— f to do away, to get out, to fetch off the rust. 
2) to smooth, to polish. (Sine i^ltnae — , to rub a 
blade; eineaXarmotplattC— , to polish a marble- 
plate ; einen Spiegel — / to polish a plate-glass ; 
einenSDeflen — ,xo i'urbish a sword ; Fig. bie gute 
®efeUf(4aft ^ot if)n obaefdjiliffen/ good company 
has rubbed ilie rust offhim ; obgefc^Uffene Git^ 
ten , polished manners. II. u. r, @i(^ — , to im- 
prove one^s manners. 

ZS&bfc^Ietfeit, [»on f^leifen] rcg., i) 

to wear out [by dragging 4fc.]. 2) to carry away on 
a sledge. 

§(6f(^Iet'fer, m. [-d, ;»/.-] [in grinding or po. 
likhhig mills] he who polishes [marble-plates ^c], 

• |66fcf>re/ffef , /I. r-d] that which falls off in 
grinding, refuse. 

1. Sitfrf^reifUnfl ,/ grinding off; grinding, 
sharpening ; furbishing, polishmg. 

Z^ibfc^felfitltg^ /. wearing off; carrying 
away on a sledge. 

^Sfc^Ietmen^ I. %^. tr. to nd of slime. gifd)e 
— f to soak or water fishes; 3u(fet — / to clarify 
sugar. II. V. r. ftcj — , to lose slime. 

ubfc^fet^en ^ ir. v. tr. 1) to wear out by use. 
V. ^cbna^en. 2) to pull down. 

$i[6f(^(entntett ^ v. tr, to dear of mad, to 
remove the mud. 

«bf(^feitbWl ^ i*. intr. [u. w. fe^tt] to retire 
slowly , to saunter away. 

^fbfcfjfcnffnt, p'.tr.jto fling away, to shake off. 

a6fd)le|)pen, I. i'. tr. l) to wear out by 
draggmg. 2^ to carry off clandestinely. II. v. r. 
|!4) — /to tire one's self by dragging, moving 
or carrying heavy things. 

^6f(f)ft(f)ten^ V. tr. to smooth off. [among 
tawert] JDfe geUc — , to cleanse hides with the 
sleeking knife ; [among joiners ] ein IBvett — to 
plane a board ; bad •pOlj — , [a sea term] lo dub 

®6f(f)fief|en, «>. v. tr. l) to separate from 
others by locking up [a prisoner]. Fig. f!^) bOll 
berSBelt — , to retire from the world. ^ to lock. 

JDie Jl^ilc — , to lock the door^ etn®(i&lof — , 

to turn the key. 3) Fig. to close, to conclude. 
Sine S'Jed^nung — / to close, to balance, lo settle, 
to ^ind up an account; einen {>anbe( — , to con- 
clude a bargain, to make or strike a bargain, to 
agree, f 4) to unchain, to unfetter [a prisoner].^ 

firbfc^negcnb , adj. definitive. 

^Ct^rfe^lich, adv. 1) definitively. 2) pos- 
itively, decidedly. 

^f(f)fief|img#/ the act of separating by 
locking up ifc. V. Wftbtttf. 

l»[6f(f)ftngfirtt / J', tr. [k sea term] to roll* away 
the hiasts. 

^bfd)fiipfen, u. intr. [u. w. feon] l) to slip 
ofi.^2) V.(5ntf(biii»fcn. 

T(6f(()(urf en , v. tr. to sip off [ the eream from 
a pot of milk]. 

^6f(t)rug, m. [-ed,K3(bf«rfilfe] ®et — 
bed 8i:tebend, conclusion of peace, conclusion; 
ber — eine r Siecbnung, the closin g of an account. 

^Cbf^lufcec^nunO/ / statement, bal- 
ance of account. 

dbfcf^macf / m. [-cd] bad taste. 

^bfdjmabbcrn, V. TCbft^mierfn* 

S96f(^ttt&l)Cn / I. i*. tr. to reproach severely, 
to rail, to inveigh. II. v» r. ftdj) — , to tire on^s 
self with reproaching , with railing. 

^6fd)m&Ien , V. 2Cudf4m£(en» 

«&ftC^tttatO^Clt^ Kir. to get, to obtain by ' 
parasitism or sponging. 

t^bfc^maften, V.rb^etgem 
5!i[6fd)maufen, i. ^ tr. i) to eat up. 2) to 

eat out of chouse and home. 11. v. intr. to finish 
riolinp [banquetting]. HI. w. r. fic^ — , to tire one^s 
self with banquetting and reveling* 

8[6fd)niecf en ^ I. u. tr'. to taste, to judge of 
a thing by tasting. 11. v, intr. to have a bad tasie 
[only used in the participle]. ' 

^bfd^mecfenb/ adj. ill tasted, ill flavouretl. 
*— n^erben, [said of meat and fish] to bec«Mse taint- 

^f(t)mei(f)eln^ %>. tr. to obtain by flattery. 
9i |)ot ed mit ob0ef(t)met4elt/ he has coaxed or 
cajoled me out of it. 

t^^bfctjmeigen, v. ^Cbwerfen. 

5i6fd)mefien, I. rcg. u. trJ l) to melt off, 
to separate by melting. 2) [In metallurgy] to part. 
3) to melt sufficiently (butter a^c.]. 4) to clarify 
by melting. II. ir. w. intr. [used with fei)n] to melt, 
to fall off in consequence of melting. 

t ^fc^mieren , I. v. tr. l) to grease sufli- 
ciently [a wheel Jfc.]. f 2) Fig. a) to copy, to 
transcribe negligently , to scrawl, b") to thrash, 
to beat , to cudgel soundly. II. u. intr. to part 
with' grease , or smear. 

t^6fct)mierer, m. [-d] one who transcribes 
negligently , a scrawler, scribbler* 

^bfchmnnjern , v. tr. to obtain by smirking 
and smiling. 

^6f(fjmU|en , %». tr. to part with dirt, to soil. 

>5)ie frif* gebrucften ©ogen fd&mu^en oh, the 
newly printed sheets soil or maculate. 

« ^bfc^nabefn , t^.r. jit^ — , to tire with bil- 
lin^, with kissing. 

^b^d}naUen, v^ £r. to loosen from buckles, 
to unbuckle, to take off after unbuckling. 

^bfd^nappen^ i. v. intr. [used with fc»ni to 

slip, get loose. ^Dad ®(^(of tfl abdefcbnap|)t^ 
the lock is slipt. U. v. tr. 1) to let off, to let 
loose [by slachening the spring] ^XiZ^iil—, to 
snap the door, f 2) Fig. to die. 

^bfd)nattern, m. tr. to mter chattcringly. 

Ilaftf^nan^en, i^.tr. einen—/ to snub 
'any one. 

^6fc^n5u$ert, V. ecftnduten* 

^fc^neiben^ l)to separate by 
cutting, to cut off, to sever, to abscind , [in gar- 
dening] to prune. Sinen gingetc — / to cut off a 
finger^ bie atof en j&oate/ wel^e iiber bdjd (5nbe 

bed ^u4ed3«WUdfle^en/ *-, [among clothiers] to 
beard a stuff: ^nem ben^opf — , to cut off any 
one^shead ; fi(^ bie S^Sgel — / to pare one's nails; 
bie glfiael — /[5Pq<^^^ ^c ^ng«J ««^ ®^^^^Ilg 



to ampnute a limb : bo^ itotll— > to cat the corn; 
cinem &(^afe btc SBoIle — , to shear a theep ; 
M hit SteffU — , to cut one^s throat. Fig. jDen 
Cfbm^fabrn— -> lo cat the thread of life, to kill ; 
0inem tie ^Offnung — , to deprive any one of 
hope, to hid him despair ; el nf n Bud^ftaben obet 
fine ^ttbe — / [!■ gnuDiur] to cut ofi'a letter or 
sellable ; bo6 ©affft — , to dig off the iwalcr ; 
bir3ufu^t^— / to cut O0' provisions, to intercept 
the passage of provisions; einevVrmeebendtfia? 
ptf — / lo cut off an annj's retreat ; bit (Belegen^ 
^Ctt — ^, to deprive of an opportanitj, to prevent 
the occasion ; jebe ^Cudgucbt — / to preclude any 
evasion; (l^intm ffinc C^^^re — , lo hurt [woaad, 
blast] any one^s repaiation. 2) to shape or form 
bycuUing. (EinSXuflet — , [anong mniioers] to 
out out a pattern. 3) [anong elothiera] to cut off 
the notches of a scoreor tally =to8ett]eaccoants. 
n. K r. 1) |t<b — / to be at an end. SDte ©ra< 
f4>n(ibrO ficb ob, [in mining] the veins disappear 
suddenly, they make a start or leap. 2) to con- 
trast. jDie Umriffr btcff< &tbitae$ f^neiben fid) 
f(^rf am ^immtl ab, these hdls print a hard 
outline on the sky. 111. t*, intr. to |nake a con- 
trast, to differ. 

W)id)neibetp m. [-$ , pi. -] he that cuts off, 

ib^djmi'btln, (/. tr, [in gardeaiag] V. «»» 


ilh^djnciilme f /. ^/.-n] [la printing] cut- 

a:bfc^neibUttg , /. a cutUng off ^c. ; [in anr- 
gery] abscission [applied to the soft part* of the body]. 

9lb^<i)neJlm, I. t^, tr. to let fly vtilha jerk. 
Clinen ^\tii —/ to fling a dart. II. v. intr, [a. w. 
fewi] to spring off, to fly oQ with a jerk, to snap. 

d6fc()n0tcn f V. imp, to cease snowing. 

tih^ntiXytXi f **, tr, to $avkS, to poll or top 
[a taadle]. 

fern ^ K er. to clip off. 

Abfdjitfpprrlfng, [-c#] ^fcfc^mVfel, m. 

[-«] clinpings. 

aibfmmtt, m. [-f«,^/.-f]l)thcactofcuU 
ting ofi; [ among clothiers ] notching = settling 
of accounts. 2) a part cut off, [commonly in a figu- 
rative sense], a) [in matbem. , a fignre conUlned be- 
tween a chord and an arch of the circle] segment. 
h) [in coining] exerque. c) [in fortlf. ] intrench- 
inent, retirade. d) [a figure In poetry] pause in a 
verse , caesura , ccsura , cesure. e) [a small and 
distinct part of a writing or book] section. /*) [In 
history] paragraph, g) [any thing cut out in paper ta 
direct the cutting of cloth i^c] pattern. A) [in com- 
merce] appoint. 

atbfdSinite*rd^<tn, m. check, V. €<biHtt* 
fcblilt* '— dlinif/,/! [ among printers] cutting- 
line. — 6n>tn(rl, m. angle of a segment. 

^fdfnittlein, ^bid^niiiel, n, [-«j sh^cd, 

chip, shaving* cutting, clipping, snippmg. ^{e 
3Cbf(^nt(e( t>om QtmHttn&nUt, [in colnlnglsizel. 

abfc^ni^eltt, 8(bf*itt$eti, ^ tr. i) to cut 

away by little and little, to pare, to whittle. 
2) tocar^e. 

9bf(f)ttltrett^ I*, tr. l^ to unlace. 2) to mea- 
sure out with the line. 3; to lay out by the line. 
4) to separate with a liqe. jSinc SBarje — , to 
Ue off a wart. 

^bfchnurren , t v, tr, to get [obtain] by beg- 
ging. II. I', intr, [u. w. feuo] to raule off [said of 

dbfcf^^pfett/ f. tr, to scum, lo skim, to take 
off.^>Die 9XU(^ — , to skun the milk. 

^(fC^flf m. [-ffe«] [a law term] tax, duty 


paid for remofing with one^s propertj from one 
coontry or jurisdiction to another; also a duty 
paid for an inheritance , legacy tax. V. %h%nti» 
%t\!t and SfttiAfttntt, 

2Cbf4of»pf(t(bti^/ adj. liable to pay the 
above duly. — pf U (( 1 1 g { ei t , /. Ibbleness to 
pay the aboveduty. — r f cb t ^ V. Xbfot^n^ie^t 

9f6f(^r&gett^ v, tr, to slope. 

^fC^agttltg ,/ 1) the act of sloping. 2) 

^fc^ratnmett/ 1. v-U-, to separate by scratch- 
ing. II II. if, intr. [n. w. fCDit] to sneak off, away in 

S&bfc^ropen, v. JCbfd^oben* 

^6fd)tau6cn ^ v, tr. to unscrew, screw ofll 
dbfc^tecfen^ v, tr, l) to scare or fright away 
fgame from a field]. QiVL WOtftget ^XVMtitX tann 
Ginen oon einet 9{eifc — , a doudy sky may deter 
a man from undertaking a journey ; ft lift ft(b 
Iet<bt — / he is easily dispirited ; et (df t ftc^ bur<!^ 
'ni^td — / he is not to be discouraged. 2) to ex- 
tort by terror. 3) to sprinkle with a liquid any 
.thing hot. 4) [In cookery] Q^inen gif* mxt efftg — / 
tim ipn Man tU mocben , to sprinkle a fish with 
vinegar in order to turn the skin blue in boiling. 

8[bf(^rei6ett ^ ir, 9,tr, l) to copy, totran- 
sciihe. (Stnen JBrief — / to copy a letier. 2) to 
wear ofi by writing. (SineSebft — , to dull or 
blunt a pen [by writing] ; id) bobe mir fofr bif gin* 
gft obgffcbrieben/ 1 havealmosl^om my fingers 
oiit with writing. 3) to pay off a debt by wri- 
ting for one^s croiitor. 4) to order by writing the 
contrary to what was ordered befoie. Ginen jBr« 
fU(6 — , to countermand a visit ; eincn JXrtmin 
— f to put off a term. 5) [in commerce] to deduct, 
to write ofi'; fine ®ummr — , to take out or to 
write off, to credit a sum in the books; einebjffe 
€^4ulb — / to balance the account of a bad debt ; 
in bftSBanl— / [in commerce] to assign in banco. 

2Cbfd^t<lbe^9ebfl<)iF, /., — gelb, n. 
copy money. 

dbfc^reibeT/ m. [-t/yv/,-] copier, oopist, 

Stbfc^reibereO / [<» eontempt] the act of 
copying, Uanscrihing. 

9[bfd)ret6ui1g ^ /. copying, transcription. 

96f(^rCten^ i>. I. v, tr, l) to cry, to pro- 
claim. 2) to get by dint of crying. 3) to reach 
in crying. 11. v.r. f[(b — , to tire one's self by 
cr^ng. jba< Jttnb n>irb f!4 ganj — , this child 
will squall itself to deatb ; ffcb bie ^e^(e — , to 
scream till one's throat is sore, to bawl till one 
grows hoarse. 

Wi\iftt\ttti f ir, 1. V. tr. to measure off by 
steps, to step, to pace [a garden ^c.]. 11. t^.intr. (nsed 
witb feDn] lo pace or stride away. Fig. to deviate, 
to digress, feeii bem as^eqc br( Sugenb — , to 
swerve from the path of virtue. 

zlbf(fy[€XUx(b ^ part, adj, digressive. 

9ib\&}XHtXi f V. tr. (a sea term) to pay out, to 
ease off a little. iDad um bad ©angfpid (au« 
fenbe 2(nfettau obec au(( bie Jtabelaring — ^ to 
surge at, the windlass or capstern. 

dbfc^rift p f. [pi, -en] copy , transcript ; [In 
commerce] duplicau. Sine — ttr^men/ to draw a 
copy ; eine peglaubigte — /a certified copy. 

Sbfd)rifitfi(^ p adu. in manner of a copy, 
transcript! vely. 

+ libfd^r&cf en , V. 7fbf«rec«en^ 
5ftbfd)ropfen , v, tr, ij [in hush.] to cut off 

[the points of com] with a sickle. V. 2(bf4)roten. 
2) to remove by cupping. Fig, (Sincn— ^ to 
strin any one. V . ttulfaudeit* 

«6fc^rote, / V. ©c^rotweifeU 

^fc^tett ^ P, tr, 1) to roll down [a torel]. 

2) [among different workoMn] to separate, to divide; 
[amoag carpenters] to saw off with a large double 
•aw $ [among pinmakers] to clip [the wire] ; [among 
smiths and locksmiths] to hew [a piece of Iron as 
the chisel]. 3^ to brome. 4) [!■ mllU] to grind suf- 
ficiently. 5) to turn or lead off [the eovrse of s 
spring]. 6) to slope snffidently [a ditch %«•!- 

sSft^Urttnt ^ to take from the shoulder. 

9[6f€^Uppeit^ 1. V. tr, to scale, to unscale, 
to strip of scales. (^Inen Sif<b — / to scale a fish. 
n. v.r. (i(^ — f to peel off in thin particles, to 
scale, to flake. 

^fd^UPpen^ f'.tr. to take offwith a shovel, 
to shovel off 

^fdjuppem, V. Xbf^uppen n. 
^6f(f)urfen^ ^bfc^urfen ,v,tr. to uke off 

the scurf. 

d6f(f^UlT(tt/ 1. v\ tr. to wear off by scraping, 
n. if. intr. to go away rustling. 

^ ^bfdjtt^ , m. [-ffe«,f /..f*fi|Te] 1) therosh. 
ing down [of the waiter], fall. 2) slope, decKrity. 

3) fading [said of colours]. 

^Sbfcf^iijfftg f I. adj, dedivous, sloping, bend- 
ing; slidving, steep. 11. adv, sloptogly, slope- 
wise, steepy, aslope. 

^bfrfjUfjTflfeit,/. declivity, steepness, shel- 

^bf(f)Utte(n , V, tr, 1) to throw down by a 
violent motion, to shake off. Obfl — , to shake 
off fruit ; ben 6taub oon ben gilpen — , to shake 
off the dust from the feet. Fig. iDai 3o(^ eiJttI 
Sltrannen — , to shake off the yoke of a t3rraftt; 
bte^orgen— / to shake off cares; foU^ Skt^U 
(affen ft4 m4t — / things of that kind are not 
Arranged, settled in a hurry. 2). to shake vio- 
lently. Fig, ^tnen — , to reprimand an j one 

9f6f(^iitten ^ »*. tr, j) to pour off, to throw 
off. 2) to pour down. 

iih\6)\xit\t\, n, (.«] windfiiU. . 

^bfC^ii^en , v. tr. [in hydrost.] 1) to Stop br 
a Qood-eate. 2) to let off by opening the flooil- 
gate. (Stnen Jleic^ — , to dram a jwod. 

iib^&jxoh&fcn , V.iJntlrdften- 
^bfc^Wfimmeit, v. Xbf^wemmen. 

^fc^n>&n)C(n/ ^.tr. to get by fawning and 

iih\d))t0hxtti, ir, %f. intr. [nsed with fnHl) to 
be separated by a sore, ^tt 9ta%t\ ifl i^m obtf 
0ef(in)OVen / his nail is festered away. 

9if6fc^n)dnnCtt^ I. v. intr. l) to swarm for 
the last time [ said of bees ]. 2) to vHtbdraw 
swarming. II. 9. r, ftdf) — / to fiitiguc oae'*s sdf 
by reveling and rioting. 

iih^&jXOaXt^n ^ u, tr. l) to peel offthesward. 
skin [of bacon lire.]. 2) [in saw-mills] to saw off the 

$[6f(^n>dir}f It ^ v,tr. l) to blacken thoroagh- 
ly [leather Ifc.]. 2) Fig. to calumniate [not ii«ed]. 
II. If, intr, to part with black. jDiefeOUti^ fc^lDdr^ 
ab f the black comes off this cloth. 

^6fd)tt>a$ett^ l) to obuin hy talk. 
Ginem etn>ad — / to talk any otie out of a thing. 
2) to deny by idle talk. 3) to discuss amply. 

^6fd)tt>efe(n / v. tr. l) to dear of salphnr. 
2) to impregnate suflidently with sulphur [a 
straw-hat ^c]. 

6bf(^tt>eif, [-e«,;>/.-e] V. ICbf<i»cifiiB0. 

ruMa^rc]. 2>te Getbrngf^dufe — / to ueep the 
cods or baUs cf the silk worm in scalding water 
in order to wind them off the more easily. 2) 
[among joiners] V. 9Ctlif(6tortfen. II. v, intr, [u. w. 
f(9n ] to depart from the main design of a dis- 
course or argument, to digress. S3on ftnem ®« 
gen^onbe — /to deviate or ramble from one's 

sabject i idi bin t»OB metnfin ©rgcn^onbe ah%%t 

f^weift , 1 have launched out of my subject. 

^bfd)tl>f tfcnb ^ adj, digressive. 

^bfc^tOf ifUtt0^ /. 1) the act of quitting the 
right waj, dexiation, digression. 2) a short voy- 
age or journey, a trip. 3) a passage deviating 
from the main design of a discourse, digression. 

Sfrfc^lDClgCtt ^ I. v.intr. to have done rioting, 
n. vjr. fti^j — , to weaken one's self by debauchery. 

Sofi^tDCtntnCtt ^ y. tr, 1) to cause to pass by 
swimming, to float. 2) to clean by water. >Dte 
yferbc — /to ride the horses into the water. 3) 
to wash away , to wash ofl'. 

flpfcbtDtltbcn / u. tr, to lay waste, to destroy. 
Ginen SBatb — /to bum down a wood ; etne 
i^otbe^-/ to burn up a heath ; 2C(frt — / to bum 

9bfc^U>6Hf Ctt f I. V. tr. to cleanse by rinsing. 

n. 1^. r. pdb — / lo i^um aside, to wheel a>ide or off. 

ISbfcl^tDtininCtU i>. I. m. intr. [n. w. fcttlll j) to 

swim off or away, jorr Jtajn ift obgrfc^wommen/ 
the boat has gone adrift. 2) to move or to be 
conveyed on water, to swim, to float. II. u, r. 
^4 — # to tire one's self by violent swimming. 

MMtt>tnb(tt/ y. intr, to waste away, to 
dwioale away. 

^(^mtnbett/ n. ^fdjwiitbmta, /• v. 
Vs>^cm%, 2Cu«ic^cen/ %\xiitf^t\xn%, (Sc^winb^ 

d6fc^tt>tn0Cn / f>. I. f^. tr, to shake off^ to 
dean by shakine. t^ofet — / to winnow oats. 

IL %^. r, f[(^ — / to leap down. ®f (^ oom ^ferbe— / 
to leap £rom the horse, to alight, to dismount 

dbfd^tDt^Clt / V, tr. 1) to remove or clear by 
sweating, ^te ScQC — / [among curriera] to heap 
the hides or skins, f /^<^* 2) to atone, to ex- 
piate by sweating. II. y. r. {Id) — / to sweat one's 
idf, to weaken one's self by sweating. III. v, intr. 
to have done sweating, 

^6fcf(t)D&TCtt ^ ir.y, tr, 1) to take an oath of. 
2) to abiare, forswear, renounce. ®cinr9{eltg{0ll 
— /to rorswear one's religion , to revolt from 
one's religion ; fctnc Strrt^fimer — / to revoke 
one's errors. 3) to denv by an oath, (linen 2)icb« 
|U6t — f to takean oatn of not having committed 
a theft. 

^[6f(^tD0ntng/ f. abjuration. 

9[&f(^lDUItg/ m. [-fl the leaping down. 

S^CiffC/ f, [la mathematics] absciss, abscissa. 
% Wfegeltt/ I. y. intr, [nsed with feon] tosail 
awa^, to set sail, to put to sea. f Fiu. ^c i^ in bte 
(^an^leit abgefegelt/ he has launched into eter- 
nitr- n. f'. tr, \) to take down the sails of a wind- 
miU. 2) [a sea term] 3Den SJlafl — / to carry away 

V6fe^bi»r , adj. and adt*. 1) within reach of 
the eves , within sight. 2) Fig, imaginable, con- 

zih^AjtlX p ir. u, tr. 1) to look oflf, to turn away 
or avert poe's eyes from something. Fig.%%%is 
fe^ 9011/ abstractedly from, in the abstract. 
2) to reach with the eyes. C^inC Met / becen GSn^ 
be at^t ObiUfe^en ifl/ ati avenue the end of which 
is lost to the view, out of sight. Fig. (5d i|l fc(R>«; 
ab|ttf^^n/ woiTum et e6 X%at, it h difficult to 
coacmvewbybedidit; fOVieU^ — t^nP/ for 


ought I see or perceive ; bie 3ett/ ®e!eden^eit — / 
to watch for an opportunity. 3) Fig. to aim at. 
)Cuf etwod Obgefebf n fOpn/ to have some design, 
some object in view , to aim at a thine ; ei wat 
OUfbeinSflleS abgcfr^en/ I had your mterestin 
view. 4) Fig, to leain or know by looking on. 
®inem etivad — / to leam a thing from a person 
by seeing and observing how he does it; (Sinem 
efnen ^^anbgriff — / to catch a knack from any 
one; t^ t^Qt Me</ xoa^ {&^ t(im nur onben2fu« 
gen — !omite/ 1 anticipated his wishes as much 
as possible. 

^bfC^Ctt/ n. \-i\ 1) the act of looking away 
^c. 2) Fig. aim, design, view, purpose, intention. 

V. 9(bri(br. @ein —^ auf ctn>ad ^ben ober tt4' 
ten / to aim at a thing , to have it in view ; \6^ 
^abe ed in bem — get^an , I did it with that 
view, or in that intention. 3) the sight upon the 
barrel of a gun or upon an optical or geometri- 
cal instrument. 4) [in geometry and astronomy] the 
label , index or ruler moveable about the centre 
of an astrolabe. Alidade, Alhidade. 5) [of preg- 
nant women] 6in — an etn)a6 ne^men/ to take 
fright at some sudden sight so as to influence 
the appearance of the child they bear. 

^bfetbe,/. floss-silk. 

Sifbfetf^tt/ V. tr. [among silk-throwers] to deanse 
from soap, to wash out the soap. 

^bfeigeit, V.^Cbfei^en* 

9[6fd0Cttt/ c. tr. [In min.] 1) to measure the 
depth of a shaft with a plumb-line. 2) [In me- 
tallurgy] to complete the liquidation of or part- 
ing the silver and copper. 

^bfet^ett f V. tr, to purify by filtration , to 
filter, to strain. 

Sibfeiduitg//. filtraiion,*straining. 

mim, V.2Cbfepn. 

5&6feite, /. |>/.-nl 1) [in bunding] the wing 
of an edifice^ aisle [of a church]. 2) the reverse 
[of a coin]. 

S(6fet'tCtt ^ prep, [a law term] from any one's 
side. — meinet/ for my part, as for me. 

Slbfct't^/ oJi'. aside , apart. 

^bjfenben^ iV. y. tr, l) to send, send away. 
OinenSrief mit ber |)o|t— / to send a letter by 
the post; ber JDdnigfanbte einenSotfc^ftet an 
ben aXabriber {»0f Cih , the king dispatched an 
envoy to the court of Itfadrid. 2) [in poetry] to 
throw , to fling , to cast. 

^bfenbcr, m. [-«/^/.-] dispatcher $ [In com- 
merce] dispatcher, consigner. 

^tfcnbung,/. sending, dispatching. 

TCbfenbungdtag/ m. day when any thing 
is dispatched or sent away. 

^bfettgeit ^ y, tr, to bum slightly or super- 
ficially, to singe off. 

^bfeitgimg ,/. the act of burning slighUy 
or singeing off. 

^bfettfeit p V. tr, 1) to cause to fall, to sink. 
2) [in gardening and hush.] to set slips or layers 
to practise arcuation. 9teben — /toprovincj SteU 
len — / to lay carnations. 3) [in mining] to sink, 

to delve. C^tnen ®(^a(^t — [a6ru(ben] / to link 
a shaft. 

^bfenfUttfl, /. laying, setting. 

^ibfcnfCT/ m. [-«/ pl.^\ [in gardening and 
hush.] a layer of a plant. 

^bfei^en ^ I. v. Ir, and intr. 1) to set down, 
put down. SineCajt— / to put down a burden ; 
einen %\\6) t>on becSBanb — / to remove a uble 

from the wall j feftt ab I [a word of command with 

soldiers] as you were! ix tronf €6 au6/ o^ne ab« 

SUfe^en / he drank it off without uking breath ; 
abgefe^t/ [iii music] succato. 2) to lodge in jtny 



pkcc , to deposit. (Kr feMe pe in feinem SQagen 
ab/ he set her down in his carriage; bet SBa? 
gen fe^te etnen O^eirenben bet bem ®afl()ofe ab/ 

the coach dropped a passenger at the ion. 3) to 
throw down. *Do8 9)ferb Jot feinen SReiter ^\it 
ae[e(}t/ the horse has thrown its rider. 4) to bring 
forth , to give birth to clandestinely. 5) [in mi- 
ning] to separate by beating. 6) [in forges] = ab^ 

jiejen* 7) [among clothiers] = obflteic^en* 8") to 

break off", to interrupt, to discontinue. 9) Fig, 
a) to depose, to degrade. (Sinen Jtfinig — / to 
dethrone or depose a king ; einen Seamten — / 
to dismiss , discharge, depose, remove, degrade 
[a public functionary] , to cashier [an officer]. &} to 
sell, to vend. SSaaren — , to sell goods, to dis- 
pose of goods, cj to wean [a calf !<c.]. d) to con- 
trast [colours], tfinen ®4ranf ^tfin — / [among 

house-painters] to edge a chest with green, ej [in 
printing] to finbh composing. II. y. intr. 1) to 
change [in mining]. 2)er ©ang fejt ab / the vein 
deviates from its direct course. 2) to contrast 
[said of eoloors]. III. u, imp. to result, to be a con- 
sequence of. '\ (5d mtt ®4Mge babei — / it will 
come to blows. 

^bfe$er , m. r-« , pi, -] one who seu down, 
puts down something. 

Sjbfegferf ef, n, \r^,pl -] a pig newly weaned. 

WJfefetifC^ P m, [-e«, pi, -e] 1) a kind of sid^ 
board. 2) [among clothiers] a table on which the 
cloth is brushed. 

^6fe^Ul18 pf, 1) the act of setting down ^c. 
2) deposition, degradation, removal. 

S&bfeuften, v,r, ffc^ — , to Ure or enfeeble 
one'sself oy sighing. 

Sftfepit p ir. w. intr, 1) to be separated , tobe 
absent. [The handle of a pitcher] (ft ah, is off; tet 

Garten ift nic^t wett oon bet eanbllcafe abf the 

garden is not far from the highroad. 2) [a law 
term] to be abolished. ^te€ foU ni^tiq, tobt tinb 
— / this shall be null apd void. || 3) to omit or 
neglect. V. 3>erfeb(ert/ uttterUfr'n. 
^bfe^n, n. [.«] V. ^Cbwefenjei^ 
^6ft(iE)t p f. [-en] 1 ) the act of looking on an 
object. /'V^.3n — atlf/ in regard to, with a view 
to J in allet — / in all respects, in every respect ; 
in bet ntoti^en — / in the same view. 2) Fig, 
view, intention, purpose. SO^etne — ijl/ my in* 

tention is ; eine ~ auf etwad baben / to have a 

design upon , to aim at, intend ; et bat —tXi auf 
(le / he has a design upon her; eS i^ bet — ge* 
mdf/ it answers the purpose 5 feine — etteidf^en/ 
to obtain one's end, to hit one'*saim, to gain 
the point ; ba6 ®efe| entfptic^t bet— bet ^c./ the 
law reaches the intention of the $c. ; id) tvetbc 
f e^en/ wa6 t^te — tfl/ 1 will sec what they will be 
at; feine — ifl/ Sbnen )tt gefaden. his end is to 
please you ; o^ne— / unintentionally, undesign- 
edly. Syw. %\>{\^t, gwerf/ O^nbiiofcf. That 

which is, or can be^ used to any thing else, Is a means 
to It, and of this it Is said, that It has C<nen SWfCf 
[end], hot only he has bie 9tbficbt [intention], who de- 
signedly makes ose of the means to gain an end. The 
watch Is a means of ascertaining the time, it has therc- 
forethis SWfcf [end], but only he, who looks at It for 
the purpose of ascertaining the time, has this 3n)e(6 
[aim] , and this 9(bft(bt [intenUon]. The watch itself 
has not the Kbft^t. 

^b(!(l)tett, V, tr, to sift off. 

rllbfTcbtltC^ ^T. <»(/. designed, intended, inlen- 
tional. vine —e SSfletbigun^/ a premediuted 
offence. 11. ady. designedly, intentionpUy. 

^i^d^tioif adu, undesignedly, 

^bflC^tfoffgfett,/. undesignedness. 

^bftC^t^DoK/ adj, full of designs. 

fV, intr* [0. w. itifn] to fall in drdps, 
Digitiz^ ^ 



to trickle down. 

^(TcbCtt/ f. tr. to sift off [Ae chaff]. 

^bjiedjftt/ «*. in«r. [u. w. feon] lo languish, 
to consume , pine away [by sicknesa]. 

^ftebeit / ir. i^. intr^ 1) to sceth , to boil. 
(StnenlScanC — / to make a decoction) (Stet — , 
lo |K)ach, boil eggs. 2) to clean by seething. V. 
Stoditn, mte^tn, \\ ^tboucttett and e<etctt. 

f^^fbtgeit / <>• I. »". tr. to recite singing, to 
carol , to chant. 11. v. r. fi^ — , to fatigue one's 
•elf by singing. lU. p. intr, to sing for the last 
time. ' 

^60naUng , / singing, chanting, carolling. 

^ftnrett/ t^.intr. [nsed with fCDU] to sink down. 

^bfcntem , v. Xblidcm. 

^bft^en / ir. 1. 1*, intr. 1) to sit at a distance. 
JBcit OOm gcnjier — , to sit away from the win- 
dow. 2) [n. w. ffDn] to alight, to dismount @tfaf 
Ob , he alighted from his horse. II. u. tr. 1) to 
alone , to diminish by sitting, (gine ®((ulb — / 
to pay off a debt by sitting m prison. 2) to sit 
out a giyen time. 3) [among clothlera] to take off 
from Uie growme or tenter. III. f*. r. |!(^ — , to 
tire one^s self by sitting. 

^fOCfeit/ c. intr. [used with ftvn], [in salt- 
worka] to trickle down. 

^6fob, V. 2Ct>fUb» 

f!i[6fot)[en ^ c. intr. [inmln.] to wear out [ropM]. 

SfbfoIbCtt / p. tr. to pay off 

* Sibfotet / I. oJy. [not relative, not limited, po- 
sitive] absolute ;Der "-t diaum, absolute vacuum; 
Qint — e SQa^C^eit/ a positive truth. H. adt*, ab- 

*3(6fo[ttti9n/ / the remission of sins, ab- 

* Slbf OfUtSrittttt/ n, [-«] [a law term] acquittal 

* tlbfoIt)T1fCtt / f. tr, 1) to absolve, to acquit. 
ICb 3nftontia — , [a law term] to set free a defen- 
dant, for want of sufficient evidence against him. 
2) to remit sin, to absoKe. 3) to dispatch. 4) to 
end, to finish [one*s studies]. ' 

^fOltbetbor, adj\ separable. 

^bfonbfriid)/ I. adj. l) separate, secluded. 
2]) 2Cbf6nbrt(i(( , particular, peculiar, especial, 
singular, ^in ^et 9ktn^i), a strange, odd fel- 
low. V. QSefoiiPcr. II. adv. 1) separately. 2) par- 
ticularly , especially. Y. IBefonbetl* 

iftbfonberrillg, m. [-«,/»/. -e] separatist, 
nonconform isL 

^bfoitbem^ I. y» tr, l) to divide from the 
rest, to separate. Qimn «&of in s^ei Z^eiU — / 

to partition a yard [by a wall tfc] ; bte (Sn^ti Wn* 

ben bie 05fen t>on ben^ktec^ten^, the angels 
shall sever the wicked from among the just. 2) 
V. HbUvAftittn. jOit ®aVit bic, xotXHit abgefon^ 

bevt n>trb^ [in anlmaf economy] bile^fc, which is 
secreted or secerned 4 etnJtiQb-^/ [aUwterm] to 
pay off an heir. 11. •». r. fi(J — , 1) to separate. 
jDie fdjlcd^ten ©dfU miiffen (i<ft ^, the noxious 
humours must be secreted ; ft4 <90n bCt OcfeO^ 
f4oft — ^« to seclude one^ self, to withdraw from 
the world ; to live i>y one^s self; ft Ubt abfie^ 
fonber(, he lives retired. 2) [in commerce] to dis- 
solve partnership. 

9bfonberUttg / / 1) separation, segregation. 
2) [in animal economy] secretion. 

^bfonberun0<«t>crm89€tt/ n. i) ab- 

straaive faculty, abstraction. 2) secretive power, 
f— |e i 4 e n , n. mark of distinction. 

iibfottttig^ adj. removed from the sun, shady. 

* SlbfOrblreit , v. intr. l) [in medicine] to im- 
bibe, to absorb. 7Cb\0tbixtnU Wtitttl , absor- 


benti. 2} Fig, to waste wholly, to absorb, to 

SfbfOtgflt / f. r. flc^/ to wear out with care. 

9[Bfp&t)n0n / u. tr. [among carpenters] to plane 
off, to take off shavings. 

dbfpdften / 1. f . intr, [a. w. feon | f^ArL of the 
pret. aHtiPtilttn] to split and separate. II. u, tr. 
[a. w. (abCQ ; part, of the pret abgCfpaUf t] to se- 
parate by splitting, to cleave, to split off. 

^bfpaftUltja / /. 1) the act of separating by 
splitting. 2) the thing split off. 

^fp&nen , *^. tr. to wean [a chUd, a calf]. V. 
69onrtt/ anttoHt^ntn. 

66fpdttttett / p, tr. l)lo unbend, to loose, to 
retaz. ^ie 9^ferbe — , to unteam, to take off the 
horses ; bte£)C?)fen — , to unyoke the oxen ; dttcn 
JBogen ^c— , to unbend a bow2fc.; bie fatten 
— , to let down the strings, to slacken the strings; 
eine ISrommel — , to unbrace a drum ; ben 4^a()n 
am ®en)e()re — / to uncock. Xbgefpannte ^ai* 
itti, slackened strings. 7^/^. SDen ®cijl — , to 
relax one's mind, ttebetmdftger Jtummer fpannt 
ben ®t\ft o!b, excessive grief enfeebles the mind. 
X 2) -Fig. to alienate one^s customers 2fc. 3) to 
reach in spanning. 

iibf^tiUUnQfJ'. 1) remission. 2) unbending, 
relaxation. . 

Sifbfpattfh'g / adj, alienate, alienated. — 
ma^en, to alienate ) einem SRonne feinc grau 
' — ma^en , to seduce a man's wife , — wecben/ 
to turn disloyal , to desert. 

5(bfp(lteit f p. tr. to deprive of any thing by 
sparing, to spare, to stint 34 WiVi Umix am 
SDhtnbe — / 1 will pinch myself in my food for it 

^bfpeifen , I. v, tr. l) to take away by eat- 
ing , to consume by eating. 2) to enteitain , to 
feed. 3} Fig. to feed with words and promises. 
6tnen mtt leerenSBorten— , to put aoy one off 
with fair words; lo sprinkle any one with court- 
holywater ; gCoubt nt^t , bof i^ mi^ auf btefe 
Kct **- laffe/ you must not think to put me off 
thus. II. y. intr, to finish dinner or supper. 7U>s 
gefpeifet ()aben, to have done dining or supping. 

Qlbfpenrett/ r. tr« to seclude, to shutout, 
to debar. 

vbfptmntg f f, sodnsion. 

iBfbfpicgcIlt/ v, tr, to reflect as from a mirror. 

^bfpicgelung . f, IJ the act of reflecting 
[as from a mirror]. 2) the tning so reflected. 

Vfbfptcfctt ^ I. V, tr, 1) to perform on an in- 
strument @tn Steb — , to play a tune. 2} to 
play, to act, to [)erform, to the end. 3) to sep- 
arate by playing on an instrument 4) to pay off 
a debt by playing [at cards Ijrc.]. 11. v. intr. to 
finish playing. III. i^. r. {!(^ — , to tire one^s-self 
by playing. 

96fpittbe(n / v. tr. to take from the spindle. 

iifbfptttttett / ir. V. tr, 1) to clear by spin- 
ning. Fig. ®i^ bie Sinaer — , to wear out one's 
fingers by spinning. 2) to pay off [a debt] by 
spinning [for one*s creditor]. 

Sibjbl^ett / •*. tr. 1) to divest of the point. 
®ne geber — , to nib a pen. 2) to cut off with 
a point f 3) Fig, e< auf einen — , V. ti^fcben, 

5&6fpnttent , I V. tr, and II. v, intr, [n. w. ba< 
(cnand w. fe^n] to splint, to splinter, to break off in 
splinters. III. u. r. \i^ — , to come off in splinters. 

tiAi)fixad)e , /. v. Xbrebe* 

SfbfpreC^ett/ ir. v. tr. l) to deyinvcany one 
of something by one's decision, ^te %n%U \^ 
benf^m ba« 8eben abgefprod^en, the physicians 
have given him-over ; (Sinem aUe 4>Offnttn0 — . 
to bid any one give over all hopes, to take all 
hope from any one. 2) to deprive of by a jodidal 

•enteoce. Dai Men — ^ to condemn , to loi. 
lence to death. 3^ to speak sufficiently of athiajr, 
to talk over or oiscoss a thing with any one. Y. 
!S<f9re(6<lt- II. v. inir. 1) to judge and decide 
precipiutely. dt fpricftt atxn ab , he is io tlie 
habit of prejudging. 2) to object in a disputation, 
to oppose. 

^6f»red>enb/ 8lbfprec^fcl(^«?/.po$i. 

tive, dogmatical, magisterial, decisive. 

5S[6fpreC^er, m, [ «] overbasly decider. 

SIbfpmfaere///. [in contempt] the act of ds- 
ciding oxerhastily, of prejudging. 

^bfpretgen/ p. tr, to prop [with timber], [li 
mining] @inen ^d^ad^t — /to provide a thaA 
with props. 

^bf^renaett^ I. u. tr, to cause to break off 
Suddenly. (STnenSelfen — , to blast a rock with 
gunpowder ; ein *&Ufeifcn — / to cast a honc'i 
snoe. II. p, intr. [a. w. fevn] to hasten away; [oi 
horseback] to gallop off. 

^bfpriegctt , V. 2Cbfl)roflren» 

S&ftfprinaen . ir. I. p: intr. [n. w. f<uill 1} lo 
crack off, to fly off, to come off. ^teSorbc fpnogt 
ah, the paint cracks off; bie®aitet(tobgef))run/ 
atn I the string has snapped. 2} to move witli a 
leap or bound. JBom ?)fetbe — , to alight; bft 
BqH fjptang t»on bet flBanb ab , the ban rebousd. 
ed from the wall. Fig, Gf^rtngen Gte lli^t <^/ 
do not prevaricate, stick to the point; no4^ 
€tt% mir t»erfpro4en batte, wottte et toieber-/ 
he promised it me and afterwards wanted to i«- 
tract ; t>on einet ?)artei — / to foisake or desert 
a parly suddenly; obfptingenb/ desultory. IL 
*'. r. Ju() — , to tire one's self by running vA 

lft6fpri$Cn, V. spurt back. JDfl««W 
[ptitte Don bee SBanb ah, the blood sported 
back from the wall. 

9(6fproffen , u. imr. [n. w-fe^nl to descend. 

^fproglmg , m. [-«,;»/. -e] V. m^^n^- 

^6fpnid> , m. [-e« , pi. .fpt:il«e] 1) the ><* 
of depriving any one by judicial sentence. 2}[* 
law term] the final sentence. 

^fprUtlg/ m. I't^fpl. -f^ffngel 1) asj>npg» 
a jump, a leap, a bound. 2) a sudden quiuiog 
or leaving a place. 3) [among sportsmen] the pl«« 
from which an animal maktt a spring, tbepoiot 
fiom which it takes off. Fig.7Ch\px1in^t mf^ 
to run from one thing to another; btff tft ^ 
0rof er — , here is a ^reat falling off; — "^ 
3«iten, disparity'of years. 

2Cbfptung«»intel/ m. [in ma^icMtieil 
angle of reflection. 

fkiipnkn^ t) tonnwindfromlhespool 
[yam]. 2) lo complete spooling. 

^bfputen . u. tr, 1) to cleanse by riaiwg. 
glofdt)fn — , to wash out bottles. iDie ©WfJ 
— , lo rinse glasses ; bie ©(ftfilfeUl — , lo '^ 
up the dishes; bie 9{5ber eine< SB^en< --/ ^ 
vrash , to mop the wheels of a carriage. 21 }^ 
wash off, to wash away. J)et gluf fpfiletfeUX 
ttfet ah, the river gradually washes airay it» 

5fi[6fpurer, m. [.«/»/.-] he that oowinds 
yam from the spool. 

Sftbfpitric^t, n. [-«] dish-water, hog-w«sb, 

jfitbfparintfl, / 1) washing, ri»«»g- ^) 

*6fi&t)rett , I', tr, 1) to slad. to haideo. /Vj- 
«i<b 0f0en ba« ®ef(l$l b«« ®<tw<cae«.-/ !J 
harden one'ssclf against all sense of pwn J V\ 
aen b(K JBettec abdefd^lt, harden^ to ^ 

Digitized b\ 


itki^ cloth ^ is to be djtd, hy dipping a Ittlle 
piece of clotk into it amd ezposiag iA to the air. 

II zlbftcifytttt p c. iwtr. to cease desiring the 
nm [said of ewes]. 

^fiftanttn/ v.etMim* 
^b(laiiiiite(n/ v. tr. v. .f crftomnictn* 

. 9&{lCiiniR€n / 1^, intr. [used with fn}tt} to be 
descended, lo be derived. SJon fifmgUd^ein 9ts 
Mfite — , lo he of or descended from royal blood; 
bicf 4B^ ftammt iM)n fein«m ofubtm ab/ thb 
word is deriTed from no olher. 

m^QXOVXVLXi^ /./I descent, derKation. iSt {ft 
90Q oorne^mrr — ,*he is of high extraction. 

2Cbftaminung<tafel>/. genealogical table. 

dbftdimnCIt / ^. tr, [%mon% foresters] to cut 
down y to fell [trees]. 

^bilammfing^ v. 2Cbfemmtind* 

l^bflimpeflt ^ V «b1lf mpeln* 

f^bftempfctl/ 1. V, tr, 1) to sc|xirate by stamp- 
ing. 2) to stamp , to pound sufficiently. 3) to 
wear bj stamping. U. y* intr. to 6nish stamping. 
ni. V. r, (i(b — , to tire by stamping. (Sx flampff C 
M ab Oor 3otn^ fa^ sumped with rage. 

^flonb / m. [-c<, pL -fUfobc] 1) [an Inter- 
val or apace between two objects], distance. 2)Ct — 
ba &Oime »0B bcr GrbC/ [in astronomy] the dis- 
tance of the son from the eaith^ bcr — t>om 
^dtel/ tenith distance; bet gettngfle/ ber 
oettePe — f tne < fXaneten t>on brr (Srbe, the peri- 
hdioo, the apogee; bet — beft 9){itt«lpunfte< 
eiacr ettiptifcben ^Xanctenbabn o^m SBtennjount^ 
te, eccentricity; bet— jWrif^eii mitttnb i^m ift 
P^ d^f/ the distance between me and him is too 
gnat- a) [a law temi] act of desisting from any 
aaim , recession. — t^n , [la com.] to abandon 
[a skip]; — (etften, to give a compensation [for 
a claim]. 

^Cbftanbi^gclb/i. money paid to a per- 
son, whodesisu fromaoy claim. — me ffltQg, 
f. [in Biecban.] aporaecometry. V. Scvnmeffuilbf . 
—to f n I f I / IK. [the angle contained nnder lines sup- 
posed to be drawn from the centres of the sun and a 
givea plaact to the centre of the earth] angle of el- 

fl^&nb^/ It. ['d / pL -] [among foresters] a 
dead tree. 

Sf^i&Itbtg / adj. [among foresters] -p-e6 •&0l}/ 

dead [dry] wood ; btf <3Nd^n faogf n an — 3U iDer« 
ICOL the qaks arebcginniug to decay, are on the 

VifiCtpcrn / y. tr, to take down from a stack. 

^Sb^tttXi / V. tr. 1} to execute, to discharge. 
(Stnen S€fu(b — / to pay a yisit; (Stnem felnc 
C^ttlbtgfctt— / to pay one^s delijt; Fig. to pay 
oQc^s respects to another; jDohI *-/ to give, to 
icoder, to return thanks; etneil ®tllf — /to 
drifiycr a compliment. 2) [a law term for Ollifhltf 
fn) lo endow , to portion. 

wftOtttttta / f. the act of performing, dis- 
charging) endowing. 

W^dltb / m^ [-c^] dost flying about. 

wfl&Sbcn / V, tr, to free from dust, to dntt 
|a labia if€J]. 

nJSHlaubent/ Sfbft&Bent, v.^Cbffdubeii* 

ft^^^ttttfl / /• dostbg. , 

mfUoAtt , m. l'i,pL .] a pMon that frees 
Ifondiiit. 2) that i^icii frees from dust, doster. 

Sbfl&ttpttf / I*, tr. to scourge soundly. 

tfbflCC^Ciffn / n. [-•//»/.-] 1) [among pew. 
Mrcrs] a scraper. 2) [infortlf.] a narrow spade, a 

ilb^tdfcn, ir, I. V. tr. 1) to separate with a 


pointed inttrameni. ^gjcu — / to onload hay ; ben 
8{tng — , to get the ring with the lance (In run- 
ning at the ring) ; 9taUn — / to cut green sods ; f tn 
©awe in — /to stick a pig. 2) to surpass any one 
in thrustbg, shooting. Fis.^intn — / (at cards) 
to trump any one. 3) to draw off by a pointed 
instrument Qitien 2i>tid) — / to drain, to draw a 
nond. Fig. fBSein — / to draw wine. 4) to copy 
by means of a pointed instrument. (Sine 3et4^ 
nnng — , to engraTC a drawing; eio S^^uftet — / 
to prick a pattern upon paper. 5) to mark out 
witfi poles or itakes placed in the ground. Stn 
Saget -^/ to mark the place for a camp ; etnen 
IBaupIal — / [more usual abflccfeo] / .to mark out 
the groundplol. 6) [a sea term] to get the wind or 
weaUiergage of a ship. IJ. *** intr. 1) [u. w. feon], 
[In sea language] to sheer off*. 2) [n. w. f^aUn] to 
make a contrast. ®te ftid^ fiegen eudft at), she is 
the set off to you ; bief e gorben fttd^ %ut [dC^M 
eitioubfr] $h, these colours contrast well, set off 
well ; fein^robftnn ftid)t »on i^Mfet [or ^gsn ihtt] 
SraurigCett fc^t ai , his gaiety contrasu very 
much with her melanchoSy; biefe C^boroftete 
ftt^tn f(^f gegen einonbet mh, these charactei-s 
are strongly contrasted. 

zAilcd^tX f m. \r^,pl'-'\ 1) a person, who 
separates with a pointed instrument ifc 2) a tool 
of clothiers. 3) a short Toyage or journey, atrip, 
an excursion. 4) Fig. digression. 

2Cbjle(|)«fltub.e/yi[In metallurgy] a pit for 
the metal which is let out of the dam of the 
furnace by a channel made in sand. — betb/ 
V. — 0rube» — meffet/ n. butcherine-knife. 
'^Vf\Vi%fni.[\xk husbandry] breast pIougQ. 

ifcftecfjung, V.2CbjK«* 

Qibftecf en / u. tr. l) to unpin. 2) to mark with 
poles or sticks. 2)ie ^auetn einet ®tabt— / to 
mark out die walls of a town ; ein Sager — / to 
pitch a field with poles, to trace out an encamp- 
ment by fixing ftoles; bte ®tenieQ — /to mark 
out the boundaries; etne CSttafe — / to lay out 
a street) boft — , the laying out by a line. 3) 
Fig. V. Qhitwi^bncn. 

^Cbfle ttseif en/ n. an iron stake. — IzXm, 
f. a line used in marking out a space. — pfaffl/ 
m. a pole or picket used in marking out a space. 
— [(Jnut//: V. — telnc. 

fn^fie^eit / ir, I. f. intr, [used with fei^ and 
fitihtn^ to be at a disUnoe, to sUnd off. 9)otaaeU 
Unien ftet^en iibetoU gUtdb toett t>on einonbet ab/ 

[In Qeom.] parallel lincs^re every where equidis- 
tant from each other; abjle^enb/ [In botany] ex- 
panding. 2) to decay, to spoil [said of things], 
to die [said of animals, and of plants], ^ad SSift 
{ft abaeftanben, the beer has grown sule, it is 
palled ; bet jDonner ma^t bte ^{16^ obfle^en/ 
the thunder turns the milk ; bfe gif^e ^nb ab« 
geflanben/ the fishes are dead; abaeflanbeneft 
^Ol} / dead wood. 3^ to stand no longer and 
to go away. S)et 3ud^ fte^t ah, the hunter 
leaves his stand ; bQ< ®efli!gel jle^t ah , [among 
sportsmen] the game flies from a tree. 4) Fig, 
to desist. Son feinet gotbetung ^, to desist 
from one's cUim; i^ wiU t>on meinet iBemer^ 
fung — / I will withdraw or retract my obser- 
vation or assertion; t^ wl0 t)on allem weiteteit 
fBetfat)ten gegen i^n— / 1 will drop all farther 
proceedings against himj t>Ott einet fibeln ®e« 
WOt^nbeit — / to leave off^a bad habit; t>on tU 
nem (9ute — / to give up, to relinquish an esUte ; 
ef llanb t^m ab / he did not sUnd by him , he 
abandoned him. II. v. tr. [u. w. bobcn] to give up, 
to resign, to relinquish, to yield, to cede. ®tu 
tien®temit3^re Ubt ab/let me have your wat<^, 
Y. 9(btmen $ ein 2Cmt — / to resign an offce; 
V. %Uxittn, 92<eberr(0eii, III. p. r. ff^ — ^ to tir« 
with standing. 



ln6{te^6V« m. ['t,pl -] one who cedes or 
3rie1ds any tping. 

ziibfle^Iett ^ ir. v. tr^ to steal from , to rob 
of. Fi^. jDem UebenGottbie^ge— / to spend 
one's time in doing nothing; einem tttoah — / 
to leama thing of any oq$ by stealth. 

lilbfleifen ^ I. u, tr. i) tosuffen. C^tnen ^mhs 

!tagcn — /to starch a shirt collar. 2) [In build, 
and mining] to prop. II. v. intr. [n. w. fevn] to grow 
Stiff, to stiffen. 

SfifBftetgen/ ir. v. intr. [used with fepn] 1) to 
come down , to descend. 3<6 fal) lie, a(6 pe ab« 
ftitQtn, I saw them as they alighted ; t)Om |)fet# 
be / oom 8Bagen — / to dismount from a horse, 
to alight from a coach ; tM>n etnemlBetge — # lo 
descend a hilj. Fig, jDte — b« Cinie , the des- 
cending line; [Inastron.] — be 3et4eD/ descend- 
ing signs; bet —be ^ottn, descending node. 
2) to stop at an inn. ®ie fliegen im St6n\q t>on 
9)reufen ah, they put up al the king of Prussia. 

2Cbflelge«Jau</M. — quattiet/ n. — 
toot^nung//. house of accommodation. 

^bftetgem ^ y. tr, [at sales by auetjon] ^jnen 
i^ / to outbid any one , to bid higher than an 

^bfteiflUng ,/ l) the act of alighting, light- 
ing, descending , descent. 2) Fig. a) [In astron.] 
desccnsion. ^te aetabe — / [astron. term.] right 
descension; bfe |(^trfe — / oblique descension. 
h) [In fortif.] a narrow passage leading from the 
covert way to the ditch , descent. 

^6(letneit ^ j*. tr. to mark out with landmarks 
[fields belouging to a town $c.]. 

Sibfteinigen/ toknock off or down with 
stones [walnuts]. 

^(b^beUm , v, tr, i) to put away, to remove. 
€itetten€$te bie£a{l etn wenig ab, put down the 

burden for a moment; ben V^i\d^ tin WttttQ POlt 
bet SBSonb — / to remove tlie table a little from 
the wall. Fig. (Jin ®efe6 — / to repeal, abpli^ 
or abrogate a law ; j^ef^wetben — / to redress 
grieiances; i(^ wetbe biefen Unfiig — / I wiU 
put an end to, remedy this abuse ; fetn b(ffei it0 
ben — / to leave off one's ill courses. 2) [among 
brewers] to season the beer. 

^ftetter / m. [-«, pi. -] i) he that abolishes, 
abolisber. 2) [among brewers] beer moreseasoned. 

^bftettung,/ abolishini^, leaving off ejc. 

aCb^ellung^tnlttel/ n. means of abol- 
ishing any thing, or by which a thing isre^ 

^bflemmett/ t^. tr, [amoagjoln^] \o Uke off 
with the mortise chisel. 

^bfiempedt. I. f. «r. [among bookbind.] to 
flourish. II. •/. intr, to finish stamping. 

^6|teppeit / J*, tr. to quilt [a coat]. 

^bjlerbeit/ «>. ^'^ 'ntr. [u. w. fCDit] IJ to die 
[said of men, plants]. (Sin ajgeftotbene* ®tieb/ a 
dead limb; btefet »aum pitbt ab / this tree is 
decaying; ein abgeflotbenet Cauoi/ a dead tree, 
Figt 2)etSBelt ^r^, to withdraw from the world, 
to lose all rdish for or of pleasures, ijanbel Unb 
»anbel llnb abaeftotbtn^ trade and commerce 
have decayed. 2) to become extinct, fucetne e^^ 
milie iff aboeftotben/ my family is extinct. V. 
ftu«Oevben. 3) Fig. [in mining] to become narrower 
or of a worse quality [said of a vein], 

f&6jlerfcen, n, [-«] decease, death. 

^ftjleuer, /. |>/.-n] v. TCbsugSgelb. 

^{leU^nt/ y* tr, apd intr. to steer off or 

the metal that is let out of the dam of the fur- 
niice. 2) [la aeivinKl.a gattcm pricked off on paper. 



3) Fig, contrast, set o£ 

^bfUcfen f u. tr, lo copy in embroiderj. 

^bfltmmen / T. p. <r. l) lo tune properly I« 
fiddle lire.]. 2) to lower or lune down. 3) to out- 
TOle. 4) »o vote against any one. 11. t^. intr. 1) 
to vote. Ueber et»a« — , to put a thing to the 
TOte. 2) to be dissonant in sound. — b€ ISdnC/ 
discordant tones. Fig, to disagree , to differ in 
opinion , to dissent. 

^bfh'mmtg ^ adj, l) dissonant, discordant 
2) Fig. dissenting. 

SfibfUmmung , /. 1) voting , [of •ound.] dis- 
cordancti, disbonance. 2) vote. 

^6(lO(f)em , V. tr, to separate by picking. 

SfrbUobem, v. tr. i) V. Zbftmtn. 2) V. 

^bftbdeitlf u. tr. to beat off or down with a 
switch or stick [walnut*]. 

^bflOCfen, I. v. tr, V.^Cble^f n» n. u. intr. [u. 
w. fet)n] to separate from putrefaction , to rot off. 

f^bflotjlteit/ i^.r.jtci—^ to tire with groan- 

^bfloppefn / V. tr. t<5 gather any thing thinly 
scattered , to |lean. 

abflogeifen, n. v. ed^xoUiUn* 

^bflogen^ ir. I. 1) to separate or re- 
move b> a thrust or push, d^inen Jt^^n DomUfec 
— / to push or shove off a boat from the shore, 
togetciearofiheshoie: ft((bie«^QUt — «to knock 
off one's skin $ Sincm ben pnt — , to knock off 
any one's hat; einem SD{ifTrt|)fitrc bad ®entt( 
obcr bad 4>er^--, = ben (Snabenftof geben/ to 

give the tinishiiiE blow or stroke to a person 
executed. Fig. (Sd loicb tbm bad Avci — , it 
will break his heart. Prov. 9r (at ^4 bit ^6xs 
net nod) ni((t abgeflof en , he has not yet sown 
his wi Id oa ts 2} [among joinera, earpenters, nuuoni] 

Qtim gu^e— / to shoot a joint ; bie untere Jtante 

on einem ffirettC f^^ief — , [among organ bnildera] 

to cut a board slopingly ; bic Jtanten cinct ^taf« 

fet — ^ to hew ofl', to round off' the edges of a 
Step; einen ©tein — , to hew off a stone. 3) [in 
husbandry] J^dlbec — / to wean calves ; bte 8amm« 
id^ine — , to lose the milktecih; bie Stenen — , 

to kill the bees and uke their honey. 4) [in mu- 
sic] ^ie2^5ne — , to perform the notes in a dis- 
tinct and detached manner ; abgeftof en , stac- 
cato. 5) [in commerce] eine ®(^ttlb — , to pay a 

debt; &aaren — , to sell, vend commoaities. 
6) Fig. to repel approach by raising aversion or 
dislike. Sine abflof enbe SXtene , a forbidding 
air. 7) [in phyaics] V. Surtirfftoien. 8) to thrust 
sufficiently. [inmelaUnrgy] G^ine9rube— , to fill 
a pit with ashes, and to thrust them in. II. if. intr. 
to shove off from the land , to bear off. HI. t*. r. 

ii4 — / ^o wear out, to rub off. jDad ^leib t)at 
t4 obgeflopen, the coat is worn out, threadbare. 

^bftoitem, v. ^erjlottem* 

'^'^bflraCt/ r. adj. i) [in logle, an epithet ap. 
plied to whatever Ja separated from any other thing by 
an operation of the mind, termed abatractlon] abstract. 
6tn — er SSegtitf ^ an abstract idea [as virtue, 
honour]; — [aHKfonbti^l t>etra(f)tet/ considered 
in the abstract, abstractly. 2) [aeparate, exiating 

in the mind only] absuact. (Sin — ec (S^e^enflanb, 
an abstract subject; eine — f St<10<^ <^n abstract 
question. II. i. Y. Xonfpan. 

9(6fhracHon/ / [in loglc] abstraction. 

^bflracttondoecm$den, n. V. 9(bf9obc* 

abMctUm ^ n. [d] abstract* 
^bffarafeit/ u. tr. to punish, to chastise, to 


WfttdfWXQ f /. pnnishmenty cbastlsemoAt, 

t ?!6|lra^Tren , u. tr. l) [in loglc] to abstract. 
- • iTe.2) 

)n etwad — , tc " 

2Cbflra^irenb, abstractive. 2) to concede, to yield 
up. Con etwad — , to give a thing over. V. tlb» 

^i^ttabl, m. [-ed, />/. -en] a reflected ray. 
^bjhra^Icn, ^^. intr. to refiecL 
5&b|hre6efra^, n. {pL -Wfte] [m phyaica] 

centrifugal force [of the planeU l|rc]. 

^6(fare6en^ ^*. intr. to exert one's self to get 
rid of any thing. 

S&b|lreid)6aum/ m. v. ®trei4^aum» 
aiblhreicfjctfett / ». V. ©treicteifen* 

9i[6(heid)en , ir. I. y. tn l) to strike off or 
away. SDad^omim®(^ejfel — , to strike com ; 
bad geU — , [among tannera] to scrape a skin. 2) 
[in metall., to take away the slag which riaea at the 
top of the melted iron] to skim, to scum. 3) to 
Strike sufficiently. Sin S^eetmeffet— , to strap 
aTazor; f (Stnen — , to whip any one soundly. 
4) [among aportamen] Sin Se(b — / to beat a field 
for larks ; eine glut — , to £y over a plain in 
all directions, to scour a plain in search of prey. 
II. tf. intr. [uaed with.fei^n and babcn] 1) [among 
aportamen] to quit the nest [ aaid of blrda ]. 2) 
[among anglera] to finish spawning. 

^bfhreif bat / adj. and adt^, capable of being 
stript off. 

mbftteifeln, diminut. of Xbflreifen* 

SflbftretfCtt/ 1. 1^' for to separate with the hand 
by stripping, to strip, to strip off. SBUttet — / 
to strip off leaves, to un1cave| SSo^nen — /to 
unstring beans ; einen 4^afen — f to strip a hare ; 

etnen2Cal~, to skin an eel; einen gu(t)d — , to 
flay a fox ; bie »&anbf(bu()e — , to draw off one's 
gloves; etn |)fetb flretft ben 3anm ab , a horse 
slips his bridle ; bie ^uge( ftceifte itfta ben ^nt 
ab, the bullet carried his hat off. II. u. intr. to 
glance [aa an arrow from a tree]. 

^bjireifet/ m. [-d, /»/.-] 1) one who strips 
off. 2) V. «cbfle<ber. 

^bfhettett / «>. v. tr. j) to obuin by dispute. 

2) to deprive of &c. by a lawsuit, to obtain by 
liiigation. 3) to dispute, to contest, ^tep laffe 
i4 ntir nic^t— / this shall not be dispute me, 
I won't be argued out of this. 

^bjW(i>/ m. [-ed,/>/.-e] 1) that which is 
skimmed off the surface of any thing with the 
hand or an instrument 2) [in metallurgy the acum 
of lead that ariaea in purifying allver with lead] lith- 
arge. • 

A b ftr i (^ b I e i, n. the lead obuined by re- 
melting the dross which has been skimmed off. 

Siblhricfen/ t^. tr. l) to dear [a needle] by 
knitling off the meshes. 2) to finish knitting. 

3) to loosen [a dog that is faatened by a cord]. || $) 
Fig. to steal cunningly. 

5lbfWeflern^ t^.tr. to curry [ahorae]. j^Fig. 
Sinen — /to curry, to thrash, to lick any one. 

^bfhomett/ I. v. intr. [used with fe9tt] 1) to 
be carried away by tlie stream , to flow off ra- 
pidly. Fig. V. M Vertattffttt 2) [a sea term] to be 
carried away by currenU. II. t^, tr. 1) to float 
down a stream [Umber ift.]. 2) to separate by 

^bfhoffeit f V. tr. [in mining] to dig or work 
by gradation. 

Slbftftrfefn, ?lbjlUCfeit/ j^. tr. to separate 
in pieces, to crumble. 

^bflubiercn, v. r. ft* — , to oversuidy 
one's self, to Citigue or hurt one's self by too 
seyere study. 


^{btfett/ I. 9. tr. 1) [tn mlateg] to bf^k off 
[ore] pieoe-meal. 2) to mark at regular intervals. 
Fig. to form shades or nice differences, to diver- 
sify by gradation. II. v. intr. to <limi|^ifh gn. 

^bfhtfUttg/ f. gradation, graduation. V. 
9vabarion / ^nuance. 

^bftufpeit/ f. tr. ^en «&ttt — / to ancodt 
a bat , to let down the flap. 

^bllumpfett, abftumpfeit, i. to uke 

off, to dull the edge or point Sin Steffet — # 

to blunt a knife ; emem ¥ferbe ben ®(^wani— « 

to dock a horse ; [in mathematical etn abgrftiunpf^ 

tetJtegel/ a truncate cone. Fie. SDieSinne — / 
to deaden the senses; bad ^eltc^t — / to dull the 
sight ; bad beftdnbtge @aufen (at t^n, bat feineii 
Serftanb gan) abaeflumpft , continual dmnke- 
ness has completely stupefied him ; ed n>ttb fet^ 
nen ®eift — , it will take off the edge of his wit 
II. y. r. ^^ — / to make insensible, dull. 

^bfliirmen / 1. v. tr. l) to separau by a storm, 
2) to obtain by bullying. 11. c. intr. 1) [n. w. 
baben] to cease storming. 2) [n. w. fepn] to go 
away in a hurry , to rush out 

^bihtrj , m. [-ed/ pi. -fWrje] 1) rapid down- 
fiiU [of water]. 2) precipice , steep. 

^(lurjen/ I. f. tntr. to fail headlons, to 

Erecipitate. 11. v. tr. l)to preoipiute, to Uirow 
eadloog. 2) to break off by falling down. 6t4 
ben «^ald — /to break one s necL 3) to throw 
down by a quick motion. 

^bflU^ett^ i». tr. 1) to cut short, to dip. St< 
nem ^ferbe ben ^^wanj— , to dock the uil of 
a horse; einem 9)ferbe bie axd^nen — , to hog 
the mane of a horse; einem 9)ferbe ober«&tmbe 
bie Ot)ren — / to crop the ears of a horse or dog ; 
bic glflgel — / to dip the wines; Bdtmie — / to 
top, crop or lop trees; abgethtlt/ [in herald.] 
truncated. Sin ab9e|lu|ted SlOtt/ [in botnny] a . 
truncated leaf. 2} [among cloth-shearers] to give ' 
the first sheering to the cloth. 

SflbflU^ett ^ V. tr. [a sea term] to shore or shore 
up Ja ship on the stocks]. 

^bfU^en , i^. tr. 1) to search and uke. ^te 
9laupen t>om JBaume — , to pick caterpillars from 
a tree; bteSdufe — / to louse. 2) to search duly. 
lDec^fi^ner|)unb fu4t eingelb ab^ [among sports- 
men] the pointer ranees over a field in quest of 
game , quarters a fiekl. 

^bfub , m. [-ed/ pL'^HU] a preparation ex- 
tracted by boiling water , decoction , decoctnre. 
Sin ftarfec — t»on (S^ina, a strong decoction of 
Peruvian bark. 

^fubeflt^ t^. tr. to transcribe , to copy , to 
take off negligently. 

^bfUtttpf^tt ^ t^. tr. 1) to dry up a swamp or 
march, to drain. 2) [in metallurgy] to break down 
the cupels. 

* 3(bflitb f I. adj. inconsistent with reason, 
absurd, foolish. II. adi». absurdly, foolishly. 

♦StbfurbltSt/ /. [pi. -en] absurdity, fool- 

jU^eit / t^. tr. 1) to sweeten, to edulcorate, 
to dulcorate a medicine. 2) [in chimistry and me- 
tallurgy] to edulcorate, to purify. 2Cbfiif enb/ ednl- 
corative. • 

t/ m. [-ed/ /'A TUbtt] abbot Sin tnfus 
iirtec — / a mitred abbot; etn geffit^etet — / an 
abbot prince, an abbot sovereign. Prot^. S3teb€C 
— / f bte fOtind^t. like abbot, like monksi ben — 
reiten (affen/ to be merry without constraint 

^btafeftt/ t'. intr. to finish dining, to have 
done dining, to rise from table. 

Sitaff fit / p. tr. [a lea tenn] lo unrig, to dis- 
manUea ship. jDuSRaHen — ^toslriptnemasU. 

^bt&ttbf fit / V. tr, to obtain bjr toying. 

^btaitjett f V. tr. 1. 1) to take off in dancing. 
2) to wear ofi by dancing. &{(( bie ^Men — / 
to wear out the soles of one^s shoes by dancing. 
U. u. intr. 1) to dance off. 2) to finish dancing. 
III. I', r. (td) — , to tire one^s self by dancing. 

dbtatfcfKn/ I. f^.f/itr. V.unterraucben* IL 
to cleanse by dipping. 

wtCaXmtlXif u.inir^in^tA with frvtt] toi«el off, 
to stAggn- away. 
Sfbtdttfcf) ^ m. [-et] exchange, barter, swap. 

SfbtOUfc^ftt / p. tr, to exchange , to barter, 
to swap. 

Sibtaitfd^ttttg ^f- exchanging. 

SlbtW / y*. 1) abbey, the residence of an abbot. 
2) abbotsbip , the slate of an abbot. 3) abbacy, 
the dignity , right and privileges of an abbot. 

SfbfnTict)/ adj, belonging to an abbey, ah- 

^btf ufett / 1', tr. [in miiiiog] (Sinm ®4ad!)t — , 

to sink a shaft or a pit. 

S bt^Uett/ 1. ►*. intr, [». w. feuul to separate by 
thawing. 11. %>. tr [a. w. (abml to cause to ihaw on. 
^blb^T/ m. [-C«,p/.-c] appanage. 

^bti^etTen ^ •'. rr. to divide. C^ine ®wnmf 

9eltf< — ^ to divide a sum of money ; einen 
S^rmemefTer in fetne 9rabe — , to graduate a 
thcrmofnetei ; bie®ottei^e(obtt^(tt wirb In ^'c. 
ab^ft^rilt/ divinity is divided into^fc; in JC(af# 
ffB — ,U> form or to range into classes, to class, 
cbssily ; tie dimmer etned «&aufed — , to dis- 
pose the rooms of a house. 2) [a law term] to pay 
offchfldrcn. \,^%\^\^ttti, 9lf>ftnb(il. SKtt (5u 
ncm — /to settle accounts with ons^ etn ab0e< 
t filter [better a(0et^cit<dt(r]9>tins,an appanaged 

^bt^Tung^ / i) the act of dividing, di- 
tisioo , partition. JDie — in ^(affen/ classified- 
lioo ; btc — in (Srobf , graduation. 2) the part 
wUcli is separated by dividing , division, ^ie 
XbC^Utndetmi ©orient, the compartments of 
a ginrdcD ; bie — eine< ^eereft, einetglotte, a 
divisioa of an army, or a fleet ; bie — en in einem 
^osfr / the partitions ; bie 2(m|)^tt^Qter bebnrfs 
UtL trtnev — en, amphitheatres needed no com- 
portiuoDs; bte — tn einer G^rift/ the sect ion of 
a book or writin« ; bie — einer Slebe/ the part 
or drntioQ of a discourse. 

Xbt^ei(un0<Set4en,n. hyphen. 

9l6tbi^tt/ m, V. grauen^aar* 

^bt^tUt / ir. i', tr, 1) to take off, to put off, 
to lay aside. 5Den ^Mt — , [better abnrbmen] to 
tdieoffthehat, to uncover. jPig. (Sine Slec^nung 
— f to' dose or settle an account ; eine ®(|)Ulb — , 
lopaj, clear a debt; einen Gtreit — , to end a 
fuom; biet ifi eine abget^ane Go^e, \ is a 
scltMtliing ; einen SSefucb — , to dispatch a visit. 
2) lokill, to ]int to death. (Sin @(^tDein — , to 
s^H^ • p>e; einen UebeU^dter — , to execute a 
malcCMior, to put a malefactor to death ; mi t bem 
€k|Wrrt — , to put to the sword. Stk. fifttbun/ 
l(ll(§cii/ f(bfi(bten« ftbtbun <• a««d to signify 

vercty that aa aSiair la ended or settled, without any 
fefeita t e to Its having been prevlonaly dUpnted. Thus 
«M caa aay not only einen 6t¥elt abtbun / tettle a 
dbpato , Imt a]»o an account or debt. {5ei(egcn and 
fMkbtfll refer to a disputed matter which it adjusted 

Sbtiffftt^ V.Xbteufen* 

^*tilgen * V.titflen* Fig. ffine ©tjulb — , 

to clear a debt 
^ebtitm / /* the wife of a protestant abbot. 


Sfebttlflltttt,/. abbess. 

9(0bt(t(^ ^ adj. belonging to an abbot. 

^btobett # I. V. tr, Sinem etn>o« —, to ob- 
tain a thing irom any one by bullying. H. f . inir, 
V. «ulfobcn. 

iabt5bteit , u. tr. to kiU. Fig. Unfere finn* 

li^en SBegterben — / to mortify our sensual ap- 

^btObtUltg// mortification [of desire* Ijrc.]. 

dbtOttett ^ V. intr. to deviate from the right 

^btrab^ [-ed] [tn mUIt. affairs] a deUchment. 

8ifbtt(tb^lt^ u.intn [n.w.fn)n] lo move, or 
march off on a trot, t-'^*^- ^^ mufte — , he 
was obliged to take himself ofL 

iAtxaa, m. [-e« , pi -trdfgel 1) the act of 
paving. 36cr — finer ^^ulb, the payment of 
a debt. 2) the sum given in discharge of a debt, 
payment. 3) [a law term] amends, com|)ensalion, 
reparation. 4) detriment, hnrl [in commerce]. Qu 
nem — tbun, to prejudice any one. 

Sfbttdgett^ ir. 1. 1^. tr. 1) to separate by taking 
down , carry ing away ; to carry away or off, to 
remove. Q^m (Sebdubf — / to pull dovm, to take 
down a building; einen ^i5i%tX — , to level or 
lower a hill; ben Sift^ — , to clear the table; 
ben 8ettbunb (among sportsmen] to carry away the 
limer from the trace [in order that he may find It 
again]. 2) [in mathem.] to sketch, to copy. 5) to 
pay, lo discharge. €{(^u(ben — f to clear off debts; 

6teuem>3o((— /topay taxes, tolls; eine €{d)ulb 
beriDanfbarfeit — , to pay a debt of gratitude. 
4) lo wear out [one's clothes *c.]. II. u r, (id^ — , 
^te S3£ume ^abefl {!(( ab^etragen, the trees are 
exhausted and yield no fruit,have ceased bearing. 
St^ fibtragen/ 9)e}abIeR. Hbtraflcn does not 

necessarily mean to pay in money, but also in any other 
thing. %eS<t()(cn properly speaking signifies to pay In 
money only. The farmer ttcigt frlnm ^acbC ab [dit- 
chaif es his rent], by payment in kind or in money ; tt 
betAbU ibn ab / when he pays it in money. 

SbtrSgCt ^ m. [-^ , pi. -] [among brickmakers] 
one who carries the moulded bricks to the hacks. 

Slbtragung //. the act off carrying off; pul- 
ling down, leveling. V. 9lbtra0en. 

Sbtramjpeln^ I. •'. tr. l) to wear off by 
trampling. 2) to obtain by trampling. 11. u.intr* 
[n. w. fevn] to tramp off. ID. k r. |t(^ — / to stamp 

SifbtrdUem^ I. v. intr. l) to cease wearing 
mourning. 2) to put on half mourning. II. i'. r. 
JU^ — / to waste away or pine away with grief. 

^ftbtriufeftt, Slbtraufftt/ f'.intr.totricUe 


I&btreibemttter, n. [-«,^/. -] a drug having 
the power of causing an abortion , abortive. 

^btreibett , ir. v. tr. l) to drive off, drive 
away. SBilbe St^iere oon eInemSBalbe — , to ex- 
pel wUd beasts from a forest; ben geinb — / to 
repel the enemy ; G^inen t>on einem Jtaufe — , 
to get the better of anv one in a purchase, by 
outbidding him or otherwise; bfefer Sttbrina^ 
Xxik^tJBttXi\^ IW f!(( nlcftt— ^ this obtrusive fel- 
low is not to be rebuffed. 2) [among sportsmen] 
Sin ^t(ti(i()t — f to beat or dirivethegameoutof 
a thicket in the direction of the hunters placed 
on the outside. 3) [among foresters] einen SBSatb — / 
to cut dovoi, to fell a wood or forest. 4) to over- 
drive, to jade [a horse]. 5) Fig. HiXi Jtinb — ^ 
to cause an abortion; — be SDttttel, abortive 
draughts. 6) [io metallurgy] to refine [gold, silver], 
to purify from other metals. II. v. intr, [n. w. 
febil] 1) [a 'ea term ] to make leeway , to drive or 
jfall to leeward. 2) to be carried out of the rigl^t 



conrse, to drift [said of a ship]. 

^btreiber^ m. [.6,p/..][iametallnrg7]one 
who refiners metals. 

^Ibttetbutig ,f. the act of driving off. V. fIN 
trei^cn* 5Da« — «mittel, V. tcbtrftbcmlftet. 

fUbtrCttnbdt^ adj. capable of being separated, 
separable. V. ^btrennrn. 

3fbtteitlten# v. tr. l) to separate, disjoin, dis- 
unite, cHsmembcr. *X) to rip, to unstitch, to unsew. 
2)en S5efa| oom Jtletbe — , to rip off the trim- 
ming c f a gown. 

^btrettttUttg ^ J. separation, dismember- 
ment, the act of ripping. 

^btre^pen , v. tr. [among nuMons] C^tne fD{(iuer 

— / to build a wall in the form of suirs 

^Ibtretett^ iV. I. u. tr. l) to tread off, tread 
down , to trample. 2) to wear off' by treading. 
Sin abgetretener XbfaJ , a worn off heel. 3) to 
maik by treading, to f«»im by treading. (Sineit 
SBeg — , to tread a path, to beat a path. 4) to 
yield, to give up. JDieJtrone — / to abdicate the 
crown; Supiter tritt feinen Conner bem ®ott 

ber iieht ab / Jove resigns his thunder to the 
god of love ; ein Conb — /to cede a country ; 
ein 9?ed)t — , to make over or relinquish a right 

to another; fetn IBeft^t^um einem onbem— -, 

to transfer one^s estate t* au'thn em 3at)tunQi« 

tmfdbiqer/ ber fetne (SUttx feinen ®ldubtaem 

Clbgetreten bat , an absolveut who has yielded 
up his esbitesto be divided am« n^ his creditors, 
a cessionary bankrupt ; einen ^ac^toertrag — , 
to assign a lease. 

II. if. intr. [used with feDit] 1) to withdraw, to 
retire, to retreat. @inen — ^eiM, to bid one re- 
tire ; bet ®(^aufpieler trat ab / the actor madje 
his exit. 2) Fif; fBon ber JBfl^ne — , to go off 
the stage; t>om ^cbaupKt^ bee Seb«*nd —/to 
depart this life, to die; t>on einer SWeinung— / 
to quit an opinion; oon einer 9{e(tjion — , to 
depart from one^s religion. 2) to alight, to stop 
at an inn Sic. 

Sfbtretet^ m. [-«, />/. -] one who gives up a- 

^btretuna ,f. l) the act of treading off. 2) 
wearing off. 3) cession, resignment, abdication, 
resignation. 4) alighting, o) putting up [at]. 6) 
making his exit 2fc. 

^btvieb^ m [-e«, p/. -ell) the actof driving 
off. 2) ( among foresters ] felling, cutting down 
[trees]. 3) [a law term] the prior right of purchase, 
the refusal. 

^btriefcit/ •'• intr. [u. w. feptt! to trickle down, 
to drip, to drop, f Fig. 6< wirb babeiau^ f^t 
micfe ttxoai — [or abfanrn]/ I hope to profit a 
little by it. 

^ttifft, /. [pi. -en ] 1) [a sea term ] deflec 
tion, leeway, drift. 2) [la husbandry] the right 
of pasturage. 

^bhtKcttt / c. tr. to utter with a shaking or 
quavering voice. (Sin tieb^en — / to hum a tune. 

^btrinf en / i>. I. u. tr. l) to drink off the 
surface, to sip off. 2) to finish by drinking; bet 
JS^ee i^ ftfton abaetrtmfen, the tea-pot has been 
drained. 3) to drink at an innkeeper's for the 
sum he owes one ; 11. f. r,p^— ^ to weaken one's 
self by drinking. 

^btrippeltt/ I. J', intr. [a. w. fn)n] to trip off 

or away, fi, f. r. Pc^— , to bustle or trip busily 


. ^btritt t ^' l-^h pl' -«1 1) ^t« »ci of gorag 

off, of retiring [not used], CJefnen— ne^men, to 

go off, to retire, to withdraw, to retreat. /*#>. 
S)er— bon einetJtird^e/ the departing from one s 
religion, apostasy; wir ^aben tbm 100 scaler 
fflr ^f»— 9«9«bg}|j JlJfigYe paid him a hundred 



tN>ard ma- 

dolkn for resigning his right. !2!) Fig, depar- 
tore, death, decease. 3) alighting [on ajonr- 
ney]. 6etnen — -bei (Stnem nt%mtn, to alight at 
any one^s house. 4) [in mlaJng] a stepping place, 
a step, a hinding place, shambles. 5) a privy, 
necessary honse, watercloset. 6) [among hunters]^ 
the sprigs or grass that the stag beats down in 
passing by, abature ; bad — dmerfmo^l, ihe foot- 
ing or track of deer on the grass, foiling. 

SfbttOrfnCtt / 1. V. tr. to wipe off, to dry. €5i(^ 
blcidnbC — , to dry one's hands i ben StfC^ — / 

to wipe the table ; ttocf net eure an^rfinen ah, dry 
upyourtears ; tOSSf^e — / to air linen. U.t'. intr, 
[u. w. fCDtt] 1) lo dry or to grow dry ; ble ©trof e 

troctnet an einem ^ellen unb wtnbigen ZaM 
fdjynell ob / the road dries fast on a clear windy 
day. 2) to wither and fall off. 

t WtCtfUtti , tf. intr. [u. w. fetjn] to walk off 
whh short quick steps. 

^trommefn , I. ^^.^tr. l) to beat on the 
drum [a march]. 2) to publish by drumming. 3) 
[In hiubandry] to disloage bees by beating with a 
stick on the hire. 11. u. intr. to finish drumming. 

^btrompetett * I. j^. tr. l) to perform on the 
trumpet. 2) to publish by souud of trumpet, to 
trumpet. II. %f, intr. to finish trumpeting. 

5&6tr6»feln, 8t6tro»fen, i'. //icr. to drop 
off, to dnp, to trickle down, ©ie ^^eringe — 
laffeU/ to let the herrings drain [after taking tben 
ont off the brine]. 

iittiypfbant^f. [pl.-UnU] drainer. 

dbtropftjfamte//. [pi. -n] 1) [m 

mllla] dropping-board. 2} [among paste-tN>8 
ken] drainer. 

f&fetrOpfttOg, TO. [-e«,;»/.-tr50e] [among tal- 
lowcliandlers] dropping- board. 

^6trO$f n / p. tr, to extort from , to hector 
out. Stnem fein ®elb — , to hector or bully any 
one ont of his money. 

^(hrUtnntent/ t^. intr. [a«ed withfe^nl to fall 
off in fragments, to cmmble away. 

^Btntntpfnt ^ t*. tr. l) [among carpenters] to 
frame u immers at right angles to the joists. 2^ 
[at eardi] to trump, to take with a trump cara. 
f Fig. (Sinen — / to snap any one up, to uke any 
one up short. 

' S(6trUI1ttig^ adj. faithless, disloyal, recreant, 
apostate. — werben , to desert, to revolt ; ft ijl 
fcinen $Berfprc(bunaen — gewotben, he has 
proved faithless to his promises; Don ber Sits 
tigion — Wetben, to aposutize, to backslide, 
to revolt, to depart from one's religious — mcis 
djtn f to debauch , to seduce, draw off. ^ec 2Cb< 
tcClnnfge, deserter, revolier, apOsUte, renegade, 

S&btrunniflfett^/. disloyalty, desertion, re- 
volt, apostacy , defection. 

^ifbtntppcit / 1. 1> tr. to dismiss soldiers from 
dutv. n. v.intr. [n. w, fepn] to match off in troops. 

«[6tUmnteIn / ^ tr, to knock up, to tire, lo 
fatigue [a horse]. Fig. ^\^ — , to fatigue one's 
self by bustling. 

Sfr6twnd)ftt, V. STfind^en^ 

Sfifbtupfen/ V. tr. to dry up, to desiccate. 

^6tUf(t)eit f V. tr. [a drawing] lo copy with 
Indian ink. 

^brntfeiUttf +2t6urt^efit, lode- 

Srive of by a judicial senience , to give a vcr- 
ict against. Sinem ein ®Ut —-, to dispossess 
or turn any one out of possession, of an estate. 
n. t^. intr. 1) to decide finally. SDet (Stvi^t^O^ 
uctbelte }u®un|ten befilBefCagten ah, the court 
decided in favour of the defendant. 2) topre- 

judicate. ®te t^abrn ttnrec^t, iibtv tint ^^c 


— , bie ®(e ni^t lottftt^^en^ you are wrong to 
pronounce so decided an opnion upon a thing 
with which you are not acquainted. 

*^bni, Slfeafu«, m. v. mfbxan^. 

^6t)erbtenen/ t^. intr. l) to get by service 
from any one, to gain by labour, to earn. 2^ to 
clear by service. Stne^cbulb — , U> clear a debt 
by working for one's creditor. 

^bDerlangen^ V. 2Cbfobetn» 

A6t)ieTen , t^. tr. l) to square [a .tone], ©tnen 
SSalfen — , [among carpenters] to square a beam. 
li 2) Fig. to polish, to refine, to make elegant of 
manners. 3") [a sea term] to veer. — unb ant^oUtl, 
to veer and haul. 

^6i)iening,/. the act of squaring [a stone, 
beam tfc.]. 

^6t){f[rett^ f. tr. [inpraetlc. mathem.] 1) to 
measure the height of au object by the level, to 
estimate the dimensions of a tree [before It Is 
felled]. 2) to measure the contents of a cask or 
other vessel with a gauge , to gauge. 

♦ ibt>Otiten , v. t/\ l) to outvote. 2) to vote 
against. V. ttbfKmniftt. 

^btoadfen , t^. r. (i(^ — / to fatigue one's self 
by watching. 

AbtOadetn , 1. 1*. tr. to shake off. + Fig. (Six 
tan — ^ to bang any one. II. t^, intr. [used with 
feon] to go off totteringly. 

^btOaf^e f f. [In physies] i\ the mutual diffe- 
rence between a height and a depth. 2) the 
distance between the resistance and the fulcrum 
or point of suspension in a lever. 

dbmiflef unjl , /. [9^ioenirf unffc] art of lev- 

iibXoh^tXif J', tr. 1) lo determine the weight 
of an object by the scales, to weigh. 2(Qe ^Dfnge 
nad^SJreuben unb^eiben — , to weigh all things 
by pleasure and sorrow; fetne SBottC auf bet 
SotoWage — , to weigh one's words well. 2) to 
ascertain how much higher or lower any given 
point on the surface of the earth isthan another. 
tea« ^Cbwffgen, [in mathem.] leveling. 3) to give by 
weight, to weigh ont. 

^6tt>aflUng , / the act of 1) weighing, 2) 

^bVDdger / w. [-«, pi,-] level. V. g^ioeleur. 
^bmagungSfUttjl// V. 9^ioelirfun|t» 

iibXOMtn, u. tr. i\iQ full, to mill [cloth], 
f 2) Fig. to drub soundly. 

WtOCilZn , I. V. tr. to separate by a roller, 
n. i*. r. fidf — , to tire one's self by waltzing. 

ibtOhtien, v. tr. to roll off, to roll away, 
to roU down. Fig. ^ine Befcbufbtguna oon (14 

— ^ to exculpate one's self and throw tne blame 
on others; et »dl5t 2CUe< fon fl(5 ab, he shakes 
or throws every thing off his own shoulders. " 

t5&bn)amfen/ v, tr, to beat, to drab, to 
thrush soundly. 

^twanbefbar, adu [in gram.] capai)ie of 

being conjugated, declinable. 

irblDanbeftt, I. u. tr, l) [Ingram.] lo conju- 
gate or to decline. 2) [Uw term an<yi] ein fBtts 
Dtec^en — ^ to pronounce sentence of punish- 
ment for a crime. Fig. (Sintn ^tifitX — [V. «»• 
bfificn]/ to alone for a fault, li. f, intr. [n. w. 
fe^n] to wander away. 

^btOanielunQ , f, [m gram.] conjugation, 

^6tt)anbmt^ I. v. intr, [u. w. frt»n] to walk 
off, to depart, to wander away. II. u, r. |!c!J — , 
to lire one's edf with walking. 

^6tt>&nneit/ v. tr. l)to warm through , [In 
itiataltnrgy] to heat the furnace [in order to dry ft]. 


2) [In gkls works] to diminish slowly the hett of 
a furnace. 

ikbXOaXtitti p V, tr. to warn from, to oaation 

^6n>arteit / l) to await, to wait for, to 
stay for, to attend the coming , to await the tcr- 
minaiion of any thing. iSx fann nt^tt — , ht 
cannot wait for any Uiing, he is always in a 
hurry; wttwoQenben @turm — / let us wait 
till the storm is over ; i(( fann t% ni^t — t lean- 
not await the issue of it. 2) to attend to, to look 
to c r after, to fix the lAind noon. (Sin <9ef<(5ft 
" / to* attend to , to mind a business, to apply 
one's self to a business; einen itcanCeit -^, to 
tend, to take care of a sick person. 

W^XObxXi f adv, downward, downwards, [hi 

sea language] offward.SSirfegeUen auf bem0trom 
— , we sailed down the sueam ; — be6 %\ia^t%, 
down the river. 

^IDCnrtttttg t f'i) waiting or suyiog for a 
thing. 2) attending, minding, tending. 

^6n)af(f)e/ /. l) the act of washing or 
cleansing. 2) the set of vessels washed at once. 

^bmafd^eit/ i>. I. v, tr, i) to w^h aw^r, 

to wash off, to lave, to bathe, to deanae. fSit 

t^nbe — /to wash one's hands. Fig. iSxtit 
finbe but(<) Sleue —, to wash away a sio by 
repentance. 2) to wear out by washing. 3} to 
clear by washing. II. v. r. fid} — / 1) to ^wftsh 
one'-s self. 2) to lire with washing. 

556tt)afcf)6erfen / ». [-«, ^/. -] basin, wash- 
hand basin , laver. 

Si6tt)afrf)fag , n. [-faffe« , pL -fdjfet] laTcr, 
washing tub. 

abn)afrf)ttn8^ /: washing, bathing, (la eU- 
mistry and liturgy] ablution. 

^6tt)ajffrrt , v. tr. l) to drain , to rid of so- 
pcrfluons vrater [a swamp]. 2) to steep in -wat 
to soak [herrings]. 3) Fig. [among carpeaterm] 
slope [a piece of Umber] so as to cause * 
to run off. 

^btDSffcrung^ / i) the act of 

2) soaking, steeping in water. 3) [ 
penteni] a slope [in windows, doors, beams} 

^blDCben , v, tr, l) to finish weaving. 2) V. 

I&bn>e(t)ferit , I. v, tr, l) to get by changing 
or by exchange. 2) to cause to succeed by tarns. 
SDie @timme — # to modulate the voioe. 3) 
[smong carpenters] V. 9(btnimi»f(ll* II. i*. intr todow 
to perform, to use by turns. €^te n>e(6fellt Qb, ihey 
relieve one another ; bet ^0(( n>e(|)feU mit bcs 
@peifen ah, the cook varies his dishes. 2) to 
follow, to take place alternately. (Sbht unb ^UsA 

we^feln mit einonber ab , the ebb and flood 
tides alternate with each other; -^be Sldttet, 
^XOtX^t, [in botany] alternate leaves, brsnchcv 

jDiefe bett en <^eerffi(^ret befeMtdten abn>e<(retsl 
bad t^eer , these two generals commanded the 
army alternately. ®X\id unb Unalficf n>e<!^fetll 
mit einanbcr ah , good and bad luck come by 
turns; —be gieber, intermitting fevers; — bf 
flBittecung / changeable weather. 

^btt>cd)ferttna , f, 1) change, exchange, va- 
riation , variety. 2) the reciprocal successioa of 
things in time or pUce; the act of folloiriag 
and being followed in succession , alternation. 
5Die — Don %a^ unb ^a&^t, the alternation of 
day and night ; — in etne Sanbf^aft buti( IBn» 
ge , (Sbenen unb IBtfiime btinaen, to diversiiy a 
landscape with mountains, plains and trees ; btc 
— befm C^otalgefang, alternation; bie — bet 
3ajre«jeiten, the vicissitude of the seasons § jar 
-Tfjfg^tf^change , by way of variety. ^ 


^^t^f w*. [-Cd,^/.-e] 1) by-way, by- 
raih. JWcfeettafe tiat DieteTCbwege, this road 
his maoy by-roads. 2) a wrong way. Fig, 2(Uf 

Xbwege flerat^en^ to get off ihe right path , to 
foDow bad couifcs; Xb»egefu4cn,lo seek shifts, 
ctasioos. V. «iujflad)tc. 

^StDfg^ , S(6n?eg^ , aJu. out of the way. 

^btoe^g/ a^y. and a^/i^. sitaated out of the 
high roM. 

*viMgf(UIt/ adj, and «</»'. out of I he way, 

WJlBfcf^ttl, I. t^. tr, to blow off, to blow away 
or down, gliegen— , to flap off aies. II. w. intr. 

1) to bbw from. 2)er asinb wc^ct »om Canbc 

ob, the breeze conoes from the land. 2) to cease 
Mowing [In sea language], ^g 1i)(xt cbgCWC^t, the 
«iorm has blowa oYcr,has subsided, the weather 
dears «p. 

9bXOt\!ft^f, 1) that which defends from an 
ittackl^c., fence, defence. 2} iheactofdefending 
one's sdf against a blow, ^it — cincS @tOf c«, 
ihc warding offer Parrying of a thrust or blow. 

thWtfitmxittX , n. [against disease , infection 
^l^prrrcntiTe, pieservative. 

ibtoAjiTtlXf V, tr. to Veep off, to fend off. 
Silien 0tof — , to ward off or parry a blow $a ; 
^ifgen — ^ to keep off, id flap away flies. Fig, 
tin UfM — /to arert, to turn nway , to pre- 
Tcoi some cviJ ; ct Idft pt^) ilit^t — - , be is not to 
be kept from it, he won't be rebufied. 

1. ^U>et(!^en« [from t»Cl<b/ soft] I. u. tr. 1) to 
separate or detach by mollifying [a plaster]. 2) 
to soften, to drench sufficiently, to macerate. 
hxt'^&Stt — / [among curriers] to soak tlieskins. 
D. *'-^^' [«• '^^ f<9n] to become soft and falfoff. 

2L d6t9eid)eit/ [Irom tocicben] «>. v.intr. 1) to 
3emtc I from tite cMnmon track or path], to de- 

(^e- Me JWrpet/ tie in einem ^rcifebewedt 
Jw^eii^ Jaben einen bejianbigen ^^ang , t?om 
■^elptmft abjuweicften, all bodies, moring 
* 1y , hare a perpetual tendency to recede 
^ ic ccntic; bie®teme wei(ben t)om ®(ci« 

I yijj jl/ (^ astronomy] the stars decline from the 
"■wjpr." —be ©Oimenubten, declining dials. 

, b^diffi^r, to vary. IBon ber attgemeinen ®e* 
vof^ll^eit — I iiot to follow the general custom ; 
»0B berflSabr^eif — , to depart from truth ; er 
»ei4t leinen ginger breit ao, he will not abate 
an iodi of it; xoix weicften fcbt oott einonbcr ab, 
vediflfacwidely ; ein —beSSeitWOtt^an irregular 
ycrb; «ilie— be2(u4fpta(be/ adificrem, >arv- 
>°6P»yo«nciaitpn. 3) to pass. JDer Vermin ijl 
ttb^oot^cn, the term has elapsed. 3m abgewic^es 
m3i|re, last year. 9Ji(Jt abweicfecnb, 1) undo- 
^latiog. 2) regular. 

WVflcf^fn / /!.[-<] diarrhoea, looseness [of 


, f ld)lttt0 / f. the act of separating or 
' by mollifying ifc, the «cl of soften- 
ing ,«IBerarti on. V. 1. ^tmifbtn. 
^ 2. iKlOftC^Utlg/yr a taming aside from the 
fight way, course or line, dcrialion. JDie — 
cineifalUnben Mtpnii, [in physics] thede\iation 
of a falling bod;jr ; bie— ber SKagnctnabel, the 

VAriattoo or declination of the compass orn(xxlle; 
^ie — etne< €Jtern« , [in astron.] the distance of 
*5Ur from the equinoctial line or equator, the 
(lecEaitioD of n'star; bie— eine« ^laneten, [in 

*«iroad«y]aa irregularity in the motion of a pla- 
Btt, whereby it deviates from the aphelion or 
vpme, anomaly; bfe — jweier Cinien, the di- 
mbce of iwo lines ; bie — ber Bi^tjtro^len, 
uiedeflectioo ofthc rays of light; [by Newton it 
UetUefl iiificciion. Fig. ©te — t>on ber siege!, 
inc derktion from the rtde, anomaly. 
XbtDft^tin^i^COmpaP, m. declinator, 

admuth^compass. — f i n b e t . m. V. — jc (^et. 
— f r e i J , m. [in astronomy] circle of declination. 
— 1 f e (, y. table of declinations. -*- J e i g e r, 
m. [in dialing] declinator , declinatory. 

^btoeihen ^ *' Ir. l) to graze, to feed on. ©a* 
8«inbt)ici) »eibet bie SBiefe ah, the cattle gnwc 
the meadow. 2) to place cattle to feed. >Der 
^tCt wetbet bad Se(b ab/ the shepherd grazes 
the field [puU the slieep in it]. 

^ibtOeifen, y. tr. to wind off on a reel [yam]. 

^btOeimn , I. u. tr. l) to obtain by dint of 
weeping. 2) to expiate by tears. IL«'.r. pdj) — , 
to lire one's self by weeping , or to cry one's 
eyes out. 

^btOeifen, ir. %», tr [from tDCiftn] 1) to turn 
away, to refuse. Sinen — / to dismiss or send 
away any one without complying with his request 
or accepting his offer; SinVn Eurj — , to send 
any one about one^s business , tiXOa^ — , to rew 
ject something ; abgewiefen werbc n^ to be turned 
away, to be repulsed, to meet with a rebuff; ben 
Seinb — , to drive off, to repel , to repulse the 
enemy. 2) 95or ©eriibt — , [a law term] to non- 
suit. 3) @inen SBed^fel— , to dishonour, not 
accept a bill. 

^6n)eifejlorf , m. [-el,,>/.-fl5tfe] v. 9)raa* 

7(&n>nfUt1g / yi a turning away, refusal. 1) 
SDie — OOr (&tX\^, [a law tenii] nonsuit; er \^at 
einen — fibefcfteib er^alten , he was non-suited. 
2) [in commerce] JDie — eine« SBecftfelS , disho- 
nouring , non-acceptance of a bill. 

^WfigClt/ [froto xotifi, white] I. u. tr. to white- 
wash , to whiUD. 11. p. intr, to part with white. 

^bVDCite / /. [pi. -n] distance. 

^btCelten* y. intr. [n. w. fepn) 1) to wither 
and fall off. 2) Fig. to pine away, to wear away, 
to fade. 

66tt>eilb6ar/ adj. capable of being prevented 
or hindered, preventable. 

^6lt>enb6arfeit , / possibility of being pre- 

^6kt>(ltben / reg. and ir. I. ^^. tr. 1) to turn off 
or away, to turn from, to avert. 2)ie ^Ugen POn 
etnent ^egenflanb — , to avert the eyes from an 
object; einen ^ieb, ^treic^ — , to ward, ward 

oflf, to parry a blow. 2) tu keep off, to divert or 

prevent, to avcit. (gin jic?) na^enbe« Unglfid — , 

to avert an approaching calamity ; bad WeUt 

@ott — ! God forbid ! Fig. 2)a« ®emilt^ bon 

ettoad — , to turn or divert one''s mind from a 
thing. II. »/. r. jH — , 1) to turn away , to avert. 
2) ^ig. \id) — Don @fnem, to leave, to abandon 
any one. 

SJfblDCnbig / adj. and adu. alienated, estran- 
ged, averse. — tUQcften, to turn off, to alienate; 

(Sincm bie J^unben— madden, to entice any one's 
customers away ^- @inent>on feincmSJor^abcn — 

ntac^en/ to divert or dissuade any one from his 

purpose ; @inem bie ® attin -— ma^^n, to sctlucc 
any one's wife. 

^6)1>fttbUng f /. 1) a turning off or away, a 
turning from, averting. JDie— eine«0tofe«, [in 
fencing] parade, ward, guard. 2) Fig. hit — be6 
(StmHt^t, alienation of affections. 

^(btoerfcn , ir. I. u. tr. l) to cast off, to throw, 
to throw off. iepfcl — , to knock down apples 
[with stones ifc. from the tree]; bad 3)ferb f^dt ben!Ret^ 
ter obfleworfen , the horse has thrown its rider ; 
bie^5tner — , [among hunters] to shed ihcltOrns ; 

bie ©c5)lon(^e n)irft tbre x^aut ab, the sei pent casts 
its skin 5 bie Htfti eincd SBaumed — , to cut off 
the boughs of a tree; SSrficfcn — f to pull down 
bridges; Sunge — / to whelp; [inmetali. ] bte 
©C^lacfen — , to throw off the slags; ba0 fiber* 



flOfftde Binn-^/ to melt off the superfloous tin 
from tinned iron plate; Fig. bad Sotft — , to 
shake off the yoke. 2) [at dice, at ninepins] to sur- 
pass in casting, throwing, ^r batntt^abgewor* 
{^n, he has thrown more than I. 3) Fig. to bring 

in, to j^ield. J)ierc@teUe mirf t nur bwnbert |>funb 
'Sterling ah , this place yields only a hundred 
pounds a year. 4) ?V^. [In the form of a ^r.] ®(^ 
mit einem — , to fall oulwilK one. H. y. intr. 1) to 
finish whelping. 2) [among hunters] to shed the 
horns completely. 3) to finish playing at nine- 
pins. @r Wirb— , he will throw last. 

5f6lDCrfung ^ / tlie act of casting off ^c. 

SfbtPffcnb / adj. and adv. abseut. 0pre<^e 

®ute« Don ben 2Cbn)efenben , speak well of the 
absent. Prw. 2)ie2Cb»efenben $aben immer Un» 

rec^t, those who arc absent are always in the 
wrong. G^in t>on fetnem Xrat, a3eft|tbum ober 
8Saf erlanb 2lbn)efenber, abseniee.Fi5.®ei|le«--, 

absent [of mind], lost in thought, heedless. 

Sl[btt)efenl)cit ^ / absence. 2>te — oon bent 
Orte/ n)o etnS}erbred)enbe0andenn?ttrbe, [a iaw 
term] alibi ; bte — K^tt ^a% «ti6i] beweifen, to 

prove an alibi 5 bcr — 6t)0rmunb [a law term] cu- 
rator of an absentee. Fig^ absence of mind, 

%bXOtXiVXp u. tr. to get something from auv 
one by betting. Sr ^ttt mir jc^n Stealer abgcV 

XOttUt, he won a bet 0? ten dollars from me. 

^Ibtpettevn , I. i^. tr. [among carpenters] to cut 
slantwise. U. y. intr. 1) to cease thundering and 
lightening. 2) Fig. to cease scolding. / 

^6n>e^en / u. tr, l) to take off by whetting. 
J>en seofl Don einer StUnqt — , to rub off the rust 

of a blade. 2) to whet, to sharpen [aknlfej. 3) tc> 
wear out by whetting. 

9[6tt)irf)feif ^ y. tr. 1) to polish with wa^ 
[mahogony] or with blacking [a pair of booU]. 2) 
Fig. to beat, to cane. 

5(blt>icfellt^ to unwind, to unroll. V. «6* 
winbf It. (Sinen Jtoattl — / to unwind a clew. 
9rbtt)fcgcn, V. Xbwdgem 
$^6lt>intntertT^ y. tr. to get by shining. 

^blDimpHtt/, to lower the pendant [from 
the mast head]. 

9if6n>inbe, / |>/.-n] a frame [turning upon an 
axis and upon which yam Is wound into skeins from the 
spindle] , a reel. 

p(6tt>inbett , ir. y. tr. 1) to unwind, to wind 
off, to reel off. 2) to let down by means of a 
pulley. J)ie ©tilcte aui einem ^c^ijfe— , to 
lower the guns out of a ship with the gun-tackle. 

SibWmfen , y. intr, Q^inem — ^ 1) to call off 
or warn a person from a thing by a nod or beck ; 
2) to deny or refuse any ouesomclhing by shak- 
ing one's head. 

9l[6tt)infcfn^ I. y. tr. to get by whining. If. 
V, r. fic^ — , to tire by whining. 

^bXoixUn , I. y tr. 1) to work off JDen^eta 
-— , to knead well the dough. 2) to finish work- 
ing <-r weaving. 3) [in salt-ltonses] to finish the 
boiling. 4) [among hunters] tO flay, to skin. )Die 
«^aut — / to strip or di\-est of tlie skin. 

$[6n)ifd)en^ I. v. tr, to wipe off*, to wij)e. 
iDen @taub — , to dust or wipe away the dust; 
bie «f>dnbe ^, to wipe one's hands [with a napkin 
or towel], il. u. r. ^6) — / to clean one's self by 

^6tt>ifrf)Cr/ m. [-^,pf.-] l)onc who wipes 
any thing, a wijjcr. 2) the thing used for wiping, 
a Aviper, duster , dusting- cloth. 3) a lamb's skia 
[used in mbblug parchment]. 

^6tt)ifcf)IumpClt/ m. r.« ,;;/. .] dish-i;4>|ilj5. 
dusting-clout or cloth J^mbber, duster. J VlVL 


^^tOittCXttf 1. c. tr. to find out by the scent, 
to scent. II. t*. intr. 1) [u. w. ff«beil] to cease thun- 
dering and h'ghtening. V. flbwUttftt. 2) [u. w. 
fCQit] to be dissolved by the action of the atmos- 
phere. V. VlittmtMn*. 

^btoUfen , c. Imr. to finish whelping [»ald 
of ft she-wolf]. 

^(iDOKeit/ %f. in to strip a hide of iu wool 
[unong currier^. 

^ttt)Urf)em , f. tr, to get by usury. 

^6tt)Urb(gen / t^. tr,to reduce from a higher 
to a lower state, to degrade. @ine S^Eflnje — / 
to reduce a coin. 

^6tt)UrbiflUng , / V, .&crab»fltbisuna» 

^6tt)Wrf ^ m. [-€«,/>/. ^Cbwfitfe] 1) a throw- 
ing down. 2) [at ninepins and dice) the last throw* 
3) the thing ihrown down or away. 

^tDUrfeftt/ >*. tr. i) to win at dice. 2) to 
throw more than another [who had thrown before]* 
3) y. H^vlercn. 

4ibtOhvfLQ f adj. [said of a horse] inclined to 
kick and throw its rider. 

iXbXOVLX^tn^v, tr. 1) to strangle, to choke. 
2) Fig. tokill , to butcher. Prov. Sfnen Witter 
ter aiifoSfe bcr gteunbf(iaft — , to cut any one's 
throat with a feather. 

' ^6n>ttrgUng / /. 1) the act of strangling or 
choking , strangulation. 2) Fi§' killing. 

fftbtDUrjeit/ u. tr. to season [meat). Fi^. Qu 
nen — , to reprimand any one, to luin cff whh 
a short answer , to snub any one. 

d6)9Ut^Cn p I. V. intr, to cease raging II. f. r. 
fldj — / to tire one's self by raging. 

iSftmUrjefn/ p. tr. l) to uproot. 2) to cut off 
tfie roots. 

8(69fiYnfett, «.[-«] Abyssinia. 

^b^nm, m. [-d, p/.-] Abyssinian. 

^tf^tfl^if^ f ^4/* Abyssinian. 

^Hftjfi^fett/ f. «r. 1) to number, to count, to 
tell, or name one by one, or by small numbers. 
Fig. 3^ t Q^in mir bie f an ben gmgern — , I can 
readily conceive this; I can easily guess it. 2} 
to s^ratc by numl^ring. 

^D}at)(ung^/. counting, telling. 

9[6jal)(0tt ^ F. tTp to pay, to discharge. Sine 
9ie(|nun9 — , to discharge an account. Fig. QU 
tien — / to reprimand any one. 

«(6)a^(Uttg / f. Jiaying, discharging. 

9b}(t])ttCn / I. v.intr. to shed the milk-teeth. 
U. u. tr, [among J/ptners] to take off with the tooth 

dbja^nUttg , /. the shedding of milk-teeth. 

WXantftt^ I. f. tr. 1) to obtain by quarrdf- 
ing. 2) to rq)rimand any one sharply or rough*. 
Ijr, to scold any one. 11. t*. r. fid)^, to tire or 
fatigue one's s«f with quarreling. 

9[6japfeit / iV. *». tr. l) to draw, to draw off, 

to tap [wiiie, elder arc.]; einenSBofferffi(bti0fn— / 
to tap a dropsical person 5 8|[ut — ^,to draw blood. 
Fig. (Sitltti — , to cheat any one impndcntly. 

Siftjapfer , m. [-« , pi, -] l) one who draws 
liquors from a cask $c., a tapster. 2) [ia surgery] a 

9Lb^(tpfnnQ, f, l) the act of tapping or 
drawing wine or any other liquor from a cask 
^c^) [in snrgery] tapping, paracentesis. 

^JOppeftt^ I. f*, intr. io sprawl i)|)put, to 
withdraw sprawling. II. j*. r. (i^ — , to tire with 

«bjafem / 1. u. tr. to take off the fibres [of a 
root ^e. J. U. J/, r. ffcj — , to part wiih threads or 
fibres. V. tl^fafem. 

pulling about. 2) to disorder, to tumble, 
►oil or haul about , to tousel. U. t*. r. p(^ — , 

SI6 jCUtbcnt / i/. tr, to obtain by witchcraft 
by ihe pawer of charms. 

^bjOUmen^ v. tr, to unbridle [a h<vst^ 

^bj&Umung// unbridling. 

^bxannen , u. tr. l) to fence in or off. 2) (&\9 
nem atoat oon fetnem ®ute — / to encroach by 
enclosing or hedging off a part ofany one's estate. 

dbjaufctt ^ I. f. tr. 1) to separate by hauling 
and ; "* 
to poll 
to tire with pulling about. 

Sibjecfjeti, V. Xbtrinfen. 

^6jel)nten , I. k. tr. l) to gather or levy the 
tithes [of a field arc.]. 2) to satisfy the claims of a 
person by paying tithe, to pay tithe to any one. 
J I. P. intr. to pay tithe. (2h: <^at obgeje^ntet, he 
has paid his tithes. 

^bjehrett/ l. y. tr. l) to diminish by eating 
and drinking, gine ©d^Ulbfotberung — , to nay 
one's self by living at the debtor's expense. 2^ to 
exhaust, to consume slowly, to extenuate, to 
emaciate. jDiefe ^Kcanf^ett $at i^n dan) ab^e^ 
lt\ilt, this illness has quite reduced him; bet 
Jtummet jebrt ibn ab, he pines away with sor- 
row 5 eine abjejrenbe J^anffeit/ a wasting dis- 
ease , atrophy. If. %>, r. |t(^ — / to consume or 
waste away. III. V. intr, to grow lean, to pine, 
to emaciate. 

^bje^nittfl^/. 1) the growing lean, falling 
away, emaciauon. 2) V. Hulicbtttod. 

^6jci(^en^ n. [-6.^/.-] l)a mark or sign of 
distinclion. 2) a mark on the body [as a harelip, 
a w*rt , a mole ^c.\, 

^b}eid)nen / I. v. tr. 1) to mark, to mark out 
[ft plot of ground arc.]. 2) to draw , to sketch [the 
fignre of a man), jbit ®efla(t bet ®rbe — , to de- 
lineate the form of the earth ; eine ^x^yxx — ^ to 
design or draw a figure ; Wit itretbe -^/ to chalk ; 
<tne Sefhtng — /to take or draw the plan of a 
fortress. II. v. r, p(b — , to be traced against. 
jDte Umctffe biefed ^ebirg^ jei^nen fnb f4toa4 
am «^immel ab , tlie outlines ^of these hills ar^ 
£ftintly traced against the sky. 

^bjetC^nttng , /. l) the act of drawing, de- 
signing, delineating. — mit <^etbe/ chalking. 
2) draught, drawing, design, delineation, sketch. 

^bgftrett ^ y. tr. to pull away from, to tear 
off, to wiest or to wring from. 

ifrbjettellt / V. tr. to unwarp a woof. 

^bjie^en,, 1) to separate by drawe 
injg or pulling off, to draw off, to pull off, to 
take off. J)ie 4>anbf(iu^e — , to pull cff one's 
gloves; bie^^eibet— , lo pull off one's clothes; 
ben 4>«t — , to take off, to pull off one's hat ; 
etnenailna t)om ginger — , to take a ring off one's 
finger; biC •()atlt — /to strip off the skin, to 

skin, to ilay ; eCnem J^albe bie ^aut — , to fiay 
a calf; 9)tanbe(n — , to blanch almonds; bfe 
Saroe -^i to unmask; efnen IBo^n — / [in 
printing] to take off a proof, to work off a sheet; 
eine Jtupferplatte — / to draw off an impression ; 
Fig. ta< ®affet »oii einem 0tt«pfe— , to draw 
oflTthe water from a marsh or hoc, to drain a 
marsh or bog ; einenSeidb -^/ to drain a pond ; 
tton ben^efen^-^torack off; IBein,$ier4c.— ^, 
to draw off wine, beer $c., to rack wine ; IBrannU 
XOtXXi *-/ to distill brandy [JFirom wine Ijrc] ; abge^Of 

gene fBaffet , distilled waters; Jhrtfutet — ^ to 

distill herbs. JQ [among several workmen] €f in 5f J 
— , [among farriers] to scrape the flcshside com- 
pletely, to jiarca hide; bi^ TCrbeit — , [among 
joiners] to smooth the work with the spoke-shave; 
bfe gatbe -^^ [among dyers] to boil the colour out 

of a dyed suilf ; bte ®tficte, xozX^t sufammen<)e^ 


off with a file the unevenness of the pieces vluch 
are to be sodered, to smooth them; eia 9^^tU 
meffer — ^ to set, or to strap a razor; etn ®e« 
n^icbt — , to fix the standard of a weight , to sice 
it; bad Seber — , [among shoemakers] to rub the 
leather with pumioc-stonc ; bie ^ttppe mtt einem 
(Si — , [in cooking] to dress the soup with the yel- 
low of an egg. 3) to subtract, to deduct [In arith- 
metic), ibit gradbtfoften—, to deduct the charges 

of freight ; einige @4tl|in9e an einer tfte^tmn^ 
— , to defalcate some shillings from an account; 
©inem oon feinem 86t>ne — / to diminish, to 
lessen any one's wages. 4) /^*g. to abstract, (in 
logic] @tn abdeiOgenetSSegnff, an abstract idea. 

H. u. r. ji(b — , 1) to weaken one's self by dravr- 
ing or pulling. 2) [la printing] to lose CQiour. 3) 
V* 3urticf|f<^(n. 

III.j' intr. [u. w. ffijttl 1) to withdraw, to retire, 
to march off. ^etmltC^ — / to slink or sneak away ; 
Don ber fBia^e — , to come off guard , to be re- 
lieved; mit®d)anbc — , to get off with disgrace; 
leer — / to "withdraw without having obtained 
any thing ; mit etnet lantten 9taU — # Pray, to 
be disappointed in one's design. 2*) to leave ser- 
vice. ;Die JtJammerjungfer ift and ibrem 2)irnfh 
Abgesogen, the lady's maid has left her place. 3) 
V. SB«aM<ben. 

2(b){eb«blare,/. [in disUliing] a still, aWm- 
bic. — bO0«n, m. [in printing, (dm fBltbffb«aitf] 
tympan sheet, -i— 6 fi t ft e / / [In printing] letter 
brush. — eifen^ n. 1) [among tanners] sctaper. 
2) [in husbandry] a hatchel or hilchel, a fiaaoomb. 
»— feiie/ yi [an iron tool used by wlredntwers) 
smoot hing-file. — flaf(be,./^[a chlmital ve»jieli 

cucurbit. — f linge,/ V-Su^Hinfle. -^le|>fr, 

/?«<azor-strap. ■ — muStel/ ro. [in anatoaiy] ab- 
ducent muscle, abductor. — pfllXQ, m. tlnbua- 
bandry] draining-plough. — ft e { n . m. a hcnc. 
•^ J a ^ I / y! [in arithmetic] subtrahend. — - } C U g/ 
A. utensils used in distillery. 

6bjicbet, m. [-•, fi/. -] l) a person who dmn 
off iSfc. 2) a person who departs ^c. 3) Y* 9^ 

^bjiebung / /. 1) drawing off, deducUMaFte. 
2) Fig. [In logkj abstraction. ^ 

2Cbiie^und<t}trm80en, n. V. KHNm* 
tiOR^Drrmddcn t ttbfonberundiverm^gen. 

^bjtef en , f. intr. to tend towards. 2Cuf Ctwof 
— , to aii|i at, to tend to something; etf toac 
auf eine &d^tlmtui aboe^ielt, he had some ro- 
guery in view. 

fibjirfeTn/ •'. tr. l) to measure with com- 
passes. 2) Ftg, to define with great precision. 

^JtrfefUttg // measuring with oompaaficf. 

^b}Urf)t , / [pLlCblUditi] 1) a breed [of hor- 
ses, sheep]. 2) wasteweU, comnion*sewer, canal, 
[in metallargy] a channel, conduit [under Um fur- 

aibjug , m. (;-e« , pi. TCbjfige] i) the act q£ 
retiring, retreating, dejparlure. £et "-^ eineS 
flSebienten, the gping off of a servant; ittm — e 
blafen, [mint, term.] to sound the retreat. 2) [tl»« 
act of deducting] deduction. 9^a4 — bet S^^fktn, 
deducting all charges. 3^ [that which Is drawn off 
or deducted] [In arlthai.] deduction, defalcation, 
abatement. (D(^ne — , clear, nett; [In metallnrgyi 
slag, scum ; [in printing] proof sheet = 9)ro6t6o« 
gen, 4) the uigger [of « gun]. V.l((bru<f» 5) «n 
bsue, a flowing, a current. ^a^BSaffer bat fefc 
nen — , the water has no fall ; bec Btau(li ^^t HU 
nen — / the smoke hf^ no ^sue. 

2Cb|U0«*bO9ei|/ w. [m printing = «»o>e» 
bodcn/ eorreftitrbodcn] proof sheet. — fa|, n. 
[among waz.chandters ] a copper-bottomed vess^ 
to draw the melted wax from the boiler. — - 

CSt^et Werben WkU, — , [among brailem] to take f la0a«, /^[pmongsjM.lcrsla flaghoUtpd n part- 

ittf, iIm blue peter, ^fseif^eit/*/ [a i«w. 
tern] the liberty of quilting one's countrj and 
fettlkig in anetber, without pa^in^ a tax [«l« 
lig^rlb] for doing so. — ^ e ( b^ /t. the duty, which 
emigrants pay for exporting their goods and 
chaUels. — ^tahtn, m. a trench or ditch to 
draw off stagnant water, a watercourse , drain. 
— f II l^f f t J p. copper obtained by melting the 
scoiia or dag». — prebigt, /. V. Htfcfilet*. 
Krtfgn — rect t, n. [& lawterm] 1) the right of 
any gotecnment to exact a tax from persons cm i- 
graiSg. 2) the right of any goTcromcnt to de- 
duct apart of any property that is sent abroad. 
•^fd^Jddtnhiti, n, [Inmetall.] lead procured 
from slags of lead. — i^mauit m. V. 9(6* 
wai(dimau$* — > f (^ n a (l e , /. a detent or ^top 
that lifts up the minute wheel. — i ^ I / /*. [ia 
tritka.) [the number , from whldi the •iibirahend is to 
be takenl minuend. —4 c if ,f. 1) the time when 
any <nie ouiu his residence. 2} the term at which 
serrants leave their places, birings. — . j o U / to. 

^)tt|)feit^ to pluck, to pull off. 

9blll>(tCf en / c. tr. l) to nip off, to pinch 
o£ 2) Fig, to squeeze out of any one, to extort 
from any one. 

Sl6jtDC(fcn/ I. u.intr, [Aufrftval — ] to aim 
at, to tend to. fl. p. tr, to loose from pegs, to 

MMHCfeit / V. tr. to nip off, to pinch off. 

9i[i|l9tltgeit ^ V. frrto obtain by force, to ex- 
toit from, to wring from. (Stncm (tnS$fffy>tr((ett 
— ^ to export a promise from any one; at>0e« 
}M|^II, extorted. 

fi^p^httftt / t^. tr. to wind off [thread]. 

•ffCJcif//. [^/.-n] acacia. Zcaiitnbaum, 
tbe Gomnon acacia ,. the locust-tree. 

^WcabeOtte , / [pi. rn] 1) a school or se- 
miiuirjr of learning, an academy. Qint^HMxs 
-7^ m military academy. 2) university or col- 
IqjL ^ a society of men united for the pro- 
■iniinB of arts and sciences, an academy. 

•jikafci^inifer^ w. [-«,/>/.-] l) the member 
«f akacademy for promoting arts and sciences, 
aeaduaian , academician , academist. 2) a stu- 
iieot in a iinirersi||r or college, an academian , a 

*9|C0Ahltifc{y / adj. academic, academical. 
(Em — ^Cr fS^Qx^n, [a student in a nnlTersity] an 
icaikiriitt , a eoUegian. 
♦iWjfWmttf / /. [pi. -niljfc] cashew-nut. 
^ SbCU|)Atltf tt/ f. tr. to fordlall, to engross. 
^tBtl/ltt/ III. •[-€«/ /^/--e] accent 1) [in 
r] (a mark or character used in writing to direct 
•fftfae voice in proimnciation]. 2){apartica- 
or force of voice upon certain syllables and 
.. which, distinguishes them from the others]. 
ion of the voice in reading or speakiag]. 
„ _ atfctt ^ /. accentuation. 

^ilftflrtlllirftt/ i^»tr, to accent, toaccentu- 

^Wfl^iftf nt, f'C€,pL -e] [in cofnnerce] acccp- 
tMdftt' «*S<f(fe5fte inatfrett, to effect accepunces 
fior HSWiBU of a third person. 

'^WtiUptititf m. [-en,^/.-en] [in commerce] 

^ikaSptftttl / tf, tr. [in commerce] to agree or 
|ifiimii to pay 9 toiccept, to honour. Y . Kit* 

•IkCflrtfntttfl/ / [Ineommeree] acccpUncc. 

^ItoirpR / m, [-eil; pi. -en] any candidate 
or Mpnal tbr a tacancy pracliung tmpaid, es- 

pe<^iUy fn p«blfc ofi€09< 

♦acCeP and 3tCC^t^ n. [-«, pl..t] sec 
ond or next best prite or premium. 

♦SfCCefferifc^, i»dj. aoeessory. 

*ltCcJP, 111. [-(fe«] l)aceess,admitUnoe. V. 
Stiflanfl/ Surritt. 2) [Inmediclttel accession, fit. 
Y. f(nwanMuit0* 

f SlCCib^nj or ^CCJbenj , n.[ii/.— tin] per- 
quisite, -r-ieil/ perquisites, emoluments. 

2Cccibrn)0tbeit,/. [in printing] accidental 
or casual work. 

*3(cCife^/. excise. — ne^men/ auflegm, to 

2tCCtdsQmt, /!• excise oiBce. — bar, adj. 
excisable. — haxtzit,/, liability to pay excise 
duty. — bebienter^m. excise-man, f shark. 
— eilttltt^mtVf TO. collector of excise. — f r e I, 
a4/. not liable or subject to excise duly, free from 
excise. — fr e H C it#y; exemption or immuni- 
ty from excise. — jt \xhi,fi excise oflice. — e t« 
^e^eil/ It. offence against the law of excise. — 
Ittttlf TO. excise biU. 

♦SrCCftntatiffrung / /. acclimatisaUon. 

♦ItCCKmatlftrt, adj. acclimated. 

♦ SICCOfdbe , / [In printing] brace. 

* 3(CC0lttnt0bTten ^ •*. r. ji<J — , to accom- 
modate or reconcile one^s self to. 

♦8(cctnnp<{g«ement/ n. [-«] [in music] ac- 


♦Sfccompagmren, y. tr, un music] to ac- 


♦ llccompagnijl , w. [-en , pi, -en] accom. 


3(CC<$tb/ m. [^e9/p/.-e] 1) [ia music] accord. 
^ agreement, compact^ convention^ indenture. 
dintn ^ ma^n •bes tce|fen/ tomakean agree- 
meht; cine gtfhmamit^etnne^men/ to take 
a fortress by capitulation ; auf — unternef^mfR/ 
[a building ifc] to undertake by eoolract. 

♦SlCCOrblren, I. t*. mtr, l) [in music] to ac- 
cord. 2)[inuw] to agree. 2)e7 gfaUirtc ^at mtt 
feinen^i^ubtgemaccorbirt/ the bankrupt has 
eompromised or compounded with his creditors. 
IL tf, tr, 1) to make to agree, to accord. 2) to 
consent to ^ to grant. 

*^CCOudjnntntf n, [-<] l) obttetrtcs, mid- 
wifery. 2) parturition, delivery, chiMbirth, 

♦SfCCDUdjeflr, to. [-«,;>/. -e] o))stetrician, 

. *3JcC0Ucf)fren^ p, tr. to deliver, to assist 
women in parturition. V. ^itfbtitbfti* 

TCctouqivslunft,/, Y. encblttbnndllnii^* 
— S<»nge//. Y» <Snt6inbun0«tandr« 

♦SlCCrebimcn^ f. tr. l) to accredit [an en- 
▼oyl- 2) [In commerce] to open a credit 
. *2lCCUriit/ J. adj. accurate, exact, punc- 
tual, n. adif. accurately, exactly. Y. ®enau» 

* $(CCUtClteffC/ /, accuracy, exactness, nicc- 
ness. Y. Genauidtrit. 

*mCUfatit) / TO. [-0, pl.'t] [In grammar] ac 

^d) ^ inter/, (an exclamation expressive of pain, 
Joy, pity or surprise] ah, oh, 01 — \a, oh!ye$, 

yes indeed, alas; — »el(^' ein un9lfic!ac^)er 
S09 1 alas the day ! 

*2((f)dt/ TO. [-6/ ^y/.-e] [class of gems] agate. 
2(C^at<atti0/ adj. [lilie agate] agati^d. — 

breccie, / Y. iriimmct. Wtbat, —battel, 
f. porphyry-shell. — en, adj. agaty. —fie* 
(eC/ TO. aegyplilla. — muf d^e t^yTanagalized 
shell. — onpjr, TO. agate-onyx. — tute, /. 
agate stamper. 



Slc^fltenftairt, n. y. &^a\^atU. 

Sl(l)lttc6fl[ccf)fC// [pl.-n] [in anatomy] ten- 
don-acliilles. ' 

♦ ^dftetndti^d) f adj. [in opUcs] achromatic. 
— e< Seledf op / achromatic telescope [an inven- 
tion of Dollond]. 

*3f(^ltjf(^, adj. [In astronomy] acronic, 

^d)fe , f. tpl. -n] [allied to the Gr. u^wp, the L. 
axis and ago and the Ice. akof to rid^, to motfe] 
1]) axle , axle-Lrec. 2) Fig. [often used for] a car- 
nage, ©fiter auf ber — oerfajten/ to convey 
goods by land, land carriage. 3) [in mathema- 
tics, a straight line, real or Imaginary, passing through 
a body, on which it revolves] axis. Jt)ie Qftb^, 
the axis of the earth J [ In mechanics J bie — beC 
®(gn>tn()Un9 [bcl ^rnbelS]/ the axis of oscilla- 
tion j bie — eine« ^eQelftftrnttS , the axis of a 
conic sccjion : bie — ber @tta{)ienbre(^un0, [in 

opticft] axis of refraction. 

2C(^f.en^bte4,/i.clout. — bfi($fe,/.box. 
— e i f e n, n. Y. — bie <b. — f u 1 1 e r, n. axle-bed. 
— gelb, It. wheelagc. — neiQung,/ [in as- 
tronomy] obliquity of the ecliptic. — nag el, 
TO. linch-pio, axle-pin. — rie^ely to. tran- 
som of a gun-carriage. — ting, w. iron-ring. 

— fd^fene,/.Y.— bre«,--f(4tattbe,/.axle. 

nui^ — |l f , TO. washer , burter. 

«^R^/ /• Ipl' -nl [*«. eaxhy W. asgell = 
wi/»g, allied either to the I«e. aka, to ride, tam^tfc, 
or to the W. ucho, high] joint which connecU 
the arm to the body, thefehoulder. 2)ie— n |Uf« 
fen, to shrug the shoulders; auf bte — n Ropfen^ 
to slap upon the shoulders ; auf bie — nne^men, 

to take upon the slioulders ; Fig. bad will ic^ attf 
meine— n nejmien, ril take that on my shoul- 
dcrs, that I wlU be answerable for ; auf bie leftjte 

— ne|;min , to take a thing lightly, to |^y little 
reprd to a dilHculty, to be easy about a thing ; 
(Jmen fiber bie — anfe^en, to look down upon 

any one, to sllgHt any one, todcspise^ to hold 

any one cheJip; Prou. auf beiben — n tragen, to 
serve the time, to temporize, to serve two mas- 
ters, to trim, 10 be Jack of both sides ; er tti^t 
auf beiben — n . he holds with the hounds and 
runs with the hares. 

^ (?) f e I ^ a b e r , /. [in anabmy] axillary vein. 

— b a n b , R.^houlder-knot — b e i n , n. shoul- 
der-bone. — b I U t a b et ,/. [iBf^natomy] the axil- 
lary-vein. — b r fi f e n , Jil. [in anatomy] axilla- 
ry glands. — fleet, to. shoulderpieoe of a shirt, 
gusset. — Q t ub e , /axilla, arm-pit, arm-hole. 
— ?) em be,ii. a shift without sleeves. — f(«|^^ 
n.f — tU C^> /I. [In catholic churches] amice. — f n 0* 
tJen,TO. V.—bflm — na^t,/. ascamujion 
the shonlder^pieoe of a gown ijc. *-nett)e,/ 
tin anatomy] axillary nerve. — tanfe,/ [in bo- 
tany} axillary tendril. — tif^te/ jT. V.— b<|it. 

— f (^ I aga ber, ./I [in anatomy] axillary artery, 
—fdinur,/. shoulder-strap. —ft^jnfire, »/. 
shoulder- points. — ffil^ „. V. Xvii^ftiU — 
pre if en, to. Y.-*«erf. — trdger, to. Fig. a 
time-server , a hypoctite. — t r d e r e t , fjig. 
hypocrisy, timcserring. — t r b b e I ,/. shoul- 
der-knot, cpauktle. — tud^, n.y. — eifjb^ -^ 
JU<f en, n. shiiig, shnigcing. —jucJ^r, to. 
1) one , who shrugs his shoulders. 2) [ among 
letter founders ] the shoulder of a letter. 

55cf)fc[lt^ t'. intr. to serve the time, to play 
the hypocrite. 

^djfen f f'. tr, to provide with axle-trees. 

1. 9td)tf, [a cardinal nnmbar] eight. — unb 
awanjig, ei^'ht and twenty, twenty eight, [as a 
snbstant.] ®ie — t, tlie eight [figure or number) ; 

— 5£a0e, eight days, a sennight j eine rJmif^i 

4*^ . - 



-=- , a RomaD eight (VUl) J «W ®tilc! »on —en, 
a piece of eisht [a Span, coin = 8 reals] ; mit — cn 
fasten, to drive iwith dpht horses; jwci — cn 
Werfen, to ihrow two eights [at dJceJj jum— en, 
V. Hdittni^ 
H^tf&nqi^, ad!, octonocnlar. — b fi | n er, 

m. a coin in SMriUerland [about etcTcn pence]. —~ 
b e i n i / adj. eight-legged. — b I5t t r i , — 
b I U m 1 9 / adj. [in botan.] octopeialous. — b t a f) t, 
m. a sort of coarse cloth. — ed/ n. octagon. — 
cdiq, adj. octagonal, octangular. — \<X(i), 
eight-fold, octuple. — fdlttg, adj,\. — (ads* 

— ft a ^, n. [In geometry] octacdron, — f fi f 1 9/ 
adj. 1) eijjhl- fooled. 2) eight- feel long. — Q r Os 
f (!() e n {I Uu f n. a piece of eight groshcn [about a 
•liilUngl. — b^l^/ ''«(/• ^^^^ ^^^ ^ ^^^^' ^iW 
^inb Don— ^alb3abr«n/ a child se% en years and 
a half of age. — t) U n b et t ft e ^ adj. eight hun- 
«lfedth. — jdbtig, adj. 1) of eight years, eight 
years old* 2) lasting eicht years, octennial. — 
j d i 1 1 f (% , adj. happening every eight years. — 
liantig, adj. having eight edges. — flang, 
V. CWaee. — mo^l/ adw. eight times. — ma^* 
ti q, adj. i-epeated eight tirres. — m a n n / m. one 
of a college or sodality of eight men. — m a n« 
n < r i"9 , adj, [in botany] octandi ic. — m n 1 i 0, 
adj. and adi>, lasting eight mouths. — monats 
lid^ / aJ/. and flJi'. occurring oerveighi months. 

— pfenntget, m. piece of eight farthings. — 
pfiinbeV/ wi. Itn gunnery] eight-pounder. — 
pfilnbig/ ai(/. of eight pounds. — fduHg/ 
adj. octostyle. — fciiftg/ ctc//. octoediical. — 
f (^i lb 1 9 / adj. [in herald.] having eight quai ter- 
ingsin the coal of arms. — ftlbei;, m.a -word 
of eight syllables. — f i(bi 9 / <i<^y octosyllabic. 

— fpdnni9/ adj. yoked wilh eight horses, 
drawn by eight horses, ^rfubt—fpdnnigau*, he 
drove cut in a carriage and cicht. —ft XCii)if m, 
[iu nat. history] a star-fish with eieht rays. — 
ft fi n b t () , adj. and ad\: lastipg eight Jjioui s. — 
ttilnbUd^/ adj. and adif. every eight hour. — 
jlfinbner^ m. [in mining] one thai works for 
eight hours. ^ — t d 9 i 9 / adj. of eight days. — 
t fi 9 1 1 (b/ adj. and adif, every senni^t. — t ^ c i I, 
TH.and /f. the eighth part. — t^filfg, adj. con- 
sisting of eight parts, octopartiliC. — ton, m. V, 
Oltaoc. — w6i)(nt\idi/ adj. occurring every 
eight weeks. — n)9(^i9/ adj. lasting eight 
weeks. — J « iU 9 , adj. of eight lines. 

2, Sic^t/ / [probably allied to 2CU 9, 2(U 9 e, 
eje] care, attention. 2Cuf ttwat — geben, to 
attend to, to give heed tc, to mind, to lake care 
of, to pay atteniioQ to, to watch, to have an eye 
u|>oo, to beware of; gcbt auf ben fWonn — ,. 
mind that man ; auS bet — lo(fen , to overloolc, 
to forget, to slight, to neglect; et«?0« in — ne^« 
mtn, to lake care of, to look to, to keep carefully, 
to observe , to remember a thing ; P4) in — ne^^ 
men/ to take care, 10 be prudent, cautious, care* 
ful ; ne()men Bit ^d^ in — , take heed, take care, 
have a care of yourself ; ncf^men @ie fid) oot bie« 
fern «^unbe in — , beware of this dog. Srir. 
^tf)t geben/ 9Cd)t ba^eti/ a uf me rfcn/ fteob« 

a<beefl* 9tufmcrfen sigulGes merely to direct one's 
thoughts to any thing , iu order to obtain a distinct per- 
«reptioa of it. 9t«bt dCtCN and S((l)t Hbtn Join also the 
JkdeAof paying attention with tlie design to derive profit 
or supposed profit from the thing to which tlie thoughts 
are turned. ^fOftacbteit signifies a higher degree of at« 
tention, an especial heedfulneui and consideration. 
^d>t gebeit is a single act, ^(b< fiAbtn a continued sUte . 

X ildjt, f. [probably alUed to J^^oc = J^ttfi/ 
hatred, *|)Clf le^^ also used formerly instead of 

%d)t] outlawry, ban. 3n bie — etfldren, to 
outlaw, to proscribe, to nut under the ban ; tjon 
ber — befreteH/ to remove the ban. 

2( djl t « sC r f I d C U n 9 , / pp scripJion. oiit- 
L» wry . ^ f d n i 9 / adj. outlawed ; — f C^ ft, m . 


[a law term] money by which a person frees him- 
self from outlawry ; --^f^iilin^, m. V. — 


^cbtBot f adj, estimable , respectable , ho- 
nourable, honoured, worshipful. 

^dithCLXtcit f y. dignity, respecUbiUty. 

^rf)te f I. adj. eighth. Sbet—Za^, thecighth 
day. ll.f. [in music] octave. 

^d)te^aI6, v. <HditH\t. 

^d)tcl/ n. [-«,/»/•-] l)lheeighlh part, the 
eighth. i>Ui — , three eighths. 2) linmUsIc] 
quaver, or eighth part of a semi breve. 3) the 
eighth part of an air. 4) (Sin S5u4) ittl — [better 
in — form or — 0ri)fie ] a book in octavo. 

2Ccbtel*fotm,./:, -^^xift,/. V.^diUU 

3n — , in octavo. — f r e i ^ , m. [ in astronomy ] 

il(i)tcltt f V. tr. to divide into eight parts. 

StfC^tClt/ I. t». tr. 1) to mind , regard, to fix 
the mind upon , to attend to. 2Cuf ttxoa^ — , to 
take care of a Uiing, to mind it; tein SRenfc^ 
ac^tet auf beinen Summer , nobody cares for or 
heeds thy grief. 2) to think, to iudge, to be of 
opinion, to deem. @r a^tet ffit t(U9/ ^u f^wet^ 
9en/ he deems it piudent, to be silent; U)offir 
— , to repute; i(^ a^jte el ffir eine^cftanbe, I 
hold it for a disgrace ; t4 ad^te tt flit eine 9tof e 
G^re, I take it as a great honour; id) a(|)te ei 
fOr Derloren, I look upon it as lost. 3) to esti- 
mate, to value, to esteem. @tn?ad ^oc^ — , to 
esteem highly, to set a high value on something. 
4) to esteem , to prize, to regard with some de- 
gree of reverence. JDie ®efefte — , to respect the 
laws; i(^) Qj^te S^ren SScuber, I respect your 
brother j fein 2Cnfeben ber 9)ei:fon — , to respect 
noperson ; ®ott ai^UX !ein 3Cnfe^en ber ^erfon, 
God is no respecter 01 persons; er i^ 9ar ntdjyt 
9eo4(et f he is not at all re8i)ecied ) er ac^tet 
NDfbcr Q:^Xt nod) BO^OXi^t, he is past all sense of 
shame. JI. »/. r. ji(J ^— , to comply with , to con- 
form to, to obey; wornQ^ man |t<^> ju — %(xt, 
which ought to be observed. Siv. 9((bten/ 
mrvfen. 9(iif ettoal merirn requires the thoughts to 

be directed with a greater degree of exertion towards an 
object to observe it accurutely and distinctly. 9lllf et* 
WA$ Acbteit/ on the contrary, means sTmply, not to be 
dijitracted , to collect one's thoughts , otherwise one 
would neither see nor hear any thing at ail of the thing 
in question, nor receive any impression from it. 

^cf)tCn f u. tr.%0 outlaw, to prescribe, to put 
under the ban. (Sin ©fd^teter, an outlaw. 

^6)ttXii ^ ad%>. eighthly, in the eighth place. 

dc^tenbCT/ m. {-t/vl.-l [among hunters] a stag 
having anileis with eight starts or branches. 

8ifcf)teit^n>crtt) , ?j5)ten*tt>urbig , adj. re- 

S];)ectable, csteemable, estimable. 

^C^ter, m. ['i,pl.'] 1) eight [the number]. 
2) any thing, h<iving eight parts. 

^C^ter^ m. [-«,///.-] = Oedc^tcfer, an cut- 

^djtexi^i^ «<(/• of eight different sorts. 
dci)tge6er ^ m. l-t,pi. -] one who attends to. 

^dfttfcAex, m.V.2(ufpaffer. 

^ijtlO^ f I. adj. unmindful, careless, neg- 
ligent. 11. adt\ carc'essly, negligenth'. 

SfdjtfofTgfcit/ / iuauemion, negligence, 

§ifc()tfCint^ I. adj. caicful, heedful, mindful, 
atteniive. 11. adt^. carefully, attcnlively. Siw. 
iftdUant/dLufnirreram/ bebacbtfam. Aper- 

son is said to be aufnirrf ('Am when he directs his mind 
to a thing, to rontpi-rheud and retain it in his memory ; 
tfcbtfilttt %«hrn he docs &o with a \iew to profit by it; he 


la bebatbtfVtm / who eo^stders well before he resoHcs 
upon an action , who weighs the consequences of iriuu 
he is.about to do , la order to be assured that they may 
not be injurious. 

'^rf)tfamf Cit ^ ,f. carefulness, bcedfulnesf, 
mindfulness, attention, attentiveness. 

^C^tUng ,f. 1) the act of atteuding or heed- 
ing, attention.'— [«djt] auf Ctwa* 9eben, toattend 
lo something ; [military term] — I attention ! 2) 
esteem , regard. %\Xi — ffir We JDamen^ in dc 
fercncc to the ladies ; ein SXann oon feiner — , 
a man of no esteem ; oUe — auS ben 7CU9en \tls 
jen, to lay aside all respect; feine — bejfigen, 
to pay one's duty or respects. 3) a complying 
with, obeying. 3ueurifr9'lad^ricbtunb — [9:a«< 
acbtungl / to your rule and guidance. 

^d^tUti^ff. proscription. 

^(i)t}ei)tt# [the number] eighteen. — er, m. 
a person or thing to which iTie number eighteen 
is attached; what was grown in 18 (1818) [u 
wine a^c.]. — U , adj. eighteenth. — tet, n. the 
eighteenth part, the eighteenth. — ^ten*, adv. 
in the eighteenth place. 

^C^tjefjnenber , m. [-«, pi. -] [among honters) 
a slag with antlers of eighteen slartsor iMranches. 

^d^tjtg f [a cardinal number] eighty, fourscore. 
— er, III. J) a member of a sodality of eighty. 2) 
an octogenarian. 3) what was grown or made in 
1780 [as wine life.]. — jdbri9, adj. eighty years 
old, octogenary. -^^t,adj eightieth. ^cr^^C/ 
the eightieth. — fief, n. the eightieth parL 

7lcf){Cn ^ V. intr. tn groan. 

SlcfcfcO V.TtfcIei. 

^rfer , m.Ut, pi. idtx ] [diminuU Aftr* 
(ien, MerleinJ [Persic flcAflr, L.ager, Gr.cTfo^ 
Eng. acre] 1} [a piece of arable or meadow tu^ 
Hrferfelb/ ©iefenfeib] a field. SDen — bauen or 
bejletten, to till the field. 2) [ground, con»ideie<d 
wHh relation to lU vegetative qualities] soil, din fet« 
ter^ — , a fat soil. 3) [a quantity of land] an acie 
= SKor9en» Sin. ?icfft/5efb/ «a«b. ^o* • 

signifies any portion Of the solid superficial part of Hn 
earth , in contradistinction to that which conalsta of w«> 
ter , without any regard to its agrlcnltural p r o p e rtka * 
One snys : Xoit flcfden ARf Ctfnb — we land. ^Ib !i 
productive land, whether actually «ultifBted or sot, as: 

35ra(bfel^/ 9B<<!terfeIb — fallow land. %<ttt ncu» 
land actually under tillage , as : SSteUf K HtHt , 9er> 
fUn • 9l(fer — wheat field, barley field. 

^tfer^anborn, w. V.iiiibprn. — arbctt, 

yilabour in the fields, agriculture — balbviaN, 
m. great wild valeiian^ — bail. m. agriculture, 
husbandry, tillage. J^cn-— baubftreffenb, agri- 
cultural. — bauer^ m. tiller, hushandmanym*- 
mer. — bCU 9 cfe Iff cb aft, /. agricultural so- 
ciety. — b e e r e,/. V. <»rombcf rr : •— bect,n.a 
strip of ground bclwccu two furrows, a ridg;e. 
— befletlung,/ tillage, cnltivati f ;n . — b ^ 
n e , /. V. 6aufrofene. — b u (^ , n. V. ta^n^u^ 
' — bdr9er, m.idhabilantof a town, who prac- 
tises agriciiliui-e, a farmer. — bi|lef,yi com- 
mon thistle. — broffel//^ the rose-coloured 
thrush. — e ^ r e n p r e i 6 , m. germander-speed- 
well or chickweed. — e i ^ « ^ //• V. ^rbnuf • — 
erbf,/soil. — fabenCraut, /i.a species of 
cudweed. — fetb, n. a field of arable land. — 
fil5fraut,ii.V.— fftbenfraut. — fleifcjbfu* 
m e , / purplecow-wheat. — frauenmantcl, 
m. V. — obmfrttttt. — fro(jn, w. V.$rurf(6fi^. 
— f U d^ 6 [(^ to an S , m. (ieM fox-tail, grass^ — 
9af fe, f' a tract of barren soil in a field. — 
9dnfebtflc(, f. com saw-thistle — gauib^ 
b e 1 1 , n. red pimpernel, the shepherd^s weather- 
glass. — 9au(, m. ufjrm-horse. -^gefilbf, 
If. [in poetry] fields. — 9efb, « 1) land -rent, con- 
tribution levied on ar*able land. 2) monev paid 





foriiOiee. — get£t([C, it. agricultiinl imple- 
•mcnts, unning ateosils. «— gectiti^t/ ir. court 
ofagiiciiltiire. — gcff 6/ "* (^'^ '^ Roiuuu: 
1(1 agraria] afi^rian law. — gtad/H.V. ^(orm 
(r«ttr. — grtnbCtaut/ t. meadow-scabious. 
*-(a^nenfttf^ m. comcrow-fooi — ^atu 
(jf ({> f i, /. rest-harrow. — ^ e U # n. hay from 
a fallow field. — ^ of / m. a farm, farm-house, 
fano-yaid. — t^OlnnhtX, m. dwarf-elder. -— 
tocn!taat, n. mouse-car, chickweed. — 
^u^n^r o. apaitridge. — famiUe// com- 
ramoiuile. — fanncnCtaUt^ n. common 
hcrseUil, com horse-tail. — fleC/ m. homed 
c>r \cUow medic — tltttt, f. prickly - pars- 
nip. — (nec^t/ m a farmer s man , ploueh- 
iian, biod. — fnoblaudfe, i/i. wild garlic 

— fojr, III. 1) coleseed. 2) Held cabbage. 3) 
wild mustard. 4) wild radish. 5) common 
ni|iple.wort, — f r 5 b e , /. the rook, —ft tt U t/ 
n. brook-lime. — tvtbi, m. V. StbgriOc. — 
!uttoei)Cii, m. V. —ftrifc^bfunu. — funitf 
met, n. a collar for a farm-horse. — lonb/ /i. 
ai able land. — latti^ , m. V. --bal^riait* 

— Irtnf / y. a cord or a line used for guiding 

Itorsesat a plough. —-letcbc,/. V.^flblCtAe 

lO^n, m. money pa id for ploughing. — mtfniU 
6 en, n. [= n)e<6e 93ad»flctic] white water-wag« 
tail. — monn, — imann, — leute] 
plougbman, husbandman, tiller, cullirator, agri- 
mUaiist. $19. 9((frrmann/ 8<inMo<vt^/ 

%Antr, Kcfcmtann is he whose prlacipal basinesa 
n Inubacdry , be may resida In the towa or in the conn- 
try. The C«itbl0irt^ and ^aueiT are those engaged in 
afHcoltnre and Hire altogetlier In the country, but are 
diktiBct ia as nincb as the word ^aucr signlEes also the 
»utieaof|>eAsxnt, nhereas, the Can bWlvtb may be at 
i&r case time a nobleman. — ntdbte/y*. aploush<- 
nare, jade. — maf / R. a measure, by which 
1 ScM it measured. — m a u d, /. V. ^elbmaul. 

— naufeobt, n. mouse-ear, scorpion-grass. 
— menning, »«. V. ttbrnnfimig. — -meffet, 

"• a sort of pJougli [inTcnted In Italy for ploughing 
M4s without the n^e of draught-catUe]. ^ m ^ 11 / 
«. rough pippy, snnoolh poppy. — mdn^tff, 
1) moofllaiD-cabiraint. 2) cora-miot. — n e f t^ 
fiddbalm or calamint. — nelf engrad/ n. — 
ni%tliin, kind of grass* — nef fel,/ 1) 
cotamoQ dead-nettle. 2) nettle hemp or hemp- 
Itavcd dead-nettla. — n U f , / V. €rbntt§* — n u f « 
^'ff^V/ R* a water drawn from the tuberous 
lalbymt. — o(m(raUt//i.percepier.— pfetb/ 
1. fflrm-horse. — r a i n / m. a ridge as landmark 
i>etweeii two 6clds. — xantt,/, common fumi- 
icfT or earth-smoke. — r tid^, adj. rich in fields. 
— tftrl0, m.V. — fo^U. — ricb, n. a bog- 
C^aadreedy placeona field. — xic^QVai, n. 
lurfj, hair-grass, great corn-giass. — ringeU 
Muaf, f. common maripold. — titter* 
fporn^m. lai k'^s spur, the lark's heel. — ru Jt » 
{taut, n.a specie!* of cudweed.— fo lot/ m. V. 
-Hftcteii.— f ub i |lel,/ V. — ganfebiflcl. — 
fflifUmpfet/m.commonsorrel.— [(bmiele, 
/^V.-^irati§«raf.— f(^tte(!e,/Y.5el^fc6nfrff• 
-f*»IU//. V.erKdjottc— f(b»ar8ffiin« 
«el, m. V. $(ibf(bWdr|ttimtitel..~f(^U)ertel/ 
««om-flag. — fen f,m. charlock. — fporgel, 
''. pearl wort. — ftetnfame,m. painting.root.. 
— ftetnltotit^ n. V.—watbmeifter*'— Pern* 
aeier^ V.-*»«ibmciftc». — ftraufgra*, n. 
'^lly beat-grass, coin- bent , fair panicled corn- 
pass. — tra|)|>c,m.busuiTd.— tre«pe,/. 
<w« bromc-grass. — ^iel^, n. cattle used for 
'gncriuire. — 1> ( 1 e ,/. V. Sraumf^legel. —t) o« 
%ti,m.\. gclMdufer. — TOOge// a level for 
me^riDg the depth of the furrows. — toalb* 
weiRer, m. wood-roof. — walje// alarge 
roller. ^to€Q, «• a fitld-way. — Werbel, w. 
J ^rHtiUt» ?9Jaiitwttrf|gHne, — w er ! § e u g, w. 
> -Sf»d — TOefpf,/.field.wa*p.— wiefe, 

/. V.$(fb1»lc((« — » i n b t,f. corabind. — » i n b« 
f^alm, m. V. — dran^Atal. — to nx m, m, V. 9«< 
dcrltng« — tOUX^ff. i) sweet-cane, sweeugrats. 
2) V. ^lutwuvi. — 3 e i t//. the ploughing season. 

— 8fU9/ n. ploughing utensils. — Jtnd, m. 
the rent paid lor land. — JWicbel// the star 
of Bethlehem. 

^aCfctlt^ f. tr. to plough , to till. 

^icferer^ m [-«,^/.-] v. TCrfermonn. 

*ttCWntfC^^ fl<//. [In Bstroo.] acronic, acro- 

♦^Cr^fhdjOn //. [-e] I in poetry 1 acrostic [a 
poem, In which the Initial letters of the lines form the 
name of a person or a thing]. 

*$(Ct, m. ['t€,pi.-t] l)act, action, per- 
formance. 2) act [of a playj. V. 9tufiU«. 

* ^Cte ^/ [pi. -n] 1) act, decree , law. @ine 
^axiamenii—, an act of parliament. 2) public 
pa}>ers , legal documents, acts, judicial acts, 
deeds, rolls. 2)ie— nfammer, / office of the 
rolls; bad — n|lfitf, a judicial act, a legal docu- 

♦SlCteut/ m. [-«,/>/. -e] an aclor, a [stage] 

*9(Ctie/ / [pi. -n] a -share in the capiul 
4tock of a comjKiny, or in the public funds, an 
action , a share, ictitn, actions, stocks, funds, 
shares; 3nbdbert>on — n^ stockholder, share- 
holder $ \^ xoi\l 3t)titn mtiiit S^unnelactten t)er< 
loufen, I wUl sell you my share in tlieTunnel ; ber 
— n^dnbler, m, stock-jobber, stock -broker, 

* 3(Ctl5n ff. 1) an action, a fight, battle, en- 
gagement. 2) the gestures used in declamation, 

* 3(CttOnar/ m. [-«, ^/.-e] l) [a proprietor 
of stock In a trading company ifc] actionary , ac- 
tionist, 2) shareholder, stockholder. 

* 3(cnt) and ictit) , adi. 1) busy, constantly 
engaged in action, active. 2) actual, effective [said 
of military service) ^anbel, m. active commerce; 

©rofbrittanien filtrf einen — ^ (S^ina einen 
^aflto^onbel/ the commerce of GreatBritain is 
active , that of China is passive; — f(bu(ben, pL 
f. active debts; — t uno ^affiofc^Ulben , assets 
and debts. 

♦^Ct!t)Um, n. [In gramm.lverb active. 

♦SictTTCe f / [pL -n] actress, female [stage] 

* SlCtUdt/ m. [-«,;»/. -e] actuary, clerk, re^ 

* ^CtUd f m. public act. 

*3{CUfKf / / Ithe acience of somidt] acoustics. 

*2(Cu(lif^/ adj, acou^lic 

^SlbagtO / n. [la ■male] adagio. 

Sibattt^ w*. A^m Fie. JDer alte '^, original 
sin ; ben alten — audjie^en, to put off the old 
man , to amend one'^s life, 

2Cbam«*apfel/ m.^damVapplc. — fei« 
d<//- Egyplwo fig, sycamore. 

3(banfeme, / [j»/.-n] [in botany] sou^gourd. 

* Slbblrett and ^bbireit, »' tr. to add, to sum 
up , to cast up, 

* Stbbitien and fftbbitiOlt , / addition. 

* 2(bbreg6u(t), Slbbrejfe «c., V.2(bre(fe *c 

9(be , [X and poet.] adtf. and n. adieu. jSinem 

— f Qgen / to bid any one farewell or adieu. 
Sbe( / m. [-6] [allied to the ancient 2Ct t tt = f$a* 

tfr / father or to ^b el = 9rf(ble<6l/ race, fa- 
milj-] i) nobility, nobleness. @inert>on— / 
a nobleman ; tjon Ottem — , of ancient nobi- 
lity, stock ; oon fltltem --, of a noble extraction. 

Fig. — ber €$ee(e , nobility of mind 4 ber [btf 
SBurbf] be« 8eben</ nobleness of life. 2) the per- 
sons of high rank, nobility. Proi'. S£u0enbt>or 

altem — gef^t, — mtt SSugenb nur htftt^t, birth 
is much, but breeding is more^ gentility with« 
out ability is worse than plain beggary 

2CbeUbecr^,/.V.eiffbfcre.— burfcje, w. 
a Dutch sea-cadet — e f 4 e,/.V. SQ^^tibttthtium. 
f if(J), tn, a sort of trout — ^errtfcb, adj, V. 
ariMrtttif*. — ^errf d^oft,/. V. Hrlftofratlt. 

— ^errfdier,m.V. wrtftofrat. — f*aft,/l) 
V. ttbclftttiib. 2) the nobility. —« brief, m. a 
charter, a patent of nobility. — < f r e U ttb, m. V. 
«»iflofrat. — tfflewalt,/ the power of the no- 
bility. — «lunbe//theknowledgeoftherighu 
apd privileges of the nobility. — §a nb , m. no- 
bility. Ginen in ben — ^anb er^eben^ to knight 
an^ one. ®inen in ben ji^o^en — er^eben , to 
raise any one to the nobility. ^- jl P Ij , w« the 
pride of nobility , haughtiness. — fucbt^/. a 
longing after dignities attached to nobility. -— 
f fi ^ 1 1 / ac//.longing after dignities attached to 
nobiKty. — t^ttm, ". the state ami the privile- 
ges of thenobility.—WtlbprettorQpbelWt lb, 
A. [among hunters], deer. 

^bf fbert ^ m, [a name of men] Ethelbert. 

Sbef^Cib^ / [a name of women] Adethia, Alice, 

Sbeltg f adj. i) noble. 2) belonging or relat- 
ing to a nobleman. S5on — er deburt , of noble 
birth or extraction ; bf e — ett , the ngbility. 

abelilte and Slbelme / / [a name of woMen) 

Sibetn • t^. tr. to ennoble, to nobiliute, to 
make noble. Sugenb abclt^ virtue ennobles ; ba« 
— , the act of making noble , nobilitotlon. 

3(bept / m. [-« ^ pi. -en] alchymist, adept 

aber, / [pi- -n] rSax. TCebbre, ice. yiedri 
its primitive sense Is probably a tube] i\ vein, a 
cylindrical blood-vessel. jDie gotbne — / hemor- 
rhoidal vein, hemorrhoids, th^^le^; C^ineni 
bf e — 5|fneji ober fcttagen, jin:— Toffcn, to opeo 
a vein , to bleed or blood a person, to letany one 
Wood ; i(J) ^abejur— eelarfen, I have got myself 
bled, I have been bled. Fi^. (glncbit^terif^e — , 
a poetical vein; e8 ijt feme aute -T on fj^Wf 
Uiere is no good about liim , be is a downright 
rascal. 2) [in mines] a seam, a vein of metal, coal 
ijc. , of water iii the earth, vein, variegation; 

— im ^t>\lt, Tcin, grain , streak ; — fm &tin, 
vein, cloudy bie — n im SKarmor, *j>c veins of 
the marble; ©otbobem, veins of gold; fBaffers 
Obern , veins of water j SBafalt— , a vein of ba- 
salt, a dike. ^, ^ 

^bcrsbalg, m. V. Crbnufi. — binbe, f.^ 
bandage or ligature to tie up a vein. — bru(^# 
m. [In surgery] varicocele. — fSrwig/ adJ, And 
adv. vci ncd , veiny, in form of a vein . — ^ e b a U 3 
b tf n. system of the veins or arteries. — 0«f i«<i^/ 

— 0e»ebe,n. plexus of vebs. — gefc^wulfl, 
f. [In veteriuary art] a swollen vein. — g e wd<^^, 
n. [a tough concretion of gmmous blood In the arteries] 
polypus. — ^aut, /. [ In anatomy] the second 
coat of the eye , choroid. — ^fiutcben, n. [la 
anatomy] chorion. — tttOten, — frOpf,m. [In 
surgery] varix. — Uf/ «*. bleeding , blood-let^ 
ting , phlebotomy , venesection. — lafbauf (b» 
Aen, n a compress or bolster applied after 
blood -letting. — lafbecJen, n. bloodinff- 
basin. — lo$bJn^«// bandage, fillet, swath. 
— lofeifen, i». fleam, lancet — loptung, 
f. art of letting blood, phlebotomy. — Ufa 
[Anfipper, m. V.— lagHfen.— Uftafel,/. 
a toble of the days proper for bleeding on or of 
the veins proper to Weed in certain diseases. — 
Uft)erbonb,m.ligature.— lafjett,/se8S'>u 
for letting blood. --Uf iett9/n.bMing|i^ 




scriundnts, bleecEm grease, -^ttffte, /. [ininc- 
dicHte] aogiolo^. — 1 6 / adj, [In botany] .DOt 

veined , Dot neiTed. — ntenntg or Obetmen* 
ni0, m. agrimony or liver-wort. — meffet, 
II. V. Vullmrfrer. — pt e Jf e , / [in amrgery] tour- 
niquet. — te i 4/ a</^'. full of veins, veined. — 
XippiQ, adj. [in botany] nerved. — \6)lCi^i m. 
[poetic] pulse. -— f(!^watnni/ m. morel, moriL 
^|la ar^m.a cataract of the choroid. — ^t Qll g/ 

m. V. wmtfit^, — f j^ e m^ ». V. iibctBcMaibe. 

— WaffeC/ [Inanat.] the Ijroph miied m\h 

^ievdjen, n. [-« , pL -] a little vein. 
• fibcng / adj, veiny , veined , streaked, 
iibcnt / f^. tr. to mark ivith veins , to vein, 

to streak [wood]. Gine tvo^lgedbftte StlbfduU/ 
a welUveined statue. 

*8bjleCtlt) / II. [-*/ p/. -e] [in gramm.] adjec* 

♦Sftbjett and SIbteii/ adieu, good bye. — 
fogen, to bid farewell. 

* 3(bjtinCt , m.l'^fpl. -en] assistant , asso- 
ciate in oflice, a deputy. 

* SlbjltttgTt^tt ^ ir. V, tr, to give as anassisUnt, 
to join , to associate. 

*3lbj[Ut<(ttt/ w. [-en, ;>/. -en] adjutant, aid- 

SlbfCIT/ m. [-6 , f»/.-l the eagle [a well known 
bird of prey]. JDn u>f ibltd^ — / eagless ; ein jun^ 
get.—, eaglet. Proi*. ~ fdngen feine gliegen, 

a goshawk beats not a bunting. [ in heraldry ,one 
of the bearings] eagle. <5in boppeltet — / an eagle 
with two heads, [in 'astronomy] a northern con- 
stellation* Stn. Y. «(iir« 

2CbIer^d$ntf4/ adj\ ea^le-1ike.^auge/ 
n,Fig, a piercing and discemmg eye, eagle-eye. 
— fittgia/ adj» eagje-eyed, discerning, sharp- 
sighted, sharnsight^ness. — b e C r e//T. ^xu$» 
beerer — blicf, m. V. — auge. — blumci/ 
V. 9lfflel. — iJbO,f^n C// a sort of kidney-beans. 
— eile/yi fa|fe-speed. ^eulC// eagle-owl. 

— fif4)/iw.|^a68h]sea-^gle. — fittlj|,-^pUg, 
m. [in poetry] wing of ancajgle, flight of an eagle. 
fDtit — fittigen, int — fluge^ eaglewinged. — 
boi^, n. agalloch , agallochum. — fraUt, n. 
female femi — na f e , y. an aquiline or Roman 
nose. V. j^a^icbt^nafc* — orb e n, m. order of the 
eagle. ^Dei: f^warje — orben , the order of the 
black -eade [of Prussia]. — faumfam/ w. a 
species of fern. — i^tiillt,/'. eagle-speed. — 
f(l^winge/y^[in poetry] a wing of an eagle. — Ss 
iloue//'. the talons or pounce of an eagle. — 
itein, m. eaglestone, elite. — jinge,/. [hi 
metallurgy] great pincers. 

♦SIbmimjhratlCtt//. administxation, go- 

Slbimttt^ltttftt f t*. tr. to administer. 

♦Kbmiral, m. [-«//j/.2Cbmii:tfte] admiral. 

2tbmirol»fcboft,/: office of an admiral, 
adroitalship. -— ft()aft mO^en, [a sea term] to sail 
in company with other ships. — f (^iff/ »• ad- 
miralVship, theflagship. — If 1 g g C / the flag 
of the admiral. 

♦SIbmfrafitat,/ admiral^, navy office, 
^al — Igeric^t/ n. admiralty-court; court of ad- 

9bo(f / m. [a name of men] Adolphus. 
9lb$n{^ / Adonb. 

2tboni6blume;V. Sc uerr&Wen. 

♦abopti^tt^/ adopUon. 

* Sfbopmrft , 9. tr. to adopt. Fig. dixiti 2Cn* 
tern aJlcinungen — , to adopt the opinions of 

♦8lboptH)Knb/ m i-t%^l -er] an adopted 

or adoptive child. 

♦SlbopnbMter, m. [.«,;;/. -t)«ter]anadop^ 
tive father. 

♦ Hbrtjfe^ / [pl'Xi] l)address. fl)a written 
or formal application. jDanf — , an address of 
thanks. V) direction. Seben ^fe mix 3^te — / 
give me your address or dii^eclion^ bte — etnei 
»riefe<, the direction or superscription of a 
letter. 3) letter of recommendation. 

^bref«bU((), n. directory. -«€Omp to ir, 
n. intelligence office, adveilising office. — ^l^aul, 
n. V. seibbau^ — lalcnber, m. V. ^brcgbu*. 

♦ Slbrefflren, I. v. tr. l) [to direct in writing, at 
a letter] to address, to direct. C^in ®((teiben OH 
(Stnen — / to direct a letter to any one ; cr abreTfirte 

einen SBrief an ben ^preddet/ he addressed, he 

forwarded a letter to thespeaker. 2) [in commerce] 

toconsi^. ^a6 ®d)iflf mat an einen ^aufmann 

In SSalttmore abrefflrt, the ship was consigned 
to a merchant at Baltimore. II. \^.r. f[(| — , to ap- 
ply to , to address one's self to any one. 

SlbrWHfc^/ adi. Adriatic. ^Da* — e SKeet/ 
Adriatic sea , the Adriatic. 

*8(brittflta//I [in commerce] direct. 

*8ft)Wnt,m.[.«l advent. 

2Cbt>fntl^t)0geF/m.embergoose* — gett, 
f» advent-season. 

*Slbt)entttnnileitt/ m. [-l,f»/.-e] wiventu- 


♦2ibt)er6ium^ n. [//.2(boerbien] [in gramm.] 

adverb. 2Cboerbia(if(^^ adverbial. 

* 3(bt)ld / m. [-e«, pL -e] advice, notice. V. 

^CbOiiffbrief^OT. letter of advice. — jaiftt^ 
/. — t)0 0t, «. advice-boat, a packet-boat ,' a 

*3IbDOC8t, m. [-en, p/.-cn] an advocate, a 
pleader , lawyer , counsel , connscllor , ban ister 
at law, attorn^'. 3t)ie — engcbfl^ren, lawyei's 
fees; bet — enffteftj), a lawyer's trick. 

♦Jlbt)dCatflr,/. [p/. -en] advocation , ad- 
vocateship , advocacy. 

*5lbl^0CTtelt/ •'. intr. to follow the law, to 
practise as an advocate. 

♦fieromhet, m. [-«, pi. -] [in nat. hist.] 

♦SerOmetrte,/ [Innat. hist.] aeromclry. 

♦ SerOnaiit , w. [- en ^ pi -en] aeronaut. 
*SlctOltClutif ^f' aeronautics , aerosution. 
♦Serofldit/ m. ['tn,pL -en] air-balloon, 


* SetOJlotif //. aerosutics. 

Sifeim, iifferrt^ u. tr. [obsolete] to stir up 
again, to repeat. 

* $(ffat^ f /. [pi, -fi] affair, matter, concern. 

^ffajen, n. ['i,pL'] [diniin. of 2Cffe] little 
monkey. Y. Wfe. 

STffe , m. [.n, pL -n] dimfn bud 2Ceff(ften. O 

aniipe, a monkey. SingtOfet — , baboon;- ein 

f (etnet — , marmoset, pug. Prot^. 2Cf[en bleiben 
H^n , totm man^e aac^ in ®amint tUltitt, an 

ape 's an ape, a varlet 's a varlet , tbo' they be 
clad in silk or scarlet ; je ^5^et bie 2Cffen jteigen, 
befto C^^ctlic^et fte {I<^ i^ig^n, the Wher the 
ape goes, the moi'e he shews his tajl. 2) Pig. an 
ape, a silly fellow, [in drawing] V. 6tor^)naf!e(« 
[in mechaale*] a crane. ^ 

2(ffen*att,/ a species of apes. — attfg, 
I. adj. apish. J I. adt*. apishly. — battm, w. 
Ethiopian sourgourd, monkey s bread, adanso- 
nia. — httitff.i) black-bcrricd heath, crow- 
berry ♦ crakc-bttry. 2) cran-bcrry , moor-berry. 
— be joat/ m. monkey bezoar.— btib, n, h-- 

gore of an ape, monkey's fa«. -^ bt b I AttlH , 
m. V. 9lf eifb«tMt. '^ g e f 1 4 t, n. ape's face. — 
^ a f t / adj. V. Vffenarti A. — ( 5 n t g, m. a species 
of monkeys, a<piiqui. — I i e b e ,/. Fig. a blind 
fondness, especially of parents for their childrro. 
-*- m £ $ t g Cdff!f<t]/ 1, adj. apish. II. adf. apishly. 
— *nftf«// aflat nose, pug-nose. — naffg, 
adj. flat-nosed, pug-nosed . — p of ff , f. monkey 
trick. — f 4 5b el/ tn. the skull of an ape. — 
fptel/ — tOitt, R. apishness, apish tricks, 
foolery. - fttiXif m. bezoar. — Weib(!^CJI/ n. 
a she-a|>e. — X9\lttn,ni, Guinea-worm. 

* SljfeCt^ m, [-e< , pL -e] emotion , passion, 

♦SlffeCtatlClt,/ aflecution. 

* SlffeCtlrett, v. tr. to affbct, to pretend Cfrlen4. 
ship ifc.}. 

* Jfffedltt/ adj. conceited, affected. 2)a<— ( 
SBef^n, conceitedness, affectation. 

^ffeCtfo^/ adj. passionless, dispassionate, 
unimpassioued , wanting affection. 

SjfffeCtfoflflfeit,/. apathy. 

Slffett^ v.t/. to deceive , to hoax, to chons^ 
to tuck, to banter , to delude , to fool , to make 
a fool of. ^af bt(bllt(^t|DOni$m— , don't let faim 
make a fool of you. 

JifjfCtCt'^ f. 1) apish behaviour, monkey 
tricks, mimickry. 2) aeliision, mockery, banter. 

* HffeftU^fO / adi'. On music] affettuoso. 
♦3lfFl^e^ /. [pi. -n] a bill posted up, a 


* 8lffiCTreit , t^. tr. to affect, to touch , to act 

* affifiatfctt ,/. affiliation. 

* Slf jiflren, »*. tr. [in freemasonry] to affiliate. 
Sfftnn ^ f. she-ape, she-monkey. 
$(fftfc^ / I- ^j «pi*h» monkey-like. II. adt^. 


♦afftoblTI, m. [-SjaffoblTte,/ Caphmt] 

^Cffobirt^Iilte,/ day-lily, asphodel-lily. 

— WUtJ,/. affbdil. 

6fl)Dlbet / w. [-6,/>/. -] guelder-rose, water- 

(Sfftica,n. Africa. 

SlftiCfinet ^ m. [-«, pi. -] an African. 

8(fricanif(^ ^ adf. Africa, 
^ftufd) , V. eeabwutj. 

1. After ^ [V.«ibepl.] I. [anciently a prep., now 
only nsed in composition , and signifying] after , be- 
hind, siniilnr, approaching to, inferior, not ge- 
nuine ; hence II. subit. m. [-4] any thing worth- 
less, waste matter, shreds, parings, clippings in 
general, [in metallurgy] residuum, [among botchers] 
tripe, gut, chitterlings. C*" agriculture] V. ttftcri 

2Cf tet^alabaflet/ m. alabaster-stone, ak- 
bastritcs. — ahwatt, w. a substitute attorney. 

— atj t, w/. an ignorant, a qaack. — 
bele^nen^^. tr. only usee] in the part, as rtn 
Xfterbelc^ntet, V. Wftwlcfrnimann. — b i en c ^/. 
American ant , mutillc. — b i e t , n. small bier. 

— blatt, /*. [in botnny] stipule, %-biltge/m. 
[a law term] second bail. — ^ t i fl / w. false chris- 
tian. — bOlbe//. [in botany] Cyme. — btol)* 
Xitif.^ small im[>erfect drone. — Ctbe/ w. 
after-heir, substitute heir. — falfe^ m. the 
greater shrike. — fill gel, m. bastard-winff. — 
gebutt/yiafter-biilh, sccundine. — gefaKe, 
n. [in mining] sump. — g ele^^tfamfei t,/ a pre- 
tended learning. — gclel^tte, m. a pretender to 
learning. — getteibe^n. V.9tftfrforn. — alau« 
J>« H?i«:X4 ^berglrttt^e, r^cr^^ I n. falsegold 


gran i (, m. a sort of granite. — gvlf €//.pre* 

teoded, false , empty ereatnets. -^^ a f e , w. V. 

Vitttidintin* — ^ e u / V . Orummct. — ^ o I } / n. 

windfallen wood. — ^ OliC^fer, m. V. ^ol|' 

»frf.— ^<fneT/ m.y.9ltierlHit«iiiaiiii. — fo# 

m e el, Jt. the sheep of Peru, Llama. — lanin« 

4 eB/n. Guinea pi^. — (egel, m.^ngeom.] co- 

ooid. — ( t^eiattlQ, adj. [io geom.] conoid leal, 

conoidic — finb^if. l)a posthumous child, 

(la Uw] a child bom after its father has made 

his wiU. 2}a spurious child, a bastard. «— f i el, 

m. (id ak^tmiMisg] false keel. — ttanc,/. (among 

hnattn ] hindclasf , dewrlaw.* — t6tiia, m. 1) 

a pretended king, pretender, a mock-King. 2) 

▼ioe-roy. — fojle,/. etbige — , earth-coal, 

earth J brown coal ; (ol|i0e — / bitumdious or 

carbonated wood, fibrous brown coal. — toff 9 

UD/^I pi, small coals, cinders, dust of coals. 

— f 1 II . n. (la kMb.] spur. — f U g e I // (in gtopi.] 

spheroid, oblate spheroid. — lebet, n. (Muong 

» h o — k ers ] 1) chips of leather. 2) hed-pieoe 

inside. — I e ^ n , n. (a law term] arriere fee or fief. 

— lelnS^f rr, «. [aiawtern] mesne-lord. — 

le ^Q ^ in a nn , m. [a Uw term] under-feodatory, 

arriere Tassal. ^— le^re,/ eironeous doctrine. 

— Ittt^tl^fev. in, oiib^etle. _me^l, «. 

CMfse flour, pollard. — miet^^e,/ underlet- 

ting,sabletting. — m Itt^imanu, undertenant, 

subtenaoU— moofe/ff./>/.theflags. — pa^t/ 

IS. underlease, subtennre. — papft, m. antU 

pop^ pretended pope, ^raupe,/. tenthitdo, 

lawfljr. — f oupentfibtct, m. V. 9{aHveat»l« 

te?. —rcbe^yi calumny, slander, ^-rebev, 

r. iatr, to bacVbite, to caloainiate. — ^f abb at^, 

m. (is the biUe truul. by Latber, Lake IV. j] thtf se- 

oood sabbath after the first.— f(( an §c,/ V. 

SefbMoiiK* — f<4eitt/ = falWer ®(|«io» — 

i^ la ^ t, Jl (In metall.] twice refined skg. — 
f 4 1 • 9 , m. V. Hbraiim* — f (J (f 1 1 , m. thumer- 
•tooe, azinite. — fegel, n. V. 9lft(ef(bla«. — 
fp i not, y. a sort of spider. — fptad^e, /la 
harb«rons language. — ft e I n , m. a false stone. 
— t^fOlOge^iw.alheologUn. — tj5ttm,/.V. 
%ftnht9ktr (. — 1 p a ft/ ir«. Bohemian brown to- 
p*a*-^»eiff, 771. philosophaster. — metfel, 
■.V*S)fo«Mcnt9ffi(et. — wcU^eitz/philoso- 
pluMV. — wil/w. V. tibftoi^ 

% tjftctf m. ['^fpi.'] 1) thehinderpart of 
mnsiiMl, the ftmdameot, backside, breech; 
dncfty for the rectum of horses , game ^c. 2) 
[ ■ ■ e i^aa i i dlcral the back part of a saddle^ cantle. 
X)pL -n, (among banters] = Vftetf lauen» 

kftetfbUtf (uf, ^. V. Cilirlenbe] ^amor* 

— batm, m. the rectum. — flnnen/ 

-^tMf^bcrn,/ (ln«at. biat] the anal fins. 
— iCf^ftt/ n. V. jg><ntfrdef<blrr. — frfeejct/ 
■•••drt of gadfly. —Welt,/ V.^ladjwelt. — 
«{ Vl^ Mi. (a sea tcnn] wind froni abaft. — W U C m, 
1^ aWfttb, pi, ascarides. — I e 1 1 , / the time 
, the future — ) tO a n g/ m. tenesmus. 

, ?lgatflnn,w.V^3(<ftat(lein. 

> / fp/. -n] (alMtd to the L. ucum, husk, 
JMi to a ): t / axe and Ql ct f , comer] the awn 
nd of 00m or flax. 

^9tlfif^ 9 ^^j' Aegean, Egaean. 2)a< --e 
IHC^ tiio Aegean or kgaean sea. 


ifrtfcrft^ iU [.e«,;»/..i5tjer] V. ^Cbler^olj. 

*I^Aftr#/ [|^^ -«] agenda, a ritual or 

••iftrtV ?w. r-en,p/.-en}an agent, factor. 


}9t/ «. [-ft#7'/.-e] the aggregate. 

«««|H^7/- }) th0shieM of Pfdbs [Aegis]. 
2) ti§, shOUr , ivou^lioa. 

tfglbtUS/ m. (a name of men] Giles. 

* 9^010 / 'I* [-ft] lia coannerct] agio. 

* ^(giotdge,/ f/»/.-n] stock-jobbing, slock- 

♦agtOteflr, m. [-ft,;^/. -e] stock-jobber. 

* Sfglren^ i*. tr. l) to act , to pla^. 2J to mi- 
mick, to ridicule by a burlesque imitation. 

Sgrarfrotit, n. r-eft,;»/.-ftdtttey] v. XcJer^ 
(ou^e^el or @ta(^el!rout* 
grafter,/ V. filter. 
SlgreO V. TCfflei. 

*9(gttdte^ m. [rtl, pi, *en] (any mate relation 
by the faiher'tt side] agnate. 2)te — U, agoaM* 
^MCi^/. (a name of women] Agnes. 
♦SIflOme,/ agony. 

* Slgraffe / /. [pi. -n] (a book for fiMteaIng] a 
dasp, catch. 

* 9(gt^^ w. Terjuicc. 

* Slgrimcn je, / v. ^utmtnni^. 

zl^tCt^ adu» (In aea language] aft , abafL 
^gtfleill/ m. r-eft,p/. if] [fromtbtaacieat OU 
ton, to burn] V. {Qernflciit* 

^mten, ii.'[-ft] Egjipt. 

agtj^ter, m4 [-ft,;^/.-] Egyptian. 

^09pHf(f) / ^'* Egyptian. 

WHj / interj, (an exclamation denoting Joy, admira- 
tion, aurprlte] oh. Tit^al (J^Oba] (a word Inttvatlng 
■mrpriae and content] ha J 

Sblbeere,/ \j,l. -nj V.Wantbem andXal* 

®W^//- [A»'.-n] (alUed toflC-w.te'Xge, 
3C);t, (Sere, V. 2Cge] (an iron Inatmrnent used by 
•hoemakert, aadlera ift.] an awl, (in printing] a 

2C^lenmaAeV ( — Itfcbmieb) m. an awlmaker. 

SblKlffdje , f. \pl -n] 1) V. tctanbfnflrfcbe. 
2) V. J^rtfcBrirffbc. 3) the fniitof theoommon 
bird-cherrytree. V. $aiilbefrf« 

5H)»t // [p/. -en] [allied to (5tm et, which aeel 
1^ (a liquid measure] an ame (awme or awn], a tierce. 
2) (a sea term] the ship*s draught marked on her 

Si^ntCtt/ V. tr. to gage [gauge] a cask. 

fUfMtXf m. [-ft,;i/.-] gager. 

S^tlttg/ adj, and adit, containing a titrce.* 

9li\U f (allied to the L. anus, old woman, and to 
the Sax. e^nian, to bring forth] l.f. [pi. -en] grand- 
mother. II. m. [*ft/p/. -en] 1) grand&ther, 
grandsire. 2) fore&ther , ancestor $ ( In po«try ] 

2C^n^frau,— mutter, ^Ilermuttev, 

(In poetry] TC^ntn,^^ grandam, grandmother. 
— ^ett, — bater, m. 1) grandsire, gvaud- 
fatl^er. 2) forefather, ancestor, predecessor. Y. 
2. mntn. 

It^ttbClt , t^. tr, [from the ancient 2C tt b e , mind, 
spirit, D. Aanbe> breathy aotbata^nben, 
sIgnlficR properly to remember] to resent, to pun- 
ish, d^ht fftl^eft Setfa^cen ift inuner gea^nbet 
WOtben, such proceedings have always been re- 
sented. * • 

S^ttbltttg //! resentment , punbhment. 
TCpnbungftff et, fice from restntmem or 

Sl^ttrflt/ f . intr, 10 be somewhat like to , to 
resemble in some measare. 

1. Sl^ttett / •*. intr. [Y. H^nben] to hare a pre- 
sentiment or foreboding of something. 9i 06nt 
mit, my heart forebodes ; eft O^miVII^Cft Vtts 
tift, my mind misgives me. 



2. S^tteit/ [p/, of ICJn] ancestors, foK«£ithers, 
progenitors. Abeltge — , noble ancestors ^ Don 
t>(erjc^n — , of fourteen descents. 

XJnen«probe,/the proof of nobUtty or 

gentility (in haying the required number of noble an* 
cestors]. — tet^e,y. line of ancestors. — ITet^t, 
n. a prerogative founded upon ancestfy. — ft 1 §, 
m. I. subst, m. pride of ancestry. II. ttdj. proud 
of ancestry. — I a ^ I ,/I a prescribed number of 

9t)nnd) f adj. and adt^. like the ancestors. 

St)n[id^ , adj, [either Ihstead of a n g U I (b/ i* e. 
}{em(<(bfl((i(b/ pretty like or simlUrj or allied 
to the Sax. anen, to approach] like, resembling. 
^teft tte^t t^m — , this is just like him ; fte fte^t 
t^m ttxoai — , she somewhat resembles him 4 bie 
in etnem (Semd^lbeauftgebrdcetenSfideffnbbeni 
£)rtgtnal — , the features represented in a picture 
reseuibtethe original ; waft t(^ten 6ie in etiieitl 
— en ^atte? what would you do in a like case, 
or under similar circun^tances ? [in mathem.] — C 
gidttven, similar figures, plane figures ; — e(Slte« 
bet CHner9tri(bttn0] , equal terms [of an eqnation] ; 
(in logie] — e Segriffe, 2Cuftbr<itfe, analogical 
ideas , analogous expressions. 

^J^nflC^It/ y. intr, 1) to have likeness to, 
to resemble, to bear simtlitnde. 2)1^. tr. to make 
like to. 3) (".r. fu^ —/to make tme's self like to. 

^tfnlid)aUi(i} , adj. [in ge6m.] similar. 

^fjnlidlUit/f. 1) likeness, similitude, simi- 
larity, resembhinoe. d^ine auffaUcnbe?— # a ^^i- 
king resemblance. 2) analogy. f^tt-^tMiM, 
m. the argument by analdgy^ baft — ft§efe|, n. 
the law of analogy; bev ----ftgnuib , m. anak>- 
gism; bie— fttegel,/. analogy; bfc-r«p^f/ 
m, analogism. 

^ttUttg / y^ a secret anticipation of some- 
thing future, a presage, a |Drcl>odiog, a presen- 

X^nungfttfDermlJgen, n, the faculty of 

presaging. — »olf, adj. presageful* — lOft, 
adJ,. having no presentiment. '* 

S^tWTt / m. [-ft,/»/. -e] the maple, mapletree. 

JCjlorn^lattft,/ the maple aphis. —juf# 
fet, m. maple-sugar. 

■ S^OVIteit/ oJ/.jinaple, made of maple, be- 
longing to maple. 

1. S|re^/ [better tCtftf «^(fftl or dftolQ^/. -n] 
entrance-ball of a koiise. 

2. ^i^/ / [pi. -n} f8ax..ifec^>, Allemaanie 
ahir, allied to 2Cge, Xjft, «tf e, V. 2Ctte] l)the 
spike of grass or com, an ear of com. 9Hie wff' 
gen —, an ear of wheat. — n Iffen, to glean. 3) 
pn botany] the spike. 

Ve ^r e n< b^e f t dn jt, adJ, crowned with eais 
of com. — f at n , m. a name for plants resem- 
bling ears or spiked — f if (J , m. atherine. — 
f5rmt9, adJ, like ears of com or spikes.— 
fru^t,/. grain, —get^unb, n, V.^irrbiMb. 
— frang,m. awreath consisting of ears of con, 
— lefe,/. gleaning — lefer,m.— lefetinn, 

/ gleaner. — famm I er^m.V.9(ebrMfere«» 

f ieb, n. a sieve by whicn thrashed com is se- 
parated from ears or spikes. — ft e i D / m* asbcst 
with chaffy filaments. — fl p p te r , m. gleaner. 
— Weibecid^, m, purplespiked loose -strife, 
common or purple wdlow-herb. 

1. S^ren , I. «*. tr. to glean. 11. r. imir, to ear, 
to shoot into ears. 

+ 2. S^reit, f. ir. loplough. V. Mtrii. 

ttftii f a4f. having aais or spikes [uMd oaly 
In eompotitlmi, as] lQII#-**, havi^ kmg ears or 

S( ( m. [-ft,^l.-c][lBflat;hltt.]th«ai or tbree- 
fiMd sMb E^VMl tofteath-Amerlc^ V. 9«iiftbl<r. 



II 9(Tf(^/ (Sifc^/«(/. and adv. uglj, hideous. 

Sfef ei ^ / 1) the columbiDe [a plfuit]. 2) {bttter 
tttf tell bleak [« fi«h]. 3) whitlow [In iurgcryl V. 

S((a6<(fler^ m. [-«] alabaster. 

2Clabajletsbtlb, n. analabastcrfigure. — 

— b t Itct / in* an alabaster quarry. — b t U jl ,/". 
a bosom as white as alabaster. — d9 p 6/ "'• plas- 
ter of Paris made of alaba'ster. — jl e i n / m. ala- 
basier-stone, alabaster. — tutc,/. the wax- 

SltaWftetCr, m.[-«,;>/.-]anarlist,whoworks 
io alabaster. 

^Xob&^ttXif a<//.madeof diabaster, as white 
as alabaster. 

atont # m. [-t,pl *C] 1) [a fish] the chub, 
cheyen. ^ [a plant] elecampane, inula. 

3Clant$beere//*. the black currant [aahmbj. 
. — hiit, ». elecampane-beer. — blebe^m. a 
flort of carp Ccypriana bipnnctatiui]. — 5 ( / n. an 
oil eitracted from the root of the elecampane. 
^XOtiXifm, elecampane-wine. 

♦Sllami/ TO. [-8] alarm, tumult V. gawtt. 
^a< — n)Ort/ n.Cin military affain] the countersign. 

* Sffamtlrett ^ •'. tr. to alarm , to disturb. V. 
S4rm(n and !8eutnrttb<0MU 

* 3((atent/ »», evergreen privet , alatemus. 
- %\^n, m. [-«*p^.-e] alum. JDct tt.atfir^ 

litje obit gebiegcne— , rock alum $ ber gebtonnte 
— ^ bnrntalum ; bet MnflllC^C—/ artificial alum, 
English alnm. 

Slaun«att{9,fl4/. alumish. — bob, n. a 
bath of alum water. — -beteitet, m. alum- 
maker. — beteituna,/ the manufacturing 
of alum. — b tt^xa^xlfn, alum quarry or pit. 

— btumen/p/. the flowersof alum. — b.t U (^ / 
m. alum quarry or pit. -*-b t fi ^ • / /! Camong taw- 
«■»] alumigous water. — etbf^/. alum-earth. 

— ttlf /fiOilum-ore. — f a f , n* a cooler [mx^^t 
of deal tAlarda, in which the alum ia mate to.strlke or 
•hoot]. .^ g a ty adj .[among cnrrleraldrcssed with 
alum. — g e iff/ m. sulphuric acid diluted wtlh 
water. — getbet/m. a tanner, who dresses the 
skin with al um and tallow. — ptubez/V.-*- 
bmcb. — %<X\ti^f adj. containing alum, aTumi- 
nous. — ^aufcil/ w*. a heap of alum-ores. — 
b 1 J/ w. aluminous pit«^oaL — b A tt C//. alum- 
house. -^Icffcl^ w. akim boiler, —-fled/ w». 
aluminons pyrites. — 1 U •"//• aluminous lie. 
— lebet/ ». alum leather, white leather. — 
VCit%Xf n. slam [which sinks to the bottom of the set- 
tler]. —mitre// —mu ttct,/ alum-ore. — 

Pfanne,/. v.— ftffel.— <^"«*^«// an alu- 
minous spring. — ftebet/ m. alum boiler. — 
fiebetei,/ the art of manufacturing alum, 
and the place where it is manufacUircd. — jl e i «/ 
m. alum-stone. — tOttf fct, n. alum water. — 
Wtxl,n. alum- work. — ^UCtet/ wi. saccharine 

9([aiittCtt# t'.fr. to prepare, to dress with alum, 
to steep in alum water. 

SdOtitttC^t/ adj. alumish. 

Sltatittig / adj. aluminous. 

^16 , / la high grassy hill] alp. 

Sllballictt/ n. [.«] Albania. 

attaniet, m. [-«//»/.-]— inn,/, an Albanian: 

9((6'amf(()/ fl4/- Albanian. 

9((69ttlt6^ 9((6<Ut/ m. [a name of men] Alban. 

* 9l(6dtro6 / n [,ffe«/;i/.-ffe]albatros. 

1. ^Ibe, SlI6cIe, Slftet// [aiuedtotheu 

fl/6ia. w^ife] white poplar-tree. 

2. f&fte, / alb. V. ^egbemb and €borbemb. 


9f(6^(^/ m. [aiiameofmen]Alberick,Aubry. 

1. ^(bent / [seems to be allied to f A^l/ anda/- 
6im] I. adj. silly, simple, foolish , soitbh, ab- 
surd , awkward , uncouth. (Hin — et SRenf^ / a 
foolish fellow , a simpleton , a changeling ; ein 
— Ct @ttei4/ a silly trick ; — ed 3eU0/ nonsense, 
n.a Jt'.sillily, foolishly ^c. — tebcn^ lb talk non- 

II 2.^^Ibettt / f. intr. to att foolishly. 

3. iilhtxn,/. V. SSJeifpappel and€5<i^»ata< 

Sllb^tn^dt / / silliness, simplencss, sottish- 
ness , absurdity , absurdness, folly, foolishness. 

Albert f Sllbredjt , [a name of men] Albert. 

^Ibett^t^af Ct , m. [-4, pi. -] a dolUr, worth 
about 2 Horins or 3 s. 4 d. 

*^\h\Wif pi. [white offspring of black parents] 

SfblOn / n. [-d] [an ancient name of Engfamd still 
used in poetry] Albion. 

* mhvA f m. V. SBcifpfenrng. 

*^(cali/ n. [in c^mistry] alkali. 
*5lfca(ifd), ad;, alkaline. 
*3(fcaItjfTten, ^m^. [Inchlmistryl to alkalire. 

Sirrf)emi'Be ,/ \pL -n] v. aawenfuf . 

♦Sllcfjimle^/ alchymy. 

* 3(((^imtfl/ w. [ en, p/. -en] alchymisl. 
♦3lfchtmt(l^(^, I. tf<y. alchymic, alchy- 

mical , alchymistical^ alchy mistic. II. ad^. al- 
chymically. . 

*^fC0l)0l^ m. [-«] alcohol. 

♦JltCO^Ofiflten^ t'. «r. to alcoholite. 

* SllCO^OtifltUng f / akoholiiation. 

♦^tcotan^ V. mcotan. 
^fbermanit, V. 2(ttettnann» 

S([ejr<(nbrien / [a city of this name] Alexandria. 

Sltoanbtinet, 2(retanbrinif(?|et»et«, w. [a 

kind of ♦erse , pecnllar to modern poetry] Alexan- 
drine, Alexandrian. 

3(f2jrtCl/ /• [a name of women] Alice. 

^ffanjeret^/ foolery, foppery, silly trirV.s. 
— fteibett/ to play offfoolish tricks,' to play the 

* StffreSCO/ adif. — ma^lcn, to paint in fresco. 
*2(l f t ed C Om a<) I ete i //. (a method of paint- 

ing in relief with watercolonrs on fresh plaster or on 
a wall laid with mortar not yet dry] fresco. 

^(frtCb/ m. [r name of men] Alfred. 

♦^fgcbta^/ algebra. 

* SllgebtSlfcf) /l. adj. algebraic, algebraical, 
t cossic. — e®tSf en , algebraic quantities ; — e 

®ieic^ungen,algchraicequations; bte— *eftums 

roe ftinie; algebraic curve. H. adv, by algebra. 

♦Sll^ebtaijl/ /«. [-en, pL -en] algebraist. 

^IgtCT / [ a city and government on the coast of 
Africa] Algiers. 

Srrgierift^ , adj. Algerine. 

SStflietet^ m. [-«/^/..] (a native of Algiers] 
an Algerine. 

*^iiC<(nttt)ein^ m.[ e«/;>/.-e] alicantwine. 

♦Sllim^ntenflefb , «. [-e«, f»/. -er] [a law 

term] an allowance made for the support of any 
one, but partiailarly of a woman , legally sepa- 
rated from her husband, alimony. 

* 3{Iimcntatt5n //. alimentation. 

* SJKmentTteit, v, tr. to mainuin. V. U«ter« 

9([t)ati ^ m. Adrianople-red. 

^Itf m. [-e</ pL -e] auk, peoquin, razorbill. 

ibn tiiint — / the little auL 

StHo^efl/ n. [-e«] [anniverMd dUtolvent] al- 

^ItdnnablattCX p pi, alcanna-leav». — W/ 
«. alcanna-oil ; ^WUrjel// alcaana-rooU 

* ^tf Otait f m. [-«] the koran, alkoran* 

* ^ItO^en , m. [-« , pi -] an alcove , a bed- 

Wi f [Ooth. all. Sax. tal, Eng. all and 'whole, 
allied to the Or. oloc Shemitic kol from kalah, to be 
ended or complekd] I. n. [-«] the universe 
world. 3Da« weite — , the vast universe. 

II. adv. 1) all done, all gone, all consanoed. 
2)ie*&dute atte maAen, [with curriers] to pile the 
hides ; ber SEBein i jl oUe, the wine is at an cod ; 
bad ®elb ift afle / the money is spent ; oQe mos 
(ben/ to exhaust, dissipate; aQewetbeil/ to be 
spent. 2) entirely, wholly, completely. 3) [in 
composition enlarges the meanhag and adds force to a 

XlUanetfonnt/ adj. all-acknowledged. 

— batm^etji^/ adj. all-merciful. — htf 

f onnt/ adj. notorious. — beUbetib, €tdj. 

all-rheering. — b et e i t < / adv. already. V . 95e. 

jeit*, — b / tf^**. there, V. (D«» — btenjeil, 
V.sseif. — bott, V.iDorr. — bttt(bn>«lt<nb, 

flc//. all-pervading. — en tfd^eib enb/ a<{/. all- 
deciding. — etbatmenb/«(^'.all-merciuil. — 
etbatmet/ w. the All-merciful. — etftcu^ 
enb/ a^/. all-cheering. — etleu^tettb, adj. 
all-enlightening. — etnfi^tenb/«rf/.noarish- 
ing all. — e tf(^Offenb/ adj. all-creating, oro- 
nific. — gebet, m. God, giver of all things. 

— (^ebtetenb/ <i<i/. all-commanding. — gcs 
ffit4tet/<w</.all-drcaded. — gegenwatt// 
omnipresence, ubiquity. — ^g enW^rtig, aJj. 
omnipresent. — gettebt/ a4f\ alUbeloved. — 
Qtmad^, adv. by little and liltlc, by dep-ees, 
gradually. -^QtnVLq^ am, adj. [in theology] all- 
suflicienu — g eptief en, «4/*. all-praised. — 
e t e (^ t / adj. all-just. iDet — ficretpte / the all- 
righteons , God. — gewalt// omnipotence, 
omnipotency. — g e W a It i 9 / adj. omnipotent, 
most powerful. — gnfibig/ adj. all- gracioas. 

— gottecei/ /pantheism. — g5tte terras, 
pantheist. — gott«temDel,m. pantheon^ : — , 
g U t , «. [a plant] all-good , good Henry, Ea^B^ 
mercury. — a^tlQ, adj. all- bounteous, aR* 
bountiftil, all-good, all-kind. — %tii, rt. all- 
heal, panacea, catbolicon. — ^ettfcbenb/ adj. 
all-commanding, all-nding. — \)itt,adv. here, 
in this place. V. J&ier, — } &i)Xlidi,l. adj. an- 
nual. II. flc/v. annually, yearly. — funbig/ mdj. 
all-knowing, omniscient. — 1 1 e b e R b / ndj. all- 
loving. — m a d) t / / almi^htiness , omnipo- 
tence. — rafi (^ tiq, adj. almighty, omnipotent^ 
allpowcrful. -J^lt 5 <) U g / adv. softly , gentl \ , 
by little and little, gradually. @6 mirb — md^ 
lig S^cftt/ night is drawing on. V. — 0ema<6. — 
ro U 1 1 e t/ / [the cotomon mother of mankind] nature. 

— na^t^uenb,a<//.all-imitating — f^tetbc* 

!nn|l// pasieraphy. — f^^enb/ a<//. all-sec- 
ing, alJ-bcholding, aU-vicwing. JDet — fe(fnb< 
®Ott/iii.all-seer.— tag/W.V.Sa>0(bfiitafl.*— tfis 
g f g / adj. and adv. happening every day, daily. 

@ine — tfigige Sefc^df tigung, daily occupation ; 

ein — tdjigeS giebet , a quotidian fever, a^fne- 
— ;- 1 dg 1 1 Q / ^'d/. and adv. 1) daily , quotitliaru 
e\-ery day. din — tdgli((ed i^etbor3CtUag6C!ctb, 
every day coat. 2) Fig. common, ordinary, tri- 
fling, unimportant, trivial, trite. — tdgltfbe 2Dins 
ge/ common ihincs ; — tSglidJe S3etra(^tungcn^ 
commonplace reflexions. — t&^li^ltit, / 
commoness,vnlgarity^ meanness. — taQ^s ,[ia 
compositions] common, coipmonplacc, urdinaty, 
trite, as:— tog«begeben|>eit//evcry-dAy 
occurrence. — tagdbcmetCung, / a com- 


mooDlftoe Ql>sekT»iioTi. ^t 9 ^ f f (9 f 4 i « , / 
a tafc of everjday. -r.taj^g^ft^t. fi»ufl- 
meaoing, everjr.da^ j^ce. — ta^tithtn, n. 
ercry-day life. — ta9«mcnfd),m. common^ 
pkcc fdiow. — t a g S » i ft , 171. coraiDon-p^ace 
ifit. — tinifaffe;nb, a<lj. all-embracing, 

sofTomiding. — 1» a t e r ^ m. falher of nil , God. 
2^03X1/ unfet — txxttv, Adam , our comiDOn pro- 
genitor. — » (tberbenb/ adj\ alUdevastaliDg, 
all-blastiDg. — »erfludbt, odj. ctirsed by all, 

— OerHlIenb, adj, alUdimmin^. — OCt- 
m5^ttt\>, adj. aJl-officienl, all-powerful. — 
oerntC^tnng^/. deslniclton of all 1 hings. — 
berf^Hngenb^ adj. all-devomiog. — oct* 
f^^Qfnb/a^'.BlUrecoiiciltog. — oetf^^ncr, 
m^oncy ^bo reconciles all. — bettotiflenb^ 
adj, all-devastating, all-destroying. ^-t) C t ) e (^ 
tenb, a4r. atl-<>)i>&umiiig. — ooUf ommen/ 
<k(/. all-pof ecL — OoUfommen^^citz/alt- 
pafectness. — maltenb/ adj. all-govcrainff. 
— »eif e , adj. all-wise. — tt) e I « i e 1 1 ,/. in«- 
niie wisdom, omniscience, omnisciency. — -M? if* 
f en b / adj, omniscient, all-consdous, all-know- 
ing. — to I f f e n ^^ e i t , /^ omniscience, boundless 
kzibwledge. — » i f f e i € i , /. a superficial know- 
ledge of alltbings. — » 0, adt^. where. Y.SBd* 

— |er^^reilb> adj, all^destroying. 

•SUfte, / I>^*-n] an *ney, a walk or road 
planted with tttts , an aycnne. 

♦Hff^atiCnSreger, / [>/, -n] [a mle of arith- 
awtic] alligation. 

♦aifflfir.eit, p./r.toallcdge, V. %lnmttu. 

* SllegOtfe , /. |>/. -en] allegory. 
^SfOfg^ttfc^/ I. ndj. allegoric, allegorical. 

n. aJv, allegorically. 

*SBfgOnfrrCtt/ i^. rr. to allegorize. 
*HtitffcittCf adif, [in mtuic] allegretto. 

* iQUfgrO f n. and adtf, [in mnsic] allegro. 
SHICf tt/ L adj, 1) [withont the presence of another, 

applied to a person or a thing] without company, 

alone. (S^ ift ni^t gut , bof bcr SKenfd) — ^tt), 
it is not good , that man should he /done; unb 
0(S fit — WOten , and when they were alone or 
Lytliemschres; la$ mid& — , leave me. 2) [with 
dia excta*Ion of all others ] alone. &ott — f ann ed 
t^, God alone can do that; fr lebt — / he 
hreft bj himself, or alone. 11. conj. 1) hut. 3(^ 
Bwttftecine «anje @tunbc^ — cr famnic^t, I 
waited a whole hour, hut he did not come ; [join- 
ed witb: mim] nt^t — , fonbem, not only, hut. 

2) [i» compoaiCion]. 

1Ctletn«befi^,m. exclusive possession. - 
frtefe^m.V. €«p4ratfrietf. — gef^rddj^n. 
monc^Me, sol iloquy. — g e fa n Q, w. V —fang* 
— n ff (1 9 > ^J' [ opposed to dcmeinnu^i^ ] useful 
oradvmageons to one alond. — v e b C,yi mono- 
lcgtie,toli&qtiy. —fang, ma solo. — fdnget, 
m. otityiho sin^s a solo, solo singer. ' — f p f el, 
n. aiidfe. -* f p t e I < r , m. one who plays a solo. 
-~9#rt*a ttf, m.V. — ean^tI. — (j a n b e I, m. mc)- 
oopoty. — ^anbrl ttelbcrt, to monopolize. — 
(aslrttt, m. monopolist — l^crrfc^er, m. 

moiMitli. — 5errf4.aft/ /. monarchy. 

WlMi^f adj. only. jDet — c ®Ott/ the ope 
God. Sw. V. (jfnfam. 

98rQt(tI/^tf<A^. always, e^^E!r, at all times, at 
any time, every timt, Min ffit — , once (brail. 

tfBniKUtbf / yi y>/. -It] [a Oerman or Suftblan 
4«Me aed the vnak lo'iiich dance] allomande. 

%U€tBatlXlCti^ pi' [a nave ofan ancient people 
ifl Oatmnrl Alemanoi; eiti 2nemanne, an Al- 
ma in. 

Wkmannitn, 9((emanten ^ / [ an aactmt 

mameMQtamanj] Alemannia. 

^^9ftt, ^tutfdf^n^U 9E59rt« 1. f&h. 


^eitfatt* ^ adu. l)at all rfrenls, atanjprato. 
2)|>cihaps, by accident, by chance. SBennicfti^n 
— nid)t ffben foUtC, in casci should not see him. 

^lUnfaKjlg / ae//. casual , eventual, 

$((tcntbalbcnand3fffctttt)al6en, Aif*'. every 
where, in all places , all over. 

SifKer^ ^UC, ^Ued^ a declinable word of 
number, si{;mfying the whole number or entire 
thing or all the parts or particulars of which 
it is composed. It is used alone or joined with a 
snhstantive or a pronoun. 2(Ue IBeibe , both of 
them ; aUe S^mfojcn , aH men , every body ; »ct 
aden Jbtngeit; before all things; aUeSBelt rebet 
bODOn, e>Try body talks of it; auf aVit,^ti\e, 
in every way; o^ne Qlle Utfoc^f^ without any 
reason ; mit Ottct &ttO<xlt aufbtinflCtt , to ob- 
trude forciblynpon anyone; in aQccSile/Writh all 
possible speed; aOle Sa^re^ every year; otte bre! 
-'So^e, every third day ; [someHines in the form of a 
aubstantivej f« Title, all of them ; fo llub (te HUi, 
so are they all ; bad mcu|t 2CIled wtebec q\xt, that 
makes amends for all ^ et t^at fein 7Cdc% UVXOXext, 
he has lost his all ; leenn ba6 2CUcl i^, if that be 
all; 2(Ue ftlc dintn, [tn coinmercel in solido, all 
together and one for all ; mein 2CE, meCn 2tU«, 
my all ; %Uti in Qtntm \t^n , to be all in all ; 
ttnfer 2(((ee ift attf bem^ptel, oar all is at stake; 
Ptou. mt e< Mtn xtd^t ma*cn witt/bcr f ott no4 

geboren Wftben, one cannot please every one; 
»frOT<««jitt/bffommtm<tt«^ all grasp, all lose* 
VlUtrbcflet/ rtii/. the very best, the best 
of all. —(^ri fit id) fly adj, [a title of the kings 
of France] most christian, '^hut 6)1 and^ti^s 
ft e t / adj. [a title gjven to an emperor qr king] most 
serene, most high, most illustrious. — (t^, adi^, 
IJ first of all. 3 U — erfl, first and foremost, ori- 
gmally. 2) just now. V.^rfr. — erjlit^— er* 
jle,— erfle«/ fl</j. first of all. — grtrcue* 

^ e r, 0d/. [a tHle of tlic king of Portugal] most faith* 
ful. — getufirg, /I. all-spice. --gndbiall, T. 
adj, most gracious. U. /la*'. most graciously. — 
banb; adj. of all sorts, of all kinds. — (|anb 
fetfne, a variety of wines. — ^) e i I i () f n, all-hal- 
low, all-hallows, all-saints, all-sain Is- day. — 
(eittgf n(ol|/ n.a sort of log-wood Or brasi I 
troodof AlUsaints-bay. — J^iligfte, n. 1) [in 
scripture] holy of holies, sanctuary. 2) V. l^iOttt 
drani. — ^ e i U ^ (I c r , «<(/. f ** "**<* «*♦•" '® *i»« 
pope] most holy. •— ^ 5 (^ fl , flf//. highest, most 
high. --^6d^iler,<K//.m*slhigh. ^\^^fti, 
m. The Most- high* -^Ucbft, flcf/. and <!«/»/. 
most chacming^ delightful , extremely amiable, 
very engaging. — Itebjlet/ <jc//. dearest, most 
belovecL —mannif^atnifA , m. [n plant] the 
longrooted garlic f—m an n S ^ ur e,/ comjnon 
prostitute. — ma$rn/L adt^. in every ^vay, quite, 
entirely i ^IL conj. since, whereas. ~m « i ft, acL*, 
especially , particulaHy, chietty, most of all. -^ 
meiftft/— meifte, —meiflc &,«<//, most. 
*^nd[d^fli «m/>'. hard by, close by, next to. -r- 
nd(^|let,-^tt54fle, — .nd[<ft|ted/o^'. next, 
the very next. — neueflet^ — neufflc, -*«- 
neueftc8,«/> newest of alh --fecleii,[vi«. 
the festlvat] all-sonls-day. '^iitiri^d^*,•t) on 
every side, from all parts. 2) aliogetlier, ail of 
them. — rcSLttt, ed%». everywhere. [:— w«U<« 

^tlcVbmg^anaSJtterbl'ng^^ mii^ quite, en- 
tirely, perfectly, by all mcan«« undoubtedly, In- 
deed, certainly, really, surely, sure enough, to 
be sure. @8 (ft — nic^t f , it is certainly not so. 

^tterlei/ I. or//, various, of all kinds. U. a. 
hodge-podge, salmagundi. 

Wit\(mmi, fl</i'. altogether. 

^Ucmeflea^Stttmige^ c/J.-.!) every where, 
2) quite, completely. 1( and % 3) always. 

iiikXOtxU, mh. just now. 





^ ^ . tt / <idif. always^ cv^ry time*. 

^Ilgemetttu.9(Ugetncin/ i.iui/.[coi«Donto 

all or to the greatest number] general. Sin-^et(9c* 

broucft / a common custom ; einc — e SO^etnung/ 
A general cpinion ; ggttlic^e ®efe6e finb — , ili- 
vine laws are universal; baS — ^ iBejle/ the gt- 
. neral good ; einc — C^onf ^eit, an epidemiciHs- 
ease; cin — C« a)iittCl, a universal rcme<ly , a 
panacea, a catholicon; tin — Ct iBegriff, 2Cu«* 
brud , [in logic] a general idea, a general term ; 
ttu« eincrbefonbcrna^Qtfa*e cinen— cn@cjuig 

}te^en/ to draw a general inference from a parti- 
cular fact; (m — en, in general, generally; bit 
S^rnfc^en im — Clt , the nm or generality of man- 
kind ; baS— c unb bad ©cfonbcrc, [in log.] theab- 
stract and the concrete; — ma^en, to genera- 
lize. IL adw, universally, generally. 

SfttgemCinliett,/ l) universality, genera- 
lity. 2) the quality of being common, or be- 
longing to all. 

♦SlttWnj,/. {pi, -en] alliance, confederacy, 

*3lttigatl5lt, / [amlcofariihmet.] alligation. 

* 2(ttigTreit ,v,tr\io alligaie. 

♦Jlttiireit, u, tr. to ally. ^\xi 2Caiirtcr/an 

ally ; bie OTiitten , the allies. 

* SfttftCtratfcn # / [a repeUtion of and play npon 
thesame letter] alliteration. 

aiffmanbc or2(ffmenbe^/.|>/. -n] ihecom- 

mon, common land. V. also ®eme{nbfiMit/ 0e« 
meiiiau(f / (Semfintrtft/ ®enuinn)tit>«. 

8(aeb (ti^iXiiutUh) and mmrni, n. V. 


WititXCilf adj. allodial. Set— erbe^ [alaw 
temi] heir to a freehold 5 bad — gUt, free- hold 
estate , allodium. 

* Sfttubtl'Clt , V. intr. to allude. 
♦SiKllfi^lt^ / [In rhetoric] allusioti* 
♦2(ffUm'en^ /. alluvion, rtUnvium. 

«KjU^ adv. too, too much. 

TCll^u^frudJtbat, adj, over-fmitful. tf- 
g r f , adj. too great, over-great. — j d r tl i ^, 
adj. or\Tr-fbnd. — 3 1 e i (^ ^ ad^. [for : ttire jif«Iei£ft I 
all together , all at once. — HI al / ftdi». [for : attt 
*it§(?efammt] all together, one and alL 

* 2(fmabTe/ /. [pL -en] almadc [a sniiUl Afii- 
can cniioc, formed of thobark of a tree]. 

SKntagtd ^ n. Spanish brown-red. 
^(tncmad) ^ m. [-d#;y/.-e] almanack, annual. 
atmanbrnrUfcin, m. [-S,^/.ren]almandine. 
VftmCt , m. [In metatU] white tuUy. 

^uter / /* V. gaulboum* 

®f IlTti5fett^ n. ['it pi.-] [from fheOr. Vitfinomw^i\ 
alms, charity , [seldom] alms-deed, ttm etn — bits 
teO/toask charity,to ask alms, to beg; -^gebfH/ 
to bestow charity upon, to givealms to ; — oul? 
t^tltn, to distribute alms ; ^tViU, bie DOn — le- 
ben/ alms-men, alms-people, panpers, eleemosy- 
naries ; — fommeln / to collect alms ; — ftetrefs 
fenb/ eleemosynary. Prov. — geben/ arntetnfcftt, 
ihegi^'ing of alms empoverishesnot; — , b(l^ 
t)om «&ergen (ommt, bem ®ebe€ t9ie bem9{e§met 

frommt ; giving to the poor encreases our store. 

2C[moien*amt, «. almonry. — einnefts 
m e r , m. a collector of alms. — b ^^\t, f^V. 
— faflen* ~g t\\>,n. charity money, poor-mo- 
ney, poor's-rates. — gewoffe/ m. — monn, 
TO. alms-man, pauper. — f a\ttti,in, alms-box, 
poorVbnx. -^f cxh, ni* alms-basket. — p f I f ? 
%tx, m. abnooer, overseer of the poor. — f am ms 
let, m. a gatherer of alms. — fammtung, /. 
gathering of alms. — jl cE, to. alms-box, poot^ 
box. Digitized" b\ . Iv^ 



almoner, overseer of the poor. 

StOC/j/ [>/.-n] aloes. flXit— Derfc^t, aloe- 
tic, aloeticaL 

2(loe^3Cud3tta[—eTtCQCt]^m. [In medic] 
aloes. — (Ols, n. aloes-wood. SDtt< f>orobif «*— 
^Oli/CalambaCyUmbac, agillocham, xylo-aloes. 
— mittti,n.y — latxoiv^i,/. aloetic 

^i^fe, / [pi. -n] [a fiih] alose, the shad. 

1. ^fp^ m. [-rd/;>/. -e] [appears to be allied to 
(S\ff<Stf%] the night- mare , incubus. 

Hip sm atixfi tn i n. & Uiry^ule. — mdntl# 
(^) e n, hobgoblin. — f (^ f / w. a fairy-stone. — 
jopf^ ?». plica. 

2. $((p / l)V.9(f octt. 2) fl name given to a hilly 
tract of land, as: blC f4n>5bif4< Atp [a htUy part 
t>f Snabia]. 

2( I p ^ b a I f a m « m. the dwarf rosebay. — f (^ 
telle,/, char. — ^abn, m. V. 9iucrbabn. r— 
]^ f , m. a farm upon the mountains. — ^ 1 It, n. 
alpine horn. — f ttf(b Ci;, ^/ the common bird* 
cherry tree. — ftaut, n. 1) hemp-agrimony. 
2) woody nightshade, hitler-sweet. ~^mavt^, 
f. V.S0Jurmeirb<«r. — m e t er, m. a farmer on the 
Alps. — r a b f , m. hermit-ciow, soh'tary spar- 
row. — ^r a n f e n, ///. 1) V. — ftatit. 2) missletoe. 
— r a u (J , m. V. Oprbwu*. — r a u t c ,/. V. 6t«b< 
wars. — tofe#/ rhododendron, i— ©olf, n. 
the people of tne Alps. 

Slfpcn / pi* 1) [any high momtaliM but chiefly the 
high monntalm corered with enow In Switzerland on 
the border* of Italy and In tome parts of Germany] the 
Al(]s. Senfeiti ber — , beyond the Alp«, trans- 
alpine; bir^ettd bet — , on this side the Alps, 
cisalpine. 2) [in Switzerland] pasturages on the 
liills or on the Alps* 

2Cl p e'n » m p f e t , m. Alpine-dock , monk's 
rhubarb. — ^balfaW/ m, V. ttlpwff. — bfit« 
I a p p / m. cypress^moss , heath-moss, •^b e i t 
f uf ; m. monnutn wormwood, t— betoo^net, 
m. If, — inn] / pL the inhabitants of the Alps, 
raonntaineers. — bitf f / / dwarf binhMree. -^ 
b cf f d fe t , m. a species of goat chafer [ceranbyz 
alpinus]. — ti^ , n, Alpine ice. r-g ^ n f e b { .; 
ft el , /. Alpine sowthistle. — g e b i r g e^ ii the 
Alps. — A e lb/ II. a certain tax paid io Switzer- 
land. — gflnf el, m. Y.<8er0dilnfe(. -r-habid^tif 
ftaut,n.Alpmehawkweed. — ^^a^neilfuf, 
m. a species of crowfoot (nmimculns alpestrla). — 
^) e cf en! itf c^e,/ red-berried upright honey- 
suckle. — ( eetbe,/. a herd of cattle on the 
Alps. — ()ttf (at tit / >n- A species of colt's foot 
(tnnllago alpina). — { I C f e t , / wild mountain- 
pine, mountain-pine tree. T-Clee, m. Alpine 
trefoil — ft 5 (^e,/. Alpine crow. — ftaut^ 
n. Alpine stachys. ^mau^,/. V.gniirmeltbiw. 
— mo^^n, m. Alpine poppy. — catte,/. V. 
<95urmeUbUr, ^r-f a ( |, n. Alpine salt. — f^ot* 
t e //. Alpine sawwort. -:^f <^ mettetling^m. 
« S|>ecies of butterfly (papillo Apollo). — f d^ n e e, 
w. Alpine snow, ^f 4 19 a I b e , /. V. SOtmetf 
fdmalbt. ^inau, n. Alpine lady-mantle. — 
jltonbldufet/ m. [a species of sandpiper] dunlin. 
— 00 1 (/It. inhabitants of the Alps. — koege^ 
brett, — tOfgetic^/m. Alpine plantain. 

vibfiitV f m. [-€] a Swiss cowherd, 

* iUptfCi f n, [the first letter In the Greek alphabet] 

alpha. 3(b bin bat — unb ba< Dmega , [Rev. i.j 

I am alpha and omega [die beginning and the end]. 

*2(Ip^a6H^ n, [-«,p/.-«] Dalphabeu 2) [in 
printing] three and twenty printed sheets. 
2Clp^abetf4lOp,ii.a letter-keyed lock. 

* ^Ipijabiti^d^ . I. a^J. alphabetic, alphabet- 
ical. IT. aJt*. alphabetically. — otbnen , to al- 

^fraWtt and ?Ktautt,/H,/»/.-e][aplant] 


mandrake, mandragora. 

^(raune and Sllraiine/ /. |>/. -n] [= wise 

woman, from aU and the ancient word runa = to 
know] 1) a priestess of the ancient Germans. 2) 
a witch, a sorceress. 

zili^ cony, [probably from alfo] 1) [in the sense 
of a comparison] than, as, like. (St tjltei^Kt — 14/ 
he is richer than I ; ffi^t — «&ont0, sweeter than 
honey; fo tOt^ — etne 9tofe, as red as a rose; ct 
banbelt — ein te((tf(^ffenet 9){ann, he acts as an 
honest man ; — etn *^f lb , like a hero ; idi ftCLVb 
oot ibm — ein anbetet ® oliat^) , I stood before 
him like an other Goliath ; — ob, — tOttm, as if; 
— Ob, .— wenn id^ e« ni^t wfifte, as if I did not 

know it. 2) [denoting an ezeepUon] but, except. 6te 

i)at Uintn fftti^tt^nm — ibte Sugenb, she hasno 
riches but her virtue ; nicbtt — , nothing but. 3) 
[in an explanatory sense] as, namely, to wit, for in- 
stance, such as. ^ai S^tetteicb wutbe oon i^m in 
fe4« J^lajfe n abget^ilt, — ©duaet^iete Hfc, the 
animal kingdom was divided by him into six clas- 
ses, oamdy into mammalia ^c. 4) [under a parti- 
cular consideration] as. IDerJ^onio oon^tenfen — 
^Utf fitfl eon IBtanbenbutg, the king ofPmssia as 
elector of Brandenburg ; t4 — S^atet, I as father. 
5) U» mere copnlatiTc] as. i^OtOOffi — , fOtOO^l -^ 
aUQ / as veil as •y ^0XO0%i ft -^ i^ / he as wdl as 
I. 6) [noting time] — btefed SfWo^ , when this 
happened. 7) [noting a canse with Hi la the first 
member of the sen^nce and ha% in the second] (ft tjl 
SU billig , -^ ba$ et e6 Oetlangte, he is too rea- 
sonable to demand it. 

^iHbaii and mihdli^ adu, as soon as, di- 
rectly, immediately, presently, forthwith. 

^UHm , odv, then. 

ffllfe,/. V.Wofe^ 
erlfen, m. V. ®etmue^» 

"^SlKS^gnO/ adv, [inmiuIOal segno. 

^l(fO f [from all and f o] 1) for : fo. 2) adif. [In 
this roanner,after this or that manner, In this wise] thus, 

jBo. CSr fpracb —, he spoke thus; bte €fa<fie oet^ 
b^It (t(b r-^, the thing stands thus. 3) conj, con- 
sequently, therefore, then. «-wenn et bad n^fy 
fie S)2al fommt, lolfen^ie i^n ntcbt oot, there- 
fore , the next time he comes, deny him admit- 
tance; e^te ^aben mtt tf> oetfptod^n, ^altrnGlf 
eft ' — , you gave me your promise, keep it then ; 
laf unft ^, let us i&en, 
*^{fobatt), V.TCttbalb. 
T^Ifofort, V.eofort, fofilelcb. 

1. "kXXf hMtXf ittefte^ ady andoJi^. [Alllad to 
the old wordaUn= Wa^bfen] (of long contiaaance, not 
yonng , not new , not modern , long practised, decayed 
by time] old. IQBtf — {ft ev? how old is he? et i^ 
80 So^te —, he is 80 years old ; etn -^r-et Stod, 
an old coat; — e ^ebtaud^e, old customs; ein^ 
-^e SKpbe, an old fashion, an antique fashion ; 
bte *-en 9l8met , the ancient Romans ; oot — ^n 
Seiten, of old, in days of yore \ — e< ©let, stale 
beer J T-et ©p^, rusty bacon; einc — e SuAS^ 
fet, an old maid, a stale virgin ; ein -— et 3t>tt0^ 
gefelle, an old bachelor ; -i-et1Cbetalaube, inve- 
terate superstition; bie — e ^f^iQte, anoieot 
history ; baft -r-e Seflament, the old tesument ; 
baft iff enoaft —eft , that is something old; i^ 
blefbe betm *-en, I am still for the old thing | 
et '\% no4 immet bet —e, he is still the same; 
nimmbict In^^bt, — et! ukecare, old man! 
or [as a term of endearment] my old fellow! Me 
— en , the ancients [ the Greeks and Roowns] j bie 
^leibun^ bet — en, the dress of the ancients ; Un< 
fete — en, our forefathers, ancestors. Fie, — 
ttrnn , to gi% e one''s self a knowing air. Prov, 
^ie bte —en fungen , fo }wttf(j^etn bie Sungen, 


as the old cotk cro'tvs so crows the young | — €t 
^eimb,»et1Bkin,— eft ®elb,f(f^en ben f)teift 
in aflet fSelt, friends, like wine, are better for 
beine old. 

3Clt«ba(fen, adj. — batfeneft ©to^, stale 
bread. — baum, m. V. CMabenRrfAe. —be* 
(annt/ €u(jr'. long -known. — btittfc^/ «ufr. 
oldEndish. — ^binbet,m. a cooper. — b etttf tQ, 
ddi, old German. ^l{(tet, m, a mender of 
old shoes [clothes %c.] , a cobbler. — f r d n t i f (( , 
= — mobifi^, — odtetif(J,I. ady old-li. 
shioned, ola, antiquated, antique, II. ad¥, in an 
antique manner. — ^f5tnit0, adj, hayioc an 
old form , old-fashioned. — eb a (f en , v. — 
barffii. —gele^rfamfett, /: philology. — 
^ele^rte, m. phuologer. ^efetl, m.faead 
journeyman, foreman. — glaubtg, adj. ad- 
dicted to the old doctrine, orthodox. — gldtu 
^ifl'^^tf// orthodoxy. — gotjifc^^ «'/•!) 
Gothic. 2) FiV.antijae, old-fashioned, Gothic 
— gttecjiifcb/ ^i' ancient Greek. — ^et* 
(5 mmli4,xi4r-bemgan old custom. || — (evt, 
m. alderman. — \ a g b b a t , adj. [among Inurtersl 
full grown [said of a stag eight years old]. — .( tit ft, 
a<(/. knowing, Cunning, intelligent or knowing 
beyond one's years. — f n e (^ t , m. V — sefett« — 
ftie0et/in.ayeteransoldier,ayeteranI — top* 
pet, m. V. mtflfrfeif* —\t%t\%, «tdj,y, «ft» 
ftl&ubid* ^m e i ^ e t , m. the senior master. Fi^. 
®oetbe ift bet — meiftet bet beutfc^en 8)t(ttet/ 
Goethe is the head of the German poets \ — m o^ 
bif 4, «<{/. v.— ftanfjfcb. — -tUni if 4, adj, an- 
cientRoman. ^f 1 1 a t, m.Y.~ (richer, — ft a b t, 
/. the old town. *-i-t e fl a m e n t U (^ , adj. founded 
on the old testament. — oatet, m. grand-fa- 
ther, senior; bie— otftet bet etflen S^X^Z, the 
Fathers. V. jtirtbcno&ter* — o5tetifdJ, adj. 
V. — f ranKf(b. — Oetttaut, adj. inumate, of 
old acquaintance. — o 1 b e t n , f»/. the ances- 
tors. — XO a f f e t , n. the water remaining in what 
was formerly the bed of the river. Fim. •— to et< 
betfpmmet,m. the warm sunny days in the 
latter months of tli% year, Indian summer. 

2. Sfft p m. [-ft] [in mnalc] counter « ooonter- 
tenor. jDet ^o^e — , the first or upper alto; bet 
tie|e — > the lower alto. 

liUi^t\^t,f. V.<»raff<be,-^f«nget, m. 
»ltist, counter tenor. — fdttgetinn,/ altisu. 
•»— fcblflfffl, TO. [In music] counter-tenor or 
^to clef, -..-fl { m m ^ ,/. counter tenor , altista . 

♦ ^ftan and iiXtm , m. [-eft , pi -rt * balco- 
ny, a flat roof to walk on . 

^Sfltdt . [*nd \ti poetry] ^ItdX , [-ft, pi ^Xt\ 

alur, cdmmunion ublc. jDaft @a!tament beft 

Vltarft, the sacrament of the communion. 

Xltat«bi^net, m. ncitotifl] h^,that nai- 
nistersatthealUr. r*-be(letbung,/.V.Itltar« 
hub, — bla(t, ii.alurpiece. — ^b U d) , n. agen- 
da. —g ^ m d b ^ ^ ^ «• V! Illtarblatt, —g f r « t J^ 
n. alur furniture. — g e f 4 1 1 1 e , n. pL sacred 
vessels, altar plate. *— f e t ) e ,y^ a wax Uper on 
the altAr. ^-r e 4 1 , n. [a law term In the Roauui 
chnrch] a kind of tenure. — fl fi (f , n. altar piece, 
•^fluf ^//- the step of an alur. — t tt i^/ n. «1- 

^(te / m. [-n, pL -n] the clmb , a Mi. 
^[te^/. oUncBSvoM-age. 
£(te(n ^ r. intn 1) to grow elderly, oldish, u* 
be elderly. 2) to grow stue, to fede, to wither. 

$f (ten ^ ¥, intr» to grow old. 

^(teitt^etl ^ n. [-eft , pi. -e] V. tdtlgcMiifle* 

faltet/ r^^i'^fpl. -] 1) age. a) [the whole dii- 

nitionof8bein|]« jDoftghoS^nli^e— eineft 9en» 
fc^en tfl f[ebensig3a^te, the usual age of a man 


is mntj rears ; bA< — tinti 9^fetbH / etnrt 
IkutmeS/ theage of a horse, of a tree. 6) [that part 
of the dnratton of a beini; , which U between ito begln- 
vtegaaaaay given time]. ChP t^ in mtitltm^, he if 
of mj age. Fig. 2)ai — bc< S^onaM, [in astro- 
BMiy] [the BBmber of days elapa ed since the last new 
oMoo] the age of the moon, c) [a certain period of 
bnui life, Mated by a difference of state] 2)a< 3U/ 

genb— , theage of youth ; hat m4«nlidjc — , the 
age of ttHihood ; ooft ^O^e — , ereat age , old 
age, oidami boi mtttUre— -. middle-age; ba< 
btt^ertf— J the prime of life 5 bicfiebejl— M 
^ailHtnt the sereo ages of man or stages of life. 
d) [the Wtcr part of llfie, or long continued duration] 

= okbeis, old age. 2>te ThiQtti SftoeK toaxtn 

UaltlttmTAtn eor — / [Gen,XLVini the eyes of 
had were dim with age. Prw. ^at — ift htt 
ZtfM Bocbote, grey hairs are death's blossoms ; 
— [4fitt VOC Sfort^ett nid^t, age is not proof 
agimstfoUj. e) [thm period, when a person U enabled 
kr Uw to do certain acU for Unself] jDtti Unmilnbide 
—, DOii-«ge, under-age, minority. /) [matnra 
ffsrt, ripeness of strength or discretion] jDai ntdtl^ 

biae — ttteid^t ^aben, to be of a?e, of full age, 
to have come to one^s majority, g) [a peculiar pe- 
rM of tine as dlsttngnlshed from others] ^ai 0Ol# 
bfHe — bft IBeU/ the golden age. 2) existence 
from old timet, ^at — tititX ^milfe, the an* 
ttqoity of a family ; hai — etned ditqti , an- 
CKotocas of a right. 3} [priority in office ifc] 9tad^ 

bca — im Timtt oorritcfen , to adyance in office 
Inrieoiwity ; t)or — «, ©Oil— «^cr, in old times, 
w old, ID days of yore, aocieotly , formerly. 

^UiXistxlaf, m. [a law term] dispensation 
oftge[ftaU»tatU]. — fotge,/. seniority. — 
gcnef / >!. one of the same age, contemporary. 
"•Pfl««<// ecrocomy [In medic.]. — tClfC, 
f'Jj^iaij. — f (J» d d^ e^yi wealness of old age. 

iUfX p tkij. [comp. of Alt] older , elder , more 

*X(terati9lt» / l) constenntloD. 2) emo- 
tioD, anger, chagrin, indignation. 
^fUtenrett/ u. r. fut — , l) to fret, to be 
vo^ 2) to become isnch mored or affected. 

Mtemomi^ vi.[-H,f»/.-mCRlMK] senior, 

^er^tttter^/. (p/. -matter] v. •ucmamm 

^Cm^ •». intr, to grow old. 
fttrm^ pL V. OHterK. 
^StonatU) / a<2t'. alternately. 

*)ntematn)e/ y: Cp^-<^] aitematiTe. (S6 

S^ M<r Ccinc — , there is no alternative. 
^tdttUnteil / 1^. iRlr. to alternate, (fbbe tmb 
obtftotonirmmit etnanber, the ebb and flood 
tiott ahcraf ta with each other. 

VltinSfXVX f fc- f-* / ;>/. -t^ffimet] antiquity 
jOliacieatt&BM, former ages, times long since past) 

m^ wot ter bmbte^e aiebner bc< — <, Ci- 
^^V^tha most eloquent orator of antiquity. 
^ylpHttgiitbeaMdlty of being ancient] =anc7anU 
Mi». 6«l — eoiqp SUbf dttle, the antiquity of 
a SlStac^ c) (llM people of aaeient times] ^le 9Seir<r 
mS^CftoM— f, the predictions of antiquity : 
^ fjittt 9cf4ma(t betf ^6/ the good taste of 
ui^tDcicms. <i) [the remains of ancient times ; In thla 
•AMltbalmosfalways used In Cfacplnral). 3Da< %t^ 

^4c— >th« ages of paganism; r6inif(^ 7CUer« 
|9te^ Roman auticraities ; Sieb^abcrei ffit 7(U 
(<mmcr« iAliaaa(|knism. 
. «l Uttj^ tin I # f r f 4 e V, m. antiquary, an- 
^^wiaB.— Ifniifr,ni.--fttnb{0e,m. one 
v««wiaattliinitj^anUqiiaiy. — fttllbe//ar- 


[-9/^/. -] antiquary, anii- 

mt6Yt(|&tn(t(^ • 04^'. antiquarian. 2)a< — e 
2Cnfc6en etnet Claqe, antiqueness of a thiog. 

mtefte^ [#iip. of 4ft] oldest, eldest, most an- 
dent SJlein— rSntber, my eldest brother; bev 
— . eldest, senior; bie Ztlttftttl [New-Test.]/ the 
elders ; hat TUlUfttnct^t, the right of seniority. 

*Zitfftas ftaubC/ /.great flowered lava- 
tcra. — jtcattC^, m. Syrina mellow. 

mtiH, m. [-en, /»/.-en] V. 2C(tf5n0ft, 
WiXi^m,/. V. Wtfdn^erfnn* 
d(rtt(^ / adj, elderly, oldish. — e CfUtf, el- 
derly people. 

^^ivLmnvii, m. [/»/. -nen] pupil, schokr, 

especially one educated in a seminary. 

* Sn^ife ,/ \pL -n] [a plant] mad-wort 
^QClpffeiltfanbOCn, m. nlaited leaved white 

horehound. — Irottt, ». l) mad-wort 2) red 
dead-nettle, nettle-hemp, narrow leaved allheal, 
or iron-wort 

dW/ pr9p, [a coatraetloa for : an bem] 1) 0<ft* 

fen — |>ftud€, oxen at plough ; — ^alfe oufr 
^9cn, to hang by the neck: — $Qe0e, by 
the way ; tia^ — .^ufe , near the house, dose 
by the house; — ^ofe UbfB, to live at court; 

— Za^t Iteoen , to be evident, manifest ; eine 
flSttnbC — •^Ottpte, a wound on the head ; avOL 

— Oeifte, poor in spirit ; — (ebcn, alive; — 
Snbe, at Ui, at length ; — ^eotlqcjlSaee, this 
very day; — brttten Zaat, on the third day; 
granffinrt — ^ain , Frankfort on the Main. 2) 
(before adverbs expressing the highest degree] — tt* 
ftdl/ first of all, in the first place; — be^ctly 
best, the best of all; » xA^^ra. nearest, the 
nearest, next; — met^eQ, most, the most; ^tet 
kbt man — ondOU^^cn, one lives here the 
most pleasantly. 

* KtltiHgAinCl/ n, [In chlralstry] amalgam. 

*%XXOX%(Xm(^Xi f /. [iachimUtry] amalga- 

'^ Sfmatganifrett/ v, a, [in chlmUtry] to amal- 

Sltltane or 9tltCl(tf / [name of woman) Amelia. 

* KmCtnU/nftd p m. ooput» derk, amanuensis. 

*S(tlt(nrattt^/ m. l) amamnth, amaranthns* 
flower gentle, flower amour. 2) laeolour hieUnlng 
to pnrple] amaranth. 

^ SltltCttihtt^Ctt f adj, amaranthine. 
'^'TCmarantfienybanm, m. amaranthplant 
♦3(marJffe,/ O/.-n] l)the morello cherry. 
2) [a sort of apricot] the turkey. 

♦antajSne^/. [pl.-n] l) Amaion, 2) Pig. 
an Amason , virago. 
*2(ma|onen«ammtt//. amason bunting. 

— f I It f / m. [a rtv«r In Soath- America] the Amaaon, 
[more eorreetly] Blaranoo. — ^leib/ M. a lady^s 
riding-dress or habit -*lanb, n. Aroaaonia. 
—9 tiXk,m. the common fieldspar, a kind of the 
oommon nephrite. — ^ V om ^ m. Y. — (btfi. 

xMbCkd^tiX^tti f It. M/ 1^.-] [a law term] a 
fief, wherewith the liege-lord invests a person, 
who has the management of his afiain, 
♦JlmbaffSbe^/ !>/.-»] embassy. 

*S(mbaffabeflr^ in. [-f,f»/.-c] ambassador, 
or embassador. 

*9(mbaffabeiiriiiit, 9Iiii6a{fabnce//am. 

bassadress or embassadress (mostly atod la some 
Joeose sense). 

* iiVXhtf/. (/r'.-n] twonumbers flaalotcery]. 
ivxhtX, m. [-<1 1) iodtutitd fieoes of the 



spermaceti whale, ambergris. ®rattec — / am- 
bergris; flilf|t0et—, liquid amber. 2iformerlv 
the name of the fossil resin , amber. Selber — , 
[= SBemjlein] yellow amber. 

QCm b CT^ba urn / m. maple leaved liquid am- 
ber, or sweet pim. — b Uf t, m. fragrance, sweet 
perfume. — f i f (J , m. spermaceti whale. -— f X » 
jlct, m. = tobetflfi^ — geru<|>, m. the fra- 
grant odours of the ambergris. — Ixaut, n. 
vrihl basiL — flaubc,/. amber-ticc. 

♦STmbifluitat,/. [^/.-en] V. gwcibcuttgfeit 

^ 3(tnblten ^ u, intr. to sue for an office [as the 
ancient Romans were wont to do]. 


«m60fl , m. [-Ct,pL-t] [from an andbofffn 
or bottcn/ = beat] 1) anvit stiddy. Cfin JWei* 
Spi^iatV — , a rising anvil. Prot^. (Kin tflc^tigCC 
-- ad)Ht f*n)crc e^ldgc nic^yt^ a good anvil 
fears not the hammer. 2) Fig. [In anatomy] [the 
longest and strongest of the bones in the ear] incus. 

2Cmbof*f4micb,m.ablacksmith.— jlo(f, 
m. the stock of an anvil. 

♦dmbra, m. v.2(mber, 

♦ S(m6rofia / /. ambrosia. V. ®»ttf rO^eife. 
5Cmbrofia*!raut, n. V. ®dtterfr«ut* — 

manbeln/yr /y/. a spades of almonds [amyg- 
dala ambroslane]. 

^ 9(mbr5flf(^ ^ adj. ambrosial, ambit>sian, 
ambrosiac. —e Z^attt, ambrosial dews. 
*Kmbn>fTantfc^^ adj, Ambrosian. tbtX — e 
ift trc^ngebcau4/ [a fonnnia of worship In the church 
of Milan, instltnted bySt. Ambrose In the fourth century] 
the Ambrosian office , or rituaL 

♦ Ambulance , f. [pi. -n] a field-hospiui. 

afmeife ^/ [pi. -n] [the aU probably the article 
and m f I fe / Bng. [pls-j mire, allied to the Ice. mira, 
= bite, sting] ant, emmet, pis-miie, ± mire. 
jDie Wtift — , vvhite ant, termite. 

QCmeifen^bdr, m. 1) anubear, anl-eater. 
2) the liiUe bUck bear. — bob, «. a kind of 
medicated bath, saturated with ants. — -b r ( * 
f el, / a species of thrush [tnrdns formlclToms]. 

— Ci, n. ant-egg. — .freffet, m. ant-bear, 
ant^tcr. — Jaufcn. m. V. — ned. —i&Qix, 
m.l) v.— freffct. 2) V.<))feferfafer. -l«»e, m. 
Che hon-ant, myrmeleon. — n a tt e t, / a spe- 
des of snake [coluber ceachoa], — II eft, n. ant- 
hiU. -;Pttppe,./JV.-^ — f4ute,/[inchi. 

mistry] formic acid, 

♦ amerioratfen,/ (>/. -e«] V.Serbeirenmg. 
Smelfonu n. [-e«,/>/.-Mi:ner]asortofspelt 

or German wheat 

Smefmefir, n. [-«] surch. 

♦ Snteit « amen, so be it Prou. So WOjr aU 

— im ®tbtU, su: e as amen in the lord's prayer. 
Smhlfa / II. America. 
SlmerifSneT/ m. [pl.-t^pl.-] an American. 
^mtxitaniid^ p adj. American, Columbian. 

♦ ?ftnett}lj|l / m. [-e«, pi. -e] amethyst, violet 
quarx. -— enfarbig, adj. amethystine. 

^ ^midtittf , m. [-e<] Umiamhus, earth-flax, 
flexible asbestiis. 

"^^X^i^m, n. V. 2Cmelme^[, ZiMu 

Smmonit^ m. [-«^ /»/. -manner] [chiefly in 

Switserland, a civil officer invested with a certain 
branch of the executive government, magistrate, josUcc 
of the peace] an Amman. 

SfmOtetflnr^ m. [-<,f>A-] chief magistrate. 

attrote, /. \pl. -«] [aiued to the d. emmen/ 
ss nourish] nurse, wet-nurse. 

Xmmen^mfibt^en, n. a nursery tale. — > 
mil^,f. the mak ofa mirM. -r^itbe,/ nur- 

•^- Digiti^iibyLriOOgle 





Sftnntet/ m. bull-won, or bishop's weed. 

irameifaomen, m. seed of the bull-wort 
or bisho(/s weed. 

^mmer, /. |>/.-n] l) V.®oIbammfr. 2Ma 
Kpecies of cherry] the morello. 3) —It / pi. not 
itshes, embers. 
♦SfmmonWf f m. [-«] ammoniac, ammony. 

ICmmoniaif^nmmi, m. gum-ammomac, 
— falj/ /I. ammoniac, sal-ammoniac. V. €a(» 

si[inmcn^I)orn/ ». H / p^- -t^tncr] ammo- 

iiiic, serpent sLonc. 

*2{mmumti5lt^ f. miliury stores or provi- 
iioiis for atUck and defence , ammunition. 

2(mmunition«sfc|)iff, n. store-ship. 

* 3mor / m. [-1] the God of Love, Cupid, 

* Slmortifatieu , /. v. SEii^ung, 
2Cmortif<itiond»fd)cin,m. V.jfrguitgS* 

fcOetn, — caf fe,y: V. tllduna^caife. 
^rmpel ,/. [/^/. -n] Y. Sampe* 

S^mpfcr, m. [-«] [allied to the D. amp ft/ = 
sour] sorrel. V. ©aMftampfei*. 

2CmpfersbQum, m. sonel-trec. — ttaut, 
7t. common sorrel. 

*5fmpl)lbicit, [In zoology] pi. of Ifmp^ibium, 

amphibialst amphibia. 

2tm|?()ibienbaft, <><{;• amphibious. ^Dd^ 

— C / n. amphibiousness. 

*3(mpl)i6ioIitl)/ w.[-en,;?/.-en] [tnoat.hut.i 


♦aimpblbium, n. [-«,/^/.-bicn] amphibial, 


* 3(mp^t6rad)9S ^ m. [in poetry] amphibrach 
[u - v]. 

%VXpf)ihtad)^tmattt, m. [in poetry] am- 
]thimacer [-v-]. 

* SfmpbiCt^Cneit , m. pi. amphictyons. 
*^mpt)itl)Catet/ «• [-«,;>/.-] amphuhcalre, 
*2lmpUtatfcn,/. [lu fturgcry] amputation. 
^SlmpUtirClt/ »*. «r. iiii-urg.J to ampuliiie. 

Sdnfel / / |>/. -n] [«nied to the Engl. ousel, 
Sax.o5/c] the black-bird, ousel. JOieitalicnif^e 
— , the soliury thrush. 

2Cnifcl*fir4, TO. V.^mfcramffU — mfire, 
/: black tern , or sea-crow. 

^mfTg, «^j. V. (SmltQ. 

^mt, n, ['Ci, pLTicmUt] [ anciently flvh 
f>a^ti allied to the L. ambactus] 1) char{;c, of- 

iice, emplo^mciii. (St ^at cin guteS --be!om« 

wen, he has got a good place or appoinlmcut j 
(Sinem cin — OerUi^cn, to confer a place on 
any one; C^tnem fin — (tbertragen/ to admit 
any one into an oflice, to appoint to a place or 
oflice} cin — antrctcn. to enter upon an office; 
cin — bcCtctben, to fill an oilicc; JCtaft mcined 

— CS, by virtue of my office. Proi^. 2Bad tciQCd 
— fg mdjt ijl, ba lag beincnS3Drmt^, iucmIJIc 

not vtiili what docs uut tx^nccm you- 2) [In a 
mocn UmHtd »eK»e ] <i) i*u occlcsia^lvi'a! fuMiiii^uu 
sacred miuUlry, sen ice [tn the Rum, and ijrotrRiiint 
dturtli]* 2)ai |>Odj^, [in tlie Rauikb «^Uiii*^lil lii^h 

man, yiraud itjass; ba* I^c*^ ^altcn, to s.ty 
Iiigh mass, ^) the admiplsiitiiiiip uf jvislice; »t 
ilic district mm- whirU the jurisdiction of an 
:imnuin cUtmd*, c)a iMWiid, *xnirl, council and 
Ujc pi iix\ where bu«nC!S$ k tmisaited. V. qSefl* 
»^/ ^aWifUL— ^ 3oU — • */) d tioiiipdoj , cuip av- 
iation. JDaS Sifd)lcr— , the joiners' company. 
;^) the house in which Uicammau resides. 

Zmts^vti, adj. V. Vriwt. Sin — fceicf 
^^\m , a private person , One not in any public 
employment; Jei(tt — frcie ^tellund erGavbN 
i^vx, ildb nad) 8aunc ju bcfcbafti^en^ hishjeing 
free of all i»ublic dutic:* allowed him to occupy 

hitttsclf according to his fency. — Q fib, w. [ a 
law-term] money paid for certain fiefs. -^^ CL\Xi, 
R. office , court , the house of th^ amman. — 
li (ft, 1) adu official; 2) adv. officially. —1 00, 
adj. and adv. 1) without employment , oat of 
place or office [of a public functionary]. 2) private, 
independent of office. — lofifltcit/yi 1) the 
stale of being out of office. 2) independency of 
office. — mann, to. [in Germany] 1; an officer, 
who is inAcsted with the jurisdiction of accitain 
district, amman. 2) one who is intrusted with 
the admiuiitration of a public domain, a stew- 
ard , a bailiff. — m fin n in n /./'. the wife of an 
amman or steward. — ^m annfd^aft,/! the dig- 
nity and office or the jurisdiction of an amman. 
— mc i |l cr , m, the head or chief of a guild or 
corporation. — Sactuar^ m. the actuary or clerk 
of an amman or steward. — fi a 1 1 C t , n. seni- 
ority in office. — 6 Q n f f b C n, /i. official author- 
ity. — fiantritt^ m. the entering upon office. 

— -« a r b e i t , /. official duty. — 6 b a u c r , to, 
peasant attached to a public domain , or living 
•within a certain jurisdiction. — ^bef C^l^ to. 
the order of an amman. — dbcf Stbctun^, 
f. promotion to an office. — S b C 1 1 (^ t ^ m. of- 
ficial reports, return. — t bcfc()Cib,»/*. decree^ 
seiilcuce, or decision of an amman. -^t-cfcj* 
} U n 9 ,^ right of nominating to, or giving away 

a place. jDie --dbefe^un^ tommt tern giirllen 
3U , the nomination to this office belongs to the 
prince, or is in his gift. — dbewevber/ m. a 
candidate for an office. — 6 b f 3 1 1 1 / m. limit 
of a jurisdiction , a jurisdiction. — d b 1 1 1 , n. 
any {taper printed by authority , official paper. 
— ^ b 0-t e / TO. a messenger belonging to a cer- 
tain jurisdiction. — t b t a U d) , to. the custom 
in a certain office. — d b C i e f , m. official l^tter^ 
•— SbrUbeC; to. a colleague. — dbudfi, /i. the 
tcouit-roU. — $ b t e n e t , TO. servitor attached to 
the jurisdiction of an amman, or to a public 
domain. — Sbocf/ n. village belonging to a 
jurisdiction or a public domain. ->-<etb/ nt. 
oath taken upon entering into office, -r—fi C if CI!/ 
TO. official zeal. — SCtncUnftC; [used only in the 
plural] emoluments proceeding from any office. 
— 8 C r t C g ^ TO. 1) the emoluments of an of- 
fice. 2) the revenues or rents of a domain. — ^s 
f 1 9 e, /. 1) order of succession in office. 2) a 
kind of one and cry. 3) obedience due to the 
amman. — Sfolgc Iciften, to obey lliQ orders of 
an amman. — ftfofgcr, m. snocc^or in office. 
— « f 1 ^ n , TO. V. — <Meitf r, «ifttel. —I f r o \^s 
ntfj'. sututc labour or ser\ ice due to a public 
domain by the peasantry. — 6f fi^^tung/ f. 
the administration or conducting of an office. 
—<9cbi!bt,/fee^ of office. — «9cbfi^rlic(|/ 
adj. official. — «9cf fillc, ;»/. 1) the fees, the 
perquisites of an office. 2) I he domain revennes. 
— «9e^filfe, m. assisunt , adjuncL — 59c* 
noffC/ TO. colleacue, associate, joint commis- 
sioner. '-^iqttiS^t, n. a tribunal or conrt of 
justice, over which the am nun presides, — <* 
ttCf(bfift,/i. official doty , business. Fig. and 
f — ifl^fict^t, /I. official face, grave air, solemn 
air. — < 9 e » a 1 1 //! the power and aatliority 
belonging to an office. — ^^auptmann, m. 
the chief officer, prefect » or provost of a juris- 
diction. — dbauptmannfo^aft,/ thedig- 
nity or jurisdiction of a prefect. — ^^bclfet^ 
TO. an associate in oflice. «»-^ b C X t ^ /. the seig- 
niory of an amman. —itaxtiniCV,f. an office, 
to which belongs tlie adminisuation of the do- 
mains. — « I Q n a I C i / /; the chanocry <n office 
of an amman or steward. — 9 Euffc^^ treasury 
of a jurisdiction. *r< ttlittr^- administrator 
or steward of the revenues or finance! of a juria- 
dicliou. — «fUlb, n. — <f Icibup^^JC V. 
Drnat i l^cntiftcalia. — d f fl c c() t ^ w*. V. — 0bie« 
Mu ^^to\tcn, pi. fees jiaid to UtL auimuo'lor 


the administration of justice, expenses of a lair- 
suit , costs of suit. — d la^e,/". a box or chest 
for the papers and money of a corporation. — ^s 
tiamt, TO. title adherent to an office. — 6pfte« 
QtfJ'. the office, or jurisdiction of an amman or 
steward. — 6 p f I C 9 C t / to. the administrator 
of the reveuucb of a jurisdiction. — 6 p f 1 i.4 1, 
f. official duty. — «pb9fifufi, to. the physi- 
cian atlaclietl to a jurisdiction. ^€ratb/ to. 
counsel to a jurisdiction. — % rcgiflratur/y. 
board of rolls of a jurisdiction. — ^ 1 1 cb t f t ^ m. 
a judge. — 6 fa ^tff- any official business, —i* 
faf , TO. anyone befongiog to or residing in the 
jurisdiction of an amman. — ^fi^affnct/ m. 
V. — Sfcftcr. — 8fcl)3fffr, to. the auditor o» 
accountant of the re\'eQucs of a domain. — %» 

fa)c«ibcn,n. v.— jetief. — 8f<6reiber^ wi, 

the clerk or recorder in a public office. — <• 
fcblttt^cij, TO. the mayor or ma^strate of a 
town or village situated within the jurisdiction 
of au amman. — dficgct, n. the seal of of- 
fice. — 6 (I a b t ,/! 1) the town in which the am- 
tnan resides. 2) a town attached to an amman^s 
jurisdiction. — djlube, f. the apartment in 
which official business is transacted , araman^s 
office. — dt09/ TO. the court-day, audience- 
day. — 8 1 ^ jS t i 9 f C i t ,/ activity in offidal du- 
ty. — < t r a dj t ,y*. official dress , robes of ofiSce. 
— S»crrid)tun9,/ official functions. — U 
DCrf dmm Cu n 9 , f. an assembly of all the ma- 
gistrates of the different villages or towns in the 
jurisdiction of an amman. — ^OettVCter^ m. 
a substitute in office , a deputy. — SoecwaU 
XtXf TO. the steward of a public domain. — 8« 
berwcfct^ m. de^mty administrator of any 
office, jurisdiction or public domain. — 9# 
t)0 9*t, TO. 1) theadministrator of a public do- 
main. 2) the justice or judge of a public domain. 
3) servitor of such a judge. — i^Q^ttitf. the 
diguity of an administrator of a public domain 
and tlie district under his administratiotu 

3lmtrf)en, /I. T-d,^/.-] dimin.oiTixat. Prov, 
•»— btinat ^fipp^cn, no employment >vithout 
profit; cein — obne ein ^d^ldmpc^en/ no office 
without its vexations. 

^tctt, tandiSUnnren^ p. intr. to of. 

ficiate , to discharge an office. 

♦ S(mtt(et / n. [-9 , pL -e] amabst. 

* Slmiifiren, f. r. litft — , v. (Sfc^e%ttu 
*2(mufant, aJ/. V. <5r9e|U(b. 

fUtlf [Ooth. ana, Eng. on, Fr. en; orlgbiatly 
•yuouyuioua witli ttt] I. preff. [wjtb the dative case, 
deuotea nearaesb , clokcucas , cautigolty^ or. the |mt* 
%enceof a thing, chiefly] 1) [wheu younayaak: WO? 
(where?)] ^ ctncm iOttc mo^ncn, to Hve at a 
place; bad |>au9fle()t— ctncm g(u|fe, tlie house 
sunds by a river ; — cincr ^ird^c T>orbci 9e^en, 
to pass by a church; — bem Viftt, upon the 
shore; — bCC Zi)em\c , on the Thames; bitbt 

— bcr SXauer^ close by the wall ; — bcr S^anb 
^^5n9cn, to Jiang on the wall ; granffurt — ber 

fobcr , Krancfort on the Oder. 2) l^^^hen yon may 
ask: ID an n? (when?)] — Ctnrtft ^CnTLta^f , CD a 
Sunday ; — bCm^Cbenb, in the evening. 3) [whea 
yon may ask : U) C a n ? (on or la what ?)] ^t t^OX X>it* 
le gc^Icr — fftb , he is subject to many faults; 
er 9e^t — Jtrficfcn, he walks with cnitches ; cc 
florb — eincm gjcber, he died of a fef\er; er 
irocifclt — bcr SBa^rbcit bicfcr ®cf(^i(fcte, he 

doubts the truth of this story ^ VOix 5tDCtfetn — 
finer S^bOtfacbc / we doubt of a fact. 4)l (wlieii 
yo(^ uiay a»k : a n ID C m ? (JU^rta wortl U omitted)]. Q^ 
[ft [Mil. Me ^ti\ic] — Sbnch^ It is your turn ; -. 
mciner @tcllc[6ratt1/ in my place; tt Ift r»« 
We 3eifl — bem, ills a bout' the lime; e9i^ [»«. 

time for mc to go. OOV IvL 


ILfwi^theaeeiuative, it den6t«t progression , dJ- 
rectioii or modoo] 1) [when yon may ask : lo o 6 i n ? 

(where to?)] (ginc \t « tte— btc gfipc befeftfgen, to 
fasten a cbain to the feet 5 er le^tlt ffc^ — etne 
?kavitt, he leans against a ^all ; ^twad — etne 
ISanb i€fefti^tn, to £Eisten sotncthiog against a 
wall; ec griff iftr — bi« ^anb, he seized her 
hand ; bi« — bie ©(fiuUern / up to the shoul- 
ders; — bad geuer fe^en, to put to the fire; 
— bit SJure ftopfen , to fciock at the dooi. 2) 

[when yoo may ask : an tOftt? (lit Waft? C^o whom? 

to what?)) (5r t^at fcine Sot^tcc — cinen (5beU 
mann Oer^eirot^et/ he manied his daughter to 
anobkitiaii) p^ — tine fp&xU^t Sto^ ^tW^^f 
nen , to accustom one^s self to a spare diet ; — 
ba< £u^ htin^n, to bring to light; — etne 
Bad^t betlfen, to think of a thing; — (&txoat 
glOttben , 10 believe in a thing ; hU — bad ^be, 
to the eod. 3) [when you may ask : ( U U> a n n (till 
when or what time?)) 85om WtOXQtn hU — ben 
2Cbmb/ from morning till evening. 4) [=undef 
fabr] n«arljr » about, m loftt mi^ — bie se|tt 
Zi^Ux, h costs me about ten dollars ; — iWtU 
taufrnb SKann^ nearly two thousand men. 5) 
[rrfttf/ for) ^ oiel — 2Ra4)erlo^n , ^ much 
for the char^ of making. 6} [=anf4ndenb/ be- 
shuioilGd dtng—etn^cbreien, they commenced 
soeamine , a cry was set up. ' 

ni. adi^, S3on nttn — , from this moment, 
henceforth ; DOn ©tunb' — , from this time for- 
ward; oben — - uppermost, at the top; unten 
— , below, at the bottom; er mobnt ncben — , 
he lives close to ) berg — / uphill; ^imtnel — , 
towards heaven ; — imb ffir fl4 betra4)tet , ab- 
stractedly, abstractly; wn^inb^eit— , from 

mtCLd^CU^ WXhfCU^ 9,tr, [am. sportsmen) to 
bait, to attract by a bait. 

^3(na6aVtf|t^ m. [-en,;?/. -en] anabaptist. 

*%XiaAfilX(t f m. [-«//>/. -en] anchoret, an- 

* 9(nac^rcttidtnud/i7i4)>/.-nii en] anachronism. 

* Sdtagramtlt ^ n. [-ed, pi. -e] anagram [thus: 
Gslenna becoaws Anfelus). 

^ Ssolrften , pi. aoalects. 

* Slnaf^g and 3(na(5gifc() / adj. analogous^ 
di ift -^ mit ^a , it is analogous to ^c. 
*Huai0^tt, f. [pL'tn] analogy. Qi finbet 
rine ^ ^ if c^n ^flanaen ttnb<^iecen ftatt, there 
is an analogy between plants and animals; etne 
Wtn^i t^t eintge-— mit einem ^fere, a plant 
hassomeaiialogy toof with an animal; aSe btefe 
9Utm99Stttt merben bitrdty — mit anbern SSto 
ttm hetdtiUn Ttvt gebtlbet, all these nouns are 
fonncd by analogy with oUmi words of a like 

^WmtifCf f?[pL -n] analysis. 1) the sepa- 
mioo of a compound body into its parts, a re* 
solvfn|y ftine— bed SBafferi, berSuft, an ana- 
lyst cfw^er, air. 2) a consideration ofany.thfkig 
in ICsiMl^tep^ns [Itis opposed to Synthesis). 3; 
(1» toflMi.l the reiolving of algebraic operations. 
2>ic — ^n enblid^en ober unenbtic^en (9r9|en, 
tWaniljrsis of finites or of infinites. 4) [In logic] 
tl|9 kraang; of things to their source , ond the 
icniviw^iof Imowkd^ioto its original princi- 
ples . . 

^SM^imt^ v,ir. tbaoalyae. 

^fbtal9tif ^ / aw^lyUcs. 

^Sbfdl^tifdlf/ ^dj. anahtic, analfticaf. ^Cn 
-*e# ^q^enwni^ in bet €K(e^c(un^,> an ftna- 
lyiicil e j^f bc t im ct^in diimistcy. ' 

*ftim<ld^"/[^anft«u, pine-apple, j^fe iofttfe 
inanaditrftn^/ piat-apple-pear. — 


%^VLtf n. a pinery. — Dogel/ m, the hum- 
ming bird. — xo e ttt/ m, pine-apple-wine. 

$(nanffnt/ v. tr, l) to fasten by means of 
anchors^ to anchor. 2j [In building) to fasten a 
beam to the purlins with cramps. 
♦Slnopoll, m. [-e«,;»/.-e] [In poetry) ana- 
pest [1/ V -]. 

* Sfnaip^Cr,/ [/?/.-n] [a figure in rhet.) anaphora. 
*?ht(lt(f)Te/ /I anarchy. 

* 9(nard)tfd[) , adj. anarchic , anarchical. 
$tltat6eiten , u. tr. to join by means of work. 

* 2lnat()ifm , «. [-e« , pL-t] anathema. 

* ShtOt^Cinatiflrcn , i^. tr. to anathematize. 

* ShtatOUtie / f, anatomy. 1) the act of di- 
viding any thing, corporeal or intellectual , for 
the purpose of examining its parts. 2) the act 
of dissecting the diflferent parts of an animal bo- 
dy. 3) the doctrine of the structure of the body 
learned by dissection. 4) a house, which con- 
tains the anatomical theatre. 

* SInat&mifer, m. [^«, pl-^ anatomist. 

* SlnatomiTen , v. tr, to anatomize. 
*2(nat6mif(d^, hadj. anatomical. U. adv. 


^n&^ett p y. tr. to begin to etch. 

9(ttauge(n , t*. tr. to look on a person amo- 
rously , to ogle. 

Anbacfeit/ 1. 1^- intr. [u. w. fct^n] to cleave, to 
Stick, toadliece by baking. II. to make to 
Stick or to adhere by baking. 

^nbahnen# •'. tr. to bewitch, to charm, to 
fascinate. @r tfl xoxt an^ebannt an feine 2Crbeit, 
on feine §BU(^er/ he is bound t6 hb work, to his 
books, as it were, by a spelL 

9'fllbaU, m. r-e0] 1) the first cultivation or 
bringing ipto order of an untilled piece of laud. 
2) cullivation , culture, in general; jDad Sanb 
»irb Oftburd^ — belTec, land is often made bet- 
ter by cultivation. Fig. JDer — ber JCflnfte^ the 
cultivation of the arts ; bet — beS ®eijled , the 
culture of the mind. 3) the act of settling, build- 
ing. $Der — eine* JDorfefi, the constructing of a 
village. 4) a building added to another, as, for 
instance, an additional wing, or outhouse added 
to the principal building, 

iiXihaXihaX, cr<(/.capable of being tilled, coU 

^ttbatteit p T. V. tr. 1) to commence cultivat- 
ing. 2) to cultivate, to till [in general). @inen 
HitX — , to cultivate, to till a field. Fig, (Sine 
Gprad^e — / to cultivate a language; feinen d^eijl 
— ^ to cultivate one^s mind. 3) to build, to con- 
struct [a village Ijre.), 4) to add by buildio^. (5fs 
nen glfigct an einem ^aufe— * to add a wmg to 
a house. II. v,r. {t(^ —/ to settle. @iebauten {t(^ 
an ber fO^ilnbung be4 9)0 Wl, they settled at the 
month of the river Po. 

iiVbCCaCX, m. ['4,pL -] seujer, cultivator, 
planter , coloubL 

$(n6atl(td^/ adj, and adf. easy to cultSfate, 

dnbefe^Ien, i>. t'. tr. l) to enjohi, to com- 
mand, to order, to direct, to instructs 2) to re- 

AnSeqinn, m. [«] the beginning. 3ra — 
ber SS^elt , iu the very oommenccmeut of the 
world ; ber — be« Za^ti , the d^ym. 

iUiMjaltm f i>. #'. lA to keep on. 3^ idW 
bie^ «^> bie tcb an|aBe^ I will keep on tBe 
^otbtt whieh I have on my back. 
4 9fn6eiand Slnbc f , adt^. joiotlr , x^ithal. — 
folgt ^c, anucxcil, ciicJosed to ife, subjoined, 



joined to this,, you receive ^c. V. ^flfW* 

S'fnbeigen, ir.J. u. tr. to begin to bile, to 
bite at or off ^inen 2Cpfet — f to bite a piece off 
an apple, to bite into an apple. H. v*. intr. to bite 
at, to nibble at; [of a fish) to bite or nibble at, 
to lake the bait. Fig. [to engage or embark in any 
thing) to close with , to bite at the hook. 2Jlan 

bot i^m eincn 2Cnt^eit Ui biefer Unteme^munji 

an/ ober er WOUte nid)t — , they offered him a 
share in this speculation, but he would not 
swallow the bait. 

Slnberaitgen/j v. TCnlangen, SSetreffen^ 
^nbelfern, S(n6ettei|, y. tr. to bairk at, to 
yelp au (Sin anberer .^unb bejdt laut ben ^m$ 
snei an / another hound against the welkin voU 
lies out his voice, f @inen — / to bawl at any 

^nBequemeit , i. v. tr. to fit , to adapt, to 

accommodate. II. »«. r. fu^ — * , to accommodate 
one's self to { f{(b bcn Untfldnbeo-'^ to accom- 
modate one's self, to conform , to yield to cirw 

anbfral>meit , iixAttmmtn, [auw 

term) to fix, set or appoint [a stated time). 

^rntermtmUng,/ the setting, fixing or ap- 
pointing of a certain lime, term. 
+ 5&[n6erCflt/ adj. and adu. for; erwfi^/ Ott* 

9in6era , m^[-e« , pi, -e] a small hill or hiU 
lock^ coKUti^onStoiindfo^miiigpactoifthefoot 
of a mountain. 

. ^nhttttt ; v/tr. to adore, to worship. Fig. 
(to lore In the highest degree) to adore, to doat upon. 

dx liebt fte nid^t blod , er bet^t f!e on , he not 
only loves, bnt idolites her. 

ilnbetenittxsrttjM ^betcniv^krbiQfi.adj. 

adorable. II. adi^. adorably. - . 

^nbeter, IK. [-<,yb/i^] adorer, worsldjmer. 
ibie—^htx <Sonne> worshippccs of the sun. Fig, 
adorer , admirer. iDiefed l0Uib(^en ^t iMi -rv 
this girl has many admirers^ 

> ^itbetra^t/ V. JBetra^t 
^frnbetreffeit/ ir,t*.itur.V.f8ttxt^tn. 
^n6ctrcffenb, V^Setfeffenb* ,, 

^betteltt/ i. I'.xr.GKnen— r, toaakalma 
or charity of any one. IL f/r. fH.— # to get into 
a place, or in Uvomr with any onBJ>y dint of 
mean entreaties or supplication^,. ^rin^uioate 
one's self in a begging manner. , . 

^nbetUttg , f. adoration, worship, l^ig' (Jqvo 
In the highest degree, profound reyerence) adqiatjon, 
a dealing fondness. 

3(nbetnn9«5Wert^,— wfirbi9,I.<i4f. 
adorable. U.adv, adorably, ^wfirbigfeit/ 
yi adorablencss. 

^nbejielcn, c tr. faiawterm] V.Knbetau* 
wen* ' • 

^ttWegett , «V. l) tp bend to or towardsa 
Sin Steil an e(nen|)fat)l — ^ to bend and fasten 
a shoot td a post. 2) to subjoin, to annex. Tiut 
anaebOffenem TCuffa^ , by the annexed treatise. 

80l6ieten/ i>.I. f. tr. l) to offer. Cinem feine 
©ienfte — , to offer one's self to serve another^ 
to make a tender of one's services to any one, to 
proffer one''s services to any one; bera gcinbe 
eine €?(ftla(!()t — / to offer battle to the enemy ; 
er ^ot ibr feine ^anb angeboten, he offered her 

his hai^ [IB awirrlage)* U- 1^. ^r. Cat an auction] 
to bid first. III. v. r. tfcft — ^ to offiaonc's self, 
to offer J er*i^t;et W^ ^fi^^i hfioffets to 
go; fobatb ft4 ^ine flUte ISeledenffeU anbtetft 
^better fcacblftet)/ as soon as a good opportunity 
oflfcrs or presents itself. 9tw. «o0fetin/ %«• 
-fra0Tn/^rtfete«/«netMettn» <?tHeteftaiid 



tintttitUn an tald only of penou, not of thlnp. V tti 
Hctcn and antrAflni are used with reference aa well to 
tbings as persona. ^nhUHn can be used In speaking 
of weighty and Important, as well as of trifling and nn- 
laportant things. One says , for Instance : SrmanbClt 
Hit i(mt Mhitttn [to oifer any one an office or sltna- 
ti0B]» felne IDICnflC anblctcn [to tender one's services], 
tin eM SSeIn anUtttn [to offer a glass of wine]. i(iv 
tragflt/ on the contrary, Is nsed when speaking only 
of more important concerns , as : (Bintm Cflt 9lmt an* 
tragrn [to proffer an office or appointment], fe<nc 
XOibttr Sttr (E^C antragenCto offer one's daughter In 

dttbtltbCtt^ ir, I. v» tr, lo tie to, to bind to. 
Qin ?)fcrb an einen IBaum — , to tic a horse to 
a tree; tin 0tt4 an ba« onbwe — / to bind two 
books together, one book to another. Fig. Qx 
ift fo anaebunben , baf er nt^t eine S^tunbe 
ftti ^at , ne is so occupied that he has not an 
hoar to himself; Jtdlbet — [better abftinbeit]/ to 
wean calves; Gincn an feinem (SeburUtage— ^ 
to make any one a present on his birth -day. 
Fig. dtnem cincn fStttn — , to contract a debt, 
to run in debt with any one ; 1 1. to pot trick upon, 
to humbug a person , to make any one beiiere 
something. 11. u. intr. Fie. fOlit dHnem — ,io 
engage in a quarrel, to pick a quarrel with any 
one, to banter or iter any one; iur| angf bunben 
U^n, to be irriuble, choleric or irascible, to be 
hot-brained, to grow easily angry, to be short 
with any one. 

^Cnbtnbefalb, n. Xnbinblind, m. 
a weaned calf. 

iinii9 , m. [-biffed , pi. -biffe] 1) the act of 
biting at and the place where any ofie has bit- 
tcn^a bite. 2) a bit to eat. 3) [especially used of fiab] 
a baiu 4) [=:3mb<fi] breakfist, luncheon. 

TlnhifUaut, n. devU'sbit. 

anbraffen^ V.XnbeHen. 

Ibtblafen ^ t>. f . tr. l) to blow at , t6 blow 
imon,tobfcmtheat, to breathe upon. iDctfBtnb 
hUiit im9 an^ the wind blows upon ns. 2) to ex- 
cite by blowing upon. fbOiB %€Uft — - , to blow 
up the fire. Fig. toa< gcttet htcSwittta^t — , 
to foment discord, to sow dissension. 3) to an- 
nounce by blowing. Hintn — ,.lo receive, or an- 
nounce the arrival of any one by sound of trum- 
pet ; ble 3oab ^ / to announce the beginning 
of the chase by blowing the hunting-horn. 4) 
to fill with air, to blow up (a bladder]. 

^nilatt^ n. [-ti] [a plant] tooth wort. 

iinhiCLttCtlf V. tr. [am.earpent.] to join to- 
gether with clamps , to clamp. 

jHltUdttett/ n. [-9] square damp, square 

^nblaUett ^ m. in to make blue, to blue; 
STnbfcfeitf v. W. to show one's teeth at, to 
gritid die t«cLh at. 

llttbttCf ^ m. [-tifpL -t) 1) {thi: Bctof sceii^ 
look, view, sifbi, asp^L IBiim erflen— c, at 

fim si gb t ; fte pietjt fetnen — ^ she flies bis sight. 

2) tany ihiug [jf rcelved by the iJgtitJ sight, Sin Cta 

^afmrniit^ctt^et — ^ a pitiful sight; da ft^etlf 
W^tx * — i A dreadful speeta^lc; 

f^UbCtlTCIt^ %\ ir. to look flt or upoo, tOTiew. 
<lijien ^iXXi — ^ to gai^, lo siareat, to look fixed- 
ly upon any one ; er blitfte bie SOteoge ii>fit(enb 
aiu ne casta furious look upon the crowd ; obcr« 
fio4(t(^ — [or^liifebai]/ to glance at. 

SUtSIinfett/ l^y. tr. V. fMUjmm* n. u. intr. 
to shine upon. 

inhlmiPi^ ^Uteiellt , k tr. to leer at, 
to winkaL 

^nblU^tn , p. tr. to glanee at, lo dart a look 
or glance opoa any one , to look at nith a rapid 

cast of the eye. (Sinen mit bem &pitMl — / to 
dazzle any one by throwios on biro the rays of 
the sun reflected from a mirror. 
9(n6(&(ett ^ y. tr. to bleat at. 

$rn6(umett , u. tr. v. Sefden* 

WXhtUfCtti f v. tr. to bore , to pierce , to per- 
forate. (Sin ga9 — /to broach, to Up a cask. 

dnSoIjCn / y. tr. to fasten or secure with a 
bolt or an iron-pin [one piece of timber to another]? 
to bolt. 

^Sfiiborben , u. tr. v. (Jntern. 

dltbctflen f V. intr. [am.sporUmen] to bristle, 
to erect the bristles [said of the wild boar]. 

^tlbot, n. [-H] 1) offer. 2) first bid [at an 
anction]. 3) order , command , bidding. 

^itbraJTett , v. tr. v. ©raffen* 

^nbraufen / I. v. intr. [n. w. fe«n and f ommen] 
to approach or come on in a boisterous, bluster- 
ing manner. I!, v. tr. to attack in a boisterous 
manner, to rush On, to assail with harsh lan- 

^nbxidjen, ir. I. u. intr. [n. w. fe«n] 1) to 
begin to break. Fig. to begin to roU Tinathxed^ta 
ne< Ohft, unsound, decaying fruit. 2) Fig. to 
break forth, to appear, tbit 9iad)thti^t an/ the 
night is coming on, is drawing near; bei---bet 
9ta6t, at night^fall; bet Sag bri^t an, the 
day breaks, it dawns; bei— bm ZaQt, at break 
of day, at day-break. 11. u. tr. to begin to break. 
Gin Srob — , to make the first cut in a loaf; 
ein ^affSitt—, to broach a cask of beer ; eine 
andebro^eneglaft^eSBein/ a bottle of wine that 
has been o|)ened and partly emptied. Fig. Qi* 
tltn ®elbfa(t — / to break in upon a bag of mo- 

dnbrenttett/ ir. h v. intr. l) [n. w. ffott] to 
begin to bum, to catch fire, to uke fire, to 
kindle. jDoi <^o(3 lOiQ nit^t — , the wood will 
not uke fire ; ba< Gtto^ btennt left^r an, straw 
kindles easily. Fi^. f and ^ (Sr i|t andcbronnt, 
a) he has fallen in love , is smitten ; &) he is 
flushed [with strong drink], half seas over. 2) to be 
partly burned or consumed. >Da< ^\&^i {ft ange^ 
Dtannt , the candle is partly burnt. 3) [in cooke- 
ry] to fid here in consequence of being burnt, to be 
burnt. 1L u. tr. to light. (Stn Seuev — / to kindle 
or light a fire; ein «^att< — / to set a house on 
fire, to fire it 2) to begin to burn. 3) to mark 
by burning. Gin ^fetb — / to mark a hoiBe by 
burning. 4) [U cookery] to affect with heat, so as 
to give the food a disagreeable Uste, to bum. 
2)ie Jt5((tn (at ben Srei angebrannt , the cook 
has burnt the pap. ^Cngebtannt tte^en, to smell 
of burning. 

I(nbriltg6(tr / I. adj. saleable, vendible, 
markeuble. D. adv. saleably. 

dttbnttgen ^ iV. l) to bring to a place. 
34 ^<^nn biefe 6ttefeln nt^t— / I cannot ^&. 
on these booU. 2) to fix in a proper place. (Sine 
an ber IB^nb angebra(!l^te San!, a bench fixed 
to the wall ; ein tn efnet SD^auer anaebra^tec 
XitQX, an alUr constmcled in a wall. 3) [am. 
haBt.]2)te G^weif^unbe — , to set the blood- 
houndsor retrievers on the trace of woonded game 
[In order to recover ft] ; einen 6toff — , to hit any 

one; einwoblongebrac^tecGtof/a homethrast. 
Fig. fl) to dispose of. 34 ^abe mein (Selb gut 
(Ulgebrac^t/ 1 have placed my money well ; 9Baa< 
ren — , to vend, to sell commodities; etneSo^tf 
tn — /to dispoee of a daughter ; it. to get her 
aplaoe, to marry her; tote XOtX^tn %it Sfften 
w\u ;-? how will jroQ dispose of your soa? 
how will you settle him ? &} to utter or give ni- 
terance to somethine at a seasonable time , to 
ciprcn seesoaably . vrfattben 6ie mit/ ein IBovt 

an^ubringen/ give me leave to put in a ^ 
etnen Sdjer^ — /to crack a joke; eine Jttage 
[opr ®cri(bt] — f to complain, to inform against, 
to lay a complaint or information ; tX bot ef t)PC 
®en4t angebcac^t / he has denounced it to the 
court. SYN.9tnbrinacit/ itnf(4den« fUtbrisf 

gen conveys merely the Idea of laying an information, 
an((a§(lt Inclndes also that there is ovideAeo or proof 
to substantiate a charge. 

2Cnbrtngege(b/ n. a premium or bounty 
given to the person who cnlisU a recruit. 

Anbringer, m. [-«//»/. -] informer, acca- 
sant, complainant. 

^Itbrud) f m. r-e« , p/. -btfl^] l) the act of 
•beginning to break. (Stnen — WMld^n / to begin 
to dig a mine, to open a mine. Fig. JDCT ^-oei 
Staged « the l»reak of day, day-break, dawn; 
bet — bet 9ta(^t/ the coming on or drawing on 
of nisht , night^fall. 2) the piece first broken 
off*, the first cut. 3) the place where a break or 
opening is first made. 4) [la mineral., tfae«w«ier, 
in which a mineral or a stone breaks , and by which Its 
texture is displayed] fracture. (Sin gCottet — / a 
smooth fracture. 5) Fig. [a distemper ia akecp] 
the rot. 

dltbrUCbtg / adj. [commencing to rot or spoil] 
unsound , decayed , uinted, rotten. — WXhtn, 
to grow rotten ; — ti Cbft / unsound fniit ; bie 
«&!(< ma^t ba<jfleif((— / the hot weather tauats 
the meat ; ber XSein i^ — getoorben / the wrine 
is turned ; ein — er 3af|n / a decayed tooth. 

dnbrui^ett , v. tr. to pour hot water opoiif to 
scald , to infuse in hot water. 

^bruHett/ v. tr. to bellow or low at, to 
roar at. Fig. vinen — / to bawl at, to vodfcrau 
against any one. 

^nbrummeit/ to growl, to snarl at. 
Fig. (Sinen — / to scold any one in a grambling 

^nbritten , v. tr. to begin to brood, to com- 
mence sitting eggs. 

Aitd>ont,/V. 2C<>otn* 

♦An(^0»e,/. [^/.-ttl[asmaliadi]ancho^. 
Kntbobebirne/y: anchovy-pear. 
SnCtenmtat ,/. [pi. -en] seniority io office, 
eldership. V. itmtlalfer. 

iinbadjt ,/. l) the act of thinking devoutly 
on the Supreme Being and religicms matters, 
devotion, devoutDess^ 2) the attention paid to 
religious discourses , devotion , devoatness. 3) 
prayer to theSupreme Being, devotion, <icircMti- 
ness. S){or0ennttnb Vbenbanbat^ten/ momini; 
and evening devotions, mornine and eveniog 
prayers; fetiic — Derrt^tett or gotten / to mj 
one^s prayers , to attend to one^s devotion. 

Knoa 4 1< 1 < / adj. and adv. undevoat , de- 
stitute of devotion , devoutlesob — I OftafetC/ 
/. devoullessness. — < b tt 4 / it. a nunualof de- 
votion , prayer-book. — < ei f er, m. fervour of 
devotion. — <ort/ m. a place of devotion. — 
«rfffe//. V. ©attfabrt. --iftunht,/: ao 
hour of devotion. — <flbUQ0// devotional 
exercise ; acU of devotion , performance of r«li- 

fious duties. — < D U/ adj. full of devotion , 
cvout, piouf« 

81nb4d)telei ,/ bigotry, sopentiUone or liy- 
fK>critical devotion. 

^nb&(^te(tt / K intr. to be ovtr-piooi, to 
afiect devotion. 

iftllb&C^telttb / adj. over-pious, bigot. 

inbidltia* I. adj. 1) attentive. 2) devout . 
pious, a) yielding a solemn and reverential at- 
tention to God in religiouf exercises, partieolar- 
ly in prayer. jDer, bie — e, devotee, h) expressing 

htUte — , he wa< llerontly eogaged in prayer. 

9nh&d)tittf m. [-< , pi, -] (a person tapertti- 
liooslf or foraiaUy devoutj devotioDalist, derotio- 
nift, &lse devotee. 

mb&i^tfmfc^ / adj, bigot, bigoted. 

SCnb&llllldl^ »'. tr. to swell a mer by dam- 
ming it up. 

^(ttbailtttfeit / #». i/ilr. to adhere to any tbing 
in e^raporating. 

** 9(ttb^ttt( / n. Qn music] andante. 

^tibattertt/ vAnw. v. jDoucnu 

wtbenf eit ^ iV. i». tr. to bear any thing in 
miiid , remember, recollect [used only in the par^ 
tid^ H the pvesenl tense]. — b^ remembering, re- 

zbBbtViSvX^n, [-l^p/.-] 1) reminiscence, re- 
collection, remembrance, memory. iDad fd^mex« 
ienbe — , a painful remembrance ; in noc^ alhU 
ftifcf^fm — , too green in remembrance; ^6)tzv09 
fcltgrOI — i, of scribbling memory ; ,|^r. 9i. \i» 
li%ai — t , the late IVIr. N. , or of blessed memo- 
ry. 2) (a token , by which any one Is kept in memory] 
remembrance, token, keepsake, din fiife$ — , 
a love-4)Dy^, lore-token. 

wlbft^ [Goth, anthar, lee. annar; appears to be 

ained to the L. alter] bcT, bf e^ ba« anbctc or anbtc, 

udj, Inot the same, different, not the one, not this, bat 

the coatrary] other, diner muf bem — n ^|elfcn, 
the one must assist the other; baft — t SO^a(/ the 
second time 5 bie — e ^zitt , the wrong side [of 
doth] I bad — e ttfCT/ the opposite shore ; — e 
tate^ others, other people; etne6 unb bol— C, 
ooetliin| and the other; Xbxx f^aben einc fStU 
^icnngiform / Sronfreid^ (lat einc — , we have 
«ic ferm of government , France has another | 
diner ober bet — , some body or other; fefll 
— er, nobody else ; einen Z^% um ben —n, eve- 
»7 .oil^r^y ; ta« if ganj et»a« — e« , that is 
quite difierent , that 's quite another thing ; di/ 
ne* mn ba< — e/ by turns, alternately; einmat 
flber bof — Z, again ai^d again, repeatedly; tt 

«a<Jt f tne^iDnmmJeit fiber or imi ble — e , he 
commits one foUy upon the other or after an 
other; ete3«Jr in'«— e geretinet, reckoning 
one veariritfa an other; — e JWeibCr ttn|ieben, 
10 shift one s clothes ; maiftt ba< —en xoz\i, I 
•■inflft to be bubbled or humbugged. Prov. — er 
6talA, — e Gitten, the clerk forgets that ever 
hewasn sezion ; n>Q6 bu Don --n ungem ^ajt, 
bomft t^ti' Jtetnem Ueberlafl, or xo<jA bu nt4t 
»MH| bit geWfeJt, bad tftu' ou4 cinem — n 
rati ™ «« yo« would be done by ; froae ni^t 
^IT^*^*^"' adJfcpbeinrreiQneneac^en/ 

nMd^ ^th your own affairs ; wet ft(^ auf — e 
Htt^ iff O^toffen genug, for what thou canst 
dol%sdf, rel^ not on others; ^eil bcm , ben 
rJ^Wf«ef4|rf bewojren lejrt fein eigene* 
Vllff, ft li good U) leuro at other men's cost. 

vSfiiWbQX f L adj, alterabls» changeable. O. 
niv. abcEabiy » chaog^bly, 

WbCfltt / «^V*ai|d a<^c. of another kind. 

/ I. V- tr, to alter , to change, din 

Aled— , to alter a coat; bie Jtleiber — ^ to 
tbaage or shift one's clothes ; efne fKeinung — ^ 
toa)ieran opinlori ; f lag' ni*t umba«,»a« ni^t 
iO — f •ll*/ <«a«c to lament for what you can- 
wn Mp ; tint Serfajfung ^, to reform a con- 
] '4itmion [form of government] ; feine ®eftnnung — , 
ti> thn^t <mc's mind. II. u. r. flcj — , 1) = abs 
»f4lldll/toaltsr, to change, to vary. X>qA SBet? 
Ul bSM M fafi M4li(b/ the weather changes 
almofidwly. 2)a=(!(bbeffetn, tochangcfcTrUie 
better, m msnA. ®i<|^eonbert ^aben, to be al- 
tercd, fo be clwnged , to have mended, Stv. V. 

Sfnbentfottd / adv, otherwise, in the contra- 
ry case. 

0nbentt^(d , ad^, on the other hand. 

dnbet^^ I. adv, otherwise, differently, in 
another way, in another manner. — Mi^ZXt 
koartete, otherwise , than I ezpeqted ; ni(^t — / 
not otherwise, eiactly so, just so ; nicf^td — M, 
nothing but, nothing else but ; 9'liemonb — , no 
one else, nobody else ; irgenbwo — , somewheie 
else 5 — werben, to become different, to alter, 
to change ; Gte mfiflen — werben [= ft<b beffern]^ 
you must amend yourself; p4) — beftnnett/ to 
change one's mind; i^ xoz\^ e«— ^ I know 
u better; t(( fonnte nt^t — , {^ muite xozU 
nzn, I could not help weeping. II. conj. for : ndnu 
li<ft» SSknn —^ mo — , if, provided ; toenn ®ie 
— 3U «^ttfe jinb, provided you be at home; 
n)enn — nic^t , unless. 

^nberd'tt>0/ adi*, elsewhere , oll^erwhere , 
somewhere else; er bewie*, baf et — tt>o war^ 

he proved ao alibi [a law term]. — » 0^ er ^ adif, 
from elsewhere, from another place. — XO b i tt/ 
adv. to another place, towards some otherpiace, 

xMbtX^titi p. adv, on the other side. 

^nbetttfatb ora[nber^ar6, [an indeclinable 
word of number] One and a half. — f)funb , one 
pound and a half j — ^uf long , sesquipedal, 

dnbert^al6tg^ adj. [in mathem.] sesquialteral, 
din— edlBertdittnif^ [in math.) sesquiatter, a ses- 
quialteral proportion (2: 3 =6: 9); ba«— e»et» 
pattnif, [in arithm.] sesquiduplicate ratio. 

fittbening, /. alteration. 1) [the act of alter- 
ing] =change. dint — ber Onmbfdfte, a change 
of principles. 2) [the change made] dine — tref^ 
fen/ to make an iteration. 

miemaxti p adi^. i:^nUm&nia,adj\ 

in another place ; else-where. 

Anhettoeitp adv. ^nhemtitia , adj. in an- 

other place, at another time, otherwise, done 
in another manner, further. 2(nbetwe(t{ge«^fiCfe 
erwarten / to expect assistance from another 

iinbeiXUttf l)to declare by some sign, 
to signify} togive to understand, ^ag beutet 
einen langen Sltntcr an, that indicates a long 
vrinter ; bad beutet nicbU (9ute< an, that pre- 
sa^es nothing good* 2) = er5ffnen, to notify, 
to intimate, to insinuate. d< Win^be i^m ange« 
beutet, it was intimated to him. 3) = U\z\fizxi, 
to order , to enjoin. ^<m ^t i^m ongebeutet, 
bie ®tabt SU DerUlffen , it was sigoiEed or inti- 
mated to him to leave the town. 

^nbrUteif , m. [mgramm.] V. XxUUU 

dnbeutltng ^f. noUfioation, intimation, In- 
sinuation , hint. 

dnbfc^tett « V, tr. to impute , to charge, to 
attnbntc falsely. 

^ttbit^tUng / /. false imputation. 
SlttbtCIKIt/ 9, tr. [in commerce] to announce 
[the average to the Insnrers]. 

dltbOltntnU I. v.intr. to thunder at, to knock 
at violently. 11. v. tr. 1) to assail with a thuti^ 
defing voice. 2) to stun with noise , to din. 

dnbOnt/ [i.e. somewhat reaembl&ig a thorn] m. 
[-6] 1) common white horehound. 2) red dead 
nettle, nettle hemp. 3) downy stachys. 4^ stink- 
ing or black horehound. 5) small-flowerea moth- 

Slttborren v. intr. [n. w. ftott] to dry on any 
thing and to adhere to it. 

^nborreit/ v. tr. to begin to dry [fnUt]. 

^(nbrang, m. [-f«] l) the act of pressing 

forward. Fi^. [fan aiedtelM] congeAion. 2) dKmd, 

dnbt&naf n / 1. v. tr. to |>f«sf , or to press to, 
to crowd. II. f'. r. M — f to exert one^a self to get 
near any object ^id) on bie (Srofen — ^,to court 
importunely and meanly the favour of the great. 

Slitbrdueit , t^. tr. v. TCnbroJen* 

9(nbti<td ^ [a name of men] Andrew. 

2Cnb r e a < < f r e Qi, n. 1) St Andrew^s cross, 

Scotch-cross, [in herald.^dtn abgetebi^tet — ^, sal- 
tier. 2) [a plant] common ascyram or St Andrew's 
cross. — {r au t, n. V. — rreiii 2» — o r b e n # m. 

the order of St. Andrew [In Russia], —tag, m. 
[a festival] St Andrew^s day. 

$Iltbrfd)fe(n/ c tr. to fit or adapt one thing 
to another by means of a turner's lathe. )t)iefe< 

^(eib ft^t fo 0ttt, al< ob e6 t^m angebre^felt 
Wdjz , this coat fits exceedingly well. 

dnbref)eit/ t*. tr. l) to fix by turning or twist- 
ing, ^te SQanb — / [a sea term] to set up tlie 

shrouds of the top mast. Fia. dinem etne 9{afe 
— , to impose upon, to humbug any one. 2) V. 

^ttbref(f)ett ^ I. u. tr. to begin to thrash, to 
give the first stroke with the iiail. II. v, intr, to 
beat against the wall with the flail. 

^Sfnbritten, y. tr. v. TCnbreJen* 
* ^nbrieitne , /. a kind of gown. 

^bnttgen / «>. v. intr. U. w. (t^n) to press 
on , to urge forward , to advance impetuously. 

^te ZMtn brangen t)on a([en G^eitcn an , the 

Turks pvessed on from all sides. 

^fbtbriltflfCid) / I. adJ, pressing or urging in 
request or demand, urgent in solUdtation, for- 
ward , importunate, -over-ofGcioiis, indiscreetly 
curious. II. adv. importunately. 

'^Slnbrogfn , m. v. 3»itter* 

(xnbro^ett/ ^. tr. to threaten, t6 threaten 
with , to menace. 

dnbrO^Ung //. threatening, threat, menace. 

SttbrUCff It « V. tr. to print something after- 
wards and ado it to what was printed x>efore, 
to print in addition to. 

^ sinbmd, m. [-«, pi. -brfiife) 1) the act of 

joining one thing to another thing by printing. 
2) the thing , so joined on. 

9(ttbrucf(ttt/ Ktr. to press dose to, to press 
against dinen an or wiber bieSBanb— , to 
squeeze any one against the wall. 

^llbuften , V. intr. to exhale a fragrant odour. 

4= ^ttbUrC^ , adv. thereby. := )0abur4* 

dnetfent/ v, tr. to indte , to stimulate, to 
spur on , to animate , to urge. 

Vlteignett/ »'.«r.toappr6priate.®i<J ^t^tis 
Qungen eined2Cnbem — ,to adopt the opinions 
of another; fid^ bif Bcrbienfte t ineS ICnbew— , 
to attribute to one^s self the merits of another. 

9(netgttUltg//ths«otofappropriating some- 
thing to one^s sdf. 

9(neht<(nber , adv. together. V. eiminber. 
iDie— ffifiUng,^ junction, joimng; -^^ottgenb, 
coherent, oontinual. 

SfnefbQtf//. \pl. -n] anecdote. 
3(ne!bOtettarti0, hadj. anecdotical. II. 
adv. anecdotically. 

9SiXiAtX\Xf t'. tr. to be loathsome , to disgust. 
Sebe^peife efelt t^n an. he loathes every meat. 
Fie. dd zUVt mid^ an, it disgosu me. 

♦«nmtomitcr, m. [-«,;,/.-] =»inbf4nei* 

Ugfeit^meffer, [in physics] anemometer. 

Shtem^nf//. [pl^n] anemone, anenm^, 
wind-flower, pass-rose, _ 



tunqtitiqn, [in phy«lc«) anemoscope. 
^etl^)fet)f eit/ ir. v. tr. to recoaunttfd to. V. 

^netbe, l) m.[-n,pL'n] the next heir, heir- 
ap(«rent. 2) n. [-«] the hereditary portion, heri- 
tage, inherUance. 

ibttrbettf p. i>itr.(a.w.ffun] to inherit. JCnge^! 
itbU Fig, anoccrbte i^an^eit^ inheriwd dis- 
ease; hcA Zafitt ifl; angcetbt, vice is inborn; 
an^cetbter &tOii, herediury pride. 

SCtterbieten / «>. i/. tr. to offer, v. Knbieren. 

^mthkttXtf n. an offer made, proffer, tender. 
6in — annc^mcn, to close with an offer. 

^IterbUttfl , / inheriiance. 

Sfftterfemtcn , iV. t^. «r. l) to own, to acknow- 
ledge. JDQfi2)afci^n®0ttcS — , loacVnowled^ 
the being of a God , or the cxisteoce o£ God ; ci« 
ncn @0^n — , lo acknowledge a son; ctnen 2Cn^ 
fprudj— ^ to allow a claim ; bic S&a^^r^eit ein«d 
^a^t^ — , to allow the truth of a proposition ; 
'bfe SBa^rbeit eincr S5efcf)utb!0un0 — , to atow 
one's self guilt Y or one's guil I ; nidj t — , to disown, 
to disavow ; blC Stla^e—, to plead guilty. 2) to 

^nerfcnttbar,5irtterfettnt(ic^, a4/. recog- 

^irnerfenmmg// l) acknowledgement [of 
one'« tignatnre %c.J » aco^tation [of a draft or bill 
of ezehange]. 2) recognition. 

ledgemenl money [a sum paid by tenants on tlie death 
of their landlords, a« anacknowledgement of their new 

^netfenntnifl / n. [-ffeS, pL -tfe] clear per- 

^riterle,/ 1) great maple. 2)cotiimoa or smafll 

^nemttgett , p. tr. to acquire by toil. V. (gt. 

$(nerf(^a{fett/ iV.p. tn to impart in creating,' 
or at the moment of creation . ®ott ^at bcm 9)^ai^ 
fdf)cn ben Slrir b ber (5^re — , fein @b«nbttb — ^, 
God has implanted in man the d<^ire of glory^ 
impressed on him his own likeness. 

STneifc^ajfen ,7«rt. innate. 

imexiitjUiiiCnfpdrt. andadj. Subreptitlonsly 
4= ilnertOOff^n / conj- considering , since* 

^iterjie^eti , *>. p. tr. i) v. wufifej&e n, 2) to 

c6mmaoicale , to inculcate by education. 

^effeJ! , 1. i>. »*.«/•. to cbmtnence eating [a 
eake J^c], to take-away by eating, to nibble. IT. 
p. r. p4 — /to eat to satiety, to f^tuff one's belly 
wdL ' 

mfaiein , «/.fr. V, Xftbuftten. 

^ttfaci^eltt/ f- tr. to agitate the air towards 
nay one with a fen, to fiin. /'oel. GHn fanfte< 
Cuft^cn fd(()Ctte unl an, a gentle breeze played 
ilpcjn us. 

^(nfdcf^ett / K^tr. to blow into a flame ; to set 
on lire, to kindle, to inflame. /-V^. 3)ie8f«be-*, 
to inflame loTCi; ffj$ facjte fetn Ccbeit Otl/ it rea- 
nimated biw4 bic grammr bf« ^riegf* — ., to 

enkindle the flames of war; bcn 3otn(5iBed — , 
to exasperate a person , to kindle the anger of 
any one. 

S(nfabe(tt/ (^.Cr. to stxin^, to thraad [pcAvU 
4c.l^. V. Stufreiben. 
+ ^nfafecn ^ </. mtr. v. iCnfanacn* 

itvJfaijxiax ^ adj. [ofa«oMt]accei*iblc, aaty 

of approach t5ships« - * 

^rtfo^rcrt, />. L </. fW. f) [tt.w. riDn]t9 

come near to, to advance with a ship or carriage, 
to drive near to, to arrive aX. JDlc gtotte fuftt 
<m bifShtfel an, the fleet put in , touched at the 
ish^nd, the fleet came to anchor near the island ; 
ettam mit SSteren angefa^ren, he came driving 
up with his coach and four j bfi bem«&OUfc tU 
ned greuttbf* — , to stop or arrive at the house 
of a friend ; anficfa^ren f ommcn, to arrive in a 
ship or carriage. 2) to drive, fly or nishagamst. 
Hn einctt ©tctn — / to drive or strike acainst a 
stone. 3) [ in mining ] to go to work , to descend 
the shaft. II. u. tr. i) to convey or transport 
[goods «fc.] to a place either by land or by water. 
2) Fig. to assail with harsh language, to snub 
any one, to use any one roughly. @incnS5ebicnii 
ten ^)art — , to rattle a servant sharply. 

ilnfafyfi(i)ad)tf m. [-C8, pf. *■€] [m mlningl a 
shaft which miners descend in going to their 

^nfaf)rt^/. [pi-^n] l)arrival at any place 
hy water or by land. 2) [in wining] the going to 
work. 3) V. 9tnfurt. 

^nfaH , m. [-c«, y»/,-fdtte] 1) thfc fall against 
something. JDct — for satt] cme^ »aume< an 
or Qcgen bie3)fauctahe falling of a tree against 
the wall. 2) a falling on , an attack, assault, 
shock, ^t n>iber|lAnb bem — / he withstood the 
shock. Fig. @in — »on ©cbtag , a fit or atUck 
of apoplexy ; ein giebet—, an accession of fever ; 
2CnfdUe tton-SBcrrfitft^eit^ fits of insanity or lu- 
nacy J ift cin neuer — ya ffit^tcn? is a relapse 
to be exi>ected? cin — OOtt &i\, Uebcttcit, a 
rising of the stomach , a fit of squeamishness; 

fo mon(bcn — ffi^lf i* f4ont)on gccubcn iinb 
t>on ©cbrnmcn^ I've felt so many quu-ks of j]oy 
and grief. 3) an acquisition by chance, accession 
to an inheritance. 4) the place or the thing, on 
which any thing falls. ®ie ^tnfdtte am SJOQCU 
^erbe, dry sticks on the fowling-floor, on which 
birds alight, perch ing-sticks. 

^ttfattert , i>. I. ^ imr. W. w. fepnl 1) to fall 
towards or aeainst any thing. Fig. @fl ijl ifeW 
ein grofcd ®ut ongefattcn , a creat estate Tiiis 
fallen to him. 2) to approach suddenly. SDtC SS5s 

gel fallen gem auf biefen S5aum an, the birds 
are fond of lighthing or perching on this tree. 
n. 9. tr. 1) to attack, to assail. @ine ©tabt — , 
to assauUa town ; einCanb — , toinvadea coun- 
try ; [among hunters] bie gdW^ muH^i^ — , tobe 
eager on the scent. Fig. @« ^at i?)n eine^anf^ 
%dt angefallen, he has been seized with a fit 
sof sickness 5 et flel mx^ mit ©(^impfwotten an, 
~hc assailed me with abusive words. Sth. % rt# 
fallen/ 9(ndveifen. ^(nfatten conveys the idea 

of a more sudden and violent attaelfc Oian Sfttgreifen. 
Whoever first iajareft or uses any violence to another, 

greift ibn an [assails him]. The wolf faat bie 6<6a4fe 
an [attacks the sheep]. 

$*lltfdttig / adj. SiXid adi^. — e®titer, property 
which is to fall into any one's possession , of 
which he has the reversion., 

SlnfaH^redjt , ». [-ee , pL -c] right of inhe- 
riting , I ight of future po&scssioa or enjoyment, 

9)itfaffcf>cn ^v.tnY. 2Cnbi4ten» 

ilnfahtn^ c. tr, [among joiners] to jbin a board 
into another by a rabbet, t6 rabbet. 

^Itfang , m, [-«/ n/.-fdnge] beginning, com- 
mencement. 2)fr —bergefnbfeligf eit en f m 3a^r 
1792/ the commencement of hostilities in 1792; 
ber — eine« gelbjUge* , the opening of a cam- 
paign; im — e (dingonge) efner Siebe, in the 
entrance of a dbcourse; ber — etnet |)tebigt, 
the exordium , tlie beginning of a sermon; ber 


— einefi »tt<Se«^ !IBf0e« tfc., the comn^eoM* 
ment of a book , of a road fife. ; ben — Wit tU 
toai tna^tn , to set about or bcgiii a thing ; tX 
Itat hit erffen Xnfdnge biefer SBttTenfcioft tone, 
he knows the first rudiments or elements of this 
science* Prou. Mit — ift WweCy be^;itmiiigs 
are always hard; guter— iff ^Olbe HtSm, wdl 
begun is half done , a good beginniag makes 
a good ending. 

2Cn f a n g < 1 , adj. and adi/. without a be- 
ginning. — 6b U 4^, /i..rudimentalbook,priin«r. 
—8 b U (^ ft a b e , wi. initial letter,^ ciipitaL — -i* 
einbtUdE> m. the first impression any thing 
ma^es in the mind. — d g t il n b e , ^/. tJie first 
rules or principles of an art or science, mdiments, 
elemenu. ^ie— figtfinbebet Q^bmtpfanfl, WtUf 
fit, SWa^leret, the elements of ^eometiy , of 
music, of painting. — fi I e ^ c e ./.y.-^tunU. 
— fipunct, w. the point of beginning. — gs 
f d^ U I e , /. a school , in which rudiments are 
taughu V. (gtementarf^ule. — $tag, m^lhcday 
of beginning. — S J e i t e ,/ initial line. 

^nfOttgCtt , ir. I. 9. tr, 1) to begin, to com- 
meoce. ^ad Sieb — , to begin the sonj? ; einen 
9)roie| — , t6 institute a suit; etnen Seibsii^, to 
open a campaign ; bie lotetnifd^e ©pm^f^re 
— , to begin with the Latin grammar; ein ®e« 
fd^fift mit einem fleinen Jtapitale — , to begin 
business with a small capital; tiXO^i — / to set 
about any thing, to go about a thing ; etnto 
\^(in^et — , to set up as a merchant; etne etgene 
»&au6^aUung or einen eigenen «&au«<)att — , to 
set up for one's self, to commence keeping house 
for One's self; ein anbere« fteben — ,^to change 
one's manner of life, to tarn over a new leaf; tt 
id alficflid^ in 2CUem , waS ec anfdngt, he «ic- 
cc«ds in every thing he undertakes; eilie ttnter^ 
^anblung — , to enter into a negociation ; ^^sn* 
bel mit ^inern — /to pick a quarrel with any 
one. 2) to do , to perform in any exigency. fO^Oi 
f angc id^ an ? what shall I do, what am I to do ? 
wafl ifi babci anaufangen? what is to be done 
in this case? tt)a« follcn »ic — , um tmfete 
©(banbe su t)erbergen % how shaU we contrive 
to hide our shame r 3) to do with , to employ. 
^6 ifl nicbti mit biefem eigenltnntgen ^enft^n 
aniufangcn, 1 can do* nothing wiui this obsti- 
nate fellow; ic^ mitt zt anbctS vait ibm — / Til 
go anoiher waj' to work with him ; ^iSifi%^5Xks 

get njifl'en nidft/ tt)a« (ie mit i^rer 3eit — foU 
len, idle men don't know what to do with their 
time , or how to spend their time. 

II. 9. intr. to begin , to commence. Slu^Anen 
jingcn an ju flief en, tears begun to flow ; — ju 
lacben. ya weinen, to^t up a laugh, to £all 
a laughing , a weeping. 

III. u. r, fid) — , [seldom nscd, hetteras an intran- 
sitive verb, without ^0)1 to begin. S)ad Sieb fSogt 
fid^ mit einem C?^oce an, the song begins with a 
chorus; baeSBort ffingt fic^ mit einem3 an, the 
word begiriswith a Z. Stk. 9infan0en# %n* 
beben; <8eg<nnen/^ngebttt. Unfangett com- 

preliends the idea of be g inn In g-in Its widest significa- 
tion, and Is used aa well ia regard to thlnga. tlMd ndat In 
time as in space, as : er fill^ an |U reten [he begmn to 
speak] i (>f et faitgt fCin ?(rf^r an [his field commence 
here], ^egirtnfn »"<> ?lnOc6en are used only mhen 
speaking of things which exist in time, and of action «. 
it^iXiXitn, there fore, denotes also to undertake, Hm 
gff)en has the same signification as 9lnfangen/ but la 
used mostly only in familiar style. 

srnfdnger, m. [-«,p/.-] —inn,/ l) one 

who commences any thing, beginner. JDer — 
eine« ©tteited, the author of a quarrel. 2) (tbe 
person , who begins , ^ne who first enters upon any art, 
science or business, one who It In mdiments, offee^ 
Implylngwantof experience] beginner. Qin — fCl^n^ 
lo be young in one's business; ffic einen — ill 


U^^arf4debcn, fora begtiiiier,l]ii6iBiRrdl 
wHittn; dtt -> {a Mnten t fBKffenfc^aften/ a 
tjTo, Mfice; eia iaagct — / oneirho lias not 
]<m^ btCB ffUUifthed in business, a joong bo- 


Sitfblgmf//. [;»/.-fB] ihe work, the skiU 

of abefpner. 

ffOfin^C^/-!. m//. heginning, incipient, 
original iBIr tooUtu U\ bem —en ^lane tUis 
ben, wevjfl keep to the original nlan. 11. ai/f. 
in the btfinning, at first, onginally. Qt WOlIte 
— ^in^qa, Abcr ^c , he intended to go there 

fblfSltQ^/ ^df. in thebe^nning, at first 
9Uidf — , at the Tcrj beginning. 

98fttr6fll* K. tr. 1) Iv colour, to paint. 2) 
to Mblterate by colonring [wine ifeJ], 

infoffett, t'.tr. i) to take or to laj bold of, 
lofdze. SKttber-^imb^toseixe'withtbebaod; 
nit ben 3^0^—, to taVe hold with the teeth; 
Hrff« Offtfpi^ goit^rttnb, man lamH nttdenb< 
— / tbis resiel h qnite ronnd, there is no laj- 
inp hold of it. 2) V. 9lnvdbe« / tlitffAfM* 

IfnfdfKtT/ adf, what may be taken or laid 
\M of, sellable. 

ItttfOttlftt / K intr. [a. w. ftptt] to begin to rot. 

wt!it6fib0X p adj and adt^. liable to be called 
iB4Qestioo, contrcyreited or contested, disp^- 
tibts, cxMitroTertible. 

lEttffC^tttt pV,tr. [used only In a fig. tense] 1) to 

ittadu Smonbet S^eimtngen— , to combat, 
to ittadi the opinions of another ; f inen aufge^ 
tcStn €Sa^ — , to combat a proposition; bev 
0«4»ottfr fo4t iebcn |>unlt on, the advocate 
oailrtedeveiy point; fin Uct^eil — ,tocontro- 
mttMBleDce; ein Sfflament —, to contest a 
wll, to etil a will is question ; einen guten 9l<^ 
acn ^,1b assault a character; er t^ t)om 9)o« 
^ oiierfo^ten [(dnidfftKbt] worben , he has 
bad t filer attack of the gont. 2) to tempt, to 
«Btice. Bom Ckitan angefo^ten, tempted by 
S^taa. 3} to move, to.a^ute, to disturb, to 
**S"*«^ ^«f^ «*ci biff ni(^t ^, don't be un- 
ci^ about that, doift lei this disturb von ; loft 
«4 bi«fe gf t^Ur ni^ — , net er ttouble your- 
Mnei about these faults. 


. ^ttf m. [-^j pi, -] one who contests 
tty ihiii|. \ 

SnfitqttUtg f^'i) the act of attaching or 
ttRobatbg [opinions, an asaertlon ift.], 2) [that 
^b it offered to tbe mind aa a motiTe to ill j tempta- , 
^ ~ SCtfuftttHtf. 

Sltfiet^/ 1) to begin filing, to file a little. 
2) to produce by filing. Qinc tittXt ^p\%t ^, 
totte a new point. . 

ttlfntfc^ett / and intr, to ask the pice 
of a commodity * to chaAr , to cheapen* 
ttlfitUlbflt / u. tr, to treat any one whh en- 

ay to show enmity to any one , to bear ill< 
lovirds any nne. C^inm bet Gtnem — , U 
(^ any oDo a gainst another. 

SttfroAttltg p f' the act of treating any one 
^ c&mity , bearing ill-will, enmity , hatred. 

%lfifttig6lt / V. tr, 1) to make, to arrange, to 
coapoM, to manufacture, dint Hftt — , to draw 
optHst. V. SScrff rf iftClT. 2) [a lawterm] to send to. 

9ll|fffe(tt p V. tr. to fasten with a chain , to 
Sj^ ^ to fetter. Fig. (Sx fffffU !Btnb unb 
^dtne as , he enchains wind and storms ; 9t 
tft^ r<tnm6<fireibttf4 wie anaefe|te(t, he b 
uttd et ebained, as it were , to bis desk. 

^CffellUtg p / encbaSning . fettering. 

9nfrtt€tt/ V. tr, m make lat, to mix with 
uier grease, to baste. 

I><l9m/ !D«itf<6*<^iiaf. 2S9rt. 1. «Bb. 

9(ttfett(^tett/ V. tr, 1) to moisten , to wet, to 
water. 2) [an. boat.] to piss against a tree [said of 
wolves , foxes Ire]- 3) [am. potters] to free from 
moisture, to dry earthen ware in a heated fur- 

QCnf eU^tpinfel, m, [km. gliders] a brush ^ 
for moistening. 2Cnff U(^ tun^d^tttbe, /: 
[in i^permillsla pit, wherein rags are moistened. 

9lttft\ltVUp p, tr, to kindle or light a fire, to 
set on fire, to make hot, to cause to be hot. [in fire- 
works] to lay a train , to prime. JDen Ofcn — , 
(in metall.] to heat the furnace. Fifi. ^en ®etft 
— , to fire the genius ; entmutj)i0t€ SJruppen — , 
to animate or encourage dispirited troops ; biff 
^at fdnenSRut^ ongefeuert [or ttfeuttt], this 

E-ed on his courage; an^efcttetrt Don ^o4« 
mbf n ®ebanff n, mflamed with thoughts of 
„ design) bit 9{u()mbt0i rtbf feuevte fuc^ ^u 
)f nen Sbotf n an , the desire of fiime cpiickened 
yon in the pursuit of those actions. 

dnftfjen p v, W. [am. hatters] to put the felt 
upon the block. 

^nftmiffcity f. tr, to varnish. V. Sirnlffftt. 

dttflantttlCIt / I* V, tr. to kindle, to inflame, 
to fire. Fig. @tnen — / to inflame , to incite, to 
animate any one; ben 3orn (Stnefi — , to pro- 
yoke the anger of any one, to' exasperate any 
one. II. %», intr, to take fire, to be kmdled , to 
fire. Fif!. to be inflamed wilh passion. [ In this 
sense QEntjIammen wonld be better.] 

Wl^CLttCXtt ^ V. intr. to strike against some- 
thing in fluttering. Zn^tflattitt (ommen, to ad- 
yance or come on fluttering. 

dltfleC^tCtt/ ir, V. tr, to join to by plaiting 
or twisting. 

Sfltflccfctt p V. tr, [auK sboemak.] to coyer with 
a piece of leather , to patch. 

WX^tl^tXip V. tr. to implore, to supplicate 
[mercy Ife.]. (Sinen — um $c ^ to entreat any 
one earnestly for 2(c 

^^e^er / «. [-d , pL*} [a Uw temO one that 
sues, a suitor. 

SfttjIe^Ung / /. imploralion, entreaty, sup- 

flbtf{etfcf)en p u. tr, to show the teeth to , to 
growl at. V. ^nhltUn. 

ztii^idttl p V. tr. to add by patching, to patch 
to. Fig. iSx i^ai nodb etmad an feineatebe onae» 
flf(ft/ lie has 3'et added something to liis dis- 
course ; (t(^ fiberall ^, to intrude one^sscdf every 

^nfltegen^ ir. v. intr, [n. w. fetm] 1) to ap- 

S roach fl>ing. TCn^f flo0en f ommen/ tocomefly- 
^g» angfflo^en ,( in mineralogy ] disseminated. 

Fig. jDie %cx\>iXi auf biefem @km2^ltf {Inb n>te 
anftfpogcn, the colouring of tliis picture is laid 
on very thin-, bie Jttan!i)cit i|l i^m wif onge> 
flogfn, he has been taken HI suddenly ; rSflifgt 
t^tn OTeS an^ he gets all without pains. 2) to 
strike against something in flying. 2)te Statist 
nenfugelflog an ben 9)^aft an, the canon-^ball hit 
the mast; [in forestry] ^Dafi 9labfH>o(j fliegt an, 
the winged seed of fir scatters, takes and grows. 

erttfltci)6tt / ir, f, intr, to haye recourse to. 

^nfliegen , ir, «*. intr. [n. w. ff Dttl 1) to flow 
towards. 2) to touch in flowing. 2)ft Jfluf ffiff t 
an bie Gtabtmauec an, the river washes the town- 
walls.^ 3) to swell [said of a river]. 

m^i%ttif »*. tr. 1) te transport to a place by 
floating, by means of a raft. 2) Fig. to wash or 
to carry earth or other substances to a shore or 

^nf[6§ltng/ f> alluvion. 1) the gradual 
washing or carrying of earth or other sul^tanccs 



to A shore or bank. 2) the earth or tuhfitances 
thus added. 

2Cttfl6fun0«re<ftt, n. [m Uw] the right, 
the owner of the land thus augmented has to the 
alluvial earth. = 9intoa(bfnndlrc(bt« 

^ttfludien / V. tr, C^ine n —/ to imprecate evil 
upon one, to call for mischief or injury to fall 
upon one, to invoke evil on any one, to pray 
that a curse or calamity may fall upon any one. 

^nflug, m. [.«,p/.-flfi0e] l)lhe act of fly- 
ing to or against, 2)er— befigaWen,theflightor 
soaring of the ha^ l^ein — 9on 9l6t^e auf Hjlttn 
SSangen^ a blush on hercbeds. Fi^, i&^XL — 
t>on ©ele^tfamf eit , a smattering or tincture of 
learning. 2) [dlci(bfam etn)al 9lttacito6encS] [am. 
foresters] a) a plantation or nursery consisting of 
young pines and firs grown from the seed. ^; [in 
miner.) disseminated mineral, c) [In salpetre boo- 
ses] tlie elDorcscence of salpetre. 

Sruffug f m. r-ffefi , pL -flfijTe] 1) a flowiifg 
towands. 2) swelling, or rising of water. J)er 
TCbimh— beg Sfttttt^ , the ebb and fbod. 3j| 
V. ^nftdguitg. 

Sf nftiijlctrt / V, tr, to address whisperingly. 
C^tnen — , to whisper to any one. 

^nflUten p f, intr, [n. w. fepn] to approach 
flowing [said of bigh water] , tO touch in flowing. 

^knfobmiand^fbrbcm, p. tr, to claim, 
to demand as due. 

ilttfobetCtp m. ['if pi."] an importunate 
creditor, who urges for payment, a aun. 

^nfcberung/ /. claim, a calling on an- 
other for something due or supposed to be due. 
C^ine-- auf <itn)ad or onGinen ma^en/to make 
daim , to lay claim to a thmg , to claim from 
any one. 

^infomen, p. tr. l) to pm on a form. Hu 
ntn ^\xt — / to put a hat upon the block. 2^ to 
give a particular form or shape to any thmg. 
mt^atvtt ^at i^m eine etgent$fimli(( gebttbete 
©tirn ongcfotmt, nature has given him a for^ 
head of peculiar form or conformation. 

§(nfirage p f. [/»/. -n] inquiry, asking , qnes- 
tion. tee0cnetnci:@a(^e, in einevC^adbe or fiber 
eine ®o(^e ' — tfun , to in<juire about or after a 
thing , to make inquiry about a thhig. 

Sfnfragdt / v, intr. Cto put a qnestlo© wltb a 
view to an anawef^to interrogate, to ask, to inquire, 
to question, ttnt iStxoai -~ bet Clinem, to in- 
quire after a thing of any one. 

^Ufragct^ m. [-• ^ p/. -] one who ^sks a 
question , an inquirer. 

^tlfifeffCJI/ ir., 1) [to eat* small portion 

off] to gnaw , to nibble. J)ie Ratten ^aUn einen 

ftaib SBrob angefrcffen/ the rats have gnawed a 
loaf. 2; to eat, to corrode. JDet Stoft hift ba« 
€Jifen an^ msi corrodes iron. n. p, r. f 1i(^ — , to 
fill one's self witli food, to cat one^s iiil, to grow 
fat by food, to fatten. 

5(nfifterett, />. •». intr. [». w. fCDIll to freexe 
to. Z)et @tein tfl an bte (Scbe ongejroten/ the 

stcnc is fror^n to the earth. 

^Ufrtfcfiett/ f. tr, to refresh, to freshen. 
SDo« 2(launbob Wieber — , [am. dyers] to refresh 
the dye with alum ; bte Sbonerbe — , [in •ngar 
bonses] to wet the clay for the second tifiiie. Fig. 
a) to refr^h, to recreate, [to bring back to ito for- 
mer state] to restore; [in metall.] to revive, b) to 
animate, to incite, to stimulate. C^incn gu @ts 
k9Q0 — ^ to incite any one to a thing ; bie fc^la* 
fenbfn ®f ifle«fc[!>t0f eiten — , to arouse the dor- 
mant f<icaltics. 

2Cnfrtf(^0fen, m, [infi»rgeB] refioiog fur- 

^Ilfnfcl)er p m, [-« , pl.-Y [in forges] rafinePj, 
DigifizeGRby Vn K^ 



",3*// [f^- *«1 Al««f»dat»t Off a^i- 
tional piece added to another writing , A rider* 
3n^fc«r — , enclosed ar subjoined. 

ifnfugeit, t'. rr. [««. Jomer*] to shoot. 

§(|tfttgeit, I.t'. ^r. to add, to join to, to sub- 
join, to annex. 2>a« anaefffatc SSerjcid^nlf , the 
annexed list. II. m. r. fidp — / to lie close to , to 
ding to. 

iln^Uiftcnp 1. 1'. tr. to feel,.to touch, to handle. 
Mi^Un^ii btefed ^tfict ©eibenseug an, feel 
tliis piece of silk. II. t^, r. pcft — , to be percep- 
tible to the tou< h, lo feel. &ltOa^ fu^lt ft(^ IVetd^, 
()act/ rOU^ an/ something feels soft, hard,. rough. 

Altfu^rbar^ adj. and «</»'. that may be al^ 
ledced , adducible. 

JfnfUl^r, / Ipl.-tn] the act of transporting 
or carrying to a place. 

ilnfniften , y. tr, 1} to lead , to conduct or 
to guide [by the hand] to a place \ it. to bring or 
carry to a place. V. 9infafiren. Fi^, to cite or 
quote, to allcdge [a pa»iiage ^c]. ®ie 2CutOritdt 
einf 3 9li(f)tfr6 — , to alledgc the authorilj^ of a 
judge 5 falf^— ; to misquote; einen SScweifi — / 
to adduce an argument 2) to conduct as head 
or commander, lo lead. 3d) werbe ba< «^eer — f 
] shall lead t^e anny ; eine ^t\Xtt — , [with hunts- 
nen] to hunt a pack of dogs. Fig, a) to guide, 
to instruct and direct*, [am. print.] to instruct. 

@eine JCinbcr yox JIugenb — , to guide one's 

children lo vhtuei jut^anbtung '— , to bring 

any one up for trade) ^incn gum 3ei(^nen — , 
to teach tny one drawing. V) to deoeive, lo im- 
pose on , to taVc in , to cheat , to trick, to dupe. 
3Cnfdirc»geIb,/. [am. print.] money paid 
to the teacher. — ^ f f p a () n ^ m, {am, printert] 

Srnfli^rer / m. [.« , pi .] l) a leader, guide, 
conductor, director. JDie— inn, tt conductress, 
directress orinstiuctress. Cr War bcC — bfefffi 
SumuUed^ he was iheiingleader of this tumult. 
2) a chief, a commander , gen«a]. iteinet bCT 
bfibfn ^ttt %Mt einen flUtcn— ^ neither army 
had a good commander. 

JCnfilJrcrflelU,/ theoiEcc of a com- 
mander, or chief. 

SlnfU^rCt<(// Imposition, deception, hoa«- 

SfnfiifirUttg p /. 1) Icadipg, direcdon, com- 
mand. 2} [the act of citing a passage from a book Sfe., 
also the passage or worcbquoted] oitatiop, quotation. 

2Cnffi^run0diet((tn,/t. [am. print., ®aiu 
frfiigfteii/ ®&n(;raud(lt/ J^ftfttli^^vidcillsign of quo- 
tation („ ")• 

^Itf&Uen / (". tr. to fill [a hottle with wine ^]. 

(Sin Simmec mit Seuten ^, to cram a roon 

with people; C^inen — f ficft — [with too much 
eating Sfc] to fill with drink and food beyond sa- 
tiety , to cram , to stuff, to gorge, 

^fettfuHmtfl,/ filling, cramming. 

^nfUnf elU , I. f . imr. to shoot ^dazzling 
ligh^or to glare on. 11. to look with glar- 
ing eyes upon any one. 

^nfurt/ /. [p/.-en] a landing place, a quay. 

^nfufleit/ V. intr. to get a footing; [of birds] 
to lighfc. 

Wa^aht , f. [pL -n] 1) pa comm«r««] giving 
•ome^oods, ready money ^c. in part payment. 
2) a first plan , sketch , projection , design* 3) 
declaration, assertion, averment. 9{a(( fetnev— ^ 
' fr^lt etn ®ttlben , according to him there is a 
floiin wanting. ^ [better ba< tCndC^n] act of 
charging with a citrae, deniuiciation,ttccuBaiion. 
5*) earnest, earnest money. 6) a minute and par- 
ticular account , statement* 

lS(nga6e(n, v. tr, l) to pitch with a fork, to 
fork up. 2) t ^'S' ^ possess one's self of, to 
seize , to make one's self master of. 
. Mitgilffeit / p. tr. to gape4it, lo stare at [a pefw 
son jfc.]. 

5fngafftt/ m. [-fi,^/.-] gaper, startr. 

^ng&^tt0lt / t'. tr. to gape or yawn al. Poet, 
©ft Abgrunb flff^nt Un5 an, the abyss yawns 
at us. 

^naiffCH/ V, tr. \) lo mix with bile. 2) to 
make Litter. 

^ngClttCtt f v. tr. to give, to bestow in mar- 
riage. jDcc %o^tu cinen IKann — , to marry 
a uaughler , to bestow her upon any one. 

^ngOttUttg/ /. giving in marriage. Fig. 
union , connection , conjuncliou. 

^ngefcftttbe , n. [-«,/>/.-]a building alUched 
to another. 

5(ngeb6ar, aJJ. declarable. 

ingebelifle ,/ [pi. -n] [in commerce ] mani- 
fesl [of a ship's cargo]. 

STltgcbcit/ ir, 1. u. tr. 1) to give in advance, 
to gi\e an earnest, to give on account. ^ieJtatf 
ten — , to deal cards. 2) to give [goods] in part 

payment. Sc taiifte flit 50 %^<x\ix, bcga^lte abet 
nut 30 unb gab fine U^t an * he bought for the 
value of 50 dollars, but paid only 30 ready mo- 
ney and gave a watch for the rest. 3) to mention, 
to declare , to specify , to tell , to indicate. ®t 
f)ftet gibt nidjt an ^'c. , Si. Peter docs not spe^ 
cify ^t. ; ®t(inbe — / to show cause or reason; 
gcbcn ®ie einen guten ©runb bafCt an, yield 
me a good reason for it ; fein €Sptci *-, [at cards] 
to call oiie's game; badfi3tlb — , [in weaving] to 
tell the pattern ; ben S^on — , [in music] to give 
the lone, [fig.'l to uke ihc lead, /''/g.lo sketch, 
to project. 8Ba6 n>icb er nun—? what will he do 

now? [sometimes in a bad sense] n^Of ^at Ct Ongf* 
QCben? what has he committed or perpetrated? 
4) to denounce, to accuse, to inform against, 
to bear a charge against, Xd delate. ®i((> — . to 
accuse one's self. ft. v. intr. [at cards] 1) lo deal 
first. 2) to follow suit. Snr. V. flttrfageik 

^ngeber^ m. [-«,|»/.-] 1) one, who makes 
the first plan or sketch , the beginner, former or 
mover of anything, author. 2) [at cards] one who 
deals first. 0) accuser, informer, impeacher, de- 

Slngebercf //. the vile trade of denouncing 
or informing. 

dltgcb^ttfd) f adj. and adu. 1) inventive , 
ready at expedients. 2) acting as an informer. 

^Itgebtltbf/ n, ['t, pi.'} a birth-day present. 

^ngeblic^, adj. and adt^. pretended. (Sin— Cd 
fRtdjt / a pretended right or title ; — et S^af en, 
in the manner stated , alkided lo ; [in math.] etnc 
— e OtCff, a nominal quantity ; biefet gtembe 
Ijl — eitt itaufmann , this stranger is , accor- 
ding to his own account, or is given out to be, 
a merchant. 

tffUgeborett ^ adj. and adi*. implanted b^ na- 
ture, innate. — e 8eibfn((^ten,inoom passions ; 
— e Suneiflung/ inbred affection; — e wegtijfe, 
innate ideas. 

Altgcbot/ «. ['t^tpl, -e] 1) the act of bid- 
ding first. V . !Da< 9lnbict«ii. 2) the first offer or 
bid [at a sale by action]. 

IbigebUrt // [Um nactv* ttata or propwtfts of 
any thing] nalnre. 

9(ngebet^ett/ v.«fi«r.(ti.w. (d^nandtlUefty with 
faifenl to beftow , or confer upon. Gtnem iS^tt 
Obet (Sunft — laffen, to impart honour or favour 

to anyone; GinembieSBotte^tc etnci IBiitger< 

*— loffen^ to €o«far on aoy ogp jhe pymkfMof 

^itflebetifeit, n. C-«,f^'*l V. imtfifnu 

^ngefatte , n. [-«,p/.-l 1) [InUwla contin- 
gent inheritance, an inneritance in reversion or 
Haircnem!]«n inheritance. 2) V. fftWMIlffdklft. 

^ugc^ditae* Sliigeljenfe, «. [-^,pi.Awm^ 

thing appended , or any thing hanging by way 
of ornament, a bob, a pendant, or something 
worn as a remedy or preservative against evil or 
mischief, an amulet. 

^ngel)aufe , «. [ «/ Pj- -1 1) a heap , mass. 
2) aggregate. ein»&au« i|l ein— oonfeteincn, 
«^olg^c., a house is au aggregate of slones, 
timber, ^c. 

Sfngebf 11 f ir. I. t»ar, to approach , to adraaoe 
towaids. 9'lo4 iftntd^td an9e^an9fn,[am. hiniiers] 
no game came yet in sight. Fig. «) Q^iacfl — 
[=fi(baiiibttwmbcn]/ (linen taxi Sttten — , to 
supplicate or entreat any one, lo solicit any one 
pressingly, to importune any one. b) to concern, 
to regard, to relateto. SSa6 ge^tei mt4 as? ^hat 
's that to me? an^ebenb, concerning; mtd^ Qn« 
ae^enb, as for me; wad 0.e^t mi^ii ba«(9eccbcbct 

ceute an? what do I mind people's talk? bief 
ge^t mi(^ ntc^td an, that does not touch or con- 
cern me ; e6 ge()t t()n an , ii is his toncem ; H 
ge^tnit^ nit't an, 1 have a share in it; er ge(t 
nsid^ nid^td an, he is not related tome. H.p.intr. 

1) to begin, to commence, [in hnsb.] 2>ie fB^XL* 
me QC^en an, the trees begin lo take root and to 
thrive; bet — bet9(a4t, in the dndif at night- 
fiill ; ein ^bet GJc^filet, S^olbat, a young scho- 
lar, a young soldier , a raw recruit; [am. haatcn] 
ein —M^ ^6)WtXXi, a three-year-old wild boar. 

2) to begin to bum , take fire. Unfet ^au# 0<^ 
auc^ an, our house is catching too. 3) to beein 
to putrify or to rot. TCngeganf^en, a litUetouched, 
or trained. 4) to be put on. S)et 9lccf gf^t f|{4C 
an , the coat gcfes not on. Fie. a) [=^ni6§IHb 
fKon] ®o ^e^t e6 nidbt on, it will not do so ; boi 
ge^t redftt gut an, this may be done very well ; 
in fo rotit ed — wiifb, as far as it is possible, 
feasible. &) to he supportable, tolerable, pas- 
sable. @6 aebt nod^ an, it is passable, tolerable; 
bet Sftlult tvitb no<6 — , the loss will not be 
great ; bie S^\%t Qe^t no4 on, the heat can yet be 
endured. V. Mttfattflcn. 

/ srngebenbd , adi^. v. 2Cnf5n0ii*» 
^(ngebenfe , n. V. 2Cng«t)«n9e. ' 

Slltge^Or^ /I. [-d] [the thing possessed] pro- 

STngebcreit/ %^. intr. l) tnhe the projperty of, 
to belong, to appertain. jDad «f)att8 {Up9rt VXVC 
an, the house belongs lo me. 2) to oe related. 
SDag ^tnb 0e(5ct mit ait, this child is rdated 
to mt. 

$(ltgC^bng f atlj. and adi^. belonging to ; 
[sometioien as a snbst.] jDie ~en, the relations ; 

mcine— en, my family; ffe i(t cine — evonmir^ 
she is related to me, is a relation of mice, 
^ngeifcm , v. tr. to slabjjcr. 
^ng6t§eltt/ u. tr. lo urge on with a scourge 
^ttgettOfltC, m. and/ [ n,;^/.-n] V. 3Cn« 

Wtgel ^ Rallied to thelat. am^ and angtUma, 
and the Or. ccywvZoc]./! f/>/.-n] 1) a) tn general a 
point, any thing pointed. SDie — n bft SSienCQ, 
the stings of bees, h) tongve [of a sword blada^».| 
2) the hook or joint , on which a door or gate 
turns, hinge. :Die— nam|)ref0eftea, [am.|iHttt.J 
hinges. ProM. 3 Wtftft en S^fit Unb — ftt^ttt, to 
be at a pinch , to be in a sad dilemma. Fig. [in 
poetry ] note of the eerlfa or of the world. 3) a 

Xa^tl^^an^/ man iron band on doors and 
windows, by 'which the door or eate is supper- 
ted in the htegcs. — b V a ^ t , m. Y . 9(»9(U^'af ni« 
— f if^ / m. V. etadelroAe. — f tfcfect , w. 
iD^ler. --f if (Jerei^/. angling. — ffitmig, 
ddf.aodoia'. in the form of a hook. — r^af ei)/ 
II. 1) kook. 2) ilshing-hook. — li^tii,m.xhe 
)x>larGircle.— leine,/ a lina. ^maui,f. 
iht shrew. —munb, m. V. ®erb<r(>awn. — 

pla^^ m< a place [ fit ] for angling punf t/ 

ra. the pole of the earth or of tlie world. — tH' 
^t) C/^1) angling-rod, fishing*rod.2)anglc. — 
f4lf f/ "• ^ fisner-boat usra for anting. — 
f ♦ II nt,f (angling.] hnc. — ^ a D g C ,/. a fishing- 
rod- — ftcr«/ m. {in poetry for ^Olardertt] polar* 
«ar. — tU^inhff, cardinal virtue. — wett, 
a((/. and adi*. wide open , as far open as the hinge 
will allow a door to go. Ch: tif Ui bcf Knnfi^e^ 
ttmdfcuw6«&ermbteS£^fire— weit auf^hc threw 
1 he door « ide open on the approach of h is master. 

TfngerangCtt/ I'.lr. lu. w.fcDn] to amvc. V. 
tUo 3lnIaitdeR. 

Stltg^rb / n. [-««, f»/.-er] earnest, eamcst- 

ittgetegen ^ y. Xnliegen* 

wlfirieg€nl)eit// concern, business, affair. 
S)ti{4ebi(tni4)t in bu^anglt^en-^enetnerSaj; 
miUe, interiQoddlcnot in the private concerns of 
a family ; In ^anMi—in, in the affiiirs of ti ad«; 
6tMt»^--en/ state affairs. Syn. ^n^t\t$tn» 
krit/ e er<b Sf t e. ®t\d)&ft [from fc&a^cn] denotes 
ia|toslBe«« or occnpation in which any one is, or ought 
tobeeag^ed. ^n^tU^ttlhtitifrom mUtQtnt amJ^tV* 
m Ikl^lll t^nlfiea an affair or concern which i» the 
•bjcet or means of obtaining the object of one's wish 

«Stgffeg^lltficft / I. adj. pressing , urgent, 
cacMst, Imporlanf. Qitl — et SQSunf^, an ardent 
wish: tiU — e€®ef<i5ft/ an impoiUut business. 
D. W^'. pr^ssingly, urgently, earnestly. 2d) bittc 
6fe ff Jt — s J entreat you catneslly. 

nUg/dtXp m, l-^, pi. -] 1) [sue that fishes with 

. — v^l aoeier. rig. a person that angles for 
ibf hcWts of people ^c. 2). a species of watci^ 

StngHtf A/ 1} [a name of woman] Angelica. 2) 
/.a) [iM%»lany} angelica. V. ^a^elttmri, b) [aa in- 
^rvamrt «f toosie] angelot . 

^0f III/ I. «". fr. to catch fish with an angle. 
Fig. ^8€ft —/ to angle for hearts ; bet 0at<m 
OBgdt Ba4 0ee(eil, Satan fishes for souls. 11. 
r.uim to fish with an angle, to angle. 

f^grfobftt/ c. (r. to promise solemnly. 

JbtgAhhnif , n. rnflTefi, ;»/. -niffe] the act 

^grapubing solemnly, the thing so promised, 
ifSlfBiii prombe, or vow. 

9fnfftl0tte,f^ V. 9n6fmtu 

fegripldtfe/iw- t-n^/»/.-n]aoAnglo..Saxoii. 
iltmfaiilSfif , tf^'. Anglo-Saxon. Dod 7fn< 
^Q34R4^/ ^ Ao^'Sa\on. 
Sfira^llt^CIt/ I* itdj. conformably, suitable, 

coowicnt, titting.'@cine ©^reibart ifl ffinem 
CE^attrt t)OlIfomm^ — / his way of writing is 
vakdSy ccmformable with his character j tU 
teti^f bfi Snbtet^enS fo^bert erne — e@trafi> 
iiw Bu^ttttde of the^srii^e requites a propor- 
lK«l4ar|ifOportionatepunbhment ; etnbem @6 
ll^ '-rfiff iCiged Seben / a holiness of life sui- 
ij||et tf|^y w i ) wit^oriirconfiX^raity; ST^ittel/ 
IffftMltic^^ meiids acbommodated to the 
m; tttitttl, hit bem (Segenj^anbe o^aig — 

|ii^ MMM Mf^ ' P' * «»^h<i ft^yji^^ ILiufi^.rtnn, 

&raiiiiijt^jiutaldf. €Mticiit€^aiibe-*^ lebfiirto 
liiesottahly to onel'a^tion. 

ness, fitness, answerableness. 

QTUgene^nt / I. adj. l) pleasing to a receiver, 
accepUble, welcome 2) pleasing[either to the min^ 
or to the senses] agreeable. — c fS^amnrcn/ agree- 
able manners; Dbft/ bad etnen —en ©eft^matf 
})at, fruit agreeable to the taste; etn — it &tf 
rucb/ a sweet smell; ft ift bci Sebcrmann — , 
every body likes bim ; ji(b bti Semonben — ma* 
d^cn, to make one's self liked by any one, to 
render one's self agreeable to any one ; er (at 
ein fe^t — ed JBetrageH/ he has very agreeable , 
engaging manners, il. adt*. 1) accepubly. 2) 

Suger / [probably allied to en 0; in Dan. Q^ng 
signifies meadow] m. [-ft, pi.J] 1) a grassy place, 
a green. 2) a grassy ridge between two fields. 

V. mm. 

^Cngetsblume, /. daby. V. ^aamtU, 
®anff(>lftm(beti. — fcaut, n. common knot- 

S^ttgCtling f m. [-8, pi, -e] common mush- 
room or champignon. 

^ngerlmg, m. V.engerring. 

Ilngefci)en/ L adj, l) regarded with esteem, 
respectable. 2) [liolding a distinguished ranhL in so- 
ciety] honourable, dbtinguished. II. o^. ho- 
notirably. 111. conj, seeing , considering. 

^ngefeflfeit , [fromfmrieenl adj. residing, re- 
sident. 61; tft vx ^xXxvk — , he lives of isnesi- 
dent in Berlin. 

^btgeftC^t / n. [-6] 1) [a Mbler word for ®t^m 
faoe, visage 2) i*'/^. presence, sight. S^C mii* 
nem — , befoje m^ face; tm — e bee jB^njen 
SBelt/ in the face of the whole world; icf) n>tU 
e6 \%m in« — fagcn, I will tell it him to his 

^t!ge0djtg , adu. i) in the facfc. (gr tfjot e< 
— bet ®effttf(!)aft, he did it in presence of the 
company. 2) upon the spot , immediately. 

5?lngett)ant)t / pan. of Tfnwenben. 2)ie— e 
9)^at^einatif / piactical mathematics. 

dttgf M>itnteit / ir, f/. tr. 1) to win , to win 
from. 2) to acquire. 

StltgettJO^ltCn # I. K tr. to accustom , to ha- 
bituate or inure. (5r (at mil ba« ©pielen anges 
|p5^nt^ he gave me the taste for gaming. II. y. r. 
ficb etn>a6 — /to accustom , to use onc'*s self to 
a thing. 

7(ngett>0^tt^6tt ^ yi [commonly In a bad sense] 
custom , habit, habitude. 

«ltgl6TClt/ to look greedily. 
Sf!t0ie0Ctt ^ ir. V. tr, 1) to pour at or against. 

2) 10^ join by casting. 2)o« J^leib paf t, aW wenn 
e< ongegoffen XO&Xt , the coat fits like a glove. 

3) to pour to. iDet Seim tft §u bicf , man tnuf 
Sffiolfet — f the glue is too thick, we must pAur 
some water to it. 4) to water a little [pkmU Jce.]. 
^ig.\\ and f to calumniate, to blacken. (Sr l^oX 
i^n garflig ondegoffen/ he aspersed him foully. 


dngtrrett / 1'. tr. to coo at. F/^. ©fe ^ixxt 

ibn jfirtllC^ Ott/She looks at him tenderly sighing. 
♦^ngfaife//: l>^.-n] an Englbh dance. 

^nglon j p m, [-d] glare cast on a body. 

dttg(&tUeit f to cast a glare [on any thing]. 
J^ig. A>M mM gl^fnii l^ftl an / fortune (aTOurs 

9ftg(cic^f tt , V. tr. to convert into a like sub- 
stance , to assimilate. 

^TtgletC^Uttg pf. assimilation. 
S'Uialeiten, iV. p. intr. [■.w.fet>n] to glide 
towards , to slip against. 

:er, m. V.Xngclec* 



^Httgfkldlft/ i».[p/.-fn] anglicism. 

* Slngfitenifdj ^fl^^y. Anglic, Anglican, Eng- 
lbh. £ie — e ^trt^e, the church of England. 

Wltgfubent / u. tr, to joint. 

Stngrinttttl^n / iV. [with some authors reg^.l^** 
intr. [u. w. fejjn] to begin to burn, [also In a fig. 

sense] iOetSd^wamm war angegUmrat or ange« 
glommen, the tinder had caught fire. 

* ^ngKfrten, v. tr. l) to angUcbe. 2) Fig. to 
dock the tail of a horse. 

^itgritfd)en, V. Xngleiten. 

* 3(ngIoinane/ «. [^n, ;»/.-n] anAn^oman. 

* SdlglcntaniC ^ /. anglomanie. 
t ^nglo^en , u, tr. to sure at. 

STltgfU^eit p I. V. intr. [n. w. frpn] to begin to 
glow. ju. i». tr. 1) [= gtil^rnt mad&en] to beat to 
a glow. SSein angliif)en or ®lC[(}ivein ma^tn, to 
mull wine. 2) Poet. [= gJtitcotO i'Mtn\ to dye 
with glowing colours. SDte SJtorgcnfonne giff j^ 

^ie 16erggfpfe( an, the morning-sun crimsons 
thesummitsof the mountains. 3y tolookatwith 
glowing cy^. 

^ngranieit , V. Xngreriaen^ 

^(narauen ^ v. tr. to inspire dread, fear. 
iDa,d @rab ^auete mi(6 an^ the grave awed me. 

^ngraufen ^ v. tr. to look at with a tcrdbltf 

Altgreifeit , /r. I. u. W, l) to touch, to handle. 
9)^it ben «£>5nben — , to fed with the hands. 
P.rov. SBer ?)e(i) angrcift, befubelt fid!) / ^^ch 

pitch, and you will be defiled^ [in a more limited 
sense] to lay hanfls on, to seiac. ^inen !©frbrf# 
(^Cr — [ better ergteifcn]/ to seize a criminal , to 
lay hold of him. Fig. a') to engage in, to under- 
take. @ine &ad)t t)etf cprt — / to go the wrong 
way to work, b) to do , to work. 2) to attack, 
to assault. Stk. V. 9(ii fatten. ®in S5olt — , to assail 
a nation ; ber — be ST jieit, aggressor ; angteifenb, 
offensive, a) [= befatten] GS l|l ton titin SUatiU 
f^eit angegtiffee worben, he has been seized by 
a fit of sipkness. &) to attack with abusa^Ho bring 
into disrepute, to assaiU SemaitbS guten9tamen 
— , to attack, to defile, to tarnish any one'*s re- 
putation, c) to begin a controversy with , to at- 
tempt to overthrow by criticism. SewanbC SKeU 
tiungcn — ^ to attack any one's opinions, d") to 
begin to make use of. 2^ b<ibe me ine Sotratje 
bi«.iejt no$ mcbt andegtiffen^ Ihaycnotasyet 
touched my stores, c) to make a visible impres- 
sion on. ^{e ®a(peterfdtxre gtretft ba< ^upfet^ 
an, nitric acid corrodes copper; etnegeile greift 
e« nic^t an [brfn^f nkbt tmt a file will not touch 
it. Fig. [=defcbcib<gfnj^teine0d6riftareiftb!e 
ICugen an, small prmt hurts the eyes./; to wea- 
ken , to enfeeble. Unm4$ig!eit greift ben Mr* 
per unb bieBerbauungdoraane anMntemperance 
enfeebles the body , and debiKlates the organs 

of digestion ; MiU gretft bte 9(eroe{i an , cold 
affects the nerves. • 

II. u. r. ji(|) — f 1) to put in action , to brine 
into active operation , to exert. 3d^ l^ahe mi^ 
^eute tm 0ingen ju f e^r angegttffen/ 1 made too 
gi-eat exertions in singing to day. fand ^2) to 
be liberal, munificent, generous. &t bat t!4 ^et 
bicfem flXittageffen fe^r angegnffen/ he spent a 
great deal of money for that dinner. 

^Itgrejfer / m. [-«,;»/.-] Ihenarson, who at- 
tacks, chiefly one that attacks nrst, agg4«sor, 
assaulter, invader. 

^ngreiftfch/l. adj. tempting, inciting. 11. 
adi*. tempiingly. 

^Itgreiflid^, adj. and adi*. that may be 
touched or handled , touchablf ^ tangible. 

dngf eifUng ,/. V, [Ae more ms. wordJ^Cnati^ 



4«grri^itg«tt)eife , md,^. v. Xngtiffiweffe. 

dngtCnjCtt/ u, intr. to be coniiguous to, 
to border on or upon , to confine on. ^roptt 
Aten}t «n 2Cftrn an, Europe bordeis on Asia; 
wiglonb gren^t an &d^otUanh an, England con- 
fines on Scotland ; angreit^enb / Ijing ndiacent 
to, contiguous ; bie — ben %tlhtv, the bordering 
er adjacent fields. 

^8Wnjer,m. r-8,f>/-] borderer. 

^Itgrtff / m. r. efl, pL -c] 1) the act of hand- 
ling, touching. 2) a falling on ^ith force or vio- 
lence, or with calumny, satire or criticism, at- 

uck. dinen — auf C^tncn t()un or madden/ to as- 
sault any one; bot — ti)\m, to come to the 
charge ; gum — e blafen / to sound the charge ; 
ben crften— au^^altenorob^atten^ to stand the 

first brunt or shock ; [among weavers] the upper 
end of the web 3) [soraettues for] thehandle. 2)er 
— Om jDectfl/ [among printers] thumb-piece. 

QCngrtffS^ biinbntf, n. an ofiensiveal- 
liance. — I r t e 0/ m. an offensive war. — W a f f e, 
f, one of the ofiensive arms which are used in 
attacks ; bie — WOffem offensive arms« — » ei f e^ 
L yi manner of attack. II. adi^. offensively. — 
mtft VX SBetfe ^tf)tn, to keep one's self on the 

Slngrinfett , «». tntr. to grin on. Sldtten grin^ 
fen^ftnanbet an, fools gnn on fools. 
II ^ngroreit , t>. tr, to bawl at. 

TCngrUltJCtt / p. tr. to grunt at. 

STngfl / [French angouf e, Engl, anguish, allied 
to the Lat. ango, to the Or. vtyxu, to the Oerm. C n ( n] 
h/i [pi. 2Cen9^r] anguish, anxiety [in pi. oniy 
used IntbedaUve ease]. SnXena^en |epn/ to be in 
a state of alarm , to be seized with anguish ; id) 
bin in tSbtltd^er —, in t5bt(t(^en 2(enqflen ge^ 
Wcfen/ I was in an agony of fear; abet fie ^5rten 
flRofe« ni(^t tJOr— , [Ex.VI.] and they barkened 
not to IMlcses for anguish of spirit IT. [without 
any case or Indedln.] impressed with anguish, with 
fear or apprehension , afraid [only used with fe^n/ 
ma(bcn/»rrben]. C^d ift mtr — t)or bemSobe/Iam 
afraid of ilea th ; S^xt i^ant^eit bot miv Ut)^ — 
^tmad)t, your illness caused me great alarm ; e6 
tturbe un< — bet bem Seuertdrm, we felt alarmed 
at the cry of fire; Qmtm — mad^n, to alarm 
any one, to put any one in fear. 

2(ng9^auftrttf / m.cryr of angubh, scream. 
— ervegenb/ adj- alarming, ^etne ^vanU 
f^tit t>e¥f(bltmmerte {tc() in einem — erreaenbcn 
drabe, his illness increased in an alarming de- 
gree. — f t e b e r / ra. a fevei^caused by fear. — et 
\(i^i, n. sensation of anguish. — 0e^eu(/ ir.[the 
•ry of any owt lo distress] howling. — g i\diXti,n. 
i?ry of anguish, shriek. — Qtft6t^nt,m. [a deep 
nonmfal soima , nttered Imangnish] eroan. — t Uf ^ 
m. cry of anguish, scream. — ft^xotif, cold 
sweat. — tea um, m. an alarming dream.-— 
ttOpfen,m.V.— f<fi»elfi» — ooU, adj.und 
«. adv. full of anguish , ]iainful. 

^9fleit , I. V. tr. to fiU with angttish by the 
prospect of evil, to disturb with terror, to ajarm. 
n. f. K (1(6 — fibf( a^c , to be alarmed at^c. 

1- ^nflflet/ m. [.«,;»/.-] a Swiss farthing. 

2. II ^nafier, [allied ioangu$tut\ m. [-t,pl-1 
a kind of bottle. 

^ngll^afl, fljy. and adv. V. 7fen0ftli4» 

dngflig^ adj, and adv. full of anguish, op- 
pre^sca with anguish. 
' ^gth'gett , V. tr, to anguish. V. ttcndftem 
dt dnafligte xai^, he alarmed me; id) tfng^fge 
mid) ttorr ^c.^ I feid an alarm at ^c ; dngfltge 
bid) ntd)t fiber bie3u(unft, do ootdistreas your- 
self or fret about the future. 

^ttgfKtcf^^ T. adj. anxious. 1) [fall of solid- 
tnde , aaqiiiet] — e ®eban!en / anxious thoughts. 
2) [very careful, solieltoas] — , ^U gefaUeH/ anxious 
to please ; ef ne — e Orbnung^ an anxious order. 
II. tutv, anxiously , solicitously , carefally. 

^rtg|lfi(^feit ,/ 1) anxiety, fear, timidity. 
2) anxionsness, anxious care, solicitude. 

^ItgUrfen, v. tr, to look at. 
* Slngfirie//. [pi, -n] the water melon. 

5(ngurren , u, tr, to coo at. v. %n%ixxtn. 

^ttgurteit / (". tr, to gird on [a sword :|rc.] , to 
girlli on [a saddle]. 

^ngUfl, m. [-Iff 8, /'/-fififfe] a thing castor 
founded on to another. 

S|(ngu(lararinbe ,/. angustura-baik. . 

S(nt)abett/ »>. i^.i/itr.tohaveon, to wear. (St 
fab einenSD^enf^en, bee (atte fetn ^o4iett(i4ei 
JCletb an/ [Math.XXlI.] he saw a man, who had 
not on a wedding garment; et^attewebet ®4u> 
\)t nod() ©trdmpfe an, he had neither shoes nor 
stockings on. Fig, (Sinem etwad — , to eet or 
gain the better of any one, to obtain the advan- 
tage over any one. fixan tann i^m nid)ti — , e< 
ift i\)ta ntc^U aniu^aben^ one cannot gain any 
advantage over him , he is not to be out done ; 
jie !onnten i\)m nit^t^ — , they could not get any 
hold upon him. 

$(n^a(f en / v. tr. to begin to chop at. CHnen 
fatten — / to coitimence hoeing a garden. 

^tttvafteit/ V. iiitr. to adhere, to slick to. 2)a8 
ypafler Witt nf djt — , the plaster will not h<^d. 


dtt^&f e(lt / I. c. tr, to fasten with a dasp, to 
dasp. n. v,r. jtc^ — ^ to cling. 

9Itt{)af0tt / I. V, tr. 1) to fasten with a hook, 
to hook. 2^ to seize and draw near with a hook. 
(Sixoa^ mtt bem ©ooU^jafcn — , to hook any 
thing with a boat-hook ; ein®((t{f ^aft etn an^ 
betei an / a ship grapples another ship. II. u. r. 

\xd)—,xo catch. ©a« Jtifib bat jH an etwaS 
ange^aft [= ifl an rinrmi^aNn 2rc. bandcn ^thiit* 
ben ] the gown has caught or hooked on some- 
thing, in. V. inlr. to De fastened by a hook, to 
be hooked. 

iintialfttvn , v, tr, to fasten by a halter [a 
hor^e jfc] 

Sn^aD / m. [-8, p/.-e] return of sound , re- 

Sn^aKett/ I. f.iitfr. and tr, to sound. II. v, 
intr, to resound. 

dn^alfCtt / V. intr, [among hunters] to couple 
[the dogs]. 

ilniialt^ m, [-el,/»/.-el l^ the act of stop- 
ping. ^ad)tn xoit emen fletnen — ? shall we 

make a little stay [on a jonmey]? 2) [something 
which may be seised for support] hold. 

2C n ^ a 1 1 ^ f e i I , /f . [a sea term] relieving Uckle. 

— t alj e,/. [a sea term] V. ©fnbortalje. 
ilniiaiten , iv.i. v, tr, i) to hold to. Fitt.Qig 

nen (U ^twad — , to keep any one to any thing ; 
@inen )tt ^inet TCrbeit — , to keep any one to 
his work ; 6inen')um IBeja^len— , to urge any 
one for payment , to dun any one ; S^manben 
Sut ^rfillume feine< fSeirfprecfien^ — , to hold 
any one to his promise. 2) to ninder from pro^ 
gressive motion, to put an end to the motion of 
any thbg, to stop. SDHt bem 3aum -^ [ahorse], 
to rein in ; bte |)ferbe—- / toholdinthe horses; 
etnenSOSagen — / to stop a carriage; einen SDieb 
— , to stop a thief. Fig, (Hn — bef 2Craneimitte(, 
an astringent, II. v, r, \[d) — , to seize and to ding 
to. «^alte bi(^ an bem Stnetge bed Sawnee on, 
hold on by the branch of the tree ; fi^ f e^ — / to 
keep fast bold, u> hold on. UL ft. intp. 1) to otaae 

to go forward , to stop. SBtt YdoUiU in Min 
-*/ we will stop or alight or put up at iheKai- 
peror ; bei einem guten gi^eunbe — / to stop and 
turn in at the house of a friend ; bttr(|teifcil/ 
'o(ne an^ubalten/ to go throueh without stop- 
ping; ein 9>ferb/ ba< ft^n onb^lt [gdibeteHa* 
batten (d)'9n ^tUt] i a horse that stops wdl. Fi?,, 
2)er SOBagen ^dCt an, the carriage stands lUlL 
2) to persevere , to hold on , to continue. Si 
war — ber SSe|ln)inb, the wind settled in the 

west ; eine — be iCranf (^ett/ a lasting disease. 3) 

[to make a request, to solicit] to apply. Sci b^ 

i^Sni^e ttm ein 2Cmt— / to apply to the liing for 
an oiiice ; et btelt um biefe Gtede on , he sued 
for thatemployment ; um ein grauensunner --, 
to ask for a lady, to woo, to court her, to solicit 
her in marriage. 

^n()a(ten , n, [-9] solidtation. 

^nljafter , m. [-«, p/.-] l) he that holds Id. 
2) that wich holds. 3) a thing to hold by. 

^tt^ftfdttt/ adj, and adv, unbtemipted, 
constant , persevering. 

Wlt^Oltfamfcit,/ perseverance, constancy. 

SIlti)&intnertt p I. v. tr, to listen to by ham- 
mering. II. u. intr. to beat with a hammer , to 
knock with force at. Fig, Qt ^dimmecte an bic 
Zi)^U an/ he knocked with force at the door. 

toaitg , m. r-e« , pi, -<>dnge] 1) any thing 
that adheres, sticks or cleaves to ; [among hnBtm] 
snow, hoarfrost, rain that hangs on the bashes. 
2) Fig. a) [those , who follow a leader or a psfty] 
adherents, followers, partisans, li) appendh. Df( 
— etned ^nd)ti, a supplement or short treatise 
added to a book; — }u cinem iJfflamettte, co- 
dicil to a will. 

^n^angcn , *V. I/, iner. [0. w. fepttl to haof on. 

IDie Sunge (ing an ben Sttppen an^ the lun^ 
adhered lo the ribs. /^i^. [u. w. babrn] 3<R<^ 
forantfTe/ mXd)t ben gurc^tfamen — / those ap- 

prehensions, which hang on the timorous; (iu 
nem— / [=frgf ben fepn] to adhere, to hold to, to 
be attached ; einer ^attei, einet 3tixd)t —/to 
adhere to a [tarty, to a church or creed ; (im^t 
bangrn tnd) an, some stick to you; bal — M 
Stfend an ben S^agnet, the cohesion of the iron 
to the loadstone. 

^n^&ngett/ re^.I. v. tr, to hang or to attach 
to, to append, din ^itatt an e(ne tttrftinbe -/ 
to append, to affix a seal to a dead ; bie «^Ad^ 
matten — , [in sea language] to sling the ham- 
mocks. Prov. Stiemanb wiU ber Jta^ebieC^fl' 
len — , who shall hang the bell about the cat f 
neck ? [I. e. be the first to take a baziurdoiis step]. F'S' 
a) to add, to subjoin, to annex, Sinem fBort< 
efne 0ilbe — , to affix a syllable to a word ; bif 
ange^dngte^ilbe, beronge^ndte SBu^jla&o 
affix. O *® 6^^* ^> ^ bestow upon [said !■ «•• 
tempt], 6r (at it)vZUii an^tHm^i ^« ^7^ ^'i^ 
dered away all his fortune upon her; ^incmeiOt 
Jtranf ^it — , to infect any one, to taint any one 
with a disease; (Sinem einen €$pottnaneii — f , 
to give any one a nick-name; C^inem (StXOd^-^ 
to tarnish or blemish any one's icputation or cha- 
racter, to put a slur upon any one;. 11. p- '*• {^4 "^f 
to stick, to ding to. xBo bet SS^au f!^ antl^v 
irhere the dew haogs^ bad (dngt |!^ an XOitfSV 

{ettefm, thatsUcks like bird-lime; bet JtU(if» 
fn^t pCft ^n ^« |)fanne an^ the cakeadheresto 
the^pan. Fig. (In eontenq>t] to adhere to any on* 

^nb&ttger/ m. f-«/f»/.J— Inn^/afolloi^ 

or partisan » an adheient. Gin — t€C BiXWiWt 
a retainer to reason* 

the act of leering toa partj,a laadcr,a aeea qp^ 

,-_„ J , adj. and adv. adherent, sddbgi 

imitiii^ Ua^, w^#e.). /^. 0) bek»g<flg<^ 

tpptndM lo. tbc$ ^au< ntt 7iUm,mt bem 

— t^^ ihe house witb all iu appertenatices. *) 
f* **'l*!'"^ — f*9"^ ^ ^ pending ; etnen ^ojef 

— mocpoi, to oonamence a law suit , to bring an 
acttoo agaumt axij one. 

Wrijdai^tid}, adj. and adt^. attached to [a 
frieail lye.]. 

9M^bl^lxd)ttit,f. attachment, close adhe- 
rence or a^ctioo, fidelitj. X)ii — on cine ^axtti, 
attachment to a party. 

intfiniitl.n. [-«,;,/..] V. Hn^t^dn^t. 
^ol^a&|>tn, mhaipeup u. tr. tofasie#with 

hooks (cUcfly ia ndaingj. 

Sfftl^Cf^ » m. [-«, pi.~ e] 1) [breeie, air in gentle 
Mtioal btealh. — .bf««inbc«,« hreath of wind. 
2) ^ig' «) hrealh [of flowers], sensation, inspi- 
ration, h) Sin jatter — tjon 9toti fdtbte fire 
Soil^e, a slight tint of red coloorcd herdieek. 

Htt^^aUdfyeit / J', tr. 1) to breathe on or upon 
[agtaM %e.). a>iegiiiflei:aneinemlaUcnao9e~, 
to blow one^s fingers on a cold day. 2) J*^ig. to 

^Vifymdfttk, n. [.«] afflation. 

Sbt^ttltftt ^ i>, p. fr. 1) to strike upon. JDte 
))ferbe — , U> whip the horses in order to impel 
them to greater speed. 2) to cut a little of. Qinen 
Boitai — , to cut out some splinters from a tree 
[ to iMrk a tree that it to be felled]. 3) to begin to 
Iieworcut. (Stnen SQSolb — , to begin tofelltrees 
io a fiarett ; etnen £)4fen — ^ [emong bntchert] to 

begin to cut up an ox; [la angling] elnmSJif^mft 
htX XnJICl — , to grre a jerk with the angUng-rod 
(»b«« Ac isli has taken thebaU]. 

xUbioifcUtf u, tr. to form small heaps round 


fllt^&lrfett^ I. V, tr. to heap up, to pile up. 
Fig. C^^t — , to accumulate or amass riches. 
n. P.r. W)--* to accumulate. Oeffent({d^f« Un« 
9lfi(t ^Uft ft4 Mf public evils accumulate, 
public calamity increases. 

9intfiuftt^ m. [.«^ pi."] accumulator. 

SM^&Ufttltg //.accumulation. (Sine — t)On 
Qtbe/AB aocumulation of earth ; bte€^teine n^ac^ 
fen Un^ — z [in nathlst.] stones increase by ao- 
cretioB. Fig. Cine — t?on Uebeln, an accumu- 
ktkm of ertfs. 

Vl^Bctt f «>.L u* tr. to heave or lift towards. 
Fig. to begin , to commence. 11. f. inir. to be- 
gia, to take rise, to commence [sometimes In the 

fcmaf^f'.i-.j. Qt ^ub alfo an unb fptad!)/ he be- 
CM tbw n>d said; btet ^ebt etn neuer 3ettab« 
f^Bilt in htx (9ef(it(^te an^ here begins a new 
poiMl in history. V. Unfandcn. 

VMCfiftt / f^Jr. to ^ or fasten in any manner 
to^ €mta onl^teU} — / to crucify any one; ein 
CMttMmPoi^ on etn onberei — , to stitch, 
ievy ar^ljia piece of linen to another, to baste a 
piecMTHoflBio another; einfBu^anboiSanberf 
— > IQ ^litdiy MW or bind one book to another, 

fl4kHI(tt / L if. tr. to join t6 by healing, to 
co BfoMrti . U. f. intr. (n. w. fevn] to be united 
by tiwWilgj to consolidate. 

fh^Ml/ Aff.y.j^elm^ [commonly used la law 
vM^ tfc»«i«ia ftOUn, dcbttt/ flttten]. — fatten , lo 
bO'tOy to fidl into the possession of; na^ bem 
ZmifiUni^ fUl bie Jtrone fetnem dUeften 
C<|ae— I OB thd death of the king, the crown 
itMML ot^jiis eldest son ; — aeben/ to put into 
M UHl^llEnid. Kf^. to leave for consideratSoik 
Sfcirfl Snikem tttt^efte — , Heave it to your 
MfBHMM ft fUOtc bieGa^t Um 6fnol«— , 
M MiMnA H lo the senate. 

»fMfft«r.€agafe ooeV idf to any thing. 

^n^ffen / 1>. «/. i/i«r. (Sinem — , to assist, to 

aid or to help any one by furnishing means to 
efiecl a purpose, to obtam an employ Sic 

dn^enfen , v. TCn^dngen [in a lit. sense]. 

t^nffit ^ adu. (ot t)tU 
+ ^nti^xtntlft , /. arrival 

zlntftiim f V. tr. 1) to begin to hunt. iSilb 
— f [among hunters] lo hound game. 2) lo set on 
[a dog]. Fig. to incite , to instigate. fO^an ^e^t 
i^n^gegen mtd^ an^ they irritate him against me. 

^ni)e$er / m. [.«, pi-] —inn ,f. an inciter, 
an instigator, an abettor, a setter on. 

^n^e^eretV/inciting, instigation, setting on, 

Sfn^eUCfoeln , v. tr. to feign , to pretend any 
thing*. ®t4 eine fanfte SRiene — ^ to put on a 

^tttfeulen / v. tr, to howl at [the moon ^c.]. 

^^viftMtf V. ^eut* 

Sfnb^jrCU/ f. tr. to inflict by witchcraft, to 

KiVijXth B m. [-tt, pl.'t] 1) the commence- 
ment of felling wood. 2) the place, where wood 
is feUed. 

mitAtft^f. [pi.-n] a risins ground, a hill 
of moderate elevation , an eminence. (Sine — / 
xotl^ hit @e0enb be^errf^t, a commanding 

TftttfOfftt / p. £r. to draw or pull with force to 
a place; [in sea lang.] to haul, ©le Gcftotett — , 
to haul at or to tally the sheeU; bielBotinen-*, 
to haul taught the bowlines. 

WdtjOltaU f R. tow-rope, halser or hawser (of 
a saiall boat] , painter. 

dn^Orett/ *». tr. l) to listen to, to hearken * 
to , to give heed to what is uttered. ^5rt mtA 
0ebulbiQ aVif hear me patiently; fein Ctttbet t|t^ 
bie einjtge 5)ei:fon , bit er anjCrt, his brother 
is the only person, he attends to; bad SS^ort 
®otte< mit Anfmerffamfett— , to attend to the 
word of God. 2) lo learn, to perceive by the ear. 
Q€ if i(^m [an feiiter ^uiivv^idit] lei^t anju^ilten, 
bof tt etn ^glanber t^ . it b easy to bear from 
his^pronunciation that he is an Englishman. 

iSrn^&ntttg ,/. hearing. 

^att^Ofett/ t^. r. m — , to put on one's bree- 
ches , or trowsers. 

dn^Upfeit/ f. intr. [n. w. fr|}it and eometlmea 
with tommtn] to approach jumping. 

$(n^ltflen , v. tr. l) to cough at. 2) to make 
signs lo by coughing. 

* 3lttgm?itt{ci) , a^\ enigmatic , enigmatical, 
obscure, ambiguous. 

Slnill, m. V. 3nbi8opflana«» 

♦Jlmmari'fd), adj. v. a^^ietift^* 

♦ahtimalitat//. v. Srjier^^eit. 

^ SfttltnC ^ n. gum anirae. 

♦anitniren, t^.tr. v. Xnreijen* 

♦SlmmofltSt,/. ^/.-en] animosity. 
^SbthttSfO / adtf. [in music] animoso. 

• 9ttii^ m. r.e«l anise. 
Uniitap^tl, m. fennel-apple. -^b a If am, 

m. a balm obtained from the anise^seed oil -^ 
batt # m. the culture of anise. — b I a tt^ n. an 
exotic [limoala addlssima]. — btanntWettt, m. . 
anise-seed spirit or cordial, anisette, .^bvob, 
fi. a sort of bread made of sugar and aniso-seed. 
— felb, n. a field planted with anise. — gea 
r tt A , m. the smell of anise-seed. ^-0 e f 4 nm (t, 
m. the taste peculiar to anise-seed. — pol^, n. 
1) common sphidle-tree. 2) allintor-pear. -. 


scented cioelv or myrrh. — f ocn, n. 1) a gmin 
of anise-seed. ^ a grain of anise-seed covered 
wiih sugar, ^ttt^en, m. a cake baked with 
anise- seed. ^Bl,n. anise-seed oiL — fame^ m. 
anise-seed. —»affer, n. water prepared with 
anise-seed. — lucf er, to. little sweet-cakes pf»* 
pared with anise-seed oil. 

^niaC^n , I. v. tr. l) to begin to hunt 2) to 
hound. Sinen«^tCf4 — , [am. banters] toemprime 
a stag. 3) to drive , lo impel to greater speed* 
V. tcn^e^en 2. n. u. intr. [n. w. fetjn] angejagt 
{omtneD/ to approach with the gi«ate$t speed. 

t3lni/$c, 3rnie$t,v.3e4t. 

tand t^rnje^unb, miz%\xvbtt, y.^t^u 

S(nJ0(f)eit / V. tr. to put to the yoke, to yoke 

^fnfftntmeit ^ v. tr. to adjust with a comb 
[hair], to comrt) smooth. 

9nf antpfctt / v. intr. to struggle against or 
with. SatobDerftanb e«ni(^t,0e0cnr)erjweifelte 
3ufdQ[tgfeiten an^Ufdnipfen , James knew not 
how to wrestle wiih desperate contiogeQcies. 

^nfarren ^ I. u. tr. l) to convey on a cart. 
€$tetne — , to cart stones. 2) lo touch in driving 
a cart. IL v, intr. [n. w. fe on] angelacrt f ommen, 
to come near in or with a carU 

^ttfauf , III. (.e«/ pi. -Jdufel 1) buying. 2) 
[tbe^ thing bought] purchase , bargain. 

^nlaUfeiU Lt^.er. to buy, to purchase [books 
Ire.], n. v.r. ffdj — , to buy knd , to settle at a 

1. «nfe / /. ( allied to « ng f t/ f ii0rn = Mm 
men] {>/. -nTCam. metalUstsla tableof brass with 
cavities used for working buttons or knobs into 
a round projecting form. 

2. ^fc,/. [pL'Xi\ Ukctrout. 

3. Wtdtff. [nngoentmn?] [la Switzerland and In 
me parts of South-Germany] butter. 

Xnfen^blume,/. V. iBumrbtume,— bnta 
ttXf f. and II m. }>utter churned in May. — 
mxiC^,f. butter-milk. 

gnfe,/.V. @nfe» 

9fllf e^ren , t^. tr. l) t* sweep towards. 2) to 
swejcp on or upon. 3) V. ^ittfebren. 

^UiUttf to Insten by wedges, to wedge. 

$ttfel/ [allied to9Cii§e(/(ndcn= f riimmen] 
m. [-0, ^/.-] the anck. V. S(n^^U 

1. ^ttfet/ [Dutch Anker, Swed. Ankmre, oU 
French ancfie] m. [-t, pi. -] [a measort of liquids] 
an anker. 

Kn|erfd0(^en,it.acaskholdbg an anker. 

2« z(fd€X ^ [Lat. ancora, allied to ango, tU^tU 
S5S trummen] m. [-€, pi^^] an anchor, (fin fleia 
net — ffit f leine ®4f(fe, grapnel ; ben — »et# 
fen/ au8»erfen or faUen Ia{fen , to cast anchor, 
to let go the anchor , to anchor ; ftd^ Dot — lea 
gen , boc — ge Jen, to anchor ; t>ot — - liegen, to 
lie or ride at anchor 5 bie [bew]-* listen, to weig^ 
anchor^ einen &tuxm »ot — ouiialttn, 10 ride 
out a storm ; l>0( — treibett/ to drag the anchor, 
to drive ; ba< ®(ftiff tteibt bor — , or bet — 
f Aleppt- the anchor comes home^ ber — (dn^t, 
the anchor is a-trip, a-peak; einen — f^uffen 
or Mltihtfii to shoem anchor ; ben — fappen, 
to cut the cabk ; einen— am 9Knge fefl ma^en, 
to clindi a cable ; einen — flfc^en/ to sireep for 
an anchor. Prou. Sin ®<ftlff fttl^t an ftoti -*n 
fe^er aU an eUKm, eood riding at two^nchors 
men have told, for if one break, the other may 
hold. 2) Fig. [that which glvas stability or security, 
that on which we place dependence for safety]ancbor. 

IBeC^e ^^offhttng »fr Jabwi- aH einen f^txn 
wnb fefkn — / [Heb. Vl ] which hope wc have as 
tn anchor [of the soul] , both sore and steadfast. 





)) (la trelilMtt,] A crftmp , crampiron UwifU% to 
bold 'together pleccc of timber, stones %c]« 4} [<uli. 
sllk*weaiForsl a kind of spools. 

2(llfer«atllbaf / m. an anvil on which an- 
chors are shaped. — >a t m# tn. the arm of an an- 
chor, —-a U C; n. eye. -^o a I ! e n, m. cat- heads. 
— bauni/ w. clinch-bolt. '■^hllXtXl^ ,f. an exo- 
tic (rhexU]. — b o\t, f" a buoy fastened to an 
anchor, —^eft^ ac//. and atlu. suitable for an** 
choriog, hold by an anchor. C^in — f€flet®i:unb/ 
anchor-ground, goo4 anchorage. — fticge-y.^ 
— fiagcl, m. fluke, palm. — flo tt, a. V.— 
(pjr. — fBtmi^fO^'. and aJt/. like an anchor. 
— f litter un 9, /lining of the bow. —gelb, It. 
atichorage. — ^runb/ w. anchor-ground, an- 
chorage. €$ctle(btet — grunb/ foul gronnd. — 
bafcn^ m. cat-hook. — hammer, m. a great 
hammer, — ^al< , m. the throat. — -^dnbe/ 
pi. flukes. — ^elm/ m. the shank or beam. 
— ()Olj/ w. 1"^ the Slock. 2) [In carpentry] the 
wooden part ola cramp. — f r e U), /t. the crown. 
— f rdcf e ,f. ihe stock.. — lo6), n. hawse-hole. 
— lOd/ adj\ unmoored, adrift SDoS ®«6l|f iff 
— tod, the Tcssel drags the anchoi-s. — n H \\tf 
pl.f' nuts of an anchor. — pl^^f "»• an an- 
choring place, anchorage, anchor-ground. --^ 
tt^t, n. 1) thepmilege of anchoring. 2) [a 
duty imposed on sbfps for anchoring In a harbour] an- 
diorage. -^cfn4, «t. ring. — cut^e//, — 
f (b a ft/ m. the shank or besin of an anchor. — 
f(6aufel,/,V.-HU«««. — fAeuer,/. v.— 
fiittertmg* — f^mteb/ m, anchof*- smith. -— 
[(^miebe , /. a forge or smithy in which an* 
chors are made. — ^d^ u ^/ m. the shoe. ^ e It/ 
n. V. —taw. —fpt^e,/ the hill. — ttanae, 
/.T.— rutbc. — |tille//.y.-j>ta^ — (If*/ 

7n. [in seaman^s language] clinch. — ftotf/ fn, 
the stock. — ftoctdbonbetl/ hooks of the stock. 
— t Q I j e // the Ssh-talde. — t a U / n. the cable. 
tbat — tau iufanunenlegen/ to coil the cable; 
bad — tau in ben Jtlfifcn oenoa^ren/ to freshen 
-the hawse; €te«^atl ttin\tn, to worm a cable ; 
bad — tau f(^»cbt/ the cable suroes; bie --t^Ot^ 
^dn^t, [fa senman*s tang.] cablets leo gill ; bad — 
tauwer!/ ground-lackle. — »fi(^ter,i»».V.— 
^oit. — Wtnbe,/. windlass, capstan. — }ei« 
d)cn/ n. V. Joie. —joll/ m. V. — ditb* 

§tnfer6ett * i'. tr. l) to begin to notch. H) to 
mark by notches. 

9(nf 6rtt / f'. i/i<r. to anchor, to cast anchor, 
lo come to anchor. SQSir anferten auf ber «&6$e 
be r 3nr^ ®*94i/ ^® anchored off the Isle of 
Wight. Fig,\\ Sia^QttOCA^, tohankerafter. 

^nf etteitt/ p.trd) lo fasten wkh little chains. 
2) [am. stocking-weavers] to chain. 3) [am. semps- 
tresses , to make chain-work] to chain. 

^Ttfetten • c. tr. to feslen with a chain, to 
chain. Fig, bl^ atl Qltitn — / to slick to any 

mitinbfiu [-Cd/^/.-cr] [aUwtera]anadop- 
tire child. 

^ftnbett^ p^ tr, [alaw4arfti] toiidopt[a«hiU]. 

SfnfinblV/ m. t-d, pi, -] ta taw term] one who 
adoptfi , adopter. 

^finhntg// [alawterm] adoption , affili- 

^nftrrett/ i/./r.tolame. Fig. to allure [com- 
monly in a bad sense]. 

miitten, f. «r. to fii l© by oennent, to ce- 
ment to. 

^ntlafftn, itntiliifen, 9. tr. to yelp at 
^nllafftxn, v. Xnftoffen* 

^nflOgbar/ a<{/.and^K.acctisable. ^Wtf 
0en $c. , accusable of 2(c. 

^(nftoge/ /. [pi. -n] 1) [tht act of ateusliv] 

aocnsation , arraignment, [against a public offieer] 
impeachmcnL 3; the charge wilh an offence or 
crime or the written declaration containing the 
charge , acousalion ; indictment. 

TCnltagefc^rift// accusation, bill of in- 

ilntlaqtn^ v. tr. l) toinform against 7C. %oM 
bene, ongefiagt/ A. informed against B. 2) to 
accuse [any one of a crime life.]. (Stnen bed iDteb« 
flabtd — /to charge any one with theft. Fig. 
@t(^ koegen $c» — / to blame one's self for ^d 
Snr. ttnftafleni SSerftasen/ SBetandinf 
93 e f(b n lb id e 0/ 9(n c be n. ^tnlta^in is used gen- 
erally only of a criminal charge or accusation, S3fr« 
((Adrnaiso In civil cases, ^an Dccf Idgt 3' ntanbf n/ 

that the anthorftles may oblige him to perform some 
thing or pay what he is Indebted to ns ; man tiCi^t 3^' 
manbenan/ in order that he may be punished. tSClaU* 
0Cn appears to be used only In more trifling offences. 
When the complaint is laid before the proper authori- 
ties, in order that the accused person may be pnnislied or 
compelled to give satisfaction. It is called ^nftagcnS 
If the charge is made without the above intention and 
not in a judicial way, It is m«rely ^(fcbulbfgen. We 

may often !8efibu(^iden ^fncn clnef QSer^recben^ [im- 

pnte a crime to a person], without the slightest inten- 
tion if^n anintfagen [to accuse him judicially]. 9tnde« 
^en signifies merely Co Inform against, and does notftt- 
elude , as anftadin / the idea that the Informant under- 
takes to produce proof of the guilt, or that he re<iuirea 
the jmnlshment of the offender. V. ^nbHOdtm 

fdlffagfT/ m. [-d//i/..]— inn//, accuser, 
accusant , informer. 

dnffdgfnfC^ / adj. andoJf'. I') prone to ac- 
cuse. 2) [law term} — crfettd/ on the part of the 
accuser or complainant. 

QfttHcuntnertt ^ I. v, tr. to fasten with cratnps 
or grappling irons, to cramp to. 11. t*. r. fub '-/ 
to clasp. 0i(^ an <ltnen— / to atuch one's sdf 
to a person. 

jfrnHang/ m. r^ed/ »/.«f(dnde] i) the be- 

ginni^ ofa somtd , laoowed by other sounds. 
Fig. eein »Mrf (blag fonb ben auflcmelnfleh — , 
his proTkOsal found tlie most geneml approba- 
tion ; ein — btefer Q^immuna oab f[(( tn Uxa 
t>on benUn|ttfrifbencn Derfu^ten^Cufflanbe f unb/ 
the opinions of the people showed themsdves 
in this rising. 2) a sound produced by the col- 
lision of sounding bodies. 3) [In music] accord. 
4) the sounding of the notes of the scale , into* 

^nfloppertt/ v. intr. toraulealtadoor^c.l. 

^nHatfcl^n , l. v. intr. to begin to clap. IL 
V. tr. 1) to clap at. 2) to make to adhere by clap- 
ping, to clap to. 

^ttf(e6en/ I. f. intr. to stid^, to cling, to 
adhere, to hold to. iDdd papier Itebt on ber 
SS^anb aU/ the paper cleaves to the wall. Fig. 
Ginem —/to adhere to, to hold or lo cleave to 

any one; badbem25lenr4)<«— t<8'^c<6t aufgrei* 
^flt/ the inherent right of mhn to liberty. 11. 
V. tr. to make to cleave or cling. G^incn (3u>m5> 
bfen^ettel — / to set up, slick up or post op a 
plav-bill 5 angcftcbt / posted up. 

§(ttHe(f ett/ §(ntterffen / *». tr. i) to ca«i«n 

as a stain or blot. 2) Fig. a) to add or subjoin 
clumsily. &) to dawh on, 

^ntkibeittf t^.tr. v.Xnruben* 

9fnf (eiben # I. v. tr. to put dothes on , to 
4tcM. II. I', r. ji4) — / to put on one^s clothes^ to 
dress one's self, to dress. iSt fleibete |74 3um 
f)tttt<td{d]e|fen an/ he dressed himself fot dinner. 
Stv. nmitfftn, Ifnf lelbeni Knfrdtn. €lib 

annelben slgnlBes always the poniag on tff the Entire 
olothlng, to dress one's self; Wllflebcn and anl«B(n 
are aalduot only when apoaklag of the Whele , bat also 

of the Indfridiial parfa of whlcft flie Ireaa Is 
tiniieben [from M and Meben] is oaM only of sMh 
parts of dresa as are drawn on tothebody; imSflCI 
[from OK and (egen] property speaklB|( 0*1^ of MShaa 
are laid on. Booto and stockiags are MseiPgfll Mrawa 
on} ; a sword , buckles ^c are not an^Sgdl r tat «» 
dClrgt [put on]. As however, Hiose parts of dross whisk 
are not anseiOgen as a covering , but merely aastdft 
are for the most part ornamental , MU^tn has obtained 
also the signification of ornamenting, and Is theu ussd 
of snch parts of dress as are an0e|00f n/ when these ars 
especially costly and omamentaA , of whtou we wish to 
tzpreft anileben [todrSss oreloAt) in a nioteMrfoM 
and pompous manner: er Ht Untt ftHttHfles JTfeli 

ber angelegt Xranrr anlidenlto put on no«raf«g]. 
(Dcr Stirfltoicb dfeicberf^einstt ; tr wlfl iwr art «» 
2Cnf(eib€|tmmer, is. drassutf^-Kpona ; [la 

theatres] tiring-room ; [ia a church] th« ycMjrj «r 

^nfUibtXf ».{-d/;»(.r} (aparsouwliokem- 
ployed In putting oa clothes and adorulag a»olker] 

^nffetftem^ I'.fr.tofixwith pasl% top^ste, 
to paste to or on. (Ein 9^pitt an bie fSook^/ 
to paste up a pajier on the wall. 

^(letltttten ^ u. tr. to pinch or sqneeas 


SSfitttftten , M. tr. Fig. mt nettKtefi^i on tjn 

atif she stuck to him Uke burs. 

nttRimtnClt/ to climb up to. 

^nftitifiClU, I. i^. intr. to pull j>rnn|r the 
bell, to tingle. Fig. fStK&itttm^, %g^.UStt 
to sound any one. II. ^. tr. ^itittl"^, to osftlbe t 
signal wilh a small bell to a person [ aa s^iuccb- 
wardens do , who go about the church , daring S||« ser- 
mon , and collect alms from the ooagregatloul. 

wMitiQtlXf I. i>. f.inlr. 1) to hcgiMto sound. 
2) [la mnsicj to accord in so«ad. A> rs^.r. Cr. to 
make to tingle. 

^(nHitfcften/ v. 3Cn!(atf(^, 

^(nf (opfen ^ I. v. intr. to knockat» tokaodu 
Kn bie or an berll^flre— / toranatthedoor, t$ 
knock. Sin. y. 9(npo(ben. /^i^. SSetSenuuib— > 
to sound or sifl any^ one Il.t^.Sr. to tix ^ iMal* 
ing. ^inSBtlbanbifSQ^anb — ^/tonailnpapie* 
ture against the wall. I 

Knuopfrfng/m. aringfiisltaedtd«<Ioor» 
serving as knocker. 

^nffopfer, m. [-d. /»/.-] l) he th«t knocU 
at a door, knocker. 2) a kind of hamniflr ia^ 
tened to a door , a knocker. \ 

t^nKc$cn, v. JCnglojen* 

^nfrtaKeir/ f^. tr. to drive thomsii^liy CMckJ 
ioe the whip. 

nttfueftellt / t\ if. tofasten to any t]im|f with 
a short stick. ' 

STltfncfpeit , I. ^^.tr. to pinch at, to*|.oacl| 
with the fingers or wilh pincers. It. i^. r. ^(^—-l 

2)er ^ebd nieipt fi^ on / the cmh ukst holtj 
with its olaws, holds fast by them. i 

^nfn&pfeit, «/. ir. to Bt to by hatto&f ag.. 

^Itfimpifen , «>. ^f*^ to fit to by lymM ktt, 
to knot , to tie [a thread tfn.]* Fig. ^n 9ef);^ 
Wkber — /to resume a discourse. 

SflrfltttTtetl f V. tr. to snafl or growl ai. 

^nf Obern / y. tr. l) to allure hy meam oj 
hail [fish Jrc.]. 2) to put any bait [a«*wi>rma ^pcj i 
a hook, line ^c, to fnrnisnwith ahtit, to Yam 

ibntdbemN0//. theaotofbaitsa^. 

^nfcUent/ y.jmr. [n.%. rrvn] totoodi y 

•Qmelhlng in rollsng. 

9(ttB0lltl|iett p ir,^. intr, (u. w. ir^wt\tm co; 

•r fo ntw • i^Uq^, to am^rftach , to eome n|>. 
fiftlMIIBteiPaA, thereto comos; CK mag nur 
^yldtlum ccunenp. 2) to come to or reach a 
p]»ce. tq uanre, 2)te |)o^ f ommt tun iroti Ui)r 
QS^ the po^amVes at two o^ clock ; e6 tfl ^cntt 
VMfbtufffkmi^anMlommtnf I received a let- 
in to«daj* S) Fig. <y to meet -with a receptioB. 
Set miftflismt er ni(6t an be shall not, come 
to Die \ ^ICtnem wo(>l ober ixUl—f to be well 
er Ul recerred bv any one; ba tt)irb ft fcf)8n — , 
he wQlBMetwiui a fine reoepiicn; }^[ti tfl {etn 
TCnfovmi [ued as n ftobstj / no access is to be 
bad W. ^) U) attain an and. JSet etncc ®a(^e 
gut O^Or fl{iU4t — , to meet with good or ill 
succeifytQ fare well or ill; f @(e fommenblinb 
«B; jou are mistaken, cj to obtain a place «r 
oiEce, to be promoted. ®ut ober f(|)tC(iot — , to 
b« well or ill placed , settled , established §c. ; 
f er i|lbei»f ofe on^efommcn^ he has got a place 

at court. d\ to be felt , to appear. §* !ommt 
oir Uxijt, f4»cr^ tart ober (auec an , it is easy 

or ban) to nic. e) [JoiBed with Auf aind freqnently 
wt&kHFfitJ to wait for or await any thing that 
will happen or be done, to depend upon, to 
signify. ^1 batauf — laffen, to mn the ha- 
urd, to«sk, to venture; %\U^ aufd ®lu(! — 
lafen^ to leate every thing to chance; edfommt 
«f €)ie an, it depends on or upon you ; t(f) loffe 
Cl OUf Sic — , I leave it to you, to your dispo- 
sition , I rely on yonr decision ; t% f ommt auf 
finfar&lcB on^ ovr life is at stake ; ^tev (ommt 
H Ho^auf< ®e4b on, here is nothing required 
bnt money; (< foB mic batauf nicftt — , 1 shall 
w>i stick at this; e8 fommt wij: auf tin wentg 
®elb nti^t on , I do not mind a little money ; 
(<!o«mt.auf 3ef^n %i^aUt an, it concerns ten 
Whrs, it is a matter of flfc. ; cS fonwit mir auf 
eiReSo^enf^t an, I shall not sUndforaweek, 
a week more or less docs not signify. 4) [tome- 
J««»'.tr.l ta befall Fig, SBad i(l i^m coi^t* 
<«nnni'&««ea0fl(Ml? what has befallen him? 
^i 64laf !aro lllirimt<6) an, 1 became sleepy 
" tljow; ti lam mix [micb3 gurcbt, ©(^rctfen 
?c- flit, I was seized «r struck with fear, with 

jwor ^ ; ed f am inir [ml*] bie ^u|l an, I took a 
IJway to. 8tw. «fli(pmmeii, SinUnfitn/ €<n# 
trcffcs. UnKtHden refer* t6 the distance and to tha 
^rtbataptcvon at thing bad to make in order to be 
VniMi at accrtain dUtant place. 9(ltf Pmntcn has refc- 
mtt nereij to the place of arrival. ^tntrcffOt com- 
PfeheniiaUo the idea of arriving at the proper time and 
« tke preper place. — «nf prnmCtt [ttllf CtWfl«l/ 

*Haaif « fvoti ctwall. Stnfommcn i» u«ed only 

•^ Ae casM npon which aay thing depends, U tome- 
Ai^ accidental or contingent. One can aay : \H Sort* 

^»« Mfercr ectfe ttatt Urn Xote Wngt »on ber 

^tttk^ %^tt ab (the conthraanee of onr aonl after 

I vp«v the divine goodnasv]; bnt not: 

'^Bmtattf Me gftttdcfrc ®ittc an. 

8tt{iinnt[tttg , m. [-« , ^/. -e] a new comer, 

« stranger. 

/ I', tr. [am. pimnakenl to. head [a 

Pto}. ' 

fnb))|)^, K ir. to Gpupleldocal^d* 
^^mOMXi f J*.^. ioattractby corn [hirda ^t.\ 

^ ilhife , to bait. Fig. to allure. 
*»ft4c^, f. fr. 1) locaw or croak at. 2) 

touaHMioce by cawing tr croaking. 

ben, V* tr, 1) to crow at. 2) to an* 
■***« by crowing. 

Snhrolleit , I. f^. fr. to touch , to seiac with 
^yf^ n.u. r. S4— , tt) takchoid with, to hold 
on by the claws. 

^ttaim, l4f.U. to«rat#at,«tp««ittdhoa. 

ekimn Btamm on bie SBonb — / to scratch one's 

naipe on the walk II. c. intr. to produce on a 
body by grating or scrauhing. Tin bet Z^Utt 
— or (ta^ctt / to scratch at the door. 

dltfretfeen , i*. tr, to note with ckalk, to chalk 
up [a .core on a table if^.J. ©ft f&ixtf) ^at ibm 

fQon etne attiae dtec^ung or 3ed)e angeteeibet, 
the landlord has scored his up a handsome 

^ttfreifdjen , p. tr.y. TUn^d^uien, 

vTltfreUjeit , t^, tr. to mark with crosses. 

3nfrieci)etty ir. i>. intr, [u. w. ff^itl to creep 
near, at or to. Jfngffrot^en !omm«n, to ap- 
prwich cre^ing. 
t ^nWegeit ,,Xx> get on (a coatee]. 

5/nfri$eIn , v, tr, to scribble on. 

5^nfunben, v. ^Cnfflnbigcn* 

Wnfunbtgeit, to public, to proclaim* 
to give notice , to announce, to intimate, to ad- 
vertise. S)fn«fi)rie9 — , to declare war; man $at 
angflfinbiAt, baf bad ^arlanunt yn 9loi>ember 
aufammmfommfn xoikxhz, it was given out that 
parliament would assemble in ]^k>vember^ etn 
fediaufptet — , to give out a play. 

^(tlfitnbtget/ m, [-*,/»/. -] an announcer, 
a prodaimer, [also of thing*, vie. the title of a periodi- 
oal puUication] advertiser. 

^nf&nbigimg,y: i) [the act of giving notice] 

announcement, publication, proclamation, de- 
claration, intimation. 2) [thjc thing published] 
publication. OeffcntllC^C — / advcrliseracni. 

^(nfUltft^yi the coming to, or reaching of 
a place, arrival. JDie — cine* gteunbcd/ the ar- 
rival of a friend ; 'bic — bed fWef pad , the com- 
ing or advent of the Messiah. 

^tnf iinfledt , »*. tr. to produce on a thing by 
artificial eft'ort or refinement. 

^(nfuppefrt, i».er. to couple [dogs ^c.]. \Fig. 
Sinfmcine|)etfon — , to procure any one a per- 
son in marriage. 

^nf Urjen , v. tr. [in heraldry , used only in the 

part.] %n^tHxit, V. ttnfltfturfr. 

^nf Utj(()eit / V. intr, [n. w. fcDtt/ and f omme n] 
to .nrrive m a coach. 

SritlAc^eftt / f . tr. to smile on or upon. 

^(dC^ett/ V' tr, to look at laughing, to 
smile upon. Fig. jDad ®lfi(t lo^t i^n an, for- 
tune favours or smiles on him. 

^Jfnlad)er , ^Stolad^ler , m. \r^,pi, -] he that 

smiles upon. 




^f^iflf / / \P^' -n] 1) l^e act of laying ( 
[In a figurative sense] a) the act of laying on ta: 
or of assessing each citizen 8fc. in due proportion^ 
assessment , imposition , impost , tax , duty. V. 
^tifladt. (Sine — maH^iXi, ondfdfn^eiben^ to im- 
pose a tax. 6)thcact of laying out [a street j|fc.]. 
tbit — etnrd ^attvnd roat^r n/ to lay out a gar- 
den ; bif — cinf «gelb«« ju SBatbtbieeinfwrfhtnfil/ 
aflbrestaiion. 2) something added. a)t={B(i(a0C 
y], 2(ud be c— werbcnS5ie rrfe^en^ by the annexed 
you will ace. V) the cheek^piece of a gun-stock. 
3)[somet)»ingiaidon]jDieerffe— [einel®cm&bibel/ 

bto €filiC] , rou^h sketch or draft [draught] ; bie 
neuen — n bet^^nbelbc ra^thenew walksand plea- 
sure grounds near Heidelberg^' 2CnIa0eiV improve-, 
ments. Fig. a) gift of nature, natural ability, ta- 
lent, difiposiiion. (ix'f^^tlmt—p^^i^tluxi^ 
he hasno lalent for poetry ; er 1l^oX f cine — n ba> 
Jtt , his talents do not lie that way^ — jut 
WfCOXXilUMiit , disposition to consumption, b) 
a stock dr capital, a fund. Stu. 9(nUfl.e«/ 0{4* 
mrgAben. 9Ct)la0NI«re only such talesli or dkposl- 
tions as render us lu au eminent degree capable of a«- 

qVLlriag certain aceompllahments or pei^eBeas, ther 
require exercise and improvement if we wish to arrive 
at the pcrlecUons to which they are the Mnlageit* A 
ma« may have great ttnla^en (talents] for musio and 
yet not become a great musician , if he does not devote 
himself to the study of it. 97atttrda6rit are endowments 
or qoaiities for which we are entirely indebted to na- 
ture^, without any assistance from art or industry. 
dnlaKeit ^ v. tr^ to address in infantine lan- 

WxiCCMbiVC f adj. and ad*f. accessible [said 
of a shore]. (Jin —ft Ott, a landing-place. 
Sfttfanbe//: [pi -n] the landing-place. 

ernronbett, V. Jfnlonbenn. 

dnlonbett / I. V. intr. [u. w. froit] to come to 
shore, to land, to diseml>aik. SBir lanbcten in 
»^at>re on^ we arrived at Havre. M,, to push 
to the shore. 

SdtlangClt p I. V, intr, {u. w. feott] 1) to come 
to, to arrive. 3u ^fftbe , JU gufe — , to arrive 
on horsebadc, on foot; bet ©cfanbte ijl in 8on* 
bon angelandt , the ambassador has arrived in 
London ; ber SBrlef i|l an Ort unb @te(Ie anger 
tongt, the letter has reached its place of desti- 
nation. II. u. tr. to concern, to relate to^ X^oi 
micft anlangt, as for mej biefl'hijfen — b^ with 

r^ect or as to Uie Russians. Stw. 9(nla«den, 
9in§ebeit, ($(treffett» ^fnlanifit expresses only 

the reference or relation which one thing has ho an- 
other; 9Ht0eb(n and 9^etreffett intimate also an hiter^ 
est or coneem wliich the one has in the other ;-^that 
tlie one is alTected Irisome way by the other, ^etreipett 
generally in a disagreeable manner, ttttdeben in any 

5i(nrap))ett,, l) to patch to. 2) [Mnong 
hunters] to spread the toils. 

xiXiXOiftOtXi f V. intr. to fix a mask to. 

dttrafd)eit/ t*. tr. 1) [among foresters] to mark 
[trees that are to be felled , by paring off a part of the 
bark], to blaze. 2} [among shoemakeraito pitta new 
Strap to a shoe. 

iinla^, m. [-JTefi./^/.-Wc] 1) the act of 
swelling water t with out a plural]. 2) F(e. a) ap- 
pearance, likdthood, probability. iS^ ^t aSett 
— bajU, it is very likely, there is eyery proba- 
bility of iL fc) cause, occasion, motive, induce- 
ment. — geben, to induce, to occasion; gn ei« 
nem ®etil4)te — - geben , to raise a report, to be 
the author of a mmottr. liefer ©Wfott fjat gtt 
bem feltfamen ® et:ild>te — gcgeben, baf S^c, this 
event gave occasion to the strange report, that 
^c. ; — jum ^at^en geben , to give subject for 

ilnta^tXt, ir, I. V. tr. 1) to suffer, to stay on, 
to leave on , to keep on [his coat ^c] , not to take 
oE 3cb lief ben SocS an^ I kept on my coat. 2) 
to let loose , to let go. C^tnen •^unb — , to set a 
dogon;einenSKei(i — , to let water into a pond; 
cine SKfiftle — , to set a mill a-going ; b!e fedlge 
— , [in forges] to set the hellows a-going. 3) [am. 
metailistq] bte WtttaUt--, to anneal metals; btau 
— , [steel springs Jfc] tO blue. V . 9f nTattfen. 4) to 
receive with harsh words, to rebuke. C^fnenubel 
— ^ to snub any one; feine jDienjlleute Jart — , 
to rattle ofTonc^s servants sjiarply. II. t' r. jtcj — , • 
to have the appearance, to appear. (3d taf t fld^ 
pm JCrtrge an* there is an appearance of war; 
bo^ SSetter Im ft4 sum 9leaen an, it looks as 
if it would rain; ber Jtnabe laft |t4 0Ut an, he 
is a hopeful boy; bie ^a^e (jf t tic^ d^t an, tt 
promises fair. 

^StnlOJlf/ m. [-e«, pi. 'l&u\t] i) the act of 
running to or up to a thini , sUrt. Qinttl — 
ttedmen / to take a ran , to take a spring or sUrt 
in order to leap. Fig. * and | (St fdmxot i[f bei« 
mat etnen d^^^^^g^j^^^.^ ^ f^^ne SO^etmup^ 



Mn f[(| albt; he has a ^reat deal to ()o •r he 
must make a great aertion, before hi can get 
out vhat he wishes to say. 2) the swelling of 
water. jDct — bfT &tt flcgen to« Ufec , V. fBran* 
tung* 3) any ihiog that rises in an oblique di- 
rection. [In areblt.) a eoacave part or ring of a colamn, 
lying below the flat menber] apophygc, apophygy. 

9(tt(attjttt / ir. V, intr, [a. w. fcoo) 1) to begin 
to mn, to start. 2) to run up, to run up to. QU 
nedteitevf^aar auf bengcinb— laffen, to order 
a troop to rush on the enemy ; |ie {amen ongelau^ 
feU/ they flocked together; etn loilbed &i)min 
— (Qffcn, [am. hunt.] lo Icta wild boar run against 
a hoar-spear ; bad SSilb Iduft an / [am. hunters] 
the game comes within gun-shot. Fig. Uebcl — , 
to be disappointed; et ift f(^5n ondctaufen , he 
has met with a fine reception ; C^nm — laffen, 
to treat any one as he deserves. 3) [to be eotered, as 
ttwere, with •omething] to lose bistro or brightness 
(said of shining bodies], to become dull. SOtt ^pits 
gel Muft an, the looking-glass tarnishes ; ^ta^l 
blan— laffen, to make steel blue ; Mm SRoflc — , 
to ga rusty; t>om ©(^tmmel— , to get mouldy. 
4} [luneng printers] to rat. 5) to rise, ^te SlAc^e 
lauft fanft W, the plain rises with a gentle slope; 
teT gluf Ifiuft an , the river swells ; bet 9(u$ ift 
bur4 btn Steven ongelaufen, the river is swol- 
len hj the ram; bie S^fc linb tbm angelaufen, 
his feet are swelled or inflamed. Fig, ®etne 
Gc^ttlben laufen tdglic^ ^6f)n M, his debts in- 
crease daily more and more. 

IL u. tr, to run against [used only In a fignrotive 
aeaee]. (Stnen — , to importaneany one; fie (ie^ 
fen i^n ^^Htfl§ an, they applied fre^ently and 
urg:ntly to him. 

Ifnf&Utett f I. c. tr. to ling (he bell as a sig- 
nal for commencing work [chiefly in mining]. 11. 
f. intr. IBei C^inem — , to ring the bell at any 
one's house. Fig. (St Mutete beC it^m ^itxfibtt 
fian} fac^te an, be sounded him gently upon 
this matter. 

iinUden , y. tr. to lick, ©er ^unb led t miHi 

on ^ the dog licks me. 

Sfnfegf tt / I. •*. tr. 1) to lay against , to put 
against, to put to. Sine Settee an bte SSSanb — , 
to apply a ladder to the wall ; Jboii — / to add 
fuel to the fire; geuer an ein »&au« — , to set 

fire to a house [in order to fire it] ; etn ^inb ^-, to 
pnt a child to the breast; etnen ^unb — , to 
enchain a dog; einem SOienfc^en gejfeUi — , to 
fetter any one; bad ®eme(^( — , to aim or take 
aim with a gun, to present a firelock; [among 
coopers] einem gajfcfiteife — , to bind a cask with 
hoops; ein Jof — j to hoop a cask ; [in seamen's 

iangoage] bad ^(l^tff — , or mit bem @4tffe — ;, 

to go close to the shore ; [In seamen*e laagange] bte 
SBanb-^, to fix the shrouds over the mastheads 
by their eyes or collar; [amoii| paint.] bie erflen 
f4»a(^)en gatben— / to paint slightly. Fig. 
€$teuern —, to lay on, or to impose taxes; er 
%,at ed auf bae 9{et(6n)erben angelegt/ he aims 
lo be rich ; ei: kat ed barauf anaetegt, he aims 
at; rd ouf einflifitlfd^C^en — , to b© in a drinking 
mood. 2) to put on [a coat ^c.]. JWeibet — , to 
dress one's self; eine tfefe SSrauet — , to put 
on a mourning apparel , to go into mourning ; 
€$taatd((eiber — , to put on rich garments, court- 
dress, full dress; Syi». Y. fCnfJelben. »f>anb — , 
to put the hand to work, lo uke in hand. Fig, 
«f anb^ f«= anfan0en]/to set to work; tx ^at ^^anb' 
an |t4 felbftgelegt [= rr bat (i(b fe(b(l umgrbracbtl/ 
lie laid violent hands on himself; bie(e6te«f>anb 
— , to put the finishing stroke to. 3) Fig. a) to 
employ, to make use of. €$etne 3 eitpt — [or bet- 
ter: aittoenbtn], to employ one's limewell; ®e(b 
— / to lay out money ; fein ®elb pcfter — , to 
plnce one^s money on goo<l security | fein ®elb in 
t^nbfteien — , to real&e one's money, to convert 


it into land ; fein ®elb Ottf 3inff tt -^^ to put ont 
one's money at interest, to put one's money to 
use; 9e(bfnSBaacen •^z to vest Ar invest mo- 
ney in goofls; fein ^atnH IBerm6aen in ben 6f^ 
fentUcfjen gonbd — * to vest all one's propaty in 
the public funds, o) to begin^ to lay tne founda- 
tion. Ginen ®avten — ^ to lay out a garden; 
Sdnbereien )u SSalb — , to aflorest land) eine 
®tabt — , to found a city ; ein ®ebdttbe — , to 
lay the foundation of a liuilding; etne ^olonte 
— , to plant or settle a colony ; bie ®rif 4en leg* 
ten C^oronten im f fibli^en Statien unb granfeeidb 
an, the Greeks colonized the south of Italy and 
of France; ein &4iff — / [« sea term] to lay a ship 
on the stocks; [at whist] XOai muf i^ — ? ^hat 
am 1 to mark up? c) to grow fat, to fatten [said 
of animals]. 

n. M. r.^df — , 1) to lean against. SDat^nb 
legt fid) an bie Srufl an, the child leans against 
the breast. 2) to attach to, to fix to, to stick to. 

^er^((en tegt fic^ on bie 9)fanne an, the cake 
adheres to the pan. 3) to put on clothes, to dress 
one's self. 4) Fig. to connect one's self writh. 
m. u. intr, [In seamen's laag.] ^it bem ®(i^tf e 

— / to go close to the shore; hti einem €$4iffe 
— , to lay a ship alongside of another; Jtnr ZcLs 
buna — / to lay [a ship] alongside of any place 
to take in her cargo or lading. Sth. 9( n ( e e tt/ 
(Sttidittn, etifttn. An order is flefHflft/ as: 
SBenebictbat bett Dvben bev IBenebicHnrr dCiHftet; 

a mannfiActory is aogef egt ; an academy Is tVti<bUti as 
far as relates to the bnildlng of It, and gcfliftet in at 
mnch as founder Is Immortalized by It. 

2Cnlede^fd^lop, n. padlock. — fpdi^ne, 

pi. [in printing ] scale-boards. — f^ege/ p/. [In 
printing] head-sides and foot^sticks. 


VbHeifne ^ /. [pi. -n] a thing to lean upon, 
a back of a chair. 

1. ^tiUtjtltttf u. tr, to lean against, to lean 
upon. ®i4 an bte SBanb — / to lean against the 
wall ; bie ib fit — : / to leave the door upon the 
latch. Fig. ®ad ^eet le^nte ft(( an ben g(uf an, 
the array was drawn up with the river in its rear. 

Z^nre{)nen/ v. eebnen^ W%tn, %nxtmn, 

^nfe^ltpunft, m.r.e«,/»/.-e] any point or 
object to lean one's self against Fig. [ in millt. 
air.l appui. 

^nfe^reit/ i'. tr. l) to teach, to instjnct. 2) 
[among workmen] to apprentice. 

itXiUx^t,/. \pL-Xi\ 1) the act of lending. 
2) loan. Cef entitle — , government-loan. 

i\nU\)Sjtn, t^.tr. to lend. 

«(nlettttf It / t'. tr. to glue on, to agglutinate, 

ilnUiten, v. tr, to guide or to lead to. [In 
hash.] 2)ie i^opfenranCen — , to train the ten* 
drils of hops, to furnish hops with poles. Fig, 
©eine Jttnbec yax SEugenb — , to guide one^s 
children to virtue; ^tt ^iinften unb SQ3iffenf4af« 
ten — f to instruct in arts and sciences. 

Enfetter ^ m. [-<, pL -] leader, gnider, guide. 

^nfettttltg ff. leading, guidance, direction, 

instruction, co'nduct. 9ta4 ^ t^m IBernunft, 

as reason directs them. 2) a treatise which in- 
structs how to acqtiirean art or a science, a guide, 
a key. Qine — gur enaUf(ben ©pra^e^ instmc 
tions for learning the English language. 

^ttlenfett/ ^. tr. to direct to. )Die 9)ferbe, 
ben SBagen an bal «^au< — - , to drive the hor- 
ses , the carriage tovrards or np to the house. 

dttlfTtteit / I', tr. to acquire by study. V. €t« 

^XtW&itttif V. tr, to let light fall upon a 
thing , to cast Itght npon. 


ir. if, intr. 1) to lie dose or Mir 
I nt((t ( 


to. jDiefe sBrettec (tegen nt^t ghiatt aneiNonbit 
an^ these boards don't join well; feto (totCB 
liegt an bem meinigen an, his garden adjoloi 
mine ; ber Stoct liiQt nid^t gut an, the coat does 
not fit well, does not sit close enough ; bie —be 
®egenb, the borderingoradjaoentoountry; — < 
bed Gk^veiben , the inclosed letter ; [In scaaci'i 
language] WO Utat bal €$(btff an? how does the 
ship lie, how is her head? feewdttd — , to Hand 
for the offing. 2) Fig. a) to be solicitom or 
c ireful. [particuUrly the part. Vngelegenl ^itUtt 

fen e6 |t4 dnqtU^tn fepn, brl JtSniglOtcevor 
^'c|U bewabren/ they weresolicitous tonreime 
the king's honour from ^c* t €t Idft f (( bicfc 
®a4e febc angetegen fepn, he is very carefbl 
about it, he bestows great care upon it, he tread 
it with earnest attention, b') (Sinem —, to pe- 
tition any one earnestly , to solicit or to prai 
any one. 

^ttliegeit/ n. [.<] 1) the act of lying doM 
to [without a plural]. 2) Fig. a) concern, care, so- 
licitude. H) a latent desire , a latent wish. 

^itKegen^eit , / V. Knltegen n.xb) 

^ti^peln / (". tr. 1) to address an? oneliso- 
ingly. 2) poet, [said of the wlad] to blow geaiJ/ 

ilnloUn, I', tr, to praise. V. UnvreifCB. 

zMltXt^tt V. tr. to allure, to entice, to decor, 
to inveigle. Fip^. SeWUnbeteT — / to attract ad- 
mirers ; bUC<9 Ciebf Ofungen — / to draw on by ca- 
resses I eine »be Qegenb/ an attractive Uod- 

$(n(0(fer/ m. [-«, pi.-"] allnrer, entioer, io- 
veigler. jDie — inU/ a coquette, a flirt 

$(a[0(f Ung ^ f, allurement , enticement. 

^nlobem , I. v. intr. [u. w. fei»al to begin lo 
blaze or to flame [also In a liguratlTe aeuc]. A. v. 
tr. to make to blaze , or to flame. 

^(5t^ett / M. er. 1) to solder or soder to. 2} 
Fig. to unite with. 

^nrubem ^ c tr. [among hunters] to alloit b; 
a bait [birds and other animals]. 

ilxAVi^ttif I", tr. 1) to tell lies concerning $c^ 
to belie, to calumniate by false reports. CHSCA 
(Stwotf — / to belie any one. 2) V. $Belii0Ct. 

iMvCOtWf t'. intr. [a sea tem^ to bring a shb'l 
head closer to the wind, to lii£ SuO anl loo! 

^ttmad)ett , i^. r. l) to fit, to fasten, or join 
to. Fig. (&K weif |l4 an«ima(Jfn, heknowshow 
to insinuate himself. 2) to produce, tocans^ 
to effect ffeuer — , to light or kindle a fire. 5} 
to mix with a liquid, to supply with moistore. 
g^orben — / to temper colours ; ffe ma^en 8et» 
XSiii engtiWtm SBtute an, they temper day wiia| 
blood of Englishmen ; ♦ in bet Jtimft, ben ^\ 
lat anjuma^en, fibertdjft i(>n 9tie«anb, nol>o. 
dy can beat him in making a salad. 4) to adul- 
terate [liquors]. 

Anmic^tlflCn , u. r. fid) — , to owq), to ap- 
propriate to one's self by force. 

%nna^Iett^ p. tr, l) to paint on. 2) lopa«* 
[a walll^e.]. ^\d) bad ®efi4t — , to paint 

ibXmd^ntXif l) to exhon, to incite^ 
words or advice. Ginen 3U (Stwad — , to eihoil 
any one to. 2) to put in miod , to force to r* 
member, to remind. 

Anmoftnung/ /: exhortation, inciteinenllj 
that which is good or commendable. 



Anmarfcli^ m. y%,pk -w«rf<W w*^ 


iog on. iDcc — etnfd ^txt^, ibe adimnee of an 

ftnmarfc^irett/ «/. mfr. [n. w. fton] to march 
on , to ad\ance. 

^tima^c^en / i/. / r. [among hitotera] tie 9^e|e 

— /to string the nets or toils. 

^Itmafieit / f^. r. fid!) — /to assume , to arro- 
gate. €^t4 «nc gefeftwibrige ®txoait — , to as- 
same unwarrantable powers ; bec $Cip{t nta^tc 
fi(i bie^ettfc^ft tlbfi: bic ^Snige an, the pope 
arro^ataJ dominiou over kings; (tftin mafen 

»ir ttni on, beffer old ®ott fcib|l ju fcben, waS 

^c./ in that we presume to see better than God 

himself, what ^'cj tt mofte jtc^ an, bet crfte 
2)i4t«c b<« Sal^r^unbcrtS lu fei^n , he claims to 
be the best poet of thea^; jid^ etne dfeivalt— / 
to usurp a power. Smi. tinmafittt [fi<6]/ 3Sf« 
m 2(6 e id en [fttb]. Knmaitn always denotes , to ap- 
propriate a thing in an unlawful manner; ^emac^tidCn 
tignifies also , to take possession of in a lawful way, 
when the thing belongs to no one else , or no one has 
the rif^ht to prevent onr taking possession of it. @ic6 

6ema(6ttgen is said only of material things , anmagcn 

sUo of immaterlai , of rights ^c. gafar UWi^ibti^U 
deb bCi ^fmrticben 6(6a$e9 [seised the pnblie trea- 

iares3, and maitt M Mc J^crrf(baft deer bal rdm<< 
f^r 9tei(6 an [lunrped the sovereign authority over the 
Roman enpirej. 

^mOlLenb^ adj. ®cm — iS SSefcn, his as- 
suming air ; f m — efi JBctragcn , an arrogant 
behaTiour; tin — ec iunget SWenfd^, a self-suf- 

Hcient youth. 

^nntafidc^^ I. adj. l) assumed, arrogated, 
prcicndedto, claimed. 0ein — ed Siec^t, his 
pretended right 2) arrogant, assuming, pre- 
lendiag, arrogative , presumptuous, ©in — it 
[better: «imaficnber]8Renf^, an arrogant, pre- 
sumptuous fellow. II. adv. presumptuously, ar- 

»nnia^(id)feit/ / pretence, pretension. 
SnmafUttg/J^ usurpation, assumption, ar- 
ro^tion , pretension , presumption, ^g b^tfte 

»«bcr — no4 3n>cifflfU(6t fe^n, Scibec g»c(« 
simgen in 3weifet )u aie(;en/ it may not bepre- 

iump(i%e or sceptical to doubt of both opioions. 
Xnmafnnaddeifl^m. arrogance, presump- 
tion, cooceitedness. — D Oil, adj. very arrogant 
•r presmnptnous , conceited, haughty. 

ifltltl&fttn / I. ('.fr. to make fat, to fatten, 
n. 4^. r. fl4) — , to fatten [one's self]. 

SttlR^Cm / f. £r. 1) to join by masonry, 
to wall to. 2) to add by masonry. 

omitilUlflt / c. tr. to grumble [matter] against 
anyone, to pout at. 

^ Sfmitf ibctt / c. fr. to announce, to give no- 
tice. 6i<( — , to present one's self: fid) — laf^ 
{ra, to send in one^s name j t(( ^Q^i^xt dXi^is 
nujbet, I have told my roaster that you are here. 
dmttelfctt / f . tr. to begin to milk. 

dnntntgen ^ f^. <r. to mix or mingle together, 
to blend. 

9ltinerfe6lt(l^/'n. [-€«,;>/. -bflt^fici table- 
book , memorandum-book , note-book. 

SnntCtfcn/ 1. 1^. (ntr. to make a remark, lo 
cbsave. II. u. tr. 1) to mark, to note ^ to put 
down, lo write down. SRon f^Oit oHe feine ©oAen 
flngemerft , they have noted down, taken an in- 
Tcfitory of all his things. 2) to observe, to per- 
ceive, to sec. SKon mtxttt i^m ben S^aufcft an, 
one could perccire that he was tipsy. 

?[ninerfcit^ftt^^ I. adj. worthy of note, 
remarkable. II. adv. remarkably. 

dltmerfer/ m. [-«^ ^/,-] l)hc tbatobteircsy 
Barks «f BotCi. 2) annotator. '^ 


TTnttlftfllC^ , T. adj. IJ remarkable. 2) per- 
ceivable. 11. (idu. 1) remarkably. 2)peiccixanly. 

Sffttmcrfung , /. l) remark, obser%ation. 2) 
note, annotal ion, comment, illustration. C^COtt^d 
—en ilbcr bic (^ciligc ©c^rift , the comments of 
Scoit on the scriptures. Sxs. ftnmerfung, 
^emerfung* The derivation of the word SlnmeVi 
fun0 [from an and merfen]/ gives us the Idea of 
tlioughts being added to others, whether our own or 
those of another. Thus , the notes by whidi a text is ex- 
plained or the remarks that are subjoined, are denomi- 
nated trnmerfungeil. The thoughts which observations 
made during a journey through France might give occa- 
sion to, might be published under the title of„^emer« 

fungen it6er ben geflenwartiden SuOattb von^raaf* 

reicb*' [,;0bserTati9n& on tlie present state of France'']. 
In this instance one could not say 9(nmerf iittgen. 

^Cnmecfungdswert^/ — wficbig, V. 

$(nineffen # «>. v. tr. to measure, to take mea- 
sure. Qfincmein Jtlcib— / to take anyone's mea- 
sure for a coat, lo take the measure of a coat, 
to measure any one for ^c. Fif^, to adapt, to fit 
or suit , lo apportion. 2)icfc« SBort ifl bem ®ti 
genflanbe ooUCommen angemeffen/ this word is 
very well adapted lo the subject. 

kxmitndn , v. tr. to look at ibndly. 
^ntntfc^Ctt f v. tr, to mix, mix up. 

STtttnUttCtt/ lo murmur at, lo grumble at' 
^nmUtifff. 1) pleasingness, pleasantness, 
sweetness, agreeablcne&s, charm. i)ie — etnid 
Sif)aU€ , pleasantness of a valley ; btc — fined 
Z)tM, einec 2(u«(i(^t, ihe amenity of a place, 
of a prospect. 2) ^race, gracefulness, gracious- 
ness. @ie jingt mit — / she sings gracefully. 

2(nmut$«(ofi;I. adj. 1) unpleasant. 2) 
ungracious. U.adv. 1) unpleasantly. 2) unTa- 
ciously. — r e i d^^ I. adj. very pleasant or gra- 
cious. II. adu very pleasantly or graciously. 

r)0U , adj. 1) attractive, pleasant, sweel, charm- 
ing. 2) graceful, ©in — »oUe« SBefcn^ a grace- 
ful air. 

^itirtuAeit , V. 3umut^en , ^Cnfmnen, 

dltntUt^tg ^ I. adj. 1) pleasant , agieeable, 
sweet, charming. €^ine — e &tqen\> , a pleasant 
landscape; eine— c2Cbn)c(()«(und t)on JBcrg unb 
Zt)ai, a sweet interchange of hill and valley; 
cine — e (Sx^dhlnn^, a pleasant story. 2) grace- 
ful, gracious. (Sine— e®e|lalt/ a graceful lii^nre. 
II. adu, 1) pleasantly , sweetly. 2) gracefully, 

S(ninUt()ig(ld) ^ adv. pleasantly.' 

mmutijnnQ , v. 3umut()un0, 

^Tnna ,„ ^nne , (-«, -n*, pi. -n] ami dimin. 

TCnndjen/ JCnnc^en [a name of women] AuB, Naucv, 

^nnabellt/ v. tr. to pin to ©r on. 

Sdinageflt ^ v. tr. to nail , nail to or on , to 
fasten with nails. (Sine ^Xavitt — , to fasten a 
plank with nails. Fig, SDBtc angenagelt^ as if 
nailed to the spot. 

^Itnagen , v. /r. to begin to gnaw at, to gnaw, 
to fret. 

^nita^en, tnnoijzvx, I. u. tr. v. c^afierm 

'9(nriicfftt. II. t'. intr. [n. w. ffDo] lo approach, to 
draw near. 2)afl neneSa^r nat)trofcft an[bfran]/ 
the new year is nearing or approaching fast. 
nr. u. r. jid6 — , to approach. ®|d^ %tXvAx6) — , 
to creep on , to steal on or near. 

9(tinSf»Cn , v. tr. to sew on or to. @in ©tdcf 
9iVi^ fln ein anbered — , to sew one piece ^cloth 
or stuff on to another; einrn 93lO(t — , [In sea- 
nun's language] to fix or seize a bloekr 



tma%mt , f. [pi. -n] the act of taking or 

accepting. 2)ie — an ^inbe« ®latt, adoption; 

bie — fined S3ed)fcW/ [in commerce] acceptance; 

in ber 9fttj8^nlic^en— bed SBorted, in the usual 
acceptation of the word ; — r elnedSSeWeidfo^ed^ 
the admission of a position. 

-^njta^uitfl^ ^nna^crung [the more nsuai 

word], f. approach, approachuig, approxima- 
tion, ©egenfeitigc — bef^rbcrt bad (Sntjle^en 
bet S^fUnbfd^aft, mutual advances tend lo form 

2(nndt)etun0d0tabfn, m. [inasiegc]ap- 
proachcs , parallels , trenches. 

* 9(nnarcn , pi. annals , the books containing 
an nals. >D ie — bf d ^acitud, the annals of Tacilus, 

2CnnaIenf(^retbeir/ m. annalist. 
*3Jimari'fl, m. [-fn, pi. -en] V. 2Cnnalcnir 

SdtJiaflfen/ w. rr. to moisten a little, to wet, 
to damp. 

* 3(nttatCn ^ pi. the first fmils, annals. 

^nnd)ett^ ^itndjen, v. 2Cixna, 
+2(nnc6fl, v. gfiebft, 

5(nnef)m6ar , adj. and adp. that may 
cepled, acceptable [said of the sUpulations of a treaty 


dttnc^tncn , i>. I. »». tr. to take or receive 
what is offered. (Jin (^efc^cnC —^ to accept a 
present; @elb ^, to lake money; [in a more 

figurative sense] bi< @au nimmtbenSdger on, the 

sow assaults the huntsman ; btf «^unbe ne^men 
bie 85{)rte an, [among hunters] tlie hounds lake 

scent; ber SWagfn ntmmt ^it ®j>fifen nid^tau, 
the stomach ejects or casts nn meal; ein3cU9 
nimmt bie garbe an, a stuff ukes the die. Fig. 
a) [Del ficb aufnebmcn) (Sinen Scbienten — , to 
take into one''s service, to engacc a servant; (SU 
nfn an ^inbcd ^1(111 — , to adopt any one. b) 
[(id) ttxoai gcfrtfien IrtfTcn] @inen2CntrQ9 — , to 
accept or lo close wiih an offer; 3«manbd (Sntf 
fc^Ulbtgun^ — , to admit of or to accept of any 
one's excuse ; i(^ na^m Sf)ve mcktUn @ntfd)uf* 
bf aungen an, I took your weak excuses ; cin e^t;* 
li(bcr aXonn fann felbfl eined S^c^urf en dtatf)—, 
an honest man can lake even a kn3ve'*s advice; gu« 
ten Statf) — , to uike good advice ; ^ffucftc — ^, to 
receive or lo see company; eincnSBfcbfel— , to 
accept a bill of exchange ; eine «&eraudforberun9 
— , to lake up a challenge, c) lo admit as true, to 
letpass undisputed, to lakeorreccivens one's own. 

3c^ ne^me brefen SSa^nicfttan, I do not admit 
or grant this position 5 eined 2Cnbern SOJeinung 
-*-, to adopt the opinion of another ; Qitwad O^jnc 
@ittfdSrc5nfung — ,10 concede something with- 
out limitation; aid CHl^^tmad^t — , lo take for 

grantetl ; id) naftm ed ffir ©(feerj an, 1 took it for 
a joke; ®ic n>fTben bief bod^ nicbt ffir Qhrnft— , 

you will not lake it in earnest, d) to Uikc or take 
upon one, to assume. Sine ©ejlalt— ^ to assume 
n shape; fible ®ett)obn|)eitcn — , to contract vl- 
cious habits; bif 6)/tifii^t SRelieion — , to em- 
brace the christian religion; ben @d&ein — , to 
pretend; «nf angenommene greunblic^eit, an 
assumed or affecled frieodiioess. 

II. V. r yxd) [einf r 6a(6e] — , to take care of, 
to interest one's self for; (i^ finer ^Ctfon — -/ 
to ititerest one's self for a person, to cmbiacc the 
interests of, to protect a person. 

§(nne^ttrClt , n. [-d] acceptance. V.^fnna^mf » 

9(nne{)ineit^tt)crt^, Slnne^mengjoiirbig, 

adj^. and adv. that may be accepted, accepLiljle 
^(nitC^mer, m, [-*, pl.~] [onewhoaecepU, (ir/ 
eommeree) he that aectpts a bill of exchange] accep- 
tor , accepter. 

ilnneiimlUI^ ^ adj. l) acceptable. 2) ngii£ 



ibie, pleasant. V. 9Cn0ene^nu 

anne^mfiC^f Cit/ /. l) acccptablcncss. 2) 
agreeableness , pleasantness. 3) [that which gives 
■ecnrity from want, and furni»hM moderate enjoyment] 

comfort. SDie —en be« Ce(»en« , the comforts of 
]ifc. Stn. ^nfi(^mr<(6fcitett/9tciif. 9teisc 

refers more eipeclally to the exterior natural beauties, 
which belong to a female person^ under ^fltnC^lttliCO* 
f ({ff It are generally nnderntood, such amiable qualities 
or agreeable accomplishments as she may have ac- 
quired by art and indu&try. 

^(nneiflen # i. v. tr. to incline to. n. t^. r. 

P^ — t^^ indine one's self to [chiefly in a figura- 
tive sense ]. ©icfe @infm — , to insinuate one's 
self in any one'*s favour. V. ^uiteidcn. III. »'. intr. 
to incline and approach nearer together, to con- 
Verge. — be Sinien/ [in mathem.] convergent lines ; 
7-ie @tra^(en, [in optica] converging ravs. 

$(ltne(ie(n / f . tr. to lace, to tie with points. 

$ritne^eit , y. tr. to wet, to moisten a little, to ^ 

2(nne^pinfel/ m.a brush used by masons. 

Slmticfeit / r. tr. l) to nod to. 2) to greet by 

9[n«ieten / f . tr. to rivet , to rivet tn. Fig. 
(&x ijl cm biffen gt^d »Ce angenictct, he is ri- 
veted , as it were, to the spot. 

$rnni(ien / %». intr. to build or maVe a nest, 
to nest, to nestle against any thing. Ib'xt^^XOOXf 

ben nrften an ben^Sufern an, tlie shallows build 

against the houses. 

Slniliijerforicit/ n. pi [stated days returning 
with the revolution of the year] anniveisaries. 

4=^nitO(t), atii'. V. Silod). 

♦ Slnnominatiort , / [the use of words neariy 
alike In sound, but Of different meanings] annomina- 
tion, a paronotnasy [as : l^r ^ e r e / b e r fl e t ml(b 
Dormeinett ^rfo(d(rn!]» 

♦ 3(nnf ncc^ / [pi. -n] v. ^Cnaeige or 2Cnf fin* 

♦3lnnoncircn/ v. ^Cnffinbtgen* 

♦ SfnnUttSt / /. |>/. -en]la sum of money, payable 
yearly , to continue for a given number of years ; an 
annual income , charged on the person of tlie grantor] 

♦Sftmuttlren* y. tr. to annul, to abolish, to 
abrogate , to nullify [used approprlatel/of lawsjfc.]. 
V. ^Ibfdjafffl. 

®(n&^tCn * y. tr. to provide with a ling or an 
oyc. @tnen &cpf — , to furnish a pot ^iih an 
ear or handle. 

^IWitXip y, tr. to moisten with oil, to an- 

♦SlMOmahe, / l>/.-^n] anomaly, irregular- 
ity , deviation from the common rule. 

♦ SlHOtttatifcf) , ajy. anomalous , irregular. 

* ShtCntClft'jKfd) / adj. anomalistic, anoma- 
listical. iDaS — e3o^t,[lu astronomy] anomalistic 

♦SlltOttpm, ShlOn^mifc^, adj. anonymous, 
wanting a name. 

♦ SlltCn^ntUS / m. 1) an anonynu)tis iwritcr. 
2) a nameless fellow. 

^ncrbnctt, y. tr. f) to order = to bid, to 
diiect, to command. Qtt)Cit eS alfo ao^eotb; 
net , he has commanded it tlnis. 2) to put in 
proper order, to order, to ragulale, to arrange. 
®ott ijat2Cae« weCfe angeorbnct, God has wise- 
ly ordained every thing; ein 8^ft — / ^^ order 

a feast ^ Sruppen ju ciner SJci)lad)t — , to draw 
uptroo{)siu order of battle; bet Saumeifter t^at 
bie Simmer biefeS ^aufed ^ut angeorbnet, the 
architect has disposed the apartments of this 

honse welL 

^norbltcr / m. [-«, pi.-] l) an orderer, ar- 
ranger, director. 2) [sometimes for] a compiler or 

^Itorbnung// l) ordering, bidding, di- 
rection. 2) ordering, disposition, regulation, 

arrangement. Qt ^attjetfc^iebene— en getna*t, 

be has made various arrangements ; et ^at in [tU 

mm aeftamente tjetfcbiebene —en wegen feine« 
Cei^enbejanQniffe* gemajbt, he left in his will 

various directions respecling his funeral. 

^Itpacfeit/ y. tr. 1) to lay hold of violent- 
ly or roughly, to seize, to grasp. 34 WUtbe t>on 
afiubern an'gepatft, I ^as attacked by robbers; 

mein |)ubel ^at i<)n angepadt, my poodle flew 

at him. JFig. @inen — /to fall upon any one 
-witli unfriendly words, to attack any one. 2) 
to pack to. 

^(npoppen ^ y. tr. to paste on or to.^ 
Sln^affen/ l. f. intr. to fit, to suit, to be 
suitable. @etn Stocf paft gut an, his coat fits 
well. II. f. tr. to fit, to suit, to adapt. @inen 

8locf — / to fit a coat. Fig. hit f8cn&tf)t bem 

83ebdtfni|fe — -, to adapt one's provisions to one's 

wants ; einen SDecfel aitf eine fecftacfttel — , to fit 
a lid on a box ; biefeS SBott ifl bem ® egenftan^ 
be fe^r gut angepoft, this word is very well 
adapted to the subject. 

ilnpa^tnb, adj. fit, suitable, congruous. 

^npaffung> /. the act of making sniuble, 

itnpaMidj , I. adj. fit, suitable. IJ. adv. fit- 
ly, suitably, properly. 

§'rnpatfd[)Crt, y. intr. [u. w. feu«] to plash 

5(n})eitfcf)en , I. y. intr. to strike with a whip 
against. 11. i\ tr. to drive forward by whipping, 
to lash on. 

^npfa{)(eit/ ^.tr. to fasten or support with 
pales or stakes, to fasten to a pale or stake [trees 

§rtt»feifen , «>. I. ^ . tr. to whistle at, to rail 
by whistling. II. u. intr. [u. w. fctjttj 2Cn0epfiffen 
lommen/ to approach whistling. 

§(npfIaHJCtt, y. tr. i) to begin to prepare 
for crops, to cultivate. 2) to plant, to set. Qxti 
gelb mit Zahad^, to plant a field with to- 

^Iipflailjer / m. [-«,;>/.-] a planter, a settler. 

^npftanjUnfl//. l) planting, culti%ation. 
2) plantation, —en/ improvements. 

SrnpfC&rfcit, P. tr. to peg to, to fasten with 

5rnpfl[UflCn, I. y. tr. l) to begin to plough, 
to plough a little. 2) to join by ploughing. II. 
V. intr. to drive against something in ploughing. 

5rrt^)fropfen, y> tr. l) to add by grafting, 
lo ingi^ft. 2) Fig. to fill, to glut, to cram. 

iln^idjen , I. y. tr. l) to pitch [a ship]. 2) to 
fasten with pitch to. II. y. intr. Fig. to jrticJc to, 
to adhere to. SDiefem ^fi<^lein pic^t no^ bie (&\iu 
\ijCi\t an, the shell still slicks to this chicken. 

$'(np{rf en ^ I. y. tr. to pick or peck at. H. 
y. intr. to begin to |«ick or peck. 

^Itpinfcllt/ i) \o paint grossly, todawb. 
2) Fig. to set in the worst light. 

Slnpififcit / y. tr. to piss against [a wall 3fc.]. 
3^t «|>unb })at midi) angepipt/^our dog has pissed 

upon me. 

§'(npfappcrn / *>. tr. to address any one in a 
prattling manner. 

t Anpr&rrcn / r. tr. lo bawl at. 

^nplatfdjeit^ y. tr. [n. w. fevoi to plash 


SInpIatfdjent, y. intr. to dabble iit , to wet 
by little dips or strokes. 

ilnpla^en, y. intr. [u. w. fet»nl i) to bcgm 
to buist. 2) to burst against. Fig. f and {2)a 

{am er unerwartet mit feiner 9lo(i^rt4t onge^ 
plol^t/ he unexpectedly burst out with his news, 

$lnpla^ett / y. tr. [amoag forestera] to blltf 
[a tree]. 

^npraUberit / y. tr. to addrew any one in a 
chattering, babbling manner. 

^fnpO^CH, y. tr. to knock at. %n bic SE^& 

— / to rap or thump at the door. Sts. flKpe* 
(ben/ 9(n flop fen, flnrocben denotes a more vio- 
lent knocking than anriopfen. One can anflopfcitata 

door softly, but not anpOcbett without a loud noise. 

^ftnportem , y. intr. 1) [u. w. ^abcn] to rattle 
at , to knock at. 2) [u. w. (con and comn. with e^ni* 

men] angepoUert Ccmmen/ to come on or to ap- 
proach in a blustering manner. 

^npofaunen/ I.^'. tr. l) to announce by 
sound of trumpet 2) Fig. to advertise in an ex- 
tolling manner: Gin Su^) tn bett fieitungf n — , 
to puff a book in the newspa[>ers. IL y. intr. 
anpofaunt (ommen/ to come near, to approach 
witli sounds of trumpets. 

ilXCpXat, m. [-e«,f»/. -e] 1) the act of bound- 
ing or filying against. 2) a bruise , a contosioo. 

^npraDen , y intr. [n. w. fenn] to bound 
against, to By against , to strike against. 

S(npraffritt, y.lntr. [u. w. ffDHl torilrikeor 
beat against with a rustling, crackling noise. 

9(nptfbffl61t^ y. tr. to preach at, to tutor. 

Fig. dt ptrebigt i^m tagtdolit^ einen seorbneten 
Seben^manbel an, he preaches to him every day, 
to follow an orderly course of life. 

xitVpX^i^^ti p to praise to another, tore- 
commend , to cry up, lo set forth, to Taunt, 
STii.o(n»re<fen/'^rcifeit,^mpfe|f(it. Ve** 

(en signifies simi^ly to praise or extol the good qaalitiea 
of a person or thing. ilnt>reifen expresses also «■ !»• 
tentlon to inrltne the person, to whom we pmlsc a diiag, 
favorably towards t. (^mofebleil contains the same in- 
tention , with this difference , that we may [eW|rfe^f««] 
endeavour to incline a person favorably towards tfis 
thing we praliic,* from other motives than merely oaae> 
count of Its intrinsic worth. A merchant prei^t fclllf 
® <t Arcn an [praises hl« goods], tries to convince us of 
their real value or goodness , in order to Indaee ns Co 
purchase them ; bnt he can rmpfehlcn [recooimead] 
goods of an Inferior qmility on account of their cheap- 

^nptcigf ict) / 1, adj. recommendable. II. adv. 

^ItptcKcn p y. tr. to cause to bound a^inst, 
to throw against. Sinen S5att wtber bie Sanb 

— ,;4o throw a ball against tbe wall^ 
^(ttptCJfcit / y. tr. to squeeze or press against. 
^npricf cf 11/ y. tr. to drive, to impel by prick- 

9(npro6crt , ♦^SfnprobTreit ,**. tr. to try on, 

to put on [clothes] for trial. 

^(npubent/ y* tr. to sprinkle with hair* 


t §(npilffClt / y. intr, [u. w. fet)nl to pop against, 
^ttpunftett / y tr. to mark with dots, to dot, 
^ifpilflCIt/ I. y- tr. IJ lo blow, to breath 

upon. 2) to blow [the fire 5fc.}. II. y. intr-. ^ [n, 

w. ffDB] ingepujlet f ommen, to come near or to 
approach pufling and blowing. 

brott^t cine Gtunbe au t^cm ^e, she reqqires 

ao hour to di«8S. 2) ornamental clothing, dress, 
finery. -^ 

Stttpit^en / V. tr, to put on rich garments , 
to adorn , to embellish , to dress. 

iinquattn, Shiqudfen, Hnquifett,^'. tr. 

to CToak at. /^jg-. to address any one in a croaL* 
iug, iffhining lone. 

Tittqiiadnen / I. u. intr. [n. w. fi om to smoke 
or to send vapours at. II. t^. tr. to cause to smoke 
at. Qint gan^e SBSolfe eon 9lau4 qualmte utt< 
an, a whole cloud of smoke came rolling towards 
us; bitten mil SabaHwolCen — / to blow the 
fume of tabacco into any one^s face , to smoke to 
any one^s face. 

nttqitetleit / t^. tr. to mix together, to heat 
np by means of a twirling- sticki. 

ntt^UttfdjtU ^ u. tr. to squee7e to. 

dnqUtCf eil • u. tr. [in metallurgy] to mix quick* 
(iKer with gold or siher, to amalgamate. 

I^nquicfung//. [in metallargy] amalgamation. 

WXtadtXi* y. tr, [a sea term] to fasten [the yards] 
with a parrel. 

^ttrdffctt ^ V. tr, to draw by snatching. 
TlntCllttCtt / p. intr. to border upon. 


ftltTAtnntett/ V. tnto fasten by ramming. 

aitronf f It ^ I. v. r. pc^ — ^ to catch and hold 
on by means of lendrik, to clasp, to creep. 2)et 
f[(b onronf enbe Gp^eU/ the clasping ivy. II. vAntr. 
to faslen by means of tendrils. 

^DllKlfpeln / V, tr. to begin to rasp, to rasp 
a little, 

dltraffebt/ r. v. tr. to rattle at. If. V. intr. 
[u. w. fruK] = angeraffelt fommcn, to come near 
or approach with a loud noise or rattling. 

^ttratf)^ m. [-f«] V. JDa« 7Cnrat()cn. 

9f nratf^f tt ^ i^. ir. to gire counsel to , to ad- 
rise. 3<i tot^e 3?>nen an, ootff^tig ju fepn be( 
^c. , 1 adrise you to be cautious of ^c. 

WXtatifttif n. [-<] counsel, advice. 

$(nt&t^ig / adj, and adv. giving counsel, ad- 

dnrCttt(!^Ctt/ 1, v.intr. l}to smoke atoragainst. 
2) to be seasoned by smoke. jDieff ^Pcifc t{t 
ongeraiutt/ this meat is seasoned by smoking, is 
STioked. II. V. tr. 1) to begin to smoke. Sine 
l^feife — , to light a tabacco pipe, dine neue 
f^feife — / to smoke the first time out of a new 
pipe. 2) dincn — , to blow the fume of ubacco 
into any «ine''s face. 3) to be coloured by smoke, 
^ine yftife — , to give a dark colour to a ta^ 
ba<t» pipe by smoking. 

^ttr&UC^ern / I. y. tr. l) to apply smoke to, 
[km ckielly 1 to perfume a thing. 2) to smoke a 
Hi lie [a ham j. II. v. intr. to begin to besmokecL 

WXt&UIRCtt f f. tr. to dear away, to regiovc. 

dnroitfc^en / v. intr. [n. w. fetnl to come 
ncur with a rushing noise. Tin%ttan\d)t lomtntn, 
to I ash on. 

ilHTtd)ttl^ f. tr. to r^e towards or against 
a thing. "* 

SUttf cfjnCtt / y. tr. to charge to account, to 

reckon, f&ie t)iel tet^nen 0le taffir an? how 

much do you charge for that. Fi^. @ie re(^ncn 

f J Jjo4 nn/ you rate it very high ; et red)nete 
ti t^aU eine ^B^^Uf)at an, he nccounted it to 
him for a benefit ; i^ redone e< feinei; Unwtf« 
fcn^eit an, I impute it to his ignorance ; nU(i)s 
net ben fc^limmen ^alg mix an, he attributes 
the^ bad success to mc. 
BnreC^I/ ». i'U,pl. -e] a right to claim or 


demand 9 1 title to any thing. jDet gfirft ^otte 
ein^nred)t auf ben^^von/ the prince had a 

claim to the throne. 



dntCCfen / y. tr. to join to a thing by stretch* 

«nrcbe//. l) [©a« TCnreben] a speaking to 
a person, address. 2^ [a format maaner of speech] 

address. 2)er ^ttffibent ^ielt eine furje — , the 

president made a short address ; fine — an bm 
@krt4td^of fatten/ to address the court ; Stahf 
ajwitl t)itlt eine — an ba« p olnifd^e ^nt, Rad- 
riwill harangued the Polish army. 

^ n IT e b e « f a I ( / m. [lo grammar] Tocative. — 
taQ, m. [am.priaters} day on which a printer is 

SInreben / y. tr. l) to speak to , to apply to 
by words, to address. Qt rebete mid) auf bet 
C^trafe an, he accosted me in the strceU; [am. 

printer! ] eincn JBu^brucfer — , to propose- to a 
printer to engage himself for the next six months. 
2) G^ineni tttoai — /to persuade any one to take, 
to buy ^'c. any thing. V. «liirT*»a^fll. 

^nrefle,/. V. 2Cnrffiun0, 

STntegClt / y. tr. l) to put in motion, to givo 
spirit or vigour, to auimatc, to stimulate or in- 
cite, tosiir up. Sinen JU etn)a«— , to incite any 
one to a thing. 2) to biing to mind by a slight 
mention or remote al'iision,tohinL | XngCteg^ 
trr9{afen/a$ mentioned before. 

^ItregUna ^ f. i) inciution , stimulation, 
incitemeut. 2) the act of mentioning sliahty, 

of hinting. SBtinge Ceine grage fiber ®en^Hs 

batfeit in— / siii not questions of jurisdiction; 

er bro^te biefe TCngelegenJeit bet bem SKiniller 

roicbctjolt in — . he repeatedly reminded the 
minister, or put uim in mind , of this concern. 
WXXtxhtXif tr. 1) lo bednto rub. 2) to 
impart by tubbing. 3) to add by rubbing. 

^Itteidjem , y. tr. [in metallurgy] to purify or 
enrich ores by fusion. 

Sfnrcifen^ [from ^tH] y intr. [u.w.ffwJ to 
begin to lime. 

«nrei{)eit / I. y. tr. l) to file on a strini: , to 
string [pearls &c]. V. also «uf«ibe«. fig.j^axt 

an laffen jicfe e^icte golgerungen —, fiom this 

may be deduced many inferences. 2) to sew to 
slightly, to baste on. @ine SJonnette — , [a aci- 
tcrai] lo lace on a bonnet . ll. y. r. pc^ — , to rank 

i^nrci^nabcl,/ [pi. -n] a needle used for 
filing or stringing dncd fruit ijc. on a string. 

^Inremcn, V.Xnrainen* 

iilXXCi^CXt^ ir. y. tr. 1) to begin to tear. 2) to 
take oir, lo break in upon. 3) to chalk out, to 
sketch, to draw. 4) [among ehair-uaker»] to maik 
with au awl. 

iimtX^tX, m. l-^,pi.-] 1) one that begins 
to tear or to break in upon. 2) [among goldsuiiths] 
a scraper. 

STltreitcn , ir. I. y. intr. [u. w. ittfn] 1) to come 
near on horseback , to ride near ; [also with font* 
Htfn] dx tam an bie J^trc^e andecttten/ he rode 
up to thechuich. 2) to ride against. II. y. ir, 
1) @in |)ff rb — / to ride a horse for the first time, 
to break a horse. 2) bitten—, to ride up to any 

one; fcine ^(^wabron ritt mut^ia gegen ben 

gcinb on^ his troop couiageously charged the 

Snrcij , m. [-99,^1. -e] incitement , motive, 
impulse, [Americ.jstimulus. 5Die Ciebe jum ®elbe 
tft ein mdt^tigec — juifc, the love of money is 
a powerful incentive to ijc. 

Sltiretjeit^ y. tr. to move lo action by im- 
pulse or inilueace, to incite, to sUiiiulate. (Stnen 

)Um fi30fen -^, to entice any one to ewiA , to en- 
tice any.oneto do evil , to instigate any one to 
do evil ; jte bot aUe Mn|le ber ©efaUfu^^t auf, 
i^n inx Siebe anauvei^en , she made nse of all 

her coquettish arts, to kindle in him the flame 
of love; (gincn ^u einem JBerbrecfien— , to abet 
any one; eine ^erfon. bie eine anbere au einem 
S^ecbre^en anteiit, abettor. 

^ttteijUlig,/ O the act of Inciting, inci- 
Ution, incitement. 2) V. Ttnrcis* 

Xnretiltngdmittel/rt. incentive, provo- 
cati\e, stimulant 

$(ntfnnClt/ ir. [with some authors reg.] I. 
y. intr. [u.w. fetjnand fommm] 1) to advance or to 

approach running. "Kngerannt f ommen/ to come 
running ; gegen Sinen — , to run a lilt at any 
one, [to set out from the barrier at a race] to start. 
2) to run against, lo begin lo run. Fig. ^ i|l 
f4)3tt an^Xannt, [ironically] he met with a fine 
recention ; (tbel — , to meet with an ill reception 
or ill sncxress. II. y. tr. 1) to rush upon , to as- 
sail. jDte ein [or auf ein] SRubel ^^iilfd^e anren* 

nfnben Scigbt^Unbe/ [among hunters] running riot. 
2; to lun any one against [a wall ^c]. 

^nnd)te ,/ |>/. -n] v. ^Cnrit^ttift^* 

§(ltrid)tcn / y. tr. to prepare or fit for use, 
to dress , [etipecially] to dress or serve up dinner. 
2)ie gifci^e — , to dress fish ; bad ^^Otj— , [among 
carpenters] to dress timber; bad ^UpfeC [In metal- 
Inrgy] to prepare the copper for liquation* Fig. 
to cause, to produce. Utipetl — , lo do mischief; 

&te ^aben ba tttoa^ &^6nti anqexid^Utf you 
have made a piecious piece of work of it. 

2Cni:i(^t«»!un|l,/ the act of dressing or 
serving up a dinner. — I5ffe(, m. [alargespoonl 
a ladle. — fdJjdffeC, /. [a broad open vessel, 
Qsed for serving up meat and varioaa kinds of food at 
table] a dish. — ti\di, ^^' i^ table on which ateat 
is prepared for use] the dresser, a side- board. 

^nnc^ter^ m. [-<//?/.-] l) one who dresses, 
dresser. 2) [a large spoou used jn k4tch«ns] a ladle. 

mxidjtnxta ,f. l) the act of dressing or fit- 
ting for use. 2) [in horology] detents. 

§(nriecf)«t, ir. y. tr. 1) to smell at. gine 
S9(tttne — /to smell at a flower. 2) to perceive 
by smelling, to know by the smell. 2Ran 1?iecbt 
it)ni ben SBSetn an , one can perceive the smell 
of wine on him, one can smell that he has been 
drinking. 3) to emit a smell. 3>iefe @peife ^c. 
tiec^t mid) fe^t gut an^ this dish ifc. has a very 
agreeable or savorous smelL 

^lltringef It , y. tr. to fasten by small rings. 

?(ltrmge)t, y. tr. i) to fasten by rings. 2) 
to furnish with rings, to ring. II. ir. y. intr. 

lo struggle for. Qx t)at mutjig aegen fein b?s 
fe« SJcfticffal an^erungen/ he boldly struggled 

against his evil iorlunc. V. 9lttfAmi)fcn* 

5(nrinnen / ir. y. intr. [u. w. U^n] l) to nm 
near [said of aoids]. 2) torun against [said of fluid*]. 
^tlXXitt , m. r-e« . pi. -el 1) to approach on 
horseback. 2) the first trial of riding. 3) [for- 
merly! the whole equipment, accoutrements of a 

r , 

^nri^ett , y. tr. l) to nwil^e a little scratch in 
a thing. 2) to mark by scratches. 

StnroSeit/ I. y. intr. l) [u. w. ffi^it and chiefly 
In the past part, of roffcn] to approach rolling. tBtt 

fa^en bie Sawine anaecoUt fommen, we saw the 

avalanche coming rolling on ; XOix \pxa(^tti eben 

von if^m, aU ey [in feiner jiutftbe] antoOre or an^ 
aeroSt tarn, we were just speaking of him, when 
he drove up in his carriage. 2) to roll against, 
n. y. tr. 1) to cause lo rolTagatnst. 2) [am. hunt.] 

iDie «g>unbe roden hai SS)tlb an, thehoimds open 
at the game, without pursuing itOOQlC 
1* O 



jifttrofteit/ f. fnfr. [n.w.f'con] 1) to nirt on. 
^et fRin^ ift anbie @tanaf an^erojlet, the ring 

is rusted fast on to the pole. 2) to begin to rust. 

jDtffe ^lin^e ift etxoai an^evoftet, this blade is 
a little touched by the rust. 

STlttOt^eftt p v. tr. [among dyers, earpentert ^c] 
to mark with red chalk. 

^ntO^Cn / %^. tr. to bespatter or sprinkle with 
snot. • 

$[nrUCf|ig , 3f|trud)tig, adj. and « Jp. not re- 
putable, not in esteem, not honourable, noto- 
rious , ill-famed. — C ®efeUf(^aft, disreputable 

5(lirud)fgfcft,/. disreputation, ^rantof good 
name or re|mtation , ill name. 

^Utiicf Clt / I. V. intr. [u. w. feun] to approach, 
to draw near or nigh. JDcr gcinb xMi an, the 
enemy advances, a|>proaches. /*V;f.jDie3f it rucEt 
on, time approaches; bec^agrOctt an, the day 
approaches or draws on. II. ^'. tr. Xo brin^ or to 

move near to. fRMtn @ie ben Stifc^) nd|er an 
bie ^S3anC on, push the table nearer to the benob. 
Sfimibern, I. v. intr. [u. w. itx^n, aUo with 
f ommen ] 1) to approach by means of rowing. 
2(nbQ«Ufei; — , to row ashore; onboS^c^)ijf-— , 

to row aboard ; [Heatenn] ongcrubctt! give way ! 
2) [in Beamau's language] to row against. II. v. tr. 
$Dq6 ^^\^ on bod Canb —, to row the boat 

Stnruf / m. ['i&fpl. -e] 1) theact of calling 

or appealing to. ^t6 er ouf ben— ber @(^)itbn?ad)e 
nic^t fie^en blieb , f(?)oS (le i^c ®fwe^r ouf iljn 

Ob, not siauding when challenged, the sentry 
6red ou him. 2) [inlaw] an action upon appeal. 

S(nrufeil/ n. [-«] V.^nrufandTCnirufung. 

^nnifert , ir. v. tr. 1> to call to. JDif (Sc^ilb* 

wat^en ftatjen Scfe^l/ nod) 10 Uf)r bie Scute on« 

jurufen , the sentries have ordres to challenge 
people after ten o'clock. 2) to call, to invoke or 

appeal to. C^inen urn €5(i)U^ — , to call upon 
any one for ]>rotection ; loft un6 ®ott in ber 
©procfee feiner Jtircfte — , Ictds call on God in 
the ^roice of his church ; oUc ®6ttei: onrufcnb, 
bicbroben ^errfc^en, imploring all the gods lliat 

reign above; ii rufe obet ®ott on jam ^eugen 

[2^. Cor. 1.], I call God for a record; ctn ^5(^erc8 
®ericl^t — , to appeal. 

9(nrufer /«.[-«, p/. -] 1) one that calls to, 
invokes or appeals. 2} [in law, one who removes a 
cause from a lower to a higher tribunal] appellant. 

^Tlirufung / /. 1) the act of calling to. 2) 
invocation \ [in law) appeal. 

^CnrufungStfoett^t, n. court of appeals. 

— tot ^ , m. a judge of a court of appeals. 
S(tt)rui)ntcn ^ v. tr. to praise , to speak in fa- 
vour of , to commend. 

iiXiX'\x\)XZn f V. tr. 1) to feel with the hand, 
to handle, to touch. /V^. -Den QUtcn S'lflmci^ 
eineS TCnbern — / to hurt the reputation of an- 
other. 2) Fi?i^ [In law] to mention. 3) to mii by 
stirring. Q)?6rtet — , to mix or plash mortar^ 
ong^ecu^rte gorben , water colours. 

S(ltrut)runfl,/. 1) touching, handling. 2) 

^Xt^ / \ahhrev. and instead of an ba6] fBii 

— Snbe , to the very end ; biS — Jlnie, up to 
one''s knee. 

Jlnfabeflt/ j'. tr. to cut roughly. 

S'infarfeit, I. u. tr. to lay hold of, to seite. 
II. i'. r. f pdj) — , to fill, to glut, to eat one^s fill. 

Sdlfaen , v. tr. l) to sow [a fieW]. 2) [among 
tanners and furriers] to sprinkle with meal [a hide 
or akia]. 

(InfClgC f/. 1) the act of making known, nott- 


fication , intimation fwithont a plvraJl. t^le — f>t{ 
etnem CReid^tOge, proposition, matter submit- 
ted for the deliberation of the diet. 2) an errand, 
a message. 

2Cnf09f2etteI, m. a bill notifying some- 

^nfageit ^ »>. tr. l) to bring word, to notify. 
2) to announce , to publish , to proclaim. (Sine 

SBerfommlung — , to call a meeting; etn Gd^ou? 
fpiel — , to give out a play ; gu Statf^i — , to 
summon to a council ; jut XBa4e — , to warn 
for guard ; ftd^ — loffen f to send in or up one's 
name ; fog on ! speak ! 

^(nfdgCtt/ f. tr. to begin to saw. 

$(nfCtgCt/ m. [•'^/pi'-] messenger, summoner. 

^nfamme(tt , 1. 1^. tr. to gather, to accumu- 
late , to collect together. II. t'. r. jicb — / to col- 
lect, to increase, to gather, ^te SBoK^n fom« 
meln jtcb im SBeflen on , the clouds are gather- 
ing in the west. 

§(nf&$t0 / adj. and adv. having gained a per- 
manent residence or inhabitancy, domiciled, do- 
miciliated. &i ifl ^ier— , er ^ot |i(6 ^ier -— ge* 
mod)t , he is domiciled or has settled himself 

^nfa^igfeit,/. a state of being domiciled. 

iln\ai} p m. [-e«, pi. -f06e] 1) the act of put- 
ting or setting to or near. 2) mode of bringing 
one thing near another; [in music] the melhoa 
of placing the mouth to a wind-instrument so as 
to produce tone, and the power of producing a 

tone, ©iefer gl5tenfpif ler <)ot einen oortreffti* 

Aen — , this (iuleplajer has an excellent embou- 
chure. 3) Fig. a) a disposition, inclination, pro- 
pensity. — jut SKrfiumerei , disposition to re- 
verie. (5r J)ot einen — ton SBofferfud^t, he has 
a disposition to dropsy, b^ rate [in an account]. 
4) a thing put or set to. aj the mouth-piece of 
a wind-insirumenL b") [a sea term] the headpiece 
of the stem, c) a tube of metal adjoined to a horn 
or trumpet [to raise or lower the tone]. J) [in gun- 
nery] the reinforce, e) [in anatomy] JDet — tinti 
Jtnod)en«, epiphysis, cpiphysy. /) [in botany, 
an excrescence from the theca of the musci] apophysis. 
^nfO^'9r5fe, f. [in mathematics , an infini- 
tely small quantity] a differential. — te^nung, 
f. [in matfaemat^s] a differential calculus or me- 

^nfaUem / p. tr. to sour a little [a piece of 
dough]. V. (Sinfaucrn. 

t AnfaUfen , j*. r. pc^ — , to drink to the fill ot 
to get drunk. 

9(ttfClUACIt / [commonly] ir. I. t^. tr. to begin 
to suck. Jl. t^. r. (id) — , 1) to fill with sucking. 
2) to fasten by sucking. S>er SSluttget t)at ft(^ 
Ongefougt, the leech has uken. 

^nfdufe(n / t*. tr. to blow or breathe gently 
upon [said of any ca|m and soft wind , and figuratively 
of other things]. 

«WfClUfcit^ t*' intr. to come near, to approach 
roaiing, blustering or boisterously. 2)te2>Ctip« 

pen ^telten^tanb, obwolbte Jtugefn Don otten 
€5f iten ongefault f omen, the troops stood their 
ground, in spite of the balls which came whist- 
ling round them ; et (otti, n>te bft @turmn)tnb, 
an^efoudt, became rattling on like a hurricane. 

8(nf(l)a6cn, f. tr. l) to begin to acrapc. 2) 
10 ada to by scraping. 

zin^d)(id}tVXl ^ p. tr. [in contempt] to buy. 

5tnfcf)affcn / »'. tr. I. reg. to provide, to pro- 
cure, [in commerce] to remit, 830ttdt^<( — , to buy 
provisions; fl(^ ^leiber — , to furnish one'sself 
with clothes ; er ntu$ (ic^ @tiefe( unb @cI)U^e 
felbfl — , he must find himself iu boots and shoes* 


IT. ir. to create with, to create in. Xn^t^^^tn^ 
inborn, innate, i\^tive. jDod ^nfcftoffen , 1) the 
act of providing or making provision. 2) the act 
of creating witn or in. 

^nf(^affcr , m. [-«, ^/--] l) provider, pur- 
veyor, provisor , furnisher. 2) (in commerce] re- 

$(nfci)affUltg //. provision, [ineommerce] re- 

S(ltfcf|dften / V. tr. 1) toprovide with a shaft, 
stock , handle or leg. Qin ®en>e^ — , to stock 
a gun ; ein ^aat ©tiefel — , to put new legs to 

a pair of boots. 2) [among carpenters] to nail the 
joists to the sleepers. 

Sfnfc^&reit , i'. tr. to begin to peel or pare 
[an apple]. 

^(nfcfialmett, v. 2Cnlofc^cn. 

STnfdjanjen , v. tr. [in mining] to dispose all 
for working. 

^nfc^Cltett / V. intr. [fn mining] to unite in one 

Allfdjirfeit , v. tr. to mb or touch lightly in 
passing, to graze. 

^nfcfjanreit / »-. tr. l) to begin to scrap«» 2) 
to draw near by raking or scraping. 

^Itfcf)auen ^ ^ . tr. l) to direct the eves to an 
object; to look at. 2) to. view. Fig. a) to con- 
template [in theol.]. ;Dad7(nfd|)auen®otCe6in ie< 
ncm Seben , the intuitive vision of God. b) to 
perceive bv the mind [in philosophy]. @inc on^ 
fct)Ouenbe ferfenntnip, an intuitive kuov^letlgc; 
ber eine onfcbauenbe ^rfenntnif oUec 2>inde 
^Ot , wbo sees all things intuitively. 

^nfcf)aucn«tt)ertl)/ 5(nfcf)auenfn)urbig. 

adj. and ad^'. that which is worth of being looked 
at or conlemplated. 

^(nfcf)auer/ m. [-S, pi. -] a looker on. 

5(nfct)aufcrit/ i'.tr. to throw against by means 
of a sliovel, to sbovel up. 

$(nfcf)auf Crn ^ I. u. intr. 1) to begin to swing. 
2) to strike against any tiling by moving up and 
down. II. y. tr. to cause to strike against hr 
swinging or moving up and down. 

^nfcf)auficf), l.adj. l) that which maybe 
viewed , visible, evident. @tnem ettPOfi — WO* 
djen, to give any one a clear idea of a thing. 2) 
Fig. — onfcbournb, V, «(nfc6aue|i» U. adv. 1) vi- 
sibly. 2) Fig. intuitively. 

^nfc^aumcrt/ v. intr. [u. w. fepnl to foam or 
froth against any thing. Fig. (&x fcb^umt %t%tn 
feine SBonbe [3eirc(n] on, he foams against his 

Anfcf)aimng , /. \) tlie act of looking at 
anv thing, view, ^tefec Stetfenbe bat und baft 
WefuUot feiner —en unb@rlebn((Te imSKorgen^ 
lonbe mirgetfacilt, this traveller has communi- 
cated to us the result of all he saw and ex^>eri- 
enccd in the East. 2) Fig. a) contemplation^ me- 
ditation. ^) intuition^ perception. 

7Cnf(^)fluun9fi«oerm50en, n. povrcr of 

intuition , intuitive power. — TO e r t (f / — X6 fi X* 
bi(^, adj. V. Vnfcbatteitdwcrr^. 

^(nfcfjecrcn / v. 2Cnfc^eren» 

Anfrfjeilt/ m. [-eS, ^/.-] 1) external show, 
appearance. @ein JBetrogen ()ot einen — oon 

Stttgenb, his conduct has an appearance of vir- 
tue ; ber — ber ®ro{mutb / semblance of ge- 
nerosity ; mit einem— e oon greunbf<f»aft, with 
ashowoffricndbhip; nocf) bem~e urt^eilm^ lo 
judge by appearances. 2) probability, likel ihocvd, 
appeaiance. S6 ift oUer — bojU, there is everv 
appearance of itioUcm — e noA/ i^ ^ liluelv- 

^itized by L:iOOQlC 


^Itfcheilteit/ *>. I. u. tr. to shine upon. Sfcie 
0onne f^eint 6inen an^ i}i<vsun shines upon 
one. II. f. intr. Jug. to ha\c the appearance of, 
10 appear [commonly as a part, of the present tense]. 
(Sine — be (3tfaf^X , an apparent danger. 

$(nfcf)Cin(tcf) ^ I. aJj. apparent, seeming. II. 
odi'. appatcnijj', seemingly , in appearance, 

^infci)CinUltg ^ f-i) the act of shining upon. 
2) y. ^xiiMin. 

$(nf(hellett , y. tr. to ring at, to ring the hell 
at anj place. 

tlttjli)CTCfJ'. [pi. -n] [among weavers] the waq). 

1. SfnfdjetCn, »'. tr. l) [am. weavers] to warp. 
2) [am. rope-makers] 6in SaU -*-, to vraqj a rope. 

2. $(nfd)0tCIt / i>. 1^. tr. to begin to shear , to 
shear a htUe. 

5ritfd)erpfa^I^ m. [-C«,p/.-pfa^lc] [among 
rope-oiaker»] waiping-prst. QlXi gCOf Ct Cifcmet 

|wi!en an cinem - e , bun^ xotldi^tn bic ^eboU 

fcm fasten, -warping-hook. 

Sf nf(^ld)tClt / ^'. «r. to put in layers at the side 
of a thing. 

5f(nfcf)irfcn , u.r.\i^^, to make one's self 
read > , to get ready , to prepare. (Sr fcf)ictt ficft 
2U cincr langen-S^cifC an, he is preparing for a 
long voyage; eS fc^itftfldft 2CUeS bajU an, every 
thing seems disposed for it ; et f(^ictt{tc() glttba^ 
lU an , he goes the right way to work. 

$(nfc^ic6cn ^ »>. I. ^. tr. to shove towards or 

against any thing. QintxiZi^d) an bicSBanb—, 

to shove a' table against the wall. II. t'. intr. 1) 
to beoili (O push [especially in playing at nine-pins]. 

3<fe f*i<t)e an, I bowl firit. 2) Fig. * and $ 2Cn* 
gcfc^oben tommcn, to approach hastily or hur- 
riedly , to push one's way forward. 

2Chf4iebetif 4, m. a table, that may be 

Knfcf)ie6er/ m. [-«,;?/.-] l) one that shove* 
one thin^ against an another, [in playing atuine- 
piiw] he that bowls first. 2) a thing that is sho> ed 
aga inst [viz. a piece used for lengthening a table]. 

infd)lflen/ v. v. to squint at, to look as- 
kance at or upon. 

^nfdjieiten, V. aSeft^ienen. 

^nfd)te^en/ i>.I. u. tr. l) to wound by shoot- 
ing, [am. hunt.] V.3infd)n)eificn. Fi^. I and 1 2Cn» 
fief<toffrn fe^n, lo be in love, to he smitten, to 
he ii|»sy , lo have a little touch of folly. 2) @in 
@etO(^r — , to Gre a gun for the Hist time, to 
handsel a gun; ba« neue 3a<)r — , to usher in 
the new >car by firing. 3) [am. workmen] lo join 

to, to sfioot. 2)cn TUttmti an ben Slocf—, [am. 
tailors] to scvr I he sleeve to the coat ; ein S3rob 
an ba^ anbete — , [am. bakers] to put one loaf 
war to the other in the oven. 4) lam. printers] 
to print to. II. »/. intr 1) to bcginshooting. 8Q5cr 
f<^ left an? who shoots tlrst? 2) to shoot against. 
3} L». w. fc^nj Xngcfc^olTen fommen, to approach 
jwifUy, to rush on. iDa^SBaffct fd)iegt an, the 
water shoots forth. 4) to run or rush against. 5) 
[in Hiimistry] to crystallize. ^ttaUt f^tepcn JU 
Jhri^att^n an, metals shoot into crystals; bet 
Sittiol fi^ifgt lcid)t an, »cnn tx feu^t wirb, vi- 
triol is apt to spioutwith moisture; bad — bet 
Balie, crysialliitaliou of salt. 

Xnf^ief'feffel, ra. lamone sugar refiners] 
the filler. — pinfel,i7i. a brush used by gil- 

Sdtfd^tffett* y* intr. [u. w. feijn andsomeUmcs 
with f etntttcii] 1; to approach with a ship. QCn bad 
Jonb— , to bear in with the land ; an einc 3nfel 
— , ta touch aian island ; wit fd^iff ten JU SalaiS 
ao, we landed at Calais. 2) to strike a gainst a rock 
^. with a Uiip i on Qau^Hntt — / to ground on 

sands. 3) to bring in a ship. C^tne ^^ifftlas 
bURQ ® tifcffliltet — , to land a cargo of dry goods. 

^nf(t)t(ben/ [in gardening] to scutcheon- 

S(nfcf)immcrn/ t^. intr. [u. w. feunlto begin 
to grow mouldy. 

$lnfcf)immem , u. intr. to glimmer or shine 
faintly upon. 

^nfc^tm^^fen^ i^.tr. to address with reproach- 
ful language, to abuse. 

S(nfd)itrcn , t^. tr. to put on the furniture of 
a horse for draught, ^fetbe — , to harness horses. 

?(nfc^fag / m. [-e« , pi. -MlfiQe] l) the act- 
of striking against something , or of applying 
one thing to another [without a plural]. — an fine 

©Ibrte, a striking upon a bell ; bet — einet Dts 
gel, stopofanorgan^ bet — betSBetlenirttt (leiie 
^(ippen ofcer ^fiflfitl, surf; eineglinte im — c 
fatten, to present a musket, to level a musket, 
to take aim at with a musket ; im — e fepn or lies 
gen, to have in one's eye, to aim at, to have 
pointed at. Fig. Sin «|>aud im — e, a house put 
up for sale. 2) the thing, which is to be applied 
lo another, as the butt-end of a gun; a paper 
written or printed and posted in some public 
place, advertising something, an advertisement 
or hand-bill posted up. 3) Fig. a") calculation, 
computation , estimation, >'aluation. Xnfc^ldge 
flbct bie Jtoften cineS ju etbouenben »&aufe« ma^ 

djien, to calculate, to compute the expenses of a 
house to be build; in — btingen , to take into 
account [in estimates], to consider. 3ett Unb ^0^ 

fttn foUten babei in— flebrac^t wetben, time and 

expense ought to be considered. &) a design 
formed agamsl another, plot, contrivance. jDet 

0el)eime — , machination ; einen — ma4)en, to 
contrive; einen — aufSinen ma(f)en, topracfJse 

JBerbetben, they plotted my ruin. 4) the thing 
that strikes against another, and the place it 
touches in striking, as [in mills] the mill-clack, 
mill-clapper; [am. print. = 3mmbamen] leather- 
strap or thing that catches the frame when it is 
opened; [among Joiners] rabbet of the frame of a 
window or door ; [am. tailors] a thread used for 
basting the linings loosely on the cloth. 5} a 
kind of play among children , tig or tag. 

^nfc^tagsfaben, m. [am. tan. and semps- 
tresses] a thread used for basting. — g e 1 1 e I, m. 
an advertisement or hand-bill posted up. 

$lnfd)ragett, iV. 1. 1^. tr. l) to strike against 
something, ^ie SSdttme — , [among foresters] lo 
blaze trees; bad ®e»e^r — , to apply a gun lo 
the cheek, to level or present a musket [in this sense 
commonly as a verb intrans.]. ^d^lagt an I [with sol- 
diers ] present! 2) to fasten to by striking, to 

fasten on, to nail on. 6ine S5ef onntmac^ung — , 

to post up an advertisement; einen ^omSbten^ 
jettel — , to set a play [bill] on a post, a wall ^'c; 
ein ®d)Io$ an eine Zf^Hx — , to nail a lock on a 

door^ ein ©egel — , [in seamen's lang.] lo bend a 
sail lo iu yard. Fig. Q^in •|>aud — , to advertise 
the proposed sale of a house, to put up a house 
for sale. 3) [am. workmen ^c] @tnen 2lCtme( ^'c. 
— , [among tailors and sempstresses] lO baste on a 
sleeve ifc. ; bie ^(id)et — , [among clothiers] to 
hook cloth on a tenter, to tenter cloth; ein 
^au — - , [in seamen's language] to splice a rope ; 
einen fflfOCB — , to seize a block; [in husbandry] 

SDieSBienen f^lagenSungean, the bees deposit 
thtireggs in the cells. 4) to produce by striking, 
geuer — , to strike fire; einen Son auf einem 
gliigel — , to strike a tone on a piano-forte; bie 
U^t fcf)l^at bie ^tunben an, the clock strikes the 
houis. 5) Fig. to estimate, to rate, to value. 
Xa€ ifl iUf)04 aridefd)la0en/ ibatis taxed, rated 
too higbL 



n. u. intr. 1) lo begin to strike. 2) to strike 
against something. Vn b(e ©lotte — , to stdke 
the bell. S)te SBetten fd^lagen an bie J^flen an^ 

the waves lash the shores; bie SBeUen f(IS)(Ugea 

an bie®eite bed ©cbiffeS an, the waves dashed 

against the side of the ship. 3) to give a sound. 

>Dte«&unbe fd^lagenajt, [among hunt.] the hounds 

challenge; bteBSgel fd()(a0en an, the birds sing. 
4) to begin to spoil [said of fruit]. 5) Fig. to pro- 
duce the effect desired or intended, to take efiect. 

$>U an9en)anbtena)2tttelf<((uden an, the means 
employed proved efi'cctuai ; faute ^Cbe ^d^l&%t 
am beften in SBeinbetgen an, putrid ejrih lakes 

best in vineyards ; (Sffen Unb Sttinfen [(^iS^t ^Ut 
bet i^m an, eating and drinking takes well with 

him ; ed will nid)t€ mt^x bet if)m^, he is past 


^nfc^fagen , n. f.«] [= bie ^ewedundbej bfe 
5Jiilffbeft»uIen^enSBa(^erl] ripple. 

^nfd)ragcr, m. [«,;»/.-] l)hethatstrikesi 
2) a thing tfiai strikes ; [small pieces of loose wood 
in certain instruments of music] jacks. 3) Fig. pro- 
jector , speculator. 

^nfcf)Idaig/ [commonly llnfcblfifllfcb/ «(ttfd&ag» 
U(b] adj. and adi*. designing, scheming, inven- 
tive. @t tat einen —en Jtopf , he is fruitful in 


^nfcf|Iammcn , v. ^Cnfc^lemmen. 

5(nfc^f Cic^CIt / ir. I. V. intr. [u. w. ffDn/ com- 
monly w. fommen] to come on or approach slowly 
and secretly, to creep or steal near. II. v. r. pd^ — , 
to creep or sneak up to. Fig. SDiefet Jeblet t^i 

ft(^ bet mit fo anaefc^Iid)en/ 1 got this habit by 

degrees, this fault stole on mejnsensibly. 

1. ^(nfdjfeifen / [from f<bteifen] />. v. tr. i) to 

begin to grind or polish. 2) lo produce by grind*- 
ing or sharpening. @ine &Tpi^t — ,10 grind to 
a point. 

2. ^nfcf)teifen/ [from fcbreifeni »'. tr. n to 

carry upon a sledge, to bring on a sledge. 2) to 
fasten to by means of a slip-knot. 

^nfc^femmen / f. ^ .r. pd^ — , to collect, to 

fill, to choke up by the alluvion of mud. II. u. 
tr. 1) to increase by the alluvion. of mud. 2} to 
fill with mud. 

^nfcfjfcnbcrit, u. intr. [u. w. fetjtt and with 
fommen] to come near or to approach saunteringt 

^nfC^Icnfcnt ^ v. tr. to throw at, lo splash 
at. V. ^nfcbUubetn. 

^nfc^(Cppctt/ V. tr. to drag to a places. 

Anfcf)[eubertt / I. v. tr. to fling at oragainst. 
@t f(f)Ieuberte einen ®tein an ba« genjlet an, 

he flung a stone at the window. II. v. intr.[n. w. 
feon] to be flung or thrown with violence at or 

against. !Det SSSagen fiel um unb xoxx f(^leubet« 
ten an einen S3aum an [orwurben m e<ncrtQ3aum 
an0cf(bleu(er^] / the carriage upset and we were 
thrown against a tree. 

S(ltf(f)(icf)ten / V. tr. i\ to lay up smooth and 
e\'en against a wall ^'c. 2} [am.. weavers] to spread 
over [the warp] with weaver's starch. 

II S(nfrf)(idcn , u. intr. [u. w. fetjn] V. aCnft^ldm* 

^nfc^Iiefieit , i>. r. v. tr. to fasten lo with a 
lock. Fig. hit angefdhlolfene ©d)tift, the an- 
nexed writing. II. v. r. jic^) — , to attach one's self 
to, to join. @ic^ m 2(nbete — , to join others; 
Jtc^) eng an Sinen — , to unite one's self with any 
one in close connection , to join with any one 
closely. III. V. intr. to fit close, to close, to shut. 

)Det£Roce f4(tept ya fe^t an, \6)\it^t md()t genug 
an , that coat sits .too close , does not sit clo&c 
enough ; angefc()lo|Ten I [word of command with ca- 
valry] draw closer ! xt^ti angefc^)loffen I close to 
the right; — [la e«tuitath»a], to sitcftosel/, lo 



litre a firm scat 

^ItfcbKltgftt , fr. I. V. tr. to faftteB to with a 
ooote. U. f'. r. fu^ — , to join one's self dotel/ 
with tpy ooe. 

^nfd^ft^ett/ V. tr. to make a small slit or split 
in a tning. 

5f(nf(f)fofien, Strifcf^roffeit, u, imp. to hail 
against. (2^6 f((loflet an bie gender an/ the hail 
beats against the windows. 

«llfd)ruf , m. [-ffe« , p/. -f«iaffe] 1) ihe act 
of fastening to by a lock. Fig. the adding by 
indosure. 2) thething added or enclosed. jDurd^ 
ben — or aud bem — e ^c, by^theindosare^c 

^Itfc^maC^ten , »'. tr. to look at in a lan- 
gnifthing manner. 

^nfc^maUCf)en * u. tr. l) lo becin to smoke. 
2) to blow the smoke of tobacco $c. against. 

Sinf(f)maU(^Ung , / the act of blowing the 
smoke against any thing. 

55rnfcl)mcrfett, v. tr. to perceive by the pk- 
late, lo usie. Fig. 2)ic ^unbe fd^mccfen an, the 

dogs sceot [the game]. 

^nfc^meiC^cftt, 1. 1*. tr, to persuade by flat- 
tering. II. ^. r. fic^ — ^ to insintsale by flaltery, 
C$i4) anStnen — / to insinuate one^s sdf into a 
man's favour. 

t ^nflC^meigen/ ir.l. vUntr. 1) to fling ©r throw 
at, 2) to begin lo cast or throw. If. u. tr. to move 
by flinging or throwing against a thing. ^enSSaS 
an tie S^anb — ^ to ihrow or fling the bail against 
the wall. 2) [uld of fliet l^c] to void excrement 
against a wall SfC. 

^nfd^mefjett^ I. y. tr, l) to begin to melt 
or smelt. 2Jto fasten to by melting or smelting. 
11. ir. u. intr. [u. w. fcpn] 1) to begm lo meh, lo 
become licprid. 2) to adhere by melting. 

^nfd)mettem , I. t^./ntr. [n, w. Um to strike 
or knock against with violence. 11. (^. tr. to dash 

against. 6{nf n &ttin an bte IBanb —, to throw 
a stone with violence against the wall. 

^nfc^mieben , u, tr. n to join or fasten to by 
forging or hammering. G^in BtM (Stff n an bad 
onbere — / to hammer two pieces of redhot iron 
together. 2) to fasten to by fetters or with a chaia* 

fbtfc^mtegen^ I. t'. tr. to bend to, to draw 
near to , to join closely. Fig. ^ii SBoctt bm 
SSfgtiffen — , to adapt the words to the ideas. 
II. f.r. fi(^ — / lo cling to, to lie dose to. Fig. 
to be obsequious, to yield to. ^td^ 3eniaobe< 
Sounc — f lo comply wiih asy one''s humour, to 
humour any one. 

9(nfci)ttttegfant , <Ml^*.andaJi'.pliant,supple. 

iln\d)mmm, »/.lr. to smear, lo daub, ©icft 
eine ®albe — , to smear one's sdf with a salve. 
Fig. a\ to paint coarsely, to daub. &} to add to 
by scribbling, c) to press or force upon. ftSinem 
ttXOat -^, to put a trick upon any one, to cheat 
any one mlo a thing; f C^infn — , to cheat, to 
impose upon, to lake any one in. </) to adulterate 
[wine Ifc.J. 

^nfdjtninfett, t^. tr, to deck with anifidal 
colours, lo paint [the face] , to rouge. 

^nfcf^mt^ett , ^. tr. l) lostriiMs with a whip- 
lash (boraes]. |i 2) to besmear a liltlc. 

^nfcl)inotten, v, tr. to pout at or upon. 

lffltfrf)morett / 1^. iiur, [u. w. Um to begin to 

^itfcfjmiirfen, V. ed^mfirfen^ 
9rttf(t)mun2e(n^ •', tr. dincn— , to smile 

and fawn upon any one. 

^nfd)mtf$ett, ¥. tr. to son, to bsdaab, to 
daub over. 


^d^nhMttf V. tr. to peck at. 

Httfc^ltaDett/ y. tr, to fasten with a bnckle, 
Co buckle on. Fig, \ and students* cant. €^i(^ 
etwad — / to get or obtain, to get hold of some- 

^tlfdynafjett/ v. tr. to make a signal to by 

^nfe^narrf^eit , v, tr. l) to snore at. 2) Fig. 
to snail at, to growl at. 

t ^nf(l)narcf)cr , m. [-« , pi, -] snap-shon. 

^nfd)ttattcrn, to address chattering. 

Ilnfd)nau6cn , L f. mtr. [u. w. fcDnand Com* 
men] to approach or come on breathing hard, to 
near pufbng and blowing. II. v. tr. to assail with 
angry and menacing words. C^tntn — /to snub 
any oqe. 

^nfd)naufm, Slnfc^nattjcit, v.3CnMnau» 
^itfd)ncibemejfer, n. [-«/;»/.-] canriog- 


^rrfc^rtClbClt/ ir. u. tr. f) to begin to cut. 
Sin SSrob — / to make the first cut in a loaf. 
2) lo add or fit by cutting. 3) to mark by cut- 
ting. (Stxoa^ ouf bem JCerbbolje — -/ lo'hoich 
or score something. Fig. tp charge in reckoning, 
to charge lo account. 

9lnfd)nnett/ v. imp. to snow against (S^ 
fi^neiet bad «^attd an / the snow drives or di ifis 
against the house. 

^nfc^neOen ^ 1. 1*. tr. to jerk against, to fling 
quickly at. II. u. intr. 1) [a. w. ft Dn] to fly against. 
2) -j^Xn^efcfeneUt tomroen/ to approach quickly. 

ttnfd)n(c6ett / I. u intr. [u. w. fcvn and eont* 
wettl V.Xnfd)nauben» II. «'. tr, to snub any one. 
Il^nfrfjltiepellt/ s^. r. |t* — , to dress with 
great care, to pay particular regard to one's dress. 

^nfcfjni^pen, v. 2Cnfd&neflen» 

^nfc^mtt, m. [-€«/ J»/.-e] 1) ihcacl of mak- 
ing the first cut in a ining, especially the act 
of nouhing a tally. Fig, the act of charging lo 
account. 'Q a part cut olTfirst from the rest. JDer 
— eined ii^ooed / the first cut of a loaf. 3^ the 
place where any thing is begun to be cut. 4) the 
opening made by culling. jDie — e auf etnem 
Jterb^oUC/ thescores, notches or nicks on a tally. 

iCnfcpnttt'bUct/ ». [{nmiBing] a book of 
accounts. — \^txt,f* small-scissars [used ia 

sfrnfc^meeln, SlnfAm'^ett, y. tr. i)tobe- 

giu to carve. 2) to produce by carving. Qtim 
®pt^e an bieaSletfeber— / or berS3letfebev eine 
^pl^e — /to cut a pencil to a point. 

Wnfdjniiffcln, v. »ef4nfi|feln» 

dnfc^ttiirett / v. tr. to fasten with a lace or 

cord, to lace to. C^inenStantel^intec Un.&ats 

tel — /to fasten a cloak on behind the saddle. 

^nfc^nUrren, y. tr. l) to purr at [.aid of 
cats]. 2) to snarl at. 

^nfd)06ertt ^ t^. tr. to pile against as a rick. 

^nfc^6ncn, i'. r. jic^ — / to deck one's sdf 
with external ornaments, to dress one's self 
smartly or dashingly. 
* ^nfcf)Ot)e ^ /. [pi. -en] [a small fi*h] ancho- 

tj. V. earfceUe. 

^nfc^rammeit/ »'. tr. l) to scratch a little. 
2) to mark by scratching* 

^nfd)rau6cit / t^. tr. to fasten to with screws, 
to screw on. (Sin @(^lo|^an bieS^fir — , to screw 
a lock on the door; Sinem bie^DaumenftWe— ^ 
to apply thumb-screws to any one. 

Anfd^rcrfClt, u. tr. [am. hnnt.] to slarde an 
animal by calling or whistling so as to make it 



Slop, to stop [a aCagllre.l by frightening or start- 
ling. (Stnen — ^ to frighten any o^e by one's 

^nf(^rei6cn/ ir. v. tr. l) to write on [^ 
doorjfc.]. 2) to write down, to note down, to put 
to the reckoning, to score up. Ciinem G^nKtl 

auf feine 9{ed^nung —/to put to an^ one's ac 
count, to charge any one with any thmg; (Sinen 
ald®4ulbnet — , [in commercel to bring any one 

in one's books. Fig. ®ut bei (Sintm angefii^rtei 
ben fe^n/ to stand or to be in favour with any^ one; 
er tfl f<^(e(i)t or ilbel bet mtr angefc^rtebei, I 
have no good opinion of him, I do not like him. 

^nfcf^reiben, n. [-e] i) ihc act of writing 

on or aowu [without a plural]. 2) a letter, a writta 
message , especially a letter addressed bj au- 
thorities lo persons under their control. 

^nfcf^reiber * m. [-«, pi. -] he that writes 
down , he that keeps the reckoning. 

iin\d}X€ibetaf€i , /. [pi. -nl 1) a table to 

write upon. 2) memorandum book, anote-booL 

^nfc^reien, p. tr. l) to cry to, to call oat 

to. Q^inen um »&filfe — / to crjr out to auj one 

for help; ein ®<biff — /to hail a ship. 2) lo 

Proclaim, tocry thelieginningof anythmg. Sin 
'Aa^n — / [among hunters] to halloo. 

dnfd^reiteit ^ ir. v. intr. [u. w. feijn and eonn. 
with fommen] to approach with long steps or 
strides, to stride on. 

^nfd)rOtC, /. [pL -n] [among clotWar.] the 
list of doth , wale, sdvedge. 

5!rnfd)rOtett , t*. tr. l) to roll on or near [a cask 
Urc]. 2) to edge, lo border, [among clotiUen] lo 
form the list or wale. * 

SinfiArUmpf Crt , u. intr. [«u w. fsonl to begin 

5!rnfcl)u6, m. [-e«/ W.-f(%abe] 1) the first 
shove or throw, the first bowl [at nlne-piml. 2) a 
piece joined or added to any thing by shoving 
or pushing [an additional leaf of a table ^c.]. 

5f(nfd)llf|ett / 1. 1^. tr. 1) to put shoes to. GtS 
^aor ®ttefel — , to foot a pair of boots. Fig. 
|>ffi^le — , to tip staves or piles with iron. 2) to 
put shoes OP. Sinen — / to shoe or put shoes on 
to any one. 11. v. r. ft(b — / to put one's shoes on. 
Z^ X^aU mt(^ angef^U^et/ I have put on my 

^nfc()u[bt(:ien , v. tr. to charge . lo accuse. 
®inen einer @a<6e — or befc^ulbigen or anKo* 

gen/ to impute a thing to, to accuse anv one 
of a thing; (Sinen eine« JDiebfta^K — orbefcftuU 
btgen or anflagen/ to charge a man with theft 
jfrnfc^UfbtgUna ^ / l) the act of charging 
with a crime or oficnce, accusation. 2) c^barge, 

II ^nf(f^U))pen , v.w.Xjo push against. V. flii« 

SnfrfjUppClt/J'. tr. to throw a gainst by means 
of a shovd , to shovel up or against. 


^nf'd)Ureit, %^.tr. to kindle, stir. iDaSgeUft 
— ^ to trim, to stir the fire. Fig. to stir up, U) 

^Itfrf^Ug , m. f-ffe* / n/. -Wfiffe] 1) the act 
of wounding by shot. 2) the act of shooting 
first. 2Ber bat ben — ? who has the first shot? 
3) the act of approaching suddenly, rushing on 
or shooting forth. JDer — beSSBaffer^/ iherush 
of water. 4) [among hunters] the place where game 
has been found. ^) [in chimistry] the act of crys- 
talliring , and the mass or body formed by the 
process of crystalliring, arslallization. 6)a rheu- 
matic auack. 7) ^nfd^ilffe. grnmous milk io 


9fRf(ify&f]|Ig ^ adj, and adt^, tabj^ct to flntions. 

^nfd^Utt , / [©/. -en] 1) Ithe earth added to a 
•bore or baak by the force of water, as by a corrent or 
by waves] allnvion, alluvium. 2)a rigfattheowner 
of the lanrl thus augmented has to the alluvial 

^ttfd)ttttf In / tf. tr, to bring near to hy shak- 

$fnf(^U(teit# •'. tr. to j>our or throw on or 
agaiosL 3>oA wtvtiU on bieSBonb— , to heap 
up roro against the wall. 2) to pour to. 3) to 
fijj bj pouring or heaping up. 

^nfd^n^ett/ »». «r. linwaterraUUaiidwIne»]to 
nise ilie water by means of a sluice and to let it 
fall on the wheels. 

^nfd)n)amtnen/ v. 2Ctif(^wemmen» 

^nf(i)n>angern / to make pregnant, to 
impregnate; [in cbbnUtry , to infuse particles of one 
tliiiig into another, by mixing, digestion ^c] to im- 
pfccnate, to satuxate. 

^nfd)n)dngeninfl//. lineWnHstryl impreg- 
oaiioa , saturation. 

SttfC^IIKinf en , I. •*. imr. [n. w. ffDIt and com- 
■only w. femmfn]^ to approach wavering. 

infc^Wfttljefn, ^, w. am and wHK 
Ummtn] to«onie near wagging the uil, fawning 
[uii of dogs]. Fig. to come on in an affected rigg- 
lio;; manner. 

Hnfd)tt>ait)en ^ u. w. to tack to. 

^ttf(^tt>&ireit^ i>. »/. intr. lu. w. fcpn] to adhere, 
to cleave to hy festering. 

kp^XObxXatn, *^. inW.i) [n.w. fetjnand 
(onmctt] to approach swarming, or in swarms. 
2)l'> betjin to swarm [said ofbees]. 

?Cnfdjn)arjeit/ i^.tr. to blacken. Fifi.dmn 
^, to slander or calumniate any one; einen glU 
ten 9(amen — , to asperge a character. 

^nfc^tDarjCr^ m. [-«,f'/.-] calumniator, 

^ttfci)n>a$en , u. tr. to press upon by talk- 
ing, ^inem f(^tc(I)tc SBaor en ^c — or auff 4was< 
\ti, to persuade, to talk any one into buying 
Ul goods. 

^nfd)tt>f ben / V- in1r> [n. w. fci)n and eomm. w. 
(mimcn] to approach hovering or with light steps. 

^(nfdhlDefefn , ^ tr. to fumigate with sul- 
phur. V. €d)ivrf€(if. 

Hi!fd)tt)eibert, V. 2Cnf(f>w5bcn. 

${nfd)n>etf/ m. [-e«,;»/.-e]linUee making] 

7Cnf4meiffr0t)men/ m. [in lace-maklng ] 
I ff ame used for warping. — r 11 C ff. [in lace- 
«akios] a spool used in wurpin^. 

^nf(^tt>€tfClt p v. tr, [ among laee-makers ] to 

8fnf(!jtt>eifien, i) to weia (gin 0t(l(f 
(Jifcn an bad anbcrc — / to join or weld two pie- 

cti of redhot iron together. 2) [among hunters] to 
wound by shot. 

^nfd)WfUcn^ iV. I. u. intr. [n. w. fn>iil to 

sveil. (^in angefoyiDoUrned Qbt{v^t, a swollen 

face; bCT gtu^ fcpmiUt an, the ri^er swells; bie 
Bogen f^weUen an, the wa\es aiise. II. reg. 
9. tr. lo swelL 2)er Wc^cn f^wellt ben glu^ an, 

iherain swells the river; let SSinb fd)n>fUt bie 
&ge( an, the wind swells or bellies the sails j 
tai^ — bet 20ne , [in music] the swell of sounds. 
dnfd)h>f mm Cn ^ i^. tr. l) to float to a place, 
^c ^Inf ^at vtf U< t^ot) andefd)wen:mt / the 
ttrer ha » floated up a quantity of wood. 2) to 
f'irm bv a current of water, to form by alluvion. 

^ogefc^wemmter Boben/ alluvial soil) ax^u 


f4memmte< tfri, ftllaviat ore^ 

$rnfC^U)CmmUttO / y^ r» gradual washing or 
carrying of earth or other substances to a shore or 
bank ; the earth thus added] alluvion. 

^nf(6n>emmun9<re(^t/ n. a right the 
owner of the land augmented by alluvion has to 
the alluvial earth. 

dnfd^tOtmmCtt / 1>. v. intr. [n. w. fcpll/ also w. 
lommenl to swim to, to approach swimming. Qt 
f(^mamm an bad Ufer an^ er l^m an bad Ufer 

Ongefcidraommen/ he swam ashore. 

^nfd)n>inbe(n / %>. tr. to make a little giddy. 

^tt|c^tt>tltgen / ir. V. tr. to throw against in 
swinging, to swing at or against* 

§rnfd)tt)llTen ^ <^. imr. [u. w. feon and frequently 
with fontmen] to approach whirring. 

^Itfd)tt>&bett^ u, tr. [among towers] bie gette 
— ,tomaceiatewtth chalk the flesh -side of hides. 

5rnfd)tt>ltng # m. [-e«] l)lhc act of swing- 
ing against. 2) tnc slate of being thrown against 
by swinging. ' 

STnfcgCrn , t^. intr. i) [u. w. fctjn and commonly 
w. fommrn] to sail near, to approach sailing. 2) 
to sail against. Utt tint Ganbbanf —/ to strike 
a sand-bank in sailing. 

8rnfrf)Cn / ir. V. tr. to direct the eyes on, to 
liok at, to regard. Q^r faj i^^n mit SBo^itgefoU 

ten an# he looked on him with a friendly re- 
gard; er fa^Riid)tnit)Bera((tunq an, he looked 
on me with scorn ; fe^en &ie mtcp ted)! an, look 
at me wcU. Fig. (gr t^at TiUti, wa« cr it)m nut 
an benXugen— [oratffbenj fonnte, he did every 
thing he saw the other wished , he anticiiuited 
all his wishes; bad ifl f(^0n aniufe^en/ this is 
a fine sight ; ft«^ nUt an , mad ^c, see! look ! 
what ^c; man flebt i^m !etne 9lot^ an, he 
docs not appear to be in want. Fig. a) to bear, 

to susuin. Sdnget !ann id^ ed ni$t mit — , I 

cannot slaod it any longer; id^ fann ed n>Ol 
noc^ mit — /I can yet bear or sustain it, I can 
vet pay thcexpcnces. 6) to regard, to mind. )Die 
|)erfon — , to have respect to a person ; er jie^t 
bte d^efa^r nid^t an, he docs not regard the dan- 
ger, c) to consider , lo esteem [but only used in the 
part, ^indefcben]. ^CnQefe^^en fei^n, to be consi- 
dered ; tin angrff^enrr !D2ann, a man of conse- 
quence ; ein frbc angefetiener 9){ann / a man of 
great note, of high standing; ein angefel^enet 
»{ir0er / a citizen of note ; bte angefe^enflen 
3un9frauen unfered Sanbed/ the be>t regarded 
virgins of our country ; er ift bet Sebermann 

WObl angefe^en, c>'ery one likes him. €f)io con- 
sider, to regard, to think. 3^ werbe ed fffr fine 
grof e @^re — / 1 shall look on it as a great hon- 
our; er fa^ mid^ ffir efnen TCnbern an, he took 
me for another; i^ ^tt)t ii^n fur meinen greunb 
an, T think him to be my friend; er ft(^tfI4 
ffir einen 0ef4)t(tten SRann an, bethinks him- 
self an able roan, e) 2Cuf etn>ad angefe^en [bet- 
ter : aif^tUUn] fepn, to aim at. 3(1 ed barauf an^ 
gefet^en? is that aimed at? ed t^ aufetne*&et# 
rat^ angefet^en , they have a marriage in >iew. 
V. 9lbfrben* /) [rather obsolete] to look at with 
displeasure , to animadvert on. 3^ XOtVht t^n 
baf dr — , 1 shall reprove him for it, I shall pun- 
ish him for iL 

2rnfel)ett/ «. [-d] l) the act of looking at, 
regard [wlUiont a plural], Qi ift bed — d nic^t 
n>Ctt^ , it is not worth looking at. 2) external 
appearance, look, view. 3c^ f enne ij^n Dom or tjon 
•^f 1 know him by sight ; [in mineral.] bad — beC 
iO^incraltcn/ the aspect of minerals; bad — ber 
Oberflad)e^ aspect of the surface} bad — bed 
$Brud)d/ aspect of the fracture; bad — ber r>er« 
f^tebenen 2(bfonbertingd«er(dUnifre unb i^rer 
<5rf(t|etnun9en , aspea of the dillerent concre- 



tfoni. 3) Ffg- lO eternal sliow, •pptttttio^ 
SDad dufere — / outward appearance, outside; 
ed (at gani bad —, aid wfirbe ed tt^ntn, it has 

every appearance of rain ; aUem — natt / in all 
likelihood , to all appearance ; ed gewinnt ein 
fcjlec^ted — , it begins to look very ill. A) consi- 
deration, claim to notice or regard. •|>err 9l»n>aV 

elnftXannoonfe^r gerin^em— unter if^nen, Mr. 
N. was a man of very little esteem among them ; 
ein ?Kann oon grofem — in bet ©efeH^'^aft/ a 
man of great consequence in society ; eine obrig^ 
tetttid^e ^ttfon t>on grof em -— in ber Gtabt, a 
magistrate of great aut hoi ily in the city ; bie 5£u< 
flenb jle^t in ceinem ~ belief e, virtue is in no 
request at court ; fid^ ein — geben/ to assume airs; 
ergibt(i(!)ein — , he puts on airs; bor C5ott gitt 
f ein — ber ^erfon, God has no respect of per- 
sons, God is no respecter of persons. 

S(nfc^tt(tC^ / I. adj. considerable, important, 
or model atcly large [according to the subject], ^ttt 

fer «^crr \)at tint — e Scfilung in Srtanb, this 

gentleman has a coiisidei-ah'.c estate in Ireland; 

man erwartete eine — e^dtfe bon ben Tilliitttrt, 

considerable aid was expected frooilheallics; et^ 
ne — e ©Umme (Selbed, a considerable sum of 
money ; eine — e 5Kenge 3u()0rer, a respecuble 
audience; ein — er 9){ann/ a poitly man^ a good 
looking man. II. adi^. considerably. 

^nfe^nfic^feit, / considetableoess. 

Ittnfe^Ung , /. the act of lookingat , regard 
[without a plural , commonly with !«]. Fig. 3n -^, 
in consideration or regard of, with respect to, as 
for. 3n — feiner (abe ic6 ^'c / in reference to 
him 1 have ijc. ; in — feined gleijed, in consi- 
deration of his diligence. Stn. Sn 91 tt f e b U n 0/ 
3tt ^bficbt/ 3n <Kii<ffi<bt/ 3n ^tttatbtun^, 
3n .^ i n f i <b t« 3b Vbfit^t denotes the aim, the object 
In doing a thing ; in 9lttfebund/ that which induces as, 
the motive for doing a thing ; In 9ttt(fB<bt/ denotes the 
motive which Induces us to do a thing, only as for as it 
arises from circnmstances already passed or at present 
existing, and not with a view to any thing future, in 
which ca«e, it would be proper to say : in J()fB(i<bt. I 
did it in ^bficbt [with a view] to his being better pro- 
vided for, and I procured this for him in ^CufCbUMd [on 
account] of my friend's intercession. But i did it also ilt 
9vtt((ft(bC [in regard] of his family. 3n QSCttadlfling 
' conveys the idea of greater reflection. 3a ^etracbtung 
[in consideration) of bis numerous iamlly , 1 took all 
posnible pains to assist him. 

t^lnfeie^en, to bepiss, to piss at or 

$(nfCt(Clt / I', tr. [among hunters] to attach by 
a cord or leash. 

^(nfengcn , I. t*. tr. to singe a litUe. IT. v. 
intr. [n. w. fei)ttl lo be singed a little. JDie JClei* 
ber ffnb angefengt, the clodies are burnt a little. 

^nfenf e(lt / **. tr. to fasten with a laeing- 
fttring or lace. 

^(nfe$6(att^ n. l-ti , pi. ^hl&tttV] [in print.] 

Slnfe^Mcd)^ n. [-ed,;j/..el [in metallurgy] 
an iroo-plate nsed for closing the refining fur- 

^Itff ten / I. p. tr. 1) to put or set to or near. 

>Den Siopf an bad ge uer —/ to put the pot near 

the fire; bie gebcr — / to* put pen to paper , or 
to set one's self to write , to take pen in hand ; 
bad @ifen — , [in mining] to begin to work ; ben 
3)linf ur — , [in fortlf.] to fix the miner. 2) to put 
one thing to another. @C^rSpf!9pfe — , to ap- 
ply cup])ing glasses, lo cup; jBlUtegel — , to 
apply leeches ; eincn 2(prmcl — / [among tailors] 

to sew a sleeve to; bfe Sabung eined ©efcfid^ed 
--, (in gunn.] to ram down the charge in a gun ; 

bie Sabung einer i^anone — / [in aeameu'a laag.j 



(artm homef bic^dfl Oil He M4^^-# t"*^ 
bookbinders] to glu^ the ooyers to the hooVs ; bie 
fESanb — / [ a sea term ] to set up the shrouds. 
F'ip;. a) to put down in reckoning, to reckon. 

SDSie (aben ®te mix bad ongefe^t? «i what rate 

havejou put it down to me? how much did you 

charge it me ? flatt ffinf t)obt 3^r mit gebn an« 

gcfe^h instead of fire you scored or charged me 

ten. b) lo rale, to lax. @r ift in bet @tcucicli|h 
tnit 5000 (^ben fleuerbarera SJermSgen ange* 

ff ^t, his lasable property is lated at. 5000 tiorins; 

er ift ju t>od!^, ju nicbct angcfeftt/ he is taxed 

too high, too low. c) to settle, to fix, to ap- 
point. (Stnen ^09 JU @tn?aS — , to appoint a day 
for a thing. 3) to put or set in a place. (5f jlQ — , 
10 prepare vinegar ; bet gtuf \t%l ^anb an / the 
river carries earth to a shore or bank 5 burc() bad 
— neuen @$tof rd/ by the appositioi^of new mat- 

II. V. r. fid) — t f) to sit down near any thing. 
2) Fi^. a) lo fix one's self, to establish cue's re- 
sidence, to settle, b') to adhere, to stick. )Dec 

ZtiQU^t \id)an bem^afen an^ the dough sticks 
to the dish ; ed fe^t M SSSetnflein an bad ^etn^ 
faf an/ tartar sticks to the wine-cask* 

in. J', inlr. 1) to prepare for taking a leap, to 
take a run. 2) to thrne, lo prosper, fete JtirftJ* 
bdume fe^cn an, the cherry-trees set; bt^JRJu{^ 
fefet 9Ut an / the cow grows fat. 3) to conceive 
[said of some animau]. jDte ®tute f)at an0efe|t/ the 
mare is stinted. 4) to continue, to hold on. >Dad 
Gtf fe^t an / [in mining] the ore continues. 

dttftfeCT / [-d/ pi. -] fa sea term] driving-bolt, 
drire-boit. feet— bet Jtanone, V. Ctampfer. 

^nfefeUltg,/ the act of putting or setting 
to or near. 

STnfeufjett , j'. «r. to look at sighing. 

^nJTd)l)aften/ ». [-d] the act of keeping 
the countenance, of refraining from expressing 
any passion by an unchanged countenance, com* 
mand of temper, restraint of passions, forbear- 

STttflcflt,/ [pl.'tK] 1) the act of lookingat. 
©Ci — S^red »rieff d , at the sight of yourlct- 
ter. 2) [siRht of something distant] prospect , view. 
jDie — bid SKecred, the prospect of the sea ; bic» 
fed ^QUd i)at or gtbt eitie f(i)5ne — , this house 
yields a fine prospect ; 3Cn|l(6ten/ pi. sights, pro- 
spects; — en Don ftonbon/ views of London ; et* 
ne — Don bet €$ette, side-view. Fi(^, manner of 
seeing or understanding, opinion. )^iei {ftmeine 

— , that's my opinion^ biedftnbmeine*-en Don 
bet 5>0litil, tOildie ifc ^ these are my views of 
the policy, which ^c 

Anficbtdsfelte, /. fore-part, front, —tat 
f el^/. V. t<rf>eaf* 

^ttftC^tig / adt^. [used only In conjonctlon with 
nertett and the gen. case and more commonly with the 
aeensat.] having a sight of any thing. @tned — 
Werben, to see, to behold, to descry any one ; \Q$ 
balb bte 9tdttbet mkb or me iner — - toutben^ as 
8oon as the robbers had a sight of me. 

II 9f nftebef ^ /i. [ -t ] a smaU farm, landed pro- 
perly , also a family 

ily estate. V. etamm§ut, 

SlnfTcbcfet ,/ [more osnal: 9(tKlfbe(iind 2] a 
colony , settlement. 

^njlCbcfn # I. J'. r. fH — , to settle [ at the 
month of a river «fc.]. G^ngUfc^e^utitanetlubeUen 
t!d^ in SfJeU^Sngtanb an^ English Puritans colo- 
nized ?Iew-£ngland. II. t*. tr. lo plant or estab- 
lish a colony in, to colonize. jDie ©tied) en jie* 
beUen bad filtUd^e 3tatten an, the Greeks co- 
lonized the South of Italy. 

^nftebe(ung , /. 1> the act of settling, eolo- 
nization. 2) a colony, settlement. ^\t «tt|tebe« 


Ivmqtn bet SnaMnbet fn Snbieit/ the English 

colonies or settlements in the Indies. 

SnflCbcn ^ ir. t^. tr to begin lo boil some- 
thing, [in metall.] ^te ^O^etaUe — / to mix a me- 
tal with lead by smelting. 

ShtjTcblcr, m. [-d,p/.-] a settler, colonist. 

SfnjTegcllt ^ p. tr, to fasten wilh sealing wax, 
to seal. 

SnfTKctt / u. tr. [among fowlers] to attach to 
a Icnther-strap, to telher. 

Stit jTltgCIt , i>. V, tr, Sinen — , to address a 
song to any one. 

$(tt|Tnfett/ «>. t'. intr, [u.' w. fCDn] to fall against 
someltiing in sinking down. 

9(nfTnitCtt ^ ir, ff, tr, 1) to desire or require 
[something wrong or nnreasonable]. ^inem etWad 
— , to desire any thing of a person; xoa^ (innt 
man Und an? what is required of us ? 2) [in feu- 
dal law] V. swut^en* 

^njTnnctt, ». [-d] 3fn(Tnnuttg^/. l) a rew 

quest to obtain something wrong or unreason- 
able, desire. 2) [sometimes the object of desire, that 
which is desired] desire. 

^nfintCrn # ^^untr. [u. w. fconl [in mine*] to ad- 
here, to coagulate, to be joined or held in con- 
tact in form of stalactites. 

^nfT$ p m. r-ed , />/. -e] [m law] 1) a setQed 
abode. 2) landed property. 

2C n f 1 1 at b e i t , /. [In mining] the beginning 
of the work in the mines. 

dnjT^en / ir, I. p. intr. to sit near any thing. 
(St faf batt an betSBanb an, he sat close to the 

wait riff, to stick, to adhere, to cleave, lo hold 
to. 2(ngefeffcn, settled , having a settled abode. 
2) [in mining] to begin the work in the mines. 11. 
t/. r. fi(^ — , to get by silting. (5t f)at fl(% auf 

bet ®radban! ben ^fi^nupfen ande(effen / he 
caught a cold in his head by sitting on a seat 
covered with turf. 

^ttfTfeet ^ m, [-d,f>/.-] [In mining] a miner that 
begins the work in the mines. 


^ttfparteit, I. f. intr. [u. w.ffDnl [part, on* 

gefpalten] to begin to split. 2)ada5tett ijlanQe* 

fpalten, ihe board is split a little. II. f. tr, [part, 
angefpaltet] to cause to split a little. 

^ttfpangen / i^. tr. to fasten wilh a buckle 
or a clasp. 

^ftnfpamt ^ m. [-ed//>/. -e] l) draught-cattle, 
a team. 2) [in feudal law] service due lo the land- 
lord that must be performed hy draught-catlle. 

dnfpomteit , i'. tr, l) to strain, to stretch. 
(Sin ®eil — , to stretch or tighten a rope; bie 
€Je0el— , to bend the sails. Fig. jDie Jttfifte 
— , to exert one's powers or faculties ; alle ittdfte 
— f to strain e\ery nerve; ben ®cift — / to exert 
the mind , to strain one's wit; fein (9ei|l tfl ixti' 
met an^efpannt/ his mind is always on the 
stretch. 2) to put to [as horses to a carriage ifc.]. 

;Die Dd^fen an ben 9)fhi9 — , to yoke ihe oxen to 
tlie plough ; ed ift angefpannt, the horses are put 
to. F/^.f®inen JU etwad— /to set any onea task. 

^nfpanner , m, [-d , pi.-] i) [rn fcudKi law] 

a farmer that is owner of draught-caltlc. 2) one 
that keeps a horse at the disposal of the magis- 

2(nfp5nnetQUt/ n, [in feudal law] a farm 
whose owner is obliged to keep draucht-caltle 
and to perform the service due to the landlord. 

$(nf{)Cien^ ^^.tr. Sincn— / to spit at or upon 
any one [as a mark of contempt], to vomit ujion. 

^(Itfperren/ y* tr. to fasten or fix to. 

m j 

itnfpi(ten, r'.rr. to Urd. Fig, tofifl,tostore. : 

(Sin angcfpicf tet SBeutel/ a purse well stored. 

^nfpicictt, I. i'. intr, 1) to begin to play. I 
2^ fpiele an, I play first. 2) Fig, to hint at Sy \ 
remote suggestions, to allude to. (Sv fpielte Qtif 
einen gewijfen JDoctOt an, he glanced at a cer- 
tain doctor*, anfpielenb, ^illusive. II. u. tr. Sine 1 

^atte— , [at cards] to lead a card ; bet^ftt ^flt 
bateau angefpielt, this gentleman has led dia- 

Sftlfpicfct / m. [-d,/?/. -] one who commen- 
ces to play or plays first, [In some games] the one 
who serves ih^ball, [at cards] the one who leads. 

Srnfpicfung ^/ l) the act of aUuding. 2) al- 
lusion , hint. 

Stnfpiegeit/ t'. tr. to spit, to thmsl through 
wilh a spear or spit. @inen S5taten — , to put 
meat upon a spit , to spit meat; gtdfc^e — / to 1 
spit frogs. I 

5Dtft)inncn/ «>. 1. 1^. tr. l) to begin to spin, j 
Fig. to contrive, to devise, loplan[in abadsen^e]. ! 
JB5fed — ^ to devbe evil, to hatch mischief ; SSet* 
tat^^ — , to plot treason. 2) to join by spinning 
[a thread Sfc,). Fig. (Sint <5t jfiJlunQ an eine anbc* 
te — / to make a narration coherent with another, 
to join one talc wilh another. 11. f, r. 1) [id) an 

etxoai — , as : bie ©pinne fpinnt |H and genftet 

an, the snider spins or fastens its web on to the 
window. 2) [id) — , to arise or originate by decrees. 

@d fpann fid) untet t^nen eine enge gteunbfc^aft 
an,a strict friendship was bred by degrees among 

^nfptj^Ctt/ t*,tr, to furnish with a point. (Sis 
nen SJCei^ift — , to point a lead-pencil; miebet 
— , to new-point. Qiin @eit — / to splice a rope. 

^rtfpjittettt / I. •'. intr. [u.w. fetjn] 1) to he- 
gin to splinter. 2) to be shivered or to be driven ' 
against any thing as a splinter. II. ^. tr. to cause 1 
to splinter or to shiver. 

^nfpOrnCtt * i*, tr. to pricV wilh the spur, \ 
to drive with the spur , to set spurs to, to spur j 
[ahorse]. Fig, to spur , to incile, to urge for-; 
ward, ^et Qf)XQeii fpotnt ibn an , ambition 
spurs him on ; Ccutf JU i^tet §)fli(it — , to spur , 
people to their duly. 

ilnipbttcln / y, tr. to jeer, to treat with scoOs. \ 

§*rnfprac^C ,/. [pi. -n) 1) a speaking to, ad- i 
dress. 2) [without a plural] Fig. sound, tone. iDiefe ■■ 
©ei^e btttfine gute — / the violin soumls easily j I 
bie^ften eined .^(aoietd sut—bttn^en, to ar- 
range the keys of a piano-forte so as to produce 

AnfpredKn / «>. I. f. intr. l) to emit a sound, i 
to sound, ^iefed ^laDfet fptf^t ltid)t an, this 

piano-forte sounds easily, has an easy touch ; 

eineOtgetpfeife — laffen/ to voice the pipe of an| 
organ. 2) to call on without the intention of j 
flaying. SBet einem gceunbt — [= tinipvtd>ett or 
1>orOre(6rii]/ to call on, to look, in upon a friend. 
II. t'. tr. 1) lo speak first to, to address, to accost. 
Fig. a) to make impression on, to please. 2)if < 

fetlBotfc^tag [px\d)t mid) an, I am pleased wiih 
this proposal; feine^^teibattfpttcBtbad ^^r^ 
an^ his style of writing touches the heart, goes 
to the hearty fte f^t niS^td ^Cnfptec^enbed in i^s 

rem 2(eufeten/ she has nothing interesting in 
her appearance, h) to demand, claim or require, 
to ask or request. SRedf^c unb^ioitegien — , to 
assert rights and privileges; eine SKitgift— ', to 
ask a dowry ; 6inen Um etwad — , to request a 
thing of any one. 2) to name, to give a name 
or epilhet lo, to denominate, ^^m etften 3a6re 

n>trb bet «|»itf(i) ^itfc^Calb unb im ametten 3abre 

©piefet angefpuocfeen, [among hunter*] the buck 
is called the fij^t year a fawn, the second year a 


zlufpttittti ^ ('. tr, 1) to spread againfttsome- 
tKing. 2) to spread asunder and fasten. 

^nfpt^t Jf It^ I. to extend or spread against 
sometDing. iL v. r. fid) — , to place one's feet firm- 
ly againit any thing. 

$lnfprfl1geit / 1. 1^, tr. l) to begin to blowup 
Of blast la rock Jrc. J. 2) to drive against hy explo- 
sion. 3^ to sprinkle, to besprinkle, to wet [linen 
ice.]. 4) to cause to run or to spring forward. 
@in yferb |Um ®Qlopp — , to put a horse into 
a gallop. 5) to ride against in full speed. @inen 
iauf&Uttt] — , to gallop against any one. II. t'. 
intr, [ u. w. fftjn and sometimes t^n^tfpxtn^t fotti* 
men ] to approach in full gallop. 

^nfpriltgcn / iV. I. u. intr, [n. w. feonl 1) to 
begin to spring [said of a mast l^c.]. )Ddg ®(ad ift 
angefprungen/ the glass is cracked a little. 2) 
[a. ». b«6en} to leap or spring first. 3) [u. w. fe»n) 
to leap or spring, to fly against, to leap at. 4) 
[n. w. feon andtommen] to approach leaping or 

Sfnfpri^Ctt / I. u. tr. i) to squirt at. (gm 
^n« mit ^0t6 — / to splash a hou^. 2) to 
sprinkle with a squirt. II. y. intr. [u.w. itxin] to 
be iLrowm against, to be squirted at. SDer JCotb 

if an ben SBagen angefprt^t/ the dirt splashed 
np against the carriage. 

nitfpntd) / m. [-H, pi. -fprfic^] 1) the state 
of emitting a sound [said of insitrumento ]. 2) a 
speaking to, address. 3) [am. hunters] naming, 
calling, V. 9f nfprcc^Cn 4* 4) [a demand of a right or 
nppfned right) claim. — OUf etWOS mQ(l)en, to 
lay claim to any thing ; — QUf et»Q6 ^^aben, to 
have a claim or title to a thing; — auf fttoad 
na^ftf/ ehvaS in — ne^men/ to lay claim to, 

or ]mt in a claim to a thing; einfn — bcwdfen, 
to clear a title; etn t>on3ett guScit erneuerter 
— , [in Uw] a continual claim; er mad^t grofe 
Xv^pxU^e OUf ®tUi)x\amUit , he pi^teuds very 
much, or makes great pretensions to. learning ; in 

jfBen Sonbern, »el(^)e auf grci^ject — wacfeen, 
in those countries that pretend to freedom ; it)Xt 
bialcl^aften 2Cnfpr(i(^e ^u tfgiinfligen/ to favour 
their arro^nt pretensions ^ CC ifl DcUetTCnfprtl^ 
(Jt, he bAaTCS arrogantly. 

Xnfprw<^*frei, fl«f/. and «</!/. free from 
c^ims. — 1 6 / 1. odj. unassuming , unpretend- 
ing, n. flc/f . unassumingly. — r C i cf) / 1* adj. pre- 
tending. 11. a^i'. pretendingl3^ ^-'^ f I a 9 f , /I [in 
Imt] a netitory action. — g W (t P P « n, [in keraldry) 
escutcneon of pretence. — D 1 1/ 1, adj. behav- 
ing arrogantly, assuming. II. adw. assumingly. 

5(nfptttd)ig / adj. and ad^*. 1) having a claim 
0r a title to. 2) that which is claimed or de- 

WsfptUicitl / I. c. tr. to sputter at. C^tnen — / 
: 10 spHller into any one's face. 11. y. intr. [u. w* 
ji tall to strike or touch something in bubbling, 
I to imbble or spout against. 

Stfl^^nt^nt/ f'. tr. to spurt, to sputter at. Qpr 
(pti^ Ginen tmmec on^ wenn er \pti^t, he al- 

y^j9 ^mtters in one's face , when he speaks ; 

t4 NRb fo nabe am 2(mbof , bof mid) bte gfun$ 
Imimmtv^ott dnfprii^ten / 1 stood so near the 
asril) that the sparks continually flew against 
; me. 

Vttfprttttg / TO. [-€«, pi. -fprflngc] the act of 
bcsinmng to run or to lean , [in manage] the act of 
bnogtn^ a horse to a galopp. Fig, o) [in medl- 
cijw for) ICnf ad. b") [In medicine, a disease of children] 

I^purfett/ t^.tr. V. 3Cnfpeien. 

SnifpUlftt / t^, tr. [among weavers and spinners] 
to s^tool [a thread]. 

iltfpufen / 1. 1", intr. to flow against SDad 
fyHftrtt ^tut(di*(Bn9U 5©8rt. 1. ^h. 

ffiaffct fpitU an bad ^aud an, the water washes 
the house. II. c. fr. to wash or carry to a shore or 
bank. JDer gtuf fpfittCanb an, the river washes 
or carries earth to a shore or bank ; bie angefpdlte 
Qxhtf alluvion, alluvium. 

^nfpUlUng / yi [a gradual washing or carrying 
of earth or other snbstauces to a shore or bank ; the 
earth thus added] alluvion, alluvium. 

§rn|l<ld)Cln / i'. tr. 1) to £isten with a prick, 
to fix to a prick. 2) to prick , to gond on. Oc^fen 
— , to drive oxen with a goad. 

Sfn(ldl)Ien / i^. tr. to steel the top [of a tool ifc.] 
Snftaft #/ [pl.-m] 1) the act of preparing, 
or previously fitting any thing 10 any purpose, 
preparation. 2) previous disposition , prei>ara- 
tory measure, arrangement. SDBit ^)abcn — cn JU 
cine r®f f«Uf(boft 0ema(^>t/we have made arrange- 
mcnts for receiving company; bie — *n ^Utinfe' 
tcr 0{eife/ the preparatives for our jotimey or 

voyage; er trifft —en ju einet (angin fRei\e, he 
prepares for a Jong journey ; — en jum JDtieQe, 
preparations for war. 3) institution , establisli- 
ment. OeffentltC^e — en, public institutions; tit 
ne ^rjie^^ung* — , an institution for education, 
an academy, school, seminary ; eine Saubfltim? 
men — / an institution for deaf and dumb. 

^nflCltnnt^(n / u. tr. to address stammering. 

^njlanttnC n ^ y. intr. to impart by inheri- 
tance [used only in the participle]. Qitl angeflamm^ 
Ui S3cft$tbum/ an ancestral esUte, herediUry 
estate; angejlammte Bttd^U, ancestral rights. 

Stnflampfcn / u. tr. l) to begin to sUmp or 
to strike the foot forcibly downwards. 2) to fix 
to by stamping [among plnmakcrs]. S)ieit^fe — , 
to head pins. 

^nflanb ^ m. [-eC] l) [among hunters] a place 
where a hunter waits for game standing, staadf 
station. 2Cltfbent — efe^n, to lie upon the catch. 

2) putting ofl'or dcfeixing, delay. S5on meinec 

®citc foU H feincn — ^aben [= <(b wiU felnen 
Stufrntbait macben] / 1 wUl not be the cause of 
any delay; — bege^ten, to request a delay; bet 
— bcr ®end)te [better: ©ericbtlfetien]/ vacation j 
mit einer 3a()lun9 im — e fepn , to be in arrear. 

3) what lenders manners dignified, graceful and 
agreeable; a fine demeanour or deportment, a 

pleasing address, ©iejat ben — einet ©gttinn, 
einen g5tt(i(ben — / she has a goddess^like de- 
poitment; oicl — / much good grace; — fatten 
ade ibte ^cbritte, grace was in all her stej^s. 4) 
[^/. ^njldnbe] doubt, hesitation, scruple. — 
ne|)men, to hesitate, to balance ; id) werbe f einen 
— ne^men, t^m ju fagen, bag ^'c, 1 would not 
have the slightest hesitation in telling him, that 
$c. ; 2Cnfid'nbe gegen eine Bttd^nunQ beibn'ngen^ 
to make objections toan account. V. ^rlntden. 
2C n fl n b * b r i e f , Tn. [in law] letter of respite. 

$f nfldnbig / 1. adj. l) becoming, fit, suitable, 
congnious , pioper , seemly , decent. @r \pvi6)t 
mit einer —en Sbretflig feit, he speaks with be- 
coming boldness ; eine febt— e^leibung^a dress 
very becoming, very decent. 2) fitting, suiting. 
@«*ifl fcinet SBfirbe nicfet — , it is unbecoming 

his dignity ; noc^ i(l eS — , ba« gc|t ju 

Oerldnjern, . . .... nor fits it to prolong the feast; 

biefed ii|l mir ni^t — , that docs not suit me or 
answer my turn. II. adi'. filly, suitably, decently, 
properly , conveniently. Sr«. St n (5 d n b i fl / 
SBobUnfldnbid' 6cbfcf(t(b. A female ought al- 
ways be dressed anfl<~^nMd / for decency's sake ; her 
dress should be tVO^tanfldntig/ suitable to her rank 
and station ; and ((bidiidi in conformity to circum- 
stances. A dress which leaves the body too much ex- 
posed is unanfldnbidi one that is below one's condi- 

Uon, is gegen ten ^obfflanb [or t<c 'SBebUnHnbid* 
Uith and it would be un(d3iifUd> to appear amongst a 



company of moqrners in a eolonred dress. 9(nfkdnbi0< 
frit has lU immutable laws, U)ObIan(ldn(ig has iU 
rules , and @<bicf (icbfcit depends frequently upon es- 
tablished custom. 

^njlanbigfeit ,/ i) propriety of behaviour, 
decency, decorum. 2) the state of any thing that 
fits or suits us, fitness, suiubleness, conrenieucy. 

5ln|lanbdt)0tt, I. adj. graceful. CSin — ec 

ang, a graceful walk. II. adv. gracefully. 

S(n(ianflc(n/ to fumish with poles. 
jj)en »&opfen — , to pole hops. 

$(nflapern , I. y. tr. to pile up [wood^c against 
a wall i^c.]. II. P. intr. f [n. w. Um and frequently 
with fommen] to approach stalking. 

^n^avtertpv. tr. to starch a little [linen ^c.] 

^(nfiartCIt/ y. tr. to stare at, to gaw! at, to 
look at as in astonishment* Poet. ® fe flartte bett 
Weiten <pimmtl an , she gazed the ample sky. 

m^amt, m. [-8,^/.-]starer, gazer. 

^tnltitt [2Cn ©tatt] , conj. and prep, [with the 
genitive case] instead of. Prober, — bie S5efebU 
feine«»&crrn au oottjieben, tteiflette ben®e^ow 
fom, but he instead of executing the commands 
^ of his master, refused obedience; — biefeS gU 
t|)Un, lief er fort, instead of doing this, he ran 
away; —- meiner, instead of me; — feiner, in 
lieu of him ; [sometimes it is divided into an €ttati\ 
it 1^(Kt c« (VI meiner @tatt 0et$an, he did it in- 
stead of me. V. 6tatt. 

5(n(laUben , I. u. intr. [n. w. feon] l) to stick 
to [as dust]. 2) to become a little dusty. II. u. tr. 
X>ex fcine @anb biefer ©paaicrgdnge ftaubt bie 
^leiber fiber unb uber an, the fine sand of these 
walks completely eovers the clothes with dust. 

S(ltflau6en ^ y. tr. to sprinkle with dust, to 

SfltjlaUtten / u. tr. to look at or to view as in 
astonishment, to stare at, to gaze at. 

. srn(lauitcn*tt)ertf)^ 8(njlaunen«tt)urbig, 

adj. and adv. having qualities of exciting asto- 
nishment , worthy of astonishment. 

aitllCC^en / />. I. y. tr. 1) to prick, to drive 
with a goad, fcc^fen — , to goad oxen. 2) to fix 
by the point, toprick. SDafi gutter [fln ben 3eufl] 
0latt — , to stitch down the lining. 3) to begin to 

f>rick or to pierce a thing in order to draw the 
iquor ; to open [as a store]. (Sin gaf fSitin — , to 
broach or to tap a cask of wine. Fig. f and J in* 
0C|lod()en [e^n, to be tipsy, II y. intr. f [u. w. (tnn 

and tommm] ^omm mir bamit nicfjt angeflocien, 
do not take it into your head to talk to me of it. 

STnllerfarmcI, m. [-«, pi. .] sham-sleeves. 

l|rn(lerf6of)rcr^ m. ['€,pl.-] tap-borer. 

SmllecfCgift, n. [-e«,p/.-e] [such particles or 
atoms , as are supposed to arise from distempered pn- 
trifying poisonous bodies, by which persons are affec- 
ted at a distance] miasma, contagion. 

^nfiecfetl/ f. tr. l) to stick cn , to pnt on. 
^en Slina an ben ginger — , to put the ring on 
the finger ; bcn SBraten an ben IBratfpief — , to 
put the meal on the spit; ein ^QQX Stanindftn 
an benSratfpieg— , to spit a couplcof rabbiis.. 
2) to fasten with pins, to pin. @(nen BiOtt — ,- 
to pin a gown. 3) [= anjiinben] to .^ei on fire. 
@in 8id^t— / to light a candle; ein^aud — s to 
set file to a house, to set a hf^use on fire. 45 to 
communicatesomething bad. @tnen — / to taint 
wiih disease, to infect. JOie ^^cft, bie S3(attern/ 
bogartifle gieber, ffecfen gcfunbc |)erfonen an, 
persons in health are infected by the contagion 
of the plague, ofsmallpox, of malignant fevers; 
mit ber Cujlfeucbe —/to infect with venereal 
poison, to clap; anfie^ecft Werben* to become 

infected; »on ben aXafctn angejlerft werben^g 
8 — 





caichlhcmeaslcs;#(ne— beJtranfMt/acon^ c6nlemplate ihc stale o/f ranee, fc^o^^^^"' *^ apj^cli stumUiiig. ,^ ,j j Kv 

tagious disease ; —be gif bf r, infectious or pesti- arrange [sometimes in a bad .ease]. 2BeC W bO« SmflopfCtt , 1. 1^. <r. 1) ^ Sttttt to, to add Dy 

leniial fevers; fein — bet TCtfiem, his poisonous OngeHeUt? who has been the author of it* who sluffing. 2) to fill, to slutt. II. I'.r.UQ— /^ 

breaih. Fig. 83on Srrtbilmern angcftccft, in- has done it? cr bat Ctwad angejleat, he has sluft one's belly , to cram ones sell, to gorge 

fectcd with errors ; Don gurd^t on^f |lf dt, tainted 

with fear; Summer fomp^l aUgreube ftfrtt an, 
grief as well as joy is infectious 5 ^oUt^tit jlccft 
an, madness is catching. 5) to begin to stick, to 
fix, [In mining] to begin to fasten with poles. 

^Injlecfer, m. [-«, pi -] one that puts on, 
pins, lights or fixes any thing. 

^(nftecfung / /. contagion , infection. t[)\xtd) 
— / by contagion . by infection , infectiously. 

2Cri|lectun96|toff, m. the effluvium or in- 
fectious matter exhaled from the person of one 
diseased, infection, contagion. 

^nflel)Clt f ir t^, intr. 1) to stand near or close 
to [a wall ifc.l. Fig. a) to become, to be suitable, 
to be fit. Z>) to please, to like. 2)a«tlc^tmir gat 
nid^t on, 1 do not like it, it does not suit me at 
all i cd fle()t mit an, lam plensed with it. c) to stop 
for a lime , to delay, ^affcn @ie e« bid morgcn 
— , put it off till to-morrow ; bie QCudffib'^ung 
eincS planes — laffen, to defer ibe execution of 
a design; ft lief CS lange — , he put it off a long 
v?hilc. d) to stop or pause respecting decision 
or action , to hesitate. ^ ftanb an , ob ft ba« 
2(netbietfn anne^men foUte obet nic^t, he hesi- 
tated whether to accept the ofici" or not ; |(^ |le^)e 
an or bin im 3wcifel, ob id) Qetjen foU, 1 doubt 

"whelhci I shall go. c) [in lawl to be appointed or 
fixed. -Dagulle^teinSctniinan, there is a court- 
day fixed for it. 3) to join in comfiany as a part- 
ner, topariicipaie. SB'oUcn@ie mitniit — ? will 
you associate with me? Sth. ^nt^cben/ ii6i 
!Be^enfen/ ficb QSefinne n. A person who is un- 
determined ftfOtlandean [hesitate* awliile], before lie 
malies a purchase; a timid person bcflnnt fi(b («n0e 
[considers and doubts] because he is afraid of being 
cheated ; a prudent man bctcnftficb lange [deliberates 
long] because he considers whether it will be advanta: 
geous to him. 

5(n(lcifcit / I. V. tr, to stiffen a little [ns linen 
J^c.]. ll.p' . r. jld) — , to stem against with the feel. 
Z^/^. (gt ^at fii au$ SeibcSftfiften, mit feltenet 
4)attn5c!i9«eit, wibet biefe 2»af te^el angejle ift, 

he set himself with singular obstinacy against 
this measure. 

^njleigCtt/ *>. v. intr. l) [n. w. feDn] to move 
upwards, to ascend, to mount, to rise, to gonp, 
to step up. )Da0 ©ebitge lleigt fanft an , the 
mountains rise gently ; cinc fanft — be 2Cnt)8()e, 
a gentle eminence. 2) f *"^ % I"- ^' ^^^" "."** ^^*"* 
wen] to approach with long and slow strides, to 
strut or stalk on. 

^nftetteit , I. c. tr. l) to place or to set to or 
near, to put one thing to another. *Die Ceitet 
on bie SRaUf t — , to lean or put the ladder against 
the wall. Fig. SCteibet — / [In hunting] to post 
drivers or beat^^s ; @inen— , lo appoint, depute 
«r elect any one to an office or employment; 2Cts 
|jf((ej — ^ to employ worltmen ; S5eamte — / to 
appoint oflicers; angeflellt, in place; et ift gUt 
OnflejlcUt, he has got a good place. 2) to pre- 
pare, to adjust to any use, to make ready for any 
puriK)SC. SBiet — , to set beer to work; SBtannttf 
IPein — , lo prepare for a distillation of brandy; 
bie SBlauffipe — , [among dyers ] to make ready 
the vat. Fig. a)to carrvinlpjcffect. SineSCeife 
— , to begin or undertake ^ journey , to ^o"^ 
on a journey ; eingetl— , to prdera feast jlKet^ 
j-^ije — ^ to make exjverimcois ; eine ^lage — , 
to institute or commence a suit, to complain; 
eine SetQleic^unf^ — , to draw a parallel; eine 
SStr0lcict)ung ^wifcften ©tOnben unb SBeweifen 

— , to compare icasons with arguments; S5f« 

ttat^tungen fiber ben 3ujlanbgtanftei(^<— / to 

done some mischief. 

II. »'. r. (l(^ — ,1) [among hunters] to post or 
place one's self. @i(b auf SBitb —, to be on the 
look out for game , to lie on the catch. Fi^. 
to behave, toconducl one's self. 0id) ungefcbtdt 
hii ein^t ©a^l* — , to do a thing awkwaidly ; 
fi(ib albetn. — , to play the fool ; fH jammetlic^) 

— , to cut a deplorable figure ; [sometimes in the 
sense of: to uialieashowof] jtc Jlfttt ffcb On, (tlS ob 
fie lad)C, she feigns a laugh ; fid) ftfunbUcb — / 
to assume a kind manner, to feign or pretend 
kindness ; ficft etnftbaft — / to a^^ct ^^ *><* ^•^^^^ i 

jie ift nid)tfo tucjenb^aft, aid fie |ic^ anjlcUt, 
she is not so >iituous as she affects to be; et 
flettt fi(b an, M ob er mic^ Uek, he pretends 
love to me. 

^nflcttct/ m. [-6, pi. -] employer. 

^f Uflcttig / adj, and adv. capable of ordering 
or arranging things well, apt, able. Qx ift ein 
f[in!ct, — etS5utf%C, he is a quick handy fellow. 

iin^tUx^Uxt , f. aptitude. (Sein (Sifetunb 
feinc — in alien 2)in0en moc^ten ibn ju einera 

i)j5(bjl btauc^baten ©e^Ulfen, his zeal and apti- 
tude in e\'ery thing made him a very useful as- 

^njlcttung^/. l) actof orderioe, arranging 
6|C. 2) place, situation, employ, charge. 

^InflcntnteU/ f . tr. to stem, push or fixagainst. 
SDiegfi^e an bie SBanb — , to stem with the feet 
against the wall. 

^(nflcrben / i>. v. intr. [u. w. fepnl to devolve 
by death. JDaS ®ut i\t mit angejlotben, the es- 
tate devolved by death on me. 

^ItjleUCtlt , t*. tr. [a sea tprm] to steer towards. 

9'lttftic^ / w. [-e6,/>/. -e] the act of piercing 
or broaching. 

§lnjtirf)Cln/ J', intr. to treat with satirical mer- 
rimeut, to laliy , to jeer. 2Cuf ttVOd^ — , lo al- 
lude to sarcastically. 

§(n|ticfcn , f . tr. lo join embroidery to, to 
unite by embroidery. 

§rnjlicben/ V. 2(nllaube«» 

^nflicrCIt ^ t^. tr. to stare at. V. «ng(cJ|ett, 
Slltjliften / V. tr. Fig. 1) to cause, to devise, 
to set on foot, [in a bad sense] S33fe5 , Unbcil — , 
to devise evil, to breed mischief; einen ^ufflanb 
— , to plot or stir up an insurrection. 2) to excite, 
to instigate [commonly in a bad sensel. [la law] to 
abet. @inen — , to subom any one ; QineXi JU et* 
Xoa^ —, toseiaoy one on to any thing. iDaS — , 
the act of devising or instigating 3^ t^at eS auf 
— meineS §5tUbCtS, I did n on the instigation of 
my brother. 


one's ^elf. 

9(lt|l6rcn/ V. tr. to excite, to instigate, to 
set on. 

arnjlog, m. [-e«,p/. -fl6fe] 1) a striking 
against auy thing, stumbling, shock , impulse, 
impulsion. Fig. Qx gab ben etjlen — jut C^in* 
ffitjtuna biefet fKaftegel, he gave the first im- 
pulse to , or he was the first mover of this mea- 
sure} but(^ ben — [tDrurfJ einet glfifPs^eit, by 
the impulse of a fluid. Fig. a) an impediment 
in the speech , hesitation , sUmmeiing. V) dis- 
pleasure given , scandal , offence. — ^eben , to 
give offence; — nebnten an ^*c., to be scanda- 
lized al^'c; bet @tein beS — efi, stumbling- 
block, stumbling-stone, ©fto^ffpeate ift ein 
etein bc« — c6 fjit biefe ftrengen .^irieer. 
Shakespeare is a stumbling-stone to these rigid 
critics, c) [for 3Jnfaai the fiist attack of a disease, 
fit. gin — t)Om ^iebct, a tit of an ague. 2) [some- 
thing Joined on] a) [am. tail.] fine-drawing, rcnlcr- 
ing. b) JDet — bed SBtobeS, V. ^leberanft* 

2Cnilofna6t [orMinbegzabt]// lam. tailor.] 

fine-drawing , renteiing. 

^(itflO^CIt/ ir. I. u. tr. 1) to strike or push 
against. J)ie ®lfifct — , to touch or jingle the 

glasses; ba6 Dbflill angellofen/ the fruit is 

bruised or touched a little. 2) to fasten by beat- 
ing or pushing hard. 3) to join , to unite br 
pushing, [among tailors] to fine-drajfv, 1 enter. 4) 
Fig. [among hunters] to announce the beginning 
of a thing by blowing. SDieSOB^ ^^t bem»&ifts 
Jotne — , to announce the beginning of the chase 
by blowing upon the bugle- horn. II. i^.intr. 1) 
to push against any thing. 5Kit ben (Sldfetn 
— , to touch the glasses; wit TOoUen auf feine 
©cfunbbfit -^/ ^^ ^*^^ drink to His health; 

im ginjietn mit bem ^opfe on or roibct einen 

^foften — , to knock one's head against a j>ost 

in the dark; [said also of animals] ein 9>fetb, boS 

. \i\ jebf m Slritte anftfift , a horse that stumbles 

at cTciy step; bag ©^iff flief an einc ©oiibban! 

an, the ship struck upon a sandbank. Fig- a) 

3nt S«eben mit bet Sunge — / to haye an im- 

pciiimcut in one'^s speech, to hesitate, to stam- 
mer. A) to commit a fault, to offeud against 
es jl6gt geaen bie SRegeln bet @pta(^)lc$re an, 

it offends against the rules of grammar; biefe 

aSebauptung flfipt gegen bie SleliQion unb guten 
bitten an , tliis assertion shocks religion and 
good manners. 2) to bonier, to confine, to be 
contiguous or adjacent. JDet 2C^et fWft On blC 
SBiffe an, the field bordci* on or upon the mea- 
dow ; bie ^dufet im alten9lom fltefien ntc^t an 
finanbet an , the houses in ancient Rome were 
not contiguous; bet —be SBalb, the adjacent 

['^ipl' -] -inn, / contriver, ^njlo^ia, I- o^j- 1) stumbling almost at 

anthor, plotter, exciter, instigator, [in law] abet- ^ ^^^^^ nipping. 2) Fig. giving offence, of- 

tor, suborner.. . fensive , scandalous, offensive to decency and 

^nftiftUna ,f. the act of instigating ^c. JDie delicacy , shocking. — e SReb^n , indecent kn- 

— fall Aet 3euaen, the subornation of false writ- guage. U. ud^^. offensively, scandalously shock- 

ncsses. ">g,^y- V. «icrderl(^. 

$ln(ltmntcn^ »>. tr. ij to begin to sing , to ^nllogigfeit //. i).off«^«i^«»_^:.2) ^ «^- 

tune. Caffet une ein fr3bli*c« ^i«^ — y i<^' "« 
join in a joyful song. Fig. ©timmet fein ftob 
on, tune his praise. 2) to sound [a violin ifc.]. 

OmflintntUn^ , f. intonation , tuning. 

5injtinfC1l # ir. y. intr. to emit an offen/sive 
smell , to stink. 

?[nflDl)ne« , *'. tr. to groan at. 

^IHftcIpcrn / ^ intr. l) [u. w. fepn] to stumble 
agaiusl something. 2) [u. w. fevn and rommrn] to 

fence against delicacy S)c, , indecency. 

^nflotteni/ v. tr. einen—, to address any 

SInfh'al)Icn , v. tn l) to gleam or shine upon. I 
2) Fig. [and in poetry] to throw or spread lightl 
on, to illumine, to beam on. SSom ®(anj bet 
eonne ongefltaillt, illumined by the rays of the 

fei)n] tostrandL 


V. emnUn. 

^nflr&ttgf tt / y, tr. to tic with or to cords. 
iDie^etbC-^, to pat the horses into the traces, 
to put them to the carriage He 

9(n(ire6eftraft^/ [p/. -trfiftc] [that force which 

dawk or impels a body towards some point as a centre] 
cent rif«lal force. 

^(n|lrf6dt^ v* intr, to strive against. 

^nffarcfett/ v. tr. l) to strain , to stretch [a 
ropetrc). 2) Fig' to strain. 

^ttfhtt(f)Cln p V. tr. to smooth by stroking. 
-^nfhrftd)Cn/ ir,\.u. tr. l) to spread upon. 
2) to colour, to paint. t>U ^tUbtf Wfff — , to 
whiten, to white-wash a room. Fig. @inet@a(^( 
(Inf garbe — , to set a thing in a fair light, to 
give it a specious appearance, to colour it. 3) 
(0 mark with the stroke, ^txoa^ tn einf m Suc^C 
— / to mark something in a book, to undeiline 
a passage. Fig. 3^ XOttU e« ifim — , Fll make 
him pay for it, Til punish him for it. II. v. intr. 
to brash h'ghtly the sui face of a thing in passing, 
to touch soroeihing lightly in passing. 

I(n|ird(^fr/ m. [%-, pl»^^ painter, house- 

?fn(hrif6tt/ V. intr. to brush lightly thesur- 
fwe of a thing in passing , to touch or gra?^ 
something lightly in passing. 3m S3cr(et0(()en 
nit bflQ Anne — , lo brush with the arm in pas^ 


inflreitgert , I. »'. tr. to extend with great ef- 
fort, to strain, lo stretch. Fig. to strain , to put 
in acuon. 2(tle fcine Jtrfifte -^, to strain every 
oerre: fetne @timme — , to strain one's voice; 
bro Qfift—^^ to exert the mind; ff incn Jtopf 
— , to strain one's wits ; bieff Hxhtit ^at i^xi fc^ 
^d^lltrngt, this vroik fatigued him greatly, 
n. V. r. fi4 — f to exert one's self, to strain ; ft4 
ibrr bicSXafrn — , to overwork, to harass one's 

Klf; ^en^e bi4 r in wentg an, urn ti lu cctan^ 
gen; stretch a littla for it. 

9(tt{hrfUCtt ^ u. tr. . to strew on or to add by 
strewing. ®at) — /to sprinkle with salt. 

dnfln'ci)/ TO. [- t%,pl.'t] 1) a laving on, paint- 
ing or colouring. jDet — biffe«3imraer«i|lfe<>r 
tso^lffil, the pain ting of this room is very cheap. 
2) the thing painted or to be painted or coloured. 
P^fi' a) colour, super6cial cover or coaling, var- 
nish, ta f^Uc^tejlfn ©o^e cinen jjuten — oc^ 
ben, to gloss the foulest cause, h) tincture. (SU 
lUn ^ Don d^Cltgion ^aben / to have a tincture 
ofreligion; fin — ©on @iUlid)feit, an appear- 
ance of decency ; fin — ©on ®fletrfamtett, a 
iB»ck or smattering of learning ; ti muff f ftC^ 

Hnfn — 9on ®flf ^tfomffit tu gfbcn, bet ^c, 

hekocwhow to give himself an air of learning, 
»hich ifc. ; fin — Don ©C^Wftmut^/ a touch or 
<)ash cf melancholy. 3) [amoag hunters] the trace 
of a stag on the dewy grass. 

inflricfen ^ u. tr. to add by knitting. ©trfiOl^ 
Pfe — , to foot stockings. 

%nfhtCge(tt / u. tr, to smooth with a curry- 

SnffarOinCtt ^ I. t'. intn [ a. w. feion and some- 
tiaes w. fpBitnrn] 1) lo flow or stream near. Dofi 
^ffct ^3mt an, tommt angf jlr5mt, the water 
streams on, advances rapidly. 2) to touch in 
^ming. JDft g(ug flrSmt an bie Wtamx an, 

theriver washes the wall. Fig. Stffamfinegro* 
feSolfSmengf ange^dmt, a multitude of peo- 
ple ome flocking on ; oon oUenSftten flrSmten 
tie ^k^Iufttgf n an, the gazers flocked from 
all sides II. u, tr. to increase by alluvion. JDer 

S|nf Mmt an biffe or an btefer Jttiftf Sanb an^ 
uw rirer washes or carries earth to that shore. 


^ttflficfetlt/ (". tr. lo add small pieces to, to 

^nftitcfcn ^ i>. tr. [ especlHlIy with tailors and 
sempHtresses] lo enlarge by I he addition of a piece, 
to piece. 

9fnflul^Cn / t'. tr. to clap a top or lid on. 
©tiefel — , to top boots. 

^nfHittncn / f. intr. l) to approach storm- 
ing or ihiinderin"; [sometimes with fsmmtnl. SSSie 

bte ^inb^braut tarn bie fetnb(td)e S^eiteret arts 

geflurmt/ the enemy's cavalry came thundering 
on like a hurricane. 2) to storm against or at. 
2(n eine SLt^Hit — /to knock violently at a door. 
Anfhtrj/ m. [-ee, ^/.-jlflifiiel a violent mo- 
tion against or at any thing. @ie Wiberjle^en 

bem — f fliirmificr fOtettt, they resist the 
shocks of tempestuous seas; et mtbcrflanb bem 
— eeined aanjen ffinbUcben^jpeered, he with- 
stood the shock of a whole host of foes ; bet — 
be^^SBoffet^, the rush of waters. 

^nflurjCrt/ I. u. intr. 1) [u. w. fCDtt and some- 
times with foittmen] to rush against. )Dad SBSafTer 

ftHtit mit grof er ®en>alt an benlDamm an, the 

water precipitates itself with great force against 
the dam; ongeflflrjt fommen, to come rushing 
on , to rush on. 2) to rush near. I(. r. tr. to 

clap to. (5rbe an eine SKauet — -, to threw up 
earth against a wall. 

^njbt^eit/ u. tr. to start at. dinen— , to 
regard any one with surprise or astonishment. 

.^nflu^ett/ u. tr. to suppoit on, to lean on. 
®id) — , to support one's self against, to leatn 

dnfuc()en/ t*, intr. lo solicit, to petition. 
Urn etwa^ — / to solicit for something ; um etn 
Hmt — , to sue for a place ; um bie @rlaubnif 
— , to ask permission; et l^at baruni angefuc^t, he 
solicited or requested it^ anfuc^enb, reqiiisitive. 

ziti]\Xd)Cti f n. [-8] solicitation, request, pe- 
tition. 2Cttf — , upon the application of; et fteQte 
ein — an ben Jtanjleijiof / he made application 
to the court of chancery i auf — bet ©Ifiubiget 
Sfcs at the requisition of the creditors £fc. 

dnfud^Ct^ m. [-d//'/.-l requester, petitioner, 
claimant, suitor, plaintiff. 

5fnfud)Uttg, / V. 3(nfu(^em 

Slnfub, m. [-9€,pl.'Z} [among dyers] the 
scopring of the wool. 

anfubeftt, V. ©efnbetn* 

^nfUtttmett/ l. t^. r. fH — , to increase, to 
angment so as to form great sums/ to mount up. 
II. i». intr. 1) to approach humming [sometimes 
w. fommen]. 2) [a. w. feon] tp suike against in 

^nfumfcit/ V. 3Cnfummen II. 

Stltfit^eit » u. tr. to sweeten a little [a drink l^c.]. 
[Inchem.] to clulcorate or edulcorate. 

2(nt# [gr. ar»/J an inseparable prefix to the 
words intii^ and Ztlt^COVU V. Qnt*. 

* ^ntagOnifl , m. [-%, 'tn,pl. - en] antagonist, 

* ^ntaaondmni / m. [pi. -men] antagonism, 
^tttafcdt/ u. tr. [commonly brtafein/ a sea- 
term] to fit with uckling. Qitl ®4fff — / to rig 
a ship. 

* fitter ^ /i.V.2(nt^at. • 

^ntaitJCH/ I. K intr. i) [n.w. fiabtn] to be- 
gin lo dance, to lead ofl'. 34 tanjC an, I dance 
first. 2) [a. w. Uxin and fommen] to approat h dan- 
cing, o) to strike against any thing in dancing. 
II. t^. «/•. ■•fH ittoai ^/ lo catch by dancing ; et 

f^at |t4 ben 6 d)nupfen / bie @c^n>inbfud^t ange* 
tanjt/ he caught a cold from dancing, he danced 



himself into a consumptioa. 

^lUtitppCtt ^ l.i*. intr. to grope at anything 
[In the dark, or as a blind person]. II. i^. tr. to take 
hold of any one in a coarse or awkward manner. 

5(ntajlClt / r. tr. to touch , to feel wiih the 

hand, to handle. F/g.3emanbe0 Quten 9tamen 

•^, to assault or injure a man's reputation ; (Sis 
nen mit SBorten — , to attack any one, to in- 
veigh against any one. 

^IntaUntedt / l^ intr. [u. w. ffonl to approach 
reeling [comm. with fommfu]. ^Cngetaumelt fom^ 
men / to come reeling along. 2) to reel against 
any thing. 

*2(rttecejf0t/ m. [-«,;»/. -en] antecessor. V. 

*2{lltCbatireit/ p. tr. to antedate [a letter ^c.]. 
* ^11 tepcnuldnta ,/. the last syllabic but two, 

^ttt{)ar / n. [-e« , pL -e] a Hungarian wine- 
measure about 35 gallons. 

Sfltt^eif/ m. [-ti,pl.-e] 1) [with some author* 
n.] portion , pait — an bet fetbfcfeaft, a share 
of an inheritance ; ©inet , bet — on einet @tb* 
fcfeaft 1)at, a c( heir, a joint heir; an etwad — 
ne^jmen, to take a share in a thing; — ^aben, 
to have part in , to share, to parlicipaie. F'ig. 
3u leibf n unb su jlerben i(l be« 5Kenf(f)en — , the 
lot of man is to suffer and to die; et ^ot gtcpen 
— an biefen 85<9eben{ieiten Qehaht, he bore a 
great share in these events. 25 F'ig. fellow feel- 
ing, sympathy. — on ben Seiben einei SWen^ 
[4en ne^men , to sympathize with , to take an 
mlerest in any one s troubles , sorrows or suf- 
ferings; fetjen @ie iibrneugt^ baf ic^ ben Ieb« 
<|afte|len — on 3^tem ^c()icffal ne^ine , be as- 
sured , that I take the most lively interest in 
your fate. 

2(nt6«{U^iabct [better: tbeirba^er]/ m. a 
sharerof any thing, a partaker, participanL — 
nebmung^/ fellow feeling , sympathy. — 
fcbetn, TO. a share ofa company's stock. — \)CVa 

f^teibung,/ V. — ftftelm 

Snt^Ctltg adj. and aJi^. hating a share of 
anything, partaking, participating. 

^tttf)Cifmagig/ adj. and fl^i^. according to 
one's share. 

* Slnt^ofogle/ / [pi. -en] a collection of beau- 
tiful passages from authors, anthology. V.^(u« 

* UnttjXOpoUttj , TO. [-« , pi. -en] a petrifac- 
tion of the human body , anlhropolite.. 

* 3(nt^rOpof Ogle // [pi. - en] the iiatural his- 
tory or physiology of the human species, anthro- 

*3lnt^ropomotpV«mu«, w. [pi.-mtn] the 

heresy of the anthropomorphiles, anthropo- 

♦Shlt^rOpOmOtp^tett/ pi. [those who bellere 
a hnman form in the Supreme Being] anthropomor- 

*SInt^topop^5rt/ TO. [-d,-en/f>/. -en] a man- 
eater, cannibal. 3D(e —en, anthropophagi. 

^nt^lttt / ir. V. tr. i) to put on [a coat .Vc]. 
Fig [in seamen's language] a) to make or make for 
a port. ^) to touch on or upon. ^tt^OtbieSI^Os 
luf (f rt on, he touched at the Moluccas ; einen ^as 
fen — , to touch at a port. 2) to do any thing: 
for the benefit or to the injury of another. (SU 
nem SB3fe« — / to do e\il to any one; @inem ®u* 
ted — / to do good lo any one ; eS mup bem Cie^ 
etmod anget^on fe^n, cattle most be bewitched ; 

fie ^at e* mit ongetljan. she has bewitched me ; 
i4)3»an9— / to put or lay on^'s s«l£»»94pCCTA 



straint ; M ben Xeh — / to make awar iriih oim*s 

♦Sinticftrijl^ TO. [-«/;»/. -en] [agreatadTewary 
ofChrUt; the man of sin] antichrist. 

♦SlntlbOtUltl/ n. [-^^^/..ajnamedec] anti- 

vftttlVfCIt/ t'. tr. [a sea term] to sound. 

♦^ntl'sepifeptifd)/ a^y. [in medecine] anti- 

* 3(lthY ^ a<^'. old , ancient , antique. 

* 3(lUffe , /. I>/.-n] antique. 

♦3fntiWtif^/. [;»/..en] V. ©egenbeurt^ciV 

*2(l!tiflJpe/ / [pi. -n] aotilope or antelope. 
*3lntim5mUm, n. [ «] antimony. 
♦8(ntmOmle//. |>/.-en] [acontradlcUonbet- 
ween two laws , or between two parts of the same law] 

* ^nti^apifh'fcf) / «</. and adt', anlipapal, an- 
tipapistic J nnlipapistical. 

* 3lntipatl)lC, / 1>/. -en] natural aversion, an- 

* ^lttipl)Iogi(h'fd) / adj. and adu, anliphlo- 

* §(nttp{|Ott / wi. the chant or alternate sing- 
ing of choirs in cathedrals, anliphon. V. SBitit 

* 3(ntip^rafC, / [pl-n] [the u«e of words in a 
tense opposite to their proper meaning] antiphiasis. 

V. ®e0en(inn« 

*S(ntlVMlKfc^/ odw antiphrastically. 

* Jlnttpcbe^ w. [-n,pl.'n] amipode. 

^ttttpt^en / ^.tn to touch with a point. Wtit 
bem Singer — / to touch with the point of one's 

* 5(ntiqU5r ^ m. [-«, pi. -e] i) antiquary , an- 
tiquarian. V. muttdumifotiditt. 2) second-hand 
hookseller, vender of second-hand hooks. 

♦SlntiqUafc^rift^/ [pL-tn] [in printing] Ror 
man characters. 

Slntiquitot^/. |>/.-en] antiquity. 

* TltttifCOtbutifc^/ adj\ and adi*, anUscorhu- 

*^ntifhrOpt|e,/ O/.-n] [among the ancients] 
antistrophe , antistrophy. 

* 3(ntitl)rfe ^ / [pL -n] [in rhetoric] antithesis. 
*5lntitl)ftifC^ f adj. antithetical. 

* ^ntitlDpUd « in. [ a figure corresponding to an- 
other figure] antitype. 

* ^ntit)eitmfd)^ adj. [in medecine] antaphro- 
disial,antaphroditic, antivenereal. 

Wit\\%p n. [-efil face, countenanqe. V. |ftt« 
^tH^u 3n« — / to the teeth ; fein — jWn jte vet 
Sfreube , his countenance beamed with joy. 

^nt(t|fette/yi the facade, face or front 
[of a palace]. V. <8»rb«lPfeWe. 

^tttObett ^ f. intr, [n. w. fetjn] 1) to approach 
blustering and raging [sometimes with foRimeil]. 
2) [n. w. I^a^en] to thunder at [a door ifc], 

WntOtt / m. [a name of men] Anthony. 

^CntOn^jfeuer/ n. [a popular name of the ery- 
slpela] Anthony's fire. — Cte U}/ n. [in heraldry] 
St. Antliony's cross. 

iltitbXiCttf »*. intr. to begin to sound. 

* SIntOnOntdff C / y*. [the use of the name of some 
office , profession ^e. instead of the true name of the 
person] autonomasia, antonomasy. 

dtttrabett/ t^. intr. [u. w.fevnandfommettl to 
eome near trotting. 

fintrOfl, m. [-e« , pi. -Mat] 1) the act of 
making an offer or proposal. 2) proposal made. 


offer, proposition, ^er Mni^ t^erffigfe AQf ben 
-^ fetneC iO^tnifterittmi, bof ^c., on the propo- 
sition of his ministry the king ordered, that^c. ; 
TCnttH^e tbun , to motion , to make proposals ; 
Ciebe^ontrdge madden/ to make tenders of love; 
nieine 2(ntrdge wutben t>ern)orf en, my offers wierc 
disdained; [in parliament] einen — ma(ben/ to 
piake a motion; bet — fling burcb / the motion 
was carried through or passed. 

^fntYAgcn ^ ir. 1. 1/. tr. to carry to a place. 
Fig. to propose , to offer. Sinem feine SOienfle 

— / to offer one's self to serve another, to make 
a tender of one's ser\ircs to 4iny one ; (Sinem 
^filfe — , to offer one's aiil to another ; e< XOViXs 

be tbm eine t)or(^e{(bafte «^eiratb anflettagen/ 

an advantageous match was offered to him. D. 
I*, intr to make a proposal , to offer plans. jDu 

ttugft auf ben grieben mit unfi an , thou didst 
motiou peace with us ; ed tfl batauf an^etragen 
WOrben , the motion was made, Y. 9(nb{etriu 

^(tttram^efn/ ^ntvamptn, Sfntrappeln, 

Jfntrappeit/ f. intr. [n.w.feoitandfommen] to 
approach trampling. 

^IttrClltCtt/ ^'. tr. to unite in marriage, to 
dispose of in mamage. @tnem feine^0(6ter — / 
to marrj' one's daughter to any one; jle n)Utbc 
ifjm betm(((( angetraut, she was secretly mar- 
ried or united to him. 

Sfntrdufein, v. intr. and to trickle or 
fall in small drops. 

^ntraUfeit ^ y. intr. [u. w. fevn] to drop or 
drip at. 

WlltraUfett , ^ . tr. to drop or drip at. 

^ntrcffeit, iV. 1. 1^. tr. l) to meet whh, to 
find. 3n SSdlbern bift bu onsutreffen, in forests 
thou art found ; id) tcaf i^n jufdttifl an , 1 met 
him by chance; i(b ttaf t^n sufdUis ouf bet 
®traf e an, I lighted on him in the street ; nicbt 
onjutreffen, not to he met with. Fig. ©f i TClIen 
tref^e id^ ^d)6nf)tit ober SSerflanb an, beauty or 

wit in all I find. 2) Fig. to concern, to relate to. 
n. p. intr. to meet and strike against. V.^inbrn. 

Antrei6ctt, ir. I. u. tr. l) [m metallurgy] to 
begin to refine. 2) to drive, to im[)el. *Die 9)ferbe 
— , to drive the horses; bie — be Jttaft/ im- 
pulsive force. Fig. (Bom Qf^v^tii^ anflettieben/ 
actuated or incited bv ambition; Dom ^^Unget 
angetrifbrn/ impelled by hunger; wennbieSeit 

fie — Wicb , when time shall prompt them. 2) 
to drive or force. (3^tnen9leif — / to drive a hoop. 
jDie 9)lonfen — , [ in sea language] to wring the 
planks. II. P'. intr. 1) [u. w. fft)n] to drive. jDa< 
C^iS tre tbt an bie S3ri(cf e an, the ice drives against 
the bridge. 2) [n. w. fei^nand fORtnten] to approach 

^ntretbeboli, n. [in meUll.] wood used 
for the refining furnace. 

STlttrcibet/ to. [-S, ;>/.-] driver, inciter, im- 

VltitXCttU / ir. I. u. tr. 1) to put one thing to 
another by treading [as earth round the foot of a 
tree , Sfc.]. 2) Fig. a) ginen — / to accost or to 
address any one; ^inen um etwad —/to ap- 
ply to any one for any thing. 0) to begin , to 
enter on , to commence. Sine Strife — / to set 
out upon a journey; ein 2Cmt/ ein ®WJt — $ to 
enter upon an office or upon an estate ; eine Ghcb^ 
fcboft — t to take possession of an inheritance | 
bie Sleftierung — ^ to come to the crown ; ein 
nfUe« S^bt — / to begin a new year; er l^oi fein 
^ebnted 3db^ angetreten, he has entered his 
tenth year. D. v. intr. [u. w. feun] 1) to step close 
to [a wall ^c.]. jBei einem greunbe —/ to call on 

a friend. 2) [in fencing] to begin to fence, to 
take one's position. 3) [in dancing] to take one's 
place. 4) rig' to enter upon an office, dv ift ge* 

ftnti angetteten/ he entered upon his offiee je»- 

STntrieb . to. [-e«, pi. -e] 1) the act of drtr- 
ing or impelling, impulse, impulsion [ without 

a pinrai]. Qt bat ed auf — fetneS ^dM ^et^n^ 
he did it at the instigation of his wife. 2) Fie. 
influence acting on the mind , impulse, impul- 
sion. 2(uf Supiterd — / by Jove's impulse; au^ 
eif)enem — e,ofooe*s own accord j bet — be^®e^ 
n>iffen6/ the impulse of conscience ; aU0 nat^U 
Ud^em — t, by instinct. 3) that which impels, 

ilntxintcn , ir. I. u. r. fH — , to drink one's 
fill , to get drunk. II. u intr. to begin to drink. 

^Utnppeflt^ I', intr. [u. w. (et)n and femnie«] 
to come near trippingly. 

ilntvittf m. [-e8,;?/.-e] 1) the act of step- 
ping on. [in fencing) the beginning of the fen- 
cing, [in manege] amble. V. ^ag* Fig. a begin- 
ning, enleiing upon or commencing. JDbti0^ 

feitlicbe ^crfonen U\ bem— e iftreft Amtee, ma- 
gistrates at their eniiauce into office; htx beni 
— e fcinecSHeife. at his setting out; ber — be< 
neu«n 3abte« / ine beginning of the year. 2) a 
place for stepping on; [among printers] foot-Step. 

2Cntcitt«^leben/ n. V. fiebenwaote. — 
%i^^X , n. [ — aubicnil the first audienoe [of an 
ambassador]. — d^^b^ n. entrance - money. V. 
^inflanbl0Clt. — m^%X,m. a dinner given to 
oner's friends $c. on one's entrance into office. — 
pr eb i g t //. an inaugural sermon. — f C^ m a U S/ 
TO. v.— maftC, 

^ntrOrfnCtt, v. intr. [n. w.fcon] 1) to begin 
to dry , to dry a little. 2) to dry and adhere. 

^ntrobeftt / t^. imr. [n. w. feott and fomaita] 
to approach with slow paces , to come aaunter- 
ing along. 

$f ntroninicf It / 1. v. intr. l) to begin to dmm. 
2) Fig. to drum or thump at a door ifc. II. •*. Ir. to 
proclaim by beat of drum [the break of day , tfc.y 

^Ittrom^eten ^ u. tr. l)to direct the sound 
of a trumpet towards any one. 2) to publish by 
sound of trumpet, to trumpet. 

STntrftpfcIn , v. 3Cntraufen. 

STntropfCtt^ u. intr. [n. w. fei^it] to tnckJe, 
drop or drip on a thing. 

^ntrottctt/ V.2Cntraben. 

SmtUpfCH/ u. tr. to touch with the finger's 

||8lntt)0ger, w.v.Gfnte. 

^nttt>Ort,/ [>/.-cn] reply, answer. Qint 
abftbtdgige — / a refusal, a rebuff; eine fpiftige 
— , a smart reply, repartee; — d^^^<)/ ^o make, 
give or return an answer, to answer; auf — brin« 
gen, to entreat instantly for an answer , to urge 
or insist on an answer. Prot*. SSie bie ^voqt , f o 
bie — / to answer any one in his own language. 
Fig. <Sin bitterer Sacben wax bie — , he ansvrered 

by a bitter laugh. 

3(nt«)0ttsf(breibett, w. written answer, 
reply , letter in answer. — f 6)Xi^t, J'. [In law 1 

Sfnttt)OrtClt / 1. 1'. intr. 1) to answer. 3^ haht 
gcrufen unb ifix babt nicbt ^tantxooxtet, I have 
called and ye have not answered ; auf eine Sfra^ 
ge — /to answer a question ; tx anttoortcte hOCs 
auf/ he replied upon it; fd)neS/ (ebboftor bti* 
fenb — , to repartee; auf eine glugfcbtift — , to 

answer or return an answer to a pamphlet. 2) 
Fig. to suit with . to answer. V. Sufa^cn / ^t« 
fbre<ben. 11. t^ tr. iStWa^,nidiU — , to answer any 
thing, nothing; id} babe t'bm auf fetnenS3cief 
gofgenbeS geantwortet, I answered his letter as 
follows; auf metne eijifie Stage antwortrtc er 
eine TClijttn^tit , my serious question be aoa- 


nered bjr some folly. Stv. fCtlt 1» fitUf (Stt 
tiiebers/ ^erfei^ei. Weirttficterit [reply to or 

rctuni] a speech, acompllnentllrc., w^lDicbfm also 
tetiou directed or addreKsed to M | 4a a bow jrc. We 
AltnMrtfn [answer] only a qneatlen, request, objection 
&r. iSctfe^n is to answer in a verbal contest , and 
geoersUi coatains the idea of some heat and qnlcknest. 

«nttt)Ort{ld) ^ ady. in reply. 

^lltubflt/ t^.tr, to obtain by practice, to get 
by exercise, employment or exertion. 

^n»er(angen , v. aJertangen or Sla^fut^cn* 

iMtXtniiijUlt f vAr, to dbpose of in mar- 
rb^e, to unite in marriage, to marry, 

WimerfuC^ett , v. tr. to try on [clothes]. 

Sfn^JCrtraUCn / v. tr. to intrust , to commit 
to the charge of, with a belief in tbe fidelity of 
the person intrusted , to confide. @tnem ttXOOi^ 
—, to put a person in trust with any thing, to 

commit a thing to a person ; cinetn Sreunbe etn 
^ehrtmnif — /to confide a secret to a friend ; 
btrg^ oertraut fe inem ®e[anbten eine Untet« 

^nblung ad/ the prince confides a negotiation 

Ki his envoy ; fein JBater ^at t^n unfrer SJorge 

OSt^ertrout/ his father intrusted him to our care; 
|i^ finem greunbe — , to unbosom one's self 
loa friend ; ont)ectrauted ®Ut, deposit. 

^IttJertDanbt, acfj.Bndadu. related to, kin- 
dred, »lin to. 6te ifl metne — e, she is a relation 
of mine. V. ^croaiibt. 

in»emanbtfcJ)aft ^/ 1) relationship, kin- 
dred. 2) relatives, kindred. 

^nt)ettcnt , f, r. Ji(^ — , to be officious to any 
ooe as ifl elated to him. 

itMCLd^i^ m. [-ti] 1) increase , augmenta- 
uoD. X>tt — etnei 8anbe6/ the increase of a 
land (especially by allntion]. Fig. jDcr — bClT 
6d)itlbfn/ an increase or augmentation of the 
debts. 2)athing that grows or is grown to. 3un« 
gtr— , young trees or plants. 

Xntoa^^xtdytf n. Y. 9(nt9a(6futtd9ve(6n 

^11tt>ad)fen^ «>. p. imr. l) [n. w. fetjnl to be- 
come united by growth , to grow to , to grow 

op. ^trfeSSfiume finb an etnanbet avt^iwaifett, 

Ihtsc trees are grovm together; bieCungewdcftSt 

iaiTftini an bteStippenlaut an^ the lunp some- 
times adhere to the pleura ; bag |)ferb tft ongC^ 
Wfl(6ffn, [veterinary art] the horse is hide- bound ; 
bit an^etDa^f^^ 4^Ut bed Hn^ii, [in anatomy, 
KaembraDC of the eye] conjunctiva; angcn^ac^fen/ 
[in botaay] adnatc. 2) to grow, to increase, to 
augment; bf t Jluf toadiU f e^r an, the riverswclls 
BQch; tie Suffer n?a(i)fen an / the waters rise; 
MtBdume, bie ^tnber wat^fen an, the trees, the 
children grow ; anwacfefenb, accrescent Fig. iDcr 

fimbion^dium^turme an,thev«ind grew to a 
^pcst; bie ^c^ulben wacbfen tdgltt^ an, the 

debuaugnient every day; btt3a^l ter^inwo^^ 
Oft tt^lt Don 3^V dU 3a^i: an , the number 
of iobtbitants increases from year to year; [in 
«»M*ie)bie S0ne — laffen , V. WnfcfiweOem 

9in9ad)funa ^ /. l) the act of growing to, 
of increasing. 2) [in architecture] V. ^uStAbun^. 

Kawat^funQdC C^t, n, [inlaw] a right to 
^alhnial caith. 

SnttKUf C(tt / c. intr. [u. w. fc^n and sometimes 
with femmml to approach tottering. 

|n»ablen , f,tr. to adopt [acWld]. 

^UtttKlSeit^ v. intr. 1) [u. w. feun] to be moved 
MU* ar towards in an undulating maimer. 2) 
(ofta with rommen] to crowd near. 3) to strike 
^WOBSi a thing in bubbling, to bubble against. 
4; [iLw. (aben] to begin to bubble, to bou. 

fbttt>d(t f m. [-f d« pi. -e] one entrusted with 
the bosincsa of anoiher, a subftitat€| depaty. 


proxy, Agent, attorney, adroeaU, soliottor. 

2(n»alt0ebiI^C;/ thefeesofanagentor 

SnttXlItfdjdfl^y. agency, deputy ship, proc- 
torsh ip , attorneyship. 

dtthXirjett f I. J', inlr. 1) to begin to walu. 
2) to waltz against [a stone 3fc.]. II. i/. tr. IJ to 
press close to liy a roller. 2) to le^el with a roller. 

dnn>&(j6tt/ I. f'. tr. to roll towards [a stone 
against the wall]. II. u. intr. [u. w. fct)n] to approach 


anWanbeItt/ i^.intr. [u.w.f«Dn] l) to walk 
near. 2) to come on, to befall. @6 n>anbe[te mid^ 
etne Opnmac^t an, I was seized with a fainting 
fit. 3) [often n. w. fommen] to walk near with slow 

^nWailbfUItg , /. a alight attack [as for in- 
stance of a disorder], a temporary affection. JDte — 

einer D^inmo^t or eine — t>on D^nmadbt , a 

faintinjg-fii; eine — Don 2Cnbac6t/ a fit of devo- 
tion ; m einrr — - Don grfimmigfeit befuc^te et; 
aanj unerwartet bie Stixd^t, in a fit of devotion 
he went to church ^ite unexpectedly } eine — 
Don @4n)ermut^ ^ a fit of melancholy. 

^nnXUtbertt/ u. intr. [u. w. ff Dtt and commonly 
w. fommen] to wander near or to approach a place. 

ilnttOanttn, u. intr. l) [n. w. fCDIt and fom. 
men] to come near tottering. 2) to totter against. 

$rntt>atincn ^ u. tr. [Inmetallnrgy] Lo begin to 
heat [a furnace]. 

^UWCLXtCtt p u. intr. to wait in expectation ; 
[in feudal law] to expect, to succeed any one in the 
possession and enjoyment of any thing. 

^tttOCLVteVf m. [-d/p/. -] an expectant, a 

ilUtSXtX^djCiftf f. reversion, expectancy, sur- 
vival , survivorship. 2)ie — auf efne ©tette, the 
reversion or expectancy of an office. — dpatente^ 
reversionary patents. 

5§fnn>attfcf)after ^ m. v. ^Cnwarter* 

^nn>artfc^aft(i<f) / aJ/. and <«/»». reversion- 

?f IttDdfcf)0 / f. [In metallurgy] the whole pro- 
ceed iug in washing ores. 

Slttt)Ctf(()Ctt p V. intr. to begin to wash. 

9ltttt>a{fcrtt^ V. intr. to moisten a little , to 

^ntt)atfd)e(tt ^ v. intr. [n. w. fcDn and fommen] 

to approach waddling. 

WXCO^t^p t'. tr. to jom on to something else 
by weaving. 

^nmebeln, v. tr. l) to fan. 2) to wag to. 

^et ^unb webelfe mid^ fretmbli^ ^t ^^^ <^og 

wagged his tail at me. 

§'(ntt>el)cn, t^. tr. V) to blow upon. 3D«r SBinb 

Wf{)t mid) an, the wind blows upon me. Fig. 

S)te @ci)recf en be6 SEobei xot%tzn fte an^ the hor- 

rors of death seized them ,• @ntfe|en We^^ete i%n 
an , horror fell on him. SBa* ^lat bicfe benn auf 
etnmal angewe^t [= wob^r tommt benn b<efe ptd^* 
Ktbe ICrranberung beiner 6t<mmun9]? what has 
come over you all at once? 2) to blow against. 

IDer SBinb iDe^et ben Gdj^nee an ba< *&aud an^ 

the wind drives or drifts the snow against the 
house. II f intr. [u. w. feon] to approach blowing. 

^rnU>C^6U / /I. [ -0 ] a blowing or breathing 

on , aillation. 

$(nn>etcf)en / [ from toclc^ ] v. tr. to soak , to 
steep a little. * 

WXXOtiwtWf i^.tr. to address [any one] weeping. 

^nmcifebonf //. v. Oiroban!. 



9fltH)({f(?tt p ir. V. tr. V) to assign , to ajvpoint, 
to designate jDen Vrleflem xoatt {%x Speil oiu 
gewtefen/ the priests had a portion assigned to 
them ; wa8 bat man i^m angewiefen? what was 
allotted to him ? einem 3ebcn feinen JDienfl —, 
to appoint every one to his servire ; ^ot) — , to 
mark out trees that are to he fel'ed : ed nnttben 

f^m je^n ^tafter ^olj al« Sbeit feiner Sefol- 
bung/ aid ®ef(benl ^c. angewiefen, ten cords of 
wot d v^ere assigned him as part of his salary, 
as a present ^'c. ; ®e(b — , to assign money; eu 

nen a:bei( feiner Ofiter jur JBeiablung feiner 

@d)Ulben — /to assign part of one''s estate for 
thepayraenl of one's debts ; TCrbeitet — / loshow 
workmen to a place, to direct them ; Jicft — laf* 
fen, to lake directions; [in husbandry] ben »f>0pfen 
ftdngefn unb — , to pole hops and give a dii eclion 
lo I he tendrils. 2) to refer to. (^%at nii(b tt>e* 
gen na^eter 2Cudfunft an @ie angewiefen [or ge* 
XOitUn, or Derwfcfenl, he referred me to you for 
farther information. 3) to direct, to order, lo en- 
join, to admonish , to command. 34 bin anae* 
Wf efen ^c, I am ordered ^c. ; ^u tXxoa^ — , to di- 
rect, to instruct, to guide; feine ^\n\>tX JUCSEu* 
genb — /to guide one''s children to virtue. 

^ntt>eifer, m. [-«/^/.-] l) assignor. 2) di- 
rector, instructor. 

^Ittt>eifung^/. l) the act of assigning, al- 
lotting, assignment. 2) a check, a draft, a bill 
of exchange. 3) direction, order, injunction. 4) 
direction , instruction. 

^iXitOtX^tW p to white-wash [a room %c J. 

S&fntt>elf Clt , I. »^. intr. [n. w. ffDttl to begin to 
fade or to wither. II. v. tr. to cause to wither 
a little , to fade a little. 

«ntt)effe ^ f. [pi. -n] a stay, prop , support. 

^nh>enbbar/ ajy. and aJi/. applicable, ^tefe 
JBemerf ung i jl auf ftc. — , this observation is ap- 
plicable to , app.ies to ^c. ; aOe —en SRittel et< 
ft^Spfen/ to exhaust all practicable means. 

iinXOtxAhaxUit , f. applicabUity, applica- 

^ntt>enben, iV. and reg. v. tr. 1) to use or 
employ for a particular purpose. ®etne3eit Qllt 
— / to employ one's lime well ; feinen liBetflanb 
gut—/ to make a good use of one's understand- 
ing; fein ®etb fibel — / to misemploy one's 
money ; aUe [eine ^fifte — /to exert one's uU 
most strength ; er wanbte feineSalente lieber ju 
einem bebeutenben SBerf e an, aid baf er fte ftic 
fteine 2(rbeiten jecfplittert ^dtte / he employed 
his talents rather to a work of some consequence, 
instead of wasting them on trifles. 2) (with the 
prep, auf] to apply to a subject ^Xt\txi^vA^\Xi 

dt(6 (ann auf ibn angemenbet werben or idf t ftd^ 

auf t^n ^/ that verj>e of Virgil ran be applied to 
him; ^ropbeaei^ungen aiif (SreigntfTe — / to 
accommodate piophecies to events; et wanbte 

eben btefe @c^(fiffe auf t^n aU/ he turned these 

very reasonings upon him; eitt angewanbter83e« 

griff, a concrete idea j ber angewanbte ^^zii eiV 

net SD5iffenf(f)aft/ the practical part of a science; 
bie angewanbte @rbmeffunfl, practical geome- 
try ; bie angcwanbte ®r5penlebre, mixed mathe- 
matics [as hydro8tatie8, navigation, optics ^c.]. 3} tO 

nse or employ well. (S4 tft hti tf^m nic^t ange^ 
Wanbt/ it will 1)0 of no use or advantage to him, 
he does not avail himself of it. 

^lttt>Cnbrid), adj. and ad*', capable of be- 
ing used, fit or proper for use, employable. 

^ntt>enbUng / /. l) the act of employing or 
using a thine for a pai ticular purpose, employ- 
ment, adhibition ; tneactof referring something 
to a particuUr case, application. 2)ur(b fine paf$ 

fenbe — t>on SSelo^nungen unb ^ixaUn, by a 
suitable application of rewards ana punish- 



ment9 ; burc^ hit — , by practice ; {^ tnad)t hit 
fBtmtttmq unb HhttlafftShntn hit —, I make 
the remaik and leave you lo make the applica- 
tion. 2) the application of one thing to another 
by analogy, act ommodation, adaptation. JDic — 

bcc SBortf einer ^ropbf jei^ttn^ auf fin tfinftrs 
ged@i:et0ntf/ ihe accommodaliou of the word3 
of a prophecy to a future event. 

WXCOtxbttip I. f. tr. 1) lo engage in public 
service, to enlist, lo enroll. @o(boten — , lo en- 
gage men for military service, to recruit [soldiers] ; 
\\^ al« (Solbat or jum ® olboten — laffen, to en- 
roll one's self as soldier; fin S^ttX — / to levy an 
army ; ber TCngeWOrbene , a recruit. 2) Fig' to 

engage. @r \)ai m\6) iu einet Cuftfa^rt angc* 

kVOtbeil/ he has engaged me for a party of pleas- 
ure. II. u.intr. [with the prep, um] lo woo, to coui t, 
to pay one'*s addresses , lo demand in marriage. 

Sr bat um jlcangeworben/ he wooed her. 

STlllPCrber, m. [-«,/f/.-] wooer, suitor. 
SntDerbCll/ />. t> intr, [n. w. feDll] to get rid 

of. (&K ifl Ode fetne f&Saare angeworben^ he has 
sold , has disposed of all his goods. 

SfntDCtfcn / ir. I. V, intr. \) lo begin to throw 
[at nlne-plns, at dice]. SBet XO\t\t On? who throws 
first? 2) to throw or cast at. II. >>. Ir. 1) to throt? 
on. ®roben ffllJrtel— , to roughcast. 2) to put 
on in a hurry [a dressing-gown ^c]. 

9ntt>efcit. n. [not used] V. ©CgenWOTtt It. [a 
lawjter»] V iViht^X, 

Wn)De|ntb/ adj. and iufc. being at hand, 
present. Allf — e, all the persons present, or all 

SritWefetl^Clt// [state of being present] pre- 

5rtttt>Cttent / J*, intr. + 1) to thunder at [a door 
^e.]. 2) [u. w. fe^n and fommeit] to approach thun- 

STlttDC^Clt # I. y. tr. 1) to begin to nhet or 
to shaipen. 2; to furnish with a point by whet- 
ting, mnt ^^i%t on bem SO^etf^t— / to point 
a knife by whetting |) II. u. intr. to rub in pas- 
sing by. 

^TniDtC^fett # V. tr. 1) to smear with blacking 
(shoes, boots]. 2) to make to adhere by means of 

SfntDlrfeflt/ vAr. to fasten to Something by 
winding, rolling or swathing. 

9rntt>ibCtn ^ i'. intr. to etcile aversion, to of- 
fend. ®emetne9){anteren witern mtcb an, I am 
disc^usted with [a>^ vulgar manners. V. 9(n(fe(tl. 

WXKOXt^ttXip v» tr. to neigh or whinny at} *io 
sneer at. 

^ntPttltnteftt , u. intr. [u. w. ffijn and f ommen] 
to crowd on or near. 

^ntPttnment/ I. u. intr. [a. w. fepn and tonu 
f men] to approach whining. II. u. tr. Qintn -^ 
[0e0en Qtintn — ] , to addiess any one whining or 
in a whining manner or tone. 

?lltU>inbClt/ ir. i^.tr. to draw near by a wind- 

Srntt)mf en / »'. tr. l) to wink at or upon. 2) to 
give [any one] a wink to come near. 3) [in seamen's 
langonge] to ease off the sheets of the fore-stay- 
sails and ihe jib, in order to go to windward. 

^ntt>tnfern^ t^.tr. to whine at. 

?rntt>intcnt / >'. intr. [n. w. f«Dii] to come with 
or like the wiuier. 

?lntt>irbefn , I. j'. tr. to fasten, to fix by turn- 
ing a peg. II. f. intr. [ u. w. fr^tl and sometimes 
fommcn] 1) to approach warblbg. 2) to whirl 
on or forward. 

^nWixttttf I- y- intr. 1) to begin to work J 

[in salthouses] to begin to boil salt on the first 
day of the week. II., to join to by weaving. 

dnU)tfcf)Ctt / if, tr. to wipe on or against. 

^ntDldpent,, to whisper to. @ie XOiU 
ptvtt mi(b an / she whispered to me. 

5rntt>ittent, ^.intr. [u.w.fcDn], anqtwitttu 

M Qxi, [in mineralogy] flowers of minerals at- 
tached lo rocks by exhalation. 

^nn>0{)nctt , f. intr. i) to dwell near. Sc 
mobnt an bem Serge an / he lives next or close 
to the hill ; bet — be, he that inhabits near a 
place. 2) [= teiwobncn] einer SJerfammlung — , 
to he present at an assembly. 

S(ntt>Otfpflt/ 1. 1*. intr. lo begin to winnow. 
n. w. tr. to throw against a thing with a win- 
nowing shovel. 

5(ntt>llCl^0rtt # 1^. intr. [n. w. fepn] to grow 
luxuriantly , to luxuriate [said of plants]. 

^nn>Ud)« , m. l-tifpl. -Wfld&fe] l)a growing 
to, an increase by natural growth , augmenta- 
tion. >Der — ber 9)flanjen , the accretion of 
plants. 2) a thing grown to. jDie ^Cnwflc^fe htt 
^&ume, ^flanitn, excrescences. 

^nU)Ut)Un/ 1'. intr. to begin to turn up eai ih, 
to root up. 

S(tttt>Unf(()Cn/ 1) lo wish [any one a happy 
voyage, a happy new year ^c.]. S35fed^/ to wish ill, 
to imprecate. 2} [a Uw term] to adopt [a child]. 

9fntt>Unfc^Ungy / 1) the act of wishing any 
thing in favour of another, wish. 2) [in law] 

SltlWUrf , m. [-e« , pL -wilrfe] 1) the act of 
throwing or casting on. jDer — fltoben SWSrtetS, 
rough-casting; ber — be< Sonbeg burd) baS 
SQBajI'er/ accretion, atierration. 2) the fiist ihrow 
at dice or at nine-pins, the lead. 3} the thing 
thrown or cast on. [among several workmen] a) [am. 
lock-smiths] a link [held on by a padlock], b") [am. 
elothieni and manufacturers of serge] selvage, c) [in 
mints] mill, d) [am. tailors and sempstresses] eking- 

mill] lever. 

^nitmrfeln/ J'. intr. l) to begin to throw 
or cast [ at dice]. SSer wClrfelt an? who throws 
fii si ? w ho is the first to play ? 2) [at dice] to strike 
against in casting. 

ilntf^nnetn, u. intr. [u. w. um\ lo fix the 

root , to lake root. 

9(ntt>Ut{)ett / t'. intr. [u. w. ffpn and f ommcn] 
1) to rush on or near raging. 2) [«• w. foa^f n] to 

rage against. ®t »iitbet gegen feine g^fTeln an, 
he rages against his fetteis. 

$fnjCl^(/ y*. [an Indefinite mnltltnde] number. 

2Cuf bte ^ rommt ed brt etncm «&eere ntcbt im# 
mer on, number imports not in an army ; fte fa- 
men in grof er — , they came in great numbers ; 

na(^brr«— or ja^ln?eifeDfrfaufen, to sell by ta!e. 
Sm. 9ln&a|l/SRenge< SiKende signifies quantity, 

or multitude considered in the aggregate; 9(n)Ab( is 
applied to any collection considered of units or indivi- 
dually, number. 

^n}ai)(en/ v. tr. to begin lo pay , to pay, 
to pay on account. 

^(n}&^fclt ^ y. tr. lo begin lo number or tell. 
II ^nja^lteU , »•• tr. to show the leeth to or at 

^njOpfett/ <•. tr. to lap, to pierce. €^in gaj 
©ier— , to broach a cask of beer; fin gaf SBein 
— , lo prick a cask of wine 5 bad ga0 ifl onge* 
lapftf Ihe cask is abroach ; hai gaf if! jUm— / 
the cask is ready for broaching; etnenSBaffer^ 
fiic^ttdCn — , to tap any one for the dropsy. 
Fig. f a) (Sinen — , to pinch or nettle any one. 
h) to get money out of any one, to bleed any one. 


^tt)appcftt / t^. intr. [u. w. fepn and fommrn] 
to approach sprawling. 

dnjClubctIt p f. tr. to bring on by witchcraft. 
C^tncm etne ^anfbctt — / to cause any one an 
illness by witchcraft, to give any one a disease 
by the power of sorcery. 

5(njaumen, »-. tr. l) to bridle [a horse]. V. 
9(ufs&umrn. 2) to fasten with a bridle* 

SfnjCC^en, i^. r. fi<ft — , to drink hanl, to 
drink one's fill , to get tipsy. 

^njCic^Cn, n. [-«,f^/.-] l) a sign good or 
bad, a presage, a prognostic, an omen , an aa- 

gury. SsaS wirb biefeS — bebeuten, what does 

liiis prognostic indicate. 2) a sign, a mark. [!a 
med.] bic — bC« gieberd, the diagnostics of the 
feier; bad tfletn untrOglit^ed — , that is an ia- 
fallible sign.* 

S(ltjet(^)tett^ t». tr. to impress with a token, 
lo mark , to write down , to note. @inem ettOOi 
— , lo put down something to any ooe'*s ac- 
count; ibre Xiamen jtnb %xtt angejei'dbnet , their 
names are pricked heie ; rd WUrbcn fec^d @(^if< 
Onpejeicbnet / six ships were signalled. 

^n jcige // \pl - n] 1) giving notice, inform- 
ing, notification, information, intelligence, 
intimation, notice, news or advice eommnnicated 
by word or writing. SBSiretbicUenbie — Don ^*c, 
we received the information from ^*c. ; cine — 
hti ®er((^t/ a charge or accusation exhibited to 
a magistrate or court, information , deDaucia> 
tion. 2) that which gives notice, [more genersllY] 
a publication intended lo give notice, advertise- 
ment. Oejfentll4)e—n/ advertisements, news, 
news-papers. 3) indication, mark, token, sign, 

2(njef0e«amt, n. V. *brei<omi^foir. — 
blatt//!. advertiser. —brief, m. letter of ad- 
vice, circular. V. ^MUltit ^efta<br(<jbtignB9^ 
fcbreifren [in commerce]. — » ti\t, f. [in gnunm.] 
the indicative mood. 

^(njetgctl / I. v. tr. to make known to by 
word or writing, to communicate, to announce, 
to notify. @inem ttxoa^ ^t lo inform any one of 
a thing; er jeigte fetnen S3erlufl 6ffrntli(b [in 
c^ffentlicbrn ISiattern] an, he advertised his loss; 
C^inen 'Mi bcc Obrldf ettl — , to inform against, t^ 
denounce any one ; [in grammar] — bf [fsitttoti(fn* 
be] ^UvtoBxttt f demonstrative pronouns. II. v. 
intr. to be a mark , sign , token or synipiom of 
any thing, to indicate, to presage. SDte$jrii^t 
an, baf $c., this is a sign that ^'c; \t\Xi ^tia? 
fcbwei^en ^eigt an , baf ^*c. , his silence proves 
that ^c. ; ed ietgt 0{e0en an, it indicates the ap- 
proach of rain; btefer 3ufalt %ti%X un< *ni(btl 
(9uted an, this accident augurs us no good. 
V. (gntbecfen/ ffriJifnen/ 95ffannt macben/ cfcm 
baren/ SBrrratben* 

dnjet^er / m. [-^,pl. -] l) one who informs 
or gives intelligence, informer, advertiser. 21 
[a name given to public prints] advertiser. 3} [in ml 

thematics] exponent. JDer — [^rponrntletne^ Set 
b^ttntffed, the exponent of a ratio or proporlid 
[tints six is the exponent of the ratio of thirty to five]. 

^ritjeigUng, / l) the act of giving notid 
information ^'c. 2) indication , mark , sign, to 
ken, symptom. 

SfnjCtrCIt/ y. tr. to fiisien to by pulling, u 
pull on. 
micttei, m. V. TCnfc^ere^ 

$ri1|CttcIlt/ y. tr. [among weavers] to warp 

Fig. ®ic baben eine SSerf(b»5runtt gegrn bci 
Gtaat ange^ettelt, they have plotted against tbi 

9(ltiettfer, m. [-«,;»/.-] l^ [among weavers; 
one who warps. 2) Fig. contriver, plotter. 

iimfftftt, ir. h u. tr. I) to Ugin to draw. 
I)ie fftrbe jiejf n ben fBfjflen on, the horses 
drawoa ihccairiagc; blf ©lode—, to pull ihe 
bell, lo g:ive a pull at the hell, to pre a ring. 
2)lodra^ orpnlon(«tocKIng»3rc.]. ©ticfel — , lo 
|vull OD boots ;|l4 — ^lodrejsoDe'sself; ongeiO^ 
gen, dressed, apparelled ; JH fd^warj — , lodiess 
ID black; anbere ^leibrr — , to shift or change 
cli.ihes ; tVUUdiod — , lo get od a^coal ; cin ftU 
fd)C6^einb— ,to put on a clean shirt; weifeSQ8d« 
\&;t — [=(td) umflribftt]/ lo shift one's self; ffc^ 
9f [(fcrolnb nnb nQCfeldffig — , to huddle on one's 
clothes. S«K. V. 9ineteibni. Fig. jDen alten SKen« 
fitfo oQjjie^en unb bettneuen — , to amend one's 

wa?s or our conduct. 3) to draw to , to cause to 

moVeiowards. ©erSKagnet iicbt bag (Sifen an, 

the loadstone attracts iron; bic — bc ^raft beJ 
SfmfleinS/ the attractive force of amher; lin 
Bediciiw] — be ^ittti , astringents. Fig, Qitit 
—be ®efd)icljtf / an interesting story ; — be 5Ka« 
oifrrn, engaging or winning manners; ba0 — be, 
aiiraciivcness. 4) l=ftraff onMebeii] j)ie B^Qti 
—, to draw in the reins; einSoU i>c. — , to stretch 
or strain T lo hanl taught a rope &^c. 5) Fig. a) 
\=^t9i iitfttn] to bring up, to nurse. @d)afe — / 
lo bleed or raise sheep; jun^eS »^Olj — , to raise 

u^mg trees, b) lo cite or quote. ;Die angeaogene 

Stellr, the passage quoted, cilation , quotation. 

IL V. intr. 1) la. w. babrit andfe pn] a) [w. babrtl] 

13 bep'n todraw, to diaw fiisl. ^ie^ferbeiOOQ^ 

tenm(4t — , aUein ci'nigc ^eitft^en^iebe bracks 
tra |i( bajU , the hotses would not draw , till a 
few cuts of the whip made them; to move [at 
fcin-htt Jrc]. gr l(Sf t mid) — , [atche«»] he gives 
me tbe move, b) [w. Um] «) [w. fomntf n] to draw 
near or nigh, to dra w oo, to advance. 3)er gcinb 
jlc^t OQf the enemy approaches, fit) Fig. to enter 
iDi(. seivice or oflice. 2) [ w. baben ] )Det ^fldQtl 
jif^ an, the nail lakes; ber Zeim jieljt an, the 
gloe holds well ; bO< ^alj lUi^t an , the salt is 

ptniog moist, f Fig. tOif 9>»^figel jic^^tn bei 
i^m an, the blows make him smart. 

Sfnjte^fr / m. f-«, pi. -] l) [an instrnment for 
<rawi»g or potting on] shoeing- horn , boot-hook. 
2) (ia autoay] adducent muscle, adductor. 

9(njie{|Ung , /. attraction. V. «niieben, 
^ n j i e i U n 9 i * f r a ft, /: the attractive force 
[•fbodie*], power of attraction , attraction. — 
muSfft,!!!. \.HniittHx2. — punf t/ m. cen- 

iCT of gravity. 

?(njfrpen ^ i^. tr. to chirp at. 

?(njifd)eln/ x^. tr, to address any one whis- 

^njifc^eit / K tr. to hiss at. 
^njfttfm / t>. intr. [o. w. fepn and fomnun] lo 
approach trembling. 

5lnjUd)t, f. [pi. -ja(6te] l)[wlthoutHplaral) 
•bcaclof bringing up, nursing, breeding. 2) se- 
wer, common stwer. 3) V. 3u(l)i[= Ware or SRrtflTc]. 

^njUifcnty **. tr. to sprinkle with sugar. 

5tajug, m. ['H,pl.'iii%i] 1) the act of 
araninijoo, putting on i^c. V. 9tnsirbrn. iDer 
§ftnb ifl im — e, the enemy is diawing on , ap. 
Hoachesj ber — bed ®e|inbe« , the entering of 
tlonieiiics into scivice or oifice. 2) that which is 
P«t on, clothes, garments, dress, anay, a suit of 
^Joihei, costume, gin elfganter — , an elegant 
dress or auire? einprfid^tiget: — ,splendid clothes, 
J full dress. 3) a suit of things belonging to dress, 
©in — oon ©pifcen , a^sct of hice[»]. 4) an in- 
*^incnl for dra\^ing on or pulling on ; [among 
»k«eoaker*] a shoeing-horn. 
, ^njtlfifi^gelb, n. money paid at settling 
«n a place, townee. — aef(i)en(, n. entrance 
money. — m a 1 1 , /i. a dinner or entertainment 
given to one's friends §c. at one's eotrance into 

oAce. — ptthi^t,/' loangawl- sermon. — 
tOQ, m. a day appointed for servants to eater 
into service. 

^IJWgticf) / aJJ. and adt^. satirical, offensive. 
— eJReben, abusive language 5 ein— er SJd^erj, 

a cutting joke ; etn — etSS3i(, a poignant wit; 
-^ fpredben, to speak sarcastically. 

5rnjUgfi(f)fert,/. l) offensi>eness, satirical- 
ness, poignancy. 2) a taunt, —en, ahtisive 
words. @inem — en fagc n, to be personal ; bie* 
fe«©iicft iH »ott— en auf geioilfe ^erfonen, this 
book is full of pci sonalities. 

5(njUnben / u. tr. to set on fire , to make lo 
burn. Sin gcuer — , to kindle or light a fire; 

ein 8i(ftt — , to light a candle ; ein ^aud — , to 
fire a house, to set a house on fire, or lo set fire 
to a house. V. enliiinben/ 9(i|brenntn. 

dlnjunber, m. [-«, ^/.-] l) he thatsets on fire 
^c. [seldom used]. 2^ he that lights the candles at 
a play-hguse, lamp-lighter. 

^njUnbUng , /. kindling; [In ciilmlstry] ac- 

^n JUpfcn / f. tr. 1) to begin to pluck. 2) 
to pluck , to pull quickly , to iwiteh. 

$(n}tt)acf Ctt / u. tr, to jeer, to treat with scofls. 

^njtt>dngett / t*. tr. to bring at or upon a 
thing by force , to force on or upon. 

^njtt>ecfett / J'. tr. to fasten with tacks [lea- 
ther ^c.]. 2Cbf£|e — / [among shoemakers] to fasten 
heels with nails^ to peg on. 

5riUtt>icf Cn / i'. tr. lo stretch with pincers. 
Fig. Sinen — , to jeer any one. 

8{ltjn>inien, f. tr. l) to join with threads. 
2) -f and J Fig. to excite, to cause. 

5rnjn)itfcf)ertt, t*. tr. to chirp at. 

^(Ofdf)atfe/ /. [pi. -en] Aeolian haip. V. 

* ^(^tten / pi. [poetical] a space of infinite time 
or duration , eternity. 

* Stontteit ,/ pi. the Muses. 

*3ICrijl, n. [-«,/>/. -e] [the name of certain 
tenses in the grammar of tlte Greek language] aorist. 

*SlpanfigC/ /. [pi. -n] [an estate appropriated 
by a prince to the maintenance of his younger sons , as 
their pr.trimony] appanage. 

*3Ipatl)lC,y^ want of feeling , an utter pri- 
vation of passion, insensibility^ to pain, a calm- 
ness of mind incaj)able of being rulDed by plea- 
sure , pain or passion , apathy. 

*9(pCltl't/ m. [-e$] [a variety of phosphate of 
lime] apatite. 2Cpatit|Vatt^ , asparagus-Stone. 

II S^enbeerc ^ /. v. «ouf*beere. 

SlpCnninCtt/ pi. [a chain of mountains in Italy] 
Apennine mountains, Apennines. 
*3(^Crtar, /. [in optics] aperture. 

^pfef/ m. [.«,»/. Tfepfel] [diminut. ba« 
TCepfelc^en, 2CepfleinJ [Sax. ^pi, AeppU, Epl, 

Swed. yieplc, Dan.9(b<lb andftebU/ Ir. m^a/, Engl. 
apple] 1) [any thing round] V. ttboml — / $(Ud — • 
2; [a round frnit] V . a^i(6— , ®rb— , {gatt—. 3) [the 
fruit of the apple-tree] apple, ©et f Utjftielige — , 

short- shank ; ein rott)|b:eifJ9er — ,redstr«ak ; ein 
rot^)fleif(^i0er — , goldiug c= ber gwaulbeerapfel], 
nisseting or russelting-apple [=bet 9tu6(iit0]; 
ein0anjrot^)ft— , rose-apple; einfrflber, ffifer 
— [= 3obaiini*«»>f<n / sweeting, John-apple, 
summer-apple. Prov. JDet — fdUtm^tweitOom 
^tamrne, such as the tree is, such is the fruit ; 
such a father, such a son; like sire, like son; 
au(^ r ot^e 2Upfel |tnb mucmfit(f)i9, all is not gold 
that glitters ; ic^ mu^ in etnenfauetn — bcipen, I 
must submit to do something which is disagree- 
able, 1 must swallow a bitter pill. 



5(pfe!*battm.m. apple-tree, ^baumen, 

adj. and adv. made of the wood of the apple- 
tree. 'baum^Oli, n. the wood of the apple- 
tree. — b e i n , n. [ in anatomy ) cheek-bone. — 
b I e (^ , n. apple-roaster. — b Q^ttt,m. a spe- 
cies of the curculio (cnrculio poniomm]. — b t e t, m. 
apple- marmalade. — b 1 , m. wild apple-tree. 
— effig, m.\inegar made of sour apples. — \lxs 
X({X^,adj. anda</p. formed like an apple. — ft U, 
./*• apple-woman. — 0tau, adj. 1) apple-grey. 
2)ai — filfflUe, the apple-grey colour, [in bot.] po- 
melegryse. 2)dapple-grev [horse]. — %xl^i, m. 
apple-core. — grun^ «<//. and a^t'. apple- green. 
— ^ fiu8^en,n. apple-core. —^5fer,m^apple- 
monger. — JSletinn,/ V. — frau. 2(pfel« 
f a m m e r , /. apple-loft. -^ f e r n , w. i>ipmn 

of an apple. — f d) , m. [in cookeryl a kind of 
apple-tart. — Creuj, n. [in heraldry] pommeled 
cross. — f lichen, m. apple-tart. — ffit^lein, 
/I. apple-pie. — lefer, m. apple- gatherer. — 

m ft, TO. cider. — m u f , n. V.— brel. - p f a n n e, 

f. a pan used for roasting apples. — p f ( a U m f, 
f. [a species of plnm] imperial plum. — q U 1 1 1 e, 
f. the wild quince. — t a U p e , ./^ codling moth. 
— r e I d, /I. apple-graft. — 1 f e ,f. sweet-briar 
rose. — r fl cr, m. apple-roaster. — run h,adj. 
ind&du. round as an apple. — fauec, adj. and 
adv. sour like an apple. — f d U t e ,/^ [in chlmlst.] 
malic acid. — f(^ale,/*api)le-paring. — fc^ei* 
be,/*. apple-Slice. — f (ft 1 1 b ! U « ,y! a species 
of cochineal icoccus mail]. — Jd^tmmel/ m. a 
dapplegrey horse. — f d5)neCte, j^ the ihick- 
lipt cake-shell.— ft^jn i 1 1 m. , ^f(^) n ( tt 4 en, 
n. apple-slice. — fine,/! an orange, china- 
orange. — finenbaum, m. orange-tiee. — fte^ 
d^er, m. apple-corer. — flit I, m. stalk of an 
apple. — tort e,/. apple- tart. — tranf, m. a 
drink made of apples. — tt) e t b , n. V. — ftau* 
— We in, m. cider.— »ic(Ur,m.V. — tfaupi* 
— wurm, m. V. — raupe^ 
^pfeU, V. «tpffj., 

^Pfeflt/, [ttsodonly In tjie part.)' geapfelt, 

♦Slp^On'^mUd, m. O/.-tnen] aphorism. 
* 2(pl)0tl|lifrf) # ^'/^j' aphoristic, aphoris- 
tical. 11. adv. aphorislically. 

SpiOC4)fe(^ m. [-«, pl'(bp\t\] [a kind of 
small apple] pome-apple. 

* SlpobtTHfd) / I. adj. apodictic, apodictical, 
demonstrative, n. adv. apodictically. 

*2lpOl'ntcmcHt/ n. [-«/;>/. -e] wages, salary. 
'^ 3(f)0f at^pfe ^/. [the name of a book In the New 
Testament] the apocalypse. 

* 3(pofal9ptifd) , I. adj. apocalyptic , apoca- 
lyptical. II. adv. apocalyptically. 

♦SJpofrvP^if'C')/ I- ^i' apocryphal, ©ie— en 
S3iid)et , [ books , whose authenticity , as inspired 
writings, is not admitted, and which are therefore not 
considered a part of the sacred canon of the Scripture 
as, the Book of Enoch Sfc] the apocryphal books, 
apocrypha. II. adv. apocryphally. 

* 9())l50 / m. [-6, sometimes w. a pi. -e] Apollo. 

* Sfpologattfc^ / I. adj. apologetic, apologeti- 
cal. 11. adv. apologetically. 

* Slporoflie , f. [jpl. -en] apology. 
2lpoIOflijl, TO. [-en, pi. -en] apologist. 

♦SlWOpUftifC^, adj. [in medicine ] apoplectic, 

* Slpopf Crie// [pi.- enj [in medicine] apoplexy. 

* Sfpojlafie, /. [pi. -<n] apostasy. 

* Slpojlat / TO. [-eS, -en, pi. -en] an aposute. 

*S(p(5flef, TO. [-5,^/.-] [a dlseiplc of Christ 
commissioned to preach tlie Gospel ; Als title was also 
given to persons who first plaoted the Christian failM> 

Digitized b\ iv^ 




an apostle. 

TCpoftfl^amt/ n. apostleship. — btieff, 
^/. the writings of the apostles. — dcf(^i(^te, 
f. [the tiUe of a book in the New Tetttamentj the StU 
of the aposUes. — f Q lb e tf- \S^ veterlTOiry art] a 
salve eotn posed of tweWe ingredients. — f d^ Cl f t/ 
f. apostlesiiip. — tag, m. the day of an apostle, 

*3lpoflein/ n, [-e«/f>/.-e] aposteme. V. ®f» 
3Cpoflem^!t:aut,ra. scahioas. ~¥5d(^en, 

n. dandelion. 

*3(pOfl9lifi{)/ I. a<//. apostolic, apostolic<iL 
JDer— e Si-gat/ ablegate 4 ^^ — e^nfe^^en^apos- 

tolicalness. U. oc/i'. apostolically. 

* SfpofltCp^ / m. [-ed/ f>/. -e] [in grainroarl apos- 
trophe, apostrophy ; [the eomma nsed for marking 
the omission ofa letter or letters] an apostrophe. 

* 3(pofltOpl)TtCtt / if. tr. [to contract a word by 
omitting a letter or letters] to apostrophize. Fig, V. 

* SlpOt()lfe/ / [p/.-n] an apothecary's shop. 

* llpOtt)^fet, m. ['f^fpl.'] apothecary, phar- 

Upotpttttshn^, n. dispensatory , phar> 
inacopoeia. — qtwid^t, n. froy-weighL — 
fenntnif, /. pharmacology. — funfl,^ 
pharmacy. 3uc — tunfl Qe()5n0, pharmaceutic. 
-»t Citt,/, the price of dings £xed by the legal 

* KpOt^eCfe // fp'--n] deification, apotheosis. 
*9(pparat/ m. [-t^, pL-t\ [things provided as 

means to some end] apparatus. 

jl Sppelboren, m. [-«] v. 2(Jornboum» 

*8li)pMl, m. [.«] acall, recall. 

* ^'pIptMnt^ m. [-en , pi. -en] [in law, one who 
appeals] appellant. 

♦Slp^)eli[at, TO [-e6,p/.-en] [in law] appellee. 

♦aWcttatiCn^ / [m Uwl appeal. 

7(ppenatton6«0ert4t, r. court of ap- 
peals. — flagf//. action upon appeal. — 
ratb, w. counsellor of appeals. — fcfttift/y. 
appeflatory libel. 

♦Jlp^ettlren^ >'. «r. [in Uw] to appeal, dt 
oppcUtrte oon tied9)apjled Vixt^ixi, heappeale<) 
from the Pope's decree. 

* 3f^)pcttt/ TO. [-c«] appetite, stomach. — be* 
fommen , to get an appetite; bcn — f<^n)fi(bcn, 

to blunt the appetite; ben — teijen , to whet or 
provoke the appetite ; obnc — cfff n, to eat with- 
out appetite; etwo* filr ben — ne^men/ to take 
a provocaiive. V. Getiiflc / Cu(|« 

3(p^etft(td) , adj. exciting appetite, inviting, 
tempting , nice , delicate. 


* Slpportiren, v. tr. [»ald of dogs] to fetch and 

* S(ppr(Jfd>f It,/;>/.[ln military art] the parallels. 
♦2(prifcfC and ^^Xihie,/. I>/..n] apricot 

3Cprilofensboum,w. apricot-tree. —fern, 
TO. kernel of an apricot. — ^ e i n / to. stone of an 

♦Slprtl, m. [-«] April. Proi/. Stnen in ben— 

f4)tcfen/ to send anyone upon a fool's errand, to 
make an April fool of any one. 

2CprtUdlflct, /I. the fickleness of fortune. 
--nQtr,TO April fool. —re0en,—r(^auer, 

TO. April shower. — ^d)iin, to. new moon [in 
April], —w etttt,n. April weather. 

* Slpflbe , /. f />/. -n] [In astroBomy, the two poinU 
of a planet's orbit , which are at the greatest and least 
distance from the sun or earth] apsis , pi. apsides. 

Vpfibtnlinte,/ (the Uae cMUMcttag these 


pokitsl the line of the apsidek 
* ^C\namann0 1. m. ['^,pl. -e] [a mmerall^qna- 
martne, beryl. \.^ttf)Uf m. II. adj. sea-green. 

* $(<)UClttttt<l/ n. orf. [a method of etching on cop- 
per] aquatinta. 

♦JifquatOr, TO. [-«] V. ®teJ<bftP. 

* 3(qUa))l't , TO. [-tifpL [mostly itt commerce] -t] 
aqua vilae. 

♦JrquiKbri'jl, to. [-en,/»/.-en]ropedancer. 

* ^qum^Jctium, n. [-«/;>/. -noctien] V. ^^6iU 


8ra6etor3lra6er/ m. [-«,/>/.-] an Arab, 

* 3(tabedf C pf-lpl. -n] arabesque or arabcsky 
ornament, morest-work. 

Slrfibicit, n. [.«,p/.-] Arabia, Araby. 

3(rd6tfcb , I. adj. Arabic, Arabian. JDa< — t, 
the Arabic language , the Arabic. 11. adu, Ara- 

♦SfrarfjnofOgre//. that part of natural his- 
tory which treats of spiders. 

* VXad p TO. [-6/ pi. [mostly in comm.] -e] arrack, 

♦araomcter, to. [-«,;»/.-] [in physics] areo- 


♦^irariunt/ /i. [-«/ ;?/.-rien] public treasury, 


Arbeit / / \jil. -en] [ice. erfide, old Swed. arf- 
wodc, is said to come from &Xtn = to plough, so 
that the primary sense would have been f l« Id-labour] 
1) [the bodily or intellectual exertion] labour. Unfete 

— ift umfonfl/ our labour is in vain; tjonfeinec 

*^5nbe — leben, to live upon one's manual la- 
bour. Prof*. SBie bie — fo bee 8ol>n , witliout 

pains, no gainsj [espejeially among workmen] work, 
employment. Fig. a) working, fermenting, tbtt 
SBein ift in — / the wine works or ferments, b) 
labour, work, pains, toil. 2^ work to be done. 
85ei bet— feijn/ to be at work ; jut — onjlfUen, 
to set on work ; benTCtbeitetn i^re — anweifen, 
to give the workmen their work ; eine mdi^^atnt 
— , a labour of great difficulty, toil ; l^inem eine 

— aufiegen. to set anjr one a task ; e< ifl in bet 
— , it is making, it is in hand. Fig. 3n bet — 
fe^n , to be upon the anvil. Prot^. ©^mu^ffle 
— , blanletf ®elb , so we have the chink , we 11 
bear with the stink. 3) work done. jDie ^viid)tt 
feinet — grniefen/ to enjoy the fmiu of one's 
lab jur ; bie jwJlf —en be« ^etfule^, the twelve 
labours of Hercules ; er^abene — , embossed or 
raised work, relief; ^albet<|abene — / bas-relief; 
etn f(^6ned ®t<icf — , a tine piece of work; ais 
lebtte — en, leamed works or performances ; eine 
0ei|le«— / a work of the brain ; et befd^dftigt 
|l(^ mit (itctatifcften— , he is engaged in literary 
pursuiu. V. 9Jcr<bafr<8Mnfl/ ©eftbfift/ SJerf. 

7C t b e i 1 * Q m e i f e ,/ the neuter or working 
ant. — b e U t e 1/ TO. work-bag, reticule. — b i e n e, 
yi working or common bee, neuter bee. — f d i)ifi/ 
adj. and adi*. able to labour or work. — f e i n b| 
TO. an enemy to bodily exertion. — ft an,/. V. 
%tUitttinn. — fteunb, w. a lover of bodily 
exertion. •— >bQn6^ n. work-house, working- 
house, w—fammet, f. work-shop. — !fi(l» 

C^ e n / n. work-chest. — ( 1 b / m. work-basket. 
— leute/;>/.[of — mann] working people, work- 
men. — ( %t adj. and adv. unemployed, want- 
ing employment, without work ,• out of work. 

— lof tglett//! want of employment. — lu^ 
ft i g ^ ad\. and adv. labour-loving. — m a n n^ 
TO. workman , labourer , worker — m e l fl C t / 
TO. task-master. — Ott/ to, working place } [in 
chimistry] laboratory. — p tell, to. price of la- 
bour. — fi^eU/ 1^ adj. aud adv, unwilling to 
work, laxy. 2)/. aversion to labour, unwilling- 

ness to work , bziness. ^\^yx\ti f. school of 
industry. — jl U b e ,y! work-room, work-shop, 
study. — flunbe, /i a fixed hour for labouring. 
^Dtefe gabtieatbeitet ^aben tdglic^ 10— jtunben; 
these operatives woik ten hours a day. — tag; 
TO. a day on which labour is performed , work- 
day. — t i f <J ,m. work-table. — U n\^%\^.ad\. 
and adxf. unable to labour, incapable of working. 
— » 1 , V. — melftft. — » U, adj. and adv. 
toilsome. — i^tt^yi working-time, work-hours. 
— ^eU0/ n. instruments of manual operation, 
tools. — jiramet/ /I. V. — fiu^e* 

^tbcitcbt / V. intr. to work in a trifling man- 

^rbeiteit ^ I. v. intr. l) to do work , to U- 
bonr. 9lad)ldfft0 — / to work carelessly; Ott 
geiettagen ift e« nid^t etlaubt ju — , it is not 
lawful to work 00 holidays ; ffit'd S3tob — / to 
labour for subsistence ; fdt (Sinen — to do an/ 
one's work; id^ (fttbe nid^W JU — / 1 have bo 
work to do. Prov. 2Ran muf — in bet 3w9«»N 
bomttman }u ae^ten bat tm ICltet/ they mutt 
hunger in frost, that will not work in heat; wet 
nid)t axMttt, foU oucb ntcbt effen, no mill, no 
meal. 2) to move with diHiculty, to labour. &t% 
wie wit atbeiten, urn (inauf gu Ctimmen^ look 
how we labour to climb up ; fid) butd) ben ® (bnec 
— , to work one's way through the snow; [is 
seamen's language] ba< Gcbiff Qtbeitet, the ship 
works; [among hunters] to hunt well, to bestead/ 
to the scent [said of pointers]. 3) Fig. to be io a 
violent agiution. 2)etS05ein fdfngt on ju — ,the 
wine be^ns to work, to ferment. 0etn f&UXt CXs 
heittt, fiis blood boils. 

II. V. tr. i) to form by labour, to work. JDen 
3Ccfet — , to cultivate a field: biefe« 2>en!mal 
{|l t>on einenibetiit)mtert9){eiflet9eatbettet/tbis 
monument is executed by a celebrated master; 
geatbeiteted C^ifen, wrought iron; [in manese] 

@inem9)ferbei^opf unb«&aU tn bte^5^e — [tin 
^fcrb torn bfraufne bmrn]/ to raise a horse's head, 
to throw him [it] on his [its] haunches. 2} [amoag 
hunt.] to break or discipline [a pointer]. 

III. I', r. fic^ tobt --, to kill one's self with hard 
working , to work one's self to death; fi(^ txdtil 
— /to fall sick by hard labour. 

WcMtCV / m.['€, pi. -] worker, workmao, 
labourer , manufacturer operative. Fig. Qin — 
im SBeinbetge bed^etni/ one who worths in the 
LfOrd's vineyard. 

iixUitevinn , f. work-woman. 

wbcitfcini/ I. adj. laborious, active, busy, 
industrious, diligent. II. adv. labouriously, in- 

wbeitfantfdt/ /. labouHousness, activity, 
industry , di I igence. 

^r6eitfef ifl , adj. l) labour-loving. V. «n 
befH(ufli0. 2) [seldom] toilsome. 
II Arbeit , f. V. ^iH^tt and gitbetnuf . 

* 2ltbftTag0/y! [in commerce] arbitration. 
Xtbittagetec^inung, /. arbitration of 


*3(r6itrar/ I. adj. arbitrary. II. adv. arbi- 

* Strbafc // [pi. -n] water melon. 

* SfrCilbe // [pi. -n] [in archlt.] a long or contin- 
ued arch , a walk arched above , arcade. 

♦SlrCdnUttt/ «. [-«/ pi. *C«na] arcanum ; [in 
medicine] nostrum. 

3(rd)acl$g / to. [en , pi -en] one versed in 

* 2(rd)a0f Ogle // [pL -en] 1) [learning or know- 
ledge , which respects ancient times] archeology. 2) 
works treating of archeology. 

* SlrC^aorCflif* / fl4/. archcologicaL 
Digitized by VJjOI 

^ ^tdf^iVXUif m. (as ncicBt or olwolete word or 
expreftsioMJ arcbaism. 

md^tp mhff. [pi. -O] [SKt.eare, ere, 
IUb. aiid Sw. jirk, Lat. urea] 1) a small close 
Tcssd, chest or coffer, an ark. 2) the sounding 
board of an organ. 3) [a sea term] a tmnk or thin 
coreriDg which cases the sliip^s pump, in order 

10 prescrrc IL 4) a vessel, a ship, ©if — ^loo^^^i, 
Noah's ark. 5) [In waterworks] trough , channel. 
6) fa speeles of the ark-sliellj Noah's ark. 

* ^tt^lbiaf Onat , «. [-^, pi, -e] archdeaconry. 

* »rc^ibtaf OnUd , m. [pi, -fonc] archdeacon. 

* ^rC^'ntiUlbtft/ m. [-<, -en/;»/.-e] archiman- 

♦Sfrrf>lJ)irafltt«, m. Archipelago. 

•SfrC^iteft, m. [t, -en,pL'tn] architect. 

* ^xAxttttttdfij f adj, architectonic , archi- 

♦2(rc^tteftar , / [pi. -en] [tha wt of buiidingi 

aTchitecturCy arcnitectonics. 

♦Sln^itrab , ^xd)iM\), n. [-en, -«, pl.-tn] 

[ia arcMtectare] architrave. 

*9(rd^tt>^ n. ['H f pi. -e] 1) [the apartment tn 
whieh records are kept] archives. 2)^archives, =r pa- 
peis which are prcsened , as evidences of facts, 

* ardfjfesr, m. [-«, pi. -e] , iirdjiwvini, m. 

fp/.-COtienj the keeper of archives or recoids^ 
•rchriistj [in the court of chancery] the master of 

•Sflt^Wtfrf^/ I. a^j. authentic. II. oc/f, au. 

*?fn^^Ilt, m. [-H, -en^ pl.-tn'i [in ancient 
GreecoJ Sfn hont. 

* ^TCtifd) , adj. V. Xrttlf*. 

♦Jtrcal, /I. V. glficicnraum, gldd^fniniaU* 
♦areafgroge^/. v. giA^fngrdgc, 

aricattttg,/ [;»/. -Bilffe] the Indian nut, 

^xiCCtpaime, / |>/.-n] areca. 

11 Hrat^ [Ice. eria, Swed. aerfa, Low-Sax. Aar* 
ItnnmA attn] t^. tr. to plough. 

^3(lflt(t / f. [laaiieleBtRome] arena. 

SrAlbaf^tlt/ m. ['Hfpl.'t] [iamineralegy] 
ftcanticone, pisiacite, arenoalite, manganesian 

* 9(reOp3g / m. [- il,pl. -e] [a sovereign tribunal 
tt Atkeaa] Areopagus. 

jjireffd^ / V. 2Ctleflt>eere, gberefd&e* 

9rg/ (pcrfaapft allied to the Lat. (trguiut] adj, 
andaaV. bad, iU, evil [opposed to good]. — t ^fic^' 
te, bad Ihiiu ; e^ Wtcb tmmf r dtger, it gets worse 
and worse, [in a more limited sense] a) mischievoas, 
wicked. — e Qkbonff njaben^to have suspicions ; 
riB — cr ^4f(m, an anant rogue; f(b bobf (etR 
7*^4 bobfi, I mean no harm; ed ifl fettl — in 
i^Jn / there is no deceit in him ; bit SBelt lie()t 
i« — fit/ the world is depraved. V) seveie. C^c 
Wrffi^ SU — mit tbm , he is too severe with 
him. c) [aottag a high degree] JDad i|l 3U — , it is 

^^V^9 ">• [-^1 ▼exation, anger. (Hxiim ^» 
wd^e Urfa4e «im — ftcbeii, to gi\e any one 
JKtcaese of offence; f fefncn — (n f[(b frefffTt, 
to deroor one's Tesation, to stomach one's anger. 

STgCTC^ft^ adj. and adt^. vexing, vexatious. 

SrgftftC^^ I. adj. ty fretful , peevish , irri- 
Uhle, angry -^feijn, lo fret; f!« tft fiber OTf* 
^,f bettTCxed at every thing. 2)rausing trouble, 
teiatioiis. Cine— C &a6^e, an irksome matter; 
90$-^, bftrogcn su ure rben/ it is vexing to be 
cheated. 3) V. %HW$4 U* Ac^*"* aii^yy fiei- 


follfy Texatioofly. 

argerKc^feit^/ t) vexaliousness, fmfol- 
ness. 2) V, ftiKldlidNlr. 

mgertt/ 1. 1^. tr. l) to make angry, lo vet, 
tojjrovoke. to fret. 2) [In scripture] to urge or to 
inciu to ill. 3) to give offence. II.**. r. fi^ —, to 
fret, to fret one's self, to be vexed, ©icb ^iim* 
li(b — ^ to fret inwardly; idj babc micb barftbct 
^iSxQtvt, it has put mc out of humour, it has put 
me in a passion; |i(^ fibec etwa* — ^ to be of- 
fended at. 

Srflemifl , n. [-ffti i pi -(fe ] l) displeasure 
conceited, anger, ottcnoe. (5in — an etwad neb* 
men , to he scandalized at a thing ; bem IBotfe 
ein ~/ an offence unto the people; — geben/ 
to raise a scandal ; lagt un« abet 9liemanb eitt 

— geben, [2. Cor. VI, 3] giving no offence in any 
thing; et witrb an ifc fein — nebmen/ he will 
not bescindalixed at flfc. ; ein 8ffentti(be« — , a 
public scandal; et flibt 3ebermonn ein — mft 
feiaei: [((lec^ten^ufffibvung^ he gives offence to, 

or shocks every one by his bad conducl. 2) dis- 
pleasure given, vexation, (gt bat mirt)ifl — wr- 
urfacbt, he caused me great uneasiness, he caused 
me great sorrow or vexation. 

«rg^eit,/. wfckedoess, malice. 

$(tgll(l^ /I crafr, cunning, cunningncss. Qk 
^anbelt Obne — / he acts or deals above Iioard. 

^tgtijhg ^ I. adj. crafty, cunning. <Hm — e 
groge, a shiewd question. II. ad\^. aafiily, cun- 

StglO^^ adj. and adi*, harmless, unsuspect- 
ing^ sus|)eclless of harm, not false, not treacher- 
ous, innocent. 

«frgrofTgfcit,/. harmlessness, innocence. 

* Sfraum?nt , ». [- e«,;>/.-e] l) argument, rea- 
son. 2) [In logic, an Inference drawn frooi premises} 

♦argumentatfoll, /. argumenution. 

* 9(tgUinentTreit / », W. [to deduce conseqnenees 
lastly from premises] to reason. 

* SS(rau6 , m. 1) ffabnlous being of antiquity] Ar- 
gus. Fig.&t, fie ifl ein wabrer — , he, she fs a 
perfect Argus, has his, her eyes every where. 2) a) 
a species of pheasant [phaaianaa argvs]. b) a spe- 
cies of serpents [ coluber argns ]. c) ^tt hOfptltt 

— , [a apeties of porcelain-shell} argus-sheU. d) [a 
fish] ocellaUj dragoneu e> a species of day-huti 
terUy (papilio argns]. 

2ir 5Ud a ue en/;?/. l>the eyes of Argus, ex- 
treme vigilance. 2) a species of lizard [ lactrta 

mgkOtSe^ m. [-nd] ill-will, mischievonsnefa 

^rgtOtUtg , adj, and adv. mischleyous. 

Sjrgtt){Kigfcit/y: mischievousness. 

?rrgtt)o^u^ m. [-ef/|//..e] suspicion. 3n 

— fepn or ^eben ^ to be suspected ; — ^egen, to 
suspect; — tttctdtti, to rouse suspicion; b6fet 

— [1. Tim. VI , 4] / evil surmisings. Si«. « r §• 
tookn, ^erbacit/ smigtrauen. A auapicion 

founded on grounds existing in the thing itself; or on 
objective grounds, is called ^trhad)t. Is the sospicloit 
subjec Uve, that is, existing merely in onr own minds, 
It is eaUcd ttrgtOObtt. Thua one says ; the circr.m- 
stance of a person*s taking to flight at the time that a 
certain crime became mmoured, gave rise to the SJcr* 
bacbt that he might have been Implicated In it. A jeal- 
ous husband »irft (cfcbt rclnen firflwo^ auf [is apt 
to have snspicloa of] his vlrtoons wife , the cause of 
his anapicion lying only la his own jealousy. 

argttwfyneii, ^rgtpo^nett, p. tr. to sns- 


. ^rgmJ^mg, [b^tar irmitjtdfib^ L adj. 

mclined to suspect, indicating suspicicB , sus^ 

Krm 65 

picious, snspectful. II. adu, saspicionsly. 
9raH9&^ntgfftt/yi suspiciousness. 

* 3{ndner , m. [.«, pi. -] [one who adkerM to tha 
doctrine of Arlus] Arian. 

^^vidXtiiUiUi p m. [pi. -men] arianism. 
*5inC//: [pi. -n] a tnne, a short song^ air. 
♦SriettC,/ [pl-n] alhtle air, arieua. 

* 2(tlCfO ^ ady. [in music] arioso. 

*2(njlircf>, m. [-«, -en, /?/.-e] au over- 
scrupulous critic. 

*2Iriflofrat^ m. [-en, pi. -tn] aristocrat. 

*S(n(iofratTe,/ [pi. -en] aristocmcy. 

* Sttriflofritlfc^ , I. adj. aristocratic, aristo- 
craiical. II. adif. aristocratically. 

^9(riflDfratt'^tnU^^ m. aristocratlcalness. 

* 3lritJ)metiT ^ /. v. giecbenlunft* 

* ^tittfttlititex ^ m. [-8/ />/.-] arithmetician. 

*3rritJ)m^tifc^^ I. adj. arithmetic, arithme- 
ticul. II. adv. arithmetically. 

9Irfc, V.Xnbe. 

®rf^/./^ [p/.-nlakmd of flat-bottomed boat, 
employed on the Elb. 

^rfer^ m. [-«, pl-l v. Srfec. 
arrf irfct^e , f. \pl -n] V. ^CrleSbeew. 
^Srftlfc^, adj. nortliera, arclk. 

* Slrftllr / m. [-i] [In astron., a fixed star of the first 
mafjnnltnde, In the constellation of Bootes] Arctums. 

iixU^hmt f nCrle«firf(be,7Cr«irfcbe][;»/.-n] 
1^ service berry. V. 6oeieriin0$beevf / 6pordpfft. 
2; service-tree, V. 6peifr«naMAum/ eper6et» 

TCctedbeetenbaum^m. service-tree, white- 

1. Srm /^ [drmec, dnn|le] [formerly aram, sl- 
ued to ^/tf 0$. Sax. earm signified e ( C n b] adj. and 
adv. 1) poor, indigent, oppressed with want, 
needy, oecessitous. (Sin — >er/ a poor man; bie 
— en, the poor; — ma^en, to make poor, to inir- 
poverish; ber 2(rme [= HlmafotmAiitt]/ pau- 
per. Prov. 00 — Wie <&tO&/ as poor as Job; . 
beffer— imb frei, aUein poUet Jtragenunb eine 
Jtette om «^U/ a poor freedom is better than 
a rich slavery; ber — e ifl gar woi^t geborgen^ 
tx bat ffic memg mtr lu fotgen /little wealth, 

little s6now. /•>>. Sine ^e €Sptacbe, a poor 
language; — an ®etfl,^deHitute of genius, wit- 
less; — on €iebe/ void of love; — anSrofl^ 
comfortless; — an gteuben, void of joy, joy- 
less ; [in mining] etn —er ©an^, a poor vein ; ein 
— ed Q^rj, a poor ore. 2) poor , unhappy , piti- 
able. )Der-»e9){enf(bl poor man! etn— evS^fin^ 
ber, a delinquent sentenced todeath. (| Fi%. ^et 
— e 9XiUXf [in cookery] small pancake, fritter. 
Prov, — e fitter baden / to live pooily. 

2( r m e n^ a n fl a( t/ /. institution for the re- 
lief of the poor. — auffe^er, iw. oTerseer of 
thepoor. ^bttcbfe,/ V. — (It^rf. -gelb,/!. 
money given to relieve the poor, alms. — gift, 
n, V. — gfib, ^^auf, n. almshouse, hospi- 
tal, poorhouse. — f affe , / fund for the le- 
lief of the poor. — fajlen, w. V. — ftocf. — 
Pn<8^//^ <^re of thepoor. — pfleget/ m. 
almoner, ovei-secr of the poor. — r e (b t / />. poor's 
privilege in lawsuits. — fcbnU/ f. charity- 
school, charge, house. — ftbfiCet/ m.scholarof 
a charity-school. — fl e U e r, /. poor-rates , Ux 
for the poor. — |l tf , w*. poor's box. — a t e t, 
m. almoner. — g t, m. beadle. — J (I fs 
^ et, m. overseer of the poor. 

%iixv^, m. [-^fpL-f] [ci/mt/i. Xerm^en^ 

Vf7ai(einJ [Eng., Dan. and Sw. arm^ Sax. JSorm, 
allied to the Lat. Hamtii] 1) a) [the limbs of sobm ant* 
mals] arm ; [tbait part of the foreleg of a horse fronr 




the shoulder to the knee] ann of a horsc. b) [aayex* 
tended part fthootlng or extended from the Bain body of 

• thing] arm. ^Dct — bed ^ttvti [^ecrHarm]/ 
an arm of ihe sea ; bte — e cfwd glufff* , bran- 
ches of a rhrer^ c) the slender pait of a thing, 
projccling from a tmnk^or axis. jDie — e Oil bet 
ma^f , beam ; bie -^c am IBoaeii / shafts ; bie 
— e fined teudiUti, the branches of a candle- 
stick ) ter — fined ^c^ubCarrend / the handle 
of a ^hcclban'ow; bie — e an einem Ui^nftu^U, 
the arms of an elbow-chair. 2) [of a man] arm 
[a limb of the human body] ; [in heraldry] arm. 3n 

— *d [s bad] (3tWit)t 1 [words of command am. sold.] 
support arms I Fig. iDer tt)eltli(be — , thesecular 
arm ; unb wem wirb fcer — bed ^tnn fteoffenbo* 
tet? [Isa.Lin] to Tvhom is the arm of tlie Liord 
revealed ? Sinem unter bCc — e greifen^ to aid or 
help one; ^d^ ^(nem in bie — e wecfen, touke 

' refuge with any one. 

Xcm^abet/y*. brachial vein. — banb/ n. 
an armlet , a bracelet. — b ein, ». V. «(bfc(beill« 

— binbe,/ sling. — blutabeC// [Inanato* 
my] liie brachial vein. — btUCb/m. a fracture 
ofthe arm. '—bru ft//, cross-bow. f-^btu# 
per / m. l)an archer, a cross-bowmaiL 2) ma- 
ter or manufacturer of cross-bows, -.-b t U CII/ 
;;/. braces and bits. T-e i f e n , /i. a piece of ar- 
mour for the arm , an armlet, — en b e / n. [in 
anatomy] the arm's end. — f e i I « // [among lock- 
smiths] a rubber. — f 1 2 4 e / /j lln anatomy] the 
sur^ce of some bones. »f 5 r m 1 / adj, and adt*. 
1) having the form of an arm. 2) [in botany] 
brachiate, cross-armed, decussated. — g e f I ec((t, 
n. [in anatomy] the brachial pletus. — Qti^t, 
f, viol. — efc^mctbe/ n. omamenU for the 
arms , aVmleu , bracelcu. — t)anbfcftuf», m. a 
glove for the hand and arm. — ^atntf((/ m, 
a piece of armour for the arm , an armlet. — 
^ e b e r / m. [in anatopiy, a muscle] levator brachii. 
— 'b 6dtt,m.[ln anatomy] the olecranon, ancon. 
^ 5 f^ If//, arm-pit. —f if fen, ii. a cushion 
to support the elbows. — ! 1 b , m. a handled 
basket. — le^ne,/ elbow-piece, support for 
the cMx)WS. — leud^tet/ m. 1) chandelier, 
branched candlestick, girandole. 3) [in botany] the 

• chara. ^-l 4 / n. 1) [a hole for the arm In a garment] 
arm-hole. 2) = the arm-pit [9Ctbfrl0ntbe]. — 1 d, 
adj. and adt*. having no arms. -. — m U d C e I / m, 
[in anat.] brachial musde. — n e C e, m [In anat.] 
brachial nerve. — folfttt,m* a cushion to 
support the elbows. — C in a , m. a ring, an or- 
nament for the wrist. — to^ce,/ v.— Wm 
•«- f d^ t e tt C // 1) armlet , vantbrass. 2) [In ana- 
tomy, the greater and lesser bone of the arm] fooil 
major and focil minor. 3) [ la surgery ] n)1int» 
4) [am. turners] a support for the arm. f— f<9 i(b/ 
m. a small shidd worn to protect the len arm. 
— ^f (^ I a (J a b e T , /. [hi anat.] the brachial artery* 
—f^teiff// sleeve-knot. — f<^tof ^ n. brace^ 
let-lock. — db irf, adj. as big as one s arm. — 

feffel/ m. arm-chair, elbow-chair fpange/ 

/. bracdct^-biickle. — f |) i n b « I , / [in anatomy] 

the radius. -*^fi(f/ n. — {lfi<t an efiiem «t>anb< 
f4u^e, tlie arm of a glove. — ^ui) l,m. V. — 
frffH. — umfc^lungen, adj.tiudidy. cross- 

* Strtnaba # / & fl^t of armed ships , a squa- 
dron , armaaa. 

♦ Slrmabtttt^ietf n. [-ed,/»^ -e] [• qnadm. 

ped peculiar to Ameri< 
logy] the dasypus. 

— f^iltteln . to n>eak otempofCy to titempo* 
rise, to speak without previous stiidy or pi^Mi- 

7(ermettfauff4ladf '"• ^^« facing of a 
slteve, cuff. — b a n b , n. -^-bonb an ctnem <&em# 
be/ tleeve-band. -—befal/ m. sleeve-band. — 
(embC/ n. a shirt with sleeves. — (ol}/ n. 
[among tailors] sleeve-board, ^((efb, n. a gar- 
ment with sleeves. —leibdtcn/n.acoTsetwiih 
sleeves. — mantel/ m. a cloak with sleeves. 
— wiebet/w. v.— WbAen.— mufter,ii. the 
pattern of a sleeve. — f (( n i 1 1 , m. the eut of a 
sleeve. — ^f dj <l () e / /. an apron vrith arm-holes. 
— n> e fl e , ;^ a waist-coat with sleeves^ [worn by 
•oldJers] fiitigue-jacket. 

1. Tinncn / [unusual] I. f'. intr, to be i>oor. H. 
p. tr. to make poor , to impoverish. 

2* Sfrntf n ^ i^. er. to fumish with arms [used 
only In thf part, and In comp., as] lan00eannet/ hav- 
ing long arms , long-armed. 

Kmthtiftt^ n. [-d] [a pravfaiee In Asia] Ar- 

Slnnftticr^ m. [-d/ pi*'] Armenian. 

^TVHini^d) p adj. Armctxhn, jDe(— eCStein, 
Armenian stone, armenite; bet — e 83olttd/ [a 
species of clay from Armenia] Armenian bole. 

*S(nitTren^ p. tr. to arm [the militia Jfc. ], to 
equip [a vessel]. 

drmltC^ / I. adj. poor, needy. Fig. 9m —t 
9aU, a paltry gift; bad ift ein — ed ^|fen/ this 

Is a sorry dinner; et ift ein — €t [better: armfe* 
llder] 2Renf4, he is a mean, miseiable fellow, 
D. adf. poorly. 

^Xmlidjttit f f. poorness, poverty. 
f m. [-d, pL -c] false sleeve. 

ped peculiar to America] armadillo , latoo ; [ta mo- 


•Srmatflr//. [pl.-tn] armatore, armour. 

^anftSfe,/. I>/.-n] army. V. J^eeiw 

jjhrmel/ m. [-d, ;»/.-] sleeve [of a shirt ^.]. 
Fif. (Sinem etwad auf ben — (eften or binben/ 
to impose a thing upon a person , to pin a story 
upon any one C upon hU sleeve]; ftmod aUd htm 

Hmtfetia , I. adj. l) poor, needy, beggarly. 
CRn — ed ^eben fff^ren / to live poorly. 2) un- 
happy, wretched, miserable. (Sin — nfOttn^di, a 
wretched person, a miser. 3) worthless , miser- 
able , pitiful , sorry, din — et, nh&ttoli^^ 
9{fnf(i,a mean, pitiful fellow; eint(eined/~ed 
<|^aud , a little paltry house; eine --e Gtabt , a 
paltry town. ILadi^. poorly, wretchedly, miser- 
ably, beggarly. 

dmfcKofeit,/. 1) poomeni, wretchedness, 
palto'ioess. z) a paltry thing. 

Qmtttt^ / /. 1) poverty, poorness, indigence, 
indigency, penury. (lindrofera^ettbedmenf4< 
licijen ®ef(bU((td tebt in — ^ a large nortion of 
the human race tires in indigence, rig. tbit — 
bed Oeiftfd/ want of genras ; -^ an Ztoft, want 
of comfort ; bie— bed ®tiftei, [in theol.] humili- 
ty of tpifit. Prof. ^ t^ttt ttC^/ poverty is a sharp 
weapon ; ^ ^ SieU an ben val^tn fiebra^t, 
poverty is the cause of many evib; — fd)£nbet 
nid^t, poverty is no sin ; — ttemitgreunbr^^aft, 
poverty partrth friends. 2) [ somewhat obsolete ] 
the poor, poor people. JDet — beifN^etl , to as^ 
sbt the poor. 

7(t mu t l^d jeu gn if / n. a oertificau of po- 

Shmofb / m. [a name of men] Arnold. 

ilntOlf/ m. [a name of oien] Arnulf. . 


•8ltf ma/ n. [-d] aroma. 
^$(tCtlt<(ttf(^/ adj. aromatic, aromatical. 
1. S^rptt/ m. [-d] [anameof m«Bj Aaron. 

2.Srott/ n. [.d] V. Xrunu 

♦Sfrqurfwfabe,/: [a distniti lienor applM to 
abrnfsej arqtiel^usiias. 

♦S&rracf, w.[-d]V.7(roc!. 
lifrragontett and ^noi^tt^, ii.[-d](&pro 

viace In Spain] Arragon. 


. ^ttOfiniet, m. [*d^;r/.-] Amgeoin. 
Shrtag^tttfc^ p adj. Amgon. 

^^(rrangftn^t/ n. [-d/^A-d] arfangcacit 
V. ttrranglrcn. 

♦ JftTttttglrf It / to arrange, to order. 
6t(b — / to come to an agreement ; fd^ mit \tu 
nen ®ldabidem— / to seule or oompooad nith 
one^s creditors. 

♦JftrifK m. [-d/ pi. -e] arrest, aTrewaiioa, 
seizure. Fig. [inlaw] seizure, ^it -^ beUgei^to 
seizes — auf bie ®fiter eined Svembrn, foieign 
HrreftanUdUng// seqnettiatien. 

♦Sfrrejlifnt/ m. [-en, ;>/. -en] prisoner. 

♦ 3(rrCtTtett , f. tr. to arrest [any onefwra«bt,fot 
crime ife.]. 

♦ anrftirgarbe, / OZ-n] the rear^^goird. 

♦ 3(rr5be , / [p/.-n] [a weight m Poftngii siai 

pounds ; In Spain of 25 pounds] am>ba. 

♦StrrOflifnt . I. adj. arrogant, assamiaf. D. 
adv. arrogantly. 

t8rfrf>, m. ['H,pi.%et\dit] [8w.flrf,D.irl 
and Serd/ perhaps allied to the Or. ov^] un, 
breech, badiside, bum, fundament, tbebutr 

tXrf(^# bade/ /buttock. '-fut,m,[i 

species of colymbus] didapper. V.t^U^tt. —(ft 
b er , n. miner's breech-leather, an aproo. f- 
1 (ij , n. arse-hole, anus, f—p a U I e t / w. ^"P- 
arse,whipper. f — wff (ij^ m. bum-fodda. 

♦Slrfeitrt, n ['$ipi.'€\ amagaiinsofiiiii 
and military stores, wheilier for land er nsiii 
service , arsenaL 

♦arfhllf , m. [-d] anenic ; [= WtofrflM** 
tenpnlvcr] rat's -bane. Oebtescnct -*/ y^ 
sulphnret of arsenic, native orpiment; WCtftt 
— ^ white arsenic, oxyd of arsenic; tot^ct-i 
red sulphuret of arsenic 9 realga^. 
;(tf e n i f * b U I / 1». ««eniate of lead. -M w 

me, — bliltje//. arsenic-bloom, arsenic salt 
—butter,/. [In chimlstry] butter of art«aK. 
sublimated muriate of arsenic, chloride of art*- 
nic— era^ ii.any oreinwhicharseniciifownj' 
— 1 a d / n. twice sublimated arsenic, -^fly 
tlQ, adj. And adv. [eontatelag arsenic ■'*^ 
--fait/ m. arseniate of lime, phartaacoliw. 
»atarti(tet— !alf/ V.— Mfitbf. -VfciiT 
arsenical pyrites* arsenical iron. "^J^* ilj 
m. arsenical cobalt, white or grey cobalt --J^ 
tti^/ TO. regidus of arsenic. — 1«^^^'<;'^ 
chimlstry] liver of arsenic. — '*'^ ^**'m i. t!j 
f5ttld. — n i (f e t , n. copper nickel, fJpJ?*7 
nickel, aisenical nickel. — nitfelbtfltpe/A 
arseniate of nickel. — « I, n. [in chlmUtry) oa» 
arsenic — t U b i n # m. red orpiment, f^T 
phur, realgar, ^f a U et, adi.Bndadt^' contiw- 
mg arsenic acid. — fauted ecXht •'^f^k- 
fanred 9litfel/ arseniate of nickel, n«?\«*'^ 
'^ f 4 tt r e ./ arseniac or arsenical add ,«^ 

add 5 [ with a less proportion of otrygo* 1 "*? u 
acid. — fifber, n. antimonial silver. -••'T 
w. V. —fled. — Ditriol, «i. [iiie»»imi««nrJ ^ 
phate of arsenic. 

♦arfemfaHfdj, adj. .nd ad^. anepic,""- 
nical , arseulous. 


♦ »r(l« ,f.[ia music , the raising of Ae ^w 
applied to the beating of time] arsis. 

1. II «rt ,/ 1) ploaghUg. 2) c^^^'' 
arable ground. 

7(ttfelb,n. arable field. j 

2. Art, / ^/.-en] ii^^^Z'Jli)^^ 

Sk. Art i appears to be allied to the ^^r^^ ol 

species, sort -rffi SJif re, yflonj^O/ ^V^ 


jDiiiBikv plMiit; Mt 8o«tiMU«|itst ter «--, tlia 
Dtoptc^tion of Uie spcdet; DieUtUi — <n DOtt 
S^en , many species of animals ; toai ift bol 
fb tint —• f0^nf4en? i^bat sort of people are 
thorn? (dU^enoon2)(cnf((|ettt)erfammeitfnf[4 
^ietf sU manner of men assembled here; auft itt 
^ fqlagM, to degenerate ; — lift ni^ OOn — , 
that wUch is br^ in the bone , will oerer out 
of the flesh ; bie SoflKommenlteii <n i(yt<r — , the 
moiipcriect in their kind ; Oortrcffltdft in feinet 
-^f cusflentin iulund; tiahi^ \n fcinev— / 
nniqne ; tk t>crf ((iebenett -> en \h SobenS , the 
difloent kinds of soil ; bie — be€ Sobmft / the 
nature of the soil ; ein ^mh, dA |>ferb I9en glM 
tct — ^ a ^ogy A horse of a good race w breed | 
etnitinb oon ^uter — . a good-natnred child; 
OM gSttltC^rr — , of dirine oriein ; <4 ^^ ni4t 
Mttbiefcr — , Jig. I am not of that feather. 1l) 
kind, manner, way Zn ftinit—,M (Ut<|ttbriiu 
ten^ <cf cnnt mail ben Wtann t)on Sitbund, in his 
manner of expressing himself we recognise the 
aeoomplishedrman; et {|l tin 0Utec Stanil tta^ 
fdlicr--v he is a good fellow in his wsnr ; bil — 
ui ^inuSbtn, manner of writing ; Ottf oKe — ttilb 
Scife, in erery possible way ; ti ift OUf gewiffe 
— f/fym 0CfcfK^# it is in a manner done ai- 
rcaoy ; aitjf bf efe — / in this manner, at this rate. 
3) =ixt unblBeife [tbat which dliUngnUhes a per- 
Ms or Afaif from aaother] characteristic. 4) good 
Irveduig; politeness, manners, gentility. 9t (at 
tdn^'-yht has no manners ; e< ift !eine ^, mid) 
fo UMjt watttn }a lafftn, it is not polite to let 
mewtusolong. Sn. 9(rt/ ^cife* SSeifcde- 
nates Aaaaaner oftzlstingor belog, modt; tirt U the 
ftiag llaatf , coMtdered ia regard to tht eertaJn eharae« 
lir wUdk diotlBfiilshea it from others, species. 
Ztt%t^Xi\f, m. the idea of kind, specifio 

|wtiiQr/ «4f. ^^ ^'^' ^^^^ — <^ ftonb, 

*SMtf£cteit f pi artificial prodnctions. 

fMni/ 1. f> intr. 1) to take after, to resem^ 
Ue. 2() to thrtTe, to prosper. 11. c Cr. to mo^ 
dUf^ to craalify. iSkartct, adi. Ov i^ tin dttt 
|»Hll>H 3lim0C , he is a well-behared lad. 
^fblMe, /. [>!. -tt] [la aaatomy] artery* 
I AdlKtft / a4/. and oi/f'. arable. 
^flvffficUS^ adj, and a<&. artifidaL 

^ adj, and oifi^. 1) being of the nature 
ot (used oaly la composlUoM , as] ftrttl— ^ 
sMigrtc. 2) neat, pretty. 9t Unit ted^t— , he 

* Ty nicely. 5) agreeable, nUasing. — t 

, agreeable manners. 4) well bred, 
aril. C^in — et jangrr WtaWt a polite 
; er bentsmnt {14 f^^c — , he be- 
Wy politeW ; er be^anbeCt felne Sretmbt 
fto|c«^^ Ae treats his friends with great courte- 
sy Ultoili iny] fine — e gcage ! an odd question ! 
WkCrtt^ /. 1) neatness, prettiness. 2) 
■etrthii/iiij pleasingness. 3) genieelness, gen- 

iak/« aoBtcness. 
BleifOtd or espression 

4) an ad of civility, a po- 
i<tn. — en, ciyilities, acts of 
, ec'fagt i^c oieU— en, he tells her 
ma^gsicei things. 

^^MBM, ns- r-«,;^7.-] l)alimh,ajoint 
•r nwniinii of bones adapted for motion. 2) 
Ihi fiwmmmrl article. ^ [a partleoUr comaodlty or 

■ 1 t will attack. Ca^ {# ein n5t(^tder —, salt 
is a mmptmMrj article. 4) s point of fiith, arti- 

Xttlfelbrief, nt. the statutes for the navy. 

^tbttSutatiBn,/. l) da aoatooiy, the jolniag 
reoftho boaes] articulation 2) [a dUtiacC 
afifMiMf and words by the haiaaa voice] 
^SltiMlMt, (la mivdlstiMttyllahlss 

OT wards] to artiGulata. 

^rttOfrie o» StrtfKeiTe ,/ 1) arUHery, can- 
non, great guns, ordnance. 2) gunnery. 

^S(rtiKet{(l/ m. [-en,f>/.-en] a cannonier, 
gunner, artilfery-nan, an officer appointed to 
manage artillery. 

^rtffc^Otf^ , /. [>/.-n] (a plaat] artichoke. 
JDet Boben , Jtdfe or €Stu$( einer — , the bot- 
tom of an artichoke; bte gafem, ba< Btaufft an 
bem Jtdfe einet — , the floreu. 

* SIrtlfl f m. [-en, pL -en] an artist [a palater, 
sculptor Jrc.]. 

* Slrttflifc^ f adj, and adif, performed with art, 

8rt0ffe(^ /. V. [the mon nsnal word] StaU 

^rtttttg ff. modification. 
8ntm ^ m. [-<] hart^wort. 

art)Heit , ^iDcit , f. V. 3CtbeInttf ♦ 

ArjCn# «rjte«, [awordseldomnscdli' 
cure, to neaL 

?(ttcne{,/. [V.9lr|t] medicine, physic, dine 
bewdbtte — , a specific; bie— wiber JtrJrapfe, 
antispasmodic [as opiam |pc.]| etne ()et|fldrfenbe 
— , a cordial; — enwibevben.(uflen, pectorab, 
becbicks. Fift, din fe^et Ollaube \% bte befte— 
Wibev iebe< Uebel^ a firm £uth u the best re- 
medy for every evil. 

ICraeneC*bere(ter,m.apothecanr. — be^ 
teitung,/ pharmacy. — beteitttnfl«» 
( tt n ft , y.' pharmaceutics , pharmaoologv* — 
b tt (^^ n. dispensatory, pharmacopoeia, --i (l fy 
\t/f.%. box in an apothecary^s shop. — f Ot< 
meC/.receipt.— ^ele^rfamfeit,— (ttn« 
be, —!unjl,—»if fenf<baft./. the science 
of healing , medical science , meoicine, physic. 
— 0eU?>tte, m. physician. — Qera((, m. a 
medicinal smell. — gef^mac!, m. a medicinal 
taste. — gewi^e, n, V. t(potbeferaew«6t. — 
dial, n. phiaL — (anbel, m. dealing or 
trade in drugs. — \ d n b U t , it. druggist, drugs- 
ter , pharmacopolist. — % anblun9,y!an apo- 
thecary's shop. — f ille# /T medicine-chest — 
fraftlebre,/!d^ami€Sogy. — f(aut,i.a 

medicinal or physical herb. —I It nb i , 1. «<{/. 
medicinal. 11. md¥. medicinally. — (fin ft in, 
adj, and adi^, pharmaceutic, phannooeuticaL 
— (finftlec, m. one skilled in pharmacy. — 
I a b e n , m. V. tcpoebef e. — [or ^ef imiteeM \ e ^ 
t e ,/. pharmacology. — I e ( r t g, ttdj, and adv, 
pharmaceutic , pharmaoeuticaL — -m itt t\j n. 
remedy^ medicament, physic, medicine. TUu^ 
fttli^t — mtttel, local medicamenu; ffi^Ienbe 
—mittel, refrigerants. — mittcUef^te,/. V. 
— Ifbre* — pflanie. /: medicinal herb. — 
t7an(/m.a medicinal draughty potion, physio- 
drink. V. SRirttif « — » a ate,/, drugs, — § e t* 
tel, m. receipt, medical prescription. 

S(r}ettefen ^ p. intr. to be busy with physic, 
to uroper. V. Vtebicinlren. 

SIrjenetlicb , L adf. medicinal, medical U. 
adu. medicinally. 

^Htf m. [-^ifpi. Hn^t] [perhaps firoa the 
L. ars] physician, doctor, medical man. jDet 
auftfibenbe— , practitioner. Proi*. C5ott bilft, 
onb bem -^e banfe man, God heals, and the 
physician hss the thanks. 

«t)e<gebfi^V,/— (oM#i». physidaa's 

^tetl, V.JCrjen. 

^r}tlt(^/ tadj. medical. ILodi'. medically. 
^^^tifi ^ / the act of healing. 
txpenses caosed by a cure. 



Qffattt / m. [-<] a name for two sorts of a con- 
crete resinous juice. X>tX ^inf enbe — , asafoeti- 
da^y. teuffUbrerf; ber wo^^ltied^be — , asa 
dulcis or odorata , benzoin or benjamin. 

*^ibi^, m. [-«,;>/. -e] [amiB«ral]asbestaa, 

*9(6C(lVft>6tt / pi. [In loology, a goims off iates* 
tioal worms] the ascarides. 

*S(dCenbentett / pL ascendanu [opposed to dos- 

*^ic(t, m. [-en,/»t-en] an asoetic, a te- 

^ mcitil f f. [in tboRoBUui church] theascetics. 
^ 9(dc/ttfd^ / adj. and adv. ascetic. 
II iX\&\ , m. [-et , pl.7U\d^] [appears to be aOied^xoc, 6(bUH(b] a pot. (SfinSlif^-*, a 
Ti^a^tud^en, m. pot-cake. 

^idjbaum, m. v.Sfc^e. 
iiidjbUi, n. V. SBt^nrat^* 

^W^ / / [appears to be related to the Or.otij = 

iDfirrcic] 1) ashes [of wood lire]. SBeffe or glints 
menbe— , embersi gu— t)etb(ennen, to reduce 
to ashes ; bicfe ff euetdbrunft bat ba< ganu IDocf 
In — geiegt , tnb fire laid the whole village in 
ashes. Fiji^, [the remains of a homan body] Seben 

Sag befuc^te lie fetnen (Scabi^figel tmb weinte 
Jiec fiber feiner — , every day she visited his 
glrave and wept over hb ashes ^ i^ tOiS ^ecben, 
WO bie — metner Cdtet tu^t, rU die where the 
relics of my fathers repose. 2) (la ehiaOstry , the 
rcsldne of combostioB, la generai contaiaiag earth aad 
fixed salto] ashes. 3) earthy swinston^ 

Xfd^en^bab. n. [in chlmistry] ash-bath. ^ 

bet dltet, ». V. —fall. — blafet, m. V. — 
if ebee • — b C o b , n. coke baked under hot ashos. 
— btSbel, m. cinder-wench, dnder-woman, 
domestic drudge, slut, sloven, scullion ; [the aame 
of a well-knowa persoaaee la aa old aorsery-tale , in. 
some modem operas ^c] Cinderdla. — e n te , y. 

V. !8etde«te. — fall, m. ash-hole, —fate be, 
/. V. tifcbfarbe. — grnbe,/ V. — f«o. — 
taufen,m. aheap of ashes, -^f^ett, m.[the 
lower part of a famaee, a repository for ashes] aoh- 
hole. —{rug, m. [the vessel ia which the ro^ 
Biains of bomt bodies were pnt] urn. — ' ( tt 4 e n, "L 

v.— brob» — metfe,/V.Hftbmdre. — ofen, 
m. V. «f(boff«. — J)flanae,/l)[agenBs of 
plants] cineraria. 2) [a plaat] mugwort. — fad, 
m. 3m —fade 0Uf e t^un, to do penance in sack- 
cloth and ashes. — [a 1} , n. alkali , potash or 
vegeuble fixed alkali. — ^0bet# m. the grey 
SUmper [asortof comet]. — tOpf, m. 1)^)01 in 
which ashes of coal, wood jfc are preserved. 2) 
Fig. V. — fcug. — tu<(, A. backing-doth. — 
WUr},/. V.9ffib»ttfi* — |ie$er,m. [iamlAe. 
ralo^y] turmalin, shorL 

«f(f^ltte , f. [pi. -n] the scaup. 
Sffc^er ^ m. [-i, pi. -] [a fish] grayling, um- 

0fc^eric^t^ adf. and adt^. aprinliled as with 

Stfc^ftnttttiDOc^ / m. Slfd^crmftttooc^ ^ 

y. asn-wednesday. 

l.^fc^ent^ V. tr. 1) to bum or reduce to 
ashes. 2) [in the RomUh ehoreh] to M>r^k1e with 
ashes [the heada of peattmHi]. 3) to bou or mocarate 
with ashes. 

2. dfc^ent , v. tr. V. »bdfi(cni. 

terslasn-furnacigitized by VjOvJ^lC 

66 9(^e 

l|^fcC)crtud| , n. V. lCf*entu«» 

WLid)faxbe , f. ash-colour. 
^fd)farbcn, S&f(^flraU , adj, ash-coloured, 
Ashv, ciaerilioas, cinereous. 

^fd)flrube , f. [pi- -n] v. 7Cf*cnfltubc. 

^f(^l)Ul)It, n. [-e«,p/. -^fi^ner] brook-ouzel, 

6f(^f)U^nIeUt^ It. [-«/ pf--] peep. 

^fc^tC^t/ «jy. and adt^, resembling ashes, 

Siffcf^tg / ^^'* ^<^ ^^* '*^^ ^^ ashes, ashy. 

^fd)fraut, n. V. 3a<ob«!raut. 

$1[f*)fwct)en, m. [-«,;>/..] V. 2Crtenfu4en^ 

^fdlfaud), ^fd)raud), m. [-efi] shaUot or 
eschalot , scaliion. 

^f(f)meife,/. I>/.-n] V. ©raumdfe. 

J5[fa)0fcn, m r-«,p/.-6fen] [InglaM-bonse.] 
the furnace , in which the ashes are smelted or 

^f(f)murj , ^f(Cf|tt)Urj , / white dittany. 

* ^SCUftp ^ m. Aesculapius. -F/^. [chleEy in a 
joeose sense] a physician. 

Stfiat, m. [-en, p/. -en] SJiTatinn,/. 31 (let/ 

m. [-«, p/.-] afieriltn,/ Asiatic. 

Sjieit; /!.[-«] Asia. JDafinPrMic^e— ^ north- 
ern Asia. 

Sifcfc^ ^ a<(/. Asiatic , Asian. 

ajpatatMi/ '^^ i't^tpL'^Ultt] Jamaica 

i. Wdpe^/. [pi. -n] a rirer-fish in Sweden. 

*SlfpeCt, m. [-«,;?/. -en] 1) tin a.troii.l as- 
pect. 2) appearance to the mind, aspect. 

iiiptnmottt, ^^penmottc,/. v. mptti^ 
Si^pcrbeerf ,/. V. Jtrfiufetbem. 

*^3I^P^<£It^ m. [-«] asphalt, asphallnm, Jew's 

*8l^pl)9Jrief/. asphyxy. 

* 9(fpir^ttt f m. [-f n, />/. -<n] aspirant. 

* SlfpiratfClt f /. [the prommclatioii of a letter with 
n fiill emiflsion of breath] aspiration. 

^fi / ^fl / »• Ht^fpl' -ffe] fSw. j4e», Fr. ^*, 
L. ai J 1) [a aingle point on a card or die] ace. 2) 
[ without a plaral ] [ a small weight] ^in. 
*3tfieCUr4nt/ m. [-en^f^/.-CnlLincommercel 
insurer, underwriter. 

♦?lfleCUr<£ltJ# /. [in commerce] insurance, as- 
seciirance. — ftornitrn^ to rctam the premium 
o^ insurance. V. QSf rfid)Criitli)* 

2Cffecuran8«compa0nfe,/ insurance 
compny. — C m p 1 1 r , n. insurance oflice. 
— ( onto, f- account of insurance. — ^C f e lU 
f4)Qft,/. V. -r-compaanle. —police,/, po- 
licy of insurance. — prfimie,/ premium of 

* afieCUraJ , m. [-ejt/ pi- -en] assured. V. 95f r» 

* tlffcCUrator , m. [-6, p/. -en] insurer, as- 
surer. V. ^ttMtvn. 

^SlifeCUtfteit/ f. tr. to Insure, to assure. V. 

^fff I ( f [pl- -n] [ag«w 'Hlh the L. flfc/Ziif 1 
the wood-louse, thurse-loute, miUeped, sow, 

Sgeit , Sf dl/rv. «ra#l 1. 1>. intr. [among hunt- 
era aad fishers] to feed [sa|d of deer, fowl* and large 
J6die»]. II. f, r. fidb — / to fe^. 

* Sfffeffor/ [-8 / pL -en] an inferior oflficer of 
justice or a junior officer who sits to assist the 
judge or senior in ofHce, assessor. V. SOeifi^cr* 

*2lf(T^ltt6frf>ifc , pi. assicnlo-ships. 

* 3lf(lflnat, n. [-«,;»/.- en] assignatc. 
*S(fflgnari5n ^/.assignation. V.lln»eWi«g. 

*Slffl9*^^l^^^ ^' ""• ^ ^^^ ^® ^^'' payment, 
to assi(>n. V. Iimocifrn. 

* Slfflff It ^ /i/. [a law term In England, France trcj 
assizes. Die — ^alten, to hold theoonrt of as- 

* SIf(T(l/ltt^ m. [-en/|>/. -en]sideVman, an 

* ?Iff(5ciV^ m. [-5, pZ. -ft] [in commerce] partner. 

* SlfiforiTreit / k r. ji^ — , to join in compa- 
ny as a partner, to associate, to ent^ ipto part^ 

* Slffonan J / /. [pL -«n] [resemblance of sounds] 

* Sfffbrtim/ttt p n. [-«, pi. -e] [in eommercc] as- 
sortment [of silks, of calicoes Ijfc.]. 
*8IjfortTren ^ f. tr. to fumish with all sorts 
of commodities , to assort. 

SSwttfl/ ^gUng,/. 1) feeding. 2) food; 
[of deer] viands. 

3f priert, n. r-«l Assyria. 

SlfvTiet, m. [-«,p/..] Assyrian. 

?Iff5rif<l), fl^/. Assyrian. 

Qji, m. r-e«/;?/.2(ejle] [allied to the L.A/iif^] 
j) the branch of a tree , hough , arm. @in tlei' 
net: — / twig, sprig; bie aoge^auenen 2(e|le, 

shrowds. [in anatomy] branch [of veins]. ^ FiQ. [In 
genealogy] branch [of a family]. 2) l^no^ '" wood. 

2C{l«bIatt^ n. [in botany] a branch-leaf. — 
^ I i , n. branch-wood. — I n 1 1 ^ n / m. knot, 
knast, knurl, knub. — frfije^/. V. 9^6eli 
frabf* — ! r e U J /«. [in heraldry] cross raguled. 
— 1 <% / n. knot-hole. — I o 6 / iw//. ami adi>. 
destitute of ])oughs or branches, branchless. — 
ntOOft/ n. [a genus of mosses] hypnum. — jldn^ 
big, ««(/• and adv. [In botany] growing or spring- 
ing from a branch, ^in — jlfinbiger SBtumen* 
fijlel / branch. peduncle, -r- 1 ( / i^dj» and adv, 
brancliy. -^XOttl, n. ramagi^. 

^it^t, f. [pl.-n] sur-wort» aster. V. eierii« 
fcaut, Sternvflanie* 

*Slfteri'^Cll«^ m. asterisk. Thus (0- 
♦SlflbenTC./ debility. 

* SlfU)^ntfc^ p adj. and ady. asthenic. 
^^IfOma, If. [-«] a shortness of breath, asth- 
ma. V. @nd»rti(ligrc{t. 

♦tlftt)m((tifer, m. [-«,7>/.-] asthmatic. V. 

* 2l|H)mattfC^> <!«(/. and <w£»'. asthmatic. V. 

$(|li9 or 5&(l{a, <»'//. 1) full of boughs or 
hi^nclies, branchy. Sin — ft fSdlXXti, a brancliy 
tree ; — e ^Ur^rln , ramified robts. 2) knotty. 
— efi »^ 1 J , knotty wo od. 

S'ljlfing , m. [-«,;»/. -e] brancher; [in falcon- 
ry] rama^e-iiawk. 

*2tflr0fa6ium^ n. [-e^;»/.-bi^n] [Inaatron.) 
a<itroial>e , circumfcrentor. 

* Slftroteg/ m. I'i, '€n,pl.'ial astrologer, y. 

♦Sffhof^flTe// astrology. V, 6terntcstefffl/ 
etembeuteKuQft. — tcetben^ to astrologi^c. 

* Sllhroleflifd) / I. adj. astrologic, asUolo- 
gical. II. ndu, astrologically. 
♦^ftromcteorofOgK// aatromeuorojugy. 

♦iftfhrOWiter, m. [^, pi -] asitoiDel«r. 

* SfironSm ^ m. [-«,-en, pi -en] astronomer. 
V. eternfttiiMfle. 

* SllhOttOmie, /. astronomy. V. 6t(nifnBb(. 
— flubircn, to asu-onomize. 

* SijltOn^ltttfd) ^ I. adJ, astronomic, aatro- 
nomical. ^ad — eSo^t/ astronomical) car. Q. 
mdv. astronomically. 

♦SlfhcfCOpie, /. astrr^scopy. 

* Slfuf f n [-« , p/.-e] asylum. 

* SIfpmptCte ,/ \pl -n] [in mathemat.] asymp- 

"^ 3(f9ltbetOtt , n, [.#] [in rhetoric, a figoctwUeh 
omits the conaective] asj ndcton. 

* 9( X/mpO ^ a^/c. [a direction In masic] a temfta 

* 3(tf)anafT«lter , m. [-«, p/ -] Alhanasiin. 

*3ltl)cffl^ m. [*«,.en,;»/.-en]aiJici«t V. 

* 2ltl)eiflctCt / / 1) atheism. 2) adieirticaU 

* $(tf)Ct{ltf(^^ I.flJj. atheist, atheistical, ailie- 
istic. II. 4tdv. atheisticaUy. 

/ m. [-«] [formerly Cb em; Saf. 
j4ethm, Ethm, allied to the Gr. «ijp = t»ci«^' 
tt^ne n] [the air inhaled and expelled in the resplratin 
9f animals] breath . ^ (oUn or f^Spfen, to fetch 
breath , to breathe, to respire, to uke breath; 
(lUfer — f out of breath , forcatlijess ; loitSU^ 
bp^ 3U — f ommen , pray , let me take br«lh, 
[also In a figur. sense ] give me a little breathing- 
time; wiebcr ju — towmen, to bwatbe again, 
to recover; t)fel — , einen longen — JabW/ lo 
be long-winded j ber furje — / shortness of 
breath ; ber fd)tt)ere — , asdima ; ben — on pi 
^aUen, to hold one's breath ; er |[tt(^t be t jfbm 
^-, he swears at every breath, rig, ©fjndl- 
Derrtwenben, to spend one's breath; er M»a^/ 
bi< i(^ ber -^ otidgtn^, he talked hhoseif <Mt 
of breath ; er ftat f einen le^ten — ou^gejan^t 
[= er <R fotr] / he has bi^thed his last 

^t^em^bor/Oi//. respirable. — |plcnfn< 
breathing, respiration. — lo«, <!<(/. bretlhto*. 
— 8fipflein,V.3ttpfc6ettimf»alfe. —iHi^ 
breathing, breath, respiration. fi5l«i.umUt^ 
ttXi — iUge/ to the last gasp. 
♦8rtl)^n,if. [-«] Athens. 

♦ at^iltCr [a better word than] ICttenf enfCT , »• 

'^^(t^i'mfd) [a better word »han ] yt^entcnfl[4 / 
adj. Athenian. 
♦StI)Cr,m.[-«] ether. 

♦ ^tbWf€$ > adj. ethereal , ethereoos, aerial 

♦ 8rtl)f^e ^ m. [-n, pi -n] athlete. 

^ atblS'Hfrfl , adj. aihlctic. 2)i> -en epietf, 
athletic games. Mg. C^tn — er JtCrper, ao 4ih- 
Iclic [vigorous] body. 

Stamen , I. v. intr. 1) to breathe, to respire- 
(^r Qtbmet^ otfo lebt er, hcbieatlies,thcDM 
lives ; tief — , to draw a deep breath, U)Sittpi»«i 
fd)»er^/to gasp. 2) Fig* to blow8ofilv,io 
breathe, li. 1) to breathe £eben«l|lft— />.o 
breathe viml air. Fig. ^ier ai()niet won Jwj 
|«it Unb grifben , here we brealihe liberit anj^ 
j>eace. 2) to emit a breathing , to respire. JDW 
aofe af^met einen ffifen JBoblgem*/ *'!f *?** 
exhales a fragrant odour ^ bie iBlumen — wB«' 
gerflcbe/ tiie flowers breathe odouni or i»erft^'«* 
^%tUnUn,pl the supporters of a buiUiog, 

♦^rtantif<t|p9JI^(ir, n. die AtlanUc ooeao, 
the Atlaotic. 

f 6tfa« , m. 1) [»0M(] Alius. 2>t W#W*-f* 


•rlOIttatail [acolleetl«ii •f mip*] atkif. 5) [ta «M«^ 
Ibilint vertcbcr of th« aeck] alias. 

XHaiformat, n. [in prlntlBg] large square 
folio. ,^ 

itki, m. f- jff«, pi -Ifc] salin. 

XtlOf<6ttnb/».satinribbon. — bcerC/yi 
the fruit of the Tvhite heam-tree. — b I U m C / /. 
atin flower. — bobCtt^ m. [in manufactims of 
tkkiifl lado-ground — et^, n. fibrous mala- 
chite^ broos green carbonated copper.— 1 Q n )/ 
m. the gioss of satin. — gtttllb/ m. [am.weav.] 
Mtio-jround. — ^ (}, n. satin-wood. — f i C f^ 
IB. a kind nf roppcr. — f^RietteCltnit/ m. 
a species of biHteiiiy (paplUo Menelaas]. — Ijt ttis 
f f n, m. ashtniug streak [in woven stvffs]. — U 
tihifM. sdphate of magnesia, F.psom salts. 
— »fiet, — XOXxttXf TO. satin-weaver. 

9t((lffflt / a//, made of s^tin, satin. iDaS — € 
Jt(eib, a garmeot of satin, 
♦atmof^^re , /. [pL -nl atmosphere. V. 
S^uBftfreil. ^ 

*9tincfpb<irif(f|/ «/^*. atmospheric, atmo- 
spherical. IDie — e 8uft, atmospheric air. 
*9itn(t^ m. [nonnt] Aetna. 
^Stfllt/ m. [-^/ pL -e] [ a particle of matter ao 
KinteaABottoiidfflftofiury division] atom. 

tUVMfisli^nM&i, adj\ atom-like. — ( ^ ^t 
te,/. the doctrine of atoms, atomism. 
*9t0nff^yi atony , debility, relaxation. 
^Sttefldt^n. [-t^fpi'f] certificate, testimony. 

* ['^ ] [^'* ^<^^«1 [a plant] dane- 
wort,dimrf-«lder, wall-wort, 

TUttidithtttif f. the berry of thedwarf- 
dder. — faft, m. the inspissated juice of the 
frait of the dwarf elder. 
♦ittift^^ SBift, — ce ®o!j, At- 

ticvit, Atticsall [a poignant, delleate wit, peenliar 

t« ihe itWniane] ; bi# ~f Stct enSatt , atticism, 
*8ttitSfcc^yi ^'--n] attitude, posture. 
*f(ttWCti5n ff. llie attractive force of bodies, 

*8ttriWt, n. [-€«,;»/ -el altrihnte. SKo^t 
nbSdibcit juib — e bc€ ^CdjIlenSBefend, power 
kix) wisdom are attributes of tJieSuptenieBeing. 

II ^M#/ 1) V. eiilcr. 2) V. qjfrrflcff. 

1- $$f1l « I', tr. [appear* allied to the L, Of/ffs] 1) 
lo corrode by acid or caustic substapoes. 2) (am. 
«|ra»eft] to eat or corrode by nitric acid, to 

3Ce(^bat/ ady that which may be corroded, 
cspeciidly [among engravers] that which may be 
oten m oorrod^ by nitric acid or etched. — 
bilb, n. v.— |({d»ouii^. ^-fitun^/ m. etching 
^^nii^ or ground. — X a ^ C H/ m. etchm^-trough. 
^*««f^# / causticity. — f ttnll, /. the ait of 
etdiii^. — m \itt\f n. corr<Jsive, canter. — n a» 
^^I//aneedle used ill etching. ~pu(t>er/n. 
i* Ottsuc powder. — ft e i n / w*. infernal- stone, 
bnar- stone. — ^Off/ m. a caustic substance. 
— woffet, n. a caustic water — » ieg e,/. V. 
— *4ffl, — ^cidjnung// [the Impresalon taken 
fn>n u elehed eopper-pUite] etching. 

SM^SblDH^/ iiiteiy. (anexetaMaUaaofgrieri 

S(fid^» eon;. [Goth, auk, D. oocAr, allied to the 
^«tt. tf ttAon and the Lat. augeo] [noting addition or 
>B^flMiiimil ako, loo, likewise, even. ICbet — / 
t«t, but yet) bo^-*-, however, yet; fomobi 
•..^OM — ,a« well... as, both ...and; nicbt^t nut .. .., fonbfrn — , not only . . . . 
hui aUo; n ift nitbt nuxuvii, fimbttn — oon 
9«tfT ^Ofsntt^ heift not only rich, imtalio of 

good frmily ; tt^attn bet itStpet fironl tfi/ fo {ft 

it — bcr ®tit, when the body is sick, tliemiod 
is so likewise ; Stebe ift ntcfet nur freigebig^ fon^ 
bem — t)fi:fcbn)enbfrif(b/ love is not only liberal, 
but also prodigal; fO Oft — / fO grof — 3jc. , as 
oHen as, as great as ^c ; — noi / still ; wcnn 
©if 10, — no4 QOSoi^te, or — 20 So^rc no*, 
n>acten/ if you wait 10, or even 20 years; ei 
wdre f^dnblit^, — tint bobon }u «ben, it weiis 

a shame e^en to sp^k of it; it. (a« a sort of ex- 
pletive] — ni4t, neither; fo »ifl |<6 — btefffi 
nicftt fageit/ neither will 1 say so much ; Id) bin 

ber ttftt ni(bt, werbe —bcr le^fe nid)t fcpn, 
neither am I the first, nor shall I be the last; 
itnb ©ie — , and you loo; tt)ir bcbfirfrn 3^vH 
Kot^f d imb — 3^tec ®unft , we have need of 
your counsel and favour loo ; ic^ bin gli!<flt<lb/ 
\^ — ^ ] am happy, so am I ; jebemiann nennt 

il^n gelr^rt/ Unb rv ift tt — / every body calls 
him learned, .ind that he is; ©if ftnb — fiat 
juneugicrig, you are far too curious; irct ft 

— fd, whoever he n>ay be; f« gcf^fbf — 
Wfnn f< WOUt, whenever it may happen ; WO H 

— ffl) , wheresoever it he ; wfiff tv ^ nod) fO 
tfid^, let him he ever so rich; unbwenn — fcbon, 

tOfnn — 9(fi4 / ^^^ though , and although. 

* SlUCtiClt , / [pi. -fn] auction , public sale, 
[in America and the Westlndies] a vendue, tbxe 5fi 
fentlicbf — / publicor open sale; bif dftt^tltc^f 
*— , subhastation. 

♦ Jfucttonstor ^ m. [ i, pi. -fn] auct^ne«»-. 

* SlUblVnj // [pi. 'tn] [admittance to » he«'^ing» 
public reception to an interview] audiei*^' t^^^ 
getolffn Wftbfn/ to have audicnc/* 

3Cubifn5*f«al,m., — jiirmft, n. pre- 
sence-chamber , presence. 
♦SfubltCr, m. [-«,/!/. -f] aniililary lawyer 
and judge in military cases. 

♦ aubtorium , n. [-« , pl' -««n] auditory. «) 
[a place or apartment ^l»e»^ discourses are delivered]. 
6) =r an assemblv of hearers, an audience, an 

Sfflf / /: [pi. -n] [allied to 91(6 and the Fr. ^fC 
= wate^Xi)^ running water. 2) [>asture ground, 
a green', a meadow, [especially nsed in poetry] 2)ft 
SKorgfn tacftt OUf SBolb unb — , the morning 
smiles on wood and lawn. 

2(u<9attfn/ m. a pleasure garden, a paik. 
— tt) fi 1 1 f t , m. park-keeper. 

2Jucrt>a^n ^ m. [U t = w/ZJ] the rock of the 
wood, wood-gioiise. 2)if Xuet^nnf , tlie female 
of the cock of the wood.^ —hail,/, the act and 
time of copulation of the woo4-grousc. 

ShierocJ)^/ m. [.o4ffn,f»/.-o*ffn]iire-ox, 


2llif / [allied to O^tnj uttV'f Sax. up, D. op. 
Ice. off'] I. prep, [governing the dat. and ace. case] 
1) [Joined with the dat. case , it denotes existence or 
presence, a state of rest or motion at or over the surface 
of any body or pUce, and when It may he asked wo ? 
worattf? oufwfldjfm?] on, upon. — bfm©tu?)If 
fi^en, to sit on the chair; — bft G^tbf Itfgfn, 
to lie on the ground ^ ff in Jtopf tuljtf — mei» 
nfr Sruft, his head rested upon my bosom; 

— bem ftanbf Ubtn, to live in the country J — 
bft Uni»ftftt5t ffpn, to be at the university ; — 
bfm SKarftf di^tauft, bought ajt the market; 

— bfm Giaoifrf fpiflf^, to plav <in tlie harp- 
sichord ; — bifffr SBflt, in this world; lajfft 
bif SC59fl ti4 ©frmfftrfn — bft (5rbf > [in scrip- 
ture] let fowls multiply on the earth. J^ig, 3u# 
Wf ilf n bfrut)t f* — afugnifffn , sometimes it 
rests upoii tcsiimrny ; — bft 9lf iff ff pn, to he on 
one's way ^ — bft SoQb ffpn, to be a-hunling-, 
-i- 3fmonb*©fttf ffl^n, to be at any one% side; 

er ^ot ^tf ^ac^^ft — ffinf t ©eitt ^ he has the 

W 69 

kagli on his si^ ; ^ ftifd^S^attitoppt, sur- 

Iirised inthe Very art ; — bft©tfttf/immediate- 
y ; fd (jot nilyt^ — fi4»/ >t is no matter ; ba< ^at 
t>if I — ltd) / this is of great moment or import- 
ance. 2) [joined with the acens. ease , noting direction 
or motion towards any object] to, on , upon. ©14 "^ 
bfn SUbogrn ftflftfn, to lean on one's elbow; -- 
6infn juge^fn, to walk towards any one; —bif 
SKefff reiffn,togotothe fair; — bif 9)o|l gf^^fn, 
lo go to the post-oflicc ; — f inf n SSetg Pf igfn^ 
to mount a hill; — bff SBot^f jif^n, to mount 

fuard ; — bod [aufi] |)ffrb flfigfn/ to get on 
orseback ; — bif ®afff louff n, to run into the 
street; —bif Sagb ou^fbfn, to go out a shoot- 
ing. /'>>. Gd fl€^)t — SWf i [Ubr]/ it draws towards 
two ; f6 ift bffi JBifrtfl — ein«, itisthrecf^j^ 
ters jiast twelve, it wants a quarter t*^®"® «•♦» ^r 
nfn Wfifen , to point at any one; jAlfnuft — 
mtt -m.l counted en hH '2'|f„«„ j,, 
©Ott, thrown oursdfnpon G^J r,i„,„ jBefebL 
nen, to be angry ,»ul.any "% «if rtfiidjtig fCDIt, 

to be lealotis of ones v- . » , _i.. «j, ^J^m 

»fnbfn, t- lav on» T "^ i*"- ^ ' ?A^#i^ 
Srrfn7*n iW/ to tike to drinking; ft bff om 
Sw^fi- »rifff , he rcc^iived leucrs upon let- 
ipL VoUf (SJffQbt, at all hazards; bi«— Wfi# 
^{flffbL till fuither orders; — Wfinf Sljtf, 
iipSS^ my honour,- — Slf(^nun0, on account; — 

ffinf SBittfn/ at his request; — Sinfn »artftt/ 
to wait for a person ; — fin ^OQt, to a hair, to 
a T; — bif aJ^inutf / to a minute; nut notft — 
finf SXinutf/ but for a minute; — bfn 9la<<)» 
mittog , for the afternoon ; — f infn ©onntag/ 
on a Sunday ; — bQ« Sffen fpajiftftt gf bfn , to 

walk after dinner; bad foftft — [better an] 100 
SX^alft, it costs about or nearly lOO dollars; ft 
XOav-^ftanMf^itTixt gftUibft, he was dressed 
in or after the French manner or fashion ; ba< 
jliff — sbfUtfC^ / that is in German ; — f in* 
mobt/ at once, suddenly ; Ottf « nf Uf / anew ; OUf« 
fbf ftf / as soon as possible. 

II. ath. (it denotes tendency upwards] 1) Up. — 
tinb ab, up and down ; SBftg— , up hill ; Zxep* 
pen — , up stairs; bif ©onnf ift r-, the sun is 
up . — unb nifbft [ in seamen's lang.] apeak [said 
of an anchor]; bft ®inb ift — Unb nifbft , the 
wind bright down; ^unb nifbft ftf^fnbfJ^nif, 
knees up and down, hanging knees ; [In the form 
of an interj,] up I — bfnnl up then ! — JU ©Ott/ 

Godward. Jrig. Sinfn ®uibfn — obft ab, a 

florin more or less ; OOn mf inft 3U0f nb — / from 
my youth upwards ; — bof , that, in order that; 
— bof nicfttr lest. 2) [open] jpif SftCt ift ^, the 
door is opci. 

III. In composiUon a«f denotes tendency np- 
w;srd# ; the act of opening ; it moreover Implies the 
signification of something put npon another , of some- 
thing renewed or vepeated , of something finished or 
consumed , of something kept for future pse. 

Sm. 9t tl f/ f f f n. A thing Is said to be i>f (0 [open], 
when the Ingress and egress are not Impeded , the ab- 
sence of the impediment may he natural or artificial, 
ffuf appUet to the obstacle itself, by the absence of 
which any thing becomes open. A vein which Is opened 
by a lancat is OiF(tl# hut not aiif« When the flood-gntea 
ore auff the slnlce It pfffH* 

3lMfad)jat, I. I', intr. to groan, to sigh. U. 
V. tr. lo get any one up by groaning or sighing. 

Sllifacfftn^ I', tr. 1) to bring up by plough- 
ing , to plotTgh up [old coins ifc.]. 2) to plough 
again. 3) [am. engravers] to score or scratdi the 
^uttd of a ct^per-plate by a needle or similar 

SllifOltaef n ^ «'. tr. to draw up [a fish] with 
a fishing-liook. Fig. * and % WfUiglf itfn —, 
to 6sh up news. 



* / ^. tr, to put [a corpse] upon the 

ifvock (tf naletlali], to work ap (tlaber |re.l. [la a 
proper and is a Kgnrathre smm] €^it (a^fn ,tfidbti9 
COtfaCQf bettet/ you have finished a good deal of 
work. 2) to open by labour, to break open [a door 
Ire]. 3) to hurt by labour [one's hands ^e.]. II. f . r. 
ftdj) — /to work one''s self up in the world. 

Sllifat^men ^ f. intr. to breathe anew. Seftt 
att)mc id^ erft totebet auf/ now I begin to breathe 

Sliif a^ett , t'. tr. l) to open by corrosiTes. 2) 
to etch on. 

Sllifbarfcn , «>. I.i'. i#tlr. [«. w. ffwl to fasten 
on or to stick to by baking. II. v> tr, 1) to con- 
sume in baking [floor]. 2) to renew by baking 
again [stale bread]. 
^J^Jba^eit/ I', tr, to open by fomenUtion [an 


r ^A^o^"5"' ^^- 1) to J>«»P "P « ^1«» 
[goods]. 2) to open j^ or bale. 

mg, erection, 2)et— cme«*aufe«, lE^erection 
of a house. 

?f«f6auert^ i/. tr. l) to erect, to .%L.^ 
raise anew. 2) to b*ild. ^ifir.Buftf<^l5|,. , 
to build castles in ihe air. 

SlufbaUCr , m. [~t, pL -] erecter , builder. 
Mibanmetn, y.r. {t(^— , [a».sportsBtn] to 
seat [said of harm]. 

Shif baUm^tt/ v, intr, [an. tportomcB] to Uke 
a tree [of cats Ijrc.]. 

Sflifb&Umen , I. p, tr, [inweaving] to wind on 
the beam. J)en iuf jtt0 — , to wind the warp on 
the beam [before weaving]. II. v. intr, and r, fi(!^ 
'^ / 1) to prance , to rear [said of horses]. 2) [la 
mining] to appear , to make its appearance. 

9(tif6aufc^en/ $(uf((aufen/ 9. intr. to 

swell up. 

Sltifbebett/ p. intr, [u. w. fttmj to start op 

^tifbefutben / ir, v, r, f!4 ^^ to be up. ^u 
lene brfonb (i(^ no^ nicl^t attf^ Helen was not up 

Shifbeftaltett , iV. v, tr, l) to keep on [a hat 
Jfc.]. 2) to keep, to preserve, to lay up. Fig. fBe# 

%Mt beine %m^tn Sttcte fCr einfame etunbrn 
OUf/ preserve thy kind looks for private hours. 
Srif. itufect^aUfit/ 9Cttf(ft9abr(ii. %nihtt 

bAftf It signifies merely , not to throw away , not to d • 
stroy a thing. t|Uf^etOdbr«1l Implies a certain care be- 
stowed , In order to prevent a thlng*s being lost or de- 

Hufbrif Cll p ir, 9. tr, 1) to bite open, to open 
by biung. SRaflfe — , to crack nuts. Fig, (Sinem 

erne ^axtt 9tuf Quhubrtfrn ^thtn, to set any 

one a hard task. 2j to open by corrosives. 

S(ufbeije« / «'• tr 1) to open by corrosires. 
2) to produce [on the skin Jfc] by corrosives. 

^ufbeDeit/ I. c. intr. to bark [like dogs ift.] 
II. V, tr. to awake by barking. 

$(lif 6er(len ^ ir, l, «/. intr. [n. w. ffDtt] to open 

in chinks , to crack. 2)ie QtU ift anfacborfmi/ 
the earth is cracked, reg. II. u. tr, to make to open 
in chinks. jDec gto^ $at bte Qirbe aufdeberfiet/ 
the frost has cracked the earth. 

Stufbettett ^ f. tr, 1) to make a bed 
to put up a bod. 

aiifbettxt^rett, u. tr. u> keep, to 
to lay up. ^ie J^toiu nmcbe ftM im'CS^tofe 
oon Stonaa aufbewabrt/ the crown was always 
kept in the castle of I^onia ; fOhft — ^ to oon- 


<»V6 fraits; tll^ Wia C« fSv @fe — , I win re* 
serve it for you. Fie, SugvofenDf nam aufbes 
Wabtt fei^n / to be destined to great things ; i^ 
W€tf ni^, n>a< mix ba6 6(6i(rfal aufbrnof^, 
I donH know, what fortune has in store for me. 
Sth. V. «ufbe(a(ten. 

^ufbrnailttt , m, [-€, pi. -] layer up. 
^ 3(lifbe)DaI)nt]tg/ f, preservation » reserva- 
tion, conseivation. 

Stlifbiegcn , ir. v, tr, l) to bend upwards. 2) 
to bend open , to unfold* 



glinpst, to glimpst. 3) to 
-be SRorgen, the dtwniiig 

trftBSient gleam or 
grow light. SOtt - 

S(ufb(ut(ett/ ff,intr. to emit a transient glean, 
to glimpse. 

3(lif6n(fn> p.intr, to flash. Fig, itmtiUn 
bU|tetn 0rofec(Seban!e in t^ncnouf, they flash 
out sometimes into a greatness of thought; nit 
cinem SKale bli^te bet ®ebanf e in t^m onf . all 
at once the thought flashed across his mind; 

^_ , ^a« — unb bet Untbxu^ eincj fetafgen 9emfii 

Shifbieten, ir. l) to summon by apub- ^a/J^,?!*^ "^ outbreaking of a fieiy mind. 

lie order, to summon into service. SDte !0{ili}ftt 
— , to call out the militia ; ba< gonife ^nb — / 
to raise the country in a mass. Fig. (Sv bot OU 
Icn fetnen SKutb su biefet Untetrnet^mung ouf/ 

he summoned all his courage for this enterprise; 
toit foUten oUe unferc Stva^ — / we should put 
forth all our strength ; oIU (3tiftUMftt ^ , 
to call forth all the faculties of the mind ; tt 
bot 2(Kem ouf/ fetnen greunb oon biefer Unttu 
nei^mung iucuctaubalten/ he did all he could to 
dissuade his friend from this undertaking. 2) to 
make generally and openly known, to publish. 
Qin 9)aac SSerlobte — , to bid the bans. 3) to 
ofi'er for sale. 4) to give warning. 

S(ttf6(nben^ / l) to fasten upon, dii 
nem 9Ut\>t ba6 genftfrn— , to fasten the valise 
on to a horse. Fig, Qmm ctwod — , etnen SR&s 
I*^'* "7 * to impose on any one, to impose a folse- 
hood oiiunoiJicr, lo put a hoax upon , to hum- 
bug anyone. 2) to bind up, to tie up, to truss 
[one's hmir]. @(n Jtlrib — / to upbind a garment ; 
©trflmpfe- , u, ganer stockings. 3) [am. print] 
to ue up. 4) tCQQtie, to unbind, to loosen. JDen 
Cccbanb ton elnct fBunbe — , to uke ofi the 
dressing from -wound. 

3(lif6(&f eit / y, tr, to awake any one by bleat- 

9(ttf Sltt^tt / y, intr, [n. w. (ti^n] to begin to 
blow , to blossom , to bloom Q^inr aufgcoCibtr 
9to\tf a blown rose. Fig. (S^n — be6 WUSb^in, 
a blooming girl ; bct ^onbel fdngt on »lcbc« 
anfiuUat^en, trade begins to revive. 

Sflifbo^re tt ^ v, w, l) to bore anew. 2} to opea 
by boring. 

Sflif 6ojett / V, tr, [a sea term] to buoy np. 
Shif 6orgett ^ u, tr. to get together or to col- 
lect by borrowing. V. {Borden. 

Shifbcraer / m. [-« , pi, -] he that coOecti 
money by borrowing , borrower. 

3(uf6ot,m.V. TCufgcbot* 
Sfiifbraffen , %^, tr. [a sea tem^ V. Btafes. 

3(ttf6ratett ^ i>. f . tr. l) to roast over or again 
2) to cniend in roasting [meat]. 

3(ttfDraud)ett, v. Serbtatu^n* 

^ufbtmrn, V, tr, to evpoMl in biewing 

SltifbrOHfen^ p. intr. to bubble and hiss^ 10 

^uf viuaf^ii / V, inzr. i,o Duonie ana AlSS^ 10 

9r/.^rArii»«* V «. ,, efove8ce.JDa«»ier,ber»«lnbroufct«itiht 

?IWT01«gen*J.,,.ir. to pofl^up, to blowup, beer, the wine effervesces: [In chlmlstrylboi — 

^Jl^h/'^' %**^- ^^ ^•^ ^^•^ b<flfinbl# cine 6 f o^tenrmnren Raised mit eal|>ct<fftec, 

flen ©Wtfe, puffed up by ibeir constant suo- the effervescence of a carbonate withnitikacyL 

Sf 'uk 1* ^"i^^" tteber^i ouftebWM , twol. /r/^. ^ t^tau«t ^Uid^ auf, he geu mily bm 

len with long plenty ; tjon ®Ml4 Qufflebld^* --'- - ' '- E.^^...*r. K. . ./"^ 

a passion ; eitt — bcr ^opf / a freUul, boistmnt 

3(tif6re<^ett ^ ir. 1. 1^. intr. l) to brcak opo^ 

^ ,.^ ,"• ', wi4Quf0ebld^t/eU- 

ted or lifted up with pride. U. ,/. , «^ -^ to 
puff, to swell; Fig, to elate one's se- * 

^Ttip^Iafen , i>. i. v. tr. i) to blow ^, to aii 

with air, to swell, to blow, to inflate, ^tnen 

ne IBIafe— , to blow np or to inflate a bladder ; annstemft Ltilm • hU ^Jii hrlA^«7l,^' IC 
bie Bacfcn -, to swell the cheeks with wind, .?P^i*^"* ^^^^ ' V^ *^^^^ ^^'^ «»f/ «*» 
to puff; [In botany] aufgeblttfen , inflated [i 

io<it -l^' hands chap. 2) to change the pkee of rcsideacc» 
^P^'^ to break up , to depart, a) to set out, to march 

_, ouftebrafcne Sungt 
lingC/ conceited youths. 2) to open by blowing. 
3p to renew by blowing. JDa€ 9^««1f — / to hlow 
the fire. 4) to sound on a vrind-instrument. 5) 
to awake by sounding a wind-instrument. D. y. 

auf, the company broke up. 6) to rise from tabliL 
n. t*. tr. S) to break open , to open by fortt fm 
door, a lock arc]. 2) [among sportsmca] to eviieeratt 
[a deer arc.]. Stnc Wttbf JTa^f -^/ to sprcMl opflB 
a wild cat. 

intr. to dtL forth by blowing or sounding a or.irt-^'*-^ « 

wind-instrument. IIL ^r. juj— ^ to swell vnih ^V^^^^'^' ^' ^«P»^<^» to spread opo*. 

3lufDrettnett ^ i>. 1. 1^. i/ur. [v.w.fc«tt] i) i» 

bum suddenly, /i^. to be inflamed , to bt «• 

wind or air, to puff Fig. (Sx bidet flc^ Ottf ^ he 
elates himsel£ 

3(ufb(aitfett/ v. Xufbaufclf m 

Stlifbrribftt^V. u. intr. [u. w. fnm] 1) to stay 

np, to sit up. xBarura bUtbt 3bt fo fpdt auf? 
what makes you sit up so late r 2) to remain 
open [ssid of a door^c.]. 

9iu(plid , m, [*c< , pi, -e ] 1) a looking np. 
2) a glimpse. 

^Ufblutm , P. intr. 1) to look np. Saft tml 
IttOott — , let ua look up to God. 2) to emit a 

Bfaffe dnitid^n—, to brand a cadi (feritepn* 
pose of fixing a mark opon It]. 4) [manag nmhis 
women] jDt€ I63df(be — , to pour hot water «mk 
foul linen , to scald it. 

9(ltfbnttgett/ ir.t^ W. l) to getooCalMftl^l. 
[amoag weavers] V. tlnf^f len. 2) to brfaig Bp» to 
convey upwards, to rear. Fi^, «) [irvliicbaw 
bat»on IHngonieiflitlnb— , to briiigttp^4:had % 
fk bvo^tm il^e 3«n0en obne ^. tof , tbtsr 
reared their young ones wiihottif^ V) f|ffM«» 

iMfnH 9tlh—, toprocartinoMgr; Cf lofttttc 
BQC fil^ Vftm^ ^, he coqM but raise five 
pooDOi; etn €^4iif — ^ to bring in a prise, c) 
(Vfifri«|m)0vfami ^a^eqtn ni^t^— / be cam- 
notaOil^ or produce any thing against it d) 
mMmtdmi ift.] Qint 8(obe — , to bring up, 
to irtrtiiicf a fashion; tiiiftt aXttn 9man^ 
«i<bCI^U. to renew an old custom, e) (lonttg 
naMIWRtl — , to make any one angry, to fret 
tnyoi^loiaisean^ one*6 passion, to exasperate 
an? 01^ pgnt Smell aufgebro^t fe^n , to be 
imulltttaoy one. 

liifUwi^tt, m. [- ^, ph -] [a sea ttfia] one who 
talmtMe, captor. 

%ifmt)itln / vAntr. [tt.w. foml to bubble up. 

mjinK^/ «. ['tt, pi. -ht&die] 1) the suta 
of MUBg open , opening or of being opened , 
hnLffn— fine< (Sefd^toM, the breaking of 
u ipoHeme. 2) the setting out, marching off, 
ttt ^dnH ^ttt^, the decampment of an ar- 
nj; }ina— € blafen/ to soundTthe march. 3) 
[ta-spornaea] a) the act of opening and evis- 

centtiDg. tit — ctnes wUUn &diWtinU, the 

ofteotag, the gntUng of a boar, b") [the eatrafU 
»f a ^ ifc] numbles. V. etxMdt* 4) [iahiisb.] 
bitakiog [tht ploughing of groaad after lying long 


SUfbtit^ftt/ t^. tr. to scald. 

^IttfbrttSett^ I. tf. intr. to roar. II. i^. tr, to 

Ktfbtftfteit « I. J', tr. to open the breast of 
1 botOMnd ox «^c [as batchers do]. II. c r. ft(^ — , 
toitmt, to make ooe^s self look big. 

SttAnbcit/ V. tr. 1) to put up booths or stalls* 
2) 10 ay out, todispby. 

WfMftf (it / V. tr. 1) to pass oyer afresh with 
tkaMOodng iron , to iron again. 2) to raise 

MMbbflt/ J*. Ir. to burden. Fig. a) ^u 
in m fi^lDere €att — , to impose a hard 

A^Mtbyone; rtnemSolfe unerf^ip{n0li4^ 

ftnitt— */ to burden a nation with insupport- 
able titti; bficbe bit iii^t uie^r auf/ M bu 
(MgiB (m^. burden not thyself abore thy 
pMr;tiac9i1(llbmieti906—^ to shifia thing 
It to mother's shoulders, b) to charge, to im- 
fMMa, tiiKm ein Setbre^en— , to charge any 

fiffMt^ftt/ f. tr. I) to brush up again , to 
^or ttm by brushing [a hatljfc ]. 2) to rai#e 
kybnddag, to brush up. 

ii|tottCll,^ine tl ettin — , [at draaghu] 
to Utf«r crown a man. 

9i{bbiniCtl f y* tr. to dam up , to confine 
« tkat in water. 

W b &mm er n / t^. tr. [a. w. frim] to begin to 
pw light in the morning, to dawn. jj>ev Sag 
^tamt otlf , the day dawns. Fig. to begin to 
open tr expand, to dawn. jDie Mnftf tmb SBif# 
H44Spfond<n cm bei biefrm fSoiU aufiubdnu 
801, Oe art4 and sciences are beginning ta 
<hwii among this people. 

SUflam^lt , I. (". itttr. Ca. w. fciml to rise 
ef iniMoke at vapour, to reek up. IL u. tr. 1) 
locam^ to rise up in spioke or vapour. 2) to 
^mmt by smoking. 

Si^flniem # ,•*. intr. to sit up , not to go to 
M^teinick V. ^ufbUibeo/ 1. 

Sifbetftll^ 1. 1'. tr. 1) to spread. jDa6Sif4# 
Ul^ ^> to Miffflad the cloth , to lay the table- 
^; Wi ^1(4 — , to cover the uble with a 
clfiih. Ato uQoover [a btdlro.]. Fig. jDie (Kreig# 
uR^ilM bit 9«nebf< 9{inift(rittm< oufg^ir 
mt, evcttU have disclosed the designs of the 
<uB>ftiyf bit ef^mfn Xun^grtffc eiiul ^9jti 


*-/ tociptMetheteffttartifioeiofacoiirt. II. 
f'. r. ft4 — , to divest one's self of the blanket or 

Pufbtid^eUp •». tr. to dam up higher , to 
heighten a dam. 

ShifbtC^tett ^ p. fr. to attribote falsely. V . %m 

Klifbiettett / 1. 1^. tr. i) to wait upon. V. 9inf« 
loartcii. 2) to serve up a meal. V. ^itftra^eit. U. 
t*. r. \i^ — , to rise by serving , or in service. 

SdifbntgClt p ir. tf. tr. to bind to a master, to 
apprentice. Sineil ^C^ttng — , to bind an ap- 
prentice; etnen iunaen SRenf^en bei eincm 
Ck^tt^natbef — , to indenture a young man to 
a shoemaker. 

SfufbtltQlUtg f f. the binding as apprentice. 
Sfufbtxfctt ^ f . tr. [am. hnpters] to wind up [a 

^(ufbottttcn!/ 1. V. intr. [u. w. fepnl 1) to thun- 
der , to make a great noise. 2) to open with great 
noise. II. t^.tr. 1) to awake by thundering. 2) to 
thunder up. Fig. •)■ and stndent^s cant. TCufge* 
bonnert. 2)tefe JwinSbian^iiin ift imtatt qttoaU 
ti% aurgebonnert, this actress is always extrava- 
gantly tricked opt. 

^tifboppettt/ f. tr. [am. shoemaktrs] to sew 
the sole to the upper-leather. 

Shifbr&ttgCIt f I. p. tr. to open by pressing, 
to push open. II. y. r. ftd^ C^inem — / to force one^s 
sell into a person's acquaintance. Fig. QiniQt 
®ebanfen brdndrn {!c^ unf auf / some thoughts 
intrude upon us. 

Sufbrcc^fetn , V. ICnbte^fctn. 

S(ufbre{)eit l) to fix to by taming 
on a turner's lathe. 2) to form on a lathe by turn- 
ing. 3) toopen by turning round. «&5(5ertt(83ii(b# 

fen, bie f^tvet aufsubteben Itnb, boxes of wood, 

that are difficult to screw open ; einen €$tri(t — , 
to untwist a rope; eine ©cjrovbe — / to unscrew ; 
bie jDttc^ten emeS Zam€ — , [a sea term] to un- 

strand a rope. U. v. intr. [in seamen's lang.] I60V 
bem fSinht — / to spring the lufil 

S(4fbrefc^en , ir.y. tr. and intr. 1) to thrash 
outallUie slock of com. 2) to finuh thrashing. 

Sltifbricfcltt / y^ tr. to untwist, to untwine. 

Slufbnngetl / t>. I. c tr. to force or press on, 

or upon* ift bcong nii( einen Srief fite 6ie auf, 
he pressed a letter upon me» to deliver to you; 
Ginem eine IBobUbat — , to press a benefit upon 
any one \ bf m fQoltt neUf ®efe(e Vr, to obtrude 
new laws upon the people ; et n>irb btefc tt^tt 
b^SBeUnfe^, he will never nu4e the world 
adopt this doctrine. IL f . r. ttd^ -^ , to enter a 
place , where one is no^ desired , to thrust one's 
self in uninvited or aeainst the will of the pom- 
pany, to obtrude one s self. 

Slufbnitgfic^ / I. <k(/. obtrusive, importmie. 
n. adu, by way of obtrusion. 

Sdifbringfic^fdt^y*. obtrusion, importunity. 

SinfbntCfCtt / y. tr. 1) to make a mark or fig- 
ure on any thing by pressure^ to impress, to im- 
print. C^tn!Biibaufltea(^lobecS^on— / to im- 
press a figure on wax or clay j etn Gfegel — , to 
put the seal to, to clap a seal upon ; ba6 ^tU 
fc^oft auf einen ©rief — , to seal a letter. 2) 
to expend in printing [paper]. 

Ulifbriitfftt^ f. tr. 1) to opep by pressure, 
dine 9tuf — / to crack a nuU 2; to fix or fasten 

to by pressure. CNn 9>fIafletaufeinefBNtnbe— ^ 

IP press a plaster to a sore. 

^tifbunUtg / f. [a sea term] the looming of 
the land , land-lall. 

Slttfbmifen/I.i'. intr. [a. w. fnmltobeswdled 

or puflibd up. Sin aufgebunfenee 0efi4t/e bloau 



«d face ; a«f^cbttnfcne8aden;blnbbered checks. 
Fig. CKn aufgebunfenet SWenf<ft^ • puficd np fel- 
low; eine aufgebunfene ©^tceibatt, a turgid 
style. II. V. tr. to make turgid , to bloat. 

^hlfbttltflett , f. intr. [u. w. fffln] to rise in 
the shape of vapour, to evaporate. 

^fbiittflett/ f. tr. to make to rise in the 
shape of vapour, to evaporate. 

lilifbltpfeit , 1) to fasten softly to , to 
fix to by a soft pressure with a compress ; [am. 
gilders] b(e ®0lbbldtt4en — , to press the gold- 
leaves down. 2) to remove by a soft pressure 
with a compress [an at»seess]. 

3(ufbttt)ett/ J', tr. [a sea term] to bear up or 

Sufegcn , Sliifegflert , v. tr. i) to get up by 

harrowing. 2) to open , to tear open by harrow- 

8tufein<(nber / adu. one upon another , one 
after another. — treibrn / [In seaman's lang.] to 
ran foul of another shipi — folgenbe Seic^en, 
signs following signs. 

Sfuftifett / I. y. tr. to break the ice [of a pond 
%c.]. If. I/, intr. [u. w. feen or w. babcn] to thaw. 

ShifcnfclOtt / n. [a plant] 1) double-leaved 
batcher's broom. 2) heartJeaved uvularia. 

^lifent^It / m. [-e«, pl» -e] l) continuance 
[la a place], abode, residence, sUy. SBfi^renb un< 
ffre< -»-e(J in ^atll, during our stay or residence 
an Paris. 2) a place of continuance, abode, resid- 
ence. 3) [for: tliifbaUl hinderanoe for a time, 
delay, impediment 4) lia seaman's lang.] demur- 

2Cufent?>alt8*ott, m. V. Wuf^ntbalt 2» 
— ^it\t,f. 1) time of continuance in a place. 
2) [in seaman's lang.] V. 9lufentbaU 4« 

iiufeir^atten/ y. tr. to erect, to build up. 
Fig. to edify. V. Qvbauen. 

^ufcrbauKc^, adj.aadadt^. edifying. Y. 

3(^er(egett p v. tr. to lay on [as a command], 
to enjoin [as a duty] , to impose. V. KnfUdett. 

Sf^erfc^ollen / v. erfcbenen. 

^uffrfle^ett / ir. v. intr, to rise, to rise from 
the dead^ 

9(uferfte^ttttg//. the rising from the dead, 
resurrection. 2)te— unferl ^ettanbi, the resur- 
rection of our Saviour j b«t — <ta0, resurrection- 

SttSfemac^eit, V. ^tnfwacben/ «r»a(be«. 

ShifemecfCtt , v. tr. to resuscitate. J)ie Sob* 
ten-^, to awake , to rcsusciute the dead. V. Q^r» 
t9e(fcn/ Unfwedeit. 

^lifemecfer, m. [-«,;>/.-] he that raises 
^m the dead , our Saviour. 

Shifemecfttltg ,f. the raising from the dead, 

?Iliferjie^ett, «*. tr. to bring up, to nurse. 
V. Qpriiebeitt 

Sllifeffetl p ir. V. tr. to eomumc in eating, to 
eat up. 

8[ttffW>Cln, p. tr. 1) to fan [the iw]. 2) to 
open , to expand by fanning. 



3luffabmctt^ 3(iiffabtten;j •'. tr. j) to file 

pn a string. |>erUn — ^ to string peark. 2) to 
ravel out 3) to baste the folds of a gown. 
Sllif Ol^m / [obsolete] V. Huffinqitl* 

Sliiffa^reit , «>. i. v. intr. [n. w. ff un] 1) y.^itu 

attfebrtit. 2) [am. miners] to mount, to ascend from 
a pit. 3) to move or rise ui 





mine op taddeoly. 34 fu(( auf wieoonetnem 

f4tfcnt(0en Zxanmt, I started as from some 
dreadful dream. Fig, to fly into a passion. (St 
fdi)tt ^Uid^ auf/ he gets im mediately into a pas- 
sion; auffo^rcnb/ in-ilable, passionate. 4) to 
strike upon something in driving , to drive on 
to something; [in seaman's Ung. ] to ran upon. 
2Cuf eine ®anbban! ^, to strike on a sand-bimk. 
5) to fly open [said of a door Jfc.]. II. i'. tr. 1) to 

open by driving, ^ati (at ben SB^rg gona auf< 
gefalrctl/ the road is quite cut np by driving; 
bte SBagen ^abrn bie Eanbftrape aufgefa^ren, 
the carriages have spoiled the high road. 2]) to 
make higher, to raise by carrying or conveying 
something to , to fill up. 

3(tiffal)rtf(^ ^ adj, and adtf, irritable , pas- 

2(uffaftrt ^ /. r^/. -enl 1) the act of ascendw 
ing. ;Dic -- ^j^rijii gen ^^immel , the ascension 
of the Christ into heaven. 2) the act of driving 
up\iards. 3) [an eminence or high place before a house 
ifc] ascenL 

Stliffatteit , ir. 1. 1/, intr. [u. w.fcflltl 1) to fall 
npon. (Sc ifl i^CiVt OUfgefaUen , he fell hard ; 
(among sportsmen] Q'ltl SiUg S^SgCt ifl QUf btrfCtt 
Soum QUfgefaUen / a flight of birds settled or 
lighted on this tree. Fig, a) Sine — be Ktfine 
(t^feit^ a striking likeness; Wnt SQSetfe ber 
Jtunfl fallen undbetbem erftenXnblicfe atif^ fine 
vrorks of art strike us upon the first view ; bad 
j^ feit OUffaUenb / that is very striking or re- 
markable; etti — bedBeifpiel/ a conspicuous 
insunce. li)^at ifl fef^r au(f attend, that is very 
shocking; biefer 2(u6bruc! ift mit aujfaUenb/ 1 
am shocked at this e!ipre5sion. 2) to open by 
falling. II. K. tr. and v. r. Jl4| — / to open hy 
falling, to hurt, to wound or to bruise by fal- 
ling, ^i^ ben ^opf — , to break oae's bead by 
a fall. 

3(tiff(i((l0^ adj, and adtf, ]) striking, remark- 
able. 2) oflensive , shocking. 

Stliffaltett r V. tr. 1) to unfold, to undo folds 
or plaits. 2) [am. dotkicrs] to lay in proper plaits, 
to fold [a piece of cloth]. 

Shiffangegla*^ n. [;a(afe«/p/ -gWfer] a 

slass in perspectives which collects the rays of 

^(tiffangttt / ir, u. tr. to stop and scire in the 
vray , to catch or snap up. SDen SBqU xm BtMs 
praQe — , [at tennU] to take the ball at the re- 
bound ; etnen J^unbfd^aftet — , to intercept a 
spy; S3ciefe — , to intercept letters; ben 9{egen 
in etnem J^affe — / to collect the rain in a vessel ; 
nm einen^S^ett bedSic^tel au^ufangen, ber^c, 
to intercept some |)art of light, which ^'c; (hr 
seam, fang.] etn Salt — , to get up or hang up a 

rope. Fig. Gained 2Cnbern SBorte — / to take up, 
to catch another's words; XOO ^aben @te bai 
aufgefangen? where did you fish out that? f 
and ♦ eine Jtranff^ett — , to catch a disease. 

3(ttff&t6en ^, to dye or colom: afresh* 

Shiffdfefn ^ v. tr, to ravel out. 

?(iiffdfen , Shiffafent/ v. w. to draw out the 

threads , to ravel out. 

Sltiffaffttt catch up, touke up. Qis 
Be gefaUene iD{af(^e — [aufnebmcn]/ to uke up 
a stitch in knitting. Fig. to receive into, to take 
in. 9pttltn — / to string beads; bad SSaffet m 
ein ®Iod — / to catch w«ter in a glass ; ein S5e* 
gtijf , ben tt)ic nic^t barc!^ bie ^nne — , an idea 
not received by one's senses; biefetC ©djaufpie* 
let ^Qt feine Bt^t gtit aufgefoft/ that actor has 
conceived his part we>l ; <Sriner, bec fc^neH. oufi 

faf t / a man of quidL apprehension. 

^tlffaffung ^f, apprehension , comprdiei»- 


7Cttffaffttng<i!(«ft,/. --Ditmdgeii, 

n. power of apprehension. 

Slliffeifert , v, tr. l) [am. locksmiths] V. «efel# 
(en. 2) to file again, to file anew. 3) to open by 

$lti{fett(f)tett/ to wet again. 

Shifficbcf It , %>, intr. and 9. tr, I') to play ill 
on a fiddle, to scrape. 2) to awake by scraping. 
3^ to play. gifbeU unS eine (uflige SBeife auf/ 
play up a merry tune for us. 

3Iuflfinbe6u(^ , n, [-e« , pi. -ba^er] a book 

in which things are methodically placed, re- 

Sdifftnbeit p fr, p. tr, to seek and find. Qt 
burt^flretfte bieStabt, urn mid) aufaufinben/ he 
rartgcd the town to seek mo out ; bie ^cenjen 
bet fee It — ^ to trace out the limits of the world J 
aufgejagte gelb^fl^ner [after alighting] wiebec—/ 

[am. sporUnteu] to retrieve partridges. 

Stlif jirm'ifen , u, tr, to vamish afresh, to var- 
nish up. 

3(ufftf(^n/ c. tr. to fish up. Stnen tobten 

JtSrper — , to fish up a dead body. Fig. find* 
XBo ^aben @(e bad aufgefifc^t f where did you 
fish out that? 

Sfiifflacfcm ^ f. intr. [u. w. feijn] to blaxeup. 

2(llffl[ammen , I. k. intr. [«. w. fCDn] to break 
out into a flame , to flame , to blaze. U. i^. tr, to 
kindle into a flame, to inflame. 

SllifflClttcnt / y. intr. [u. w. fepn] to flatter up- 

3(ttfp[e(f)tett/ ir. V. tr. 1) to plait up , to adorn 
by plaiting fthehair l^c.]. 2) to untwist, ^ne 
gted^te — , to ravel out a twist. 

Silifflirf 6lt f f, tr, to put a patch upon. 

^ttffltegeiT/ ir. v, intr. [a. w. fcon 1 1) to fly 
upwards, to soar. ©fnSJoget, ber ouffliegt [auf* 

f^eOt]/ [ani. sportsmen] a bird that rises from the 
ground; mxt einem Suftballe — , to ascend in 
an air-balloon ; bie 2){ine ijl oufgeflogen/ the 
mine blew up ; in BaU(() — , to fly up in smoke, 
to vanish into smoke , to come to nothing. 2) to 
open suddenly or with violence. SDieSI^ffren pO» 
gen auf/ the doors flew open. 

8(ufflie^eit , «>. u. intr, [u. w. fCDnl to flee up- 

SIlifflHItllt^tlt ^ u.intr. 1) to glimmer. 2) [u. 
w. ffDn] to rise in air glimmering. 

^liffloficn / I. u. tr. to convey up by floaling. 
II. M. intr. [n. w. fri^] to Strike agaiust in floaling. 

3(ufp[&tClt / I. ff. imtr. to pUy on a flute , to 
flute. Jl-. M tr. 1) to perform on a flute [a tune]. 
2) to awake by fluting. 

^^ff{ud)0tt/ c. tr, to rouse from s!eep by 

STlifflug, m. [-e«, pi. -flfigel a flying np- 
wards, a soaring, accent. Fig. (Sin — bet ^^atH 
taffe , a flight oif imaginattOD or fancy. 

3(tiff[uf)e(lt^ u. r. flc^ — / to dress one'sself np. 

aiif obetn , Sfiifforbent ^ i^, tr, i) to call, 
to inviie. (Sin ^auenifmnter jum Zan^t — , to 
ask a lady to dance ; Sinen — [etwa* su t^nn]/ 
to summon ; eine ^cflung — / to summon a for- 

tiess ; fobere i^ auf, morgen tm Sower ^u er^ 

fcfceinen, summon him to-morrow to the Tower; 
Webe, ^id)t fobem unl jum Xbgan^e auf, love, 
dutv summon us away; id^ fobere®te auf, bte 
fBSobr^ett gu fo^eiv, loill upon ^ou tu spoak the 
uuthi C^tnrn aurGrf^Uung feine«S3erfpre(^en9 
— , to claim a man^s promise. 

$(ti{fob6tUng pX- summons, challenge. 

XuffotfCiin^df(^tetb^en//t. summons. 

^liffobftet/ tn. [ i,pl.'] summoner. 


Shifforbern ^ V. TCuffobem. 

Sfliff&rbcnt f u. tr, to move upwards. 

ShiffbnnClt ^ i*. tr. l) to put upon the fonn. 
2} [among batters] to turn up , to cock. 

SdiffirCtgCtt ^ iV. I', tr, to find oat by asking. 
V. Grfragen. 
II Slliffrageit / t^. tr, to cause to fester [a aore]. 

SllifftCffClt f ir. I. If. tr. to consume in eat- 
ing, to cat up [said of beasts and in contempt of i»en]. 

Qt ift^on Zie^txn oufgrfreffen n>orben, he was 
devoured by tigers ; bad Jtinb ift Jum — WJn, 
one could eat that child up, it is so preHy ; iSis 
nen [feln S3enn5gcn] — , to cat any one out of 
house and home. Fig. f IDtfSeute — [amf^rtn], 
to assail people with harsh language. 2) io eat 
open, to corrode, to wear away. iDal &d)t^€WOl[* 
fer frtf t bte ^aut auf, aquafortis eats the skin. IL 
f, r. (i(J — , to fatten, thrive or prosper by eating. 

Slliffrietert^ f. intr, l) to fi^ec^s fast on to 
any thing. || 2) to thaw. 

3(liflprifd)eit , i*. tr, l) to refresh [a pieCiire tc]. 
jDa€ )Claunbab Wteber — , fnm. dyers] to refresh 

the dye with alum. Fig. Dai ^nbenfen einec 
0a((e — , to refresh the memory of a thing, to 
rub up the memory of a thing ; bad Xnbnsfes 
gCOf etSRdnner — / to revive the memory of great 
men. 2} Fig, to encourage, to animate , lo in- 
Sliijfugeit , t'. tr, to join to. ©te gelgen — , 

[am. wheel- wrighu] to join the fellies to the spokes. 

^liffii^rbar ^ adj, and adt^, l) that may be 
erected. 2) that may be represented. ^ 

8lufful)ren^ I. •'. tr. l) to raise, to erect, to 
set up , to build. Gtnen Ztmptl — , to erect a : 
temple. 2) to exhibit, to show. C^in Sraiif rfptel \ 
— , to represent a tragedy ; einenlSani — / to per- i 
form adance^ ^txoaimit tneinetSHecf^nuii^ — , 
to set or put something to account; bieSB^<^ — ^ 
to mount guard; tint ®4iltn)a(^e — , to post 
a sentry ; bte itanonen — , to mount the caonoo* 
II. tf. r. (t(( — / to conduct one^s self, to behave. 
(St mvt f[4 attt Ober fc^lec^t auf, be bebaycs 
well or ill. 

2Wffli(|tUltfl , / 1) erection. IDie — eine* 
«^aufe$/ the erection or building; of a house. 2} 
odiibition , show. jDte— einedS((aufptet6, ibe 
representation or performance of a play. 3) the 
mounting of a guard, the posting of a sentry, 
the mounting of a gun. 4) conduct, behaviour. 

Sitiffuffen ^ i*. tr. l) to make full > to fill ap 
Cacask of wine ^c.J. 2) to fill afresh [a hotUe]. 3) to 
bottle [wine Urc.]. 

^tifjfuitfefn/ u. intr. 1) [q. w. ^enl to 

sprklc. 2) [n. w. ffpn] to rise in sparks. 

ShififUtC^ett ^ i*. tr, to furrow up. 

9(tifftt|len ^ t^, intr, to stand on one^s f^et« 

9ili|f Uttem f V, tr. [ in archil. ] to cover with 
artificial superficies, tOilace, to line. 

JlttffUttetlt^ t*.tr. 1) to rear by feeding, to 
bring up by feeding. 2) to consume or to spend 
in feeding. 

SllijfUttmmg ,/ 1) facing, Itiimg. 2) fa aca 
term] waterboards or weatherboards [uMdwlMn a 
flhlp Is to be careened]. | 

^ Shifftabe//. f/^/.-n] l>the act of transmiu' 
ting from one'sscirto another hy hand or speech^ 
SDie — etnf« IBriefc«, the delivering of a lettcv 
[to the post-office) ; bte— eiue* 9idt(feU, the pot* 
ting of a riddle ; antet — , [in eommerccj with acU 
vice. 2> [that which Is sppolitted for a person to pt- 
fbnu] task, exercise. Qim itbdftt — / an easvta»k| 
bie — fat &dfiUt, theme; bie — in bet 9r0«l 

frniebte, problem. 
Sftifgafrein / f . £r. to uke up with a (otk y lo 





I laise 9r pildb widi a fork, ^ett ^ to fork hajrt dttfgegangen , the moon it op. Fig, S^on 3u^ 

■ Fi^.t«i»d*So^abeD^biffrnlDnmni!opfanf« ba aufeegangen ifl unfrr ^txt, fUebr. vii, u.l 

moitM where have the/ picked up this block- our Lord sprang out of Judea ; in Sf uer, in S^auc^ 

* nead ? — ^ to be coDsumed by fire ; U ge^t mic cin 8ic^t 

Sufaacfetn, i'. Ir; to lOuse from sleep bj ««f / I hcpn to see clear. 2) to unclose itself, 

i (ackling. to open. )Da8genjler0in(?auf, the window open- 

i aufflaffett > P. mtr. to sure upward. ^L^^* ®Kf*'^».^.' ^.ff^^ ^"^' the aoosteme breaks ; 

5ir/.i2AlIt»tt • , 4N* .^ 1 J Spt »Qnb gf^tOUf, your ribbon IS untying; 

auffla^nen^c.infr.Dtogapeoryawnaloud. j^^g j,i „j^t JcrtilTen, bie 9lQ?)t i|l nuc QUf^e* 

^« 'S'^^'* ^°'^ *" crevices , to gape. gangcn , that is not torn , it has only come un- 

Su^OQtett/ i> I'.mfr. (n. w. ^a6tn and ffDO] to stitched ^ bod ^i6 fSngt on QUfjugepen, the ice 

Tisefermeoting,[ofdough]torise[al8ofnafig.BeiMe]. begins to dissolve, to bo melted; baS SBettCt 

3(%ang / m. [-€«/ /^/.-fidnge] 1) the actof fl<9t QUf, it is beginning to thaw ; [of plant»l bie 

rising or ascending. JOft — bet ©onn<, the —btS^off, the opening rose; bieJ^no«pcn gefeen 
risiiif of the sue, smi-rise; jic begrfif CO iftrcn^ ««(/ ^he buds are opening. Fig. t>ai ^tti glng 

^, they salute hb rise [of the «in] ; [in astron., tnit QUf , my heart expanded ; bic 2Cu9en ge^eit 

fbe affmnaez of aay star or planet above the borizoM Ullt nun auf^ I begin to see clear now. 3) to be 

whiiibelbrewaehld beneath ItlrisingjbCC— cine* consumed, to be spent, ^r Idfft »iel — / he 

Ctemrt mit — obetttnteraona berSonne, the «pendsa great deal ; 3Cae« fflt ^leiber — laffen, 

cosmical or acronycal rbing of a sUr. 2) Fig. }o put every thing upon one s back 5 —[In arlthm.J 

the act of consuming , spending , consumption. 
S) a place that favours the act of mounting aloft, 
nse, ascent. G^tn ftf lift — , a steep ascent. 4) 
Fig4 l^ke poiat la the beaveaa, where the son la seen to 
tn^^aniepnntt,m.Un astronomyl the ri- 

sbgpotnt, orienu jDet— imGommet/tmSSintf 
tttf oiieot estiva], orient hibernal, 
g SufgAttcnt / c. tr, to find out, to pick up. 
S(ttfjftc6cit / ir. V. tr. 1) to give or reach up- 

wiid. 2j to deliver. (Sinen JBrtef auf bcr ^ofl 
— , to oeliver a letter at the post-office. 3) to 
pTeup. (Hint €5ac6e — , to give up a cause; etne 

Se^n^ — [better iiacrflfbcnl / to give up, to snr- 
icnder , to deliver a fortress to an enemy ; bie 
Gpaiict gaben Souiflana onf , the Spaniards 
five Dp Louisiana ^ eine fiSefanntfc^aft — ,10 
dropanaojoaiDUnce; etgab bieSu^^iagb auf, 
he \eh off fox-huDtioff ; otte •^offnun^ —, to 
ibaodon, to give up aU hope ; etn Timt — , to 
bydowD, to resign an office ; einen 2(nfptU(!^ ^, 
to quit a claim; [etn9{e(^t- 

btet ae(|t nic^t in jteben a\x\, seven cannot be di- 
vided by three without a remainder; tier OOn 
t)tec ge(t auf, four subtracted from four leaves 
DO remainder. 4) to go on , to be put on. jDct 
«^Ut XOiVi ntd^t —', the hat will not go on. 

II V. tr. and r. fi(J — , to open by going. 34 
li^oht mttbte Jjftifeaufgrgangen, my feet are gall- 
ed by walking. 

Slufgeieil, t^. tr. [a tea term] JDie 0<0el— , tft 
brail up or to clue np the sails. 

?(ufgeigcn ^ L v, imr. to play on a fiddle, to 
fiddle. Fig. f and * to serve any one, to be at 
hisseiVfcCt II. •*. tr. 1) to play [a ttinel on a fid^ 
die, to fiddle. 2) to rouse from sleep by fiddling. 

Stufgeffart, fl</y. [part, fromttumareni Fig. 

enlightened. @in — ft SSetjlanb/ an enliehiened 
understanding; -^-e itiUtif enlightened times. 

SllifgcKartfyett ,/. the suie of being enlight- 



.^ ^ ,, ft] 1) agio, premium, 

change, exchange, balance. 2) V. findetb* 

., , > to give up onc^s 

pTdentover; feinen entfd)tuf -, to rllinquish f^rt'.*"^ :^ ZhTnr^l^''^.^^''^'2''' 

i-e'srciolution; bfn®et|l-, to give up the *°^*^?^ "^^^^l^*?^^ '^"^ 0ie (jeute-? are 

Jkosl, to yield the breath or spiritT to expire, ^°" '-r ^7^'' ""' ^ ^^^ 

todie. 4) to lay on , to impose. <5inem einc TiXi »Wfgeieiten , u. tr. to guide or lead upward. 

Wl— , to set any one a task; C^inem etWQ« — SdtfgerOUmt / adj. [part, from ^uft^umtn] 

In aproblcBi], to propose; etneSrage-*^ to pro- put in order, arraoeed. Fig, good-humoured, 

p«e a question ; tin 8?dtbfel — # to put or pro- gay , merry. — fepn, to be of good cheer, in 

poie a riddle; t(^ XoiU eu<^ fin Wdtftfel —, spiriu. Sxii. ftufderAumt/ audig. «Mfde# 

(iodcca XIV.] I will now put fof th a riddle to you. rlumt algnlfiea, from lu derivation, that the caiuea of 

5) [a sea term] V. tinffltben. dUconteat or dUaatUfaetlon are removed , cleared up. 

0]ifae6et / m. [.«, pl.J\ —inn // he or she He Is aufd<vaumt who Is not m-humoared , and who 

i that d£verft, gives up or proposes a thing; [In *^^^ P*^ *•» *he gayety of a cheerful society, fiuflfg 

, csuMTcc] employer. Sfcet — fine* Briefed/ the 1» *»« '**><> ahowa his feeling of pleasure, who breaks 

pcrsoothat puts a letter into the post-office; out Into loud merriment. 9|ufflerilumt denotes, there- 

>Ct — tiati 9tit^\tH^ one that puts a riddle. f®" > * "^^e composed frame of mind than ItiOid* 

'■ M%eblafen^ part.adj. v. HMfbUfem Fig. ShifgeraUmt^eit,/ cheerfulness, gayety. 

I po&d op , proud. 8lufgett)df tlgett , I/, tr. [iDmlBing] to open by 

I 3bifae6(afen^'t//. elation, haughtiness, working. 

i pride of prospeiity. $(ttfgett>ecf t / adj. [jtart. from tlufV»ecfenl 

3(lifige6ot / m. [- e< , pi - e] 1) public sum- awaked , roostd. Fig. brisk , lively , sprigh ily, 

aons to vassals and subjects to perform a cer- ^J » «^e«rful^ (&x ift fin —ft J^opf / he is a 

liiA SCnrice (especially a general proclamation of the 
Sef ci el g a of a country, by which not only his imme- 
Aafte ftadatories , but his vassals were sammoned to 
(■ha Ike Mi for war] , [In France] ban, arriere-baa. 
2) lite feudatories and vassals thus summoned. 
o) (atlfcia of a ouirrlage, proclaimed la a church] ban, 

mfj|f|ett/ ir. I. «/. intr. [o. w. fcon] 1) 10 go 
«f fto.rise. IQft Zt\% ^e^t gut anf, the dough 
miw^; biffc|)flan^enfandenanauf)uge^eR, 
t^M pkais begm to shoot. V. 9tttffeimen. tDie ^^.g,^ 
Cioiisc df^ Ouf/ the sun rises; bft 2){onb t^ mw anew. 

dever fellow. V. tmfgf flirt/ Stufdelegt. 

Slltfgewerft^eit ,/ liveliness, sprightHness. 

ShifgtC^CIt f ir. V. tr. to pour upon , to afTuse. 

$btfgf ait{Clt f jr. u. intr. [u. w. ba6eit and feQn) 
1) to shine, to glitter. 2) to rise shining. 

3Itifg(&tt(tt f y. tr, t6 polish afresh , to rub 
or pc'lish up. 

jltifgfettett^ ir. f". intr. [a. w. fepn] to glide 

Shifglunmctt / in 9, intr* [a. w* fryn] to glim- 

5(ttfgritfcf^ert, 9. intr. [«. w. frvn] V. itiif> 

^lifglo^ett / 9. intr. to stare upward. 

Stufgtii^Cn , 9. intr. [u. w. ffDnl 1) to glow, 
to begin to glow. 2) to glow afresh. 3) to heat 
to a glow. 

StlifgtClbCtt ^ ir.u. tr. 1) to raise by digging. 
2j to dig up. (Sinen ©tcin — , to dig up a stone. 
3) to engrave, to mark by incisions. V. C^ingrA* 
ben* 4) to open by digging, to dig. 

Shifgtafi^U f 9. tr. to consume in grazing. 

Sliifgrauen , V. ©rauen. 

Jllifgretfen , ir. 9. tr. l) to take up [a thing 
that Is fallen ice] 2) to seize, to lay hold on. 8anb^ 
|hreirf)er — , to take up vagabonds. Fin. Qin ®i* 
tfic^t — / to pick up a report ; [In law] (gine ® Ot^f 
•^, to cud a suit or action by compromise. 

Sfufariineil, 9. intr. [u. w. feqnl to become 
green, rig. to revive. 
II SliifgUCfcn ^t'.i/iZr. to look up. 

Sllifgiirteitt, 9. tr. and 9. r. |icj — ^ V. «ttf# 

ShifgUrten , I. 9. tr. 1) to gird ap, to tie un 
with a girdle. 2) to make fast by a girth, to girtn 
[a saddle on a horse^s back.]. 3) to Ungird [a man], 

to ungiith [ahorse]. Zufgrguttet t()r Jtletb, her 
robe ungirt. II. 9. r. jt(!^ -^^ to ungird one''s self. 

?IufgU$ f "«. r-1T«« # F^' -fl%l 1) pouring 
upon , afiusion. 2} [the liquor In which plants are 
. steeped , and which Is Impregnated with their virtots 
or qualities] infusion. 

TCuf^Uf t^tetd^f n, n. infusory worm. 

3hifl)(l66ll ^ /r. 9. tr. 1) to have on, to wear. 
>Den «E)Ut — , to have the hat on, to be covered. 
2) to have o[ien or opened. ^ (at ben Shtnb 
auf/ he has his mouth open. 3) to have to do, 
to have as a task. 8Bad (aben €Sif auf [= nai 
bat Sbncn 3br eebrer aufdcgeben] ? what has your 
master given you to do ? 

Sdif^acf en , 9. tr. l) to open b^ hewing or 
hoeing. tOat dii — / to break the ice; [of birds] 
to peck or pick open [nuts «rc.]. 2) to loosen by 
hoeing [the earth in a garden ifc. ]. 3^ to pick »p 
[food ifc] with the beak , to peck. 4) to hew, to 
cut entirely. 2)a8^ol§ — , to hew or cut all the 
stock of wood , to cut all the wood. 

Shif^aften, v.2(ufteftfn» 

9luftfaMn , 9. tr. to undasp. 

SJlif^af en / I. 9. tr. l) to unhooL 2) to hook 
np [a garment 5fc.]. II. 9. intr. [am. sportomen] to 
draw back the cock of a gun [In order to fire], to 
cock a gun. 

Jhifbdlfen / 9. tr. to put or load on a person^s 
neck. Fig. 0ie (alfen i^m OTe* auf, they lay all 
on his neck; einem TCnbem ttxoat — , to shift a 
thing to another ; ftcb — /to incur. 

Shiftaft, m. [-e«,;?/.-e] 1^ the actof stop- 
ping , [In manege] stop. @tn ^Oipet *^f [la manege] 
half a Slop. 2) (hindemnceforatlme] delay. JBOU 

metner &titt foQ bie &a^t Ce incn— leiben, the 
affiiir shall meet with no impediment on my side. 
V. ttufentbalt. 

7(ufbalttin0/ m. a ring fastened to tht 
breeching of a horse. 

9(tifi)a(ten , «>. I. 9. v. l) [to hinder fromprt. 
gresslvemotioni to stop. (Itnen jDlCb — , to Stop 
a thief 4 ben geinb --, to put a stop to the ene- 
my's progress ; bad S50(( ^ieU i^n ouf/ baf et 
nii^t t)onibnen oinge, [St.Lttc.iv,^21 thepeopk 
stayed him,that he should not depart from them; 
bet ;Damm t^dlt ben SBaffer^om auf, the dam 
Slops the sti earn of \n ater ; toit WUtben burcf) bed 
IRegen aufgebalten, we were detained by the rain; 

oon n?ibrijjem ©inbe aufgejaiteu/ windbouag 



gotten tilt mH nidit auf, do not detain me. 

2) to hold open. )Dte 4^an\> — , to hold one^« 
hand open [to rcceivo ••meUilag l^e.] ; ^€11 «^Ut — ^ 
to hold oiit one^s hat (to ask •omethiag 3ce.]. Stk. 

fCuf6aaen,J&cmraett. j^cmnif n tigniees to stop 

or impede any motion or moTcment already commenced; 
onfl^aftcn / to hinder or prevent any action or motion 
whether already begun or not. One may say , there- 

fore: 3(6 .b<c(t mc iiie t^raitm lange duf/ nacbbem 
fie ahtr ciitmal angefAiigcn lyamn iu ^lelrit/ f ptinte 
let ihnn etrom niitt toithet f^immm [i restrained 
ay tears l«og, bat after they had once commeiiced flow- 
log , I conld not stop the stream]. 

II. t», r. fufe — / 1) to live in a place , to dwell. 
Gr (tfU ftd[) fiber em 3a(»r in btrfer @tabt auf, 
he remained above a >ear in this town. 2) to con> 
tinue long , to dwell &i^ bei ctnem ®egeiu 

ftanbC — /to dwell on a subject [in speaking, de- 
bating or writing]. 3) to criticise, to blame, to ceo- 
»nre. ©i4 ffbccffinc«9^a4bar«a5fttQ0cn— , to 
Und fault with ooe''s neighbour's conduct. 

Slliftafter , m. [-«,/?/. -] 1) an insimment 
for stopping. 2) [a part of the liarness of a horse] 
brecchmg. 3) [a sea term] reliering tackle. 

2fuff)afteret ,/. scoffing, censure or blame. 

fiuf|)a(tUttg ,/ 1) the act of stopping, hin- 
dering, hinderance. 2) [In horology] a detenL 

3(ttft)ammem , I. u. tr. l) to open by ham- 
mering. 2) to rouse from sleep by hammering. 

3) to fasten or fit on something with a hammer. 
U. V, inlr, 1) to hammer upon. 2) to strike or 
beat hard upon something. 3tun ©efORgC — ^ 
to knock down for a song. 

3(ufl)anflebanb, n. [-c«/ ph -bdnbcc] [i» 

anatomy ) suspensory ligament. 

Slufl)anflc6obett , m.\-i,pl. -bJbe n] [amo«g 

printers] hanging room « drying place. 

SJuftanflei! , v. tr. [ree, and i>.] to hang up, 
to hang upon , to suspend. Stnen ^Dteb — / to 
Lang a thief 7^i>.@tnem cine J^ronf^cit— , to 
infect any one with a disease; man ))at i^m tU 
Wa« aufge^^dngt, he has been imposed on ; bcnn 

0ie !5nn«n un« 9leue« f5r 2Citf < — / for you may 

palm upon us new fur old : um 3^1^^^ bad/ XO(i& 

cr f c^reibt, fur SBi^ auf jubanflen/ to impose upon 

you what he writes for wit. 

9(tifl)angefc^ni]lre^/ pl [am. printers] lines 
for hanging the damp sheets on. 

Sfliftarfen , v. tr, l) to uke up with a rake. 

2) to loosen [the earth in fields and gardens] with 
u rake. 

Shifl^artett^ y. tr. to give the necessary twist- 
ing to lopes, 

Stifl)af(^n^ i^'tr. to snatch np. Fig. to 
pick up. 

8r!ifl)aft>eltt , u. tr. l) to reel. 2) to raise by 
rceliD^. Z/^. f and % ^idj)— ^/ to raiMJ one's self, 
lo get np from the gn-und with great ditticulty ; 
fUtpleber— , to recover slowly from an illness. 

3) to tinish reeling. %\Xt% ®actt —^ to reel all the 
stock of yarn.) 

$(ttfl)ail6ett , •'. tr. to put on a cap. 

SfufbaUC^Clt^ I. V- intr, to breathe upon 
•omethtng. 11. •'.tr. 1) to breathe upward. 2) to 
breathe open, to open by breatliing. 

$(lifl)atten « i>. I. v. tr. l) to hew or to cut 
open. 3)a« ^ti — / to break up the ice. 2) to 
hew entirely. 3Cae« ^^OlJ — , to cut up all the 
slock of wood. 3) to cut again, anew. StnegeiU 
— , to cut a file anew. 4) to make to rise by 
healinc 11. t^.intr. 1) to strike upon. 2) [iagim- 

nery] ^it ber btennenben Cnnte — / to put the 
port-Uie to the priming. 

Stufl)dttfrtn / ^. tr, to forni or draw into small 


aatfiinftn , 1. 1*, tr, to heap, to heap np, to 
pile. ®rbe — / to heap up earth ; *&0(ii, ^O^lni 
— . to heap on wood or coaL Fif;. &d^&%t — , 
to neap up, to amass , to accumulate treasures | 
JBorrfittie — /to hoard up provisions. 11. •'. r. 
ftdb — / to accumulate, to increase visibly. 3)i€ 
9{fi(f fldnbe ^dufen (!(( anf / the arrears increase 
or run up every day. 

3tljf^ebcn, i>. I. v, tr. l) to raise, lift or take 
np. ^te •^dnbe — /to lift up the hands ; bt< 
•l^anb — unb fclbw^ren, to lift the hand and 
swear; mtt aufgfbobenen ^dnben/ with hands 
upheld ; mtt aufgebobenrn livmtn, with uplifted 
arms ; et ^ob ben itopf auf, he heaved his head ; 
et ^ob feinen @pccr auf gegen Sic, he lifted up 
his sjxar against; beim — bft gfiff, in the lift 

of the feet; bie «^Qnb gegen einen Obern — , to 

lift the hand against a superior, Ji^. to rebel. 
2) to lift or take up [a thing from the ground]. 34 

iCanneine fo grof e ftaft nf^t — / 1 cannot lift so 
great a load; etwa« ©efattened — , to take up 
a thing that is fallen ; anbeteno f!e( t(( ^ ff inea 

Sfif en, n ^Ob mid) auf/ in adoration at his feet 
f fell , he raised me up; eine Safi —'/to lift up 
a burden. 3) Fig. a) to reposit for future use, to 
lay up, to keep , to reserve. Gtnem tttoat auf^ 

iubeben geben , to g^ve any one something to 
eep. 6) to take, to seize, to uke hold of. ^inen 
JBerbrecbet — , to apprehend , to arrest a crimi- 
nal ; einen 85orpo|len fiberfallen unb — / to sur- 
prise and take prisoner an outpost. c)to put an 
end to. )Die 2afel — / [am. great personages] to rise 
from table ; hat Soger — , to break up the camp, 
to strike the tents; bie Selagentflg -^, to raise 
a siege; eine ^erfammlung ^-^ to dismiss an 
assembly ; ein ®efe^ — / to abolish a law ; einen 
CTontroct — , to annul a contract; latihH^tVXf 
li(^e SJfrorbnuncjcn — / to annul ordinances. 
Prou. 2Cufgf [(^Oben ift nicbt OUfge^Oben, forbear- 
ance is no acquittance ; all is not lost, that is de*- 
layed. d) [inarithm.] G^tUen SStUC^ — / to reduce 
a fraction. 

II. «/. r. f!(^ — / 1) to arise, to mount up. V. 
Tftcbl ^rbebrn. 2) [in arithmetic] to be reducible 
i«aid of fracUons ]. Stn. 9lufb(^en/ tCufnCb* 

mea/9fuftid)tcn. 9)«an ntmmt auf [one takes up] 

that which is not intended to lie on the ground, or any 
thing one is going to carry. SOIan beC^t AUf [one raises] 
a thing to place it In m higher posiUon. SOIAR rl<btet dnf 
[sets up] tkat which Is to stand upright. 

S(ufl)c6en , ». j; «J JDa« — t)on 85r(l(ften/ the 

reducti«kn of fractions. Fig. Qin — / t>iel — t 
t>on einet ©a^e raatbeU/ to raise a thing in words 
or eulogy, to extol a thing; t)iel— « t)On topipU 
teten mad)cn/ to make a great ado about uiHes, 

Slliftebcr ^ m. [ «, pi. -] l) one that lifts or 
takes something up. 2) [in anatomy, a term applied 
to several muscles , which raise some part , as the ear, 
the tip of the nose] attoUent, levator , elevator. 

^lifbebltng ^ /. the act of lifting or uking 
up. ^if — ^er ^Oftk, [im the Rondsh churdi] ele- 
vation of the host. Fig. the act of annulling, 
abolition , abrogation. 2>ie — einet @(^en!ung/ 
avnidance of a donation; bie — etned S^beicom# 

sniffed or unoerdttferli(!6en dlrbguted/ recovery; 

^ie — eineS f>0^en« / [awiUt^tcnuJ the relieving 

ot a post ; bie — einec IBrrfammtung/ the dis- 

solnti'-n of an assembly. 

JCufbebungfisbefeil/ '«• * mandate, a 
decision uf a conit, by which something is an- 
nulled. — g e t i (( t / /I. court of cassation. 

aiifljeftern , i'. tr. i) to pin or hook up. 2) 
to un|nn , lo unhook. 

SllifbcftCtl/ V. tr, 1) 10 pin np [a gown ^c], 

2) t.» pin to, to fix lo. 6in SBanb — , to sew a 
ribbon sliphtly lo, to haste a ribbon to. Fi>. 
Gtnem etxoat^, to impose upon any one; Hi^ 


mm tint dcW^te — , to palm a steiy oninj 
one; bec 6tov4 f<inb/ baf man tbm etwaftaitfs 
ge^eftet t^attt, the stork found he was patopon. 
^uftjeiteXtt^J, v. tr. 1) to dear, ioclctrn|>, 
to biic^hien, to serene. jDie 6onne etfctieii unb 
bei trite bad SBetter auf/ the sun appeared nod 
cleared the weather up. 2) Fifi. to cheer. (Sine 

gute 9(a(iri4t b^ttert bad ^et} auf/ goodoe«s 

cheers the heart. II. u. r. ji(b — , to become free 
from clouds or fog , to dear. j)ad SSSfttet ^(i; 
ttxt fid) auf/ the weather clears up; (8 (jfittrt 
ficb auf/ it clears away, it clears off. Fi^. lo grow 
cheerful, to cheer. fSttiXit ^tXt ^ttctt ft^ ^\i 
my soul cheers up. 

tngnp. or making gay, diversion. 

STlifljeffeit , i>. u. tr. to help up. ®i4 — ; to 
raise oue^ssetf up with difficulty, to gel upi»ilh 
dtiliculty. Fig. Q'lXitm SSebrdngten — , to hdp 
any one* in distress; etnem 9lot(jieibcnben — , to 
assist, to aid or succour any one thai is in new; 
G^tnem Wteber — /to restore any one's fortune; 

?fiifl)erfer , m. [-i,pL -] 1) [= gscttjwfi sm. 

4aafl] an instrument [commonly a string or cord] for 
raising one^s self up in bed. 2) Fig. he tbatsuo- 

^ufl^Den p I. V. tr, to brighten up, to de« 
up, to serene. HxXit Slfifft0'ett — / to daiifn 
liquid. Fig. to enlighten, to illuraioate. )DM 
SJerflanb — /to enlighten the mind oroiwfcr- 
standing. 11. v. r. fi<J — / to clear up, to becoaie 
fair. jDer •^immcl beOt ftcb auf/ the sky dean, 
clears up or brightens. Fig. to bcfome clear « 
free from obscurity. jDiefe €5o(fte fdngt an,ftl| 

mix aufiubeUrn/ or mtr f lar iU wetben/ this af- 
fair begins to develop itself to me. 

SIlifljeBun^ , /. the act of clcariog up and 
the sUte of being cleared up. SDie — b^S ^^ 
melfi, the cleainess of the sky. Fig. cnligbua* 
log [of the mind or understanding], illustration, Or 
planation , elucidation. ($\Xi SSeifplrl Un IP 
beg ®egenflante« — bienen / one example mi; 
serve for an elucidation of the subject 

Sliif^nfen^ v. tr. v. Xufbdngen. 
Sluft)crrfdjctt^ V. ICuffabren I. 3) Fi^- 

Sllif he^CIt , y. tr. lo hunt up , to sprioe, fc 
siait, Sin »i(be« S^wein — / to rciraboart 
einen .f)irfcft— / to rouse up a stag. FigA\AV^ 
tempt] Sinen gcgeh ben 2fnfc em — / to set any o« 
against another; et |^at W^Xi bajU aufget^t^ " 
iustigated him to it. 

S(ufl)C|Cr , m. I-«/ p/. -] one that sets a pff- 
son against another, instigator, incitor. 

StufbCUfen ^ I. •*. imr. to howl alouJ. VL^.it, 
to rouse from sleep by howling. 


Sf Ufl)iffen , v. tr. [a sea term] to iway opiJJ 
hoisl [the mainaan^e.]. ©ttf Jlagge— / tob^ 
a flag; bie ©tagfegel — / to set the stay-»il» 
bie aXaWfegel finb auf^e^if t, the iop-*aii*«1 

. Si;ufl)OCfen # I. p. tr. 1) to take upon od« , 
hack or shoulders. 2) to put in heaps. U.v-^ 
and r. to hang on the back of a person. 
2llift)0l)Cn , t^.tr, [iu paiuUng] to set off 
$(lift)0(en ^ **. tr. to draw, to pull up, [h**" 
men's ianguage]. ®n JXafel — f to ^^"^ ^ I 
haul taught a [slack] rope ^ ein ©OOt — / to "oi 
up a boat [to lift it upwards by weana of atackk] ; W 
Sfcuber— / to bear up the helm ; ein0<biff *^' 
^ec — , u) to right a ship after catcening. t>)^ 
haul the wbd again or to bring a ship to ta 

Digmzed b' 

/ the halliard of a suy-««ili 


Mdj^fertm, tleport-udde; — be«9ta(N,tlie 
ktrreUnus; — brrScfonbfo^fftunbbeirlDeinp' 
gorbifftcn , a kind of ^rt-line to hftui up the 
mtteo-brMls; — bcr f8tohHal\t, a giruline lo 
kaal up the ^rhip of the (hroat-hrail ; — an cU 

urn BdUa obcr an cinem StitUiditn, relieving 
la^e oa the mast of a hulk. 

^f^U^n^P. lAtr. (alB. sportsmen] V. 7Cnf« 


^V^fiKdltttp tf. intr, 1} to prick op one^s ears. 
2) /^g. to tiaten. 

1. %lf^OTftt/ V. intr. to hear or listen atten- 

2. Sllfl(|0t61t / f'^ intr, to lea^e off, to dis- 
coQiiaae, to cease, to end, lo finish. jDetGturm 
batanfgcb^rt/ the storm has ceased or subsided ; 
rt IfOt OUfgeb^tt in Uq,Htti, it has done or giren 
over raining; — »u arbetten^ to cease from la- 
boar, to rest ; fie %Mzn urn fe(bd Ubr auf ^u au 
bHtra, thej left off work at six o'clock; — eitt 
Jbcilinttagrny to leave off wearing a garment; 
— |a»«(flert/ to cease weeping ; — ju feuem, 
(b^«oMt«r»] to cease firing ; er ffng bet tem 2CeU 
tfftai an unb ^Sttt M bem 3fin0flfn auf / he 
began at the eldest and left off at the youngest; 
— {a rcben, to leave off speaking; — ju gab^ 
in, [i« comaierce} lo Slop payment. V. GR(lgett» 

StufKlUCfftt, Y.2Cufbo(tcn. 

Sbtflfttgeitt to raise to a hillock. 

9ltf^tt0Clt^ to uncover. Fig. to reveal. 

%ifi)ftp^f It f V. intr, to frisk, to skip, to hop, 
Id leap , to jump up , to bound. 

Snfl^lflCtt/ I. u. intr. to cough aloud. II. u. 
tr. 1) to cough up [phl^m ^e.]. 2) to rouse from 
ileep by coughing. 

Sft^AgCll f u. intr. to hunt up, to spring, to 
tfnt, ID rear. [an. tportemen] iDcn t^ttftb/ ^ontJ 
bftf^ tab 9{cbbo(( — / to rouse up the sug and 
Wk; fto mVbH €$(bn>ein — , to uncouch the 
htr; cinm ^ncb^ — /to unkennel the fox; ben 
^en — , to start the hare ; etn <^nin(ben •— # 
to boH the rabbit ; bie Otter — , to unvent the 
ouer; bo^ <Si(bb^n(ben unb ben SKarber — , to 
valree the squirrel aod the marten ; 9<l^^A(^' 

KT . Ck^ncpfen/ SBa(bteltt/ aSecafftnen — , to 

liiih, spring orput up partridges, woodcocks, 
fttik, snipes; foixl^w^Xitt, Safanenunb 9taUen 
fkn Wtnattlt » ^ to spring grouse, pheasants 
asd raib. Fig. (Stnen — , to find any one out. 

9{6^(tinni(nt ^ I. v. intr. to wail , to moan 
ilood. IL f'. Cr. to rouse from sleep by moaning. 

IbiflaitC^im f I. i^. inU'. 16 shout. 6ie \au6^it 
ten Umt onf , they gave a great shout. II. t^. tr, 
to rouse from sleep by shoutB. 

^ikfiodjcrif V. tr. to yoke. Pig. Stnent et« 

)Ml — , to burden any one with a thing; (tC 
rniftcn ^ bit fen 3»indb^ttn — (aflfen / they 
were oUiged to submit to the yoke of this op- 

9li6u6e(ttf L V. intr. to ^oat 11. v. tr. to 
conse from sleep by shouts. 

Stiff Omotf 11/ I'.tr. 1) to comb upwards. 2) 
to oomb afresh. 

S(nff(U>pett / c. tr. to put on a cap , to cap. 
JDea gnUen — , to hood the hawk. 

9lSff(ttrf tt f r. u. intr. to strike against vrith 
a o». n. c tr. 1) to raise by conveying with a 
car earth to. 2) to wear out by drawing a car over. 

SoffO^eit f u. tr. [a sea term] jDen %Xliil — , 
to fisk the anchor. 

i(dfl(Utett/ p. intr. and tr. to finish or con- 
^e m cbewtng. 

{f^ffOttf/ IN. (.e«/;»/..(dttf^]theaaof buy- 


Sfltffattfett / •'. tr. to boy up , to purchase 
with a view to sdl again, to engross [coaroiodltles 
In a market ^c.]. 

JhifFaufft^ m. ['^,pl''\ —Inn,/ a per- 
son that buys up , engrosser. 

Stuff ege(n ^ v. tr. [to giinnery] to pile Up [canp 
non-balls In conical piles]. 

SIttff ef)ireit ^ v. tr. 1) to sweep up , to sweep 
together. 2) [am. goldsmiths] to work oq a stamp. 

S(liffe^nd)t^ n. [-ed] sweepings, sweepage, 
[In mining] scrapings. 

Sftif feimeit ^ u. intr. Ivuw. fcDIt] to shoot, to 
bud , to sprout, to germinate, to begin to vegc- 
Ute [as a plant or lu seed]. Fig, !Keine —ben ^Off« 
nungen/ my springing hopes. 

Shiffcftent/ t^. tr. to press all the slock of 
grapes afc. 

SliiffetScrt, V. ZnUtUn 2). 

^tiffe^em^ t^. tr. (in mlalng] to cleave with 

MftippeUp I. !». intr. [n,w.fe«nl torise up, 
to tilt up. 11. f . tr. to torn up, to tilt. jDie $Bie« 
nenfidtfe ein »enig —, to tilt the hives a little. 

KttffittCn / u. tr. to fasten to by cement, to 
cement on. 

SItiff iti^Itt / if. tr. to rouse from sleep by 
Uckh*tJg. ^ ^ 

9(tifftaffcit / V. intr. 1) to gape , to open in 
crevices. 2) to shut not close, ^ie^fite ftafft 
auf/ the door does not shut close. 

9(ttff (aftent / v. tr. to pile wood or other ma- 
terial fpr measurement and sale by the cord, to 

Ktifflagett/ J.t^.intr. to complain, to la- 
ment to heaven. II. f. tr, to rouse from sleep by 

3lufflammeni/, to fasten on with 

Sflifttoppe , / !>/. -n] the flap [of a hat], the 
flings [of a coat]. 

9(ttfl(appen^ •'. tr. to raise or bend up the 
flap [ofa hat lire.]. 

3lufttappfen , f. intr. v. stiawtn. 

Stiff (aren , I. u. tr. to dear up , to brighten. 
Sine glfifpefeit— , to clarif^j a liauid. Fig. 
Qtrod^ — s to dear up a thing, inat is not 
understooa or misunderstood , to edaircise it. 
jDle 3eit wirb OTei — / time will bring all to 
light; er, ber unfetnSkrftanb auffldrt^ he who 
enlightens our understandings; Ctn aufgefldt* 
ter iSerftanb^an enlightened mind ; onfgefMrtC 
Setten, enlightened times ; bte auf()ef IdttefSelt, 
illuminated world) bur<b 2(nmerf ungen — , to 
illustrate by notes; etn auf()e(ldrtet Jtopf / an 
unprejudiced mind. 11. u. r. jtcb — / to clear, to 
clear up, off or away. jDec ^immel f Idtt ft(b auf, 
the sky clears up or brighiens. Fig. &€iti (3tf 
fic^t tidrte f!(b nuf, his countenance became se- 
rene ; etne ^^i, tin 9)ttnlt fidrt ficb onf ^ a 
thing , a point clears up. 

9luftiiXtXp m. ['i, pi. .] he that communi- 
cates clear views to the mind or enlightens, en- 

3(uff(&reref^/. a mock-enllghtening. 

SlufHarKng^ m. ['itpL-tl an enlightener 
[In contempt]. 

ShifKarUttgr / the clearing up. Fig. an 
enlightening of the understanding by l^w- 
ledge. illumination. 

^liiff(atfd)en^ 1. 1^. intr. [a. w. ffDOl to fall 
upon with a clap. II. u, tr. to rouse from sleep 
by a orack (of a whip]. 



Sftifffauben / u. tr, l) to piek up, to glean 
up [peas tf£.]. Fig, geblfC — / 10 acan faults , to 
pick a hole in one^s coat. 2} to open by pick- 
ing with the fingers. 

Shiffreben^ I. p. intr. to stick to. II. 
to paste to. 2Cufgf debt , pasted on or up. 

Shifttciteil ^ V. 2Cuf«eben n. 
3(iif ((et'ilent p u. tr. to paste up. 
3(uff(etrem^ Shifflimmen/ tooiimb 

up. Hxi einem S3anme — , to dimb a tree. 

3(ttf f (t'ttgen / 1^. tr. to rouse from sleep by 
ringing a bdl. 

Siiu^tnf en , v. tr. to unlatch [a door]. 

SltifffopfCtt, 1. 1', intr. 1) to heat or strike 
upon » thing. 2]) to knock up. Fig. )Da9 — be 
%f)crg , the throbbing or beating hear I. II. v. tr. 
1) to open by knocking. ^iSi^i — ,to break open 
nuts. 2) to loosen by heating. C^ine S){atra^e 
— f to seta matlrass right again. 3) to rouse front 
sleep Ijy knocking, (jfinen — , lo knock any one 
up. 4) to fasten to by knocking. ^ieS3aUen — § 
[among printers] to knock off the balls. 

Sltiff roppehV V. tr. to consume all the thread 
in making lace. 

^liffnacf ett , i*. tr. to crack [nats, almonds Sfc.]. 

Fig. and Prou. Sinem eine b^rte 9luf aufju* 
{nacfen geben, to set any one a hard task. 

Sdiff naOen / I. v. imr. [n. w. Hx^nl to fly up- 
ward with a cracking noise. II. v. tr. 1) to open 
with a sharp sudden noise. 2) to rouse firom 
sleep by making a sharp sudden noise. 

Sluffltatrett/ v. intr. [a. w.fcvnl to open 
creaking [saM of doors]. 

Shtfhtaflent / 9. intr. [n. w. fcDtt] to open 

8fuffnatterit, p. intr. [a. w. fevn] to crackle 
upward. tBrennenbe)Ootmen fnattetmauf, burn- 
ing thorns fly crackling upwards. 

SItifFnetpeit / u. tr. to open by pinching. 

Sliiffnicfen^ V. Xuffnarfen* 

Sdiffmeen^ h v. intr. to kneel upon a thing. 
II. c. tr. to wear out by knedtng. 

Slilffnijlcrn, «^. imr. [n. w. feqn] to crackle, 
to crepitate. 

Iitiffn6pfen , 1. 1^. tr. td unbutton [aooatlJM:.]. 
n. t*. r. ft(b — / to unbutton one^s sdf. 

Shtflnupftlt , u. tr. i) to listen with a knot 
to some fixed object above. C^tnen an finen 

Saum — / to truss any one to a tree ; einen ^ieb 
— , to hang a thief; ft(b — / to hang one^s sdf. 
Fig. Qintm ttmai — [more osoai: suf^ffren}, to 
impose u][K>n any one, to palm a thing uponany 
one. 2) to untie, to unknot, 

9(ljf f nurren ^ I. */. tr. to rouse from sloep by 
snarling, II. y. intr. to start up snarling. 

3(lifrod)en/ I. u, intr. to boil up. Fig. (it 
focbt (et^t auf, his blood is soon up. II. tf. tr. 
to boil geutly [milh^]. 2) to boil again [coffet 

Shiflpmmett ^ I. v. intr. [a. w. feim] 1) to get 
up, to rise ap. Fig. to recover from illness. 2) 
to grow up, to thrive, .^ier lommtn hit 83dume 
gut ouf, the trees grow well here. Fig. 3n)eifr( 
unb Befocgntflfe — laffen / to give rise or scope 
to doubts and fears. 2) Fig. fi) to come forwanl, 
to prosper. (St bat fiSerflanb, er »itb — , he 
has gocHj sense, he will get on wdl; er t|t febtP 
auf0ef ommen / he has succeeded wdl , he has 
made his fortune, b) to come into use [as a fo> 
shion]. jDiefer ®rbrau(b i^ r^^d^ unb na(b aufge^ 
(ommen/ this custom has by degiees come into 

^liffomtnett ^fli|^^ B?*^*^ ^" sickness. 



Kufl&mtttKng / m. [-e</ ;»/.-€] apsurt. 

Stuffonttf It / <>. p. intr. to be able to get up, 
to be able to rise. 

ShiffopfCtt/ p. tr, [innong plnmnkers] to bead 
[piiM]. 9luWln — , to bead needles. 

Sluffopfft^ m. [-$, f>/<-] [am. pinmakers] one 
wbo beads pins, beader. 

9[tiffoppf (it f u. tr, to nncouple [dogs]. 

5fllff OflCIt , u. tr. to consume by tastin|^. 

9uffrCld)ftt/ T. tf. intr. 1) to fly up cracking 
(ir Willi a crack.. 2) to open ciacking. 11. u. tr. 
to crack open [imts ^-c.}. 

8fufhrad)jen, I. u. intr. to croak aloud. 11. 
p. fr. lo rouse from sleep by cioaking. 

$(uffr&t)6n ^ I. p. intr, to crow aloud. H. f . 
ir. to rouse from sleep by crowing. 

ftuffrdtnCtt ^ t^, Ir.and intr. 1) to set out ar- 
ticles for sale. 2) to remove lumber or otber cji^ 

^itffratnpcftt , p. tr. l) to card again. 2) to 
card all ibe stock of wool. 

SdifTratnpStt / p. tr. tp l^m up , to cock [a 

Sttlffrageit # p. <r. l) to open by scratpbing, 
toscraicb up. Sine ^unbe toieber — / toscratcb 

open a wound ; [am. tailors and senipKtre«se«] Qint 
9(a()tT-/to^mootbascamdownwitb the nail. 2} 
tot'cratch in order to level ibe nap. Qine baunif 
tt>Cllcne £)fC(( — , [am. woolen weavers] to raise 
tbe wool of a blanket witb burs ; ein ^tUd^ud) 
— , [am. clothiers] to raise tbe nap of tbe clolb ; 
hit ©ttfimpfC leicfct — , [am. stocking weavers] to 
tease the Stockings. F/'g. -j- 3Cuf0«!ro^t fei)n, to be 
iu good bumour, in bigb spirits. 3) to play ill 
oo a fiddle, to scrape. 4) [ironically for] to dress, 
to deck. 

Slliffraufellf, I. to curl, to crisp, to 
frizzle [as bairj. ]|. f . intr. to curl, to sbriui into 

aiiffraufflt^ t'.intr. to cnrl. 

Sdiffr&Ufcn / r. tr, to curl or crisp again. 

Slliffreifdjeil , I. u. intr. to sbHek aloud. II., to rouse from sleep by sbrieks. 

Sliiffreujen , V. 2CnJreujen» 

SdiffrieC^en / ir. i*. intr. [u. w. feun] to creep 

t SllifWegeit / u. tr. l) to get on , to put on. 
2) to get open. 3) [= |U tftun bttowmfn] to get 
to do. to get as a task. SBa« t)aben©ie DonSti? 
tern Secret aufgeCrtrgt? wbat bas your master 
given you to do ? 

^ttflrintpcn / f. in$r, [a sea term, said of the 
wind] to veer round againft tbe sun, tp turn 
against tbe sun. 

^ttffrittninCIt f 1. 1^. tr. to bend or curve up- 
ward [a wire ^c.]. U. y. r.^6) — , to be bent up- 

SluffuitbCtt, V.TCuftfinbigctt* 

Sdlflunbtjgett / •*. tr. and intr. to give any one 
warning. pemfm^actt«or2)liet[)Ct— , to give 
one^s tenant warning or notice to quit; (Sinem 
^CO jDienft — / to warn any one to quit; icb babc 
iftm aufgef ilnbiget, T gave bim waruing or nolii e. 
Sin^pl bie greuabf4)af t — / to renounce any one's 
friendship, lo break with a friend. Syk ttuf» 
<'a0C|i/ 9fuf(Qnb<0en. 9(uffiinbiden seems to be 

used generally in a more solemn style and of more im- 
portant concerns t|ian auffaflCtl, and especially of writ- 
|eo coptracts or agreements. A lodging is AUfarCAAt/ a 
sum ofnioncy standing out at interest Aufgefiinbid^* 

JlufKmbigcn , n. [-«] Sfiiff imbigung//. a 

waniing or notice [to quit a lodging, sitnatlon ^c.]. 

2Cttffilnbi0unj«*bclcf, m. ^\^xtU 
b C n / 71. a leiier to give any one warning. 

Siijffunft,/ V. 2Cuffommfn, n. 

2Iuffu0Cn , V. tr. 1) to snatch np by kissinp. 
(gr fCf te i^r bie a^rfinen or i^re SE^nen ouf, 

be kissed her icars away. 2) to rouse from sleep 
wii h kisses. 3) Fif; [and in poetry] to open, lo ex- 
pand bv soft touches. 

Shiffrtdjern ^ %>. intr. to smile. 

1 . 2(llf f aC^eit/ !• •* intr. to break or burst out 
into d laugh , to laugh out. II. u. tr. to awake 
any one by laughing, to laugh any one out of 

2. 2lllffad)Ctt^ f. tr. [am. forest.] to make ap 
incision in, to tap [resinous trees], 

3(tif fcibcn / ir. u. tr. to load, to put on. .gplj 

^rr-, to load wood. Fig. C^inem ctwaS -^, to 

burden any one with a thing. 

SflifTaber^ m. [-«,;»/.-] loader, bnrdener, 

SllifTage, / [pi. -p] l) edition of a book, 
JDie rrfle, ge^nte — , the first edition, the tenth 

edition; bie tjerbcfferte unb bcrme^)rte jweCte — 
i^uic^afft] einel SBerfed, (he corrected and en- 
larged second edition of a book j fine ftaxU — , 
a large impression ; V. ttuSpabe; neue ---/ re- 
impression. 2) something laid on or imposed as 

a lax, impost, duly. @irie — QUf ba«83ier, a 

duly or tax upon malt-liqnor; eine neue — , an 
flddilional tax or duty. Fip [in law] (Sixit Qe* 
tid}t\i6)i — , injunction; Qimm — t^un, to is- 
sue a writ against any one S) a sum collected 
for a charitable purpose ^ collection. 4) [among 
craftsmen] a meeting ; [in eontempt] a conventicle. 
Sine — t^alUn , to hold a meeting. 

Sllif fangcn , v. tr. to hand up. 

2hiffanflet, m.[-€,pl.-] l)onelhaircaches 
up. 2) Z*//^. [aseaterm] jutlock. J)fr— itl fincm 

epann, the 2d, 3d ^c fuiiock;^ie — bcr^aft* 
[«art.] fporen, fuitrck-nders; bie erftcn — bet 
^o^fporen, middle fiuiock-rid.ers; bte oberen 

— bet; ^Q^fporen/ upper futtock-riders; r>ttsi 
It^xtc — , lop-timbers, 

SJliff drmen , 1. 1*. intr. to break out in sud- 
df5n uproar. II. w. tr. to rouse from sleep hj 
making a noise. 

Shiffaffen » ir. v. tr. to leave open. Fig. 
a) [in mining] to give up or over. @ine ^T^gtUOe 
--., to cease to work a mine. A) [in feudal law] to 

9(liffafleit, I. •* tr. to lay on, to impose as 
a burden. @tnem etwaS — , to burden any one 
Ijrithathing; ©inera^CUefi—/ to lay every thing 
ou anoiher-s back. U. v. intr. to lie heavy ppon. 

ShSffCJUercr , m. [«, pi. -] one who waiu jn 
ambush Tor another , waylay^r. 

SfuflaUettt*. i'. intr. to watch for, to wait, 
to lie in anibusli for. (Stnem — , lo waylay any 
one, to lay lyait for any one. Siw. V. 9(ufpa(fen^ 

Sllif faUf, m. [-e« , pi. ^Ifiufe] 1) [in cookery] 
raised pastry, puu*-p.nste. 2) an augmenting in 
qunnlily oraipount, increase. ADer-r-ber3infen, 
the increase of rents. 3) a tumultuous crowd , a 
rout, lu.nult. JDer BoIf«— / [Inlaw] riot} Cincn 

— erregen, lo raise a tumult. 

2(rif faufeit ^ ir. l. v. intr. [a. w. fenn] 1) to 
run upward. JDrtgtug ill oufgelaufen^ (he rtvqr 
is swol'en; badSBaffet Ifiuft OUf^ the water ri^e^. 

Fig. jpie3infen (aufpn auf or fin>eacn on, the 

renis iucieise nr tun up. 2) to sweit, to grow 
turgid, ^ie ^aut ifl aufgetaufen, iheskm is 
bloated ; aufg^tatif^ne %\x^&i, iutiamed, swollen 
C^es,- bcr 3:eid ^^Uft <^uf, the dough rises. 3) to 

niu uD. iDad ©c^tff (ief auf eine @anbban( auf. 


ibe ship MB on a sandbank. 11. v. tr. V\ tonab 
sore , to open by rumning. (Bid^ bie S?fl|e-, to 
make one s feet sore by rupoing. 2) [{■forsnj 
to bring up. III. \>. r. fi(§ — , tq opep by nwrnn*' 
against or through. ° 

STiifTaufer, m. [-«, ^/.-] i) [i.forg«]«Dei, 

ter. II 2) a sort of high raised cake. 3) [a mi 
tprml a sailor-boy , younker. 

ShJffaufc^^en^ I. m. intr. to listen. EkIt. 
to learn or catch by listening. 

- SlliflaUten , v. tr. to rouse from sleep by 
ringing; bells. 

^lif f at)ireit ^ r. tr. [a sea term] eincn p( -; 
to tack or beatup a rfver ^c. 

9(lifle6en , I. w. imr. [n. w. fe»n] to retum lo 
life, to revive, ©et Slfgen mai^i bie|)f[ansta 
Wieber -^f i he rain makes t he plants revive, f /<. 
»ei biefer Seo^rttjt lebte i* wteberauf, aiihis 

news I acquired fresh life. II. [ain.p«iiiot] 
lo refresh [a picture]. 

STliflccf en f P. tr. to lick up , to lap. 
^Itiffegen, y. tr. IJ to lay on. 3)fmyfftW 
ben @atte( ^t-, to put the saddle upon ihehorse; 

^ronfenbte^dfnbe — , lolay hands oo the sick; 
bie ,&5nbe bei ber (Confirmation— , to impose 

liands in the ceremony of confirmation; boi-* 
or bie Zuflegung ber ^dinbc / the laying on of 
hands, imposition ; etn |)fIaSer auf ftttfufrflW 
(en Zi^tW bed J^5rperd — , to apply a plaster lo 
a diseased part of the body ; benSlbogcn— ,to 
lean one'^s elbow upon ; U^t eS fef auf , Ion it 
steady upon the rest; man fann eine Sht^fftt 
eben fowo^l au« freter «^anb oM aufgeleat Io6f 
fc^iepen/ a musket may be shot off as well opoa 
the arm as upon a rest; [in hnsbandry] blfflf 

S3aum \^at t>ie[ ^ot$ aufgelegt^ thatueeitlofl 
of branches, it has wide spreading branches; f 
bad S^t^ier (egt t>iel gett auf, this animal ^«s 
fat; bir Jarbe foUte fo bGnn aufgelegt (oufoetr* 
den] merben , the colouring should be laid CD 
so thin ; SRot^ — / to put on rouge ; jte Ifgt ottt 
she paints. Fig. ^xo) — ^ to rise in opposition, 
to resist; Stnem etneCafl — , to burden any ooq 

©teuern — , to impose taxes ; ^inem eiwStwf* 
— , to put a punishment on any one; id) ^^ 
mi^ cerffinbiget, »a« bu mir cuf(e0ell,wifli4 

tragen , [2. kings XVIII] I have oflendeH. that 
which tliou pulleston me, I will; fineSi* 
fe — , to enjoin a penance; Sinew fine®^*^ 
jlrafe — , to seta fine upon any one ; €)tilli*»rf* 
geti — / to impose silence; Gtnem einrn Sib-;-/ 
to tender an oalb to any one ; S^RIOI^^'' '^ 
83erbinbli(6feit— , to fasten an obligation apoo 
any one. 2) IfllclAfam binauf./ fe.b. \iWx W^ 
[in seamen's lang.] @in @(^tff — , todisnianlk 
and lay up a j.hip. Fig. to set the mind in* 
particular frame, to incline, lo dispose [«»«* 

only in tiie part, aufgftfgt?. 3u etwal aufgfkd* 
fet)n , to be disposed to ; gut au'geiegt ffpn; w 
be in good humour; er \\i fct)lec^)t QUfgflCflt, W 
is out of humour. 3) to piint [a booli). JDlrff* 

2B5rterbu(l^ ift fgonbreima! neu aufgelegtwop 
ben, this diclionary has gone tbroogh ihret 

aiiffc^ncn, I'^— ,l)toleanoooriip«. 
2) to rear [as a horse). V^Htifbfilimeil. Fig.tortbd, 

to mutiny. @i(ft gegen bie IBefe^le ber tinm 
fitben dtt^inuXiQ — ,. to withsUnd ihe ordcis of 
Jihe king's government; bteSeute le Jntf|l P* 9? 
gen ij^re iOffijiere auf, the men ro«e upon then 
oliicers. ■ ■ ■ , * ' ' 

Slliff Cfmen , u. tr. to glue upon a tlibg l« 

sheet ot papfrr trb.]. 

Sllif f cincn, I'. /r. to bang «p oo a clothes-Iio« 
JluffffciJ, ir. tf. tr. to pick up, to gathffJ 

it) collect , to glean [stones, act^ma ^c.]* Fi$' W 

Digitized b\ ' 


tnmkmpQ IDwfer «»enf4 Itefet SB{6 auf, t»fe*dti^ 
ben dvbfetl/ this fellow picks op wit, as pigeons 

^ufleUC^ten^ i^. mtr. l) to gi?c liglit up- 
ward. 2) to rise shining. 

Shiffiegen / »•>. I. t^ imr. to lie , lean or rest 

DDon. 6inSotEen, bcr ouf cincrSduteauflic^t, 

a heam, that leans upon a column ; fmiinege] bie^ 

fed 9ferb lie gt ya fe^r auf bcm ©ebtffe auf^ this 

horse bears too heayr on the bridle, he bores; 

(in botuty] ber Gtaubbeutel tfl oufliedenb , the 

anther is incumbent [I. e. obliquely orhorixontally 
attacbtdCodaefiUmenta]. Fig. SD^tt Itegt XiO^ CU 
He f4»frf 2Ccbf it auf/ I have ^et a hard work 
to do. II. %f. r. fi(b -^ , to lie one's self soic. 

StiflOCfertt/ V'tr, to loosen [the soil j^c.]. jDa< 
Srtt— , to shake up the feather-bed. 

Slufrobfnt / i*. intr. [n. w. fe»n] to hlaye up. 
jDai $fUft lobcct auf, the fire blazes; bteStam^ 
me (O^erte bod) auf/ the flame did mount on 
high. Fig. Cr lobert f4uf tt auf , fein 3orn las 
bert ougfnblicflidb ^uff ^^ >s &<>oi^ up> his anger 
is easily kindled. 

Sfufloffcfn / V* tr. to lake up with a spoon. 

%uflh^bQX» adj.^n^ adv. dissolvable, re- 
solvable, soluble, dissoluble. 3uc!er unb G^td ffnb 
AQfUfibare ^Stpct/ sugar and ice are (lissolv- 
•ble bodies. Fig. solvable. 

aiiflodbarfcit, 3luflj&«{d>!eit, /dissol- 

5lufl5feit ^ I.I/, tr. X) to loose, to loosen. QU 
icn Jtttoten — ^ to loose a knot; ein S5anb — , 

to unloose, to untie, to undo a ribbon; etne 
potm — , [am. printers] lo untie a form. Prov. <gt 

If B{(bt toert|« ibm bie Gcbubttemen aufaulSf en, 
keisnoifit to hold a candle to him. 2) to resolve 
a body into iu elemenu. SKetattf/ ©alje— , [In 
ckin.] to analj^ze metals, salts. 3) (o dissolve, to 
meh, to liouify. -Die ©onne l3«t bo6 ©ifi auf, 
the sun melis the ice; ?)flanjenfal5e Ififen bic 
ttftguttrfen glfifltflfeiten im mrnfcblicben Mxi 

pec auf, vegetable salts resolve the coagulated 
hamoorsof a human body ; ein ^^eilfamcr ©aft, 
berbte @atte aufl5dt, a wholesome juice, re 
•oKent of the b'le ; -r-be SKittel, [In medic] dis-. 

•dvenu; bad SBaffet lJ6t 3uc!er unb ^oXi auf,> 

vater dissolv^ &ugar and salt ; aufgeldgted 
OptUm, a solution of opium. 4) to dccumpos 
tbxXxdf l6St bad Sleifcb auf, flesh is decomposiC 
by putrefaction. Fig, a) to dissolve, =to clear, 
to solve ^weifet — , to resolve doubls; einp 
Xnfgabe — , to solve a problem. U) to analyze. 
€iaei| ai^grfff — , lo s^naly/ea notion ; bie — be 
Stbcor^, analytics^ ein fSi^^ti — , to find out 
the meaning of an enigma'; liniiiasfc]einen9)(i$« 
W<iig — , to resolve a discord, c) to dissolve 
f»4^9rBiiit6!^c.]. 2Cuf9el6dt inSBonne, dissohed 
kkddi^ht; fit fSoITUfl aufgelddt, dissolved in 
Imny. «() to dissolve = to cause to separate 2)ad 
9<^lamfnt — , to dissolve the parliamnet; eitt 
^iegd^eer — , to dismiss an army ; eme @^e 
— / to dissolve the bonds of matrinnony, to se- 
fa ate husband and wife, to dissolve a marr'age. 
2)i* Sanbe ber freuhbfdbaft — , to di'isolve the 
bonds or ties of friendship ; einS5flnbnff — , to 

dittolve a league ; tine ®eno|fenfc^aft *-, to dis- 
^Kea partnership. 

n. *». r. jtdb — , to dissolve, to he melted, or 
lo be oonrcrted front a solid (o a fluid state. 
2>et3a<ter \Ut p4 im Staff er auf, sugar dis- 
solves in water ; ^ad 5^al| U^ <i(b attf, salt dis- 
solves; bet ^jmrnel i5«( ficb fnjReflenf dSoifec auf, 
Wie skies relent in showers.' Fig. a)\6 be freed 
frt>m obscurity, tp be cleared up. ^\i\tt ^UUEt 
^ttb ft(^ fd)ptl— , this point will be cleared up 
^ time, b) to be dissolved, to loose substance. 

^iQ edfmtxi I^dte fldft in S^rdnen auf/ his 


puin mdted into tears. 

^Cufldfemittel-, n. [Innedlc] a remedy 
supposed to dissolve concretions in the body, 

^tiflO^ric^^ adj. and adv. dissolvable [but 
chiefly iu a fig. sense]. (Sine — 1 2Cufgabe, a solvable 

3lliflofun0, / 1) the act of loosening [a 
kaot «fc.]. SDie — ber ©alje in Staffer unb ber 
SO^etade in JtSnigdwaffer, the dissolution of 
salt in water and of metals in nitro- muriatic 
acid; bie — be< 8Baffer«, Del« in feine 8ei» 
ftanbtbeife, the analysis of water, oil; bie — 
t(^terifcber ^jfrper burd^ Sdulntf , the dissolu- 
tion, decomposition of animal bodies by putre- 
faction; bte — ^efromer geujbtigf eit , the re- 
solution of congelated humidity. /'Vg. JDie — 
einer (5be, einei JBertra^d, elner ®efeUf(^aft, 
the dissolution of a marriae;e, of a treaty, of a 
society ; tie — Oon ©(bipierigf eiten, the resolu- 
tion of dilBculiies; bie — einer Xuf gabe, the 
solution of a problem; bie — O0n ©letcbungen, 

[in roathem.] the resolution of equations ; bte — 
bed Unenblt(|en, the analysis of infinites, dif- 
ferential calculus ; bte — eiued JBrU(be«, the re- 
duction of a fraction; bie— ber SKipf ifinge, [In 
music] the resolution of discords ; totr em>arte« 
ten Unfere aU0enbU(f(t4e — , we expected im- 
mediate dissolution, death; er tflfeiner — na|>f, 
he is near his dissolution, his end. 2) [in chini., 
the substance formed by dissolving a body in a men- 
struum] solution. 



march. £ie S£ruppen marfc^irten bot bem 9a« 
Idfle auf, the troops drew up in front of the pa- 

VufntaS^ n. ['tlfpl. -e] overmcasure, the 
heaping of a measure. 

8llifma(len, v. tr. to fatten [hogs Jc.l. 

$(ufmauertt , v. tr. l) to build up with stone 
or brick, to raise [a wall]. 2) lo consume in build- 

9(ufmet@e(n, 9, tr. l) to open by means of 
a chisel. 2) to chisel on the sur^ce of any thing 
[an ornament Src.]. 

aiifmengfel^ n. [-« , pi -] medley. 

Slufmerfeit/ l.v^ imr. to attend, to listen, 
to regard with attention. fO^erfe auf! attend! 
n. V, tr. to mark , to note down. Srw. V. ft(bt 

Slufmerfer , m. [-«,;>/.-] one tti«a.;marLi 
or notes. 

Sliifmerffam , adj. and adv. attentive , ad- 
vertent, heedful, intent, observant, regarding 
with can;. 6in — ed Ob Ober 2Cuge, a n attentive 
car or eytf ; -r-fepn auf b ^^^JBorte einf5 ©precbeiv 
ben, to he attentive to "J*' words of a speaker' 
er fab -V JU, he looke*" ^ attentively, with 
fixe' -leniion ; er war — - ouf btt< , »fl« fiefagl 

r »*^'i htf adverted to whit was said ^ icb b6rt^ 

TT.^iH Setrbrungen — §«*> I Ji^icsed hecdfujy 
to his instrvictions. Srir. V. 9(cbtfdm, 

Slufmerff amfeit, /i)attetiirof> attentive- 

ness, advertence, advertency, hee<f"*ness. ®et* 
ne — auf etwaS ricbten, to turr^nCs mind or 

Xufl5funG«,be0ebfnieit, f, a final ne - auf etw as ric^ren , to turr "nr s m no or 
ent , conclusion , caLsUophe. -ijr ftf t , / «tt«n»»on to a thmg; aUe mJgWe - auf e(nc 
epowerof^ssolying^ ^fVn|l,/ aru^lyt^.^;. ®?*^ ^^^ t^^l^l^n^^^^.e 


— ( e ^ r e ,/! [in logic , the tracing of things to their 
source and the resolving of knowledge into Its ori|inal 
principles] analysis. — m ! tte I , n. 1) dissol veits^ 
dissolver. 2) [in medic] dissolvent. 

Slliflot^eit / V. tr. 1) to fasten upon by sol- 
dering, to solder. 2) to unsd^i^er. 

thing. 2) [act ^f civility, oiconrtesy] attention, 

2)ie — flegen eJnen 8^™b<n, attention to a 

stranger; icb war.fbm fff feme oielen —en feb? 

berbunben, I if»as^much obliged to him for 

his many assiduitifrF* 

$(4f'^^iT<^<^' '"• **• '''• *^ »"ca«"rc out, to lay 
SW,Vffrtft*»»t - 4^* isf 1-..1 oA* up in store afte measuring, y^/^. and f@«n)urf 

^Ufluften ^ u. tr. 1) to l^t up a httle. 2) to ^* „ |^^ fanfuw^wanjid @tocf (Ireicbe aufgemef* 
« f ""^ "^ f«/ five and twenty lashes, were served out to 

. Sluflug'^n , V. tr. V. 7(tb£*teni, him. 

^ Slliffupfeif, w. tr. to lifc up a lilftl^. aiu^mifcfjfCn , *'. tr, 1) to supply by mixinff. 

, jHufmacfjeit , I. v. tr. i; to open [ii door, the XJ in g»f SBScin — , to fi)l un a cask of wine with 

mouth i>c.]. Qpine glaf^e -- , to uncork A bottle ; some tf a dilTei eut sort. 2) to mix up [at cards], 

eine 9luf — , to crack a cut; einen SBrief — / to jDie Jfarten wieber r-, unb t)on Sleuem geb^tt/ 

., break open a letter, to unseal a letter; ^inen to slv^l* ^^^ cards, and lo deal again. 
Jtnoten — , to undo a kn^t ; macftt biefe SJ^ftMff 11 9(AfmUinme(tt , «. tr. to munch up [ bread 
auf , untie that knot ; bte JDame — , [at draught*] ^i.]. 

to put a man out of the first row. 2) to raise, to afufmUtttetClP- m. [-«,d/. -lone who arouses, 
turn up. 5Wa4en @ie S^r J^lelb auf ^ turn up »^cncourager , iriciter. 
y.>ur garment. 3) to piit or fasten on to some- ar.'.rJ«.t«**«v»t .. ♦- 4\ »« •,^„c- _ ♦« «,-V« 

ihingelpe. ^inen Jtnopf an einen^fod— , to > Sfwfmutttern, i/. trl) to rouse = to wake 
put Anob on a stick ; »oibS A to ¥ut'up, ^^^'"- '^''' .^«nenj>om^0d)tafe -,^ to rouse any 
curtains. II. v, r. ficb — , to get up, tonsc^to 
arise. SSir woden un6 morgcn frfi^ — / ^^^ "* 
$et out early to-monrow. Fig. tA> make one's 

self ready, to prepare; X$aiitt eU(b auf JUt 
€$(bla(bt, [Jer. XLIXr] rise up to the battle; 
eSc^wert, mo(b^ bi(( auf fiber meinen «&irten, 

[Zech. Xin.] awake , O sword , against my shep- 
herd ; ft(b auf unb babon madden, to decamp, to 
take flight. 

1. Sliifmal^Iett/ v. tr. [part, aufgewa^len] 

to grind all , to finish grinding. 

2. 3Iufmal)[cn^ v. tr.[part.^yx^^tm(x%\t] 1) 

to repair by new touches an impaired paint)ng« 
@tn ^em^btbe — , to refresh , to touch up p 
painting. 2) to consume or expend in painting. 

$(ttfmat)nen/ f". tr. l) to exhort, to 0ncour^ 
age. 2) to summon. 

Slli^Orfct). m. [-e«,;>/.-indrf(|e] 1) march- 
ing upward. 2} drawing up [said of troops]. 

S(ttfinarfc^iren / v. intr, to march op, to 

one from sleep. Fig. 2)a6 (SJemflt^ — ^ to cheer 
the mind , to exhilarate, to enliven ; p(b rr-, to 
brisk ong's ^elf up. 2) to rouse = to excite to 
thought or action, to encourage, to animate, to 
incite, lo stir up. iMt Sugenb— , to excite to 
virtue; ba8?obguter9)^enf(benmuntert iurSTu' 
genb unb jum ^elbcnmutbe auf, the praise of 
good men serves as an encouragement to virtue 
and heroism ; eine —be 2(u8|{(bt, an encouraging 

SlufmunterUltg , / 1) the act of rousing or 
encouraging, encouragement. 2)ie — ber 9Bifl» 
fenf(baf ten, the encouragement of science 2) [tliat 
which serves to incite , support, promote or advance] 

encouragement. J)er junge SWanu fanb wcnig — -, 

the young man found Jiltle encouragement 4 bie 

fcbSnenMnfte finben »em{^ — bei eincm roben 
S3olie, the fine arts find little encouragemcut 
among a rude people, 

Stttfmiinjen ^ v. tr. to consume all theifock 
of gold, silver or copper in coining. )(~ 




Shifnttttre tt ^ i^* tr. to rouse from deep by 

S(uftltUt^0tt ^, 10 animate, to excite, to 
iospint, to prompt. 

II Sdifnttt^Ctt ^ V. tr.Jig, to reproach as a fault. 

Stufttageflt/ u. tr, to nail on [a board ^c.]. 

Sllifnagen^ u. tr. l) to gnaw open. 2) to con- 
sume in goawmg. 

9(lifn&^en , u, tr. l) to sew on. 2) to expend 
in. sewing [aU ont's thread]. 

Sliifno^mc/ /. [f»/.-n] IJ taking up[b«t 
chitfly In a fig. sn»e}. jDie — emrc ®<(bfummf/ 
the borrowing of a sum of money ; fte (ta&cn etne 
fo abfc^Cftfenbe — gcfunbcn^ they bayc found 
so discouraging a reception; cine gfitigC — /a 
gracious reception; bte ndmli4)en SSotte fan^ 
ben tine gClttgete — / the same words found a 
gentler receipt; um — tn etier QlMlid^H Sanb 
}U fle^en , to crave admission in vour happy 
land ;Mt — [better : 9CnnA^me] an ^ixihti &tatt, 
adoption. 2) advance or progress fromvoy state 
to a better, improvement. 3n — (ommen, to 
prosper, to thrive, to gain credit ; in — Jbttnom, 
to improve, to forward; Mnftt unb JQi^en# 
f(^aften in — bringen, to promote, $o encour- 
age aru and iciences \ etne fO^obe in -e* bringen, 
o bring a fashion into vogue. 

Xufna^efc^etn/ m. a certificate of ad- 
mi^.ou wrmaviculation. 2Cufna(sn6«f,^^i0/ 
— » ff r b t ^ , 4dj\ and ady. able or t^ortby to be 
admitted intc^ society. , 

$(ufn&^re:i . t,, tr. l) to bringi up » to wirso. 
2) to educate , xy instruct. 7 

Sdifttafdfen /. v, tr, to cowtoite in eating 
(dainUes], to expend ideating ^ainlies (one's mo- 
ney ^e.]. • / 
$ and ♦ ^iifltafett / p r.Jig. to im''|K>se on. 

Slufiie^men , i>. 1. 1^. i/ 1) b uUe up, Sth. 

V. 9(ufbebrn. ^tn^ai t)on bei.@irbe ^, to take 
tip a thbg from the ground ; rfiott @ttd^ — , [aft 
cards] to take up a trick ; bie I^Vgen — [asiong 
print.] to uke up the sheets; etntgef^''ene9^a# 
fc^e — , to take up a stitch in knitCi ^. /^<r^.3(J 
nebpie eS ba n>tebet ouf , wo ed bie ©'[((^{(^te 
enbtdte, I uke it up , where the history discon- 
tinued; ben goben feinet9{ebe wieberu- to 
resume the thread of one^s discourse ; tint^^jif^u 
U — / [am, hunt.) to hit off a scent: eir «^unb/ 

^et bte JtaUfd^te gut auftdmmt, a houno that 
draws dryfoot well. 2) ^'ig. ^) to measure the 
aupecficial coatents of lands, grounds, fields by 
the help of proper instruments, to survey. 6eU 
ne ®fttet — , to take a surrey of one^s lands ; bte ' 
^fiften — / to surrey the coasts, h) ®elb — , to 
take up, to borrow money; eine SRec^nung — , 
to audit an account ; ein fGet^ei^nif — / to draw . 
up a list, a catalogue, c) to admit, to receive. 
3^ ne^me €Ste unter bte 3a^l metner Sreunbe 

auf/ I admit you among my friends; Wit n<l\s 
menbiefengrembenauf/we received this stran- 
ger ; (Stnen ()Ulbtet4 — / to receive any one gra- 
ciously,; etnen €$tubenten in etn CToUe^ium — , 
to admits student into a college ; ber SBtrtb fo0' 
U, er I5nne Ceine ®dfle me^c —, the landlord 
said he could take in no more lodgers ; Sinen an 
^tnbed ®tatt — [better: annc^mcn]/ to adopt 
any one; f^atttae •^aine na^men un€ auf/ [in 

poetry] we entered!^ shadowy groves. </) to absorb. 
jbat Staffer nimmt bad €$al^ in f!(i auf ^ water 
absorbs sah. e) to receive with good or ill will, 
to receive with a certain afiectionof mind. S3a6 
ber Safa fo ^ut aufho^m / baf die , which the 
hassatook in so good part, that ftc. ; bie 9(U0« 
f^cfft witb Don einer ©(affe aXenf^e n aut auf» 
^enommen/ the pamphlet is well received among 
a certain Mu of people; etwoS aU(iaift— , to 

take a thing in earnest; H mit Qinm — / to 

enter into a eontest with a person, to oope with 


n. c. intr. 1) to grow, to thrive. 2) Cwltk han- 

tero] to conceive, to breed. 
II F. v,r, Pi — , to thrive , to prosper. ' 

and adv, worthy of admission* 

Hupietjntex / m. [ «/ /»/. -] he that takes up, 
a receiver. 

Shi^e{)mung ,/ taking up, receiving ^c. 

7(ttfnebmttn9d:»mett9, — miirbig/ a<{/. 
and adt^. V. «iifiteb«en<iocrtb* 

?ItJfttefleIJt , V. tr. 1) to unlace. 2) to «»sten 
with a lace to some fixed object above, ^inen 
2>ieb — > to hang a thief; ft(^ — / to hang one^s 

Sflifhtcf en f v. intr, to strike against a thing 
in nodding. 

Sfli^ietCIt , K. «r. to rivet upon. 

Sllifntppen ^ p. <r. to consume by sipping, 
to sip up or away. 

9ltifn6tl)igCtt # f tr. to press upon, dt nd# 
t<|i0te mir einen wrief fihc €5ie ouf/ he pressed 
a letter upon me^ to deliver to you; Gtnem eine 
IQol^Ubat — / to press a benefit upon any one. 

S(tifbl)fent ^ p. tr. to sacrifice, to immolate. 
/"i^SeinemiBorr^eiCelCtte*— / to sacrificeeve- 
ry thing to one's interest; ec opfertefelne9reunb# 

foaft feinem (St^ennU^e auf/ he made a sacrifice 
of his friendship to his interest; Sinem etwa^ 

— /to sacrifice a thing to any one; ft4 (etnen 

Jreuilbe^ — , to devote one's self to one's friends; 
4 bem JBater(anbe — / to sacrifiot oofe's life for 
on«*s country. 

Shi^Opfcrung^ f. sacrifice, immolation. Fig, 
t sacrifice offered up , sacrifice. 

^tiforgefn , ^ tr. l) to play on the organ. 
2) to rouse from J^ by playing on the organ* 

^tifpacf ei.t A,utr.i)lo pack upon , to pack 
up. Fig, a) -CStnenietn>ad — / to load or burden 
any one wiUb a ^iig- (f)Qintn auf ber0tra$e 
— / to picknTny one up in the streets, c) QttOdi 

— [= fle^m] , to irfdte off with. 2) to unpack, 
f and f II. K intr. ttpack off bag and baggage. 

Sllifpalm^n , f. r.fK^ — , [* -ea term] to go 
aloft band over hand. 

iifpcippctt / f . tr, i) to paste upon some- 
ng. 2) to paste up. TCufgepappt , pasted up. 
to bring up, to nur*e vrith pap fa child]. 

1. Shifeaffcn, j».en tofitupon. dineniDedel 
auf bie i)ofe — / to fi4 a lid to the box. 

2. Shifpoffen , t^. tntr. l) to regard with oh- 
servation, to attend, ^affe auf/ XOai t^ bir fage/ 
attend to my words: pa|* auf / baf bu nic^t 
fdO^/ f^ke care yoa don't falL 2) to watch, to 
espy. Q, ^^Cftl —/to lay wait for any one. Sm. 
tmfyafTeii/ ^nffauern* Huflauent aignifiea 

to wait or watch for with an evil Intention ; attf^^af* 
fen do«8 not convey this last fdea. SBlun Uttttt CfttCm 
anf [one lays wait for a person] to whom one Intends 
some hanajman fa%t Hntm anf [one looks out, watches 
for a person] one wishes to speak to , when one ex- 
pects him to pass, without knowing exactly when. 

Sruft)a(fer , m. [.« , pi. -] l) spy , wajrlayer. 
2) overseer. 20 waiter. [In seaman's langnage] ibzt 

•^ in bee Gonfrabelf ammer/ in bev ^U, the gun- 
ner's yeoman, the boatswain's yeoman. 

HifpauUn , I. v. tr, l) to perform on the 
kettle-di nm. 2) "^Fig. to open by beating, strik- 
ing or knockiug. 3} to awake by beatins the 
ketde-dram. II. v» intr. f to strike upon With a 
dull noise. 

Sbifpaufc^ett ^ V. 2Cttfbrattfett* 


Sdifpritfc^Ctt/ I. f^ intr. to whip sonndljr. 
n. V. tr. to get any one up by whippmg. 
1 9(lifpe()ett/ 1^. intr. to beat on. 

9ilifpentem^ [aseatarm] ZtXilMtt^, 
to fish the anchor. 

ShifVfi^ren , fix on a pale. 

ShifpfeifCtt / #>. I. »*. tr. l) to perform on a 
pipe or whistle. 2) to get any one up by whisii- 
mp. II. V. intr. to play upon the pipe. -^ Fig, 
(Stnem lix jeber 3ett — / to be always at any 
one's seivicc. 

Stu^flonjeit / f'. tr. to plant [in a ig. sense). 
€$etn i)anter auf ^c — , to plant one's standard 
on 4fc.} bte ^af^ntn — / to set up the colours; 
mit aufaepflanstem S^tnteufpiefe/ with fixed 
bayonet ; etne <^anone — / to place a cannon. 

3(u^f{egett/ f. tr. to foster [plants^]. 

Shtfpflocfeit^ p. tr, to fasten with pings, to 
plug up. 

Sflt^ftttcf en / p. tr. to pluck all up. 

Sd't^fliigeit / I. v. intr, to strike against a 
thing in ploughing. 11. u. tr. 1) to plough up 
[ancient coins jfc.]. 2} to open by ploughing. 

Shif^frOpfett ^ t^.tr. to insert [a scion or shoot, 
or a small cutting of It] in lo another tree, to ingraft, 
to imp. 

SlufptC^ett/ u. tr. to fasten upon with pitch. 

Sllifptcf en / V. tr. 1) to peck up, to pick up. 
2) to open by picking, to pick open. 

S(ttfjp(appem/ v,tr, to awake by prauling, 

3(u{V(dtten , i^. er. to iron again Eashirtlfe.}. 

auft)fa|en , i^. intr, [n. w. fe«nl 1) to fly or 
break open with force or vrith sudden violence, 
to burst 2) to rise bursting, to burst npwanL 
II $(lifpl&^en / I*, tr. to make to bunU 

Sfitf^IaUbem^ u. tr. to awake by prattling. 

3(ufpC(I)Cn p V. tr, 1) to open by knocking* 
2} to awake by loud knocking. 

Shtfpoftern^ v, tr. to awake by knocking 
and loud noise. 

Sdifpofaunen/ v. tr, to awake by blowing 
the trump. 

Slu^ragen , u, tr. l) to stamp on. iDa< 8ilbt 
nif bed garden t^ ben IDianaen aufgeprdgt/ the 
image of the prince is struck on ihe monej. 
Fig. jDem ©ejtdfite biefed SWenftften iff ber ©tcnu 
pel ber ®rniein^eit aufgeprdgt / vulgarity is 
stamped on this fellow's countenance. ^ to coin 
up, to expend in coining [all the stock of goM^]. 

ShifpraDen / v. intr. [u. w. fc^n] l) to boonoe 
or rebound against. 2) to bounce upward, to 
open bouncing. 

Ktifpraffeln^ p. intr, l) to rise cfaaHog. 
tbai geuer pralfelt auf/ the fire moonta coKiko 
ling on high. 2) to open crackling. 

aufpraffen , v. Cerpraffen. 

Hxifpt^Utti f u,tr, to toss up, to jeric up. 

3(]if))re|fen / t^. tr. l) to press against. 2) to 
press afresn [stuifs, cloth]. 3) to produce on xny 
thing by pressure, tosUmp, to imprint. 4) to 

Sress open. 5) to press all that is to be prested. 
'He «trauben — / to press all the stock of grapes. 
9(ufprc6en ^ t^. er. to put on for trial 9iatn 
^nt ^/ to try on a hat 

t Stufrrobiren , t^. tr, v. Xufrroben. 

SlifprO^en ^ u, tr, to pat upon the limbers, 
to limber up (a eaaaoa]. 

Shtfpr&gebt/ p. tr, to mak£ any ooa gel op 
by beating. 

MfpUbtm, 9, tr, 1} to pcrtidflrwiU. Qt 


ta^ ttot #Qf f aiif(|f pnbevte ^ntfiife , he wore 

a vdUpoivdercd wig. 2) to powder again. 3) to 
coDsame in powdenng. 

Sfufpttniyeit / ¥. $r, to heaye up. 

Sfli^llftftt ^ V. tr, to blow up [a feather life.]. 

Shij^Ug / m. [-e«] IJ Uie act of dressing up, 
adornmg, dcckiDg, tricaing out. 2) ornameut, 
dress, finerf , attire, trappings. 

%tfj^tt(nt » J*, tr. 1} lo deck or decorate, dress 
«n, deck with exteroal ornaments, to ad^rn* 
6(4 —/ Co dress one's self ; ftC pu^tcn i(re JtitT^ 
ttr nrit f45iieii Jtleibem <mf , they tricked up 
thdr chikLrett in fine dotbes; cfn Sinnnet — , 
to fit np a room. 2) to brush up, to perk up 

[tBOBf hatters]. Ginen alten aioct — / to uim up 

an old coat. 

S^i^afett / i>. tr. to rouse from sleep bj 

SllififtteSett / p. tr. to cause to swell out in 

Sfaifqmllfn^ «>. ^^ fntr. [«. w. fewnl 1) to 
spring or bubble up. 2) to swell in water. 
I ShifqUtrlett ,t^ twirl again. 
', 3(ttfr<lfftt| ^ I. »». tr, to gather up ouickly, to 
i aatcb op. Fig. flUuiglttiUn — , to mck up news, 
n.i'.r. {{<(—/ 1) to get up, to gatlier one's self 
np quickly [aftpr a fall]. 2) to recover Ifirom a 
loM, from oiduieM Jfc]. 

3(ufragen ^ p. intr. to jut on high, to tower. 

Sfufrantmett ^ i^. tr. l) to drive by violenoe 
[as wtfh a batteriBg raa]. 2) to Open by ramming. 

Sftifranfcn / u. intr, tocUmb up by the help 

of tendrils, sbtt iSp^tu xantt OH bet S^aun auf, 
tbe ivy creeps up the walL 

Sbsfraffedt / 1, y. intr. i) lu. w. fiattn]to 

nttle aloiid. 2) l^ w. ffvu] to open rattling. II. 
K tr, lo awake any one by rattlmg. 

9iiftan6jen, I. »". intr. [n. w. fcou and ^atit] 
i) to send np smoke. 2) to ascend in the shape 
of soKike. 0. 1', tr. to consume or expend in smok- 
ing. Z>tn qan^tn Zaha^^ioottat^ — , to smoke 
up all the store of tobacco. 

9(ufraU(t)Cnt^ t^. tr* l) to consume in per> 
faming. 2) to season with smoke for future use. 

SfuprOlt^en / (". tr. to raise with burs ^c. (Sin 
0tiitf Su4 — / [am. clothiers J to raise the nap 
bf clotiu 

Sblfr Altmen , v. tr. l) to <?lear or put away, 
to set or place in order, to arrange; [in husb.] 
tf) Jooeeo the earth about vines ^ [ in commerce ] 
dtseil Sdben — , to dear a shop. Fig. a) to clear 
ap. 2)ad X&umt ben ^opf anf, that clears the 
head , brightens one's ideas. V. ttnfijeraumt. h) 
to empty , to plunder, c) to make thin, lo thin. 

f>a< ^nb(i4e®ef4il^ rdumtf untrr unf f tn® (if « 
bcti asf/ the enemy 'scannon thinned our ranks. 
2) to free from any incumbrance , to clear or to 
deanseagain. 2)a«diinb(o4 — t ^^ pick the vent 
or londi hole [of a gnu]. 

SttftAltmer , m. {-« , pi, -J [am. mf!talltst«] n 

XttfrOllfc^en ^ I. f . imr, [o. w. Unn and ^eeit] 

210 rise cnstling. J2) to make a rustliug sound. 
V. fr. to rouse any one from sleep by a rust- 
^1^ noise. 

tlifrec^en > v. tr. l) to rake together. 2) to 
nle np , to loosen [the earth] with a rake* 

SuftfC^ltnt ^ v» tr, to cast up or balance ao- 
<^ont« to icckon up. 

KufVed^mittg // the act ol redLonhig np. 

Sttfrecf^/ ad/, and adt*. upright, cWct. -^ 
l^eil^ to rtawl erect ; [in botany] etJl — Ct ©ten* 
8U^ cUl — H 0talt/.aD erect stem, an erect leaf j 


{hisfliuiaB*s tans.} e{H — ftse^enbei &djxfl, a s^ip 
on an even keel. Fi^ — txWttn, to maintain ; 
bie .foffnung credit unfec Ocmiltb —, hope 
keeps up our spirits; H witb feinc ®ebulb — 
Ctb<t(trn/ it will sustain hi* patience; tt)n UnUt 
ben Uebeln biefer®ett — ju er^olten, tosusuin 

him under the eviU of this world. 

8Iufrcc^tf)arten^ n. [-«] Shifredjt^oltuitg, 

J", maintenance, support. 

3{ufred)tl)aUer, m. [-«,f»t-] mainuiner, 

Stlifrerfen , f . tr. l) to lift up , to erect to a 
point. SDer qt\aitt ^onttjet rerft feine lou* 

Ulenben JD^ten auf, the hunted panther pricks 
her lisuninff ears; er rectt bie D^ren ouf, he 
pricks up his ears. 2) to reach forth , to extend 
and open widely. 

Sllifreben, •'. tr. l) to instigate, to incite. 
2) to press upon by persuasion. 

SItifregett/ •». tr. to rouse, to stir. IBtoufen* 
be SBinbe gotten bie See anf Qtxtqt, blustering 
winds had roused the sea ^ bic ®dfte im StixptX 
-^- to stir the humours in the body. Fig. JDie 
Ceibenftftaften — / to stir up the passions; (SU 
nem bie (SaUe — , to provoke any one's anger 5 
JCtaft in Sinem — / to stir up vigour in any 
one; fpannt bie ©ebnen on, regt bo? S3Iut ouf, 
stiffen the sinews, summon up the blood; ein 
IBot! 3UC ^mpfirung — , to rouse a people to 
rebellion. V. ^regtn. 

Sllifreanen, i*. imp. to rain upon. 

Sllifreibeit, ir.l.u. tr.l)tofret and wear away 
by friciion, lo excoriate. SDie ^dUt — / tohuH 
or break the skin by rubbing , to gall , to fret 
the skin; ber ©ottet rieb ben SWtfen be« f)fet^ 
be« QUf, the saddle galled the back of the horse. 
2) to apply by rubbing [a saWe]. 3) lo consume 
inmbbmg.^egOtben— , to grindall the stock 
of colours. 4) Fig, to destroy, to kill , to slay. 
Sin J^m wirb bur* Jtran«^eiten unb ^mtt 

QUfaerteben / an army is destroyed by disease 

and hunger; bie |)ejl W »»«l« 2»enf4en ouf^ 

aerieben/ the plague has carried off a great mainr 

people ; fte boben ftcft untet einanber felbft ouf* 
geneben, they destroyed each other. 5) to rub 
afresh. i>Qt Sfud^ — / [ among clothiers ] to raise 
the nap of cloth. 6) to rub upward [among ha- 
kers]. SDen aleifl — , to knead well the dough. 7) 
•to mb up, to cleanse by rubbing, ^engnf boben 
'^-^f to scrub , to clean up the floor. U. i/. intr. to 
rub the surface of one body against that of an- 

* Sfliftribcr, m. [- €,pL -] [among ftntpmakers] an 
auger used for boring flutes. 

8ttfretd)en / u. tr, to hand up. 

$fufrcit)Cn,, J'.tr. to string [pearls Ife.] 

?tufmgal)fe^/ [pL-n] V. iDroufbo^jta. 

Shifreigen p ir. I. u. intr. [n. w. f(9n] t ''tin 
ip chinks, to rend, to chink, SDielBt^et rci^n 
•flUf, the boards crack, split; \i\Xit ^(eiber jinb 

an ben^ieenunb(g(bo0en auffieriffen, he is out 
at the knees and elbows; aufgetilfene ^anbe, 
• chapped hands. 11. v. tr. 1) to rend, to tear open, 
to open with violcoce. Sine ^^% — , to rip up 
a scam; eine ^bfire— / to throw open a door 
violently; ben 2Ctfer— , to break up, to plough 
the field; @tp6me reif en ben IBoben ouf , torrents 

icar the ground ; [am. clothiers] bttS $ud{) —/to 
tease the cloth ; ba« SD^QUl— , to open the mouth 
wide, to gape. J*ig. + <Sc reift fiber TCUeS ba« 
9R«u( QUf [= b«lt fitb uber fttu« suf ]/ he jaws 
aboul every thing. 2) Fig. ®in ®eW(ube — , [•■ 
architect.] tO draw and describe the face or prin- 
cipal side of a building ; ein SQBoppen -^f [in 1>«<^- 
aldry] to sketch or design a coat of arots. HI. 
V. r. jtd^ — , 1) to be tom open. 2) to get up or 



rise suddenly. 34 tif ml4 f^ndl ftttd weinem 
tiefen ® innen ouf/ 1 roused myself quickly from 
my reverie. 

Shifreitett/ «>. I. v. intr. r«. w.fnm] 1) to ride 

npwara. 2) to draw up [said of cavalry]. II. v, r, 
{14) — / to chafe by riding. 

Ku^etjen / k tr. to incite, to rouse. 2)te Uif 
ben[d!)aften — /to stir up the passions; Sinen 
jum 3orne — , to stir up, to provoke, to raise 
any one^s anger. 

Slufreitltett^ i>. 1. 1'. intr. [u. w. fevtt] 1) to 
run upward. 2) to run upon. SSit tinem €$<$t1ff 
— /to run aground. II. [with some authors regj 
u. tr. 1) to burst open [a door Ijrc*] by running 
against. * Qx ift fo bumm/ bof manSibiiren mit 
ibm — fonn, he is a true blockhead. 2) to make 
sore by running. 

2(ufncf)tett , I. J'. tr. to erect , to raise. 
SDentRopf — , to uprear the head; ein®ebdube 

, , to erect , to set up , to raise , to rear up a 

building ; einen 3Ra|l — / to raise a mast; em 
(Sbtenbentmabl — / to raise a monument ; etn 

®d)iif Wieber — , [in seaman's langoage] to right a 
ship; auf0erid)tet/ [in heraldry] saliant. Stw. V. 
Siufbeben. Fig. a) [= ervidbten] Qin S^eQiment 
— , to raise a regiment ; etn SSClnbni^ — > tocon- 
tract an alliance. V. €rr<dJten. b) to strengthen 
the mind when depressed and enfeebled, to cheer 
or relieve from depression , or trouble , to com- 
fort, to console. Sm. itafricbtcn/ ZxHtn* 
|lllfH<bt(lt ttnd rrdftfit are nsed aecording to the degree 
of depression or affliction which It Is latended to re- 
lieve, and also according to the magai^*ae of theevlU 
which have produced the affliction. One would say, 

- speaking of a person who had lost a^trifHag sum tif mo- 
ney, that one tried Ibn lU tth^tn [to console him], 

- bttt n6t anfiuricbtett. On the otker hand, a mother who 
Is bowed down with grief a) .he loss t>f an only ehlM 
we should try atif|inri<btet^ [to raise, to cheer). The 
depressed ricbtet man auf / and the sorrowful tr»» 

fler man. 

II. »/. r. ^$ — , toffjget up, to nst, [of ships] to 
right. iDet\"pbte ntbtete fic^ anf unb png on ^u 
teben/[St.Lu.. yil] he that was dead, sat up, and 
began to spca\. 

^ufxidlftX / m. [-4/ pL -] [in anatomy amnsele 
that erecU] erector. 

Slufrifttig / adj. and adv. 1) true, genuine, 

Eore, mju adulterated. 2) sincere, undissem- 
llng, cad^id. — tebenunb (anbeltt/ tospeakand 
act sincerely ; etn — er greunb, a sincere friend ; 
mit — em *&erjcn/ with a sincere heart; ®Ott 
xait — er ®eele bienen, to serve God with an up- 
right spirit. Sys. HufelAtid' £)ffe«ber* 
J 1^ , «H e b U (b. 5)er OffenbetSlge Ith* opea-hearted 
oan]viays all he thinks , and exactly as he thinks ; b(r 
«(ufri<btige [the upright man] does BOt say Everything, 
-Sut only what he may say MtbtoxH ittdisoMtlon ; what he 
docs say, however, IshtirealoplnloiK IDet Of enber* 
lye Is necessarily always «t!iftlebN0/ far otherwhra he 
matt sometimes csneeal hte thoughts ; Ht fttlMMii 
U not always offenbtf Hfl ; what he eatiaot say as lie 
thinks, he rather iloes not say at all. The rewrse of 4>fi 
flNbersiseeit is SHriicfb«lttinfl [resem] / of KiifHcb* 
ti^Uit, ©erfteUuna [dissimulation or concealment]. 
Ido notact anfrfiblid/ whtnlpretend to think, what i 
do not, Bor tfblllb [honestly, fairly] when I conceal 
what I know and think from any one who has a right to 
roqnlrt me to make It known , or when 1 say orgive him 
to nnderstond the reverse of what 1 know to be the truth. 

aufri<f)tiflfeit ^ /. 1) purencss, f reenett froBi. 
.«Etraaeous or foul admixtnrea, 2) sinoereness, 
trucness, candidness, uprightness. €5Cf iennen 
bie — mttttec titbt, yon know the sinceri^ of 
my love. 

9(lifW^8^tlt / p. tr. to unbolt [a dodrfe.). 9in 
SSJOt -, to unbga^ja^^y LnOOglC 



96ftiMtfn f T. p, tr. 1) to bcod or form into 
riogleU. jDoi •^aor — , to curl the hair. 2) to 
•ocurl. U.t^.r, fiC^ — , to shrink into ringlets , 
to carl , to coil up (^f mmkeal, 

Sf^fnngftt ^ iV. I. i*. tr, to put or appljT to a 
mg. 11. u. r.ftii — , to make an efibrt to get up, 
to raise one^s self up with difficultjr Ifroai tke 

Suftrtff ,m.[' f(t^,pL -fit] 1) [la areUtectare, a 
tfnnif ht aad descriptioa of the face or principal side of 
a bnlldiBf 1 elevation , (in vulgar langiiafel nprighu 
Ibet — ciner Stitd^t, the elevation of a church ; 
^er geometrif^c ~ etne6 QkbSiuhti, onhn^ra- 
pby ; bet prr(pehit)tf4r — finer oUen Stit^t, 

soenograpb J of an old church. 2) (the auuiaer of 
dcoeribbig a igvrt or probleni la geoBMtry) construc- 

9(tifn$ftt / F. fr. to scratch open, to slit [the 
aUa J^cl.^ 

9(uftO(^e(tt , I. f. iifCr. to rattle in thethroaL 
n. f. tr, to louse from sleep by rattling in the 

SufrOCfftt / tf. tr, to tie to the disufl'[ahBaeh 
•f fla.l. ^ 

SdifrO^ttlt / tf, tr. to open a choked pipe or 

Jlufrottett/ I. *^. tr, 1) to roll , to roll up. 
Cie root jeben Hbtnh if)xt Socfen auf , shepuu 
up her curls every evening ; roUe fte in lange 
HUQen auf/ roll them up in long rolls ^ S^Ctf^ 
'— , to collar meat [to roll it ap and bind it close with 
a otriagl. 2} to raise (the curtain In theatreo]. 5) [to 
•1»ea what Is rolled] to unroll. 4) to roll afiesb. 
Ceroif tten — / to press or mangle napkins afresh. 
U. tf. intr, [a. w. fmn] to be raised [said of a cur- 
lain ]. ^ec SSot^ong roDt ouf, the cunain rises. 
111. f'. r. fi4 — / to unroll , to unfold , to open. 

Qufroflett/ V, intr, [a. w. fevii] to be fixed to 
hj the rust , to rust on to. 

3(ufro(tett/ v. tr, to roast again. 

SdifrUCf en , I. v, intr. [n. w. fetjlll to march in 
dose or regular order , to draw up (said of troops]. 

Fig. 6{e tficfen na^ tem^ien^a(ter auf , the/ 
advance accordin|^to seniority. to move 
or push upward. jDen€$(f)teinomrn^, to jmll up 

the drag: tie Seete — ,lin gRrdealngl to raise the 
beds in ihe oenue. Fif, @inem feine ge^lcc — , 
[=t»0rriitfeil] to upbraid any one with his faults. 

^[lifntbem^ *». intr, [n. w. fCDn) 1) to row 
against the stream. 2) to run against a thing or 
aground in rowing. 

^lifruf ^ m. \'U,pL -e] 1) a calliognp, fom- 
mons or invitation. 2^ a writing or publication, 
proclamation by which any one is summoned 
«r summoned up. 

S^rUfen^ i>. I. v. tr. to call up, to bid to 
rise. Oinen am 8){or0cn —, to call any one [up] 
in the morning. Fig. Gtnen aum Seugen — / to 
call any one to witness ; ftc ftnb }U ^c auf0enitf 
fen^ they are summoned or summoned up for tlic, 
. IL p* intr, to call or cry out, to utter a loud voice. 

Sllifrtt^ett/ f. intr. to repose upon, to rest 

3lttfTtt^# m. M] 1) uproar, tumult, great 
•tir, bustle, fbit Gelt m — btingen, to set the 
world in an uproar ^ ff in &(Ut {ft in— ^/ his blood 
is up. 2) Fig. insurrection, sedition, mutiny, re. 
bellion. (Sinen — etregen, to raise a sedition, 
to raise a stir ; f inen — ftiUen, to appease a tn* 
mnlt ; einen— h&inpftn, to <}uash, to put down 
a rebellion. 

7i\XitUt^t0attt,f, [In BHilsh law] riot act. 
— f inn, m. spirit of rebellion. — ftifttt,m. 
one who inflames (actions, a firebrand, incendia- 
ry, ring-leader, pt. blC— ftifter, kindlert of riot 


*— f fi4t t g, mJJ, and oih, diiposed to eeditkNi 
•r rebellion. 

9(lifru(nrfn ^ f'. tr. 1) to stir [the lees %c1 ftom 
Ctilnne H [Ui SKeetl — , when worked up by 
storms. Fig. jDa< Soil — , to ra ise up the people, 
to stir up the people to rebellion ; bte Ceibflf^ 
fC^aften — /to stir up the passions. 2) Fi^. to 
mention again, to stir. 9Kan muf bet Oltm 
Gtrett nidit mithn — , one most not revive the 
old parrel. 

Sdifnt^renb / adj. and aJt^. full of tnmuk or 
rebellion. . 

ailfra^rer, m. [-</ ^/. -] a rebd , rebeffer, 
insurgent, mutineer. pLhit — , seditions men, 
the mutinous, rioters, mutineers. 

«nfru^rfrifcJ>, «ufnt^rifd), I. adf. sedi- 
tions, mutinous, rebellious. (Sine — e Wtcmt , 
a tumnhoons multitude ; er oetonlofte biefc 
— en Sewegungen, he made these stirs, ll.adi^. 
tnmultuousiy , mntinously, seditiously, rebel- 

S(llfrUtt}eItt , i/. tr. to unwrinkle. 

Sllifrupfett , t^. tr. to raise by plucking, [aa. 
hatters] iDrn «^ut — ^, to mb a hat with the seal- 

II a^ftuffeltt, V. TCufrfitteltt. 

3(tifriiflett^ f . i^. inw, [among carpenters, aasoas 
Jjrc] to erect a scaffolding [on the side of n bolldlng 
for workmen]. II. •». tr. to prepare, to fit up. (Etn 
Sinnnet—- / to fit up a room. 

Sllifhttfc^ett^ V, intr. [a. w. fe^n] to slide 
Against any thing. 

SitifrUtteht^, l) to rouse by 'shaking. 
2) to shake up. Fig. to impel, totfittelte i^ 
aui feiner bumpfen SSetdiubung auf, he shook 
him out of his torpor. 

Slufd , abbrep. for auf bOl* V. 2Cllf. 

Sitiff&bffit/ y. tr, to open with a sabre. 

Kuffacf en ^ i'. tr. to take up a sack or any 
burden. Fig. Qintm tin (9ef4dft— , to burden 
any one with a business. 

Shiffaeit / I', tr. to sow once more a field, al- 
ready sown. 

Sliffoaeit/ if. tr. i) to say, to rehearse, to 
repeat, ©tine ICufgobe, Section — , to say one's 
lesson ; S)erfe — , to recite verses. 2) to revoke, to 
reverse. @inem bie greiuibfc^aft— . to renounce 
any one's friendship , to break with a friend ; 
Gfnem ben 2)ienfl — , to vram any one away ; 
O^ne aufiufagen, without previous notice; 6i< 
nem bie fDtUt^t — . to give one's tenant warn- 
ing or notice. Stx. v. ttttfluiibiden. 

?fwff5fl^n , u, tr. 1) to open with the Saw, 
to saw opcn^ 2) to saw up entirely. SDen *&ol}# 
OOrcotb — /to saw up all the stock of wood. 

ShiffaKeit / u. tr, 1) to salve. 2) to consume 
by salving. 

Sdiffarjeit^ t^. tr. 1) to sprinUe with salt. 
2) to salt afresh. 

Shiffammedt / tf, tr, to gather, to collect 
[fmitljfc ]. Fig. 9(eui9feiten— , to pick up news. 

Shiffommler / m. [-e , pi. -] gatherer, ooU 


Sliffatteln / i^. tr. l) to saddle [a horse]. 2) 
f Fig. to burden with. 

$(uffa$ , m. [-ee, pi. .fdte] 1) the thiu^ put 
Qpon another, especially for ornament, a) [an 
additional tabe la waterworks^ through which the wa- 
ter of a fountain Is to be played] ajutage. 6) (la ar* 
ehlt.] panel, c) [la gunaerv) a coin or wedge under 
the breech oi a cannon in order to elevate or de- 
press it. <0 t"<B. seaqpitr.] a piece scwcd on, Uning, 


suMtoff. e) the eovertagaroriMimenUcf a we. 
aaan^s head, head-dress. /) various oraamenu 
on ubies ifc 2)er 2tf4 g or Zofel— , a pbieait 
of china ^. ; bcr — an etnem Spiegel, the top 
of a mirror. 2) writing;, composition, essay, trea- 
tise. ICttfff^e, memoirs , essays. 
Xuf f aep laete,/. [Slf<6aaf^^1 a pUteau. 

ShiffO^tg , adj. and adt^. hostile, inimicil, 

9(nff&ltbfnt , •». tr. l) to dean np, lo cleanse. 
2) to cleanse again. 

3lttf{ailf11t / t'. tr. to make sour ugain. 
1 2l«ffflMf«t/ ir, p. tr. to conaiae by drink- 
ing immoderately, to drink up. 

ShiffaUgettV ^.tr. l) to snck np. 2) to dpea 
by sucking 

Stuffaugrtt/ p. tr. to bring up, to rear by 

Sfliffaitfedt , I. r. intr. [a. w. fr^n aad bafetfl 
to rise with a gentle gak. II. t^, tr. to open hj 
a gentle gale^ 

Sfliffaitfeit / L y. intr. [ n. w. btben a»d ftt«l 
to rise blustering, to rise with a rushing sound. 
IL y. tr. to rouse from sleep by bhistenng. 

91ltff(^a6en/ v. tr. l) to open by scraping. 
2) to scrape up. 3) to scrape again. 4}to scrape 
entirely away. 

Shiffc^aSetf / t^. intr. to sound londlj. 

Shiffc^anjeit , f. tr, to trench np , to throw 

Shtffc^&rfm/ •». tr. l) to cut open, dinea 
t^irf(( — , (am. hunt.] to open a stag; bte ^OSt 
— , to scratch the skin. 2) to sharpen again. 2)ni 
SO^fi^l^ein — , [la milla] to notch the millrtouft 

Shiffc^arreit/ p. Ir. l) to scratch or scrape 
np. 2) to open by scraping. 3) to loosen (ite 
earth] by scraping. 4) to heap up by scraping. 
Fig. ®e(b — , to scrape op a sum of money. 

SfuffC^aUeit ^ y. intr. to look up. O(of — , 
to lift up one's eyes in astonishmenL Fig. to 
Ukeheed. 7Cl]f9ef 4aut ! take caie ! 

Shlffc^auent / f. inu. to ahndder. 

Shiffc^OUftltt ^ f'. <r. to take or heap op with 
a ^ovel , to shovel up. 

f(liff(^attltl^« tf. intr. to foam np, toiSrolh, 
Fig. to be violenUy agiuted, to foam. 

Shtffc^nnt/ iV. y, intr, to shine open so»»> 

Shiffc^eDftt^ y. tr. to roose from sleep hf 
ringing a bell. 

3(liff(^etCtt^ p. tr. 1) [am. weavers] to warp. 
2) [a sea term] to coil up [a rope]. 

Uliffc^eitC^en / f. tr. to scare or frighten Of^ 
to rouse, to spring, to rear. ^tlh^^ntX — # to 
flush partridges. 

S(liiffcf|fetteirit^ T. v. tr. l) to scour op. 2) 
scour again. 3) to finish scouriog. 4) to fret I7 
Scouring. U. i'. r. ft(( — , to )>e woia awny ^ 

Stiffc^tC^tett ^ p. tr. to |[)ile np. «^ot| — #^ 
stack wood ; SRt^ — , to pile op dung. 

Stuffc^trfett^ V. ICttfpttten. 

S(li|f(^te66ar/ adj. that may be dcfened 
put off. 

Hiiffc^ieiett * «>. I. v. w. i) to shove o 

thing upon another. Fig. fbtt 2CttifiS(^nmfl eiaci 
^ianti — /to defer the execution of a design; 
evfd^ab ti auf morgen auf/ he put it off* till to- 
morrow ; e in ® ef 4dft — / to procrastinate a busi- 
ness; t€ wurbe auf9ef(b0ben/ it was postooned ; 
etn^at i>U auf bie Sc^t ^/ to delay a.liiog «o 
Digitized b] 


die last. Ptw. Xiifjefc^oben fft nid[)t auftct^oben/ 

omittance is no qaittance, all is not lost that is 
delated, forbeannce is no acmiiftance. V. 9(uf» 
^rteiu 2) to shove open. @in genflcr — . to lift 
the sash. II. v. intr, to strike against a tiling in 
bowling. Snr. 9luff(^iCbeii / SSer»ddern» 
Sian trriOdCrt cine 6a(6t [one delays a thing] which 
o»e does aot do suffideully quickly, or not against a 
certain specified time ; matt fd)<ebt Ollf [one puts off] 
that which one defers or postpones doing till some more 
convenient future time. A Journey is Vrr|i)0ect [de- 
layed] on account of some business Arhich unexpected- 
ly iatcrirened, and aufgCfctoben [put off] until tueh 
time as diat business shall be finished. 

]Cuff(§iebering^ m. ring or runner on an 

auffd)ie6Iing , m. [-«, pi -e] [in building] 

3(uffct)tc(eit f V, intr. to squint up. 
Stuff Cf)t€tt(lt / V. tr. to fasten upon as a splint. 

3iuffd)iefien , iv. i. v. intr. [n. w. um] 1) to 

fhoot, to shoot up , to grow fast. SBo Unfraut 
aaff(iief t, where weeds shoot 5 et i(l fd)neU ouf* 
gefc^offf n [^etoacdfen] / he has shot up quickly , 
grown fast. 2) lo move swiftly upward , to dart 
op. n. t'.tr. 1) to open by shooting. 2) to con- 
same or expend in shooting. 3) [a sea term] (SiXi 
Zi\i — , to coil up a rope; ein^au mitbrr obet 
grgen bte 6onne — /to coil a cable with or 
against the sun. 

StliffC^l'ffcit / f. intr. [u. w.fet)n] to run upon 
a thing in sailing. 2fuf fine ©anbban! — / to 
get on a sand-bank in sailing. 

S(uffd)itnntCrn ^ w. intr. to glimmer. 

Uliffcftinbcn , i>. y.r. jl(^— , to rub off one's 

3iliffd)trr(tt / c tr. to harness [ahorse]. 
|?Jliffd)Iab6ern/ t^. tr. l) to lap up hastily 
[<aidof dogs]. 2} to lap the whole. 

ShiffC^facf Cn , f. intr, [used with fefllt] to be 
changed or reduced wholly to slags. 

aiiffd)Iafl, m. r-e«/ pL -fcblfige] 1) the act 
of &if iking npon , the act of striking or turning 
op-Der — einitJCarte, the turning up of a card. 
2) [in mnaic] the raising of the hand as applied 
to the beating of time, arsis. 3) a thing turned 
ffp. ©ic uorbern ^Cuffc^Iagc on einem JCleibe, 
the facings of a garment; ettl i^tetb mtt 2(ufs 

I(f)Iagcn t)f rff ^en / to face a garment ) bte 2Cuf« 
W^c on Xemteln / cufis ; bte TCuffdbl^de an 

Clicfeltl/ the tops of boots. 4) ^ig- o) an ad- 
diiiooal doty imposed on goods, b) the in- 
crease of price. 5) [in hntb.] a young growth of 

^(offt^Iagbltd^/ n. a book that one may 

Suffc^Iagett/ fr.I.«/./r.l)toslrikenpward. 
Sioen »oU — / to drive a ball [with a racket jfc.] ; 
tint Staxttt einen Zi\d) — , to turn up a card, 
stable ; ein ^(rtb — / to face a garment ; er ttug 
im Uant^ mtt fRoti) aufgefc^lagene Uniform, 

he wore a olue uniform turned up with red ; mtt 
^ermelin aufgeft^^logen, [in heraldry] lined with 
(noincw !Q to raise and set in an upright direc- 
tion or nearly snch. (Sin ^ttt — , to set up a 
^; etn 3c(t — / to pitch a tent; ein Eager — -, 
to raise or pitch a camp; etne fiSube — /to put 
sp a booth or staU ; etnen «&Ut — /to turn up 
*bai; bit iSallen — , [am. print.] to knock up 

tht balls. J^ig. @etne SSo^nung an einem Orte 
*-, to lettle one^s self in a place; fc^loge (ter 
beine buibcnbe SBBo^nung aitf / settle here your 
•Ijode. 3) t= erbebenj 2)fe 2Cugcn — , to lift up 
tUercs, to tarn lip one's eyes ; mit aufi^ef^lage^ 
^ TtniiU, with npcast eyes. Fig. Sine ^eUe 
^d^ itim H9M ©elWterJ— / to set up a hearty . 


laagh, to break ontinto load langhter.4) to rouse 
by beating. 6) to join lo, to fasten to bv striking. 
25«n65(ftU^ — , to put a shoe upon thclast. to set 
a shoe on the last ; bem ?)ferbe bie^ufcifen — , 
to shoe the horse; baS @aln — , [in saltworks] to 
heap the salt-baskets ; bag Gaffer — / to throw or 
conduct water upon ihc wheels of a machine. 6) 
to open by striking. QintZi)iit — , lo break open 
a door ; einjaf — , to unhung a cask; SZuflTe — , 
tocracknuts; |inBea-lang.] etn!£au — , to untwist 
a rope. Fig. C^inSSucb blinblinft« — / to open 
a book at random ; ein SBudb — / to open a book, 
to seek for infurniniion or facis in a book, to 
consult a book; einSBSort — , to seek for a word; 
eine ©tel[c — / to look for a passage. 7) ^ie 
SB5f^e — / [am. washerwomen] to unfold and lay 
ODt linen. 

II. i^. intr. i) to strike or beat upon. 2) [u. w. 
fei)nl «)to fall upon a thing violently. 2)cr •f)as 
0e( fcblagt Quf bad jDacb auf ^ the ha'il ])cats (he 
roof, b') [u. w. Oabrnandfeon] tospiingup, to be 
turned up. Fig. to rise in price, ^er »f>afer 
f(bld(it auf, the oats rise; ber 3ucf et ^at aufs 
gefc^lagen / the pi ice of sugar is advancc<l. 

III. u, r. fic^) — , to make sore by striking against 
a thing or by a fall, ^id) bcn Aopf — , to bruise 
one's head. 

2fuffd)la0es5olS/ n. [am. tailors] sleeve- 
board. — f (^ an^tiff (in hydrant.] floal-boaid, 
ladle-hoard, ladle. — ti\d^,f. folding-table. 

Shiffc^faflCr , m. [-«,;»/. -] he that strikes or 
beats upon. 

Shiffd)tammen, V. ^Cuffc^remmen !♦ 

S(uffd)fangcln, i^.r. fi4 — , to wind up- 
ward with a serpentine course, to serpentize up- 
ward [said of a path ifc.}. 

3(uffd)recf en , v. ^Cuflerf en* 
Shiffcbfeiem, v. ©ntfcbleiem* 
Shiffcfjleffeit, V. 2fnfd)leif€n» 

^liffd>f emmen , p. tr. l) to raise by adding 
mud or slime. 2) to open or cleanse a pipe or 
ditch choked willi mud. 

S(liffd)feUbem , I. ^ tr. l) to fling upward. 
2) to open by a cast or throw. II. f . intr. [u. w. 
feon] 1) to fall violently upon a thing. 2) to be 
cast or thrown upward. 

S(uffd)ficf)ten , ^ . tr. to pUe up. »&olt —, to 

range timber , to stack wood. V. 9(uff(bid)ten. 

Sltiffcfjtie^eil / «>. I. u, tr. to open with a key, 
to unlock. @in @(!)IoS — / to open a lock; eine 
Zf){xv — / to unlock a door; bie gorm — / [am. 
print.] to unlock the form. Fig. to open, to de- 
velop. J)ie erbe fcjticpt im grfi^ajr i^ren 
@C^00p auf / the earth opens her lap in spring : 

i4 fc^lof i^r metn ganjeS ^gerj auf^ I unlocked 
all ray heart to her ; einem greunbe f ein ^erj — / 

to open one^s heart to a friend; bie 0e^)eimen 
©ebanfen beS .^erjend — , to disclose the se- 
cret thoughts of the heart ; ein ©e^f tmnt$ — / 
to unfold a mystery ; eine bunfle ©telle irt eU 

nem €$4rift{lellrr — , to explain a dark pas$iage 
in an author. II. w.r. pA — , to open. SDie Slu# 
men f^lief en flcb tm Sril^linge auf / the flowers 
open or expand in spring. 

Shiffd^Keger, m. [-«,f>/.-] he that unlocks, 

1. 2hiffd)fingen • />. 1. 1/. tr. l) to fasten by 
a noose to some hxed object above. 2) to untwist, 
to untvrine. H. t^. r. ^6) — , 1) to twine upward. 
2) to be opened , to be loosened. 

2. Shiffcfjftngen , i>. i^. tr. to swallow np. 

$(]iffc^(t$en ^ to rip, to rip up. GJnem 

ben iBau^ — , to rip any one's belly ; bte S^afe 

i— / to slit the nose ; etne geber — , to split a pen. 

?lliffC^IttC^jeit/ i^.intr. 1) to sob. 2) to rise 



snddeiilr and sobbing. 

8(liffd)f UCf en , u. tr. to swallow up. 

2(uffd)[urfen, t^. tr. to drink by small 
draughts , to sip up. 

3(uffd)Iug , m. [.ffe«//»/. -fdi>li!|re] the act 
of opening. JBei — be« Zf)OVti, at the opening 
of the gale. Fig. the act of clearing from ob- 
scurity and making intelligible, the act of dis- 
closing, ©ie C^reivjniJTf (jobtn unS fiberbie^loU 
nc bc6 SKinijlcriumfi — gegcben, tlieevcnts have 
disclosed the designs of the ministry ; bieSeit 
tt>irb un« — bariiber gebenr time will unfold 
it ; er gab ibm — uber eine bunfle ©telle in ber 
©(i)tift / he explained to him a dark passage in 

3iliffrf)maUC^en , I. c intr. to smoke, to rise 
like smoke. II. f. tr. to consume in smoking. 

9Jliffc()inaufen/ tf. tr. to consume in feasting, 
to eat up [all the viands j^c.], to expend or dissi- 
pate in banqueting [one's fortune]. 

1 3hiffd)mei6en ^ iV. 7. t^. tr. i) to fling upon 

something. 2) lo fling open. II. >*. intr. to fling, 
cast or beat upon. 

Sluffc^mcfjCn, I. i^. intr. ir. [a. w. feijnl 1) 
to melt, lo dissolve. 2) to be opened by melt- 
ing. II. u ir. reg. 1) to liquify, to open by melt- 
ing. 2) to fasten upon a thing by melting. 3) 
to melt again. 4) to melt up the whole. 

3hlff(f)mettern, I. u. tr. l) to crash open. 
2) to open with a crashing sound. II. u. intr. 
[ u. w. feon ] 1) to fall violently or with a crash 
upon. 2) lo sound loudly. 

2tuffd[)micben , u. tr. l) to fasten upon by- 
forging or hammering. 2) to consume in for- 

Slllffc^miCren / w. tr. l) to smear upon, to 
spread upon, f Fig. ginem zixoa^ — , to cheat 
any one into a bargain. 2) to consume in smear- 
ing , or spreading. 

3hifrcf)minfett, v. tr. l) to paint afresh. 2) 
to improve by painting. Fig. ^ fucbte fcin IBc^ 
tragen aufjuf^minfen, he tried to gloss over or 
varnish his conduct. 

?Jliffd)niOrcn / v. tr. to stew again. 

Shiffrfjmiicf Cn, v. tr. l) to adom. to orna- 
ment, to embellish, to dress up, to dress. @i(( 
— / to dress one^s self in fine clothes. 2) to adorn 
anew. , 

SIuffd)nd6e[n , y. tr. l) to peck up. 2) Fig. 
to chop up. 

S(tiflf(hnalfen, v. tr. l) to buckle upon. 2) 
to unbuckle. 

2(uffcf)ttappen/ I. •*. tr. to catch or attempt 
to seize with the mouth, to snap up. *Fig. ($tn 
SSort — f to catch un a word. II. %». intr.fa, w. 
fnjn] to turn suddenly , to fly up. 

3(uffcf)nCircf)Cn ^ I. tf. intr. to snore aloud, 
n. t^. tr. to rouse from sleep by snoring. 

Sltiffc^nCttt^nt/I. v. intr. to commence cack- 
ling or chattering. II. v. tr. to rouse from sleep 
by prattling. 

3(tiff({)netben/ ir. I. v. tr. l) to cut upon. 2Cuf 
bad Jterbboli — /to notcb the tolly. 2) to cut 
open. CHn »UCb — /to cut open the leaves of 
a book; ben IBaUC^ — / to rip up the belly; tit 
nen 8^f4 — / to g"^ «>■ draw a fish. 3) to cut, 
to cut off. 83rob — / to cut bread. 4) to cut all 

that is to be cut. ^ad IBrob i^ aufgefc^nttten, 
the bread is all cut up. II. v. intr. Fig. to rodo- 
monude, to stretch, to shoot with a long bow, 
f to tip the traveller. 

SJuffrf^netber , m. [-«, p/. -] one that stret- 
ches , a rodomontador , roaomontodist«)Q |^^ 



?fuff(^ttClberei ,/ sirclcLing, daggeratioii. 

Sluffd)ncibmfC^^ adj- and adv. sallying 
beyond the txulh , stretching. 

2{uffd)neicn , v. imp. to snow upon. 

a[uffcl)neitef n , t^. tr, [in gardening] to lop, to 

Slliffcfjnelf en / I. f. imr. in. w. fe»nl to fly up 
with a jerk , to spring. U. v. tr. to throw with 
a jerk. 

Sfuffcfjlriegerit/ I. u. tr. to dress up, to clothe 
elegantly, n. i'. r. ^6) — , to trick one's self out 
in £ne clothes. 

Shiffcfjm'tt / m. [-«, pi. -c] 1) the act of cut- 
ting open. 2} [inmetall.] assay of gold. 3) [apart 
cutoff] cut. 4) slit , opening. 

9(tifrdE)nt$e(n / t'. tr. to cut figures or devi- 
ces on nard materials , to carve. 

S(lifrd)niipfett f V. tr. to take all the stock 
of snun', to consume all the snuff. 

Slliffcfjnureit, v. tr. l) to unlace. 2) to fas- 
ten with a string upon something, to tie on. 

3luffd)06crn , v. tr. to put in stacks. ^tVi, 
©tcoft—/ to cock hay , straw. 

9(uffcf)0Cf en ^ U' tr. to put in stacks or heaps. 

SJuffd)6pfen , u. tr. to take up with a ladle, 
to scoop up. 

Shiffc^OJfett/ ff^intr. [u.w.feDit] to shoot pu, 
to sprout. 

?(uffd)Ogfing/ m.[-«,pZ.-c] l) shoot, sprout, 
sprig. 2) a young person grown up suddenly, 
stripling. 3) /V^. an upstart. 

aiuffcfjrammcn , I. t^. tr, l) to scratch [the 
•kin]. 2) to mark by a scratch. 11. *». r. jt(^) — , to 
scratch one's skin. 

3Iuffd)rdnf en ^ f. tr, to lay crossways and 
pile lip [as boards to dry]. 

?(uffdf)rau6en / v. tr. l) to fasten upon with 
a screw, to screw on. ®incn gtintcnftcin -r/ to fix 
a flint into the jaws [of a gun-lock]. 2) to raise by 
means of a screw , to screw up. 3) to unscrew. 

Slliffc^recf ett/ 1, v. tr. to frighten up, to rouse, 
to startle. JI. v. intr. [u. w. f«Dnl to start. 

Sluffd)rei, m. [-c6,^/.-e] shriek, scream. 

S(llffd)retben / Ir. v. tr. to write or set down, 
to note, ©ctnen Slamen — , to write down one's 
naroe^ feine 2Cu60al)en — ^ to enter, write, or 
register one's expenccs in a book, to book them. 

Slllffc^reien / Ir I. v. intr. to cry aloud, to 
cry out, to scream, shriek. ®ic fc^tlC \0^xt auf, 
she gave a shriek. II. p. tr. to awake by an out- 
cry or scream. 

?luffC^re{tett , iV. v. intr. [u. w. fe«tt] to march 
op , draw up. 

Shiffc^ricfen/ [asea term] jDlC^abcIOting 
— , to surge at llie capstem. 

SlliffC^rift / /. [pi. -Cn] [that which is written 
on the top or outride] Snperscriplion. SDte — tXTii^ 

©riefe* , direction , address ; bie — Quf einem 
©rabmo^le , auf S^rf nffiulen ijc. , V. 3nf*rift. 

Sftiffc^rOten , ^ tr. l) to grind coarsely the 
whole. 2) Fig' to eat up [said of animals]. 3) [am. 
workmen] a) (am. loeksmiths] to hew or cut open 
with a large chi^l. b") [am. carpenters, Joiners] 
to widen a bore with an auger. 4) to roll or 
shove np [a cask from a cellar]. 

Sluffcf)rOter, m. [-«,;>/.-] 1) [an Instmment 
for boring large holes] an auger. 2) he that rolls 
or shoves a cask up from a cellar. 

Sluffd)mnben^ t'. intr. [n.w.reDit] to crack, 

to open in large sUu. ^it^dixAt fd()runben auf/ 
the hands chap. 


{{liffc^ub ^ m. [-e«] a putting off or defer- 
ring , deferment , delay. iDct SBefe^l gum — e 
eincc ^inri4)tung, respite, reprieve; ^fC Jtdntg 
Mte bie ©nabe, i^m e incn — ju be wiUiden, the 

king has been pleased to respite or reprieve him. 
AUff4)abbefe^l/ in. [in law] reprieve. 

SJuffdjUltettt, V. tr. to put upon the shoul- 
der. Sticfet)/ n>elc!)e IBfCgc — , giants shoulder- 
ing mountains. Fig. to burden with. 

2luffd)Uppen, v. tr. l) to take up with a 
shovel. 2) to heap with a shovel. 

Stuff d)iircn , a. tr. to stir up, to trim [the fire], 
Shlffd)Urjen , I. •'. tr. to tuck up, to gird up 
[a gown 3rc.]. Die ©egel —, to furl the sails. 
Fig. Sin aufgcf^urjteg ?)ferb, a horse shrunk 
in the tiank. \\. i^. r. tld) — /to luck up one's 
clothes. @ie f^urjte |i(^ Quf wie einc fpartanifcf)e 
Sungftau / she tucked up her vestment like a 
Spartan virgin. 

Sluffcf)Ug, m. [-ffe«/f>/. -fd^fllTd a sudden 
rising or moving upward. 

Shiffc^UJfcfn, V. tr. 1) to put in a dish, to 
dish. 2) to serve up the dishes. 3) tr. and intr. 
F'ig. to treat well at the table, to feast. 

3(tiffd)UtteIn ^ t^. tr. to shake up , to make 
light by motion or agitation. ^eCtt bretmal auf? 
0ef4)tittelted @(^tpanenbett/ his thrice driven 
bed of down. 

Sdtffc^iitten^ ^. tr. l) to heap up, to throw up 
in a heap. 2) to throw upon, to pour upon, itotn 
— / [in mills] to put corn into the hopper; ba< 

9finb!raut auf em ©ewe^r — / to prime. 

9(jUffcf)U$en^ t*. tr. [in mills] to dam up the 

1. 2(uffcf)tt)ammen , v. 2(uff(^»emmcn» 

2. 2luffd)tt>dmmen , u. tr. l) to swell like a 
sponge. 2) [said of persons] to swell or make tur- 
gid, to bloat. 

S(tiffct)tpdn}en ^ f' tr* to tie up, to truss up 
the tail of a horse. 

2(uffd)tt)drjen, v. tr. to blacken afresh. 

3(uff(^n>a$en^ v, tr. to press [goods ifc.] upon 
any one by talking , to talk any one into taking 

Slliffc^cten / v. intr. [n. w. (cdh] to rise 
and float in the air. 

2(|iffcf)tt)efdtt / u. tr. to sulphur afresl;. 

3(uff(f)n)ctfen, v. JCuff^roanjer?. 

3(uffcf)n>et||en^ p. tr. [am. smiths] to wejd. 

9(uffc^n>ergen/ (^. tr. to consume or expend 
in debaucheries. 

^tiff(^n>e((en / 1. u. intr. #>, [n. w. fe»n] to ex- 
tend the parts, to grow turgid , to swell , to tu- 
mefy. @tn auf0ef(l)n)ottcned IBein/ a bloated or 
tumid leg; bad ©affit fcbwiUt auf ^ the water 
swells, rises. Fig. @fin »^crj fc^wiUtDot greobe 
OUf / his heart expands wilJi joy. II. ♦>. tr. ret;, 
to cause to swell , to swell. iDer SBinb fcbwetlte 
bte ^egel auf, the wind swelled or bellied the 
sails, tig. to cause to increase, to swell. @inen 
S3anb -r , to swell or swell up a volume. 

2(uffd)n)emmCtt, v. tr. l) to draw [Boated 
wood] out of a river. 2) to wash or carry earth 
to a shore or bank. 

Sluffc{)tt)euf en , ^ . tr. to brandish , to flour- 

$luffc^ n)ingen / ir. I. v. tr. to raise by swing- 
ing, to swing upward. II. v.r. f[(^ — , to tower, 

to mount, to soar. Fig. jDiVfe ecjabcnen 0>e< 
banfen; bie jtd) dber bteSS^oUen — / these su- 
blime Uioughts wliich tower above the clouds, 
9(uff({)n>5ren , ir. tf. tr. to certify again upon 


oath. (Sinen 9tittet -^,to certify upon oath, 
that a person has the number of ancestors re- 
quisite, to be received into a certain order of 

2(uffd)tt)nng, m. [-e«,p/.-f4n>ancie] tower- 
ing, flight, soar. Fig. 2)e5 — bct ?>baRtaj<?, 
a soaring of the imagination ; et ntmmt einea 
aUjU lu^nen — / he takes too bold a flight, he 
soars a little too high. 

Slliffegcln , p. intr. [u. w. fetjtt] l) to saQ op 
[a river]. 2) to Strike against or on ia soling, 
to sail on to [a sand-bank 5rc.]. 

Stuffe^en/ ir. u.lntr. 1) to look up. S6 fd^llf ite 

fo flarf/ bap man faum -^ f onnte, it snowed so 
hard that we could scarcely look up. 2) to turn 
up one's eyes to. ' 

SJliffe^en^ n. [-«] l) the act of looking np. 
2) Fig. attention , wonder, surprize. jDaS er* 
Cegt adgemeineS — / that creates a great sensa- 
tion , makes a great noise in the world ^ cr mac^t 
t>te( — in becS^eU, he cuts a great figure in the 

Sdiffe^er^ m. [-<, p/.-] overseer, inspector, 
surveyor, superintendent, warden. 

2(uffc<jer#amt/«.-=T-|leUC// the office 
of an inspector, surveyorship. 

9(uffetgen ^ u. tr. to pour upon in straining. 

?(uffet'fcn, [a sea-term] 2)ic JCaWaring 
-?-/ to nip the cable. 

^Uffe^en^ I. v. tr. l) to raise or set in ao 
upright position. ♦^oI^t— , to stack up wood^ 
^egel — , to setup wooden pins, nine-pins; 
SBucbflaben — , [am. print.] to set up letters; beo 
^orberjteDen -T-/ [ in seamen's lang. ] to raise the 

Stem ; etn^(e(/ eine SStnbe— / [in Mamea's laiig.j 

to raise a purchase ; iXXi aufgcfeftted gaf , [a«ong 
coopers] a finished casL *Fig. Seinen Jtopf — / 
to be obstinate in or against any thing. 2) toio^ 
vest with as a covering, to put on or upon, ©f^ 
beinen «^Ut auf^ put on your hat, be covered ; bie 
fepeifen t-, to serve up the dishes ; ben Xnf ft — , 
[in seamen's lang.] to fish the anchor ; bie €itan# 
9en -r-^ to hoist or sway up the yards. * and | 
Fig. @inem «^5ri^er — / to cuckold any one, to 
make a man a cuckold [by criminal conversation witk 
his wife]. 3) to fix a thing upon another, [amoag 
sempstresses] to sew upon. G^tnen g!e(t auf cin 8o4 
--r/ to cover or patch a hole with a piece sewcii on. 
4) to putin order, to arrange. Q^tngrauenjimmrr 

TT-f [among hairdressers] to dress a lady^s head ; ei' 

nen 9lterenbraten— r, [among botchers] to skewer a 

loin of veal. 6) to put down in writing, to form 
in writing, to minute down. (SineSte^nuttj — / 
to draw a bill, to cast an account^ fetne @eban^ 
fen fiber eine ©a^e — / to writedown one's opi- 
nion concerning any thing ; eine ®4nft / etne 
Urf unbe — / to draw up a paper, a deed \ eine S^Of 
fte[lUH9 — t \o draft a uaemorial ; tin ^eflament 
-rrr, to draw a willj eine^Cebigt— / to compose 
a sermon. 

n. V. r. ft(| — / 1) to sit upright. 2) to pot ia 
order one^s head -dress. 2) togeton hocsebacki to 
mount. V. ^tuffi^cnt 

III. i^. intr. 1) to seize with the teeth. jDoi 
9f^rb fe^t auf ^ the horse bites the crib 2) lau. 
sportsmen] )DeC«|>icf(6 fe^t auf / the stag recovers 
his antlers. 

8lliffe$er ^ m. [-$ , pi. -] a person that Kts 
np, chiefly a boy that seU up nine-pins j crib- 
biter [said of a horse]. 

Slliffc^fiunbe^/ the hour of r«st among 

Shiffeufjen , *?. intr. to heave or fetch a sigh. 
%Xt\ — ^ Xxj heave a profound «igh. 

Stuffeijn , ir. V. intr. [a. w. fepo] 1) to be out 
oLbed. to be or sit up. 2) to be in a certain sUlf 

of health, good or bad. V. Otfftanf/ ttc^cfaitf. 
3) to be open [Mid of « window ifc.}. 4) to be 
spent or consumed. 

3luf jlC^t , /. \pl. -en] superintendance, in- 
spectioo, care. J>ie — fiber etwci tfabtn, f uftren, 

to have the dirvclion or cooduotiog of a thing , 

control over a things et flcnb unter bec — eine« 

Xr^tei, he was under the care of a physician ; 

bieeiternTotten bie — fiber iftte^inber ffi^ren, 

children should be under the control of their 
greats ; O^ne — , without control 9 fli^ eine — 

uber dinen anma^tn, to usurp a tutorage. 

Sliffiebeil / ir. I. u. intr. [a. w. ffDn] to rise in 
bobbles, to boil up. 11. **, tr. 1) to boil again. 
2) lo prepare in boiling liquor. 2)0^ — bed &U 
htvi , blanching. 

aiffiegefit, V. entpegeln* 

Slifftnaett ^ i>. I. u. intr, to sing to, [in wa- 
■n's U«g. J to sing out. II. k. tr. to awake by 


aiiiffc^, m. {'ttfpl't] for bad Xafffjen* 

Slliffl^CIt f ir. 1. V. intr 1) to sit or rest upon, 
[of birdft] to perch, [9}a(bt4} — / to go to roost. 

j 2) [ta rbe from a lying to a tittinf postnr?] to sit up. 

[ @r fof tm iBtttt QXl\, he satup in his bed. 3) [= 
luifrtribdi , oot to go to bed], to sit up. 6tner, 
brr aufft^t , watcher. 4) to get on horse-back , 
to mount. 3unt — blafeil, [among horsemen] to 
sound to horse; aufgrfeffen } [word of eommand, 
umig tiornemen] to horse 1 ber gonje 2(be( mu^ 
—, [ancieoUy in feudal law] all the noblemen must 
take horse, must rise or prepare for war. Fig, 
Qxuxm oufgefelfen [morensoHi aufra$<d] fepn, to 
bear ill will to some one. II. v. r. fic^ — , [= fidi 
MQ) fi|<it] to be galled by long sitting. 
Xuffi^ftange//. perch , roost. 

Stufforren / u. tr, [a tea term] idlt ^an^tmcts 

tot — , to lash up the hammocks [in order to 
Mke a dear passage among decks]. 

9nffpafteit^ I. tf. intr, [u. w. feDitl to split, 

to burst, to chink. (Sin aufgefpoltened IBrett, 
a cracked board ; ein oufgefpQltener gelfen , a 
?aping rock. II. t'. tr. to split open. ®in @tfi(f 
i^l^ — , to cleare a piece of wood ; bic ^dlte 
fpottet ben Soben auf / the ground deaves by 

9uff|y<ntgftt / t'. tr, to fasten npon witb a 


^ttffpctttntn / u. tr, 1} to strain or stretch a 
thing and to fasten it upon another. ©Otteil auf 
(in £oinoerf jeuci — / to string an instrumeuL 
Fi^. 9e(inbere ©oiten — , to lower one's tone. 
V.91uf|icbni- 2) to extend, to strain, to stretch. 
Bie (Same, 9le|e — , [among hunters] to pilch the 
toils 5 bic @egel — , to set or unfurl tlie sails ; tttte 
^Set — , to set, to make all sail, [fig.] to apply 
Uic's utmc St efforts [to accomplish a design] ; ben 

*^^n on efnem geueraeme^^re — / to cock a 
giiB ; etnen gluf -^ , to dam up a river. 

Slitffpatf n^ I', tr. to reserve for future use , 
to save, to reserve, to postpone to a future time. 
6m6^m^(6en Cicfet — , to save a candle's end; 
fparen eie 3&re gfitigen Bticfe ffir etnfame 
6timben OUf ^ reserve your kind looks for pri- 
Vile hours. 

S(^ffpetd)ertt^ «'. tr, to lay up in a granary 
w barn. Stoxn — / to lay up com. Fig. ^d^&^t 
~-#to hoaid up treasuies* . 

^nffptien ^f.w.xo spit upon. 

Slliffpeilfrn, u, tr. to skewer (lamb Vsklas ^c.). 
Suffprifen^, to cat up. 
Sfuffpelicit ^u. tr, to cause to split or cleave. 
Suffperrett , v. tr. l) to open wide. * and f 

^d iRcml — / to gape ; !Raui unb 9^afe — , to 

open the month in wonder or surprize. 2) famong 
locksmiths] to open with an instrument, ^xt bem 

^ietri<^ — ^ to pick a lock; efn 3immer mit 
bem ^^auptfri^lfljlel— , to open a room with the 

3ltiffptelen , I. p. intr. to play a dance , to 
strike up a dance. II. i^.tr. 1) to play, to strike 
up. C^inen SWorfd) — , to strike up a march. 2) 
to awake by playing upon an instrument. 3) to 
make sore by playing upon au instrument [one*s 

ShiffpieflClt , f. tr. to thrust through , to 
pierce, to spit, feincn grofcft — , to spit a frog; 
etnen SStfTen — / to stick aud take up a bit with 
a fork. 

Sdiffptttbefn / v. tr. to put upon the spindle. 

Sluffpinnert , %>. W. l) to spin the whole. 2CI;! 
len SlCl4)$ — / lospin up all theilax. 2) to make 
sore by spinning [one's fingers]. 

9luffpt$en f V. intr. to prick up the ears {said 
of horses aud dogs]. Fig. to listen with fixed at- 

ShiffpTetgen , v. tr. to split, to^clcave. 

9(uffp((ttern / I. v. tr. to shiver or splint in 
opening. 11, »> intr. [u. w. ff ijn] to liy up in shivers. 

ShiffpreiteU , v. tr. to spread upon. 

StttffprCtjClt ^ f'- tr. to open wide, to extend, 
tostreich.Sinen0efd)lad)teten©d)6p«-— /[among 
butchers] to opeu and skewer a killed wether. 

SIttffprenflCtt , u. tr. l)to b^eakopen with 
force or sudden violence, to wrench open. @tne 
S^^fir — /to burst open a door. 2) to blow up 
[a ship 2rc.]. 3) (Stnen ^VC\lS) — / [among hunters] 
to rouse up a slag. 4) lo scatter small drops upon 
a thing, to sprinkle. 

Shiffpriegen , ir. u. intr, [u. w. fcun] 1) to be- 
gin to vegeuie, to germinate, to sprout, to shoot, 
to spring up [as a plant or its seed]. ©priC^ , in 

wetd^en glficf (itiengelbern bie ® iflet ouffprief t, 
tell, in what happy fields the thislle springs ; 
wenn bad ®ro« anfctngt oufiufpriefen, when 
the grass be^^ins to spring forth. 2) Fig, to 
spriug , to arise. 

Shiffpringett, ir. y, intr. [n. w. feon] 1) to 
open quickly and suddenly, to fly or spring open. 
2) to break into chaps, chinVs or fissures, ^ie 
Srbe fpringt cor ^alte OUf , the earth cleaves, 
cracks bv frost; bie ^dnbe fpringen auf, the 
hands chap ; aufgefprungene »&anbe / chapt 
hands. 3) to spring or leap against any thiug , 
so as lo rebound, to bounce. 4) to spring up , to 
jumij, to leap up. Son feinem a^rone— b, up- 
starting from his throne; fte fprang (kVA bem 
S3ette auf/ she sprung out of bed. 

Shlffprigen, I. u. tr. l) to spirt up. 2) to 
consume or expend in spirting. 3) loopen by in- 
jections [an abscess Jrc.]. if. u. intr. [u. w. fet)n] 1) 

to spirt up. SDer ^ot^ fpri|te Vxt on bie S\\U 
fc^iengldfer auf/ the mud splashed up to the car- 
riage windows. 2) to spirt upon. JDIe JJinte i|l 

aufmeinenaSriefaufgefprilt/ the inkhas spirted 
on to my letter. 

SfuffprOJfen , u. intr. [u. w. ff DN] 1) to shoot, 
to sprout, to germinate [as a plant or iU seed]. 2) 
to grow, to be augmented by natural process [as 
animals]. 3) /'' to increase, to be augmented, 
i) to spring , to rise. V. ttuffpriegf n, 

Sliiffprogfing , m. [-%, pi. -c] i) [of puntsi 

a shoot, a sprout. 2) [of men] a stripling. 3) Fig* 
an upstart. 

Shiffprubern, I. v. intr. [u. w. ffDnl to rise 
in bubbles , to bubble. >Diefer SBein fprubett 

ixti ©lafe auf/ this wine sparkles in the glass. 
Fig. (§x fprubelt (etd)t auf. his blood is soon up. 
n. u. tr. to sputter upward. 



3fl!ffpru!)Clt • I. V. intr. [a. w. feDn] to emit 
sparks upward. II. u. tr. to cause to emit sparks 

Sluffprung, m. [-eS/^/.-fprfinge] jQ a jump, 
leap upward, a springing up. 2) a sudden dis- 
ruption , a violent rending, ourst. 

Shiffpncf en , v. tr. to spit upon. 

ShifjpUleit / u. tr. 1) lo wind on spools , to 
spool, ©am — , to wind the thread about the 
bobbin. 2) to spool the whole. 

Sftiffputeit/ if. tr. 1) to wash or carry earth 
or other substances to a shore 5fc. 2) to cleanse 
by ablution, to wash, to wash up [the dishes 3^c.]. 

Sfuffpunben, Sluffpunbeit/ u. tr. to un- 
hung [a cask]. 

Sdi^pUrcn^ to find out or discoversome- 
thing intended to be hid, to trace out. SSiilb— , 
to track game. 

S(i{ffl<icf)e(n/ V. tr. 1) to take iip with a prick, 
to prick up. 2) to rouse with a goad. Fig. (Su 
nen — / to goad or spur on , to incite any one, to 
rouse any one up. 

Shifflaf ftreit / v. tr. [am. hatters] to fit up a hat. 

SJufflatterr, u. tr. to sublc oxen ^c. in or- 
der to fatten them. 

3liif(ldmmeit , v. 2fuf(lemmen. 

31tifflainpffn/L v.intr. to stamp the ground. 
(&x flampfte mit bem gufe auf, he stamped the 
ground. II. f . tr, 1) tcxstrike by pressing the foot 
hastily downwards, to stamp. 2) to fasten to by 
stamping. ^Den Jlopf etner 9?abet —, [am. pin- 
makers] to head a pin. 3; to open hy sumping. 
4) to finish stamping. 

Slwfjlanb / m. [-e«//>/.-flfinbe] 1) the act of 
standing up, rising, rise, stirring. 2) Fig, a 
sedition, rising, a rebellious commotion, in- 
surrection. Sinen — erre^en, to raise a stir. 

Sfufjlapeln, v. tr. to pile up. ^olj — / to 
stack up wood , to pile up wood. fiig. Q^^&^t 
•»/ to tioard up riches. 

Shifllarreit/ v- intr. l) to sund up, to sure, 
^tn «{)aar flarrte auf/ his hair bristled. 2) to 
stare up towards. 

9(lifflau6ett^ v.intr. [n. w. fepn] torise as dust. 

Shif jldubcn / v. tr. l) to send up as dust. 2) 
to sprinkle with dust. 

Shiffldubertt , i'. tr. l) to rouse or surt. 2) 
to discover. 

9(lifflClUCf)en ^ v, tr. l) to push or press upon. 
2) @in @tU(f @ifen — / [among smiths] to shorten 
a piece of iron by beating it lengthwise. 3) [= in 
hit J^ftOe (laud)f n] 2)en glacbd — , to set up steeped 
or raited flax in order to dry it ; bad Staffer — / 
to dam np water. 

ShifflaUtten^ v.intr. to lookup inamaiement. 

Sfufflec^eit , i>. I. ¥.tr. 1) to raise or pilch 
with a puinied instrument [with a fork ^c.]. (SiXi 
0tficegleif(^— , to fork meat; »&eu— / [In hu^b.] 
to fork hay. 2) to open by a puncture. (SxXi ®e^ 
fd)Wfir — , to lance or open an aposteme. Fig. 
@inem ben ^(^Wdren — / to tell any one an un- 
pleasant truth. 3) to prirk or puncture again , 
to mark by new incisions, ©tne^upferplatle — / 
[am. engravers] to retouch a copper-plate; eine 
0pf|e — / to pink lace anew. 4) to fasten upon 
by stitching. 5) to mark with stitches on the 
surface. 6) [In seamen's language] a) Q^tneU 9{fi(ten 
Ober ^Qftenrfictf n — , to become broken-backed 
or cambered. I») 3n)etSaue — , to bend or splice 

two ropes together, c) )Die «|>alfen unb @4oten 

— / to let go tacks and sheets. II. %*. intr. [a sea* 

term] ;Dtcf)t bet bem SStnbe or in ben ISinb —^ 
to haul the wind , sail in the wind's eye. [(^ 




S(uf{lec^er ^ m. [-ifpL -] one that opens aoj 
tbiog by a punclare. 

Sllifilerfert, p. /r. l) to pin 01) [a gown ^c.]. 
2)te ^aatt ^, to truss up one's hair. 2) to pot 
upon, to put up. @tn8t(bt — , to put a candle 
into a cantllcsfirk; mtt aufgrflfCftem [moreusnal 
ttufflfpflanjtem] SBajonct, with fixed bayonet; b(e 
fillabCtn — , \taa. pinmakert] to Stick the pins [In pa- 
pers]; eincg(a<jqc—, to set up, to plant a flag; 
bie SlO90e im SJcftaU — / [in seamen's language] 
to hoist the flag with a waft. 3) to fasten upon 
with pins , to pin. 4) to make up again with 
ptns , to Bt up again with pins. 

2Iuf(lCCf ttabef ,/. a large pin , used for pin- 
ning up a gown i)c. 

Sitiffle^en, '> u intr, V) [n.w. ftabenl d) to 
sUnd open.jDic^ftfir jlebt auf, the door isopc"* 
h) to siand fast and to be stopped. JDf t |)fa^I 
P^^t OUf, the pale touches a stone or something 
and enters the ground no farther. 2) fn. w. feDitJ 
to rise [from the groond 3fc.]. SBom Sifd)e — , to 
rise from table ; t)om 0tut)le — , to get up, to 
riwj from a seat; cr jlttnb Oltf, he rose from bed ; 
fru^ — ^ to rise, to get up early, to turn outcarly ; 
^<^ WtSog anbra*, ftanb ber Jlfinig ouf, [Dan. 

^1] the king arose early ; Q'lmt, bet fr(H> OUf/ 
ftf^t, an early riser; t)or @incm — , to rise up 
to any one; ein SUo^el , ber [\)or bem ^\xnU] 

<*Wfflc^t, [among sporUmen] a bird that rises from 

ij^e ground ; btc ^flanjcit unb IBlumen fle^en QUf^ 

"^e stalks of the planUand flowers rise upright 
^gain ; bad @d)iff ft^^t OUf (In seamen's language] 

the ship rights, ti^ ©in^ropt^et ill oufgf flan* 
bfn, a prophet arose; ©OH finer Jtranf^eit — / 
to recover; t)on bem atobe or t)on ben Sobten — # 

to rise from the dead, to arise; wiberSinen — / 
to rise or arise npainsl any one; bieJ^Olenftan* 
ben gegen bte 9{uf[en auf, the Poles rose against 
the Russians. 

Sdifjleifen , p. tr. l) to 8tifl*en [that ^c.]. 2) 
to stiflcn, to starch afresh. 

Sdifltcigeit , iV. t^. infr. [u. w. fe^nl 1) to move 
upwards, tt» ascend, to go up , to rise, to arise , 
to mount. HViU unb obftetgen/ to step or get up 
and down ; auf bQ« ^^ferb — , to mount on horse- 
back. 2) to ascend, to mount up, to rise, to arise. 
SDer— be®%ngel, [in botany) ascending stem [In 
distinction from the deficending stem]; fine ^itte»^0(« 

Iter, bic bor unf^rer gtont aufftieg , bradbte un» 
fei;^uSDO(f in Unorbnung, a corev of partridges 
spnufjing in otir front, put our infantry in disor*- 
der ; Dfinjle ftciaen t)On feU(ftten ©teUen auf, va- 
pours arise fromhumid places; badlfuf^etgen bet 
2)un(le t)0nber(5rbf, the ascent of vapours from 
the earth ; bad TCufflet^en berS(0fftg!etten in ei« 

net alfif f ntf n9>l6bte, fin nat.hlst.] ascent of fluids ; 
ber SUaud) fteigt ouf, \ he smoke rises; e« |lif g cine 
SiStbe in H)rem ®e|id)te auf, the blood rose to 

htr cheeks, she blushed; bie au« bem SRogen — 
ten JDflnfle, the vaporous ascensions from the 
stomach; ber ^inb fteigt auf, fin seamen's lang.] 
the wind begins to blow ; bie — beCinie, fin genea- 
logy] ascending line; [In anat.] bie — begrofe^utg* 
0^er, ihc ascending part of the aoria ; bte— ben 
i&t^Ci^^, ascending vessels; bad TCuffleiaen ber 
SKutter, [in roed.l hysterics. Fig, @(n ©ebanfe 
Uleg in mir auf, a thought rose within roe; bie 

@onne fteigt Winter ben ^ergen auf, the sun rises 

from behind the mountains ; [In astronomy] — be 
3eidben, ascending signs; bie — be S3rette, as- 
cending latitude; ber — be Jtnoten, ascending 
node, the northern node[in distortion from the des- 
cending node]; [In astrology] auffteigenb/ascendant. 

SlufjlcigUllfl //. 1) the act of ascending, ari- 
sing. 2) iio astronomy, that degree of the equator 
reckoned from the first of Arie^ eastward , which rises 
with a star, or any polut la the ecliptic] ascension. 


pie ^ i^entwebrt getabe obet fd^ief/ ascension 
is either right or oblique. 


ascensional diflcrence [the difference between the 
right and oblique ascension of the same point 6n the 
surface of the sphere]. 

Slufftetteit, c. tr, 1) to set up, put op. JDie 

$Bud)rr [auf ^aj I5itc6rrl>reri — / to put the books 
upon the shelves ; biefe SBaaren ftnb jum SSer^ 
(aufe OUfgefleUt, these goods are put up or ex- 
posed to sale; S3te^ — , [in husbandry] to Stable 
cattle in order to fatten it; einen 3eUQen — , to 
bring a witness. Fig. ($in SBeifpiel — , to ex- 
hibit an example; gefS^rlic^e (SJrunbfdJe — ,to 
lay down dangerous maxims, principles. 2) to 
cause to be opened. 6ine fKaufefaUe — , to set 
a mouse- trap; Sleje — , to lay or spread nets. 

StufflcntntCtt , I. p. tr. to force open with a 
crow-bar. Sine Sfc^^flr — / to open a door with 
a crow-bar. II. v. r. fid) — , to place or put firmly 
on any thing. jDie C^lbogen auf ben SSifci — , to 
lean onc''s elbows upon a table ; {t(^ — , to lean 

StufjlcntJJertt, V, tr. 1) to stamp. 2) to im- 
press with some mark or figure. 3) to stamp anew. 

Shif fleppClt / f'. tr, [am. sempstresses] to fasten 
npon Dy quilting, to quilt. 

SttiffleUem, vUntr. [n.w.feonlto steer upward. 

ShSf(h'd)Cltt, I*, tr. 1) to open bv pricking. 
2) to take up by pricking repeatedly. 

Sllifjltcf en , «/. tr, to embroider upon. 2)em 
©toffc S3lumen — , to embroider flowers upon 
the stufl". 

3(ufflie6en , «>. v, intr. [o. w. feon] 1) to ris^ 
as dust. 2} [among yport&men] to rise quickly from 
the ground [said of larks jjfc.]. 

Shiffliereit, u,intr. to stare up. 

Shifitifteit, V. 2Cn|liften» 

SJufflimmeit, p. tr, to tune higher. 

S(uf|l66erit/ u. tr. [for Wuftrelben or 9(uf>a« 
gen] to rouse; [am. hunters] to start [game]. *Fig. 
to discover, to find out, to meet with. 

3(liffl6t)nen , I. v. intr. to groan, ©c^wer — , 
to fclcli a deep groan. II. y, tr, to awake by 

2luf(lOj)fett/ f. tr. to stufi'ancw [chairs ^e.]. 

9(uffi0P))C(tt , u,tr, to collect things thin*, 
ly scattered , to gather. 

S(uf(l6rCll / f . tr. 1) to stir, to excite from a 
Slate of rest, to rouse up. jDer 9Rann fc^lSft, 
fl^rt if)n ni4)t auf, the man is asleep > do not 
disturb him. 2) [= aufwii^Un] Baffet bad ®e< 
fdff lie ten, ii)t |l6rt ben €Jaft auf, let the vessel 
stand, you will disturb tlie sediment; bafi^euet 
— , to stir the fire. Fig. C^ineH — , to stir any 
one up. 

II Slufflog , m. [-«] V. 3ufaa , ^tanf^tit. 

Shiffloften ^ iV. I. i/. tr. 1) to push open [a 
doorifc.]. ^id) bie^aut — ^to gall or fret one's 
skin. 2) to push upon or against another thing. 
iDen Jtopf auf einen |)f often — , to knock one's 

head against a post. 5) topush or thrust upward. 

iDen @taub mit bengiifen — / to stamp up the 

du2>t. 4) to rouse by a kick, [among sportsmen] 

;D(r *f>unb flSft einen «&afen , xoilHi ^efltigel 
auf, t he dog stai ts a hare, flushes feathered game. 
II. ^.inlr. [u.w. feon] 1) to be pushed upwaid, to 
rise, f Der JCnobtaucb Ppt mir auf, Uiegarlick 
rises in my stomach. [— ©ft^rcn] to begin to 
ferment or to woVk, to ferment again, to grow 
thick, lo become acid. jDer SBein flfift auf, the 
vine grows thick, becomes acid. 2J to strikeupon 
a thing. SDo6@(f)i|f ft60tauf/theshipisaground; 

bie (Baleeie flie^ auf etne ®anbbanC auf, the 


gaUcy struck ypon a sand. Fig, to iaU in tiie 
way, to meet with. (Sin fonberbarer SXenf^ i( 

mir aUfqeftopen , I met with an odd fellow; el 
fl5ft mir etne (S^elegent^eit auf, I meet with an 

opportunity. 3) Fig. to grow sick [said of childrea 
and domestic animals ]. 

Sltiffiogen^/i. [-d] rising of the stomacL 

9(ufjloftg^ adj. and adv. 1) turned sour, 
acid. 2) growmg sick. J^iegoreBen (inb — , the 
trouls throw up their food. 3) irriuted, inimical 

3tuf|lral)tCrt , 9. intr. 1) to rise radiantly. 2) 
to emit rays upward. 

^itfjltClUb^lt / u. intr. to rise and sUod erect, 
to bristle [ said of stiff hair and of bristles ]. 

Shifjhraubett, v. tr. and r. |i4 — , to erect, 
to bri&tic, to stand on end. SSorSntfet^n fh^obx 

ten fi(!^ feine «|>aare auf, his hair stood on cod 

with horror. 

Slllffhrcben, v. intr. l) to rise aloft. 2) to 
use an effort to get up. Fig. to aspire after. 

?Iuf(lreden , v. tr. to stretch up. 

Sllifjlrrid) # m. [-e^ , pi. -C] auction , public 
sale, outcry. 3lm — e oerfaufen, to sell hy auc- 

^ufflrei^e ifen, /I. a tool used for shear- 
ing the cloth against the grain. 

ShifllrCld^Cltt , u, tr. to rub gently, to stroke 

Sllifftrefdjett, i>. I. t^. tr. i) to lay on , to 
spread. Qint garbe — , to lay on a colour. 2) 
to stroke upward [the hair ifc], 3) [among clotii- 
shearers] to shear the cloth against the grain. 4) 
to strike up [a march 3fc.]. II. f/. intr, V. 9luffhrctffR. 

aufflrcifcrit, Sfuffhrcifen, I. ^ . tr, i) to tum 

up, to fold back [the sleeves ift,]. @t(^ bte 2Cenn<l 
— , to tuck up one's sleeves. 2) to open by strip- 
ping.3^roc!ene JBo^^nen — , to unsuingdry beans. 
5) to gall or fret by grazing a wall ^c. &ii) tie 
«^aut — , to fret or rub off'one's skin. II. t^, intr. 
to rub or touch lightly in passing. >DtC itugft 
ftreift auf bem SBoben auf, the ball graces the 

ground ; biefer SWantel iff ju lang, er ftreift auf 
ber ^be auf, this cloak is too long, it trails on 
the ground. 

3(uf jlreitCtt ^ u, tr. to awake by a loud dispute^ 
SllifjlrC.UCn / t^. tr, to strew upon , sprinkle 

on. 3u(fer auf ben ^uc^en — r, to sprinkle the 
cake with sugar. 

^(ufflncf CIt f V. tr, to consume or expend in 
knitting [all the cotton ^c.]. 

Sllif^ne^erit, v, tr. l) to cnrry upward. 2) 
to curry again, f *"<^ t ^'8- €$i(^-»-, to dress, 
to adorn, to trim or rig one^s self out. 

3(ttfflrO]tten ^ t^. tr, to wash or carry npon 
by streaming. 

Shlfftiicf Cn , i^. tr. to patch upon. 

Sllif jlufUng //. 1) gradation. 2) [a egnre of 
rhetoric, in which a sentence rises, as it were, step bf 
step] climax. 

3(nffliifpen / u. tr. to turn up, to cock. Hit 
nen ^ut — , to cock a hat ; bie ©tiefet — , lo 
top boots; eine aufgellfllpteS'lafe, a cocked up 


Slufjlurmeit, I. »'. intr. [«. w. fet)it] to storm 
upward. II. y. tr. 1) to drive upward stormiog. 
2) to open by violence. 

Sllifflftrjen / I. u. tr, l) to dap npon, pat 
on. jDen^Decfel auf benSopf— r,to put the cover 
upon the pot; bie 9)err(Icfe, bie J^aubt 4jc — / to 
put on one^s wig, cap ^c. in a hurry. 2) to set 
up. II. I/, intr, to fall violently upon. 

9luffiU$Cn f I. u, tr. to tiwn up [the brim of 
a hat J. Fig. to toim, to^ccsswto adorn. fE3aa« 

Digitized by VjOOV 


f m inm Bctf oafe — f to trim op tKmgs for tale. 

D. ¥,intr. lo look up ^illi cod fusion. 

9(ufjtii^ett , !. y. tr. 1) lo lean upon. 2) to 
prop. II. y,r, f[i( — , to lean upon a thing. 

9iuf{ht$tr/ m. [-^,pl- -] he that turns up, 


S(uf{ud)6tt / 1^. tr. to seek for, to search for. 
Ginra — ^ to search for any one , to eo in quest 

of any one ; et but^jltf ifte bie ©tobt^ um mi6) 

OUf^ttfoc^fn^ he ranged the town to seek me out; 
eine^teQe tm Su^e — , to look after a passage; 
dintn — l<ifftxt, to cause search to be made for 
aoj one; SBad^tCln ^'c. — > / [among sportimeu] to 
quest for quails ^c. 

1. SftlffltmntCtt , v. tr. to sum up, to increase. 
— loffen, to let run up; ft(^) — / to run up. 

2. ^uffltmntftt / 1, f. intr. [n. w. feon] to rise 
Imzziog or humming. 11. if, tr, to a^rake by buz- 
UDfT or hamming. 

9uffUtnfftt / V. tr. to awake by humming. 
Sliftdff [it ^ u, tr. 1} to bring to table, to serve 
op fa Bcal}. 2)[uB* clothiers] to fold [a piece of cloth]. 
thi^tClfctn / V, tr. [a tea term] to rig, to new- 
; ng.SJlc^t gut auf0«to!elt/noi rigged ship- shape. 
rig. [In contempt] ©ic^ — , to dress , to accoutre, 
, to rig one's self out. 
I 9tl{taf jf It ^ u. tr, [a tea term] to bowse. 
I SluftdnjCtt / I. u. intr. 1) to dance by any 
I ooc's order. 2) Fig. to dance attendance. II. >*. 
' tr. i) to wear out by dancing. 2) to make sore 
bf dancing. 

SftiftappCtt f y. tr, [a tea term] to peak the 

Sfoftdfff tt ^ c. tr, [In husbandry] to shock, to 
stack up piles of sheaycs. 

Sfuftaumeltt , u. intr. [n. w, fepn] to rise up 
reeling or staggering. 

SlufrtjaUen, I. t^./wtr. [n. w. Ut^n] to thaw. Fig. 
^ liquet auf/ he begins to speak again, to grow 
g3y. II. tf, tr. to thaw [ice, snow i^c.]. 

aufrt)aUUn9^pUnft, m. that degree of heat 
OQ the thermometer at which ice thaws. 

Sltiftt^Un / ir. 1. 1^ tr. 1) to put upon a thing. 
^al (Sffen — /to dish meat [to put it on a dish]. 
2) to open [a door ^c], Frg. 2)en SKunb — / to 
speak ;bie D^reil — , to hearken , to listen ; bic 
iixqen — , to see attentively ; cnblid) ^at et bie 
^ugen 0Uf9etf^an , at length he has opened his 
eyes, has seen his mistake. 2) Fig. to show, to 

^u»cl#>se. n. f. r. ft4 — , 1) to open. jDic IBlumen 

tbun fi4 €LUf, the ilowers expand ; bie QtU t\)Ut 
fid) auf , die earth gapes; bet *^immel t^ut ftd^ 
QUf, the sky is clearing up. 2} [a Keaterm] to loom. 

^ai ganb , tie M\ttn t^un ftd) auf , the land , 

the coast begins to luom. 

3luftt)Unn0n / I t'. tr. to raise up like a tower, 
to pile up. @ie t(^<lrmf n IBcrgc auf JBctge aixf, 

ihcy pile liills npon hills. U. i'. r. fi(ft — , to lower. 
^*> 2)ic fBoaen t()firmen fid) auf, the waves 
nin mouiiiain high. 

Stiftiefett^ i^.Cr. [am. coppersmiths] to beat out. 

Suftippcn ^ I. *f. intr. to tip, to tap upon a 
thing. U. V. tr. to awake by tapping. 

Sliftifc^ftt f V. tr. to place the meat on the 
^le, to serve up. Fig. XtttfigUc^e ®ef^i(^)ten 
1 "^ / to tell trite stories. 
! %ufto6en , I. J', intr. [a. w. %ahm and (run] to 
<^Qster, to roar, to be tumultuous. iDteSBtnbe 
[^^ attf , the winds bluster. ll. v. tr. tu awaLo 
V blustering , roaring. 

Jiuftonett / V. intr. to sound loudly. 

Stiftomeit/ »'.fntr. (a sea term] V.ftufbrctcn. 




Iff. r-e6, ^/. -trdge] the act of 
1, of laying on. SDet — bet gat^ 

carrying upon, ^ 

ben, the lay mg on of colours. rig.a)jOtt — ei* 

ned ®uted, etnf< 8e^en$/ nmaw] transmission, 
conveyance, transference of an estate, of a fief, b") 
something to be told or done, a mandate, ord^r, 

commission , charge. (Stnem einen — rtt^eilen/ 
to gire a commission to any one ; tlxl^Xttt \tU 
tlfn — au6/ he told his errand or message; ec 
(at ben — befocgt/ audgertc^tet, he has done 
the errand , executed the commission. 

^CuftragSf bcfotgeC/ m. commissioner, 
—brief, m. V. — fcbreltcn. --t^anbel/ m. 
buying and selling on commission. @tnen — 
tianbet fii^ren, to trade or do business on com- 
mission. — f(f)retben, n. letters patent or other 
writing from proper authority , empowering a 
person to perform some ofHce or execute some 
Dusiness, power of attorney. 

Sfliftrageit , iV. I. v. tr, l) to carry up. 2) to 

Sut or place upon a thing. ^Die €$petfen auf ben 
:if(b — , to serve up meats ; laf t bo« SKitt09[«]s 
elfen — / send in dinner, desire dinner to be sent 
in ; f alte itQ^e — , to spread a cold repast ; ^(kXa 
ben auf 8einn>anb — , to apply colours on can- 
vass; bie garbe foUte fo bfinn oufgettaflcn xotxt 
ben / the colouring should be laid on so thin ; 
®olb — / [among gilders upon metal] to lay on the 

gold, to apply the gold; ^um SUergolben — / to 
apply a lay of composition ; bad ^uftragm bec 
^OiXit,[uxn. printers] beating ; boS TCufttagf n beC 

garbe mittelfleiner SBatje, [am. printers] rolling; 
einen 9?if — , to draw a plan. 3) Fig. a) lo lay 

on, lo charge. Sinem einc TCrbeit, tin ®efd)dft 

— f to charge any one with a task, to commission 
any one with a business. 6) [in feudal law] to 
transfer, to convey [an estate, a fief]. 4) to waste 
wilh use. ^(f ibun0«flil(fe — , to wear outa suit 
of clothes. II. u. intr, to expand, to swell a thing 
lying upon another. 

^Uftragewaljei/. [in print.] a roller. 

SJliftroaer , m. [-«, pi. -] l) one that serves 
up or in. 2) he that charges another wilh any 

^ttftr<ltnpetlt f I. y, intr. V) to trample upon 
a thing. 2) to make a great noise by trampling. 
II. if. tr. IJ to fasten , to fix by trampling. 2^ 
to awake oy trampling. 

2lliftra^)perrt , I. w. intr. to trample a little, 
n. u. tr. V. 9tuftrampeln. 

Shifhrdufefn, I. u.jntr. [n.w.fe^n] to fall in 
small drops upon a thing, to drop upon. IL y, 
tr. to drop. Jiropfen auf Sutfer— , to drop on 

sugar [a liquid medicine jfc.]. 

SlliftraUfeit , u. intr. [u. w. ff on] to faU in 
grfcat drops, or lo drop upon a thing. 

Slliftreffcn, iV. %». intr. i) to strike upon a 
thing, to hit on something. 2) to find any one 
out of bed, still up, not yet gone to bed. 

Slliftrciben , ir. I. v. tr. l) to drive up, to 
cause to rise. C^inen <M bem i&ttU — , to drive 
any one up from his bed; etn n>ilbe6 ®((n>etn 
^f [among hunters] to unconch a wild boar. V. 

ttufjadcn. IDte SBinbe trrtben benSetb auf, ynnd 
occasions a distension of the bcll^ ;ben2C(fer — / 
[in husbandry] to plough d field again. Fig. 6(elb 
— f to raise money ; id) fanni^n nit^t — / 1 can- 
not find Iiiin. 2) to fasten upon by driving or 

forcing. @incn JRing auf ein S'lab — , to drive 

a ring upon a wheel. II. *'. intr. [u. w. feon ] [ in 
seamen's language] 1) to drive or run aground. 
2) to fall or drive aboard of a ship , to run foul 
of an other ship. 

3(tiftret((tct)^ aeij. and ad*f. that is to be 
found wilh some difficulty. 

Sdiftrennett/ I. to unsew, unstitch, to 

rip open [a seam]. (5in ^tetb *— / to unseam, to 
rise a garment. II. tf. intr. to open , to part, to 

3(liftreten , iV. I. u. intr. Cn. w. fevn] 1) to set 

the foot upon the ground. (Sr fann mit bent 
franfen Sufe nic^t — / he cannot put his bad 
foot to the ground; be^Utfam — '/ to walk with 
cautions tread. Fif^. to proceed nicely, cautious- 
ly. (St id fe^t empfinbltc^, ®te mfifTen leife U% 
i\^XCi — , he is rather irritable, you must notpro- 
ceed with him harshly. 2) to step forward , to 
make one's appearance as an orator $c. 3um tX* 
flen ^<x\^it auf bet SSa^ne aid @4aufpte(ev — , 
tomakeone^s first appearance on the stage. 3) 
©egen Q^tnen — / to nse against a person, to de- 
clare one^s self as his enemy, accuser ^c; M 
Seufle wiber @inen — , to appear at witness 
against any one. II. if. tr. 1) to open by tread- 
ing. 2) to fasten one thing upon another hj 

Sftiftriefett , v. intr. [n. w. feDtt] to drop, drip 
upon something. 

Sdiftriefein, V. TCufbriefetn* 

Slliftrinfen, v. tr. l) to drink, to suck in, 
to absorb, lo imbibe. 2) to drink the whole?, 
to drink up. 

Sfliftritt, m. r-e«, pi -e] 1) the act of ste|>- 
ping forward, exhibiiion of the person, exhi- 
hition of ihe character, introduction of a person 
to the public in a particular character, appear- 
ance, htx ecfle — etned @4)aufpte(er« auf bee 
S3t!^ne/the first appearance of an actor on the 
stage ; fcin — al« 9?ebner, his appearance as an 
oraior; betS^uf etned!OlanneS t^axitf. ))on fetnem 
erflcn — in bee SBelt ab, the repuution of a 
man depends upon the first step he makes in 
the world. 2) [so much of an act of a play as passes 
between the same persons in the same place] a scene. 
i^'^.G^in I5(^)ecli(ftec — , a ridiculous scene; (in 
fiir(^ferii(6er — / a dreadful event. 3) a thing 
to step upon, step. >Det — an einer Jttttfcje/ step 
of a coach ; bet — an eiuet 85ntlln>ei^c, theban- 

quelle of a parapet 

Xuftrittbanl,/ the treadle of a Uce- 
maker's loom. 

ShiftrodPneit , I. i) to dry up. srjrdnen 

— , to wii>e off tears. 2) to dry for future use. 
II. %f. intr [u. w. feDn] 1) to dry , to grow dry. 2) 
to stick to in drying. 

• Sdifitrommcrrt, 1. 1'. intr. to beat, to strike. 
2Cufbena:if4 — , to dmm on the table. 
1) to awake by drumming. 2) to beat up. 

3(uftrompeten , v. tr. l) to perform on a 
trumpet. 2) to awake by sounding a trumpet. 

Sfliftropferit . I. v. intr. [a. w. ftflbenandfeijnj 
to fall in small drops upon something. II. v. tr. 
to let fall in small drops 4ipon something. 2(Uf 
3ucfec — , to drop on sugar. 

Shiftropfeit, v. intr. [u. w. fe»tt] to drop upon. 

3lliftril6ett # v. tr. to trouble a liquor by dis- 
turbing the sediment. 

Sluftrumpfert , v. intr. to play a high trump, 
♦and J Fig, to make a smart reply. 

StliftUnfen , v,tr. toeat up sauce^. by dip- 
ping one^s bread in it. 

Shiftupfeit/ I. v, intr. to tap upon some- 
thing. II. i^.tr. 1) to uke up tapping. 2) to awake 
by tapping or striking gently. 

Sdi^fc^eil/ V, tr, to retouch with Indian 
ink (a drawing]. 

^uftOC^djCXi ^ t'. intr, [n. w. fepn] to awake, to 
cease to sleep , to rouse or wake up. Fig. JDer 

®eijl mit aw^ feiner Unt^fitigfeit auf, the 

min«] awakes from its torpor ; fein ©eWiJfcn 

mdit auf, hi. cop^gg.^a,^U|QOg IC 




HiftOCldj^ttt / ir.p.intr, fa.w. fet)ttl to fprow, 
to grow up. Fig, 3n SiteHcit unb Z^ot^tit--, 

to grow op in Tanity and folljr. 

^Itfwagf It # I', r. jt<^ — / to venture to rise. 

S(lifkt>&9(n ^ f'. (r. [with fonie anthom reg.y with 
•diers ir,] to raise with a lever. Fig. Sine 6>a(^e 
mit ®olb — « to buy a tbing at an extravagant 
rate or exceedioglj dear. V. ^iuftoicgctt* 

Sdifnodt^reit/ u,tr. [at cards] to draw, to choofe. 

S(tifh>a(Cen, v. iVilr. Iii.w. feDti] to swell, 
hesre, or be agitated by the action of heat, to 
rise in bubbles, to bubble. X>it fStiid) WaUt QUf, 
the milk bubbles up, wallops. ^a6 — be»S){ee< 
tH, swell of the sea; fein SJlut »aUt QUf, his 
Mood boils. Fig. Qtint — be »&i^/ a transitory- 
heat; fein ^er§ toaUt t>oc greube auf , his heart 
dilates for joy. 

3(itfh)&Kett ^ i^. tr. l) to boil a little, to give 
4 warm. 2) to form into heaps. 

$ftffto(trtttttg #/t waiting, serving, attend- 
ance. jDte — bei 0inem <^aben , to wait on any 
one; er ^at Je^t bie — bei «&ofe, he is now in 
waiting at court; Ubie — bci*^od)jeiten, musical 
performance at weddings. Fig. @tnrm feine — 
Ttiad^ttlf to pay one^s respects to any one; 14) 

bin qttcmmen, timS^nen meine— ju mocften, I 

am come to pay you my respects. 

2(ufh)afd), m. [-eg] 3tuftt)afd)e,/ all the 

kettles , dishes $c. that are to be washed after 

2(ufTOaf(^*faf/n.—!abet,m. washing- 
tub, wash-tub. — «) a f f e t , n. dish-water, dish- 

8luftt)af(^ett , ir. p. tr. 1) to clean by wash- 
ing, to wash up [the kettles or dishes in the kitchen]. 
^Fig, @| i|l(5in — / it is but one trouble, it may 
all be done at the same time. 2) to remove by 
washing and scouring, to wash away. 3) to con- 
sume in washing [all the soap]. 4) to gall or fret 

^ 3(liftt>a((un0//. boiling, bubbling, ebul- by vrashing. ®tc6 bie *&5nbe — , to make one's 
jp.-_ _ f _ hands sore by washing. 

3(ufn>dfd)eo ^ [-«,/»/.-] Slufwifc^erirtit/ 

f. scullion , the scuUery-maid. 

3(ufn>ebett/ p. tr, l) to consume or expend 
in weaving. 2) to unweave. 

S(iifh>ed)fer, m [-«, p/. -] v. Xufgelb, TCgio^ 

^ufh)ecf eit / v. tr, to rouse from sleep , to 

awake, to awaken. Fig SDie im«&erjcnf(6lafen« 
be Biebe wwttt man leicftt auf ^ that love which 
lies dormant in the heart is easily awakened ; 
fiute Saune xotdt bie ®efettf4oft auf, good hu- 
mour enlivens society ; ein oufgewcdter ®e« 
fett[e], a joyous, jolly fellow. 

2iufWerfer , m. [-d^p/ .] l) he thatawakes 
any one out of sleep , awakener. 2) V. 9fBe(fet. 

SdifWf^ett/ I/, tr. 1) to blow upwards. jDer 
jffiinb weftet ben @taub auf , the vrind raises 
the dust. 2) to open by blowing. jDer SStnb 
we^ete ba« gcnller OUf, the wind blew the win- 
dow open. 3) C= ttttfatbeii] jDa8 geuer iur fteU 
len gJomme — , to blow the fire up to a blaze. 

^Ufn>el(^en * I., l) [to make less hard] to 
soften, to mollify [wax]. 2) to open by soften- 
ing or soaking [an abscess]. (Stn OUfWet^enbe^ 
^^aflet/ an emollient plaster. II. p, intr. [o.w. 
ff^n] 1) to grow less hard, to soften and to open. 
2) to thaw. 

2hiftt>eifen, v. tr. 1) to reel. 2) to reel up 
the whole. 

2Cu f W e i f b ff C |l e ^/. a brush usfed by gold- 

^uftOeinen, I. p. intr, l) to weep aloud. 2) 
to weep with a look directed upward. 11. y, tr. 
to awake by weeping. 

SliifWeifeit, ir. u. tr, to show, to exhibit 
[papers or documents In court 3fc.]. @(ine SSoQmaC^t 
— f to jiroduce one's power of attorney. 

SdiftPet^ett / V. tr, to whitewash again [a wall 

II Slufwcff en , V. tr. V. 2)5mn» 
Shjfweacit/ V.2(uf»aUfn. 

3lufn)enben ^ i>. [with some authors reg ] u. tr, 
to lay out, to use, to employ , to expend. SSiel 
®elb — , to spend a great deal of money; deit 
unb SRlI^e — /to expend time and labour. 

SlliflPerfeil ^ /r. I. v. tr. l) to throw or cast 
upward. Smrn S3aQ — , to toss up a ball; bie 

(Srbe and bem®cabrn — , to throw upthe earth 
aetoorfen , the mole has thrown up the earth 

here ; ba6 SS^afTet ro\x\t im JCoc^en SBlafen auf, 

water raises bubbles when boiling. 2) to turn 
up [one's nose ^c.]. jDie 8'fafenl5t()fr — , to dis- 

lition. Fig. efiervescence , emotion 

S(ufU)<l(}en / v. tr. 1) to wind or roll upon 
a roll. 2) to open by rolling. 

$(uftt)&^en ^ V. tr. to roll upward . to roll 
up. Fig, (Smem ein ©ef^^ft — / to burden any 
one with a business. 

ShiftlOCinb ^ m, [- ed] [a laying oat or expending, 
diat which is used, employed, laid out or consumed] ex- 
pense. ®rofeUntemebmunaen n>erben nuvburc^ 
einen gcofien^ Don ®etb/ Beit unb ^^t n^Us 

%XCk6^if great enterprises are accomplished only 
by a great expenditure of money, time and la- 
bour; etn grofer — , sumptuousncss; ein •^ang 
sum — t, a disposition to expensiveness , extra- 
Ta|;ance; biefe ©acfte etforbert gropen— , this 

afiair requires great expense. 

3Cufn>anb6 0efe(, n. sumptuary law. 

$(ttf)0(inbe(n ^ I. c. intr. [a. w. fn)n] to go or 
walk apward. U. v, tr. [in the Romish church] to 
rais^ [the host]. 

8Juftt)anfen, u. intr. [a. w. feun] 1) to faU 
upon something in tottering. 2) to rise totter- 

S(itfh^initett / V. tr. to warm again, to warm 
iip[aieat]. C^in aufaemdrmted ®en(bt/ a second- 
hand dish. Fig. Sinen alfen ©trett — , to re- 
new an old dispute; ein Qufgewdrmter SBij, a 
hackneyed or hackney wit. 

ShiftPCirfen^ u.imr. to wait, to he within 
call , to wait on or upon any one. J)en ®fi(len 
bfiliif(fte — , to wait on the guests at table; 
C^inem iti Zi^d^t mit einem (Slafe S^ein — , to 
help any one to a glass of wine at table ; f ann t($ 
SJnen mit fonfl etwai'^1 do you wish for any 
thing else? fann id) SJnen jejt mit einer Saffe 
SJee — ? will you have a cup of tea now? ||bei ei* 
net «^0(^ir{t — /to perform dances at a wed- 
ding; bet ^unb wortet OUf/ the dog waits. Fig, 
C^inem — /to wait on any one, to pay a visit 
to any one; ^dupg bci ^ofe— / to dance attend- 
ance at court. Snr. V. <8cfucbCK* 

2fuf»otte*flelb/ n. — lo^n, m. wages 
paid to a waiter. 

Sfuftt)arter, m. [-< pi. -l vraiter, servant. 

TCufwdcter^bienft/ it*, the place or service 

of a waiter. — I ot^tif m. wages paid to a waiter. 

SfuftP&Tterittn ^ y*. waiting-maid , waiting- 
woman, maid. 

3hifU>&rt^ , adtf. apward, upwards. — fe^en/ 
to look np. 

9luftt>artfam, aJj.sindadp.y.^ienftfntiQ^ 

Slttftoart^Jte^Cr, m. [-</;»/.-] [in anatomy, 
a muscle which serves to raise the eye] elevator of the 


tend the nostrib; aufgemotrettf tipptn, p6at- 
ing lips. 3) to throw upon another thing. Fig. 
Sine Stage — , to surt a question ; etnen iwtis 
fet — , to raise a doubt. 4) to throw ap, to 
raise [a bank). C^tne ©(^n^e — / to throw up t ' 
battery; einen S35aU --/to cast up a rampart; 
einen ®caben — /to dig a trench. 5) to inrow 
open [a door 3(c.]. jDie fatten — / to throw up 
tne cards. Bf. u. r. jicj — , to set np for, to 
usurp authority. @umene</ einec brr *&fetffiV 
ret Ateranber^/ xooxi, nacb bem Sobe feinei 
»|>frrn/ fi4) fclbfl jum ^ecrn auf, Eumencf, one 
of Aletandcr^s captains, set up for himself af- 
ter the death of his master ; {t4 3um 9lrforma^ 
toe — / to set np for a reformer; ft^ Wtber 3t- 
manb — /to rise , to rebel against any one. 

* and t Slwfwettem, v. tr. to thunder any 
one out of sleep. 

3(ufn>t(^fett / c. tr. 1) to turn up with wax. 
@einen SJc^nurrbart — , to turn up one's mns- 
tachios with wax. 4* 2) to dress op » to clothe 
elegantly, f and |3) Fig, to treat splendidly , 
to feast. 

2lufh)i(fcrit , V. tr. 1) to roil, fold or wind 
upon. 3»irn, ©eibC — / to wind up thread, 
silk ; bie «^aace — / to roll one's hair in curling 
papers. 2) to unroll, to unfold, to unwind. 

Sfufmiegefet// rousing to rebellion, •r 

^diftDiegeftt / V. tr, to stir up to rehdlioo. 
Srwiedrttebie 9lumibiec mibet ibn auf, hesrir- 

red up the Numidians against him; ba< 8olt 
— . / to raise up the people. 

Sllifwiegeit , ir. I. v. intr, to exceed In gravi- 
ty, to outweigh. II. u. tr. V. ttufivaflrn. Fig 
jDiefe greube xoit^t io^reCangen J^umma oof, 
this joy counterbalances years of sorrow. 

2tu^iegrer , m. [-«, ;,/.-] he that stirs np 
to rebellion, mutineer, instigator, broiler, fire- 

Xufn>teg(ect)0(f, n. mutineers. 

3(ufn>teg(eret% / attempt or endeayoar to 
stir up to rebellion. ;'***• 

Sdifmiegterifcf) , adj. and «<^i^l disposed to 
rebellion , and exerting one's self to sur others 
up to rebellion. 

9(ufn>tef)ern^ i. v. intr. to neigh aiond. n. 

u. tr. to awake by neighing. 

3(uftDtntntCtn/ v. tr. to awake by whimper- 

S(nfh)mbe(n^ v. tr, to unswathe [achIM]. 

SluftDinben, iV.I. p. tr, l) to wind up [thread, 
silk 2rc.]. 2) to raise up by a windlass , to vrind 
up [awrlght]. J0en2CnreC — / to heave up the an- 
chor; ein@C^tff — f [in seamen's language] logroond 
a vessel. 3) to open by winding. D. t'.r. ft(( — , 
to wind upward. 

3llifn>tnfeln / T. p. intr. to mter a moaoiag 
sound. iDec •{)unb wtnfelte Mqli<i auf/ the do{ 
whined piteously. 11. v. tr, to awake by monn* 
ing or lamenting. 

?Iufn>i>pen, V.SBtppen* 

8(ufh>ir6efn, l. p. tr. l) to nnpeg. 2) to whid 
up. 3) to awake by beating the dram. IL v. intr.. 
[a. w. ffDR] to rise whirling. 

1. Shifhnrfen, J'. tr, l) [among hnnterel to cot 
open. 2) [among bakers] to form the bread. 

2. Slufmirfen , v. tr. Jt) to consume or ex- 
pend in weaving or working, 2) to unweave; 

StuftPirren/ to disenuugle [net work tc], 
ShiftDlfc^eit / p, tr. 1) to vripc up, to wipe 
away. 2) to wipe upon something. 

SiUfmittertt JtjvfOi^ck by the scent. 

irvftDOcfm^ V. «ttfrocfen» 

3(uftoO0ett^ r. intr. to rise and roll in large 
varcs , to billovr. Fig, to rise or svell b^ inter 
nal heat. 

3lufU)0(6(It fy.p'.io raise in the shape of 
a vaulL 

9(ltftl>0(fcn f y»ir, %p raise in tlie shape of 
a cIomL 

^ifmtUtn f u. intr, to wish to rise. Qx Witt 
flcrn auf/ aber ft CafiQ nf^t^ he wishes to rise, 
bat he cannot. 

3hiftpitl)(rtt , «'. tr. 1) to root up. 2) to open 
bj rootinp. SDlc ^ht — /to turn up earth, to 
root; bfc ©rfiber — , to rake up tJie grates, 

\\3frift»u^nen, *'. fr. v. Ifufcifen^ 

auftemf , m. [-e«,;i/.-Mvfe] 1) the act of 
tlirowiogor casting up. 2) the thing thrown up, 
especially the earth thrown up in digging. 

3(ufV9Urft(tt/ t^. tr* to throF tbp dice upop 

3(ufh>iinrgftt ^ t^. fr. to devour the whole^ 

3Iuf2&t)(€tt^ V. tr, to put upon a thing in 
coonting. ®clb OUf bfnSClfc^ — , to pay money 
down upon the table, to count it out upon the 
table. Ftg, to count or tell number by number, 
to enumerate, to detail. iDa6 ^Cufjfi^len OOnUnr 
5lu(t^fdflf1l, enumeration of disasters. 

Sllifjdltf Cn / I', fr. to awake by scolding. 

3(lif)aitbfnt ^ v. tr. l) to open by witchcraft 
2) V. ««|«iibcnt. 

S(nf}&innf It^ V) to bridle [a horse], Proy, 

DaS 9frrb bei bem @(b»ttnje —/to lum one's 
bil to the manger, to begin a thing at the wrong 
end, to go the wrong way to work. 2) [In cookery] 
to trass [a fowl flrC'l* 

Slufjfd^ett^ i*, tr. to drink np, to expend 
^ery thing in drinking. 

Sllifjebrett , p. tr. to consume by eating. 2CU< 
UbmimitUX — , to consume all the provisions. 
P<^. jDer @ram je^rt ij^n auf, he pines or wastes 

tway with sorrow. 

SdifjetCf^nett , u. tr. l) to draw or trace upon 
tonethiag. Qptnc S3(uine ouf rinen dfug— / to 
haw a (lower upon a stuff. 2) to note , to set 
h*wn in writing, to write down. @f ine TCufiga^ 
kn — f to book, one's expenses; einm IBotfQtt 
— / to record an erent; bicSRJbeX ifc — , to uke 
n inTeaiory of the furniture ^c. 


S^ttfjflgftt / P> tr. to show, to exhibit [papera, 
b cuB i uiU in court ^e.]. 

Sufjerreit/ %». tr. l) to pull up. (5inen t)om 

Botra — / to pull any one up from the ground. 
2) to poll open. 

3[«fjirf)^/ '*'•• J- •'•*'•• 1) ^o open by draw- 
ing «• paftiiDg. %tftx\^t^ — / to ravel out a 
piece of kaitwork 5 bif ff d |)flaftf t jic^t cin ®f « 
>4m&r 0ltt auf/ this plasur djaws wcU 2) to 
>Qt on by drawing and stretching, fatten lauf 
i^Z0HWcrf)CiidJ — / tostring an instrument; bie 
K^CB — ^^ (an. weavers] to warp. Fi$. ®eltnbere 
Boitni — t to lower one's tone, to come down 
■peg ; anber?€?aitcn — / to turn over a new leaf. 
I) to paaieto, to paste upon. C^tneSanbCarte — / 
t't paste a map upon canTass. Fig. (Sine S)2iene 
^f to assume, to put on a certain air. 4) to draw 
"J>,to faise, toelevatc. jDenSBotljang— / to draw 
^ the cnrtain ; fine ^iMt — , to draw up a 

^'t^%t\ l^otfcf ott* bfin fi^tunnm — / to diaw 

•aterfrom a well; ein ©egcl — / to set a sail; 

^f BmM liebt bir ^Dftn^c auf/ the sun draws 
*»e ^»poarS) cillC lljr — , to ^ind up a watch, 


A dock; etn 2(utomot, bet fk( felbjl ouf sirbt/ an 
automaton which can wind itself up. Fig. |)flail« 
jen — , to raise plants; 0(l)afe— / to breed 
sheep ; «^inber — /to bring np , rear up, nnrse 
children ; jum $an^-«-, to ask any one to dance ; 
6tnrn -«-/ to raise a humorous laugh at ano^ 
ther's expense, to banter or jeer . to play upon 
any one; ec i\i\^t mi(b ra\t bem 8anbleben auf/ 

he rallies me u^xtn a country life; fie iOgeil t^n 
OUf^ they smoked the fellow. Sin. V. (griieben, 
5) lam. goldsmiths] to draw up by beating. 6) to 
weigh [a ducat Jre.]. 11. v. intr. [«. w. ffi)n] 1) to 

draw up. SDie Sruppen jogfn Dor bm ^a|a|lc 
ouf/ the troops drew up in front of the palace ; 
in ?Parab^ — / to parade; bie SSad^e jie^t auf, 
the soldiers go upon duty, mount guard. *Fig. 
Qx i[t\it Id^crti^ AUf, he cuts a ridiculous fig- 
ure; f rSc^ttg — , to make a grand appearance. 
2]) to emerge from below the horizon, (^t lit^t 
^m ®en?ittfr auf/ a thunder-storm is coming 
on, is drawing^ near. III. u. r. ft(^ — ^ to rise, 

arise. $< iiet>t ftd^ ein ^ewtt^^r auf/ a storm is 

rising or getting up. 

JCufjiej^f btatfe,/ draw-bridge. V. Su«» 
briiit Ct T*-^ a nt m f r / m. a hammer used hy me- 
tallisis for beating out. .-.(p 4), n. in watches 
and clocks the hole , into which the key i» put 
to wind them up, ke^vhole. 

8(ufjic^er, m. [-«//>/.-] 1) he that draws or 
pulb up \Jig. he that banters another. 2) [in ana- 
tomy] a muscle which serves to raise a part of the 
body , as the lip or the eye, elevator. 

^Ufjtet)erei,/. mockp-y, jeering. 

Slufjteren ,, ^dr^ up, to trim, tori^. 

9(uf Jtttent ^ p. intr. [a. w. fe9«] to rise trem- 

ShifjUCf (tit / p. tr. to sprinkle with tngar. 

STuftug , m. [-e«/ p/. -jfldd l) ^^^ «ct of 

drawing up or putting up. [=bal Hufjie^en]- 2) 
a train marching in ceremonious solemnity, 
procession. 6in — JU |>fef be / a procession of 
peisons on horseback, cavaldaide; [in mint, aff.] 
the drawing up of troops to do duty and mount 
guard , parade [more properly Hi 9(ufiie^en]. 3) 
♦ [= 9lniU0 ] ©ip feltfopier ^y an odd kind of 
dress, a si ranee accoutrement. 4) [among weavers] 
the warp. 5) the beam of a balance; || [amachino 
for raising weights] a crane. 6) the act of a play. 

ein^rauerfpiel in filnf ^fufjO^en/ a tragedy m 
five acts. 

Xufauae^brilrfe//. V. HuftUftMcfe* -r- 
gelb/ n. v.6<bUufe«gelb. 

^llf JUflKcf) f adj. and ady, occasioning a de- 

Sfwf J WPf^lt, p. tr.i) to ravd out [a ribbon ^c.]. 
2) to open by plucking. 

ShtfjUrttett / p. intr. [n. w. feon and fmUn] to 
atart up with anger. 

Sllif jmangeit , u. tr. J) to force upon. 2) to 
force open. 

9(ttf}U>ecfCtt f V. tr. to fasten upon a thing 
with lacks, [tun. shoemak.] with sparables. Z)ie 
«{>tntetfle(f en — , [among shoemakers] to fasten the 
heels on with wooden pegs. 

2lufjtt)jrfeit , V. 2(uf jwetf en. 

9lttf JtPingett , ir. p. tr. to force upon [ftuf* 
iwanaeilj. JDielBerg^CljeC — / [in seamen's lang.] 

to wring on tliewaUs. Fig. (Stnem etne SQSo^U 
Vs^oX — /to press a benefit upon any one. 

aiflapfer , [- « / pi -dpfel] the ban , globe 
or apple of the eye , eyeball ; [theroand opening In 
the middle of the iris] the pupil. Fig.A favourite , a 
beloved object. 2)iefet 0o^n toat ber — feine« 
fBOiUx€f this son was the darling of his father. 

^Mg^^Ofjett / ni. ['i,pL'] [la tea language] 





Ktig^UtC^ett^ n. H//'/.-! [in anatomy 
seeondcoatoftheeye] the choroid. 

$lttgframpf^ m. ['U,pi. -Wmpfe] [in me. 

diclne] a spasm affecting the eye. 

2(ugl)0rfatt , m. [-ee / pi. -ffitte] [la mcdJcInt] 

Sluge^ n. [ «//>/. -n] [Gr.oaxo?,Lat.oc-ii/ttf, 
Sax. eage, Engl, ej^e, Sw. oga, Slav. oAo; seems to 
boallied to ^ a tD/ as Itsignlfies at the same timer ■ N bl 
1) [the name of certain round or roundish objeta] 

JDaS — ouf etner |)fauenfeber/ the eve of a pea- 
cock's feather; ba^ — auf einem SBflrfet/ the 
point, the spot on a die; bad — ouf finer ^arte 
[ epieiearri J , the nip , the point ; bai — einfC 
9)flanie/ the eye, bud, gem of a plant; — n gea 
n)inn<n/ — n befommen [atioenl/ tog^m, to bud ^ 
bad — [OeOr] einec 9labe(/ the eye of a needle; 
bie— n auf or in bem JCfife/ the eyes of a cheese; 
bad -7- an ben ^tan^en bed 9aumed/ the eye of 

the bits ; [among printers] bad — [Me SLtOMf 9(d(bf 
eiiiel ^U(6flabeni] / the eye, face of a letter; [in 
cookery] bad — tm Q^ttOeif / treadle ; [In seamen's 
language] bad ^ bed 2Cn!crd/ V.liitferAugrs bad 
aefptepte — an einem f^ferbebeifi/ ibe eye of a 
hawser, or small cable; bad— -etner i3lO(tfhrop« 
pe / the eye of a block-strop ; bte — tt an bCQ 
b^iben ^nben ber Jtabelar tng, tlie e^es in the two 

ends of the voyol. 2) the eyt. [the organ of sight or 
vision] sight, view [said of animals]. 2)adr(C^te — / 
off-eye [of horses} ; bie — n betreffenb/ ocular: fo 

tceit man mttben — n fe(;en lann, within sight; 
fo wett trSgt mein — nic^t / my sight does not 
reach so far ; in bte — n or ind — faUen/ tocatch 
tlie eye; Semanb tnd — faflfeU/ to fix one's eyes 
upop any one; ber «^err fafte ten ^pre^^r tnd 
— / the gentleman fixed his eyes U|H>n the speak- 
er ; rr ^atU ein wa(^famed — auf tt)n/ he kept 

a strict eje upon him ; KUer — n jutb auf eu(^ 
^er ic^tet/ the eyes of all the world are fixed upon 
you ; grof e — n rtta^tn, to be all astonishment 
iU — n nieberfc^lagen / to abase the eyc^; aul 
ben — n t>er(teren/ to lo^ sight of; id^ babe bid 
gani? 9la<tt !etn — iugetbaU/ 1 did not close my 
eyes, 1 did not sleep a wink all night. Prot*. SSad 
bie ~n fe^en, bad glaubt bad «^eri/ seeing is 
believing; n)ad bte — n ntd}t fe^en/ ffimmert 
bad ^erj ni^t , what the heart sees not, the 
hetrt rues not; Qt^t miv aud ben ->n| get out 
of ray sight! avoid my presence ! fomme mtr 
nt4)tn>tebrrt)orbte--^nl Ictmenotseeyourfaoe 
again ! aud ben — n, aud bem ^inn, out of sight, 

out of mind; seldom seen, soon forgotten ; untet 
pier — U/ between two persons; ))or metnen — n, 
in my view, bcfoie my face; ®nabe t?or 3c« 
manbd — n finben / to find favour in any one's 
eyes. JBier — n fe^en beflfer aid jwei/ two heads 
are belicr than one; ^a^ — bed •^erruweibetbad 
9)ferb/ 1 he master's eye makes the horse fat ; bad 
f— dotted/ the omnipresence , omniscience of 
God hispiovideuce; bie— n finb Oft 0r6fer aid 
ber SBaud)/ better fill a glutton's belly, than bif 

eye. ^ai (Stner tm @inne t)at, fiebt tnan t^m in 
ben — n an/ in the fore-head aud the eye, the 
index of the mind does lie ; * (Sinem ein jDorUor 
ein ©tatbel im — fepn, to raise one's envy; 
bied t|l i^m tin >Dom tm — , that's an eje-sore 
for him ; t^ bin i^m ein 3)orn im — / 1 am an 
eye-sore to him ; (Sinen mit ft^eUn ;— n anfe« 
Ij^en/ to look upon any one with an evil eye; mtt 
einem blauen — bat>onf omme n / to come off 
cheaply; ein — jubrfitfen [na<b(i<brig fCDit]/ to 

wink at, to connive at, to pretend ignorance or 

blindness; C^inem 6ianb in bie ->n ^euen, 
10 cast a misi before a person's eyes , to daxxie 
any one; ^inem ben >Daumen aufd — fe^en/ 
lo keep any one short; f bad ^Olb in bie — 
f<l^lagen^ to offend any one sensibly. 3) ^V^, t^be 





power of pereeptlon, view of the mind, opinion femed 
by observation , or contenpUlion]. ttnb txXeVL^tttt 

lit — n eure« JBctjlantc*/ [Epb. i ] the eyes of 
your understanding being enlightened^ tttoai 
aul ben — n fefteil/ lo forcei a thing, lo make 
light of a thing ; iixi — ttuf f tWQd ^aoen or XOtU 
fcttf to have an eye upon, to set one's mind upon 
a thing; id) HU Ui S3efe^un0 btefer ©telle 
meine — naufSiegeworfen/l have designed you 
for this place ; |te ()aben t^ren etgenen S$ort|et( 

tm — / I hey have an eye to their own advan- 
tage; tn i^ren — n, in their own imagination; 
in ben — n be« 83olf e« , in the people's eyes ; in 
meinen — n, in my opinion. 

2C U g e n « a 4 a t/ "< lin mineral, a species of onyx] 

y . ^aee nau^e. — a b e r,/. [in anat.] sal vatella . -- 
4 ^ n 1 1 (hy nJj. and adt^. resembling the eye. SO^it 
— 5 Jnlid^englecten, eyespotted. — a r j t, m. ocu- 
list. — ^%t,f. [in opHcM] the axis of the eye. — 
— bab^ n. ophth<ilmic bath. — baber, m. a 
basin used for bathing the eyes. — b a t f a m / m. 
eye- balm. — befcftreibun g, / ophthalmo- 
graphy. — betrug, m. ilhision. — binbe^yt 
a bmding for the eye. — b I e n b i,f. the blinker 
or blind [on the hAruess of n horse]. — b U ct , m. a 
motion of the eye, twinkle, twinkling. Fi^. bet 
je^ige — blicf/ the present time, the present; je« 
bet — bticf / every wink of an eye ; in einem — 
blicfe/ in the twinkling of an eye, in a trice; bet 
gflnfftge — bli(t, the favourable moment; tin 
— blict ju frfl^e ober ju fpdt, an insum too soon 
or too late; auf cinen — h\\df for a moment, 
for an instant ; ^elle or M^tt — blicte eine« SBer^ 
rdcften/ [i» medicine] the liicid intervals of a de- 
ranged man. /'rov. 3ni —bticfefonn ff^ begf ben, 

xoat 9{iemanb ) e gebac^t tm ^thtn , it chanceth in 

an hour, that comes not in seven years. — b ( i Cf* 
\[&^,\. adj. momentary, instantaneous. — bltct^ 
Uc^egceuoen, momentary pleasures. II. Qdif. 
instantly , in a moment. — bHcfd, adv. in- 
stantly. — b I i $, m. eyeglance, eyeshoL — b 1 6« 
be, — blSbigfeit, /. weakness of the eyes. 
— btutober,y. [in anatomy] ophthalmic ar- 
tery. — b I llt^)e,y. common pimpernel. — bo# 
flen, m. [In anatomy) the iris. — btaue,/. 

the eye brow, ^eroorragenbe — brauen pabenb, 
beetle-browed. — b rauendugler/m. [In ana- 
tomy] corrugator. — btauenbogen, m. the 
arch of the eyebrows. — \>\XittX , f- gum of 
the eye. — beef el, m. V. — He^. — b tenet, 
/«. 1) eye- servant. 2) men-pleaser. — btenfl, 
m. eye-service. — btiif e, y*. [In anatomy] V. 
Xbeanenbriiff* — bunfel^eit,/ dimness of 
the eyes. — ent^iinbung, / inflammation 
of the eye , ophthalmy. 2)ie ttocfene — ent^ 
Silnbung, oceropthalmia; bie ^^otte — entjiintf 
bung, sclerophthalmia. — fell, n. film of the 
eye. — feuc^tigfe it,/! the aqueous humour 
of the eye. tilt gififetne or gladattige — feuc^^ 
tigfeit, the vitreous humour; bte {tt)flatlene — 
feucjtigfeit, the crystalline lens. — f if c^, m. a 
apecies of the blenny [blennlns snperclHaris]. — 
f t fl e I, y. [In surgery] a fistula of the lacrymal 
sac, fistula lacrymalis. — fie (fen, m. the white 
•peck in the eye, haw, dragon albugo. — f luf , 
m. [In surgery] lippitude. — f lilff t g / odj. af- 
fected with an ophthalmic fluxion. — f o t e 1 1 e« 
f, an eye-spotud trout. — f5tmig, adj. and 
adtf, having the form of an eye. — g e f 4 W U I P, 
m. [In sorgery] exophthalmia. — gef(^n>fit, /i. 
[an abscess in the Inner canthas of the eye] goat^s-eye, 
eeilop^. --g la •,#».!) an eye glass, spectacles. 
2; [In telescopes, the glass next the eye] eye glass. 

—gloefd&leifet.m. optician. — gtube,/: f 
[ hi veter. art] the hollow over the ty^s of an old f 
hotM. —J fiutd^en/n. winking membrane. — 
<|5^)le,/ thcorbit, socket — JJ^^lenblut* 
abet,y-[lnanac]thc orbiul vein. — t^S^len< 
veto tif* [inawu.] ophthalmic or orbiul nerve. 

— (8(Ient<lltb, m. [In anatl the bones whidi 
form the orbit of the eye. — ^U^Ienfcftlag* 
a b e t ,y! [in anat.] the internal orbital artery. — 
(S^lenfpOte, f. (in anat.] orbiter extemns or 
intemns. — Jofj, n. V. ^rabieSboU* — i^tp 
n. [In mineralogy] tuUy. — l\%t\, m. sensual gra- 
tification of the eye. — Inoc^en, m. cheek- 
bone. — !oralle,./![ln natural history] coral 
with lamebted star-shaped cavities, white coral. 

— (tampf, m. a spasm affecting the eye. — 
ftQnf<)eit,/. a disease of the eye. — Ctanf* 
^ e 1 1 d ^ e 1 1 U n g ,/. the cure of the diseases of 
the eye. — !t<jnf ^eitdleftte,/ ophthalmo- 
nosology. — ftaut, n.V.6dji)Iiee«Ut. —f teb«, 
m. a cancer in the eye. — lebet, /» V. — blenbe. 
— let)te,/ ophthalmolog^yr. — le^ttg, adj, 
and adp. ophthalmic. — U 4 1 , n. 1) the clear- 
ness of the eye. 2) the sense of seeing, eyesight. 
— lieb, rt. the eyelid. — Itebetbtanb, m. 
a carbuncle incident to the eyelids. — li e b ets 
entjClnbung,/. an inflammation of the eye- 
lids, echiuophthalmia. — liebetftampf,m. 
a spasm afiecting the eyelids. — Uebftftdge, 

f. an ulceration and inflammation of the eye with 
itching, psorophthalmia. — Itebetldt)mung, 
f. a morbid inversion of the eyelids, phalango- 
sis. — U e b ^) a U t ,/. membrane of the eyelids. 
— Ueb^ebet, m. a muscle which scrrcs the of- 
fice of lifting up the eyelid. — Urbfnotpel, 
m. [in anat.] tarsus. —1 1 e b S b a n b , n. [in anat.] 
the ligament of the eyelid. — I tebdt)OtfaU, 
wi. [In medic] the falling down of the eyelids. — 
1 5 , adj. and adif. eyeless. — I U fl , /. delight 
of the eye. — mabl, n. V. — flfrffii, — mats 
tn 1, w. eye&potud marble. — m f , n. 1) mea- 
sure taken merely by the eye. 2) judgment by 
the eye. G^in gUteS — maf ^aben, to have a cor- 
rect eye, to be able to judge a distance well, 
—met!, n, the object, to which the eye is di- 
rected. Fig. point, view, aim. 0ein — XCiixt 
ouf etwod tic^ten/ to aim at a thing. — m'xt* 
te(, /I. a medicine for the eyes, ophthalmic 

— m U d f e f, m. [in anat.] muscle abductor ocidi. 
i-mud{elnett)e, w.eyestring. — netDe, »». a 
nerve of the eye. — p p p e \,f. spiked mallow. 
— p e i tiff, a pain in the eye, or a disease of the 
eye. — p u 1 1) e t , /i. 1) powder for the eye [a» a 
remedy]. 2) Fig. very small print. — p U n f t , m. 
1) point of sight ; j¥g^. object in view. 2) point 
of view. — te ij, m. a tickling in the eye. — 
ting/ m. 1) V. — ^bOflen. 2) a ring round the 
eyes. — r in n en, w. V.— flufi. — t o 4) e , m. V. 
6p{efleIro(be. — 1 5 1 (^ e, /. xerophthalmia. — 
f ( b e , y. eye-salve. -> fjd) e 1 n , m. inspection, 
view, ocular view, personal observation, autop- 
sy. (Stwad in — fcbein nc Jmen , to ukc a view 
of a tiling. — \6)tini\&^, l.adj. evident, ap- 
parent, manifest. Sjne — f(f)finli(fte ©efa^r, an 
imminent danger ; ein— fdbeinlicJeraSewei^/ an 
ocular proof. II. adi^. evidently, plainly, clear- 
ly, obviously, manifestly. — f j^ e i n I i (ft ! e i t,/. 
evidence, apparcntness , manitestness. — fcl)ie- 
f et,m.V.3undferor923a(rernompbe. — fd)itm, 
m. V. Ci(btWrm. — fdblagabct,/ [in anat.] 
ophthalmic arlerjj^. — f^longe,/. W.Svit^ 

fcblanae. — fd^leini/ m. rheum. — f(^mau«, 
m. V, — Wfibe. — fd)metj, m. a pain in the 
eye. — f c() n e rfe ,/ a kind of eyespotted snail. 
— \d)Wdd)t,f. weakness of the eye. — fpet^ 
Xtif' [an instrument nsed by surgeons in dilating the 
eye] speculum oculi. — fptegel, m. 1) ancients 
ly used for Stitte* 2) V.— fperre. 3) V. ttfvens 
fdjmetterUnd. — f p let, /i. play of the eyes. — 
'p 1 d) tff. the language ot the eves. — f p 1 f* 
e ff. [among sportsmen J brow-antier. — |l a a t , 
m. an opacity of the crystalline lens or its cap- 
sule, cauract. — jlein, m. 1) every-cye-spoU 
ted stone. 2^ eve stone. 3) wniie copperas. '^ 
fletn,m.l; the pupil. 2) the iris. — |letnet# 

n)e{tetung,/ {Inmedlchie, a dieeate of *e eye, 
eonststing in a preternatural dilation of the pupil, aR4 
a consequent dimness] mydriasis. — fletnoet^ 
I5ngetung,/I[ln medicine, a concretion of the Irii 
of the eye with the cornea , or with the eapeule of the 
crystalline lens] synechia. — tdufc^ung,/! il- 
lusion, deceptive appearance. — 1 1 e tb e It b, adj, 
[in botany] gemmiparous. — ttiefen, a. lip- 

Eiiude , blearedness. — 1 1 1 e f t g, adj. and adv. 
lear-eyed , having sore eyes. — ttofi,m. 1) 
eyebright , the euphrasy of several species. 2) 
V. 9natifci^br<6en. 3) V. — traftdra*. 4) Fi^. an 
expression of endearment. 3^t 2Cnblict tjl fin 
»oJ)tet — ttofl, a sight of you is good for sore 
^y^%. — ttoilgtad, n. greater stitch wort. — 
Detbunfelun g,/. dimness of sighu — D ti 
foil, m. [In medicine, a protuberance of the eye oot 
of lu natural position] exophthalmia. — WOff 
f et, n. 1) eyewater, collyrium. 2) rheum. — 
n>affetfud^t,y![ln medicine, a disease of the eye] 
hydrophthalmia. — We^, «. pain in the eyes, 
— » e i b e , /. delight of the eye. — » e f f , «. 
the while of the eye. — » eit e ,/. reach of the 
eye, extent of vision. — roelle,/. V. — oibfe. 
— wimmet,— wimpet, m. eyelash. ^in^ct 

bOgene — Wimpern^ (in medicine) trichiasis.— 
tt) I n f , m. a wink or motion of the eyelid , eye- 
wink. — n>inf el, m. anangle of the eye, can- 
thus. JDer gr5gete or innere — winfel, the grea- 
ter cauthus ; bft fleinete — winfel, tlie lesso- 

canthus. — Winf elgef(^n)Ulft, /I [iomedieiae] 
aochilops. — n>tn( elg ef(^n|ifc, n, [innedl. 
cine] aegilops. — n>5((((cn/n. [In medicinel 

nebula. — » n n e , /. V. — lufl. — wotsel, 
f. tlie root of the valerian and the dandelion. 
— ja^n, m. eyetooth, canine tooth, cuspida- 
tus. — J a U b e t , m, fascination. — \ e U g e , m. 

eye-witness. — jeuge fepn i)on3emanbd Set^aU 
ten , lo witness any one. — 5 e U g n 1 p , /i. ocuUr 
testimony. — j iet,/. 1) beauty of the ^yt%. 2) 
[a plant] officinal or garden alkant, or bugloss. 
— jWeig, m. [In anatomy] a branch of the third 
pairof nerves. — )n)tf c()entaum,m.thespace 
or interval between the eyes. 

Sfugcrrt f I. V. tr. [in gardenlngj to inoculate, 
to imp. II. K intr. 1} [to open and shut the eyes by 
turns] to twinkle. 2) [among sportsmen] V. ^IriigeK. 

SlugCtt/ I. V. intr. to gem, to bud. II. to 
mark with spots like eyes. 

^Ugen / u. intr. [among sporUmen] lo eye. 

9Iugicf)t^ at/y.and adi^. eye-spotted, ocellated. 

^Ugtg ^ adj. eyed [a word used chiefly in com- 
positions as blail— , blue>eyed]. 

SlUgitpOtpl)9r , m. [-« , pi. -e] [i« mineral.] 
augite porphyry. , 

SfUgter/ m. [-«, pL -] one that twinkles. Fig. 
a flatterer, hypocrite. x 

* 3(Ugnt/nt ^ /r. [ a letter or syllable added or 
changed in the tenses of Greek verbs] augment. 

Slugpunft, m. [-e«, pL'tl V. Kugenpunft. 

Slug^burg / n. [-«] Augsburg, Augusta. 

SlugdbUtflifd), adj. Augustan. JDie— e<5on» 
fefpon , the Augustau confession [drawn up at 
Augsburg or Augusta by Luther and Melanchthon , la 
1530, contains the principles of the Protestants , and 
their reasons for separating from the Romish chnrA]. 

Slugfpriegel, m. f-«, pi.-] V. VMeKfl^rfgc 

II Jliigfi, m. [-e<. pl.'t] hanrcsu 
3C U g |l 5 e i t ,/ harvest-time. 

* ShigUr , m. [-«,/>/.-n] [am. the Romaas) angnr. 

* SluaunrCtt^ f. tr. to augur, to predict, to, 
foreleU. I 

S(ugu(l/ m.[-«] [a name of owal Aogustas. 
JJUglifl^ m. IHrpf' -€] 1) (Aa --ia of lb* 


Rooiaa Eaq^rw Oetevlms} Aagastot. ^al ititf 
alter hH — / the Angustan age. 2) [the aioiiMi 
«fi Augusi , iiar9e8UiiK>iu]i. 

HuqnftMapfti, m. summer vrliite calville. 
iDerrotte->apfel, summer red ca]\ille — tid^f, 
/• V. €tdiie<<6c. — ^afer, /». hasiyoau. — 
^opfen/ m. hasty hops. — tix\dic,f. a sour 
•nart chenjr, agriot. — Unbe,/. V. epfrf» 

Uafce. — monat, m. August. — fd^eiri/ m. 

[ta a*troik] harvest^mooiL — \d) » am m , w. the 
yellow apric 

Slltgufie ,/. [- nS , pL -n] [a name of women ) 

STiignflin and SlugufKn , m. [.« , ;,/. -e] [a 

name at men] Austin. 

3tttflUflfner , m. [-« , pi. -] Austin friar. 

Yngtt^tnet'f lofieC/ n. a monastery of 

Anslin friars or nuns. • — m5nd^ , m. V. ttugttf 

ftner. — n o n n e,/. [9lugu(linerinn] Austin nun, 

—orb €11/ »». order of Austin friars or nuns. 

Slu^nrftf), Sluenljirfd)^/!!. [-e«,2>/.-fl [among 

■pertsmeBj astag that often visits fields and plains. 
Storflfel , /. [p/. -n] [a plant] auricula, bcar's- 

•Hnripi^tn/nt/ n. [-<] a yellow kind of ar- 
senic, orpimcnt. 

♦Slurera,/ [-»«, poet, -rene] therising light 
of the morning, the dawn of day, moining twi- 
£ght , aurora. 

Slud/ (Ooth. Uf, ttt, utoj Sax. ut, Engl, out ^ prob- 
ably allied to the Lat. ex] I. prep, [it governs the third 
CEftC, aad bootee a) a proceeding from a place or the In- 
tferierof a place; a proceeding h* from anceKtora, from 

acovatryj out of. Ct f(l(^rte t^n — btm Simmeir, 
he kd him out of the apartment; ^-bemSOkgC 
"^ H/ to go or sUnd out of the way \ — bcm 
er f ommen / to come from the play \ re 
t — S3eTlin / he comes from Berlin \ tt 
fl^k^BStr t)on ^artd — ^ he wrote me from Paris; 
i ^i^ — Stout/ lie is a native of Home; — be r alten 
i yn ilif StanubO/ of tbeanclent family Raaudo ; 
MBaffer fommt — brr €^rbe ^rtDor, water 
from the caith ; ^flanjen woc^fen — ter 

TltAf f plants erow out of the earth ; tiXOoA — 
\-ktm <^aitfe nr|men , to tnVe any thing out of 
I ftc house ; Gtnrn — - bem ©raben 2tet)en/ to draw 
I •»▼ one out of the ditch-, f(e Wac^fen — ^XX^s 
I t^imini ^erauS , they grow out of steeples ; — 

IcrC^rtbC/ from the scabbard ; — bem^^orag/ 
I iMtoC Horace; — bemfrlbm fO^unbC/ out of the 

ttmc mouth ; — finer »&anb inticon^f^e, from 
I land to baud ; f r wur&e — unfetct fKittc gf « 

I M^t/ he was chosen frc>m among us ; — brm 
I iWct^fn bf€ «^erien6/ from the inm' si soul ; — 
I to fifobe/ out of fashion. V) [todeuo:ethe material 
I «al«f«kich any thing iatake#f or of which it Is made] 
I to Bitt — 6tf ill/ an image of stone ; — 8Baf« 
I ^IBtin ina4)rn/ to make wine of water; — 
I lAltiilbiTb ni4)td/ of nothing comes nothing. 

. fif^ greunbcn Wnnengeinbe werbeii/ friends 

mm bceome foes; \^ ma(t)f mtr — biefrr €^a(6e 

■i^U/ 1 don't care about this afi'air; — toad ffit 

JKi4t[=tntmitrflfl wctAcr]/ bvwhat authority; 

A mif c« — SrfatjrunQ/ I know it by expe- 

Met I {4 crfe^e— bem SSriefC/ I see by the 

pilir; — ^tebc/ out of love ; — grcunbfdittft/ out 

«&iaid«hip ; cr jabUc mic^ — r i^enen S)^tttf (H/ 

Mpoid me out of his own funds; — 9'lf ib / — 

4itr«€{^/ out of envy , out of ambition ; cr ta« 

tett t^ — <^f ^ ^ blames him through hatred \ 

** oieUn tttfac^ll/ on many accounts; — b(0« 

I JtmSctboC^te^ open mere suspicion; — SKan^ 

rfel Oft Qklbe, for want of money ; — ®e^Orfam 

fK|CB Gle, in obedience to you. 

L IL adv, 1) [ deaotlog the end of any thing , com- 

i^laly te eonaecttoa with frvtl] out. jDlf S^Xl^t tfi 

"^z dnrch is o^er; bie deit i^ -— « the time is 

•^tfpcrr/ ^cntfib'Q^ttdl. ^(^rt. 1. i8^. 

out or np, expired, passed; e< iffe — mit i^m / 
it is all over with him, he is undone; %^Xi mt^ 
•*— I bear me out. 2) [ sometimes used for hcvau^ 

and biitaul] /"i^. Sr Wfif weber— nod) ein, he 
is at his wit's end ; 3<Jtr — , 3o6r f in, year by 
year. 3) ■-' U much used in many compound word <, in 
most of which we observe the sense of a proceeding 
from a place , or a finishing , ending. 

9(uda({)jen / I. 9, imr. to cease groaning. U. 
•'. tr. @ctn Cebcn— / to breathe one's last. 

Stu^ClCfcrn p c tr. to bring out of the ground 
by ploughing , to plough up or out. 

Sht^abetn^ u. tr. to pluck the veins out. 

SlliSdjfcn f u. tr. to mock , to deride. 

Sdi^angefn^ ^ tr. to empty [a pond^c. of 
fish] by angling. 

S(tidantU>Ort(n , t*. tr. to put imq another's 
hand or povrer, to aclivcr up or o^er. 

Sdi^arbeften , I. u. tr. 1) to make hollow by 
cutting or engraving, to hollow out. 2) to gel 
out a thing by working, ©inen ©tfitt aud ber 
®rbc — , to dig a stone out of llie earth, to dig 
up a stone; [among butchers] f inftt Dcftfen — , to 
flay an ox. 3) to work with labour, to finish off, 
to polish to the degree of excellence intended. 
@tne §)rebtgt — /to compose a sermon; etne 
audgearbritrteSRebe/ an elaborate discourse. 4) 
J^ig. k) perfect by working, to improve by suc- 
cessive operations; [am. hunt.] to blood [young 
foxhonnds Sfc.]. II. u. intr. to cease working. Fig. 

2)er SBein t)at an^^tatUiUt, the wine has done 

working or fermenting. S\n. %uiaxf>tittttf 
^rarbCitrtt. SSeavbefteit denotes merely that one 
is occupied with, or worl^ing at a thing, in order to give 
it a greater degree of perfection. tluiCitbtittn includes 
also the idea of perfecting or completing. One says : 
au^arbeitf It [to complete, to finish] a sermon, and be* 
OrbCiten [elaborate] a certain subject in it. 

Shi^arteitUng , / l) perfecting, finishing, 
elaboration. 2) a composition, intended to prove 
or illustrate a particular subject, essay, treatise. 

Shi^art /yi [pi. -en] the thing degenerated, 

^li^CtttClt ^ f^. intr. [n. w. fCDii] to degenerate, 
ypan^en anb Zf^int artrn aud^ plants and ani- 
mals degenerate. Fig» iDte Wltn\i)tn, bte bitten 
arten OUd, men, manners degenerate. 

3(udCirtUttg / y. degeneration , degeneracy. 
2)if — einer Vflonje/ the degeneracy of a plant. 

Fig. ibit — ber SWenfcften in ncuerer 3cit / the 
degeneracy of men in moderu times. 

Ididarjetteten ^ v. intr. to cease to take or 
use physic. 

Sit^aflett , y. tr. to prune [a tree]. 

Sfti^at^mCtt ^ I. i^. intr. to throw out the 
breath from the lungs, to respire air. II. w. tr. 
to breathe out, to respire. Fig, ^en (e^ten^euf^ 
Jfr — / to breathe the last, to expire, to die. 

3(lid&$eit^ I", tr. 1) to corrode, to eat, to 
wear away. 2) to eat through. 3) to hollow, to 

Shidbacf en ^ ir. I. u. tr. 1) to bake sufiictent- 
ly. 2) [in cookery] to bake in butter [fish, frogs ^e.]. 
n. V. intr. to fiiiish baking, to have done baking. 

Slti^baben / I. t^. intr. to bathe enough , to 
have done bathing. II. i/.tr. *Fig. tosufi'er, pay 
or atone for. (St muf U-^f he must smart for it. 

9(u£6df)en / y. tr. to dry , to dry up. 

Jlugbaffleit/ Slu^bafgeit, I'.tr.i^toskin, 

to flay [an animal]. 2) to Slutl' [birds ^c.]. 
Slu^6alfen , f. tr. to unpack [goods]. 

Sii^balien , V. 2(u«folaen 2. 
^Uihanntn, to banish. V.mxhMUtn. 



Fig. jDen Seufel ^^ to exorcise Uie devil [to cast 
him ont, to drive him from aperson by prayers or other 

?(u^6aU , m. [-€« , pi. -e] the act of finish- 
ing a building. 

3(ui^6aucf)cit, Slu^6aucf)cn , I. p. tr. to 

work into a round projecting form. JDlC ^OXs 
jeUangefSpe — , [in manufactories of porcelain) to 
hollow uul the stuff; bad ®ot)len(cber — , [among 
shoemakers] to mould the sole of a shoe. 11. w. r. 
and intr. pd) — , to become protuberant, to belly, 
to bunch, ^it 9)(aucr bau^t ava, the wall bat- 

9(ud6aiieit/ I. t^.tr. to finish the inside of a 
building, to make it habitable. II. ^. intr. to 
cease building. 2)a6 *^au« iff jf^t ooWDmmen 
au^gebaut unb fann ]ebrn Xagenbttct brgogfa 
Werben, the house is now completely finished 
and can be inhabited at any moment. 

^U^banetf m. [-< , pi. -] he that finishes a 

2lU^6ccf|ent, [in famll. lang.] V. SCltltrlnfen. 

Slu^bebingen, ir. v. tr. to condition for. 
@i(() ettoad — / to reserve or make a reservation 
of something to one's self. 

Sfli^beeren / u. tr. l) to pick out berries [the 
tainted ones from bunches of grapes ^c.]. 2) to de- 
prive of the berries [the springes S^c.]. 

8(ugbct)altett , V. ^Cugbebingen. 
Stu6beicf)tett^ I. v. tr. to confess, n. V. intr. 
to finish, confession. 

SdidbeiltClt / i'. tr. to deprive of bones, to 

JliiSbeigett , ir.l. v. tr. to bite out ^in 0U«« 
gebfpned SBlatt , [in botany] an erose leaf. 2) 
to drive or force out from a place by biting, f and 
*Fig. @tnen — , to work any one out of favour, 
to displace him. II. v. intr. 1) to cease to bile or 
to scold. 2) [in mining] to protuberate. 

Sdi^betjCtt ^ v. tr. l) to remove by caustic or 
corrosive remeaies. 2) to purify by fretting or 

3{u66e(fern / t'* intr. to cease quarreling, 
or scolding. 

Sltt^beKett/ V. intr. to cease barking. 

Slu^berpeil/ «>. v. intr. [a. w. fewtl] to burst 
and fall out. 

9lii«berjluit9 , /. V. 2Cu«bru« !♦ 
3(udbefcf)eiben, v. XuSbcbingem 

3tudbefd)ieb / m. [.e«,/»/.-e] the thing con- 
ditioned for, reserved to one's self, reservation. 

Stti^befferrt , i'. tr. to mend , tp repair. (Ki* 
nen ^ann — , to make up a hedge or fence; eiH 
@c{)iff — , to repair a ship; hitZaUla^t — , 
to relit the rigging ofaship; |>(innp — /to patch, 
to botch ; cincn Sffoct — , to piece up, to mend 
a coat; bte JiBergOlbimg — , [among gilders] to 
mend the leaf-gold. 

Slu^bejfermtg,/ mending, repair, lepa- 

2(u«befferun08f ojlcn, pl. costs of re- 

Shidb^t^n ^ I", tr. and t*. intr. to finish pray- 

Slli^bettett , **. tr. l) to fit ©nt with a bed. 
2) to take out oi^ bed. 3) to shift one's bed to 
some other place. 

StltebcUgett/ V. 2Cu«blfgftt. 

3lu^bcUte,/ [pl. -n] profit, gain, [In mining] 
share. * 

^It^beittedt, f^. tr. to shake out of a bag. 
iDad fOtt^i — / [lu ttlUa] to bolt meal, f aod^ 




Fig. (Sinen — / to dnin Mny one*s fmrse, to 
fleece any one; {t(^ — , to •peod one^s inooej; 
i4 bin arg aud0ebeutcU worben, I have been 
regularly Uecced. 

^ti^be}at)[fn/ 1', tr. to pay that which if to 
be paid. 

dtl^btCgett / ir, T. u. tr. to bend , to bow, to 
inflect. SReben — , to bbw vines. II. v. intr. to 
turn asde, to tnrn out of the way. Fig. ^ts 
manbti Stagrh — / to elude any one's inquiries. 

Slli6()if ten , ir. I. If. tr. to offer for sale. SBaO* 
rcn — , to set t^oocU to tale. 11. m. tr, and i/i£r. 

1) to outbid. 2) to give notice to quit (Sinen 
lor ^iRcm] ^d)ttt — , to give warning to one's 

Sdl^btfb&Cir ^ adj, and adv. susceptible of 
perfection , that may be advanced in good qua- 
litieji, improvable. 

Sitt^bUbeit / u, tr, to perfect the form of any 
thine Icommonly In a fig. seme]. ^SaRjen Unb %td)s 
ten Oilben ben^drper au<^ dancing and fencing 
render tU". body active and supple; S£a(entf ^, 
to cultivate talenU; ben ajetjtanb — , to culti- 
vate one's understanding; bfO ®eift — , to im- 
prove, to give a degree of pei fettion to the mind ; 
etnr^pradbf — / to improve, to refine a language ^ 
aUSgebilbrt, accomplished. 

SllWWber/ m. [-«,f»/.-] cultivator, im- 

9(u^6tTbUng ^ /. improvement, cultivation. 
S)te — ber 9^turanla^en, bed (Beiflcd, the cul- 
tivatiooofiulents, the iuiorovemcnioflhc mind; 
bic — einec SSprac^e , the refinement of a lan- 

Shidbinbett/ ir. v. tr l) to untie and lake 
out. 2} to select [used only in the derivteUve: %\\%t 
bunb]. 3) to untie , to unbind, to free from any 
fastening, ^ad dtinbDie^—, to loose the cattle. 
4) [in printing] to tie up. 

^li^blttcn f ir. v> tr. lo beg for, to ask for, 
to a]>ply for. ^ad bitte i4 m\xCL\Xi, I beg to 
be excused, I nmst decline that; i4)bitte mtt atl^/ 
bof ©iebabeiftnb, I request your presence; barf 
i(4 mir ^*c. — ? may 1 request ifc? 

8fMd6ranfen,j'.£r. to polish. v.2Cu«po(irfn* 

Slti^blafett/ />. I. I', tr. 1) to empty [an egg 
Jfe.] by blowing. 2) to publish by sound of trum- 
pet, t iti QtiXi 8ob — / fid) — / to sound one's own 
praise. 3) to finish blowing [a mareli h^c.]. 4) to 
perfect by blowing [ a Bute h^c. ]. 5) to breathe 
out. JDic €Jf f U — f to expire, to die. 6) to ex- 
tinguish by a current of air, to blow out [a can- 
dle]. Fig. (Sinem bQ« Ccbenfilic^t — , to deprive 
any one of life. U.t*. inir. 1) to cease blowing. 

2) \ to ceaae breathing , to breathe one*s last , 
to die. 

S(il^6rci6cit / ir. u. intr. fn. w. fft»tti i) to stay 

out. €Ste ftno idnger audgebUebcn, aU ^v., ihey 

•tayed out longer, than ijc; bad Un9ci)0rfame 
— , tin law] contempt of court, default of ajv 

pcarance. Fi^. T>u ClucUen ftnb aufi^cbllcbcn, 
the springs failed ; bad giebfr ift i^m au«<iebiie# 
ben^ the fever has lefi him ; ber ^Juld bieibt ibm 
aud, his pulse stops. 2} Fig. a) notlo lalcc place. ' 

2)eii\e €$trafe lottb nt(()t — , thou shall nm es- 
cape or avoid punishment, b) to be leli out. 

SBenn ein IBort ober mejl^rere aulaebCteben ffnb, 

if a word or more be left out. 

3(u^&[et(^tt , I. V. tr. to t:ike out by ble.idi- 
ing Ithe colour of antuff). M.u intr. to cease IjUach- 
injr, [ir, n. w fetjlt] to grow paic. J)ie gatbe ift 
au<9ebltd)en loerb(f(ben], the colour has laded. 

^xxihUkn, u. tr [piombiten] to fill with 

lead In hollow looth ifo.]. 

9(u^()(i$/ m. [t^tyl't] lightning. 

$fud6fi^ftt/ V. intr, to cease lightning. Qt 
(at audqeblt^t , it lightens no more. 

Shj^6rj$UI!fl,/. V. %\xM\%. 

9(ti^6[ofeit f %», intr. to cease bleating. 

9lti^6fut)ett^ V. inu. 1) to cease bl<ioming, 
•r blossoming. 2) Fig. to fade , to decay. 

Sdi^bfumen^ t^. tr. to decorate or deck out 
witli flowers. 

3(ti^6(uten , l, u. intr. 1) to cease bleadine. 
2) to shed all the blood. II. v. tr. to send forth 
wiUi the blood, ©ein 8fben — ItcrbCurenl/ to 
lose one's life with one's blood , to die fi om 
loss of blood. 

3(u^6obett/ f. tr, [among coopers] to bottom 

[a jrat]. 

Slli^bogClt f V. tr, [among tempftr.] to slope [a 
mff for the ueck jfc.]. 

^U^()Ot)((n^ V. tr. to cover with planks on 
the inside, to plank on the inside, to line with 

Sdi^bobrett , I. p, tr. l) to hollow with a 
gimbletor borer. Gincitanone — /to bore a can- 
non ; einen ©cttfiffel — , to drill a key ; hxg^tU 
f5nnig — , [among watchmakers] to chamfer. 2^ to 
remove by means of a boring instrument. ^tXi 
Gpunb -—/to unhung a cask, to tap a vessel. 
\i. V. intr. 1) to cease boring. 2) to bore suiH- 

Slti^bOtgen , f. tr to lend out [money 3rc.]. 

9(ti^6radfen / v. tr. [in husb.] to tum out as 
useless , as refuses. 

$(u^6raten , «>. I. v tr. l) to roast sufficient- 
ly. 2) to roast out of. 2ClIed gett aud einer ®and 
— / to roast out all the fat out of a goose II. 
u. intr. (u. w. feoni 1) to be roasted sufliciently. 
2) to drip by roasting. 

Slli^braud)eit , u. tr. l) to use up. 2) to cease 
using, to u^e no more. 

Slti^braUOIt ^ I. v. tr. i) to brew well, to per- 
fect in brewiug. 2) to extract in biewing. II. u, 
intr. to finish brewing. 

Sdi^braufcn , I. u. intr. i) to cease to bluster 
or lo roar. ^Detlffiinb i^at OU60ebtau6t/ the wind 
roars no moie. 2) to be (kisi fermenting. Fig, 
ZuiQehvautt (aben / to have done faming and 
frctliug. J 

31ll^bred)en / ir. I. v. tr. i) to break onl, to 
force out, to take out. Sinen 3aftn — , to diaw 
a tooth ; eincn fBaUm — / to lop or to prune a 
tree ; IBo^nen — / to slip beans out of the skin. 
IDte StCnen — ^/ to separate a hive; [among hunt- 
etk] V.SlUSWableni [in hu«bandry] bte g(Iflen« 
jd^ne — / to lose the colt's teeth. 2) to vomit up 
or out [biie3rc.]. 3) [= aulrecfen/ auibe^nrtt} jDtc 
gar flemacfeten geUe — / [among uwem] to soften 

the skins upon the boards. II. t*,intr. [u.w.|'n)nl 
1) to break loose , to escape from confinement 
by violence. 2Cu« bem ©efangniffe — / to break 
out of a prison ; ^euCT btic^C aui , a fire breaks 

out; ber2(n^{lfcbn)ei$ bra4 tbm autf/ he sweated 
for fear. I' g. @in Jicbec bxid}t oud , a fwcr 
breaks out ; e6 ifl ctn TCufru^t in biefer @tabt 

aU<|)fbtO(ben/ a sedition has broken out in this 
town ; in^bi^Snen — , to burst into tears; in ein 
®eld^ter — , to burst into laughter, to set up 
a laugh ; in C^ntgficfen — , to break forth in itip- 
tures; — (affeil/ to make appear, to show with 
impel uosily. 2) to be brokeu out. 

1Cu$bte(()eifen/ n. [among tanners] an iron 
tool used for softening the skins. 

3(iWbrcd)cr, m. [«, pi. -] V. Srec^betel. 

Sd't^brcitCIt , I. ^ cr. i) lo spread, to e\teud. 
jDteXrme — / to stretch out the arms ;ba<^ifcft* 
tu(^ — >/ to lay the tublc-clotb ; bte tlattU4)en 

M«mc brettcB i^e HilU onl/ the statdy tmi 

spiead their braoches; bicglQAel— / totlittcb 
out the wings ; ein TUltv ntit ait^arbreifefai 

Slffgem , [la heraldry] an eagle disphved; bol 
\ta^ — [ In hay-making ] , to spread the gn$i; 
bad SBcifble^ — / to spread the tio; Setolli 
pf atten — /to extend metaUplates by hammer. 
ing; ani^thveittt , [in hot.) divaricate; cisauii 
gebreitrter 2Cfl / a divaricate branch. F/». ^ 
breitenfetnen 9{ubm aui/ they spread abroad hii 
fame; feine .berrfd)aft — , to extend one's do. 
minion ; ein &ci)tmmt — / to di%ulgea secr«; 
ein®friI4t — / to ciiculaiea report; birSabri 
\)tit — / to pi opagate truth ; audflebreitctc its 
lebtfamfrtt/ great or exten»ive learuin^. 11. w. 

r fii — / to sjiread. aiuptanb breitet (id) bU aa 

bte ©rdnjen t)On G^ina cud / Russia extends to 
the holders of China ; f)panscn, lie ft(t -, fnt 
felten gtof , plants, thats|.read much, arc seldom 
tail. fid) auftbreitenb, [in bouny] spreading. Fi^. 

jDtefeg® ertic^t ^at ft4 f4on au^debrcitetlrnkt^ 
frt], this report lias already spread abroad ^cilC 
0ef((i4)tC/ bte fief) n>eitau<aebrettettat,asior7 
exu-o^ix cly cii culatecl ; i(b tonntC mt^ fibft bi(f(0 
©egenflanb — /I might enlarge on this topic; 
jtc^ tiber n)tc^tige®edcnfidnbc —/toapaiiaieoo 
im]>oitani topics; ber gud^^ brettet ^4 ttber bii 
2CninUt^ bed Btabtn aud/the fox expatiates ujmm 
the gracefulness of the raven ; ft4 U>f ifldufig ubff 
etn>a< ^z to diLite, to amplify oo $c- Sn. 
9lulbreiten/ QSerbrciten. IBer^rcirfn tignito 

to spread or expand a diing which was till then CMlowi 
in a less, over a greater space. 9tUlt>rcitCVrefento 
the greater number of places which a tbiug occDpic*. 
Thos one may say wlthont distlHiUon : !Dcr 9m4 

bat ficb in htm gan&rn Simmer aulgebreitctsiditt» 
brrtret [the smell has spread over the wbsle rsMi]; 
the former refers only to all the different parti of Al 
room, in which the smell is perceived, the latter atAl 
same time to tho spot where It was first perccircd vHiill 
a smaller space. One may therefore also say : tiU AbI* 
drbrritete ®elebrfam(e<t [extensive leamhigl, (il 
OnS|)Cbreiretcr •Kuhm [wide-spread ^me), but Bst:cM 

vertrrritrte »<lebrfamf eir # ein t>erbrciic(tr ^uk^ 
Shi^bvcitUna ^ ./: spreading, exlcDsion. 2)1 
lei^te — bf« g^UfleW eined ^oqtH, the easy «i- 
pausion of ilic wing ol a bird. Fig. jDit^W 
®(aubrn6/ the propagating of leligioa. 
Xu«breitun9«ftt d)t,/. proseljiiiin. 
Slli^brennen, reg. [with some autbontrjl 
y. tr. 1) to subject the inside of any thing to \a 
action of fiie. @fnen3al>n — / locanUihc,tfl 
star a tooth ; ©olbtceffen — / to burn goId-Ucii 
ein ^amtn — , lo burn out a chimney [la tHj 
to clean itj;eine JCanone — iaulfIammrn],toscti 
a gun. 2) to perfect by bum ug tbit S'lt^ti 9^ 
— , to bake the brif4U sullicieutl^ ; 0Ut aaMC 
brannte 3ie§et/ biicks well baked. 3) to dr 
excessively . to bake, j^te grofe @omfflftM 
brennt ben S5oben aud / the great heat of it 

summer scorches the ground. U. »'. intr. l)i 
fiuish burning. 2) [u. w. frDR luid (aben] a) io J 
burnt up, to be consutued cntiiely by liit. < 
t J cease to burn jDad geuet — (affcB/ to l«t»J 
lire burn out. c) [amuu^ brickmakersj to heal U 
kiln for the last time. 

Shigbringeit , i>. V. tr. 1) to brbg out Di 

Boot — [auS|e$Cn]/ [in neamen's lang.] toholftLtri 

the boat ; ben 2Cn(er mit bcm ©oote — / ('■'• 

men's lang.] to boat the anchor; @ilbet "r r 
mining] to melt silver; eineo 2et4 --/ 1*"^ 
to cleanse a pond ; jungc ^Hi^nit — , w *>•** 
chickens; t(9 Conn metnc iant>i(Mt Mtj: 

I cannot gel my gloves oil Fig. ®in ®erw 
— / to circulate a report; ein ©ebeimatf —< ! 
divulge a secret; fine ©efunbbeit — / loJ'"' 
a health, to give a tousi ; t4 (onR biefen^^^ 

keep out. 

iii^btbdtlU f V. r. {!(( *— , to fall into crnm<* 
Ucs out of a thing. 

S(Qd6ru(^ , m. [-e< , pi. -brfi<6c] 1) ihc act 

of brcakine out, or Itnrsting forth from inclo^ 

lure OT- ooofinemcDt. jDer.~ ctited fcuerfpetenben 
Sergf^i the enipiion of a volcano j b«r — bed 
JrUfTl, the hreaVing out of a fire. Fig.^tV — 
finer jnConC^it ^ the breaking out of a disease ; 
bf tm— # bf6 Sttuqt^, upon the breaking out of 
war; dn — bed 3onie6/ a burst of passion ; btf 
ZltihMbt [tcr Cnftembeit Sr^O / the hshings nui ; 
|tt0 — Commen, eincn — gewinnen, to break 

out. 2) the thing broken out^ [thence] the name 
of a ifioe io Hungary made of the juice which 
ooDCf from nopressed gra]>es. Ofenet — , ?Ket< 
fiectelT— , impressed wine from Buda, fromMel- 

YotbrtK^dffeber, n. a fever preceding 
die breaking out of a disease. 

dtidbrUC^ig ^ adj. andaJc. generally known, 
soiotious. — mac^ll# to make public. 

%iiixuiien , v, tr, [ to bom the f aside of a 
irtag with hoi lienor In order to cleanse It] to scald 

Slli^bruSen , I. **. tntr. l) to cease bellowing 
•r roaring. 2)er Gfurm f)at audgtbrfiflt , the 
Homi roars no longer. 2) ♦*. intr, and r. to bel- 
low oae^s fill. fll. y, tr, to publish bellowing. 

Sttdbrttnftett / t^. intr. to cease to mt. 

Stli^Mt(ien ^ u. tr. [an. batchers] lo take out 
iheplfBck of an ox ^ 

^t&6bt&ttU , I. V. tr, to produce by broods 
fcg. Sttn^t — / to hatch young; @ier — , to 
brood. Fig.jRi^tt — , to hatch mischief. II* 
9.imlr. to cease hatching or brooding. 

f if. tr. \Xi fur- 
to box a wheel. 

StiMncf^fen^ S(u^6iict)fen 
■lib with a box. <£in 9{ab — ^ t( 

9tiibvtdtlXl f m. tr. l) to Iiammcr smooth 
dkc uicveiuiesses [of a kettle ^c]. 21 to stud (a 

S^AuaeCtt^ T. «^. tr. 1) toh-on out Iwroog 
fcUs ij^c]. 2) to iron suflicienily. U. v. intr. to 
loish ironing. 

9llt<6l^nCn/ t'. rr. [in mining! 2)te @(^<^C 

•r CM^iffetc — [auliimmrni/ aiHronnfiiJ / to line 
ibealKtfis hr pits of a mine. 

%6tbUXA fm. [-e«] something supremely 
exretlent or bad, a pattern ®te tft etn — t)on 
Ssgettb/ she is a pat agon of virtue; er ifl ber — 
«8(V Wnen Seiftet/ he is the brooch of all witty 
»ttt^ ffo — aIUt65<fteltTie, an arrant-knave, an 
trdi-fogoe ; fin — t)on SSodyfit^ exquisite malice. 

^9tMfr&]tbtg / adj. and ocf^. sopremdy excel* 

I9li66ltrgnt / V, tr. to redeem a pledge. 

l9AibiX9XX, w. [-«//'/.-] 1) a stianger, a 
wta^g^, 2; an iuhabiuntof thesuburb.3) a 
BOB Rsiidctit citiien. 

ibIjStttitCtt ^. er. to sweep with a bnish » 
to bra^i. eiirllet metnen «&ut aud/ whisk off 
tk^BSl of my hat r brush my hat; ben StOUb 
— f lo brash away the dust, to dust. 

VdMttfc^f It / V. er. 1) to clear of small wood. 
3) lo pall op, to weed. 

9U^6tt9eil , 1. 1*. «r. 1) to mend . to repair. 
Ita^/ tkltlU — ^/ [anong hunters] to mend nets , 
wk. 9 to atone for, to expiate. Ht %at ed avAs 
0^, he paid for it. II. v, intr. to atone for all. 

WaiiuttCtn^ L t^. tr. to get hy churning. 
Biel Batten —/ to get a great deal of butter by 

churning.. n. v. intr. to cease chumiDg. 

* WliCntixenftf, tr. to cura thorougly. V. Uuh 


Shi^bd^fCtt^t^. intr. to cease dallying , toying 
and wantoning 

Sftt^butntltCtt / V. tr, to raise [a correal of wa- 
ter] by a dam. 

Jllidbampfett, I. u. intr. l) fu. w. fCDti] to 
pass off in vapour, to evaporate. 2) [n.w. babrti] 
a) to cease smoking h) to steam suiiciently. II. 
%f. tr. to empty by smoking. 

Stu^batnpfcn ^ t*. tr. l) to dissipate in fu- 
mes, steam or minute particles, to e\nporntc. 
2) to drive out by means of smoke. ^\ia)\t — , 
[am. hunters] to unkennel foxes by smoke. 3} to 
put out, to extinguish. 

Sht^bampfungy /. l) the act of dissipating 
in fumes, evaporation. 2) the thing evaporated . 

9(tt^battnCIt / p. tr. to disembowel , to em- 
bowel , to evisceiate.^ 

SItldbdU W^yi perseverance in enterprise, con- 
stancy, holding out, [of horses] bottom. 

3(ti^bauem ^ I. j*. intr. to last to tlieend, to 
hold ouu 2Cudbauernb^ lasting, of good bottom 
[said of racers] j [in botany] — fce |)flangen, peren- 
nials. Fi^. to hold out, to persevere. IDet ®ei|l 
tnil^ bet ^tngen — / the mind must abide upon 
things, n. t^. tr. to bear without sinking under 
the pressure, to endure. 

^udbct)nb(tr« adj. nndadv. capable of being 
extended, extensible, extendible, distensible, ex- 
pansible , dilatable. 

Kudbel)nbarfett, f. the capacity of being 
expanded. SDte — bet Suft - the expansive qua- 
lity of the air , the ililatability , expansibility of 
the air; bie — beiiSOlbed, the ductility of gr>ld 5 
ble — bet glbetn, the extensibility of the fibres ; 
bie — Ctnet S3lafe,thedistfensibility of a bladder. 

S(ti^e^neit ^ I. u. tr, to stretch in any di- 
rection, to spread in breath, to expand or di- 
late in size, to extend. fSlttaUplatttn untet bem 

•(^ominft^— / to extend metal plates by hammer- 
ing ; Sebet — , lo stretch leathery bie 8uft be bnt 
btf Suttee 0ni, the air dilates the lungs ; bie Suft 
wttb but4 SBerbiinnun^ audgebe^int, air is di. 

lated hy rarefaction ; etne Suftnaffe tottb but^ 
SBetbfiimun^ au^qt\>t^nt, a volume of air is en- 
larged by rarefaaii»n j eine Slafe ■— , to distend* 
a bladder ;audgebe^nt^[in mathematics] occupying 
a portion of space; [in philosophy] consisting of 
separable parts ; bic — b« Jttaft bet »&ije / be^ 
Setter^ « the expansive force of heat or fire ; xois 
betnatfltlt^) — / to distend unnaturally. Fig. 
^in ®ef(^»rd^ — / to protract one's idle talk^ 
etne 04)ttftfleae au toett — ^ to stretch a text ; 
fie |tnb 0(nelgt, tf^re SSotred^te ju n>ett au<)U« 

be()nen/ ihcy arc apt, to o%ei strain their privi- 
leges; €tn auigebe^ptet SBttfuni)6ftrtd , nn ex- 
tensive sphere of operations ; feiJie 2Rilbttftt0« 
f eit felbjl ouf bte ^eiben — / to extend one's 
charity even to the heathens. IT. v r. ficj — ^ to 
stretch , to extend. Fig. Sin gelb, bad jt(^ weit 
auftbe^nt, an extensive field. 

SJlS^be^nurtfl ,/ l) a stretching, extension. 
Z)ie — bet 9)lecaUe but4 bie ^i^t , the ^M^n- 
sion of mclals by heat. Fig SDte — ^ eineiloora 
reditu, iht extension of a privilege ; bte — tit 
net Bit^i, amplification. 2) (the state of being ex* 
tended] extension. $Dte — bed «^et|cnd, [In ined.I 
the expansion of the heart, diastole, diastoly. 
3) dimension, extension. Ka<^ aUen9>unttenbet 
— / in all dimensions. 

2(u6be^nun0d«fraft , /. 1) expansive 
force. 2) dilalability. — OetmC^en^ n. expan- 
sive force 



Slli^bciC^eit / c. Cr. to iurronnd with a dike, 
to dike [» moor ifc], 

Sltli^bf nfeit, ir. I. f. tr. 1) to find or get onl 
by thinking, to invent, to contrive. QinttifBt* 
tnig — , to think on a deceit ; bad tft gut otid^ 
0eba(^t/ this \% well imagined. 2) to think to 

the end. iDod iff fin ©ebanfe, ben t4 mtt ni4t 
audjubenfen ^ettaue , that is a thought which 
I dare not trust to follow out. II. v, intr. to cease 
lo think. 111. i». r. {t(^ — , to weary one's self with 

$(lidbCUtett, V. tr. to interpret, to eiplain, to 
expound. Sofep^beutetebenEtaum bed^^atao 
aud^ Joseph inter])rct'!d ihe dream of Pharaoh ; 
etne ^telte in bet CSc^ttft— , to expound a text 
of Scripture. 

1. Slu^bid^tett p I. V. tr. to find out or to de- 
vise by imagination. U. i*. tr.and intr. to finish 
a poem , to finish making poetry. 

2. 2(M^bid)tClt f y. tr. to join firmly, to make 
tight. (Sin @4tff — f to secure a ship against 
tlie entrance of water, to calk it. 

%Udbte(en^ t^. tr. to board [tt room ift.]. 

Slu^bieiten^ u. intr. 1) to serve the time fixed, 
to serve out. [also as a »'. «r.] @cine 3,fitt feine 
Sobte •;— , to serve one's time; et Jat feine 3eit 
audgebtent/ he is out of his time; audgebtent/ 
retired from service. 2) to become unfit for ac- 
tive scrA ice. Xudgebtent , unfit for service ; etn 
2Cudgebtenret^ «) a veteran , b) an invalid. 

Slttgbtngert , ir. u. tr. l) V.Xudbcbineen. 2) 
to hire out. 3) V. TCudmiet^^en^ 

Sttl^bOCf Ctt ^ V. tr. [among hunters] jDod <^dn< 

gefeil — led t>on ber 3)ocfe af^laufen (afTm], to slip 
a dog from the leading-string or leash. 

Sllt^bOttnetn / 1. »>. imp. to cease thundering. 
C^d \^ai audgebonnett, it nas done thundering , 
the thunder has ceased. II. u. intr, to cease to 
speak witli a thundering voice. HI. y. tr, to pro- 
nounce with a thundermg voice. 

^uibOtXtn p V. intr, [n. w.fcQit] to scorch, to 
dry up. 2)ie «{>aut borrt aud unb toitb ttocten, 
the skin grows parched and dry; OUddebOCtCei 
6onb/ barren, arid ground. 

^tidborten ^ v, tr, to dry up, to parch. 

Sltt^br&ngflt / V. tr. to force out of a pbtoe 
or s'>ciety. V. ^etbtdngen* 

Utidbrec^fellt* I. i*. tr, l) to hoHow by turn- 
ing on a lathe. 2) to complete or finish on a 
lathe. Fig. to elaborate^ to finish with a forced 
exactness. II. u.intr, to cease turning on a lathe. 

Sdi^btebett , I. v. tr. l) to wind or wrest out 

oF a place. @inein ben ©totf cm^ bet ^anb — , 
to wiench th« stick out of any one's hand. 2) to 
hollow by tui-niug on a lathe. II. y, intr, V. ^Cud' 

Shi^brefd^en , ir, I. v, tr. l) to thrash out. 
2) to empty by thrashing. 3) to thrash out suf- 
ficiently. 4) to get or obtain by thrashmg. II* 
u, intr. to finish thrashing. 

Sliidbriefetn , v. TCwdfdbein^ 

$lti^bnngen / ir. I. u. intr. [o. w. fepn] to peM 

out. IL y. tr. V. ^Cbbttngen* 

Shi^brO^en / y. intr. to cease threatening. 
Stii^brommeten^ v. 3(udttoin;^eten« 
Slli^brUCf ^ m. [ed, pi. -btfitfe] expres- 
sion. /'} [the act of uttering , declaring or represeat- 

lag]. Sin " bed oU0em€tnen SQunf^ed, an ex- 
pression of public will. 6) [a phrase or mode of 
speech]. &tn feltfamet — t an odd expression ; bet 

vetaltete — / archaism ; Jhinflaudbtflcte, terms 

of arts; in oQqemetnen Vudbtficfen, in general 
terms, c) [ia rhttWiiyfeJau.,reloriition, diction, tif (p- 

'12* ^ 





enlltr manner of ntteranct , ratted to the snbjeet and 
•entiment]. (f) [in painting, a natnral and lively re* 
pre«entation of the ftubjed]. 2)rr — m 2Cnge, im 
(Bt^i^ttf tht expression of ihe eye, of the cotuo- 
tenance: bcc — ciner beronbem«{>anMung oUt 
Ceibcnf(t)aft, ihe expression of a particular action 
or f lassioo. e) [in music , the tone , grace or modu- 
lation of voice or sound suited to any particular sub- 
ject, that manner which gives life and reality to ideas 
andseniimcntsj.y^ [on the stage, a distinct, sonoroua 
and pleasing enunciation , accompanied with action 
suited to the snbj^ct]. 

2Cu fi b t U d [8] * a r m, flt^*. and a^t'. wanting 
expression or expressions. — [5] a tt,f. the man- 
ner of expressing one's self. — [^]ltfV, adj\ 
and^Ji'. without expression, Toid of expression. 
— [<]l06, adj\ and o^ii'. void of expression. — 
[d] u n f £^ tg / adj, and adv, anable to express 
one's self. — [<] t) U/ 1, adj. expressive, repre- 
senting with iorce,efnpha ileal. iDatf 2(Udtruct[9> 
toUC/ expressiveness; bad — «t)oUe feincS 2Cuged, 
feiner ©clic^Wjilgc ober bet Z6nt, the expres- 
siveness of his eye or of his features , or of 
sounds. II. adi/. expressively. 

Slli^bniCfen, I. *'. tr. l) to take off by im- 
pression , to express. SDie SOS^ttet gati) — , to 
print the whole words , to print them at length 
without abbreviation ; ba< Gtegf I ifl gttt 0U<< 
gebnitft, the seal is well impressed, has made a 
good impression. Fig,^itfRetmqunQeninhU* 
frr Urfunbe pnb gut au«grbrucft , the covenanu 
in this tleed arc well expressed ; bur(( 3ci((en 
— , to express by signs ; er btuctt feine S^ttn 
Ober ff tne !D{f inung mit 83efittnmt^ett ou« , he 
expresses his ideas or his meaning with preci- 
sion ; feine 2Cb|id)ten waren itt \e^x DerfldnbCicften 
©Otten QU«gebru(!t, his views were expressed in 
very intclliuihlc terms; ein nleberaefctlQg:enet 
Clttf lam i)emut^ , ©c^jam obet @(l)ulb — , a 

downcast look may express humility, shame or 
guilt. 2) to print completely. JDodS3u<^) ift nc6) 
immerni^t 0U8gebruc!t/ the hook is not ya en- 
tirely pi in! ed. 11. w.r. jid^ — t *o expiess one's self. 
®i(Hl beutlitft — / to express one's self plainly, in- 
telligibly ; jic^ fein obet jierli^ — # to atiicire. 
ni. p. intr. [in printing] to finish the printing , 
finish the impression. 

Shidbrftrfen ^p. er. l) to press or Squeer^ont. 

jDen ©oft ber SBeintrauben ober Xei^fel — , to 
express the juice of grapes or of apples ; linen 
Skl^wamm -^ , to strain a sponge; eine CFttrone 
— , tosauenealemon; etnen|)tnfel— / [in paint- 
ing] to clean a painl-biush [against the edge of a 
pallet]. 2) to put ^ut , U> extinguish by squeezing, 
to squeeze out. 3) to expand by pressing or squeez- 
ing. 4) V. 2Cu«brU(!en* 

ShidbrUCfer^ /«. [-«,/>/.-] [am. tanners] V. 

afiWbrucffic^ and 3Iu«brficHi(t), I. adj. 1) 

plain , clear, express. SRit —en SBorten , in ex- 
press terms or words ; eine — e ^f (drung , an 
explicit dcdaraiion. 2) iuteniional, designed^ 
intended. II. adif, 1) in direct terms , expressly, 
plainly , explicitly. 2) purposely, intentionally, 
designedly, by design. 

Slu^brurffam , I. adj. expressive. 11. adv. 

II Slti^brttfd) / m. [-ti] 1) the act of thrashing 
out. 2) that which is thrashed out. 

?ludbuften , I f. tntr. l) [u. w. ff onl lo ascend 
as a fnme or vapour. 2) [u.w.(>ttbcn] to cease 
to ascend as vapour. II. v. tr. V. ^Ctttbiiften* 

Slu^biiftei! • V. tr. 1) to emit, to send out, 

to exhale. ^teaiorebaftetSBot)tgeru4 au^, the 
rose exhales a fragrant odour. 2) to fill with ex- 

Sfli^bulbett , I. p. intr. 1) to suffer to the 
end. 2) to cease to suffer. <Sr ^ot auSg(bulbet/ 
he snfl'ers no more. II. v. tr. to endure sufiering. 

?hi^bunfl . m. j;.e«, pi -bfinfle] that which 
is exhaled , exhalation. 

Slti^buuflbar^ adj. and adv. eraporable, 

Slli^bunfleit , v. intr. [o. w. fe«n] 1) to es- 
cape and be dissipated, either in visible vapoar 
or in pariicles too minute to be visible, to eva- 
porate. 2) to perspire , to transpire. 

2hWbunften, l) to exhale, to emit bj 
ihe poies, to perspire, lo transpire. 2) to eva- 

Shi^bunflung , /. l) evaporation , exhala- 
tion , perspiration , transpiration. 2) [that which 

is exhaled] exhalation. 2Der ®eru4 ber ^flon^en 
entlle^t bur(^ unltcfttbore - en, the smell of 
plants is caused by invisible exhalations; bie 
j'cl^fibli(^en —en !ron!er JtSrper, the noxious ex- 
halations; effluvia of diseased bodies; bie un# 
merdttfte — , imperceptible exhalation. 

2Cu8b(lnflung«meffer, m. [an Instmrnent 
to measure the quantity of exhalation from a humid 
surface in a given time] an evaporometer, atmo- 

^ti^CCf (tt / v. tr. to cut into angles. 

Sliidegcn , ^nieaacn / 1. •». tr, to harrow 

up. II. V. intr. to finisn harrowing. 

Sdi^eilen ^ c. intr. [n. w. ffvn] to go or walk 
out hastily. 

SlU^eininber , adu. l) separately, into parts, 
asunder; [military term] — ! disperse! 2) much 
used in composition with verbs, as: 

2Cu«einQnber<bringen/ !>.»'. tr. to sepa- 
rate. — foj^ren, i>. M.i/itr.[u.w.fepn)2Cudeman* 
brrfabtenbe @troblen, [in opticit] divergent rays > 
bad 2fu6einanberfa(jren Don Sinien/ divergence 
of lines. — f d 1 1 e n, ir. v. intr. to-fall asunder, [of 
rays] lo diverge. — fUegen, ir.u. intr. [u. w. 
fcon] to separate flying, to Hy asunder. — >g eb en , 
ir. u. intr. [u. w. ffi)!!] to go asunder. SDie (S^felU 
f(baft ging auieinanbet/ the society broke up. 
— legen, u. tr. to lay or put apart, ^iue !fta# 
ferine — leg en/ to take a machine to pieces. — 
n e () m e n / iVc. tr. to take [a machineSrc] in pieces 
or asunder. — ri!(f en, c. er. to move or push 
asunder. — fe^ en/ 1, v. tr. to put or set asunder. 
Fig. dxM @a4e— fe^en/ to analyze, to expound 
athing;er fe(te bie befonberenUmfl^nbeouSein^ 
anber/ he stated and explained the particulars. 
H. V. r. fi<^ — / to sit down separately. Fig. a) 
to separate, to break up (a partnership]. 6) to come 
to a compromise of differences, to agree, ^-fej^ 
Jjung / ,/ exposition, explication , analysis. — > 
fpetren/ i'. tr. to fix apart iDte SSettie — fper^ 
ren / to |)lAnt the legs asunder , to straddle. — 
W i r r e n/ 1*, rr. to disentangle. — } it^tXi, ir. 9. tr. 
to stretch , to lengthen. 

Sfli^Ctfcrt / V. tr. to gel or take out of the ice. 

Sludetterit/ u. intr. 1) [u. w. fepn] to issue fiom 
a body as ]ms. 2) [u. w. baben] to cease festering, 
or suppurating. 2)teS8unbe^ataudgeeltert/ the 
wonud supputates no longer. 

3(tidempftnben ^ u. tr, and intr. to cease to 

Slu^erfiefeit , v. 3Cu«erf 5ren. 

Sdi^erforett/ adj. select, chosen, elect 

tlu^erf oren , 3hi«crfiireit , v. tr. [used on- 

ly in the part of the preterit] to choose, to elect, to 

select C^r ^atmid) auderfoten/ he has chosen 

Shiderlefen / t*. tr. to choose, to select — e 
Goloaten^ picked troops ) — e &ptl\tn, choice, 

exquisite meats; — e^feSf^lftflen/ sdect so- 
cieties; — e ®ebtc6te/ excellent poems. 
|fti^Cnft6!t ^ u intr, to finish the harrest 

S(i56erfd)affeit, V.(5rfc5aaem 

5(U^erfct)en / ir. v. tr. to choose, tosdccl, 
or distinguish for a particular purpose. §t (at 
i^n — / he made choice of him ; ^menitt etWOi 
— ^ to designate any one for something. 

Sluderfinneit, V. Srjlnnen. 

Shi^ertt)at)(en ^ v. tr. to choose, to sdcct, 
to elcc». 2Cu«ern>5btt/ clioice, select; JBifle jinb 
berufen/ aberSBeniae finb au6er»a^)let, [M*tdi. 
XX] many are called , but few chosen ; lit Hvit 
erw^bUen / the elect. 

2lu6erjdl)rert , I. u, tr, to tell to the end. Jl 
V. intr. to finish the talc. m. i*. r. |t(| ^, to tell 
all the stories that are in one's knowledge, to 
relate all one knows. 

Slli^effcrt, ir. v. tr. to empty by eating. jDif 
®uppe — ^ to cat all the soup. Fig. — miljffn, 
xoat etn 2Cnberer etngebrocft l^at, to pay for ibe 

faults of another. 

9(udf<ld)ett^ V. tr. to furnish with divisioti 
and comjMirtments. 

SllidfdC^fem / [ in husbandry] to Uj i 
Stock or scion of a vine in theground for pro* 
pagation, to provine. (iintn SBeln^otf — , to 
propagate a vine. 

3(uifdbe(n , I. u. tr. to unravel. Seimoanb 
■— / to unweave linen oloth. II. v. intr. to ao- 

^iuifaiften » ir. I. v. tr. l) todewen orwear 
out a road by driving. 2)ie @leife flOb fo flflrt 
an^gefo^ren/ the mU are so deeo. 2) to bel- 
low or excavate lengthwise. 2)ie ^enftcrra^mn 

mit 9lutben — / [am. joiners] to fabbct a wiodow 
frame. 3) to carry out, lo export [com3re-l- 4) w 
surpass in driving. II. v. intr. [u. w. fCDIll 1) to 
ride abroad in a coach , to take a drive. 0le it 
OU«gefa()rcn/ she is uking a drive; bet Drt, 
Don bem wir jnetft aulfubren/ the place from 
whence we first set out ; [of ships] to pat tosca, lo 
leave the harbour or roadstead. 2) [=6etaB<f«> 
ren]. Xu6 ber®rube— /[in mining] to get outof the 
pit; ber aeufel xft au6 bemSBefeffenen oXiWW 
ren / the devil has gone out of the person pos«e»- 
ed;bie®eele {fl ibm au«gefa^ren/he gaveu|>ii)e 
ghost, he expired. 3) to move or fly outof i pUce, 
to slip. >DaeSJ<<)ermef]'er fujrmir au«/therMor 
slipt out of my hand. 4) to appear in«nipuoo« 
as pustules , to break out , it. to have piiswlts* 
or an efflorescence on the skin, ^m ©effete flBl» 
gefo^ren fepn/ to have pimples in the face. 5) 
Fig. ®egen (Jinen — / to fly into a violent pas- 
sion with any one. 

Slu^fo^rt./. [/>/.. en] 1) a driving oa^« 
riding abroad, drive, ride. 2) a) door-way. tP»f 
way, out-^ate. 5) [in mining getting outof* 

S(u«fan, m. [.e«,;./..fdne]l) the fain, 
out, shedding. 4)er — ber JBdrmutteT/ [»»»* 
cinel the falling of the womb. 2) [»■ fe««i"« 
fighting] a pass, passade, passado; [i«nd"»'y 
ftiirs] sally. 2)ic ®pan{er ma(bten ^««f^*^'' ^ 
lies were made by iheSpaniards ; elnen — i? 
to sally out. Fig. a falling on with word* or t^i 
ting, with calumny, satire orcriUcisoj; \i^ 
5Cudfdtte auf 2(nberdbenfeBbe/ fc«*"?^A"jKr. 
disseniers, 3) the produce of the field 4J '"^ 
the sum of money wanting. ®d XOQX eill — ^^ 
weftr a» toufenb'S^^Qtern oorbanbcij/ th^e «- 
a deficit of more than a thousand dt'liarso;'^ i 
result 6) [in fortification = 9lMlfaacb<>fJ*""/'l* 

3Cu«fttllt^ct/ n. V.ttiKfaftC. 


ofit of 8 filace. fbie BSbne fttnaeii on , {^m nuu 
infaOf a, he begtm to shed teeth j bie^aate fuib 
i^m aulgefalUn , his hiair has falhm ofi^ aOc 
i^aare foOril mtc ani, all my hair comes out; 
bad ICudfaQen ber <g>aacr, [in medic] ihe fox evil 
or scurf, alopcoj. Ftg, a) to degenerate. jD it 9lf l# 
fen foQrn ani, the carnations degenerate. It) not 
loxakepbce ;to remain undone. 2) [htt^Qtgttitn] 
a) [In military affairs] to sally out. b) [In fencing 
and figlitii«] to maie a pass, to pass, ^uf (Stncn 
-^ , to mike a pass at any one. 3) to meet with 
a certain conclusion. Q$ iflonberd aud^efallen. 
It took a difierent tarn ; bif ^a(i)t ftel nad^ n^U 
noa Stonfc^ OUd/ the thing fell out to my mind ; 
fimt — / to have success, to turn out welt; bU 
Sa^I jiei rniqlMlidi ffir iifn au< , the choice 
wcDi against him ; bad Urtjeil fiel 2u ©unften 

brr Xnisena^trn ani , the verdict went for the 
accosed ; bte €SadS)e t^ }U unferm Oort^rite audi 

drfalleil/ the affair turned out to our advantage; 
r< toirb su f einet ®4anbr -^z it will turn to his 
shame; bcT ©ommetwctsm t(t biefedSabr gut 

ASdgefdHcil, summer-wheat has prospered well 
this }ear. JI. v. tr. to displace hy falling. @i(j() 
ben Krai -^, to dislocate one^s arm by a fall* 
Siidfaltett/ v,U, to unfold. 

1. $(tt^faf Jftt / V, tr. 1) [among bookbInder&] to 
fold up. 2} (am. Joiners] to rabbet. 

2. Su^faljelt , i/. i/i<r. to cease paring [said 
ttily of tlie cock of the wood], 

Sft^attgen / »V. i/. u, to empty by catching. 
GtocQ 2«t(i| — / to fish out a pond , to catch all 
the fish in iu 

Sndfdern , Shigfaf en , I. ^-^ mfr. to ravel. 
VL^r, fit9 — f to umayel, to be unwoven. Ill* 
r. fir» le ravel out. 

Stt^afertt , j'. tr. v. 2Cu«f afetm 

9tt^a(ieit/ K.i/»tr. to cease fasting or abstain- 
loflipoin food. 

fFu^aufeit/ v, imr, [D.w.fewn] 1) to rot in- 
vardlj. 2) to rot and fall out. 

Smfni^teit • />. I. v. m to ficht out. Qimn 

,6lreU — , to fight out a quarrel , to decide it 
^*S arms. Fig. eit mSgen !^)ten ®trf it felbft 
ftaonbft — , they may settle the dispute 
themselves. II. t*. intr, to cease fighting. 

9M^td)ttX , m. [-«, pi. -] champion. 

IMi^lAern ^ u, tr, to remove tlie feathers. 

SUdffgen / •*. Ir. to sweep out, to sweep, to 
Atose Dy. sweeping. 

mtm^ilVXtti fy. tr,\\n agricultural affairs] to 
(pa up from the mast [swine ^c] 

ttf^fnent^ p. tr. to keep as a holiday, to 
4lie fiom work tHl the end of a fixed time. 

iK^frtleit ^ V. tn 1) to file the inside of a 
Big. 2) to remove bv filinc, to file out [mst 
3J to perfect by filing. rV^. to finish with 
i dilijgciioe, to elaborate, (ginc Slcbe — , to. 
or file a discourse. 

^9(tt^ettflem/ y. tr. to reprimand 
r(tt^ c> <t£r. to finish pigging, to 

to fiuTOW. 

ftsti^tX^.f ^^ <r. tofiilish completely [any 

_ , 4|inen SBrfebt-r, to expedite an order; 

tif^4lgi{t ^-^ i to draw up a jtaper or writing; 

kSr^frl-*, to make out, to draw a bill of 

r; etne Utfunbc , tintn ^Jacbtconttof t — ^ 

. a dmd, a l^>e; t) Sin Jtinb — / to i»or- 


^li^fnttger/ m. [*«,;»/..] he that eipe- 
^^taan order. 

yf'i)^^ act of eiq>editine. 
IDte — eineiTUrfimbe, the execution of a deed. 
2) dispatch, order, execution. || 3) the portion- 
ing of a child. 

AUdfertfgUngdta^/ M. [that addition to a 
writing which specifies the year, month and day when 
It wa» given or executed] date. 

Shl^feflClt, I/, tr. to fix thoroughly. 

SllWfetten , i^. tr. ^ie fOBoIIe — , [among dyers] 
to scour the wool, in order to remove the grease. 

3(u£feU(f)ten , to dry up. Fig. V. 9(u|i 

$(ti^feUCnt/ I. I', fr. to warm thoroughly. 
9tn Sof -^/ [among coopers] to bum out a cask. 
n. u. intr. 1) to cease firing. 2) Fig. to strike 
oot« to kick [said of horses]. 

S(udfiei)e[lt , f . intr. to cease fiddling. 

Slti^ftebern ^ i^.tr. [in mining] to fill up with 
iron wedges. 

$(udftljett , f. tr. 1) to border with felt. 2) 
[am. saddlers and ponchmakers] to slufF with hair, 
t 3) Fig. to reprimand severely, (linen — / to 
give any one a rebuke. 

^li^ftnbbdt^ <m(/. and <uf»'. that may be found 
out, discoverable. 

Slti^fttt^^tt/ ir. I. tf. tr. to search for and dis- 
cover, to look out. dc bur^fhetfte btc Gtabt/ 
tan mfcb aud^aflnbcn, he ranged the town, to 
seek me out Fig. ©inclBo^rbcit — , to find out 
a truth. II. V. r. ft^— , V. «^raudf{nben» 

Shi^ftnbta / adu. [nsed only with maditn] — 

mad^n, to discover, to find out; Q^inen — ma* 
(ben/ to find any one out; macbe ©enoffen t>on 
gUtem Slufe — , look out associates of good repu- 
tation ; ben ©etfcilfer etne r glngjfcirift — mo* 
d^tn, to trace out the author of a pamphlet ; etn 
SJ^ittrl — ma4)en/ to find out , to devbe an ex- 
pedient; SRtttel — iU madKn fucben, to look 
put for expedients. Syw. fi u * f i nMg macben/ 
Sin ben. ^fnben signifies to find or discover only 
what was lost or hid, the discovery may be made by 
mere accident. 9tulftnbig macbcn signifies to find out 
what was not before known , and what required consi- 
derable pains aiid thought to discover. 

3(lidfinb(l(^ ^ adf, and adi^i thut may be 
found out, discoverable. 

Slti^finttjfctt ^ u, tr, to varnish the inside of 
a thing. 

Slu^fc^Ctt f I. «^. tr. ^) to draw out or up, to 
fish up [a human body when snnk]. *Fig, ©ebeime. 

9la6)xid)ten — /to find out or pump out secret 
news. 2) to empty by fishing fa pond]. 11. u. intr. 
to cease fishing. Jfudgeflfc^t p^ben, to have done 

Stli^flitcfem^ *'. intr. l) [«. w. (aben] to flare 
to the end. 2) (u. w. itirnl to go out Uaring. 

Shi^flCllltlttf It / P* tr [In pyrotechnics] to dry 
or clean by means of a flaming fire. Qin &tM 
•— / [i*t«amen*s1aligttagel to scale a gun« 

JllWflfattettt, i^. intr. [n.w. ffjjtt] to flutter 
out. Fig. to flutter abroad , to go out 

^Ui^edjten , fr. I. u. tr. l) to fumish the in- 
side 6f a thing with a twist, to line with wicker- 
work. 2) to twist or plait duly or conrpletely. 
3) to untwists thing twisted with another. Fig. 
H. •'. r. fH^ — / to extricate one's self fiom tfc. 

?hi^fleifc^eit , f. tr. to strip ofi the flesh. jDI « 

Selle — , |am. tawers] to flesh the hides. Fig. 
In audgeflHf^ter [more usual ffngeflrifcbtrrl 
2>ufclv St de\ilish fellow, a devil incarnate. 

2Cu df(f if C^meffcC/ /I. [am. tanners]<leshing- 

Sdi^flicfen/ t'. tr, to mend, to piece up (a 



gansent SrcL (Sin ai|joeflitftyjc9l0<f ^a patdied 
coat; plump — ,10 botch.. 

Sdi^flieflCn , *>. p. intr. [n.w.fetjn] 1) to fly 
out of a place, to leave the nest. Fie;. (St ift etjl 
auftgeflogeO/ he has left home for the first time. 
2) to go or walk ont, to take the air, to make 
a little excursion [ on foot , on horsebaek or In a 

ShiSfliegen, ir, v. intr, 1) [o. w. ffDit] to flow 
or run out of any place, to issue, to emanate. iDoiS 
IBterfltrft aui. the beer runs out; bet S^aft ift 
auegefloffen/ the sap has oozed out. 2) to cea$a 
to flow. 

STudflintlltCttt f V. intr. 1) to cease to glisten 
or glitter. 2) to go out glisteningly, 

IJli^flo^eit, »/. tr. to flea, f @i(^— ^ to flea 
one's self. 

Slli^flotett / V. intr. to cease fluting. 

Slu^flud^t , / !>/. -pacfttf ] 1) theact of flee- 
ing out of a jdace, flight, it. Fig. V. Vtti^d. 
jBei fetnererften — /at his first set ting-out. 2) the 
place from "«?hich bees fly ont. 3) Fin. escape, 
evasion, excuse, subterfuge, shift, (^tne to^lt 
— ,ashuffling excuse; TCutfflucbte fud^en/ toseck 
excuses; o^ne 2Cn0fIuc^te/ without any ifs and 
ands. withoutprevarication. Prov. 3rnmet eine 
-^ bereit boben/ to have always a hole to creep 
out at. Snf. V.$lu8rebe, 

Sfli^fluc^ten ^ (/. imr. to flee out of a place 
or country. 

9(tidflUcE)ttg^ I. aJ/. containing evasion, eva- 
sive. II. adu. evasively. 

SflidflUg , m. [-U, pi. -flilae] 1) a flying out 
of a place , flight. Fig. (g« ift mein etflcr — , 
it is ray first seltingrout; t(^ Wetbe einen — auf 
ba« 8onb macben/ I shall take a trip into the 
country ; 016 idj) Don einem fur jen — e ouf SSJei^j* 

nac^tensurdcttam/ coming home after a short 
Christmas ramble. 2) that which flies out. jDer 
junge — / the youn^ birds tiding out 3) the 
place to which a flight is directed. V. 91ti8l0(5* 
4) [among sportsmen] the place to which the deer 
are hunted out to. 

Sllidflug , m. [-ffe« / pi -PIfe] 1) a flowing 
or issuing out, discharge, effluence, effluxion, 
issue. 2>er — be« @itcr6 au6 einem ®ef(^wflre, 
the efflux of matter from an abscess. 2) a passage 
out, outlet, issue. jOct — be? (Slbe^ the mouth 
of the Elbe. .3) that which flovrs out, discharge, 
eftlux, cfiluxion, effluvium. @in — aufi bet 9tdff, 
a dcfliixion of the nose or head in caUrrh ; ein 
banner Wfiffetiger — , a thin serous discharge; 
ein eiteriget-*/ a purulent discliarge;bie«W$U 
tiec()enben Vu«pfi|fe ber SlQif n, the fra^nt ex- 
halations of the roses; b^l^^i^t ifl em — bfC 
6onne^ light is an emanation of the sun. Fig. 
SSft^^rit tfl etn -— ber ©ott^eit^ wisdom is an 
emanation of the deity. 

${lidf{ltftertt ^ I. p intr. to cease whispering. 
n. p. tr. to put about , to spread or circulate 

Sdi^Ut,/. [;>/.-en] [in mining] channel, 

Sfli^Puten / f. intr. 1) [a. w. feijn] to stream 
out in floods. 2) C^. fv. baben] to cease ta stream 
ont in floods. 

Sllt^ObCrer^ ?»•[-«,/>/.-] [oaawhoiafitMlo 
a single comlKii] cbalUoger. 

SllWfobcrit/ P' tr. 1) [to call to a contest, to 
call or Invltf to answer for an offence by duel] to 
challenge. 2) [ft* «*«<»» I -^rumpf — / to play a 

?(udfoberUnfl / / f » mailing upon any one lo 
fight in single combat] challenge. 

3(u#faberun9«brief, m. a challcnge4(^ 



9H^fohien,9lui^Vimf p. inw. to 

foalbg. ^ie etute (at aud^efo^tt , die mart 
foak no more, is past foaling. 

Sfudfbrgflt f V. tr. todeliTcr, to deliver up, to 
give op. SBeliebrn &ie bem Ut berbrtnget bif bte 
tic an<3Ufo(0en^ be pleased to deliver up to the 
bearer of this the ^c. ; f tnfn ®efand<neil— lof# 
frt)/ to deliver op a prisoner. 

Shi^fbppeit, I', fr. to raUy. 

8fu^orbent, v. 2Cu<fobcrn» 

SlliSfotbfnt , V, tr, to remove or get out of. 
Crj — / [In miniog] to dig the ore. 

$(udfonncn / v, tr, to perfect the form of 
any thing. 

Sfudforfd^eit , u,tr, l) lo search for, to seek 
to 6nd jDif SBa^r^eit — , to sift out the truth ; 
einengrembrn — , to search out a stranger; 3<* 
manbd fBtdnnn^tn unb 2(bft(()tfn — / to feel or 
feel out any one^s opinions or designs ; Gineit 
toeqtn etner &Q(^ — , to feel any one*s pulse 
about a business; (Sinen 0011) — , to tent any 
one to the quick. 2) Gimn — ^/ to sound or pump 
any one, to sift any one. 

3(tidforfc^er / m. [-d, pL -] he that searches 
for a tiling. 

HuiftClQ(tt ^ p. tr, 1) to ask after, to inquire, 
to question, to seek by request. jDte SBo^nung 
tinei fBten\dien ^, to ask after the lodgings of 
a person. 2) ^tltm — , to sound any one, to feel 
out any one^s opinions i^c 

9(tt^(lgem%yi sounding , pumping. 

Sfu^jranfeit , I. y. tr. to cut out the border 
of a thing like fringes. 11. y. r. ^ — , V. [fi<b] 

SJu^frejfen , iV. I. u, tr. l) to empty by eat- 
ine, to cat up. 2)o«aBilb t^at biefcn Tidtx ou«» 
%tjXt\{tti, the game has completely eaten up ihe 
crop of this field. Fi^. >Dcr JCrie(»'fr ipt bad Canb 
Odd / war wastes tbe country. 2) to hollow by 
«ating, excavate by eating. 11. u. intr. to cease 

eating. iDif 9)fcrbe ^oben augaefreffeii/ the hor- 
ses have done eatiug. III. f'.r.jic^ — ^ to &ttenby 

SlliSfnetert , *>. vJmr. l) fo. w. Cr onl to free«c 
through and through. iDcc Scic^ xft fofl gan) 
attdgefroren / the pond is almost frozen to the 
bottom. 2) to impair by freeiing. jDfe ganje 
9xa\t bed SBeiiied ifl aadg€fror«n, the frost has 
Uken out all the strength of the wine. 3) [ti. w. 
|4brn ] to cease to freeze. 

Slu^fnfd^f n^ u. tr, to refresh the inside. St« 
Hen «t)Unb — ^ [among hnnUrs] to pur^a dog. 

Sdi^fitd^teltt/ u, tr. to beat any one soundly 
with the flat of a sword. 

fflflidfu^fen , u. tr. to try by feeling. Fig. to 
feel, to feel out, tosoono. 

Slli^fU^rbar/ adj. and aJi^, [that nay be per- 
fonned or done] poformable, practicable, feasible, 

Shi^fU^rbarfett^y! practicaUeness, practi- 
cability, feasibility. 

Slli^fU^re^ ^uifuilV^f. ezporution {of wine 

7Cu«fnf)t«Janbel/ m. export-trade. — 
XO^dXe , y. a commodity actually conveyed 
from one country to another in traffic , txport. 
— loaaccn , exporU. — | o U , m. duty paid on 
the exportation of goods. 

S(tt^ful)ren, f. tr. l) to carry ont, [Iwt ap. 
proprlutely | to convey or transport in traific, to 

export. SQ&tr ffi^ten iSaU na^ ber @^4n>eti ani, 

we export sail to Swit/ierland ; au< ^tt^tn f U^t 

man anf StametUn SQSaaren aa4 Sprien and, 
goods aio exported on camels from Persia to 

Syria ; «-be SRtttel^ [inoMdieM cfMoanU; tU 
nen *^ttnb — / (among hmiters] to lead out a dog [la 
order to um exercise]. 2) [gUiAfam bil and Q^nbe fkfh 
ttn] Fig. a) to carry into complete effect, dinen 
Sau — , to erect, to finish a buildinr: etneo 
ICnfc^Ia^ — f to execute, to accomplish irdesign ; 
etnen §)Ian — , to prosecute a scheme; etn un^ 
temommened SSerf — , to execute a work under- 
taken ; t(^ fann Cd nf(|^t — , I have not the means 
of accomplishing it , I cannot afford it ; fin ®t^ 
md^TbC ---. to finish a picture; etne ®eW6ftt 
Um^dnbHdQ — , to prosecute a story in all iu cir* 
cumsiances; etnc fOtattXit — /to pursue a sub^ 
jcct; fine 0<6ilberuna— / to amplify a descrip- 
tion ; ber^^aupt^araltft tnbtefem &tM ifl aut 
aud0rfil^rt/ the principal character in this play 
is i*eU drawn, b") to carry on to a final close by 
necessary proofs, ©fine ©acfce DOC ®fCt(f)t — , 
to prosecute one*s cause in court; ffinf SklC^e 
in finer &d)x\\t — , to evidence ooe^s cause in a 

big, adj. and adu. that which deserves to be 
performed or accomplished or executed. 

^li^fli^rer, m. [-d ,;>/.-] exporter. Fig. 
achie\ er , accomplisher. 

Shi^fU^rftC^ ^ oJ/. and adu. fiill, detailed, 
expressing the whole. Givt — e Sef(^reibun0/ 
a fiUl description ; etne — e (Stgd^Inng/an ample 
narrative; ft txMitt hit ®efd)i<^te —/ he re- 
lated the story in detail; too bec @d)riftfleSet 
— erunrb, where the author treats more largely; 
idi r4tifb3^nen— /I wrote to yon at large ; t^ 
bin bet Unterfucbung bed ^c \tf^x — }u SBevfe 
flegangen/ 1 have been very particular in exam- 
ining the 4<^. 

^ll^fit^rfic^f ett ^ /I fnlness , copiousness > 
amplification, ^te — einer <3r)d(Ittng/ the de- 
tail of a story. 

?(li6fu^ntng ^f. l) the act of carrying out, 
of exporting or leading out. JDte — b5|er ©dfte, 
the evacuation of noxious humours- 2) rig. 
jDie ~ einedSorbabend, the execution of a de- 
sign ; bte — einer %f^at, the performance of an 
action , achievement ; bte Wettrre — eined ®tt 
flenflonbed , amplification ; in — bringen , to 
bring into practise , to carry into execution. 3) 
Fig. the thine evidenced or evinced ; a writing 
containing evidence. 

2Cudfulbrungd«gand/ m. [in anatomy] 1) 
excretory. 2) panci-ealic duct. — M e 9/ m,[lii anat.] 
excretor> duct, emunciory. — W firb i 0, V. 9(ud* 

1. ShWfiiirert , p. tr. i) to fill, to fill up. Qu 
nen ®cabtn mtr SSteinen — ^ to fill up a ditch 
. with stones ; etne 9){aurr — , [in masonry] to fill up 
the cavities in a wall; etne jBrefcbe — / [in miiit. 
aff.l to make np a breach. -P/>.©U(fte bad Ceben 

inttnil(U4en Sefd^cfftigtindfn audsuffiUen, seek 
to fill lip life with useful employments; bte3ett 
— , to fill up the time; 3emanbd€$teCU— , to 
su]>p1y any one^s )>lace. 2} to pour the contents 
of a vessel $c. into another. Qin ®efdf — , to 
empty a vessel. 


^uifuUtttiQ, / 1) ^ making full, filling. 
2) [in architect, to give more fulaee* to any thing, thing thatserves to set any thing of), 

2Cudfiin«ngd«banb/ n. [in anat.] a name 
of several ligaments. — W OXt, n. expletive. 

Sliidfunf Cf n . »•. imr. i) [u. w. feDn] tosparkle 
with light, to glisten. 2) [n. w. babenl to cease 
to sparkle with light. 2)te @terne ^aben oud^ 
gefanCelt/ the stars twinkle no longer. 

SllidfUtC^Cn / p. tr. to make furrows in , to 

^ ibiifMttn p. if. to cot ir OB tke iaiidt 
0in JlUtb mir 6eibe — , to line a ganncntviih 
nlk ; mit 9)el} — / to line with far. 

SftidfUttent , I. p. tr. l) to famish with pro. 
vender. 2) to feed well , to fetten. 5) to fed or 
fodder for a certain period. 4) to emptj bj 
feeding [the corn-bin tre.]. SStt (aoen unfem gam 
9en ^afevt)orrat( audgefiittrrt/ wehavenscdup 
all our oats. II. p. intr. jDft itutfttft bot QU^ 
aeffittetrt, the coachman has done feeding hU 

Shidf UtterUltg , /. O the actof coven'og on 
the inside, of lining. 2j [in seanea's bagoage] 

jDte — bee ^tficf pf orten , half-poru ; bte - b(< 

^uiQaht / [pi. -n] 1) the act of palling 
into another s hand , of givinc or deliveriDg. 

jDte -^ hex Settungen/ bet Sriefe anf brt^oj^/ 
the distribution of newspapers , of letters at tbe 
post-office. 2) the thing delrmed to another, 
especially the money expended ; expenditure, ^s- 
bursement. @tnf (uget Stann bef((rdnftf(in(-i 
auf fetn GMommm, a pmdent man limits liii 
expenses by his income; bie — n fur SebmSosi 
tet^alt unb StUihrnq, the charges of victnahaod 

clothes; bte @inna^men unb — n bitfed ^a^f 
be^nten^anbed, the reccipu and expenditnra 
of this extensive country ;bfe jd^rti^en— n<to«« 
fletgeitbtedtnnat^me, the annual disbarsemeois 
exceed tbe income. 3) edition [of a book]. jDtt 
IWtitt, britte — / the second, third ediiioo; 
[ eometimes any tingle book or set of l>o«ki prtiUc4 
according to the original] copy. 

K U d ab e ^ b U 4 ^ n. a book or register ofes- 
penditures. — g e ( b , n. [better 9itti$tU%t\l] mO' 
ney destined for daily disbursements. •— Cf(t< 
nung/./! an account of expenditures. "OCCt 
2 e 1 4 n t f / />. 1) a list of expenditures 2) a )>« 
of the several eaitions of a book pnblished soe- 

ShidgaSeftt , »'. er. to Uke out with a fork 
3(ti^ga|fen / i^. intr. to cease gapmg. i 
^li^gd^nett^ y.intr. to cease gaping or yaw- 

Jlliggoftren , ir. v. intr. [n. w. fm) i) to f» 
ment sufficiently. 2) to cease fermenting- 3d 
S3ter ffat audgego^ren/ the beer has done i» 
men ting. 

Sltt^aaKejt, to uke out the gall [afi 

Sludgang , m [- a, pi. -fl«n0e] 1) tbeH 

out or abioad, issuing, walking out of a liooifl 
outgoing, egression. S)u foU^ Vttd« Uftbilis 
gang t^ahtn, Ibu fannfl geben unb epmmrnl ^ 
shall have egress and reeresa. Fig. — tet®«d 
ten f exportation of goods ; ber — Sirifti Wl 
IBater, [in theology] the proceeding of Chrt* 
fiom God tlic father. 2) the close or condusioa 

ibtx — bed Sabred , bed €Jommerd / ihc ^ o 

the year, of the summery bet — etOcdSw 
M f the ending or termination of a wojJ; ^ 
— lb<e ^ntwicfrlund] eined ^((aufpield, the con 
dusion. final event of a play , caU$uo]>he;nl 
ftfinlKger — bed Jbrie^ed^ a prosperous iswieo 
the war; einen fluten — ne^men, to tarn oi 
well Or successfully, to prove successful; bt* 

wirb nimmet einen guten — ne^nien # ilwt*" 

never turn to good ; beC — , pn prlntlagl the end o 
a break. 3) [lassage out, outlet, issue (fine 9of< 
bie feinen — ^ot [bie eacf aafe] / a street tliath 
no passage out, blind-alley ; bem ©affetftne*- 
berfcftaffen, to givethe water an outlet ^l^•• 
futftt {tdp einen — /it labotirs for a vent Sti 
«IUd0«n0,«rfOfg. tCttddOlId oigaldei «h« t*^ 
uatiott of an action or Bcria« of actiom eoaai^crHwI 
as an event, without roferaaoa to a ca«*c $rf0l| * 

Digitized b\ 


BolM dM iMiMMl mtttlj At joi eveat, but m the eVect 

produced by some preceding act er ea«M. We made a 
jooTBcy wUcb, fal ether reepectft, tamed ovttoour eatie- 
£ikctiea, bat which cineil (^Udittn tlttl0ail9 tlAl^m 
[had aa nalueliT termiaatloa], being aOerwarda attacked 
by robbers and plundered. Here ure could not use ^r^ 
folg ; for the being robbed wae not the effect of the 
joDmey. If any o'oe by travelling bait improved hie 
health, we may uiy that the Journey baa hnd for him 

eincn glitftkbrn QxfoXq. Thu« we eay: (Die StvanU 
6cit nabm tintn tvMvi^tn %ui^an^ , htv Stvanti 
ftAtbfwnl aUt an^rwanbre IXettuiid^mittrl oftnt 
(Srfofi fCMicbeil toaren Cthe disease had a roelan. 
cbo\y iease, the paUent died, every remedy having been 
taployed without effect]. 

^(ndgangd^fe^^n. festml of the Jews io 
oommeaioratioo of iteir going out of £g)pt. 
~^* M ' #y^ n« theology] tbe doctrine of the pro- 
ceeding of Ckri5t from God the father, and of 
iLe proceeding of the holy Ghosl from God the 
&lber and G(^ theson. — pf orte//! out-gate. 
' — jlficf^ /I [Inmnsie] finale. — JOlL m. V. 9lu<* 

Sru^artcn, V. 2Cu«9er6en. 
Sfu^gOfd^Cn / vAntr. Lo cease to froth. 
Slu^dten / I", tr. to tveed [noxious plants]. 
I JShf^Ottent^ v, tr, to find out, to dbcover. 
V. 3tu«6mbfd!iaften, erlauern^ 
Su^CUincnt ^ v. intr. to cease to cheat. 
Sludgcbeflefb, V. ICuigabegelb* 

Stlt^gebeit/ i>. I. i^. tr, 1) to put into ano- 
ther's hand, to give out, to deliver. SBrtf ff, 3ci» 
tengen — , to deliver letters, to distribute news- 
jMpets; hit StaxUn — , lo distribute cards, to 
|4ed ; ba< ~ brr ^axttn, the deal ; bad — Der^ 
i firm I to ksc ihe dcalj tin JBuc^ — , to pub- 
fish a boolt; linfll SBefefcl — , to give out , to 
haat ao order ; bad Ecfungdwort (bie parole] 
— , [fa nilit. aff.J to give the word 5 tintZofiittt 
;^, 10 marry adanghtcr 2) to lay out, to dis- 

jfcirse, to spend, ©fib fflr Sla^ung unb ^lei* 

ikn^ — , to expend money for food and cioth* 
jii^, €t fyoittt fuafstg 9funb audgr geben^ he spent 
fii;y pounds; falfcftcd ®clb — , lo pass or issue 
MOBolerfeit money. 3) logive out for, to declare 
Pi be. (Sint 9tad)ti(i^t (fit wa\)v — , to publish 

Ew as true; tx gab |ic% ffirben 9)¥injcn5loc 
ri and/ he gave himself out for the piuicc 
•^r lo be the prince Florizcl ; jte Q(xh ed fllr c!« 
I •Akiaben aud , she passed it for a boy ; ft 

t (!(( filr einen ©e'ebrten aud/ he pret nds 

&„ hea scfaobr. U t^. r. ffcb — , to spend all one 
*• 34 (dbe m'lf^ ou^geaeben, I have spent 
I mjr money, ill. t^ intr.j') to be fruitful, to 
mair, SfrC — / to yield » gicat deal; bi? SSeins 

•|e t«t fclefed 3a|r nii^t audgc gebrn , the vin- 
••He lui» fallen abort this year. 2) to exhibit as 
!*p«dii€t or resolt. 5) [among sportKwen] to soond . 
!«• ^9Xn %iht Q«t aud , ihe hunting- bom 
pNndsfendly ; t ft .|)Unb gibt gut aud, ihe hound 
^O month or tongue well. 

^iMgcber, /«. [i,pi -] 1) distributer. 2) 
ltd. 3} [in commerce] the drawer of a bill of 

ibi$QebCTittti f /. house -keeper, cateress. 
%ti^g«6ot, /I. [-ed/ /»/. -e] 1) a setting out 
pule. 2) the fimt bidding. 

k^oeftreitetf [purt. ot 2Cudbreiten] « J/.aod 

t /-J^'. extensive. V. aSetbtcitCt. 

Ibiegebttrt^/ [/''•-««] production. Fig. 

'le Bf tie — feinf d 4>icnd, a new production of 

btatn; fine — bfr«^5Ue^ a diabolical scheme. 

^^ii^tdettf I ^* tr. V.2(ud^^ncn. II. v. iiUr, 
"i Co ccaae deriding. 2) tu cease pla^ iug the fooL 

^fas^fbhtgf / n. [-d/ /^/.-J [In tome parte of 

Oermjuiy] ft certain sum of moDeT» cattle, free 
lodgings dr provisions, for which a landlord or 
farmer disposing of his'property stipulates for 
with his successor, over and above the purchase- 

Shlgge^en , i>. I. v. intr. tu. w. Um] 1) to co 
out, to go abroad , to walk out of a house ^c. 

0r ifl audgegangen^ he has gone out; ber.^crt 
9om «^aufe tfl audgegongen/ ihe master of the 
house has gone out ; an ciuem fOvtt t>itl auis unb 
etngebcn/ to frequent a place; imDorigcnSa^re 
pnb 30,000 C^entner ©alj audgegangcn/ last year 
30,000 cwt. of salt was exported ; audgefienbe 
SBaaren/ exports. Z*/^. 2(uf cttoad — , to go in 
pursuit of something, lo havesomeihing in view, 
to aim at, to lend to something ;auf fine Untettf 
nc^mung — , to go on an expedition, to go out; 
auf ben S5ettel — , to go a-begging ; auf @tra» 
fenraub — / to go on the highway, to rob on 
the highway , to pad ; leec — , to come away 
empty-handed, to get nothing; ungfjlraft — , 
to come off with impunity; frci — , to pay no- 
thing; (tnen fSeft^l — laffen, to give oui, to is- 
sue an order; einSSuc^ in iDrud— laffcn, to 

publish, to cdil a book; bet bfiligr (Seift Qtt^t 

Don ®ott bem Skater unb ®ott htm ^of)nt aud, 

the holy Ghosl pioceeds from God the father 
and from God theson. 2) to stand out, or project. 
din — ber aBinfel, fin fortification, the angle ad- 
vancing it» point towards tie field or country] saliant 
or sonant angle. 3) to be removed from an ob- 
ject. -Dicff garbc gebt Iritbt aud, this colour 
fades dies;biefergCfcten»irb nicbt (eid)t— ,ihis 
slain wrill noi easily come out ; bf e @tif fel WOQen 
m(bt — / the boots will not cimie oft". 4) taMdfaften] 
^te ^aare ge^fn mix aud, my hair comes off. 
6) /'Vjif. lo come to an end , to become extinct, 
^ad iid)t, bad gf uer ge^t aud , the candle^ the 
fire goes out; bie Sampr ift audgegangcH/ the 
lamp is exiinrt ; bie ®eele / brr 2(t^em ac^t ibm 

aud/ hcbieathes his last, he goes off, he dies; 
Difle yflanjen ge^en jd^rlidS) aud, many plants 
die annually ; bad ®clb ge^t mix au9, 1 am out 
of money ; bif SSorrSfbC gingcn und aud, our pro- 
visions fell short; bie®ebulb ge^t ibmaud, his 
pa;iencc firsakes him. 6) to end, to terminate, 
^ad 2Cudge^rnbe eined ®angrd, [in mining] tbe 

head [end] of a load ; SBJrter, tic auf a — , words 
ending in a; wiewirb bi^fe ©acbe — , how will 
this attair lurn out ; wir wiffen ni(ftt, wit hit 
jSat()e — Wirb, we know not what will be ihe 

II. y. tr. 1) to find out by going. (Sin SBllb — , 
fam. hnntersj lo go in search of a head of game; 
gelbbfif^ncc — , to walk up partridges; einen 
(^ang — , [in mining] to explore a load. 2) to 
measure by going, ©inen Garten — , to pace 
a gat den. 3) to widen by treading. SDie ®(9U(|e 
— , lo wiJen one's shoes by walking. 

aii^geifcni, u. intr. l) to slaver. 2) to cease 


Sfu^getgen, I. u. tr. to play to the end [a piece 
of music Oil the viollu]. II. i^. intr. lo ceise fiddling. 

5lu^fleigefn, t^. tr, to scourge soundly. 

^U^gei'jett /r »"• tr. [in husbandry] to thin out 
thelciivis, to nid of superfiuous tendrils, sprouts 
5fc ;Dfn 3Cabacf — , to pluck off the superfluous 
leaves of the iuJ>acco plants. 

Stu^flelafien, [part, of TCudlalfen] I. adj. 

1) using licence, indulging ficedoni lo excess, 
uniestratned,wild,frolicksome, romping, gi^cn 
to pranlcs, gay, wanton. 2) extravagant, j^ie — e 
greube, exullation. II. adw. fiolicksomely , gay- 
ly, wantonly. 

Slt56gefajfcnl)eit , /:i) gayety, frolicksome- 
ncss, w.mituucs>, wild pranks. 2) extravagance, 



Sftt^gcTcttett to accompany out of a 

3ludgema(f)t , [part, of TCudmac^en] adj. and 
adt^. decided , determined, fixed, settled, dint 
— e SSa^r^ett, an undeniable truth ; etn — ec 
Gd^urfr, an arrant rogue, a confinDod rascaL 

Shl^geniegen , iV. v. tr. to enjoy wholly or 
to the end. 

Sltiggenommen . [part, of Xudneimen] ex. 
cept, excepted, with the exception. 6inet — , 
except one. 

9(ttdget:60tt ^ u. tr. to curry fidly or entirely. 
•^Fig. lo beat, to thrash soundly, bang, belaboar. 

8(«^gefprenge,/i. [-d,f>/.-] report, mmour. 

Slli^geuben, I. i^.tr. to spend lavishly. IL 
w. intr. to cease to lavish. 

3(u«gen)acl)fen, [pan. of 2Cud»a^fen] v. 

3hi^gett)attberte, m. and/ [-n,f>/. -n] emi- 
grant. Y 2(udwanbetn* 
Slu^gejcidjnet. [part, of ^Cudjei^nen] I. 

adj. distinguished, eminent, transcendent, 
noted , famous , celebrated. — e S^dnneV , dis- 
tinguished men; — e^a(ente,$ugenben,jDien< 
jle, distinguished ulents, virtues , services. II. 
adu. eminently, transcendently, famously. 

Slu^gi'ebig , v. Scgiebfg* 

9tudgiej|cn , «>. I. u. tr. l) to pour out, to ef- 
fuse. J>adSBafl"et —, to pour out the water. Fig. 
€$etnen dorn -«-, to give one^s anger vent ; feinen 
3otn fiber Sinen — , to wreak one^s anger upon 
any ope ; fein ^er j »or einem gi:eunbe — , to un- 
bosom one's self t'» a friend. 2) to fill with a li- 
quid siibsiance. <Sin Socft mit 6lei — , to fill a 
hole with molten lead. 3) to, extinguish , to 
quench with any liquor. J)ad geuer mit 5Bajfet 
— , to put out the tire with water. II. t*. r. f[(J 
— f^^ig' 1) to unbosom one's self. 2) to spiead. 
Sobedbta^e g of fld^ fiber fein Zntii^ aud, a dead- 

ly paleness spread over his face, he grew deadly 
pale. HI. v. intr. [am. hunters] to lose a great deal 
of blood, to bleed much. 

^tl^gie^Ung^/. l) pouring ont, effusion. 
2) filling up with a liquid substance. 

SllWgipfeflt , to lop, to head [a tree]. 

Slu^gipfcit, f. tr. to plaster. 

Ku^gldtttn^ V. tr. 1) to smooth, to tale 
out by suiooihing. J)ie galten in einem J^feibe 
— , to take the creases out of a garment by iron- 
ing S^c. 2) V ICudpoliren, 

3(ti^gfciCl)6ar , adj, compensable. 

2ln^gfeid)eit , tr to make equal, to 
compensaie. a)ie ^cftrfitlinge — duftiren], [in 
coiuiiig ] to size the blanks or planchels for coin- 
ing; SRecbnun gen — , to eqnali/e, to adjust, to 

settle or balance accounts; adeS^ecbnungen mit 
Scmanb audgeglit^rn ^aben, igur Sreunb mit <bm 
feDitl lobcuj.onthe square wiih any one; bfU 
©cbaben — , to compensate the loss; bie 3RiP< 
DerHdnbnijfe finb audgeglirf'en, the differences 
are adjusted; ter SJob gleic^t Zllti OUd, death 
reconciles all things. II. i'. r. jicb — , to come to 
a compromise of differences, to agree. 

2Iii^gfcirf)er , OT. [d , pi.-] i) adjuster. 2) 

pn miiit«J the comptroller. 

$(li^g (eid) It ng^y. balance, compensation. 

2(udgleid)ungdinflnse, / odd -money. 
2Cusglei(bwage,/ adjusting-scales. V. ^ii. 

Shi^gfeiteit , «>. ^*. tr [n. w. feonl [not to trend 

firmly] lo slip, to slide out. (£u giitt mit tcm 
gufe aud unb pel, bis foot slipped ami he lell. 

Fi^. X>tx SWann glltt auf gortunend gife aud. 



the man tliddered npon FortaneV ioe« 

Shidgfitntnett , ►*. imr, [with •ome aathort iV.] 
1) (n. w. ^abcn] to cease to bum £aiatljr. 2) [»• w. 
ficvnl to go out gradually. 

II 9fu^g[ttf<^en^ V. iSMi^Uxivx. 

t W^gfO^ftt f V, irUr, to cease sUring. 

Stu^gfutfen^ f^. in£r. to cease to