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*arvart) CoWcqc Xibrari? 


Congregational Library 


«» ^ ▲ NEW 


or TBI 





And authorized by the best Writera. 

Thr •ereral Farts of Speecb— The genders of the French Nouns->The ueents of tie S 
Words, for the Use of Forelgaers— An Alphabetical Ust of the most usual Ohrls- 
tian and Proper Names; and of the most remarkable Places in dM 

known World. 



Wldi the Aridirinn of the new Wordty inserted in MoutardUr^t and Le ClertU htft EdUiM of tike 

iMrtltiMiZ French Dictionary : the Irregvlarities of the English VertM and NouMi 

and a oomprdienHTie View of the Pronunciatien and Svntaa 

of the French Language. 




Stereotyped by A. Chandler. 

/ a:>, 

(^^So.^'f, 3 






We divide tlus Introductien into four SecCSons. Tlie fint exemplifies the priaeii^ of Um 
Frencli Frommdatioii} theieoosidtreatsofChwiimar in general; the thinl iii e wn ti a c uiaprd iea- 
rive view of ^ several Parts of Speedi in the French and Eogiish languages j thei 
tke fimdamentai Rules of the fVencb Syntax. 


Of tU FrtnA Pr^mneiaHtm, 

The French alphabet consists of 35 letters, in gives to it an onm and grave soond, nearly as a 

the order of tids Dictionary: a, 6, c, d, «,/, g^ aplayj iojf. £x.^^re, cr^me, dUorc. 

A,»,n K l,fii.n,o.j», a,r,«,f,«,v,«,y,z. They Tlie drcumllex accent O ^ V^ up<ni any 

are davlded, as in Englisfa, into vowel* and eon- vowel, and gives to it a broad aovmd, Just as ttw 

tonaoU, sound which dis&iguishes htdl from Aat, tkmol 

Some particnlar marks, called Accents, are es- from thaU. Ex. Supidtreyvmu itt^ U$ vUru^jt 

•ential to the orthography of the French words, hriiU. 

and aflfect their soinids. The apostrophe indicates the elision of a vowel: 

The acute accent ( ' ) is put i;^n e, and gives as^Tame for la dnu ; Parbre for U mire. 

toit a slCTider and acute sound, nearly as a in a^e. The cedilla ^tcs to the e the sound of «, he- 

pale, "Ex. Hiy honU^ giiUrotUi. fore a, o, tu Ex. U lanfOy ma le^on, neue re- 

The gncve accent (') is put diiefly upon e, and gAmet, 


Observe first, That the French letters » and s, are often pronoonced broad, although withoat 

when added to the substantives and aci^ectives a circumflex, as win appear hi the fiSowing ta- 

to mark the plural number, serve likevidse, tn bles. 

imMTolvto lengthen the syllable which precedes The vowels a, e, t, 0, «, produce, by dieiroan»» 

them. jBx. «m soldaty dc* sold&Uf ten efetj de* bination with other letters, many other sfamle 

tfHe. soundsjwhidi we treat as vowels in the followair 

Second]^, a vowel with a dlrcumflex, is al- order. 
irays broad} as, vmu ite$ dr&lei but vowels 

Open A; soundedlike a in shall Bague, cave, mascarade 

Broad A; sounded like a in sktml PlAtn, bttme. rare 

(Mender £•, sounded like a in a2e Th^, caf(6, £61icit^ 

' ; r and so sound er, er, and ) Parler, danser, jouer 

:$ {at, in the final syUablesS Vons paries, dansez, jouez 

. : Cof verbs. > J^u, je sais, U salt 

Open B; ateaily like oy in may B^gle, ttie. r«T«<*t^** 


< ^ ) 


Broad S; 

ai, ale; 


— ob; 



and w wmid ai and «< in 
fim and middle q4Ublctj 
ft in final qrllables ; e, not 
acBWited, but foUvwed by 
two conwmanf, or a final 
Cy/, l,f rz oi in the imper- 
fect, ana «ondilional tenses 
of verb8< 

Nondfld nearly like c in 
tktf i and so sound at, ate^ 
ait, aiar; alio oi» and dent in 
tf tenef of veriw, likewise 

ftdtortB, J^J 


at the endof monosyllafales 
and in tiie oonipoBition 
~i, is sounded Ukee 

nearly m and 

^^* (so sound nearly 

^1 / cm— likewise eo, mar, mm, 
\ onar, and cmm, but nmcb 
f graver. 


Silent E; gires a fidl sound to a final consonant, 

which otherwise would be silent 
Slender I \ sounds lilw ee in »U*p 
Open $ sounded Uke e in esmc ; so 
— — an I sounds au at the lieginningand end of 

Broad 6, 0} sounded like o in eoZd; 
— — — OS, ots, so sound the final eyHables 

anx} e«, oe«, ma ; likewise oa in mono- 

U} these vowels have no sbnUar 
fi } sound in EncUsh ; H sounds like u, 

but is a little longer 
OV ; sounded like o« ia eool 

Open nasal uM, UM ; no similar sound in Enff> 

^**^ "^OM- { "«"^ "*«••*" '■^^ 
Broad nasal IN. samfthing of the sound of 

im, eia, «a u pronranced in «antf, 
— — rin, aim} jwirt 
Broad nasal AN, something like an in 
—'—amy. en, era, want, tpommt, but ttfll 

aon. aen.iDOK aaiaL 

Pafane, ^nlne, gnuBUBaln 
Haldne, peine, ensf igna 
Bonnet, boaqnet, bneeiet 
Toilette, sagesae, denteUt 
Bee, chef, sel, enfer 

N. B. Wberevar •< has Ite 
many authors change ti into ai$ 
glauy U parUritf ire. 

Tenqp^te, t£te, oonqnMa 
Maltre, aise, craie, nitaie 
Jamais, dmrmais. la pats 
Les Frannrfs, les Anpois 
J'aimois, lis aimoient 
Siyets, r^rets, pres da pr4 
Succte, procds, Id pria 

Je, me, qsm, devanir, ponraidr 

Pen A pea, Jenne, le peiqpie, 
Jetoe, honteux. je meurs, tn ^ 
GCufs, voeox, creuse, heureuaa 

Sidn, saine ; jpoint. pointe j charmanti 

te } m^ecin, mededne 
Distributif, par id, visible, T^cit^ 
Parole, mode, microsoope 
Bateau, taMaan, automate 

Aum6ne,ap6tre, anemone 
A propos, repos, mots, abricots 
Travaux, m^taux, on seau d^feau 

Perdu, vainctt, timmha 
Je brtUe, ta brOles, U bcAla 

Beaneoqp, dessous, jcn^cnoi, amour 
Chacun, oommun, tribmi, importon, 

Gordon, 'T*y"«*bi*»f| hfH o p, charbon 
Pompe, trampe, snmom, interrompOBa 
Clavecm, efaagrin, qninae, dindon 
Importon. tinuupe, le sete, ks reins 
Romain, demaln, la fadm, nn dabn 

aoundof dor 4^ 

Sultan, tyran, chantre, rang 
Ambre, ehambre, venrani 
poon, faon, la ville de O 


Badne (a river\ taon (iagad-tfrX Vna» Stac, tmu 


The tapid and increaBing sale of this Dictionary leaving no doubt of 
its utility, neither trouble nor expense have been spared in this Edition^ 
to deserve a continuance of the public esteem. Sensible of such decided 
preference, two different Editors in Paris determined to profit by it. One 
of ^em, in an edition sold by Mr. Santin^ copied literally this Work, boldly 
assuming the name of the present Editor. This was an injury, but not 
a £rect insult. The other, in an Eidtion for Mr, The<ifikibi9 Barrcit^ 
threatens with a prosecution any person who shall presume to pirate his 
MauuscT^ Mantucr^tt indeed ! Whoever will be at the trouble to com* 
pare die two Editions, will find that Editor to have been a minute copfer of 
thistpresent Dictionary. 

As to Ms asseveration of being the first who inserted the several ibv* 
gularUie* in the English verbs and nouns— -nothing, to use te softest ez< 
pression, was ever more groundless. He took them, word fior word, from 
ths Work, in which thef were inserted by the present Editor more than 
twenty years ago, with the foHowing paragraph in the Pre&ce : — ** This 
Edition contsuns all the Jrreeulariiiea in the English language— a conve- 
nience wiuch is not to be found in any other French and Mngltth JEHcHon- 

Anotlier paragraph was this :— " Ladies at the head of Sdusl^ ^d pri- 
vate Governesses, will find their laudable wish fully satisfied, m tfarmost 
scrupulous care has been taken to expunge all improper expressions.'* It 
must, however, be granted, that the copier followed here his own plan, and 
r^laced with the strictest attention, all the rude and offensive words wluch 
the present Editor had left, and continuesr to leave out. 

Ai to some articles which that Editor added, they chiefly con»st of ob- 
solete and uncouth expressions, which wUl for ever remain undisturbed, 
or of words minutely technical, which the present Editor alw^s avoided 
to insert, because a literary Dictionary can never be made an JSnq/chfUi' 
(Ha : otherwise, why not have added the whole series of words belong^ to 
chemistry, botany, painting, £cc. Sec? All the chief words, either naval 
9t milita^, with mose cl the several arts and sciences, used in general 

y^/o, ^ty/'Jf^. 





( « ) 

f%a *orit la un^ des ihow the pfural num&er; 
^^vwrdt mon tmd ton OMWimM.p^ueuion* 

tiajr^ les en soot d*ttn gmA (ulige en Fran- 

. T%» prmunau y and ea are of great we m 
Vons imitez tos frdres : & nous aussi, noas 

tes imitons* 

• ^m tmttafi your &rotA«r«; antf we a&o imUate 

tfn avis Ui4>ortant , 

<ie«,mon, and fon, are tiibfen abifracl6dfar»8nd 4» 
notaflbct the next word with ttidr ijg|« of arti- 

Here i is pronounced befi»t y and sii, because 
/m, as article plureA to v and en, determines the 
extent of their signification— cl is sounded before 
uMs^e, because grand qualifies uaage. 

Here tlie i of voui sounds before tmt<ez, because 
it determines imiiexy being its coi^unctive pro 
noun. The « of netu is suent before omU^ be- 
cause it does not afTect it, but a brther -word 
tmttoiM, tlie oonjunctiTe j^roooun of wldeh it is 
^e « of Im is sounded before mt(en«, by the se- 
cond paragraph of tlie tliird observation. 

The n of un is sounded by the seventh ohser 
vation. The i of aoU is sUeot before tmportaitl, 
because avis does not qualify importani^ but is 
qualified by it. The t of cmportttiU, sounds be- 
fore ttvisy because important aftcCS aoU by 
qualifying it. 

^pftieaev^ sojne words will appear to contra- bigulty or a harsh sound ; because, as says M. 

^Ict the eeneral rule, let them be examined with Tabbd d^Olivct, the French prefer anirregidarity 

care, and the reader will easily perceive that to a discordaiU sound. 
Badi licences are taken to avoid either an ani- 


^e French have tivO e*8 hot accented, as has 
been already seen in the table of tlie vowels. 
One of ^m is always silent, and only sei-ves 
(as far as relates to pronunciation) to 'leng:then 
'the Syllable which precedes it ; as, un g-runJ 
point ; itae grandt pointe, Un mdaecin ; une 

l!b!b other unaccented e has a sound of its ovvii, 
ivfaicfa coming from the throat, as in the Knglish 
words dauf Mer, titter^ gives to it the name of 

l*hat e is ^sometimes pronOUnc^, and some- 
tiiaes not ; and in tins ctmsists h greet difiictUty 
for fof^igners, who always pronouncirig it full, 
•re long before they are able to follow a French 
convers a tion, and thence are inclined to believe 
^that'llie French speak much faster Chan any other 
Datioh. ¥be truth is, that the Frencli, taking 
tton ia general, do not speak faster thab other 
people, but in Conversation, kud In familiar read- 
uq^ they dR»p ttie |^tturale, as often as thCy can 
doit, -and thus go qviicker through a sentence 
thietft does a foreigner, vifho f^ves a full gottund 
found to every e he nieets with. 

In this consists much of the ttehfness and ele- 
^nce of a good -French aobeflt, «nd« little at- 

tention to the I'ollowldg remarks Will remove 
every difliculty. 

When a guttural e ends a second syllable, it 
Is not pronounced *, and this is affected in the 
following manner *, the first syllable joins the 
consonant of the second, and the e thus unsup- 
ported, remains silont : Ex. Quand vous se. 
rez le mdntc, vous nie trouverez le m^mc. ^^ 

This sentence contains thirteen syllables m 
prose : (^iunnd vtyns »t rez It minae vous me trmi 
vt rez le meme. In verse, meme would be' divid- 
ed into two syllables. 

In familiar reading, and in conversation, it 
only cont^s eight syllables ; (iuand vousm ril 
niifme, vousm troxiv r^l mem. 

Observe, 1. If the guttural e of the secoml 
syllable is either preceded or followed by a dip- 
tbOng or a vOwel compounded of two letters, such 
as, em, ei, ou, kc. the e must then be ^enf/y heanl; 
iuch We mark -In the following examples with aa 
asterisk (*). 

■i. The consonaht of an e guttural, (sahaot ba 
joined to a syllable 'ending in e niute. 

3. Whibn you drop an e guttttrnl, let the Junc- 
;thon to be very siboolb, aml'Vry to avoid a jerk- 
'log bftnih sound. 

< ^ ) 

In QVdor to mpjfif tht praecdlog ottierTfttioiis, w« ghre 1mm mas Hacf of whkii tte t^ ViMk 
fijOow the 0}wroa6M«, are not to be pronouiicecL 

mow toe 0}wroa6M«, are not to De pronouiicea* 

Je me rendis le jour raivant cbex Ic Comle Iwtm tkt mtat iagUtk* Cmmt •f OI<<wl% 
d'Ott^arez, anint le lever de I'taurore.'^ ^f^ «*• •^•*V •/ «*« 

VoosdeviendresteeoiUkleQt deeeieifiiear} FwKa Hi Btn n rtean|^Mem e/Ot X.»r<|y 
aiaeri^veeiled^enir? •*•«« !••«,••**» 

C*eit ce que Je ne sooliaite pas do toaC» dtce /t if nl«t i 4e imI w^iftal all, mertoir tltff. 
^e je ne souhaiterai Jamais. 

Je ne pus rnVrnpteher de rire de lasotte nu /ee«M««( Jkle f«tf&iy«t tUyWelfat a a ii ll y 

nit^'^ moB secretaire, et cepeDdaol, Je le W». ^jyerelmry, W Ttftf net Aevmr erP^f* 

lib*, ^ ^ *•* 

Cette guerre devint le sQjeC de toates ks me- 7%ai mt leeeaw fAe missel ^ed lAs 
snres de I'Efpagoe. ^ , ^ ««« •/ fi^ta. 

Je ne pais me rappeller le sooTenIr de eette / ooimof emU tkat ttmn f mm reeumlfwi**, 

TiD^sansiwadlra lestrois qaartset'demi de ^Jh(»u emr$i»f nii»€tum ^ ii» UkMiMU wt 

ses habHans. "^ ' 

Jew me plains pas^e row, r^ponditje bon Id^nt om^M o/yMc, rvpftal f A« fVMf 0U 

▼ieUiard ; Je toos ^la dirai m^meT' cVJst •»»«• S ' ««« c««ykM ft to yea, it U with regret I 

vons maoqner derwrole, k Je vous c(H\Jure de 
me le pardcnmer. 


Which Foreignert find d\ffleult to he prontmneei* 

II 7 a plus de vignobles en Boargogne qu*en dlTssibilit^ de la mnti^re nons dome VSdie de 

Bretag7H>. Ce procM^ est ignominienx ct in* I^Uifinit^ k de IVternit^. 

digne d'an Espagnol. Essavez de me trouver L'electririt^ 6toU inromme A Fkntii|nk^ 

tin petit epagneul, semblable & celui de Totre La felicity accoinpngnae plus souTent la mAU- 

IiIIp. Un bon postear veille sans cesse sur sea ocrit^ que la superiority, 

ouoilles. Les arm^ entreront mardl en eampagne. 

llcttez dans ce boutllon des feuilles de cerfe- Marchez, mstres, marches, ne toob endonnez 

nil k, (f oseille, Ic Joig^uez y nne gmisse d^il. J 'ai pas. C'est en forgeant que r<na detkndrez for- 

poss^ une faeni« dans le Mail, a faire une partie geron. Formez mieax ces lettres londez et oca 

de quilles. Mon tailleur m*a dit <nie tous Jes fettres bAtardes, et ne imrbouiUex pas tant de 

grands seigneurs ^toient alors en deuil&Ver- pander. Mon afrnt a mon argent. QuantAmoi 

aaiHes. qui n'ai point d^rgent, je s*ai pas bcsoin d*a- 

Je m*aninsai la veille de NoQ A eonsid^rer gent. Prononces les denx R des moCs errenr, 

nne yieille Boorgnignone, mil jouoit de la yielle terreur, borreur, init^, terrible, emmn^. 

tranqoillement assise au soleil surle seuil de sa QuauduncordiercordantTeutaooordersaeonle. 

parte. Ess^rex de Inen prononcer Tamonr li la De sa corde A corder trois cordons Q aeeorde; 

mort; des dtmuilles k des grenoulUes ; un chi- Mais,8i l*un des cordons de la corde dAeorde, 

on hargneox ; une abeille indnstriense. Ne b^ Le cordon, deoordant fait endeu 

gayez pas en disant nne anguille et nne aigull- La compassion est nne aiifection tendrch Lea 

le ; Agayant and ^gayA. factions dAsolent cette nation. |.Uunbitfon est 

On confond sonvent la simplicitA avee la stn- une iliunon qui conduit souvcnt A des actions 

I^Mlt^, k la r^ulariti^ arec la singularity. |a criminelles. 

( xii ) 

Of Orammar in general* 

. ORAMMAR is the art of reading^, faking, 
and writing a language by rulest 

There are nine parte of speech ; the article *, 
the noan, or substantive ; the adjective, or ad- 
noun } the pronoun ; the verb ; i& adverb ; the 
preposition j Uie coi^nnction ; and the interjec- 

1. The article declares a noun, and deter- 
mines the extent of its signification. — lience ar- 
ticles are divided- into de/fntfe, indefinite^ and 

The word dejinitey in its literal acceptation, 
signifies something limited within aknoxon space 
'—The word inde^nite design^ something wt^(- 
ttnt known limitt — ^Tbe word partitive means 
dividing into parts. 

In iSngUsh, the is de^nite— a or an, and like- 
wise $ome or an.3^, in the sense of more or less, 
and whatever, are indefinite-~«om0, in the sense 
of a portion of in partitive — The milliner has 
sent me the hat which I bought yesterday — Jl 
milliner has shown to me a hat of a new fash- 
ion—Here are fine oranges, will you have any 7 
Yes, I will buy tome — Here is a fine orange, will 
rou have any 7 Yes, I will be obliged to you for 
some. Give me «ome bread. Give me «ome apples. 

•2. A tubstantioe expresses the idea of any 
thing which we may touch and see, or which 
we may conceive existing by itself— A table, the 
sun, virtue and vice are substantives. 

Substantives may be divided into proper, com- 
mon and abstract nouns. 

A substantive proper, strictly speaking, only 
t)elong8 to one person or one thing, and names 
it— Shakspeare, Homer} Shakspearc^s Othello j 
Homer's liiad. 

A substantive common belongs to more than 
one object. Tree, bird, flonoer, ovk^ sparrow, 
pink, are substantives common. 

A substantive abstract expresses an object 
which is only conceived by the mind, without 
falling under any of the sertsen^i^Virtue, vice, 
food-nature, and peevishness, are substantives 
abstract; for, though we may know and see 
virtuous, vicious, good-natured, and peevish men, 
we never saw mrtue, vice, good-nature, and pee 
vishness,hvX only conceive them by the power of 
our mind, as particular habits which render men 
virtuous or vicious, good-natured or peevish. 
Nouns may have either a singular or a plural 

meaning, which Grammarians call itumte 
There are two numbers— die fifaagubur and the 

The sin^ar designs one-—.9n appUfU pen^ a 
man, are u the singular number. 

The plural desig^ns many, or more— • 
Two apples, ten pens, a hundred nun, are all in 
the plural numltcf. 

There are four genders in English— Maacu- 
line, feminine, neuter, And common. 

The masculine belongs to all males— 1^ manj 
a horse, are masculine. 

The feminine, belon|;s to all fiemale*— «^ wo- 
man, a tigress, are feminine. 

The neuter in English laelongs to in a nim a t e 
objects — A table, a pen, are neuter. 

The conmion belongs to the order of males and 
females— CAt7eI, chicken, thief, are of the commoa 

3. An adjective or adhoun, expresses a parti 
cular quality ascribed to a substantive — ^A good 
man, a bad man, a studious man, a Ituy man— 
The words good, bad. studious,aBd lazy, express 
the particular quality which belong to such or 
such a man. 

Adjectives, according to the extent of theii 
signification, take the name of pesUive, compa* 
rative, and superlative. 

An adjective, in its notural state, is in the po 
sltive degree — Sophia is studious and obliging,^ 

An adjective in a state either of increase, di 
minution, or equality, is in the comparative de- 
gree — Uence comparatives are divided into com- 
paratives of fupertority, inferiority^nd equality, 

A comparative of superiority has for its sign, 
the word more, or an ending In er, equivalent to 
more— Cecilia is more studiouA, and vjiser than 
her sister. 

A comparative of inferiority has for its sign, 
the word less, followed by than, or the word so 
with a negation followed by «— You are /e«« 
studious than your brother. You are not so at 
tentive as you used to be. 

The comparative of equality has for its s!gn« 
the word as, followed by m— She is as good-nt^ 
tui-ed as her mother. 

An affective in its most extensive meaning, 
is in the superlative degree, and has for its sign 
the word most, or an ending in est, equivalent to 
mof (— -Your sister is the most pi^ent woman I 

( ^ ) 

kaov.— Se ia the prandegt^ and the moct trijtinf 
tnan in London. 

4, A promntn is a word which is oMd instead 
of a noun, to avoid a troublewme and unliarmo- 
nkms repetition. 

Pronouns are divided iato—Pertenaly pintU' 
xtrct detnonstrativej rthuioey and indeterminate, 
—A complete list of all the pronouns is g-iven in 
the following- section } our end here is only to 
l^ve definitions and eiq>lain them. 

Personal pronouns, as the word designs it ful- 
ly, represent the names of persons — / was yes- 
teiday with your sister ; the was speaking of you^ 
when your brother came up to tu . we conversed 
with Aim, and he invited im to his house. 

Possessive pronouns denote posteteion or pro- 
pert j^—Kour horse is stouter than miiu^ is a con 
cise way of saying : the %orse which you poMejr« 
it tlmUer than the horse tohich Ipostesi. 

Demonstrative pronouns point out the objects 
of our observation or discourse, and clearly dis- 
ungnish them frrnn any other object. — This boy 
is more attentive than that girL — These pens are 
better than those. 

Relative pronouns show a reference to some 
substantives which either precede, or follow them. 
—The man toAo lives with me, and whmn you 
know. The pen which I gave to your brother. 
The granmar that I read. Which of these roses 
do you Gke best ^ — ^AU pronouns, absolutely speak 
ing, have a relative signification, but wAo, that^ 
aoA w&ioA, are those which ara properly called 
relative pronouns. 

The indeterminate or indefinite pronouns de 
note their object in a general, vague, and uncer 
tain manner — One cannot always be happy* 
Somebody knocks at the door— One and somebody 
denote no particular object, and so they are inde- 

5. The subject or nominative of a verb is the 
word which aflfects the verb, and determines its 
person and number — f read; we love; your sis- 
ter sings ; your frrof Aere play. 

The (Ajeet or re^rtmen of a verb, Is the word 
which receives its action— I know your brother f 
be loves you / he will sing a song. 

A verb is a part of speech whidi signifies to be, 
to do, or to sniffer; that is to say, ue verb ex- 
presses either the actual state of personii and 
things, the actions which they do, or the hnpres' 
sious they receive — ^We are froe ; he becomes 
proud. We praise candour ; I hate double deal- 
ing. Liars are despised f y btuans men have been 
sometimes weak. 

Hence the natural division of verbs into sub- 
Hanttve^ activcj and passive verbs. 

A veri) subatauivt denotes what kind of uniiin 
subsists between a suJbjoet and ita attribuU. To 
fre is the only real verb substantive— Your bro- 
ther is obedient; your brother will be rich ; that 
man is not sincere; your brother omw not guilt>-. 

A verb active declares an action, <k»lng,done, 
ortobedone— Ipraieeyou ; we reprimsmaedhini ; 
we will examine his conduct. 

A verb passive eipresses the Impremion of an 
action which an ol^ect Is receiving, has reccn- 
ed, or will receive — Ue is hated ; your sister was 
praised f he will be reprtmonded— Uence it a])> 
pears, tliat the different tenses of the verb to br, 
joined to a participle, form a verb pauive. 

Besides this general division, veibs receive 
the names of auxiliary or helpings re/feefcd, re- 
ciprocal, neuterfpersonal, d^ecttvcy rtpUar, and 

Tlie verbs to be and to iUrre, are called snwi'/ui- 
ry or helping verbs, because they help to ooii|u- 
gate all other verbs, in many ten se s I Aoee otn- 
ed } yon are praited ; we will haoe sw^g ; he 
should be corrected. 

A verb rejleded Is a verb active, the subject 
and object of which are the same — He praises 
himself} J hurt myself] you will ruin voursel/l 

A veri) reciprocal is a verb acttve, the tabjeet 
and object of which are not the same ; but as in 
the reflected, they have a mutual action upon one 
another. Hence it follows that a verb reciprocal 
is always in the plural number— ff'e love oiu 
cmo^Aer ; they write to one another. 

A verb neuter has no regimen— Ue/c/Z down ; 
she rune well. 

All verbs which may be conjugated with three 
persons in the singular, and three in the plural, 
are called personal — / write ; tAou writcet ; he 
writes ; we write ; ye write ; f Aey wri'fe. 

A verb tmpereona/ Is only conjugated with the 
pronoun if, in the third personal singular— X£ 
rains ; it will snow ; it eenctms you. 

A verb defective cannot 00 through the usual 
variations -of other verbs— JnetAtnAe, methot^rht. 

A verb regular agrees with the usual forma- 
tion of verb»—/praiee ; f praised; Ihaveprais^ 
ed; I love ; T loved ; / Aat7e loved* 

A verb irregular does not agree with the usual 
formation of verbs — I go. I toenf , Thave gone ; / 
speak, I spoke, I have spoTcen. 

Verbs have moods, tenses, persons, and nuni- 

A mood is the distinct manner of exprosshig 
the various powers of a verb — There aro four 
moeds: tiie{n/Sni(tve,the tndicaftve,(hesul>;un«i- 
ttve, andthetn^eretttve. 

( xiT ) 

The mood infinitive dechures Ifae power of the 
verbj in its most ezfieDsbe sigi^aciitioii-~/t w 
yrofitMt^ to 9tmAty to oonverte, «md to re/Uct, 
The words to 9tudyy to eonvertt, and to rej/Uctf 
set no Undts to the ideas of rticdy, eonversationy 
and reJUetiomy but leave them in a boundless 

Tlie mood iniiemtvoe declares in a direct man- 
ner -vimt a tvbjeet Is, does, or suffers, without 
tanding in need of a coi\juDCtion — JTou are 
happy } your sister Am been, t«, and will be Iot- 
«d by eveiy body. I now read Anacharsis, and 
t roitl soon mak* an extract of it. 

The mood euhjunctive^ likewise called con/tctie- 
the and opfattxre, cannot have a meaning' with- 
out the lielp of a conjunction. Its literal mean- 
ing is a complete definition*, it is a mood de- 
pendant on a conjunction, either expressed or 
understood.— r&oufA the rich be powerful, they 
oanoot avoid diseases, and bribe death. I wish * 
your brother uuuf eome in time, (^ tkat is under- 

The mood imperative expresses a command, 
or a desire— ^od yoaricMon. Sit down by me. 
l->et 1dm tpeak. Let us tdte a walk. 

AU the objects of our thoughts are either in 
a past, present, or fiiture time — Hence verbs 
have three tenses, the present^ the pasty and the 
ftUurcy which- remain sufficiently expressed by 
their literal denomination, witlwut any other 
dieffoition — / tpeak, I an tpeakingy is a present 
tense ; It^ohty I \ave spoken^ is a jpast tense; / 
will speaiky I will be speakingy is a luture tense. 

Thrae three chief tenses are susceptible of 
subordinate divisions, as will be seen in the 
paradigm of conjugations. 

Verbs, like nouns, have a singular and a plu- 
ral noraber.— Each numlier has three persons : 
/, thouy hey she, or a substantive for the singu- 
lar: we, youy they, a substantive, or many sub- 
stantives for the plural^/ read, thou re«*dotty he 
readsy Sophia rends ; vte read, ye raid, they read, 
the hoys ready Mary and Jane read — ^ISodem 
politeness will have, in writing and conversing, 
thi^ second person plural used instead of the se- 
cond person singular. 

6. The adverb is a word joined to a verb, to 
determine the extent of its signification— For 
example, if I say : y o« nui, yoit «<«%, y<M write ; 
I only present to the hearer the ideas ot motion, 
study, and writing. But if I nu|ke use of ad- 
verbs, and say : you runyoeC ; you study earo- 
lessly ; yon write elegantly ; the adverbs fast, 
eareietslyy and etegantty, measure, as it were, the 

parts wUcb are taksn out of the Iwiiiidlflw 
meaning, to run, to efiu^, to writs* 

An adverb Is often iprmed of manj words, 
and is then called an adverb c— yc un e l Y ou 
run with grace; that is to say, graeefuliu. 

The same word may be talben adverliullj in 
a sentence, and be a preposition in another^ 
You walk after me, aad you tdioald run htforo 
me. I will go hefore,'if you promise to omne 
after. In such drcumstanoes tte adverbis easily 
distinguished from the preposition : for the lat- 
ter has always a reglmeD, and the finrmer hsis 
none. Indeed, those adverbs in aiqpeai*ance, are 
real prepositions with the ellipsis of a regimen. 
Thus, in thn preceding sentence, the complete 
sense is : I wiU go before you. if you promise to 
come ttjier vie, 

7. A preposition is an indeclinable word, pot 
before a noun or a pronoun, to govern It,' and 
show the relation it has to otter ports of the 
sentence — ^I have lived near your house during 
three months, and I never had the pleasure of 
being in your company before this moment— 
The prepositions near, during, in, before, con- 
nect the relations which vicinity, sociaUenen, 
and time have to one another. 

8. A coniunetion is an indeclinable part of 
speech, which unites the different meanings of 
various words, or part of a sentence, into one 
general comjAete sense — I saw your rather okmI 
mother yesterday, and neither he nor she would 
believe that you could read eu well as your bn> • 
ther } but, though they are so bard to be per 
suaded, they will at length believe me, when 
they hear yon read. 

*^ An intorjoc^ion is an indedinable word 
whidi sores to declare Joy, swprise, fear, grief, 
aversion, desire, and other sudden emotions of 
the mind, which no connected sentence could 
express— ^/ae / deftr me / hUss us ! oh ! fy ! 
pshaw ! xounds ! and such like ex|Nresslous, are 
called interjections. There are- emotikms of 
the mind so tivety, and so very sudden, that 
every body will at that dme make use of inter- 
Jections ', Init too frequent an use of them, in a 
deliberate way of speaking, is a sinv mark of 

gnorance, aSbction, and dearth of words, 
ence we see that illiterate people abound most 
in inteijectionS', and in that worst kind of them 
which b called saoaring. 

We finish this section wUh observing, that in « 
order to avoid repetitions, or am uohannonioas 
style, words necessary to the grammatical con- 
struction of a sentence are often omitted), and 


Itat miTwimi is, by graiBmriaag, caltod tttip- taken out of 10ltOB% Pytiim IsH^ 
M«* The mgterukf in the foUowinf example*, Ihe €llip$i$. 

O earth, how like to heaven * ! (* thou art) 

Nor hire thy Ufe, nor hate* ; but what thou livest, C* it) 

live wen ; bow kn^, or short*, iiermit to heaven. (* it U (• he) 

Gseedily she ingorged * without restraint, (* the/ntH) 

.And knew not * eating' death. (* that sh€ was) 

Grace was in all lier steps, heaven * io her eye, (* wtu) 

In every gesture * dignity and love ! (* were) 

The earth gave signs of gratuUukin^ and each hill* } (* gmve $^s ef grmhdettiem) 

Joyous * the birds, (* were) 

But who I was, or where *, or from wliat cause *, (* I mM,./ somcj^ 

* Knew not : to speak I tried, and forthwith * spake. (* /, I) 
There are few compound sentences without an elliptie ; and. as It roaj attach to a^y part of 
ipeech it is very necessary, for the gramnuUicai analysis of a sentence, to rMd It careAiO/i ud oIk 
serve wbexv the tlliptit takes place. 



Of ike eeeeml Parte •/ Speech m Fremk amd EngliiK 

THE ddef end of this section is to present at one ylevr, those words which oeev in every line 
of a book, and constitute at least one third, and often the half of each sentenoe. Whoever will 
take the trouble of learning them well, (which may be done in a short timej will very KMobeable 
to read French books with ease and pleasure. 

We sliall consider the parts of speech in the folfowing order : Artides ; accldeBti peenHar to 
Substantives and imectives } Pronouns \ VertM } Prepositions j Coi^unetions } Adverha, and Inter- 

AlhreTiiatione used in the ft U awing Paget, 

fiWr masculine Stngnlar fp, feminine plural 

mp. masculine plural ee. masculine and femiidne singulav 

Je, feminine singular cp. masculine and feminine pluraL 

N. B. For Definitions consult Section II. 


Definite Jirtichf maecuJine eingvJuTf before a Cemeenemtf er an h aipiraied, 

Lc, du, au { Le pdre, da pdre, au p^re ; father 

f Ae, of or from (Ae, to the Le h^ros, du h£ros, au h^ros ; Aero 

Definite Artide^ faninine eingularf before a Consonantj or on h aivtratetT. 
I^ de la, A la ; ' La m^re, de la m^re, A la mere ; mother 

<Ae, of or from the^ to the ; La haine, de la haine, 4 la liaiae } hatred 

Definite Article^ eingvlary before a vowel, or on h nutte. 
L\ de r, AV\ L'amour, de Pamour, h l^Unour ; love 

tte, of or from the, to thej ' L'envie, de Penvie, 4 Penvie j sney 

The apostrophe stands for e before masculine Lliomnie, de lliomme, h Phoamne ; rmh 
tod for a before feminine nouns Llieure, de ilieure, i llieure ; Aour 

Defnite Artxeleyphtral, before any Jyaun, 
LeSf dcs, anx { Les fils, des fHn, aux fih ; eone 

(&f , Pf otfrom they to the ; Lee filles, des iilles, aux iilles •, 4aMf ACtrt 

Lcs amis, des amis, aux amis i friends 

( r9i ) 



•J rde le 

t C -^"^ J de tes 


vowel or h mute 

De et. and cp. 

be/ere adjective* 
D\ ex. and cp. 
htfott adjectivet 
heginiHingwith a 
xrojoelf or h mute. 


any} apart 

N. D. Some is often 
understood in Kug- 

Make ahnqrs use of tlie contraction ; nk! imt* 
ver write or «ay : de /e, 4Ze, cb 2e», A /e«. 

Indtfinite partitfoe* 

^ Donnez-moi du pain; g^he me 9Mne hreaJU 
II a de la viande ; he has some nuat, 
II a de I'argent, k de I'bumonit^ ; Ae has money 

Elle a dps fils k des fiUrs^ sons, daughters, 
J^ai de bon pain ; de bonne eau } de bons amis t 

de Imnnes pommes ; / have g9od hread^ SMUcr, 

friends, apples. 
U a d^excellent via ; d^elcellentes poir^ ) ht Ka* 

toine, pears. 


Proper J^anus are declined with the prepositions de and &• 
Les Uvres de Soplue ; J *ai parl£ A C ^cUe k i EmiUe : 

The hooks of Sophia, J have spoken to Cecilia and EntUiom 

Les torits de Voltaire; II icAnt 4 Marmontel, k A Rouocan} 

STIc works if Voltaire ; Ae toro<e to Marmpntel, and Romseaut 

Les rues de Paris k de Londres ; il demeuiv h. Rome ; 

The streets of Paris and L.«ndon ; Ae lives at Rome, 


NOUNS, either od/eciive or substantive, fomi 
their plural by the addition of an i to the sin- 

Observe 1st Nouns ending in s, r, or z, in the 
singular, never change that termination. 

2. Nouns ending in ail and al, form their plu- 
ral by changing ai7, and eU into cttioi. 

^ 3. Nouns ending in au, eti, ou, and teu, re- 
quire an « in the pluraL 

4. Nouns of more than one syllable, ending 
in nt, are eomsnonlg written withmit t,in tbe plu- 
ral ; but they always take «, occonluig to the ge- 
neral rule. 

Monosyllables ending in nt, never lose tlieir 
f , in the plural. 

Le bon llvi*e, les bons lirres ] hook 
La bonue fille, les bonnes fiUes 3 gii'i 

Lefils, les fils 5 son 

La croix, les croix ; cross 

Le nez, les nez ; nose 

Le ti-avail, les travaux ; wor^ 

Le cheval, les chevaux ; AorM 

Un ^gal, des ^gaux ; equal 

Le bateau, les bateaux *, le feu, les fcux j le bt* 

Jou, les bijoux } le lieu, les lieux} boat,jfEre, 

jewel, place 
Un enfant -ob^issant, des enfans ob^issans) ole* 

dient child ; children 
Uu serpent, des serpens; serpent 

Une dent, des dents ; f ootA. f eef A 
II est lent, Us sont lents ; 4/0x0 

JV0UIW uiAieA deviate from the preceding Rules, or which cannot he uniformly eltused. 

Bleu, tiou, cou, clou; 

Fikm, fou, matou, hibou ; 

Bfon, licou, loup-garou ; 

ToAe 8 in the plitra], contrary to the third ob- 

Bal, camaval, pal, r^ga], bocal ; and proper 
Wtmes in al, when used in the plural sense, take 
an tin the plural contrary to the second obser- 

blue, hole, neck, nail 

sharper, madman, male cat, owl 

soft, halter, hobgoblin 

Tout has tons for its masculine pi. tooa lea 
hommes ; all men 

Ball, carnival, pah in heraldry, a treat, a ife- 
canter — ^Lc grand Annlbal; les Annibals sont 
rares aujouniniui; such men as Hannibal arm 
uncommon nose. 

( wa ) 

JOttc^a, camail, d^tafl } Jlnpar^tyLM^ 

Bverrtail, ^pcNmntall, goaremaU \ Ftau •carter 

HbSk^ poctaU, s^rail } firm their plur«U in B, Mailj Unrgt 
tmtrwrg to the second obitrvmtUm. 

The f Mowing J^eum are quite ir 

mtail, s. besdanx, p/. eattle ; oeil, «. yeux, />/. eye ; aleul, t, 
tic^ «. cieux^pZ. hemenj ail, s. aulx, j»/. garlidk} man, too, 
or Eer. 

Ctrl has eiele for its {daral, when it signifies the Utter ofn i 
tas mUM Sat its phiral, when it means an oval 
' ted in tbe Dictionary. 

Ni. B. Observe that we say wlj^tivety ami not adyelices ar 
T«ry bat to form their jplural— Beginners often fail into die err 
6m feminine they have occasion to employ. 

AH adjectives ending with e without accent, 
eommoiify cali^ miUc, liave the masculine and 
fennnkie alike. 

Other adjectives generally take an e mute to 
iuna, their feminine. 

Observe 1st. Of the adjectives In e, some 
dumge e into ehe^ ami some others into fue, to 
ianfi tbeir feminine. 




% A^ectives ending in/, change it into ve 
to form their feminine. 

S. Adjectives in etu and eux, change those 
terminanons iuto tusc for the feminine. 

4. Adjectives in Z, wiiU «, u, or et before /, 
double that final /, and take an e mute>-~The 
otliers only take an ^ to form their feminine. 

5. Of the adjective's ending in n, those only 
doable n in their feminuie, which have o before 
a, or end in ten— Tbe others only take t. 

6. The adjectives ending in t, with an e or o Net, nette, 

before it, double the f , and take e for their fe- compUt^ a 

BunhM — The others only take e. take t ; su 

Un homme 
hommes o 

Un hoinme ; 

savante, hi 

Blanc, blanc 

sec, s^he, 

lie, publtq 

caduc, cad 
Un hoinme 

vlve, nalv< 
Un homme fa 

reuse, tron 
Cruel, crucll 

pareille, a 
Gentil, gtntt 
Un bon hon 

femme*, I'l 


Jidjeetioe* to&tdl deviate from the preeed 

Bas, m. basse, /. lawf ^pais, ^paisse, thidt; 

'expr^, expTes9e,precT<e ; h»,Ias9e, fired; gras, 
grasae jya<; gros, grosse, hig; b^nin, b^nigne, 
mUd ; inalln, maligne, malicious', long, Iqngne, 
lemgj donx, douce, noeef, mild; frai<i, fraiche, 

> frtsk f roax, roosse, reddish ; fauT, fau.s5e,ya?«e ; 
jaloox, Jalouse, jealous ; absoixs, nbsoute, ah- 
telaeiE; dissous, dissuute,diMofDcJ; favori, favo- 
rite, darling, favorite, 

Hoa,m.nioIle,/'. soft, indolent ; fou,foUe, mod, 
feetish ; bean, belle, handsome, /ine ; nouveau, 
oouvelle, nexo ; vieux, vieille, ofrfj are formed, 

tn^ Rides, or i 

Un cceur ba 
ma sceur < 
grasse; ur 
un nature 
hoinme fa 
jnlouse; u 
rite— I'ott 
the rulefe 
basse, Sm| 
longs, lon{ 

Un homme r 
of use) — ] 
est folic; 

( x^ > 

from mol, fol.bel, ikkitcI, vicil, w&t'cft are wed one beOe femme} un nouveaa dcflKbi, 

before a vowel or an h mute. Vicux, however, noovel acddent, wie mode oooyelle *, 

may he used before ft vowel j un vieil atiri, or un wUvcx cbeval, un vicU ami, uae lieiUe i — ^ 

r jeux ami. son. 1 

But the mafcuUne phind is always formed Un bd bomme, de beaux bommes; vn wnvrm 

firom the masculine sinsuhir not ending^ in /. accident, de nonveaux acddens. 


Pertonai Pronawu. 

Wis divide tte personal pronouns into three classes— Tbe first consists of tiiose wUcb eovem tibe 
verbs \ the second of those which are governed by the verlM \ and the third of those wbich are go- 
vemed by prepo^tions— Some of them, as it will appear, are equally governing and g o verned. 

Pertonai Pronomnt governing yerie, 

.T«, er. '; Je lis, J'teris, Je chaate ) / read, iori<e, sinr 

Moi, es. /; Vous b, moi nous sonunes oontens ; you ana I are satisfied [ntpped 

Nous^ ep. we ; Nous d^eun&mes, nous dinAmes, nous soiqjftroes j we breakfaetedf dined, 

Ttt, es. thou ; Tn danscs. tu joues, tu dors ; f Aeu dancett, playest, deepett 

T(4y e«. tAou ; Toi opl fus llnsolent, qui es-tu ? tkom wAo tpeakeet to tou^who art thou t 

Vous, e», and cp. ye or Vous mangez, vous buvez ; you eat, drint 

B, taf. &« ; tf ; II dtudie, U parte, U pleut ; ke etudUs, he tpeoJee, it raino 

X,ui, ms. ke ; Vous n*6tes pas amis vous & lui } you and he are notfriendt 

£Ue,/i. the ; it ; Elle viendra, elk tombra (la roaison), the wUl corns, it wiU/aU^ (the koute) 

TIs, mp. they ; lis out des amis } tAey haoefriendt 

EUes,^. they ; Elles sont poUes } CAey are civil 

On, es, one ; thep ; we ; On aime A 6tre heureux ^ one liket, we men, people like to he happy ; on 
' people ; men ; tf it, ifc dit ; it it taid 

Pertonai Pronomu governed hy yerht. 

Me, et,me} II me connoit ; Ae knowt me 

itfe, to me ; Vous me parlez \ you tpeak to me 

Stoi, e«. me ; Secourez-moi ; Ae?p me 

Moi, to me ; Pailez-inoi Francois ; jpeolr FrencA tome 

Nous, cp. i» ; II uous e^time ; Ae etteemt ut 

Nous, to us j 11 nons parla ', he tpoke to ut 

Te, cs. f Aee ; Je te conoo'u ; I know tkee 

Te, to tkee } H te parle ; Ae tpeakt to thee 

Vous, et, op, you ; Nous vons airoons ; we love you 

Vous, to you^ Nous vous parlerons ; we will tpeak to you 

Lui, ms. to him ; Vous lui porlites ; you «poA« to kirn 

Lai, ft., to her ; Nous lui ^crivimes ; we rerote to kor 

Le, mt. kirn} Je le respecte j / respect Aim 

La,y>. Aer ; Je la counois ', I know her 

Les, ep. themt Nous les aimons ; we love them •% 

Leur, 09. to tAem ; Je teur parleral j IHl tpeak to them > man er women 

Se, ot.lLt^. Himtelf, hertelf, themtelvei ' 

En, es. Ik ep. Of it, of him, of her, of them 

Y, et. k ep. To H, to Asm, to her, to them, here, there 

Pertonai Pronount governed Ay Prepotitiont. 
Uol, es. me ; Devanl molL, aprds moi *, before, after 

Jfotts, ep. us i Avec nous, sans nous \ with, without 

Vcnsy c*. qp. vmi : 
luifBU. mm: 
£lle,/#. kerj 
£ia,m. tA«M; 
£Un,^. tkam} 
Soi, cr. •ne'e «e//'; 






Voire, c«. 




her J 


( Xi« ) 

Poor td, loin de Urf ; /kr^farfivm 

IfalKrAviNK} tMM»itej/««« 

Demure hd, Ten nii j Modi, f MMirili 

Pr^i dVHe, wmpria d^dle $ near Acr 

ibB-desMns d^em } k/Mv lA«m 

An-dessoB d VUes ; «&•«• lAcm 

Prendre garde A ml) to falc esrv 0/mu's ml/ 


'€3omjw»etive poueuive Prammau* 

Mod livre, moo cbeval j hod^ k»r$t 
BU plnme, ma maison'-; 9«% Amim 
Mes friAres, mes toean} •relActv, n$ltr$ 
T«i cooiBge, ton pays } eovni^, c—r ry 
Ta verUi, ta boou { vtrtut, iktMRicM 
Tes oodea, tes tantes | widet, «mi « 
Son p^re, son dievaly/atAer, A«rM 
8a robe, la Jape ; goum^pettieoat 
-Sea roan, ses rayons ; wkselSf $ptka 
Koire rai itnotre relne ; Atnf , f«ee» 
Noa couaina, noa oousinea ; eeumM 
Vctre nlari, votre ^ponae ; A m fcan J , wt/c 
V08 fib, voa'flUea } «oiu, aaughUn 
-Lear Jaidio, leur maiaon ; gardenj AavM 
Lenrsarbrea, lAirafleurs-} trtu^Jivwtra 

N. B. Jlfan. fan, fon, Hre uaed inaUad df ma, ta^ lo. before a noun feminine beginning mrKb a 
vowd or an a mate, to avoid a hoiah articulation. £*. Mon amlti^, wy/ritndihxp ; ma ainc^iv 
amid^, mjf aimeercfriendtk^ ; tim insolenoe, <Ay vuolenee ; ta grande uoolence, Ay extremt ^- 
t«^caee ; aon hiatoire. Aw kiitirm ; sa tevaale biatmre, Am learned hiatory, 

Obaerve alio, tbat all p o Mcan ve Proaoona, either conjuncthre or relative, but mare elearl$ thoae 
of the thbrd peraon, agree, m £«WiA, wUh the posiesaor of a thing, and tn ^'rencA, with the thing 
possttsed. Many mktakea will be av<dded by attending to diis obaenratiun. Ex. U ahne m 
femme, «a filie Sc'cm floeara; Ac levee his tv^e, hia daughter^ and his sietere, Elle aime aaa mari, 
ion ills, fc aca'frdrea ; «Ae lenee her 'Aaaftana, her ««i«, and ber Ar0(Aer#. Votre fr^re a perdn aon 
CMiteaa It *ei boarse; your brother has lett hia Aniye and lua purse. Votre sceCir a peida aan 
coutcaa & mi bourse; yeur sieUr Aoa /o«t *her knife ami her |mrfc. 

le mien, ma 

La mienne, $f. 

Les miens, mp. 
\ Les nuennes,^. 
I le tien, ma. 

la tienne,/«. 

Les tiens, mp. 

Les tiennea,^. 

Le sien, ma. 

La 8iemle,/3r. 

Le siena, mp. 


Le nAtre, mt, 


-Les<96tres, cp. 


thine ; 

R^mtioe poseeethe Ptmiemne, 

'Voire ttne & le mien-; ho A 
Votre frtume & la mienne'; mm 
Sea afneans &'le8 ndeos ; MWiAa 
^6ea oAvns k lea ntlennea; goafi 
Hon caniir tt le tien'; pAtkn^e 
Uk, W^on li la tienne-; leeeon 
Sea crayona Ic lea tlans ; peneife 
Sea toE^ fc lea tiennes ; tulipe 
T'Mon cmipeau k le sien ; Aal ' 
Am and J Ma modtrfe k 1m. sienne -, wafrA 
kfire^ / MeiB'baa k lea siens ; stoakif^e 

C Heamttncbettas k les aienuca ; ruJUe 
■r Votre laquais k le udtre \./ootmian 
^ Votre senrante k la n6tre ; maid 
< Vos coa8k)t>-& les ndtres ; eontin 


X.e Tfttce, nu. *> C Mon ^rent^ & le v6tre ; jQin 

La yttxeff$, > your* ; ^ Ma tabati^re &. la v6Cre ; raw^Va 

Let rdtres, ep. ^ C H«s soulien & les vdtres j «!(•€« 

Le leur, iim. -y r Notre pays k le leiir ; count rgf 

La leur,/«. > tktirt} ^ Notre arm^ & la leur *, amty 

Leg leurs, cp. 3 C Nos chevaux & les leurs ; kortu 

Althoughall Pronouns have arelative signification, the following ones are more pecttI]ar]jio 
ed— They are of both genders and numbers, except Itqwl and gite/ that are dedined. 
Qui ; wA0, idkom, ihat^ that which 
Que ; toAom, thut^ whatf ham ! why 7 
Dont ; whotcj of wAem, of which 
Quo! ; whiehf what ! what 7 (never said of persons) 
Oik ; at whichj in tohiehj (ou vnthout aoamt^ or. either,) 

Quel ; vu. quelle, /"a. quels, tnp. quelles,^. wAol— It is always joined to its mbttaatftVk 
lequel, laqueUe, lesquels, lesqueues, duquel, kc which 

Application of the Rotative Proneunt, 

Lliomme qui voos parle ; the man who tpeaks to you 

La femme qui vient d'entrer ; the wonum whojuet canu in 

Qui demandez-vous id ; wAom do you vmnt here 

Les cboses qui me plaisent } the thirst that J like 

Apr^ qui courez-vous i whom do you run after 

De qui parlez-vous ; whom are you speaking of 

L'homme que j'estime ; the man wAom / esteem 

La femme que vous voyez } the woman whom you see 

Les chevaux que J*ai ; the horses that J have 

Que vous 6tes aimable ! how amiable you are 

Que n^est-il plus sage ? why is he not vriser 

La dame dont je parle ; the lady whom J speak of 

Les hommes dont vous parlez ; 'the men whom you speak <f 

L'ai*gent dont j'ai besoiu ; the money that I watit < 

Les lois dont il depend ; f Ac laws on which he depend* 

La granunaire dont Je parle ; the grammar of which I speak 

A quol pensez-vous r what are you thi-nking of 

De quo! parlez-vous f what are vou speaking of 

Le but ou j 'aspire ; the point which I aim at 

Le si^le ou nous vivons ; the age we live in 

J^'od vient votre fr^re f whertee does your brother come 

Quel livre lisez-vous f what boiA do you read 

De quelle fenmie parlez-vous i what xooman do you speak of 

Quels sont vos sentimens i what are your sentiments 

Quelles Granges nouvelles ? what stramge news are these 

Lequel aimez-voua le mieux de ces deux tableaux f mhich o^ these two pictures do you tike hett 9 

Avec laqueUe de ces dames avezovoas dansu ? with which of those ladies did you dance S 

Ce, au. (before a consonant) tAti, that ; Ce chapeau ; (Am, that hat 
OeL ms, (before a vowel, or a A mute) Get hoinme, cet oiseau j this man^ that bird 

this f that; 
Oette,/«. f Au, that j Cette annue, this year 

Ces, ep. these } those } Ces hommes, ces temmes, men, vfomen 

N. B. Ce, cet, cette, ces, are always joined to a noun* 

Celnl qui, he who ; Celui qui parle ; Ac wAo speaks 

Celle qui, «Ac who ; Gelle qui cfaante ; «Ac wAo sings 

C«iix qoL tleji vJkof 
Celle* mii, tkn wkoi 
Cdui-cl, nw. tku j 
Celui-iA, tns. tkat ; 
Ceux-ci, n^. thut ; 
Ceux-IA, those; 
Celle-cl,y«. thUi 
C>Ue-l&, that; 
Uelles-ci,yp. that ; 
Celles-IA, tkost ; 

Ce qni, nu. that which ; 
Ce que, nu. that which ; 

0«n, nu. this^ this thing ; 

Ceoz qui tnTaSleiit ; work 
Cdtes qui cbwitent I svug 
Prniet oe1ui-ci ; teJu this 
Vendes cclai-14} sell that 
Prenez ccux-ci ; taie thest 
Ventlez ceux-lA} mU thot* 
Ganlez ceUi-ci j keep this 
Donnex celle-lA ; rive that 
Gaiilez celles-ci j keep these 
DonoPK celies-lA } give those 

Ce qui plait i that which pleasci C "f' 'i^nSv^flJ^"-'' 
CequcJedi}<A«/«,AicU*ay ^JnteJSrtu "^ 

Prenez-ceci ; take this 
Donnez-moi cela ; give me that 

N. B. a and lA at-e added, to point at the object more forcibly, or to mark the distance. £!«• 
Voyez-vous ces livres.' prenez ceux-ci,&. laisttez ceux-l&*, Do yon yen see those hooks 9 take these 
here and leave thou, Prenez celul-ci. It je prendrai cclui-l& } take tho wfwH, amd I will take tho 


Cliaque, c*. each, every; (is al- 
tcayt joined to a noun J 
Cbaoum, «m. chacune, fs, each ; 
(is never joined to a noun with^ 
out the preposition de) 
Quelque, cs. quelques, cp, some ; 
(i$ atwetss joined to a noun) 
Quelqu'uii, ms. quelquhme, /«. 
fp. some oncy some ones ; (is ne- 
ver joined to a noun without the 
preposition de) 
Quiconcjue, cs. to&oever ; 
Qaelconque, cs. any^ whatever ; 
Personne, with ne, nu. nobody ; 
Fersonne, ms. any body ; 
On, e«. one, somehody, thev^ toe, 
people, men — ^And it is oOener 
chang^ into a passive verij 
En, cs. and cp. of it, of him, of 
her, of them, any, sonie, lUce, in, 
away, 4fc. 

I am aware that these two useful particles do not properly belongs to the indeterminate pro- 
nooosipor even can be considered as pronouns in many of their meanings •, but, as tliey g:enaral* 
ly have no settled signification of themselves, unless their antecedents be ascertained, I thought 
ibey might, without any great impropriety, be classed among t^iudeterrainate parts of speech. 


The auxiliary verb AVOIR, to hene, to possess. 


Pre*eflf, avoir; Cemnd,ay«ai; Pffrfkrip^e eu, eue; eu<:, eiief. 

to have having had ms.fs, mp. fp. 

Chaque pays, chaque mode ; every eoicmtry hat ite euttt 
Chaque homme, chaque ferome } man, woman 
Chacun le dit ; every hne says ««~-«hacuiie de cei femmcfl; eoA 
of these women 

Quelque traltre voos vendfa j seme traitor wiU betray yew— J'al 

quelque amis j / have some friends 
Quelqu^un viendra: eome&od!yiot7/eome^Parlez A quePquHme de 

ces dames } speak to one of those /ailu»— Quelques-uns de ces 

hommes, quelques-unes de oes femmes } some of those men, 

those women 

Qtticonque le dit a tort ; whoever eeryt so is wrong 
Un livre quelconque ', any hook 
Personne ne I'kime: nobody liku him 
Personne le croit-ilr iloee any body belint itf 
On le dit', one, somebody says so ; we, people sa$ so ; it is said so 
*-0n hait les Qrrans ; tyrants are hated 

Y, es. and ep. to it, to him, to her, to them^ to that, there, thither 


Py«Mnl Ttnui I bare. 

CmuMund Tauew 

"S, JU, Ihacet tn as, thou hulf ila, Ae Am j eHe a, «&e Am; on a, one J'ai en, 1 have kad^ Spe, <-> 

Ami mon fr«re a, my &ro<AcrAiu; The compouBd tensea 

•PL. hana avonsi oe Aace ; tous avez, ye have ; Us oiit> they have ; elkt are fimned in addinff the 

OBt, they havej mes ir^n» ont, n^ broCA<r« Aaoc. j^ariieipU to tbe sim^ 

Jn^ei^eet, I had. 
J^voIs,tnaToi8, ilaToitj nous avioos, vous aviez, il6«roient--JPay(^«u 

Prettrite or Dejinile Tchm, I had (at tuck a tinu.) 
JVttS, ta ei», il eut -y nous eOmes, vtms elites, ils eurent— J^eus en 

Future^ I shall or yvill have. 
J^nirai, auras^-enra'; nous aurons, anrez, auront .-J^uirai en 

CtndUioniUy I would, could, should have. 
3^muQi»i anroje, anroit ; nous aurfons, auriez, auroient->J'auroia cu 


Presenlf that I have or may have. 
Que j%de, tu aies, il ait-j nous ayons, vous ayez, Us aient--J^e'ea 

Preterite^ that I had or might have. 
Que j*ett8se, eusses, eOt; nous eusskms, eussiec, eussent— J^uie-M 


Afe, have thou J qu^il ait, let him httce i qu'elle ait, let her have; ayons, /et i» AflM/^igreX) A«Mfe> 

quails aient, let them have, 

TheauxUiary Verb ETRE, to be, to exist. 


£tre, to 6e,'^tant,l«tn£- ; ayant ^t^, haiving been ; 4i4y been. 

INDICATIVE. Compound Tentes, 

I'om, Je suis, tu es, U est; sommes, ^tes, -sont — ^^ £t£ 

J was, J'^tois, ^tois, ^toit *, ^^tions, ^tiez, aoient — J^avois M 

J was, Je fus, fos, tut ; fCkmes, ffttes, forent .-^'eus ^4 

/ vriU be. Je serai, seras. sera ; rons, rez, ront — JVuuai M 

J xoould be, Je serois, sevois, seririt; serions, riez, i-oient — J^urois ^t^ 


ThiU I may be. Que je sois, sois, soit s soyons, soyez soient— J -aie M 
That I might be. Que je fusse, fusses, rat \ ssiou, sstezjSsent—J'eusse M 


Be ihou, Sois, quHl soit ; soyons, soyex, quails M^ent. 

Sxan^les of Verbs used itUerrozatively and negatioely, 
:4m t9 Sui8>je? e»>tn? est-il? mon fr^re est- aun^f etes-vous aim^ f 8ont4b'abn4sf mw 

il ? sommes-nous ? '^tes-vous ? sont-ils? mes f r^res sont-ils aim^ ? 

fr^s sont-ils? ^ave I loved f Ai-je aim^? as-ta aim^? ^toll 

Have n At-Jc? as-tu? a-Ml? mon fr^e'«^l«il? abn^ ? num fr^ a-t41 alm^ ? avont-nous 

Avons-nOas? avez:-vousf ont-ikf.mes -Ir^res' aim^'; avec-vons aim^P -ont-ils -aim^ f smes 

ont-ils f ^frires' ont^ils aiin^ i 

\ifm JT.wed7 Siii$-je aim^ f es-^u aim^? e$t>-il lamnoi. Je<»e suisjtas, tu n'es.intt, 11 n^Mfp^s^ 

•aim^? mon 'fr^re-«st>il-«uro<vf sommes-nous 



•^. fr^ nVst pas ; nous 4ie ioiaiiws pu, cnM } 

vons n'^tei pu, fls Be flont pas, met fr^res ne pMcraiBl,iii 

pu cralot, inoai n^vw 

i hmoe net. Je n^ai pas, ta n'as pas, il nHk pas, Jtm J natfimrtd. N« aois^a pai cralat f ate- 

mon firdre D*a pas} nous n^avons pas, tous 
n^rex pas, ils nVmt pas, roes fr^res nhmt pas. 

lamnat/tured. Je ne sois pas craim, ta n'es 
pas crauot, U Ti'estpaB.craint, moa frdre n'est 
pas craint J nous ne eommes pas crafaita, yoos 
a?£te8 pas craints, ils ne sont pas craints, mes 
frires ne sont pas erainls. 

/ luam nat/kared, Je n^i pas craint. ta n'as pas 
craintj u n^ pas craint, mon frere n^pas 

ta pas craiiit? n'festJl pas 

craiala? n*#tes*voas pas eraiatsf na sontFib 
pas craints? jnes fio^res nesf»i4b pas cfalatsf 
UoM I nat/tar^d. 21 ^ai-Je pas craint f n^as^te 
pas cndnt? n'aH-ll pas cralntf mon frira n*** 
.t4lpas craint? n'fevons-Boas pas cninCf n%« 
▼es-voos pas eraiatf nVrnt-Us paa cndntf astf 
■fr^res n'oa^lls pas craint?*- ^na^a ^any vsri. 

Verbs ending in e mute in tlie £rst jperson singular of the indicatiTe, cfaaqge it into ^— J^aima, 
Il9M i aim^Je i Ao 1 lovef 


A verb is regular wlien all its tenses derive from tiie inAnitive,-or firam like gamd t fh 
the eonjogations in enir and evotr, nsoally classed among the regular TeitM, are irregular 
We admit, in this introduction, three regular conjugations. 

jst — tn er, ant, ^,— donner, donnanC, doan^ 

sd,w««.e.*u.^U; !s?rt!;2ss?:u!ssi:2ir' 


re, ant, u,— vendre, vendant, vendn 

. C oHre, ottsant, u,— parolire, parmssant, para 
Man y verb s , with these terminations, are however Irregulsur, as will be seen afterwardl. 
AH verbs, either regular or irregular, agree together in forming tiie last syUaUe of moatof tfc4f 
tenses ; as will clearly appear fnnn the foHowing f atadigm, whkk neirty reduces all Ihs Mqju- 
gatkms to«ne. 


7o shon the SimOtarity «/ tk* French Veihe, tntAeJfma SffClMu. 





Preeenty etfttr, dr. re; 
Qerund, ant, «n allxerbtj 

Partieiphf e, i, u,tj s. 





Preierite. . sse 
Do tkeu. 








3 8, tenons, 






.parle, agir, devoir, « 

parlant, agissant, «c 
parii, qgi, dA, fait, otis 





ions, V 

Some persons of the verbs avoir, itre, alltr, fairty eonaaincre, and.v<|«n«»e)>tfe«iiEteitom thi« 
SSaraHigin, as may be seen in.their conjugation. 

'cs* ent. 

vous, iisi 

ex, ent} 

•jex, .ent; 

es, ent'j 

jes, eat; 

iez, oient j 

Ates, Arent-; 

hes, ireot} 

•Ates, orent; 

intas, inrenlE) 

res, font} 

«ieC) rolaili^ 

iez, ent; 

ssiex, saeat; 

.JVme, ■#•,<« 
Je sens, s, t 

Ja vends, s, d 

Je veaz, x, t 

Je donnois, Je scQtoH 

Je donnai J^almai 

,Ja re9us, Je suf 

Je tins, Je vins 

jJe devrois, J 'aimeroia 

J'kime, Je sente 
J^aimassei Je sandssa 



A regnlar writ keeps iu r t a Me m l UtUf tbroaghall its eotUuffHtiM. 

Tbe radical letters of a verb are those whleh stand before the mding comiDoii to all tlie verbf 
of the saaw ooi^agation. Thus, hi defuisr, agir, the syllables demi and ly •v* tl*^ radical letters. 
80 that, wliffn you want to coi|Jug»te a fcrb after a modri i^iven to you, olMerre which are the 
1 adical letters of both verbs, and add to the radical letters of your verb (accovding to the tense 
nml person you want; the cndfaig wldch is after the radical letters of the model p r o p osed to yon. 
£x. Suppose I want the first person plural of 4i^dur for tbe preterite, and that ioniur be the 
model proposed to roe in tiie namnuur. I begin with obserrtng that the co^jugadon bring in 
er, the radical tetters of the veriis ai'e ^ticiit and donn; I look at the coi\|ngation of denncr; and 
(iix) donndmn for the place required. I take anuM which stands after the radical letters, and I 
place it after itndi^ which gives me ittdidmtty tbe word required.— This, well understood, will 
much facilitate the conjugation of th^ French verbs. 

P. fgiotf I do givey Tarn 

Im. / did gtotf I via$ 

giving, I gave 
Pret / gave, I June 

F. / will or ekall give. 

I. Regular Conjugation* in ER, ANT, E. 

Itoner, U give ; domant, giving ; donni, ie ; is, iet, given, 

INDICATIVE. Compoimi 7mfM 

Je, tn, 

Donn-e es, 

Donn-ois, ois, 

Donn-«i, as. 









-rJ'ai donn^ 
— JHm>isdonQ6 

Ames, &tes, ^rent — J^eusdonn^ 

erons, erez. 

eront ' 

F'anral donn^ 
F'aurois daaai 

BoQn<erai, eras, era; 
O. I wott;d,«ottU,'<*eu/<i Donn-erois,erois, eroit } erions, eriez, 


Pr. 7%at I may give, Que Je, que tu, qull ; que nous, que vous, qulls 

thatjgive. Donn-e, es, e; ions, £», ent — JHtiedonn^ 

Pret. That I might gvoe,, Donn-«sse, asses, At) assious, as^z, assent — JVufsedoan^ 

tAot I gave, 


Donae quHldonne, donnons, donnez, qn^donnent, 

give then let him give, let u$ give, give ve, httkimgive. 

Tbe verbs in ger, add an e mute to tbe ending, whenever the g meets before an a or • ; there* 
fore v^te noiu mongeens, *eu* mangedmeti and not new mangons, news miangdme*.f^TnB vai» 
ending in oer, and eevoir, chaoge the e into p before the vowds, a, o,«.— Je re^ois, nous eommen- 

eftmes, il reeut • .... 

IL Regular Conjugation in IR, ISSANT, I. 

N. B. A« the English verbs have but three variations, we cease repeating the English ward far 
tber than tlie infinitive. The signs may easily be collected from the precedigg cmOogation. 
INF. Punir, to mmtsA ; ponissaal, jranMing ; puni, e } Is, ies, vunUhtd. 
IND.Pr. Je, to, 11} ttoos, voos, Us CeNi|ieun<( TenMS. 


i«, tt» 




isBois, issoiij 




is, itj 




iras, Ira; 




iraia, Iroif, 


SUBU. Pr. 


que tu, qu'il ; 

que nous. 


isses, isse} 




isses, It} 




qull punlsse ; 




que VOUS, 












qu^Us punissent. 

— J^vMspuni 
— J'aunu puni 

—J^aie puni 
*eu8se pui^ 


So a re^eopjiBt i Sited up wardg of 200 vecta Id eir, 4fr, fir, mA^ mV^ fir, IbC^DardT} 
*^i affenairi fewwlri ftveitir. 

m. i2efiil«r CM^^Hforim «i IS, ANT, L 

INF. Sentir, f • mel/ ; sentant, nuUing ; feotl, le } i>, let, tmdt. 


Jby. fieoUoif, 
Fv-et. Sent-if, 
Fwe. SenVinl, 
Cmwift. S«Bt irois, 
SUBJ. Pr.^oeje, 
Pret, Seat-isae, 
IMF. - 


quA tu, 



tons, ies, oAniC 

loies, Ites, Irent 
irons, iiez, Iront 
irions ; iriez, iroieat 
que nous, qua tou, qulia 
ions, in, 
issk»s, Isslex, 

"^JViis scnii 






qa*ilsente} sentons, senles, qa^U^fenteat. 

K. B. Tie ^reriM of this oonjngation, ending in «r, drop their t ia tte first aad 
dngnlar of tin indicative preseat} aad the oOmt verbs drop the letter thsy have before iTy'ta the 
tluree Dermis siag^. of tlie same tense— Pmiirj Je pan, ta pan» ii part^-^enair ; ja don, (a 
don, u dort. a^roir ; Je sers, ta sers, il sort. 

So mn 0en>faf«(l tJU/oKswA^r Fsiis. 



















se rendonnant, 


se repentant. 


se servant, 



je me sois endormi 
Je snis, et J'ai parti 
J'el pressenti 
Je me sais rendomd 
Je sais fc JU reparti 
Je me sals repeati 
Je sais reasoftt 
Je me sais servl 
Je sab fc JU sora 
* ressortir, ressoirtissant, to Mot^ «•, are coiyqplfl 


-■cUar tko laUt, iarf 

— la2loi2>«p 

'^altutUif ^fatn 
-^Ml eul cyaia,* rejtfy 
— tapsttt 
—go oot mriii 
- — itff,/s5 
— <irp« 

* R^partir, r^pertissaat, to ii^ 
Bha pamr. 

IV. JKe^ar CtmjugaiiM, m RE, AKT, U. 

IKF. Vendre, to tell ; vendant, tdlingi veada, ae } as, ues, told. 


Smj. Pr, 



Pr.Je^ to, il} 

Vends, voids, vend j 

Vead'Ois, ois, oit$ 

Vend-is, is, it; 

VendHral, ras, * Jra; 

Vend-roie, rois, roit ; 

Qneje, qaetn. qani^ 

Vend-e, es, * e} 

Vend-isse, isses, tt ) 

noo^, voos, Os 

vend-ons, ez, ent 

ions, iex, oient 

imes, Ites, irent 

ronS} rec, root 

rions, ries, roieat 
qae aons, qne vqhs, qa% 

ioas, lexy ent 

iseioas, issiez, issont 

CempeKiMl TcaMi^ 
— J'u vendn 
-.J'avois vendtt 
— -J'ens venda 
J'anrai voida 
Jteirois venda 

—J'aia veada 


Vends, qallvoid^} vendohs, vendez, qnlls vendent. 

< tttl ) 

N. B. Hie verbi vrlib «lk tuterisk have a sHgbt 
its deriTatlTea lose one t in the three persons ot the 

in their orthogmuby. BtMn taA 
ve pr. sin|r* ^"^ ^ ">V- ^ 

^c hm»j fu kiCt, tf bat ; hati^-^Rampre end its derivatiTes add ( to j>, for the third person ifaif . Ia 
dicat pr. — II romptf eorrompt^ interroii^t. 




















Eabattref^ • 










^ pendant, 
rebattant, . 

j^ai attendo 
yal condescenda 
j'ai confondn 
j'ai corrompu 
j'ai descenda 
je me snis ^battu 
i'ai ^tendtt 
j*ai enteodu 
j'ai fendu 
j*9i fondu 
jVd interrompu 
j*ai mordtt 
j*ai morfondn 
J*td panda 
j*ai perdu 

la poule a ponda 

Tai pr^tendu 



J'ai refendu 

j'ai rendu 

j'ai r^panda 

j'ai r^pondu 

j'ai rompu 




to putt cIom» 

— expect or vfith^or 


— «0Hfinma 


— hear 

^-deeeve ■* 






— reiulsr, re4o}t 
'—tpilly epreed 

— sell 

T. AefHlar Conjttgatien in UIR£, UISA!KT, 


'Ooad-ulre, ¥o eondvct ; conduisant ; conduit, uUe j uits, vlfks. 


Pr, Je, tu, il-, nous, vous, 

Cond-uis, uis, uit; uisons, uisez, 

/m. Cond-uiscas, liisois, uisoit; nitons, tiisi^z, 

Pr«^ Oond-^lsis, u!£is, uisit; ulslmes, uisites, 

M\a. Oond-uiral, uiras, uiraj uirons, uirez, 

Cotu(.CondfUirois, uirois, Tiiroif, uirions, ulriez. 

Cvmpouni TVusstt 

Pr, Queje, 

JPrtU Gond-uisisse, 


qtill $ que nous, qne vous, 
luse; ttisions, uialez, 
uisit; ttisissions, uisissiez, 


X/Ocduis, qu il condoise ; condaUons, ulsift, qulls condoisentk 

que to, 





— J?ai conduit 


— JHiTois conduit 


— J'eus conduit 


>-J^aurai conduit 


x^Taurois condui 



-Taie conduit 


— J'eussc conduft 













( szvM ) 

5« art conjugated thtfoQtmbkf^ Vmht, 

JU ooMtnft 
J*«i cutt 
J'U fauraduit 
JUiMil,(iioO ' 
J*tti recondnit 

iU r^dnit 
U relul, (no 
'ai sMuit 

VI. tUguUa- Cwjvgatim in INDRE, IGKAKT, INT. 

INF. Joindre, jolgnant ; Joint, e } s» es, to join. 


— f/Atw 

XSD. P^. Je. ta. il -, 

Jdna, ^^ J^i*^ ) 

Imp, Jo-igDob, ig^iS) ignoit; 

PreL JTo-igniB, ignis, i^nit ; 

Fui, Jo4odrai, indras, indra; 

CdmL Jo-lndrob, hidrois, indrait; 

SUB. Prtt. Que je, que to, ^u^U} 

Jo-i^ie, ignes, 

Pret. Jo-ignlrae, Igniflses 







qua nous 









ignigakma, igniadex, 












UPER, Joins, qu^ Joigne j Joignons, Joignez qnils joignent.' 

80 are conjugated the following Ferl«. 

Hm Compmmd TtKitB. 
igpeat — jvajbhit 
ignoknt —J^^ Joint 
IgBirent -^Tras Joint 
Indront — J^nral Joint 
Indroknt --JViuroii Joint 

ignmt --JVdeJdIat 
i g pii a an t -^^amnjoin^ 














J^ai astreint 

J'ai attaint 

J'hi aveint (ohiohte) 


J*ai oontcaint 

J'ai craint 

J'ai encelnt 


JHd enjoint 

JHki ^teint 

Vml feint 

J>al Qlnt (oknltte) 

J'ai paint 

J'ai plaint 

to Migo,J^t 
— t*ae* 


piaignant, . _ 

Vaiadre, taita«ii,la Aiirt; U poind^^ howett kart (obmlete; 
Baatreindre, rtstrelgnaat, J'ai restraint 

Tdndre, teignant, |^ taint 

VII. JUgular Cotiijugation in OnUE, OISSANT, 17. 

INF. Paroltre, paxoisiant ; pam, tie ; as, 

VUKPr, Je, tu, ilf nous, 

Partis, ois, oit; oissons, oissez, 

/Mg». Par*oi8iols, oissois, oissoit } oissions, irfidez, olawileat 

— 'Prsjcrifca 
— 71U eirt 


oes J to apptar. 
voos, Ua CompMNul TVnwa. 


( xxvUi ) 

Pttt Farms, w, 
JiWi Par^Otonl) oitru, 
Gratf. ParH>ltroiS| ohrob, 

SUB. Pr. Queje, 


Pref. PHrmsi>e, 












que tti, 






qu'il } 






que nous 



■ ottricz, 
que Tous, 








— JViuoispiHru 

Paroh, qtt*U paroisse} {wroissons, paroissez, qu^iU paroissCDt. 
So art ConjugMed the/oUowing Vtrbt* 

— J'alepartt 
•— J*ciiiw paru 











JVi Rccru 
J'ai apparu 
J^ai coniparu 
j*ai oonntt 
j'ai cm 
j-ai dteni 
j'ai disparu 
j'ai ni«connu 
j^ai rcconnu 

to wenoH 
—uppemr Qa law) 

— gram 
— ^Mreost 
— ilw«rppe«r 


j'al rccru 

* In erottre and its derivatives, tlie letters ot sound oet and in the other verbs in o{irs,t]ieiame 
letters oi have the simple sound of the Towel €. Many people change ol into «f , in the latter ease 


Let the Learner observe careAilly that the compound tenses of the reflected verbs are formed 
In French, by the verb ttrt (to be) and not as they are in English by the Verb oooti^^ have). 
INF^ Se lever, se levant, s'etant lev^, ie ; ^, ^, 

i» rue, ruing, huoing risettf 

IND. Pr. S J« ■»« W^» *« «c >*^«» »l »« **ve j nous nous le- 7 Sf^^S? u3**'* 

I r»M ; I am rwiif . (^ vons, vons vous levex, iU se Idvent. 5 / Aoee rtSnT 

IMP. / did rite ; /( Je me levois, tu te levois, il se levoit ; nous nous le-7 Je ra*^is lev^ 
_ «MM rtMing. I vions, vous vous levlez, Us se levoient > / had rucn. 

Je me levid, tu te levas, il se leva; nous nous Ic-t,Jeme fus lev£, 
v&mes, vous vous levtltes, Hs se lev^rent. 5 ^ Acul Hacn. 

Je me leveral, tu te leveras, il se levera; nouspous I Je me serai l6v£, 
leverons, vous vous levcrez. Us sc leveront. S f vrili kaoe riten. 

Pret, I reiCf I dU 

Fat. ItkaUlorwUl 

Candii. I wmdd or 

akould rite. 
6UBJ. Pr. That I 

rif«, or may rise, 

Je me leverois, tu te leverois, il se leveroit ; nous 
nous leverionSf vous vous levcriez, lis se leveroient 
Que Je me l^ve, que tu te Idves, qu*U se l^ve $ nous 

^ nuus levlons, vous vons levies. Us se Invent ^ 

Pret, ' ThMt I might S Que Je me levasse, tu te levasses, Us se lev&t } nous < Je me fusse tev^, 
rite i that 1 rose, c aous ievasslons, vous voas levassiez, Us se levassent. ) / kad risen. 

niPER. Ldve-toi, qv*tt fe l^ve| levons-nous, levez-vous, qalls se Invent. 

Je me serois lev^, 
I would have risen. 
Je me sols lev£, 
/ may have risen. 


n y a, tAerc is, (Acts «r« ; 
n y a en, fAerc kms been, or have been; 
Ilyavoll,Uyavoltea) Uy ettt,Uy enteu; 
II y aura, U y aura eu ; U y auroit j U v auroit 
eu } qu^ y ait, qn'il 7 «it eu *, qu*U y eAt *, quUi 
y cut eu. 

Y a4-U; it there f are there f y a-t41 en f hat 
^ \re (ecn,&avc lAere 6een ? II nV np^, there it 

notf there are noi ; Il n^ & pa> m* CAeiw Aasaec 
been, lAerv hav9 n»theen^-4t*j a4>ll pas f i»)ise 
tAcre, are ii«t tAere 7 n^ a-t4l paseaf hat not 
there been, hOni MeC there been f 

n &ut, one mutt, it mast, it it neeottarn ; tt a 
fallu J il falloit, U avoU fallu ; U foUut. U eut 
faUu ; 11 faudra, il aura fallu ; 11 faudnA, il 
auroit fallu, qu*U faUle, qu*il ait falhi; quMl 
faUAt, quni eAt AUu^f mast go to Par;is,Jl faut 
que j^aUle h Paris ; yoM must go to Parity U &ut 

C «U ) 

qse ma allkx A Paris— Tliit v«b b not iaper^ tbemielvet, or onfar with one or two <IerivaiivM 

jooallBEnslidi, and it always requires die tub- — ThellwinerwesMlldassareonliDg totlieter- 

junctive in Prendi, after tbe eet^wKtitm qne. mlnatloB of tbeir Infinitive, Rcmnd, and mrtici- 

li y a on liomnie, there i$ amani pie t and of the latter we sImII five an a^tbabe- 

n y a des iMiinmes, there are ««i»— tieel list. 

Aodsomi tlurouglioift tliis verb, in wludithe N. B. Where only the first person of a lensc U 

siDgukur in Frenoi answers to the singular and given, tlw oUier persons msij cosily lie knowu 

plural In English. by the partidifm, p. xxll. TbuMfiraiJe i»M, kr. 

1mA fiw the future and preterite iu the Toni- 

IRREGUIAR VERBS. digm, and yon will easily add \ tm irue^ U irm ; 

Among tlie irreeular verbs some have many l« kiw, il fral, Ice. 

derivatives ; that ms, other verbs wliich liave the Tbe leading irregular verbs are-/atVe, ierirt^ 

same irrcyilaritips. Several stand irrq;ulBr of dlrK/«iitV,devetr,aietl7«,c0«rt>jmiMire,ce»vr«V 

L Clmee ^irregnUw Verhtfrvm FAIRE, FAISAMT, FAIT. 

FAIRE, faiant, fait, j'ai iait } to do, mdb. 

Je fids, fais, fait ; l^^ons, faltes, font. Je faisob} fis ; feral ; fcrois) 
fasse } fisse. Fais qtini fasse ) falsons, iaites, qulls fassent* 










J V eontrefait 




I'm rcd«fait 



lo nMnAerfeiX 


i« ofsm 

' tee muck 

XL CUue ^f irrepdar retire m CRIRE, CRIVANT, CRIT. 

ECRIRE, torivant, ^rit,J'al toitj fo write. 

J*^ri8, tu toris, toil ; ^erivons, derives, toivent ; J*^crivois *, toivis j totrai ; dcrirols 
Quej'^rive; Anivine $ toris j qull teive; ^ivons, icAvttftpnh tarivent. 

















J*ai circonscrit 
j*ti\ prescrit 
j*fd proscrit 
j%i rterit 
jUki souscrit 

<« eir ew mMcrSbe 

— ^rcsertle 
— «reserA< 

■ tifucri fte 



Be d^dfae,* 





HL Clou of irregular Verbe m IRE, IS ANT, IT. 

raiE,'diaaat, dit $ jV dit ;<« my, tctf. 

Je dis, dis, dlt j disons, ditesj^isent Je disois ; dis j dirai : dirois. Que je dise j 

XNs,wn diat; disons, dites, qu^ls duent. 

se d^disant, 

#111 A MB I If 1 ■ ..a 


JVI cuiifit 

j -ai cootredit 

Je me sols d^it 





t9 prtetTve jruit 


* The six verbs wMi an euteritk, make dieex in the second person plural of the indicative pr^ 
sent, and in the same person imperative ; veue eonjiatx^ vem* eontredieez. 

IV. Claee i^hreguUr Vetie in ENIR, EKANT, ENU. 

Tenir, tenant, tena, J'ai tenu ; to kML j 

JetSens, tHem, tieot; tenons, tenez, tiement. Je tenois ; tins 4 siendrat{ tiendrois. Oue je t- , 



letuie, lenief, Emum} t^emons, eniez, leanent j tinaie. Tienf, qull tienne} tesoni, tneX| tpni^ 






































86 resMRiTenant, 






to mbstafn 



je me sob abttenu 

VbI appartena 

il est avenu 

J*al oontena 

yal contrerenu 

Je suis convena 

j'ai detenu 

je suU derentt 

Je SU& disconveno 

J*ai entreCenu 

Je suiB intenrenu 

J*ai mainteim 

j*ai obtenu 

Je suis parvenu 

j'ai preVenu 

Je suis prorenu 

Je me nils ressouvenu — rseo/ieet 

J'ai retam — retam 

je suis revenu oeiiis ftflofc 

J*ai soutenu — mfpvrf 

JVdsnbreui — ^ohm 6ydUii0t 



— tnterocnt 
— obtetK 
— antieipatt 
come /roai 

* CoKvenfrj in tfie sense of to ntUf tliKes avoir in its compound tenses. £*. Oette nwison lii% 
eonvenu, & ie suis oODTenu du prix ; that house tutted me, and i kaoe agreed abe%t tktfiioe* 
French Acad, 

V. CltM of irregular Veih* in eToir, evsnt, u. 

Devoir, devaat, dA, J'ai dA ; to mm, to he obliged 

Je dd&s, dois, doit : devons, devex, doivent. Je devois ; dus { devrai } devrols } Que Je d<«lve»oivc9t 
oive ; d-eviims, eviez, olvent j dusse. Dois, qu'il doive } devons, devei, qn?ils dotvent. 

Appereevi^, appercevant, JUapper^ '^■''' • 

Gonoevcrfr, conoevant, J*ai con^ 

D^evoir, . d^oevant. 1*81 d^ 

Fercevirir, percevant, J'aiper^ 





VL Class of irregfOar Vierisf^em KETTRE, HETTAMT, US. 

Jemel8,aiB)ets, ilmet} mettons, mettez, mettent. Je metlois, nds j mettrai ; BMttrd^ QvtH 
mette} niisse. Mets, qn*il mette ; mettons, mettex, qn>ils mettent 





Se d^mettrs, . 

S* entremettre, 











se d^nettant, 

s* entremettant, 







— «eiiiprMiit«< 

J'ai admis to admit 

5*ai commis ' 

j^ conmromli 


Je me suis d^mis 

Je me suis entt«nis 



J'ai promis 


ysA soumia 

J'ai transmis -convey 


• ••p r omise 

tlaesy deliver 











Vn. OfaM of irrtguUw V^ihtffmn COITRIR, OOURAMT, OOTAU* 

COUaiR, courant, conni, J^al conni } to run. 

oourif} coarons, oourex, conrcnt. Je cooroto) oounii} coami } 
ie« Goon, quV eonrej oourons, coores, qoU oonrrat. 

acooarant, Je rait aeoouru f nm to 

«MWOunmt» i^otmoottni 

difoooruit, JUdlwoara 

CMoaranty J^u encoaru 

pareoonuit, j'tti parcouni "-nui^ over 

recourant, J'W reooura — rtd«r t« 

secourant, JW seooura — Ac^ 

Tm. C?«# of irregular FtrUfram PRENDRE, PRENAMT, PRIS. 

PRENDRE, prenant, pris, J^ai pris, to take. 

Je prends, prenb, prend ; pranons, prenex, preonent,. J« prenois j pris j prendrai prendiois. Qu« 

je prenn-e, es, e j pcen-ioDS, ice, prenneat } priss*. Prendt, qu'il pMnue } pienoM, pmet, VtI» 


appranant, >Uappri0 

eompreaant, J*ai compris 

d^sapprenant, . J'ai d^ppris^ 

entreprenaiitf. j*sd entrepiis 

ae m«prenant, je me suis m^pris 

leprenant, J*ai repris 

surprenant, j'ai surpris 

IX. Close of irregular Vtvhe in IR, ANT, BRT. 
COUVRIR, couvrant, courert, j'ai couTcrt j (e twtr, 
h coavre, eoavres, oouvre, ooavrons, couvrei, couvrent. Je ooavrois, ooaTris, coovrlnl, Ctvnl> 
rois. Que je couyrc, oonTriMe. Couvre, qu'il couvre , eouvrons, ooavrez, qulb oouvreat. 
D^ouvrir, dicouvrant, j'ai d^ouvert to diteever 





Se m^prendrey 



to learn 

V Mde ratemd 
— tm/cam. 

—take baek^hlami 









• r'ouvrant, 

j*ai entr'oQvert 
J'ai m^Art 
J'ai offeit 
J^d ouvert 
J'ai reconvert 
J'ai r'ouvert 

—open a liitla 
— underbid 
'-'open again 


Of the irregular Veihi vikidk euKMt U datud. 

N. B. Tlie asterisk (•) announces a Terb dejketive in the tenses which are not mentioned. Th» 

obeUsk and asterisk together (t*) point at a vert) tt once de/erttw mid o»»««««- ,^ ^.^ m- «f tw 

We have omitted ^ imperative mood, the third persons of which are supplied }7J^ Pf; «*«• 

abjunctive •, and the othew by the pr. ot the indicative. Ex. acquires, qu'fl acquiire } aoqa^roM, 

'^'"^^X^^^^lv^ ; absous, ab. AccueiUir, to «efco«. ,- accueUflant, accuejm I 

»«t^H^;S ?alJSS absiifi, abimt, J'ai accurflU. J'"*"^* i«2™»»gS ' t^ 

aoosabilvons, absolve., absolVent. J'ftbsolvois, lis} accueiUeraij aecueilleroU. Que J'accoa- 

tbsoudral^absondrois. Quej'absolve^/wwcen- iUe; accueilDsse. . . . . ^ -^.,i,. ^.,t |i- 

ier snnol^ it. AccToire u only %ued m the mmUtoe vithtte 

* ASraire, toahstract j abstrait,J'ai abstrait, AeZ. o/faire; «,fidreaccroire,en ^JJ^^, 

IVhrtraSTS, ait, nous alwtrayons, ayez, aieot. to deceive ; s'en faire accrohtj, to be w'/-*f^««f. 

iH«i6yfiS^sUaca<»: <!«*«• I'wjquiers, lers, iert, noM acqu4ron»,,wj. 


qiMrnu ; acqaerroli. Que JHicqui^re, idres, idr« } 
Bcqu^rions, ^lies, l^rent, aequisse. 

Allflr, «• f} AllMit, ttU^ ; to« tll^, avoir M. 
Je Tals, tu vas, il va } aaiu alloiM, allez, vont. 
J'aUois; allai or fos ; iral ^ irois. Que JViUle, 
aUles, aiUe } allfcim, alliez, aillent } aUaaie. 

t* Apparolr, to le evidnUf (in law). II iqppert, 
t< tf« evi<ienf. 

Amailiir, to anault ; assaillant, anaUU } J^ai 
aasailli. J'tosMiU-e, es, e; nous asaalHom, es, 
ent. J'anaUlois*, afsaillis} asmiilirai ; asaaiUi- 
ro&B. Que j'afBaiUe: aaiaitlicse. 

S*asieoir, to tit down ; •'ass^yantf je me suis 
assis. Je mVosieds, tu t'assieds, 11 s^aasied ; nous 
noa> BUtfotUi ^yec, ^ent. Je m^aas^yois, je 
m^ils, Je rated^rai, Je m*MBi^roi«. Que je 
m^s^ye ; Je m'assisse.— Chrammarians do not a- 
eree abont the orthoerapl^ of this Tcrb} we 
follow here the PrenA Acad, 

Boire. to drink j tniTant, ba, J*ai ba. Je boll, 
b(rii,bou iloasbaT'On8,es,baiTent. JeboTolsj 
bos , boinrai boirali. Que Je botT-^, es, e ) bu 
VMNis, let, bolTent : bume. 

BottiUir, to ftotf ; bouiUaat, bonilli) JU boa 
UlL Je boos, bous, bo«it ; nous bouillons, ex, 
ent$ Je bouUlois; iMuiUis; bouUliralj bouiiU- 
rois. Que Je boniUe ; boullnsse. 

* Braire, to hrag ; II bndt,ils bralent ; II bral- 
ya. Us bratomt; il taralrolt, Ite iMviroient.— CWcr 
cemme vn tfne, siq>plies it. 

t* Bniire, to roar, b/tutcr ; U brnyoit 5 les fleci 
brinrolent } the wavearoanA-^nronder supplies it. 

r Ghok, to fail; €iai^faUenr—Toiii>ti sup- 
plies h. 

Oiroondre, to dremmiM ; circencisant. dr- 
conds ; J W ciroonds, Je droonc is, is ; it bons, 
isex, isent. Je dreondsois} drconcis; irai) 
irols Qneje drcondsej Isse. 

* Ohnre, to c/om ; ddeant, dos, J*ai doe } Je 
dos, tu dos, 11 cidt. Je dorrai, Jedorrois. Que 
Je dose— Fsmier and &oiieAer sup|dy it. 

Oomj^lre. to kumow to comply ; J*ai com- 
plu--/t»e i^re. 

Oondure, to eondude ; oondinnt, condu;JVd 
cottdtt. Je cond-us, us, nt) nous oond-uons, 
ties, uent } Je oond-uois *, us ; ural } urois. Que 
Je concl-ue ; usse. 

OonquMr, to eonfuer ; eonqu^rant, conqnis, 
ynl oonqttls. Je oonqo-iers, iers, iert*, ^ns, 
^rez, tdrent. Je conqu irois } conquis ; conquer- 
ralj conquerrols. Que Je conqu-i^re, ieres} 
i&pe{ oonqu-irions, Mez, limit ; oonquisse. 

Convain^e, to convince ; J*ai convamcu-^tXre 

Je couds, cottds, oood, nous cousons, ex, ent { Je 
cottSHiis ; is ; Je coad*nd | rols. Queje eoa»« j 

le— ^c eaH 0m» ,je eowni M c, are bad Freneh. 

Crdre, to holieve $ croyant, «ni ) J%i ov. Je 
crois, erois, emit} nous cn^ons, croyes,CR>ieBt. 
Je croyds ; eras } eroi-rai } rois.^ Que Je crole, 
croies, croie ; cr^ioos j lex, croient ; Je crusse. 

GueiUir, to gmtkcr } cueUlant, coeUU} J*ai 
cueiUi. Je cudil-e, et, e ; nous cneillKms, ex, 
ent. Je cudU^ds; is; erai; erois. Qmje cu* 
efflej cueilUase. 

* Dtehoir^ to decay ; didni ; je suis dichu. 
Je dich-ds, ois dt ; nous didioyons, oyez, di- 
choient Je didius) dedicrrid} didierreis. 
Queje didi-ole, oles, ole*, oyhns. oyiex, oient \ 
d^diusse*— BeisMT, didiner supply it. 

* DickHTe, to ttadose, to open ; J*ai dido»— 
eon/Mfotcil liko dorre, and wantmg the same 
tenses— Owortr snppUes it 

Dicoodre, to muno ; J 'ai dtewsf like ooudre, 

* DifiuUir, to ilfcoy ; nous dtf-aillons, aillte, 
aiJlent J^ difoilU } Je difaOids ; Je di&UUs 
— DMvur^ temkcrf supply it. 

t* Dimottveir, (a law term) to Mdte one dctist 
^f ki» prsleimoao— The InfinitiTe is the only 
word in use — £M6eu(<r, might supply the rest. 

D^[)laire, to i2wp/e««e;J^idiplu—/iJke plaJre. 

* Distraire, to (dbe/rom, to dittnrh ; J'ai dis- 
trait— /iiw ohstraire. fnlsver, and d^nptr may 
supply it. 

* Dissoudre, to dinotct ; J^ai disso us l ike ab- 
soudre— Foadre, and annmlUr may supply it. 

Elire, to elect ; J'd ilu— /ifce lire. 

Emoudre, to wAct ; J*ai taioula— ^tfce moodrt*. 

EmouToir, lo sttr ^, to niavt ; j'ai imu — liln 
mottvoir. * 

Edorre, to ke kaiAed ; mes Ters k sde sent 
4da8, my eilk^oomu are hatdied — tike dorre— 
6'*ouvrtr, and paroltre, supply it. 

* Endorre, to tae/eM, to eurround ; J*aiendo« 
— jilre dorre— £ntourer,and reiiAniier supply it. 

Enquirir, sVnquirir, to injwre after { Je me 
suis enquiS'-^ilr* acqnerir. 

S VRsaivre, impersonal) tofollam, enme ; sVn - 
suivant, il s*e8t ensuiTl 'y il s^ensuit } s^ensoivoit ( 
sVnsnlTft; sVnsniYra', s'ensuivroit. Qu'U s'en* 

Entreroir, to have a giimfn atf tagaete ; JVJ 
entrem— lAe voir. 

Envoyer, to tend ; envoyant, envoyi, J W en«. 
voyi. JVttvd<«, es, e ; noos envoy-ons, ex, eit- 
voient JVnToyds; envoyai ; env^rrai ; enver- 
rols. Que J*envoi.e, es, e j enroylons, iei, en- 
voient ; envoyasse. 

_ Je 

rofe. One j^clHiej t»e. naiwobj naqutainalt-fmii roU. Qwje 

* Extnix«, to txtraet ; J^ extr^^/A« «b- nftqalsse. 
!tnii«--/aire mn ttttait, dipmtUlet may mpply • 1 0»lr, #• *e«r ; J»al o«I, f A«m AmnI s j'o*- 
]i. Uy I keard. Que JHwIwc, #»« i t^ffcr Iww 

t* Famir, f •/>!{. i« 7eM, (UllanC, {Vd fcffli. JVib } JNijolf { 03m, li^ on fwiit •btWefa— E»- 

le faox, fimx, fiiot, (aill-ons, ec, ent JeftHttt; tendre mpp/«e« oulr. 

je faodrai-:/««tttr, je/mllft, and the eomponnd * Paltre, to grwf, U/eed ; pabltttt j INrfseao 

tenses faiJaUH, kc are sUB in nse-^^anfiMr, a pA, rte bird kuftd. Je JhUs. aif } alt, wma 

w frofM^er, tMifter. supply it p^Ussons, aisaes, alsaeBC /• palfiois, p^llnl, 

t * Ferir, to Hriktf is only used in this rihrase; pattrois. Qoe Je palsse-^Mcmf cr and nmrrir 

sua coap Orir, wUkw^ftrikiiikg a Uoio— Trapper snpply the defidem tenses. 
sMtpHet tkt rtst. Plalre. to vUau ; plaisant, pfai, j»al phi. Jc 

* Fiire, ioJMi; frit, frhe, j\d frit* Je fHs^ta pl-ais, ak. silt j nona plals-ons, ex, aiant. Je 
iris, ii frit i je frirai ; frirois— Friciuwr SQppUes plaisois, phis, plalrai, plaSrois. Qoe Je pbise 3 

Fnir, tojiv ; ftorant, ful, j'alfui. Je fo-is,is, it j Pleavolr, to rmin j U a pin, pleat, pletiTOlt, 

nous iuT-ons, ez, nd-ent. Jeftiyoi8,ftds} fuirai} pint, pieuvT«,pleaTn)lt a«niplnive,qnVpNkt, 

fdrois. QoeJefoieifulssc-nJeprislafoiteJe ^-Tke third p€r$on plural u%$edjlgmrwi. Let 

prisse la foile, nre more in tut for the prtteHie taoBnears plcmrent diet Ini, &MiMir« jiewr «pen 

fnwes— S'cnfiiir,s'enfayant,Jeme«iii8enfai,i« kim» 

conjugated like fair. POttriulvi*, to furtut ; J'id pmiriaiTl-ltlni 

t* G^sir, to lU, nons gisons, Us gisentj U sulvre. 

OToit; d-cit, here lies: toot git en cela, th$ Poorvolr, «o pr&ttdti pourroyant, ponrru, 

l^U point lid in that—Hre coudi«,6tre tka«, j« poorru.. Je powy^, ois, dt ) oyons^^wt^ 

mnmpph/i*- «*«^ '<* pounroyols, potmnis ; poormlral'i 

HaIr,«o*«*e;balssan«,haI,J^hal. Jehais, pourvoirpis. Queje poanr'Oie,nics,oie)pounr 

tuhais, il hiut; nous balssons, ei, ent. Je ha- oylons, oyles, oient : pourvnsse. 

^ssois •, Is ; Hai ; Irois. Que je halsse •, halsse Ponvolr, to h* Mo ; pontant, pu, JW pu. Je 

-The want of the trema is the on^r irregularity puis or peox, peux, pent j nous poawns, es,peu- 

ofthisverh. ^^""^^ J^ pouvols } pus } pourrai } ponn<oif. 

t* Issir, fo come /rom.-issu (in genealogy) Que Jepnlsse} puese. . _i-«i m« 

igteended ,- and want, (in heraldry) rtetnr otiC, Pr^valoir, to prevot/ ; pr^valant, prMiK J'ai 

are the only words bi nse-^Mcndre suppHes it. pr^valu. Je pr^v^ux, aux, aul j nous pr^ral- 

Lire, to read, lisant, lu, j'ai lu. Je Us, lis, fit 5 ons, ex, ent. Je pr^val^is j us 5 pr^Taud-rai 5 

nous UsKins, ex, ent. Je lisois 5 his j lirai j li^ rois. Que je pr^va le •, pr^valnsse. 

Tois. Que jk Use : insse. Pr^Toir, to foreoee ; pr*voynnt, pr*?n ; j'al 

Maodirt, f^ cwree ; maudissant, maudit, j»ai privu. Je pr^-ois, ols, oit ; oyons, oye^, otent. 

ttaudit. Je maud-is, is, it? is8ons,i8sei,issent Je pr^voyois } pr^vb, pr^voirai j p[5^«J[?* 

Je mand-lssois j is j Irai j irois. Que je maod- Que je pr«v-oie, oics, ole, oyions, oylex, otent j 

iase ; mandisse. privisse. 

M<nidr«, to grind ; moulant, roonhi, JW mou- * Promouvoh-, f o j»romi»f« ; pronm, J'U pnon 

la. Jen»u-ds, ds, di nous moul-ons, ex, ent. —^wwicer suppUes the rest. ^ , ^^ 

Je moul^isj Mj je nioud-ral} rois. Que je ! ?««*'4*- ^JJ^^ij/^^rSLL'^^ 

moul-e ttsse. Infinitive, with the verbs o«er, w*»r, and enra- 

Moofflr, to die J mounint, mort, je suls wwtt. ytr ,• as alUz jueHr. go and fetch. 

Je menrs, meurs, meurt*, nous mour-ons, ex. Be Raraeoir, to nt agaxn, tettie ; je me mu 

meurent. Je mour-ois: us; mour-ral; rois. rassis— <*c s'asseofap. 

Que Je meur^, es, e ; moor-ions, lex , meurent •, RebouUlir, to hot! again ; j'fci retwaOH-^As 


"*MSSSi",tomot>e;mDuvant,mA,JHilinA. Je Becoudrc, to sew again; j'al recousu-W* 

mens, mens, meut 5 nous mouvons, ex, mcu- coudre. 


Rfliira, t« rmi mgmm f J'ai relu-^tlr* lira 
ReoMMidra, (• fr<iMl«f«in; i%i raaioiitii— 

f tfo DMudre. 
Renaltre, eo ht hvm ofam, to 6e renfa e i i - H k e 

ittltra, but the partldple rmtf is ratber obaolete. 

* BcDtraire, t9 JUudrmai ; JU rentrait^-Uk* 
tniretVaA wanto the same t enses •Rejnndn 
may supply It. 

Repaltre, <« /esJ ; repaissaot, repO ; JUrepO. 
Je rep-ais, ais, alt j aissons, aisses, aissent. Je 
repaiooisi rapus} repaltrai} repaltrois. Que 
Je repajsse ) repnsse. 

Requdrir, to rtfuire ; JU requis— /tlw aoqn^ 

R^soudra, t» resolve i r^solvaat, r^8olu,J*ai 
r^eolu. Je resous, ous, out f nous r^aolvons, oi- 
vez, olvent. Je r^aolvois ; r^solus } r^soudrai } 
T^BOudrois. Que Je r^solTe } r^solusse^i— A^seu- 
drOf in the sense of dbanginff a tldng into as- 
otlier,lia8 rtffeas for its particqile, and lins no fe- 
minine i at un brouiUard resous en pluie, m/og 
ruolvoi into rata. 

Revaloir, to ho even oOA eas j Je Ini ai ravain 
Ml liiko voiovT' 

R^T^tir, to mvoot wiik ; rer^tant, ter^tu, J*ai 
rev^tn. Je rer-^ls, «ts, Hi rev-Mons, 4teK, 
Ctent. Je rev-«tois } ^Us } Atirai } ^tirols. Que 
Je revile; rev^tisse. 

Revine, (• mive ; j*ai rev^cu— ^Ae vivre. 

Bevoir, to see ogam ; J'ai revu— ^dw voir. 

Rire, te lw»gh ; riant, ri, JU ri. Je ri-s. s, t } 
sous rlknis, ei, ent. Je liois ; ris. rirai, rirois. 
Que Je r-ie, es, e ; ions, iey, ent ; risse. 

* SaiUlr^in tbe sense of toj'tuA out, is regular, 
bat in tlie sense of to jut out^ it is irregular, ana 
bas only tlie foUowing termination8-4Saillir. to 
jntouti ce bakon saiUe, saUloit, salUera, sailie- 
roit trop } this haleontf juU out too mMoA, ifc 
Salllant, saiUanle, solieat, projeetingy is an ad- 

Savoir, to know ; saebant, su, J *ai stt» Je »-«is, 
ais, ait} nous sav-ons, ez, ent. Je savois { sus. ; 
itaurai } saunus. Que Je sache t susse. 

f * Seoir, to heeoma^ to fit welt—itat verb b ob- 
flOiiete in the infinitivr «ee«>, and gerund scyont. 
The foUowing tenses are still in use— II sied. Us 
sitait; U seyoit. Us scm>ient: U si^m, Us si^ 
rant} U ri^roit, U si^roient. Ex. Gette couienr 
▼oiu sled Uen, tAot oolomrfitt you well : ceo voBf 
nitres ae lui si4ent pas, nuA. manners do not be- 
eome Aim. AUer Uen, oonvenir, may eufply the 

t * fiecir, te Htt he iitutiUd ; s^ant, liitxnf ; 

sis,aiM, okiuitd (ImrlanDs) art Ot ^mfy m: 
in ueo—%tie sltuA tuffliee it, 

t * Soiidre, to ««lve. er rceefas qwile oImo] 
•—Rdeemdref supplies it. 

t* Sounire,te«i»rtiv eat, has only tlie 
tive,and »/ seMril; Veausourdde latwra, <Ae«D. 
tor ^^ringoemt of the sartA— Sortir auw niipp/y 

Bourire, to mmile ; JU souri— /Ae rune. 

* Soustraire, te evhtrmeity take from $ J'ai sous* 
trait— <ilpe abstraire— dter, stqtfMues it. 

Buflire, to mffijoe i swflWant, suffi. j'ahralH JTci 
8ttfi.4B, is, it^nous sblT-isons, Isez, Isent. Je 8af« 
Ifamis ; sttffis } suiDrai } suffirols. Que Je suffice } 

Bulvre, to folUm ; su^vant, sulvi, JVd suivih | 
Je suis, suis, suit ; nous sniv-ons, ex, ent. Je 
suiv(^^suivie)snivn4^sainois. Qiiejesuire ' 

Bursecrfr, to tupereede, to put o^; only used Iq 
law in the following t en s es S urseynnty snr- 
sis J'ai surris. Je surs-t^ ols, oit) nous surs- 

rM, c^ent, oient Je suraoyois, sursis^ sorae- 
I ^ snmeoirais. Que Je surs-oie, oias^ oie ; 
QjrionB, oyisx, oient ; sursisse^— Suqpendre re- 
mettre, dUSfarer, majf supply it, 
Burvme,. te omtltoe ; JU surrtoi— f Ae vrore- 
Taire, to eoficco/ ; JVd tu— Be taire,(a Aefii Mtc'« 
tONfMe, Je me suis t»—like plmire, 

* Tndre, to milk ; trayant, trait, J'ai trait. Je 
trHds,ais, ait} nous tniy-ons,eB,tFBient. Jetra- 
yois} tralni } trairois. Que Je tr-aie, aies, aie ; 
nylons, ^yies, aient.— Ttrer may supply the turo 
preterite tenses. 

* t TIstre, to we<roe ; (obsolete) is supplied by 
tisaer, a verb quite regular, except in its partici- 
pie, ttsea, woven. 

TressaUUr, to start ; tressaUiant, J^ tressaitU. 
Je tressaUl'C, es, e } ons, ez, ent. Je tressaill- 
(ris } is } ind } irois. Queje tressailL-e^iase. 

Vainore, to •pan^MteA; vaineant, vaincu, J*ai 
▼aincu^ Je vatncs, vaincs, vainc } valnquons, ex, 
ent. Je vainquois } vainquis } valncrai } vain- 
erois. Que Je vainque }. vainquiss e T he three 
persons «»ngi«i«r of the indicative present «u« 
better suppUed by Je suis vietorieux^ fcc 

Valoir, to 6e »ortA ; valant, valu,JU valu. Je 
▼auis, van;!, vaut ; nous val-oos, ez, ent Je va 
lois } valus ; vaudral } vandrc^. Que Je v-sdlle, 
allies, aiUe} alions, aUex, aiUent } vahuse. . 

V^tir, to dress ; vdtant, v&tu, Jlsi v^tu. Je 
vAts, vdts } v6t ; nous vftt-ons, ez, ent. Je vM- 
ois ; v^t4s } v^t-irai } vdt-irois. Que Je vftte { 
▼fttisse— The three persons singnlar of the indi. 
eaUve present are better suj^Ued by ktAUler. 

Vivre, te /fee ; vivttnt, v^ JU v^co. J^ y\^ 


lb, -vhi floni ▼iV'4nif, ex, cnt* J« vhnoii} tI- Vmdoir, !• W wOldv | ^ooliait, 

casj Hrnis vMois. Qoejevlve; t<cwc. imix, veuz, Tent} bow Tonl-oot, 

voir, f* M«; ^ragraat, ▼«, jU to. Je ▼olf, J« Tonloic} vimlnt ) Tovdrai i tn 

Tois, Toit; BOOS voy-ong, cs. votent. J« TOfois, Je y-eiiUle, eaillet, cvOle j oiwom, 

TM} Tcrrai; Tonrfs. (kne J« T-«le, olet, olei iUmt} Toiihww. 
ffidnSi uylesy oicnt} vine* 

cmEP PEEPoernoNs, 

ITtCi c JVmm f ilelenwrne (Actr 

A, erf, to A trois beurei. Paries A Sophie 

Avuit, 6e/«re Avant toui) sraiit midi 

i^irte a/fcr, fiexi fo .r A|)rte la guerre. Marches apr^ lui 

JuafT^f wMir, tntA Aqpr^ da feu. n est Men ntprit do rot 

Avec, wUkf agabut Avecina scevr. En guerre avec la FmM 

... 3 Antour de ^ nudson. AntourdeiMrf 

Ohes hil, chez elle ; ches let Romaios 
Concemant ertte aakire Imp er ta nte 
Oontremon avis. 8a msJson est contra la ademM 
Dans ma chambre. U est tomb^ dans Vtma 
La ville de Ftois. Je Tiens de cliet tow. Ot Wtt 
DecA les A^ies ; en-de^ les Alpes 
DeU les Pyren^^ ; an-delA du RUn 
Bepuii monretour> depuis Landred 

Toudioiit Que 

Chez, mtj f •, I 
Concenunt, oencsmwig 
€ontre^ mgminst, near 
De, ofifi'om^ B«, &c. 
DeeA, am tkis *tda 
ItelA, •» that aide 
Depois, rineejfrmn 
DessttS, on, upoii, ekeve 7 
Dessovis, uiuMr, (cnMtfA 3 
Senuit, W/ere 
Denri^re, ScAtiMl 
D^,/rom, rny 
Darant, ihtring' 
Kn, m, tnle 
Entre, ftcftpcew 
Eorers, tawaras 
Emriron, Aaai 
Except^, exeeptf euf 
Fante de,yor tooae ef 
Hots, honnis, txctpt 
Hots de, out «/ 
Jnsque, titty as far tu 
Loin de,yiw*Jfreiii 
Malgr^, tn «p«te o/* 

jUoyennant, ey mtanu 

Konobstant, no<«itA«(an4ltng 

Outre, h€9ide$, ieyamd 

Par, fty, lArei^gpA, kc» 

Parmi, amenr 

?endant, cfc»f«ff 


Pr^, near, neat to 


iluant 4. a**t0y'as/er 

Bans, mtAoMt ; were Ht not for ; 

fiaaf, except, mkA ilji/ercnce lo 

ISoas, umier 

•li^Flon, meoording to 


li dessoos le lit 

Devaatle fen; devant le miroir '*' * 

Denri^ la porte ; derri^ vow 

Dite cinqlieum 4 d^ ce matin 

I)urantl>i>guerre} six ans durant 

£n liberty. l.*cnn 8*i«bappe en vi|ieiir 

Entre votre fr^re ic nia sowr 

Envers Dieu. Envers lui k vatA 

Environ quinse ans ; environ deaz hanw 

Except^ votre couslne 

Fante d*«conomie *, faute d^argent 

Bors votre frere. Uormis I*bonneQr 

Hors de dan^^ ; bors du royamne 

Ja8qn*A Pans ; Jusqu^u bout, Jnsque 14 

JjB&a de labour. Loin de ses amis 

Malgr^ vOtre p^re. Malgr^ les dUBcuttte 

Moyennant sa protection ; moyennant du-ftnt 

Nonobstant la trahison de ces coqvdns 

Outre ses dettes. Outre mer 

Par son ordre. Par la fen^tre , 

Pttrmi la noblesse. Parmi vous 

Pendant I'automno. Pendant le sermon 

Pour la paix ; pour vous, pour moi 

Pr^ de m tour ; pr^ de neuf heures 

Prochelepalaiff; proche du palais 

Quant A moi j^aime la sincMt^ 

Point d^wiitiig sans franchise. Saw em toat Iroit bfai 

Tout est perdu sauf Tesp^raBce. 8auf TQtre meSlair-anli 
Sous Yotre protection. Sous la table 
Comportez vous selonleslols 

Sttivut, moeordii^ to 
Bur, Ml, «pMi, tAove 

Van, tewardtf oftot 
Vte^-ris, €ppo$ite 
Vu, epnHderin^ 

Suivtnt Tordre du roi 
Bar ma parole. Sur no* t^tet 
Touchant cette malhmireuse aAire 
Vers Torient. Vers I'ann^ 1819 
Vis-A-vis r^gUse ; vis-A-vte de r^gUie 
Vu les circoustances pr^ittes 


With a Verh to exemplify the Mood t^ refiUru 
The following conjunctions govern the Indicative. 

Ainsi que, at ; at xoell at 

A ce qne, according to ; at 

A mesure que, in j^oportion at 

Apris que, iaA«n 

Attendu que, at ; heeautt 

Aussltdt que, at toon at 

Autant que, at far at 

Conune, Aoxd, at 

D^s que, at toon at 

Depuis que, tinee 

Lorsque, when 

Pacceqiie, heeautt 

Pendant que, xohile 

Puisque, teeing that, tinct 


Selon que, according to : at 

Si, if, whether 

Sitdt que, at toon at 

Tandis que, while 

Tant que, at long at 

Vu que, teeing that, hecante 

Ainei que J'e tous I'ai dit 

A ce que je puis jugw 

A mesure que je travaille 

Apris que vous aurei din4 

Attendu qu^U a tort 

Aus8it6t que vous serez raUri] 

Autant que je puis croire 

Voyez conune ils dispotent 

1)68 que la paix sera faite 

Depuis que vous 6tes i Londref 

Lorsque le roi paroltra 

Pareeqne je vous aime 

Pendant q«ie nous 8om«es Vbtm 

Puisque vous m'aimez 

Quand vous Yiendrez cbn mol 

Selon quHl ^tudlera 

Si TOUS venez ; s*il est pawre on lldl 

Sitdt que nous eihnes dlniS 

Tandis q(i'il fait beau terns 

Tant que je serai 4 Bath 

Vu qu'U est ignorant 

The following Gonjuni^UiMis govern the Substastivvi. 

* A condition que, on condition that 

A Dieu neplaise que, OodforHd 

A fin que, that ; to the end that 

Anioins que, ne, taUett 

Avant que, hefore 

An cas que, tn ca«c ; \f 

Bien que, tho\ althotmh 

De crainte que, ne, for fear 

De peur quef ne, for fear ; lett 

Dien veuule qae, Qod grtavt 

En cas que, tn com ; if 

£ncore que, eUthough 

J/iin que, far from 

Moyennant que, provided that 

Piaise i Dieu que, God grant 

Pour que, to the end that 

Poarvtt que, provided that 

A condition qu^il le dise 

A Dieu ne piaise qu'U meure 

Afin que vous soyez en repo« 

A motns que vous ne veniez chez laol 

Avant que nous fussions lev^ 

Au cas qu'on vous apper^oive 

Bien que je sois pauvre 

De crsonte mi'il ne menre 

De peur qu^ ne vienne 

Dieu veuiile qu^il revienne 

En cas que je ne sois pas chez mol 

Encore qu^. mm soyez riche 

Loin que nous soyons valncua 

Moyenuant quHl vienne 

Phdse & Dieu que nous ayooslapdz 

Pour que j'ailie en France 

Pourvtt qn'elle soit honorable 

♦ ^ condition que, is also construed wi(h the future and conditional j but then It means e«ttH&»* 
f^, and not mere supposition. 


Qnaiqatb rem tajtt 
8oit qiw vtms 7 ■Bin 

^jadLqae, mUkmigk 
Saaa qag, m M m t 

Snppoc^ qoe, Mupf9M that 

Tbe foDowinc^ Cot^vagtian gorern the Infiidthw. 

A, to, <» J^dme— Je me plaii A corn 

De, to ; of Ceuez de lal parler. Lb pkUk dMiUfar 

Poar, i0 ; t» otder (• Poor Joner $ pour m dbotir 

Par, by, tp^A H llnbraiMur w niiiMr 

Apr^ after Apr^ aToir cUn^ ; spr^ t?Hn batlB 

SaM,w»fAo«t« 8a]isaiiBer,njMboire, I 

J*agis 4 contre-oonir 

Noos Mnmnes 4 ooorart 

Parlec 4 d^eouvert 


Touraes 4 droite. pais 4 g«ncte 

Vons wfmecaan 4 hax 

H. B. RememberXbirt ^ eo^junctions A, ib, ^cur, aprdt, Mr, mhw, can only fOftroTeitt ia Um 
hfinithw ; and aerer say : tPaifmUf sam ajfimi^ apri9 »wmi aatta, pmr «f rutacKf. pmr PmyatUftu 
-or such like exprenbNU. It k a gross error, which begtamen leave off with dmoil^. 

Most of the French ai^jectlves may become adTexte, by tbe addition of «Ma< to their masculine, 
if ending in ^, t, a ; or to their feminine, if ending odierwiae. Ex. ais^, poli, abeoln, sage, doux, 
rif, adj. Ais^ment poliment, abaolument, sagcment. doncement, vivement, ad.4fe,^, Tooch ad* 
Terfas we leave to tlie Dietionary^ and practice in readUng; we only select here Aoaethat are raittctf 
of themselvest or the meaning of which is not sufficiently explained by thdr etymology. 

A caHfoarcbon, astride Aller 4 < 

A contre-ooeur, mnmUinffy 

A coovert, sheltered 

Ad^cowert, openfy 

A dessein, on vur]fo$e 

A droite, on ike rtgkt 

Afimx, wronffy 

A faiatmf plentifully 

A fond, ik»renghhf 

A fleor d*^Hi,*eTici» with ike toattfr 

A gauche, on the left 

A jamais, yV>r ever 

AUleurs, elsewhere 

Aind, theus ^ 

A la file, in ^Wf 

A la fob, at ones 

A la Fran^ise, ^fter ike Frendi tst^ 

A I'amiable, amioahly 

A la \igire, vMntonly 

A to r e u ver s e, badtssards 

A to rande, romnd aihmit 

A la vol^, at rastdotn 

A I'^cart, aside 

A rendroit, on the right side 

A reavers, on the wrong side 

A i'envi, vytng wif A on« oaotAcr 


A llmproviste, «iunMH<i« 

Alors, tAen, at that time "^ 

A merveiUe, eatoeMfmg well 

A peine, hardly 

A plate couture, totally ; senmdly 

Nous avons de tout 4 

Je eonnoto oet homme 4 toad 

La d^;ue est 4 ienr d*caa 

Prenez 4 gauche, fc toonMB 4 droiM 

II est 4 Jamais nilnA 

Je m*ennule id, aUons ailknn 

Voos le vouies aind, J V co aseas 

Us entrfrent tons 4 la flla 

Vooi entrntreoez trap 4 la fols 

Nous vivODs 4 la Fran^oise 

Amngez'Vous 4 IHuniable 

Ne ftdtes rien 4 to l^g^re 

Vons tonberec 4 to l e u fc rs a 

Bavmu4 toronde 

n poxle toqfonrs 4 to vol^ 

Je Ini parlerai 4 T^cart 

R^ardes oelte ^tolfe 4 rendroit 

Vos has sont 4 Penvers 

Ces demoiselles fcudlent 4 l*«nvl 

Vous avec agi 4 T^Courdie 

Vom Mn est snrvenu 4 Pimprafftlt 

Je dcmenrois alors 4 Paris 

Votre sceur danse 4 merveille 

A peine sait-U lire 

lis ont ^t^ battns 4 plate cou(nm 

( nzfli ) 

Afbihir, ieiigmMgi wll 

A pKNnDi 

__ ^ , perpendieHUarIf 

A point nomm^i mthtvery timi 

Apr^, a/t9r 

A propos, in ttme ; properly 

A quartier, Mtde 

A reculOBs, hadatfordt 

Assez, enettf A 

A tAtODS, gropv^ along ; in ik* dari 

X tort, wrongly 

Au d^pourva, unoaMire* 

Ajoura'hui, to day j nom-<t-dajf$^ 

Auparavant, hefore 

Autant, as nmeky at many 

Autrefois, formerly 

Auv«nt,/ar, deep 

Atttour, rottinl; ahwtt 

Beauooup, mucA, maiiy 

Bien, wtit} ntkieh 

Bient6t, $oon 

^a k. lA, Acre and then 

Ciaiu, Aere 

Cependant, tn the nuan time; hmaever 

GerteS} indeed 

Combien, how mueA, Amo many 

Gomineiit, Aoto 

B'abord, atjtrtt 

DnynvtaLge. more 

De biais, elopinfly 

J)e boonefol, ftncerefy 

De bon j««,/oir/tf 

I)e but ea btanc, Mun</y; raeUy 

1>e front, oArtoft ; Hde i^ fide 

De gaet-apens, wi(/W/y 

De guingois, mory 

De gr^i wUlingly 

Dehors, out ; not tU heiam 

De joor. Ay day 

Demain, toAnorrow 

De niveau, on a level 

De nuit, Ay n^At 

De plus, Aef ule«, moreover 

De plus beQe, again and agafn 

Depuis, since 

Be gaiety de coeur, on purpoee 

Derechef, again 

Derri^re, behind 

D^s-lors, even rAen 

De son chef, of his own aeeerd 

.D^sormais, ^encefortA 

-DeraDt, hefore 

Dor^narant, for the future 

"Encore, yef ; again ; sfUl 

Sdfin, at length 

Get haUt est &tt & alai^ 
Frappes le volant ft pidn (tkatUi^edey 
Cette muraiUe est A plomb 
Vous 6te8 renn A point nomm^ 
Vous ires devant k, lui afH*^ 
Nous void arrives fort* A propos 
Je ne puis mettre d^argent A qnartier 
Leurs troupes marchent A reculons 
X*avare ne dit Jamais oeeex 
Je suis venu id A tAtons 
Vous me querellez A tort 

n nous a pris au d^pourvn r<11nii 

II fait cliaud ai^o^i^^o'l S ^ mode dVv^oar- 
Je veux diner auparavant 
Ge diamant vaut autant que ee mfaiB 
G'^toit autrefois la mode 
N*ftllez pas si avant. II crease trop avant 
Regardez tout autour 
Get homme n beauconp la 
H se porte bien ; il'travalDe bfen 
Dinerons-nous bient6tf 
Des batalUotts 6pars ^ Ic lA 
II dtnera c6ans 
Gependant la nuit sVqiprocho 
Gertes, dit-il, vous wrest tort 
■fiavez-vous combien ceU ooAtef 
■Je ne sals comment 11 pent vinio 
Apprenez d'abord votre le^oa 
Je n*en dirai pas davantanga 
Ne coupez pas cette ^tofl^ da bbli 
Je vous parle de bonne fol 
J*ai gagn^ la partle de bon Jen 
n m% qoereUe de but en blane 
Ufarchons nuatre de front 
'On Pa ttt^ de gfuet-apens 
Pourquoi vous tenez-vous de goingolif 
II le fera de gr^ ou de force ^ 
Dehors canaille. II ^st all^ (\H0rn 
n vaut mieux v(^-ager de Jour 
Adieu JusqulA demain 
•Ge Jardlu nVst pas de niveau 
Nous partirons de nuit 
Donnez quelque chose de plus 
11 s'est endett^ de plus beue 
Je ne vous-ai pas vu depuis 
Vous mMnsultez de gaiety de coea» 
-Que n'essayez-vous derechef? 
Marchez, ne restez pas derriAra 
Je le oonnoissois- dAs-lors 
n s^est ruin(6 de son chef 
7e ne le verral plits d^sormali 
Fassez-de^fmt, Je vour suivrai 
R^flechi»iez-y bien dor^navant 
Essayez-encore. EUe vit encore 
Ciette aflStire ett enfin termlnAe 

( M»i« ) 

En mains da rien, in a triet 

Eoaembk, togtthtr 

Ensuite, afuraard* 

Environ, t^out ; nciir ubmU 

Hxpr^, en puryitm 

Fort &. ferine, Htutbf ; potUiveljf 

Uu^re, little ; hut little! few 

llier, yesterday 

Jadis, long ago ; in the old time 

Jauuds, ever (witk nc, never) 

lei, here 

Jusqu'ou, how/ar 


Maiatenant, new 

Mieux, letteri rather 

Moins. lee* 

Xagvere, not long ago 

KuUe part, no where 

Ou, u'Jkere, whither 

Out, yee 

OuI-<l&, yes indeed f indeed! 

l*ar mcgaixle, inadvertently 

Par iui;pri:>v, by mistalM 

Par-tout, every where 

Pele-oiele, in co/i/iMtcn 

I'eu, liUlCi/tw 

Peut-elre, j>ci^<yu, may i« 

Pis, wone 

Plus, more 

I'our lurs, then ; therefore 

Prealablcnieiit, previously 

Pi-£$, 7icii)% ici iir^, hereby 

Uuosi, alvn,ost 

a uelquefi >is, s omet imet 

Quelr|iic part, somewhere 

SAa> fiK^ii, u^i7Aou< ceremtmy 

Sens dcasus dessous, topsyturvy 

Souvent, ^ ofterUxmes 

Siir le champ, immediate'^ 

Ta:tt, «o much^ so many 

Vant suit peu, ever so lilt* 

Toujours, a' ways J still 

Tut ou tard, soon or late 

Tour & tour, ^ <um« 

Tout & fait, quite ; enthxlg 

Tout & la fois, a* o( ohm 

Tout aatant,>iMt thai 

Tout 4 rebouDS, fnite wrong 

Tout de bon, in <amest 

Tout de suite, {immediately 

Tout droit, straight along 

Tout-^4-coup, jnMenly 

Trop, eo* muc&, <0o many 

n dlipurut ca noiDs^a licn 

KoiM InNW chex vow cnmiit 

II eit environ six faeuiei 

Kous iomaies venus ki toot i 

Je m*7 oppoteni fort 4. 

11 n> a gu^re de vrals patriotat 

KUe partit h&er au matin 

Jadis Ics ^^T^qaes ^Anient paauai 

Je n'y consentirai Jamais 

Vcnec-ici, mon boo ami 

Jusqu'oii devez-vout lifcf 

Kous nHrons pas loin ai^fourd'hid 

Ktes-vouft iw£t inainlcnaut i 

ie me {wne uueux. J^ainie mieus j aflgf 

Muios de Imhw, motes de sutes 

Je IM vu uajpi^re (i I nhr a gn^M) 

Je ue puis le trouver mule pait 

•Ou aiiez-vous ti vltcf 

I>ite:i-n2ui qui ou non 


Je I'ai fait par mugarde 

£Ue vous a salu^ par m^priae 

Je Tous sui\rai par^out 

Tous mes Uvres soat pMf m#e 

J*ai peu d^arfrient et pea d^amk 

Je vousecriiai peutHNre demaia 

Vous ne ijuuitici £slre nis 

Cela ue vaut pas plus d\ine,giiia4a 

Tour lors que fera-l-iii 

Je veux prtftlahiameut payet 

II est iu|r^ id prds 

On se truDipe quasi toi\|ours i 

Quelquefois je devine Juste 

J^ai lu cette anecdote Quelgua jait 

J^-vous i)ric, vivons saas fafott 

Tout ici est sens dessos dassoas 

l»ai-lc2. souvent Fran^^ 

Nous nous separAmes sar le diarap 

Voici tant pour vous et tant pour bkA 

Dunuex mVn tant soit peu 

Vous paries toujoun. II est toiyowi fit 

Cela arrivera tAt ouiasd 

Paries tour Atour 

Ma scBur est tout.4-&it r^tdiUa 

Je vous payerai tout a la f<rfs 

Ce drap vaut tout autant 

U iait toutiA revours 

Je vous parle tout de bon 

Teaec tout de suite 

jlllex tout droit 

II entra tout^oooup 

Vous parlea-trop 

II demeure vis-A-vis 

Je Tous obiigerai valontkn* 

( «1 ) 

INTERJEOnOKS. Tbera mre not words 
enovgh in any kuiguage, to exprew all oar ideas ; 
espeaally in sudden emotions of the mind — 
Hence the use of inteijections— As the greater 
part of the ezpressloiis used on such occasimis are 
taken from nature alone, the real interjections in 
inostlanl^ges are nMmosyllabicalr— We think it 
useless to give here an unmeaning list of ah^ oA, 
€uai», €uf^ ft^ cAttt, Jtc &c. } they are in the Dic- 

The same imparity between languages and our 
ideas, has given rise to the fignntivc style } by 
which, with proper Judgment, the speech ac- 
quires much dignily and enef^. As many fi- 
gures of Rhetorfcare ^rftofi mentioned in common 
grammar, we shall here define the chief of them. 

The Svmh iUustrates one otgect by comparing 
it to another, to wldch it hews a manifest rela- 
tion— £». ** She nevor told her love, but let con- 
cealm«it, like a worm i' die bud, feed on her 
damask chedL.**— He behaves like a bear. 

The Metawkor is a figure by which we make 
use of a wora to ei^iress an ol;iject to which that 
word does not litmdly belong. Metaphorical 
expresdons give gibat energy to the language. 
One might say that a metaphor is a simile with- 
out the rign of comparison /{fee or at— Ex. Life is 
a stormy sea. Hiat woman is a crocodile ; her 
sister is a lamlK Envy scatters her venom on all 
sidies, and often withers the Uossoms of merit. 

An Alk^ory is a series of metaphors continued 
to some lengdi. A fable might be termed an 
allegotyw We teve the rimile, metaphor, and 
allegory combined through the whole song of 
Solomon^— ^ I am the rose of Sharon, and the 
lily of the valleys. As the lily among thorns, so 
is u^ love among the dau^^hters. As the apple- 
tree among the trees, so is my beloved among 
the sons } I sat under his shadow, and his fruit 
was sweet to my taste. Awake, O North-wind ; 
and come, thou South, blow upon my garden, 
that its spaces may flow out." 

The AntUke$U is a contrast of words which 
serve, like shades, to set off opposite qualities. — 
Ex. ^* In all thy humours, wheUier grave or mel- 
low — ^thou art such a touchy, testy, pleasant fel- 
low—hast so much wit, and mirth, and spleen 
•boat thee — there is no living with thee, nor 
without thee.*> 

The ffyperboU is a figure by which the reality 
of things is either excessivdy enktrged, or dimi- 
nldied— Ejh " So light was Camilla, that she 
might have run over the waveiinj^ ears of own 
without bending them."—" His ponderous shield 
Ueldnd him he cast ; the broad circumference 

hnnff on Ui dioalders like themooa.**— A etnnie 
poet said of a nobleman, proud and poor: Hia 
estate is not larger than a Lacedemonian Epistle, 
and his pride reaches from one pole to the other. 

By the Irony we let understand ine contrary of 
what we say. Thus we caU a fool a Solomon j 
and a scolding woman a liMtub, 

By the Jpostropke we suddenly address our 
speech to any object, whether present or absent, 
animate or inanimate^—" Ye angels, sing* his 
praise ; on earth Join, all ye creatures. Air, and 
ye elements, praise him } convey his praise, ye 

The Protapopeia calls forth absent and dead 
persons, and supposes life and reason in inanimate 
and irrational objects. There is a great sintilarhy 
betwixt this figure and the apottrophe j in the 
latter we suddenly address our speech to any ob- 
ject, and in the former we lend voice and pas- 
sions to itw— £jr. ** Hear the voice of yoor country, 
Catiline, thus she speaks to you ; retire, Catiline, 
retire ; your crimes have overthrown my laws, 
your atrocities desolate me, my veins are open ; 
retire, Catiline, and allow some rest to your de- 
solate mother.** 

As it is very essential to the thorough learning* 
of a language, not to mistake one part ofspeech 
for another, we finish this section with giving a 
classical and methodical scheme for parsing a 
sentence. The examples with very little change, 
may suit any language. 

Article, ^uesf ions .• Is it definite, or indefinite 
partitive { What gender ? What number ? 

Examples. /«e pouvoircfu roi, the power of the 
king ; la liberty tut homines, the lilerty of men. 
J*ai du pain, de la viande, des ponimes ; I have 
hreadf taeaty apples. 

Applicaiion. / e,definite art. ms.— <{u, contrac- 
tion of c2e 2c, definite art. ms. — /<a, definite art. 
fib — des, contraction of de lesy def. art. com. gen- 
der, pL---(iu, in the sense of some, indef. part, lus.— 
de laj in the sense of «ome, indef. part. K*—desy in 
the sense of some, indef. part. com. gender, pi. 

Sobstantive. Questions : What gender ? what 
number f If the noun be singular, name its plural ; 
if it be plural, name its singular. 

Exas^les. Le powooir du roi | la liberty des 
hommes } le prix des denriei^ the price of pro- 

Applieatiam. Poicostr,sa!Mtantfve,m8.poicvotr«, 
fntltapi^LilertifWohgL &. libertdsy far itspl.— 
Prix, subet ms. prix for itspl.^ — Denries^ subst. f. 
pL denr^ for its sfaigular. 

A4Jeetive. ^nestions: What gender? what 
ntunber ? what does it agree with in the sentence f 

< xU ) 

If it bt mascoliae, name its tem. Ifltbefeml- f iemrd tmhe •^tlPtk Mtrtkt* QttolqnnijNR'vitM 

nitte, Aame its ms. heareox.n'MOMx pM wm lort t tko'kt wrngMtm 

EsaampU*. Hn ftMH clum««ii, ufint kmt i ees hapmff do nti etan kit $%tmmitmi. 

feoimes bohAJoIUsj tkoae lttdie$ are pretty ; eet- >4ppliemliaiu Etoianiy firom Hr« : 9dptn.fL 

te fiUe esK vrgueiilnue — that eirl U proud. imperf. tente, indie. wood—JSmtmdi»y Iran cm- 

Appiieaiion. BeaUf noon nm. ms. agrees witli tendre ; 1st pcn* iing. preterite detfnite, indUcn* 

efttf/eim / it lias &e7/« for its feminine. — Joliet, five mood — P«t*«ta»e,fipnn]Mir9ltrt,Sdpen.iin|^. 

neon adj. f. pi. agrees wiih/emme* ; it has t'o/t pr. tense, snl^nnct. niood*-^NOMjr,from mvisr ; 

for its maaculine-— — Orj^uet/Zeiae, noun adj. fa. -M pen. pi. inqierat. mood, 

agrees wifli^//e ; it lias orgueilleux for its mas- Prraoaltion. What does it gOTcrn in tka 

coline. tencer 

P ruuuuii . QueHions: Is it personal^ possessive, JBaoMji/es. Avmmi nddi; stmt Ufent} h^on 

rdatiTe . demonstratiye, or indetenulnate ? Wliat noon ; wiAmU Money, 

gender f wliat number f with wliat does it agree A^lieaiion. Jivnt^ a pwnwil Jo n i govern 

fat tlie sentence ? mtd i mw w , a preposition, goTcms mrgmt* 

Eseamples. Elle a men livre, she hat my hook, Coi^uncdon. What mood doc* It require t 

Cette plume ne vant rien, thia pen u good for Name die veib it acts upon in the sentenee. 

nothing, L%omnie fui vous parluit, tAe man Example*, LorMfuolenAeamjwhemthekim^ 

who was tpeaking to you. II y a fuelqtut an- etmu in^—i^^»i^|^e voos sojes riciie, tAe* yon Ac 

nis, some yean ago. rich, Jelisponr m'amuser, Jread to umnut migt^f, 

application, Elle, pronoun pws. fs. — JWon, .^ppjtoatton. Z<orff«e,acoi^nnction,re(pdrrs 

pronoun poss. ms. agrees with livre — Cttte, pro- the indic^— Here it governs entra^ Q w lgw, a 

noon demonstr. fs. agrees with pltane — Qut, pro- conjunctloD, requires the subjunct.— Here it go> 

noun reL common gender and numlier, agrees vems «oy«t— Poitr, a conjunction, requires the 

withAomme — ^ue/fuex, pronoun indeter.pL com- infinitive — Here it governs ammter, 

inon gender, agrees with ann^es. Adverbs oimI interjections. Oaiy name them. 

Verb. Q^estiont: Naroeits infinitive— its pa*- Examples, JIh! roan ami, agiasez jmcdem- 

son— its numl)er— its tense— its mood. ment .* oX, m»i friend, act pmdentbi, 

ExoMples. Pendant qu^ls ^fotent ensemble, Ap^ieution, .^A is anl]iteijecO(»--Pnitfem- 

ft$Utndu maoer midi ; «o&t/e they were together, ment is an advert). 



GENERAL DIRECTIONS. Never neglect that occur in afanost every French sentenoe— 

to ascertain the parts of speech which compose The 1st The vcrti agrees in person and nomlier 

the English sentences you have to turn uto with its sufciject. Ex, Je parle, vousnarlei, ii 

Frendi. parte, mon friAre parte ; nous parlons, if parient, 

1. For a Verb-^Malie sure of its mood,person, mes fr^res parleront, mon fr^ et ma soeur ont 
number, and tense, fcwli for its subject, and ob- porl^^— The ^. The article agrees in gender and 
serve whetiier it has an object. number with its substantive, and so do the adjeo- 

2. For a Substantive— Ascertain its gender tlve and pronoun. Ex. Le bon pere, un mAchaat 
and number. p^re, les bons p*res : la bonne mire, une me^ 

3.ForanAdiective— FhidtbeSubstantivewitii chant m^re, les bonnes m^res. 

wliich it agrees. This previous care really shortq is the t ime re- 

4. For a Preposition and a Com*unction--Ob. quired for writing an exercise j and prevenU ttet 
•erve what word or words they govern in the random manner of composing which tormentithe 
■Mtence. masters, and disgusts the pupils. 

5. Never lose sight of two fundamoital ruks 


N. B. When the learners come to tiiis section, te translating tiie eiaim^es^hich wiH thw «• 

it may be supqpoeed tb^ are able to make out a eidentally become donlxyvatmL 

( 1^1 ) 

£*taBioiiffe. Les rda ne wnt one d6s hoauMs. 
i palx ec Pabondance reodent let bomines hea- 

3. By a conseqaence of the preceding rule, 
muxies of countries, kiosdoms, and provinces 
Cake no article In English, but they receive the 
definite article in French. 

Ex. La France est plus grande que TAngle- 
terre. plus petite que la Russie, et aussl grande 
que PEspagne. La Bretagne est rooins fertile 
que la Nornmndie. L^Arabie a la Perse 4 PEst, 
et PAfrlque au Sud. 

3. If the sentence expresses the goin? to a 
<Snmtr7 On Europe) or die coming from it, th^ 
article Is eommoniy supplied by the prepositions 
en and de— But, ii the country is not in Europe, 
Che preceding rule has geiierally its full force. 
Ex. Quand irez-vous en I* ranee, en Espogne, en 
Italle, en TurqiUe ? II vlent d'arriver de Portu- 
gal, de Russie, de Pologne, de SuMe— II est aU£ 
au Japon, A la chine, au Mexique. an F^rou. 
J*arriTe du P^rou, de la Gukae^ de f Indostan. 

4. When two comparatives an? set, either in 
Opposition, or in comparison. In the same sen- 
tence, the definite article expressed in English, 
is not to be rendered iu French. Ex. Plus Jc la 
▼(ris, plus Je Palme. Plus je le fr^uente, moins 
je Pestime. 

5. A noun of measure and weight takes tbear 
tide a or an in English, and the definite /e, fa in 
French.:— Par often supxdies /e, la in speaking of 
reckoning, salary, attenttance, kc. Kx. La viande 
se vend onze sous la livre. Gette dentelle vaut 
one guinte I'aune. Ce diner nous co^ktera six 
cheHns par t^te. Ou vous demandera deux die- 
lins par mllle. Je lui donne cinquante euln^es 
par an. Je donne deux guin^ par mols, eC Je 

Ts deox lemons par semaine. 
Of\% frequently understood In English, and 
supplied by an apostn^he, but it must be ex* 
, pressed in French. £c.Lechapeau demon fr^re. 
Iteitttnchon de raasoear. La modestiedc Ooro- 
lioe. Les foll^ d^nses de votre ami 

7. Of is likewise suppressed In Engiisb in 
naay eempouDd nouns, but it oMift be expressed 
n Frencli; vie. 

S<Mnetimes by <i, an, A la, A P,mHr, to express 
bow things are prepared or combined, or to de- 
fine thehr fitness and instrwnental use. ^. Un 
moullnAcafiK. Delapoodredcanon. Leraarcfa^ 
au loin. Du fromage d la crdme. La bouteille 4 
l>encre.— Liko^ise to describe a person or a thing 
by some distinctive sign or laahit. Ex. La tenune 
aux huitves. La demoiselle as rubon bleu. 

Bomfetimes by de, to express a sin^ilr relation 

lietween two nouns, the seeond of which hu al- 
ways the meaning of an afj^jectlve. Unbabit d'^ 
canate. Unpontdepierre. Desbasdesoie. Une 
maison de brique. Un caroese de remise, mgias» 

8. When a preposition and a noun, or a verb 
and a noun, present the sense of an affective or 
of an %jdverb ; that is. express only one idea, no 
article is to be used. £x.jesuissansami8. Koas 
vivoos sans BOttd. Ktudiec avec attention. Ha 
coufiance en vous. J'ai compassion de luL 

V. Proper names take no article, except those 
of some renowned Italian poets and pointers 3 
and some names formed from common <u6«la>i- 
tive$, Ex. Alexandre, Pyrrhus et G6mr <»it dd> 
sol^ la terre ; le Tasse, PAiioste, et le Titien ont 
illustr^ lUtalle. Lisez los fables de la Fontaine, 
el les caracti^res de la Bmyirt. 

JO. When aomc or any are either expressed or 
understood in English, they are rendered into 
French by the partitive article da, cle, la. dt P, 
d€t, or the preposition tie before adjectives. £r. 
J'ai du papier ,de la cire,de Peiicre ct dcs plumes. 
Avez vous achet^ du tb^,de la moutarde, de Bn- 
digo et des cerises ? II a du courage et de la ^^ 
n^rosit^.— J*ai de beau papier, d^excellente cire, 
de bonne encre et de bonnes plumes. 

11. But if the af^jective and substantive form 
together a kind of compound noun, that is, pre- 
sent but one idea, the article resiunes its right. 
Ex* C*cst un admii-ateur du faon ton et du bel-es • 
prit. Get bomme a du boo sens. 

12. The French make use of de in some par- 
ticular phrases — After jue/^e c^ote, rien, fnet, 
oue/fu'ttn per tonne y pas^ pointy oufont, aMez, 
fre«Meo««p, and all adverbs expvessiog quantity w— 
Before a participle preceded by a noun of num- 
ber. Ex. Qtielque chose d^^tonnant. Je ne sais 
rien de nouveau. Onoi de plus Juste que ectte 
loi ! Y art-il quelquMnde m«content? II n^ pas 
d*argent. Je n'ki point d'ambition. Nousavons 
autantdelivres que vous. EUeabetueoapd^en- 
fans. II y a ett deux offiders de blesses, eC dix 
hommes de tu^ 

13. Bim, in tlie sense of te m i e cmp, requires the 
definite artide, wherests heauetmp talus onfy 4e. 
Ex. Bien du chagrin-~beaucoop de tlagriu, 
Bien des atnis— beauroop d^amls* Bien de ilar- 
gent-^-beaucoup d'argeni. Blende la modestie-i^ 
beaucoup de modestie. 

14. The articles a and l4e are often Inserledin 
the form <^ a short parenthesis, when th^ are 
not to be expressed in French. Ex. Le Due d'Or- 
l^iins, prince du sang, a ^t^ guillotine A Parts. 
Alexandre fiU de Philippe, tua son mnf ClytOft. 


Lft gverre, Mkat des peoples, est le Jeu dcs prin- 
OM. IiCf fAwMUesneon, iwtoreUeiiiMigiedela 
beactf^f.oe diire«t gu^re i4i» dHiii jour. 

15. A aa^ mm OMd in English before kxintlred 
and MoMfondE, we not to be expreaied in French. 
Ex. j^ gBgni raiUe guin^. Je voos en prAte- 
rai cent. L^an mil butt crat dix neuf. Dusrions- 
aoas vivre cent tma, disons mfime inille ans, il 
noos resterDJt encore biea des cboscs di i^ipren- 

n': The article « Is not to be expressed in 
Freocit, after the verbs ^trs, deventr, passer pvwj 
kc. when they have not es for tlietr subject. Ex, 
Ilestm^ecio. Elle est duchess^. Voiis devien- 
di-ez royaiisie — C'est an m^decin. C^est une 

The reason of the rule is that, in the construc- 
tion without ce, tlie substantive ia taken adjeetire- 

/jr, and the French syntax does not penDU to 

Jklace an article before an aiycettve, leparaMI 
rora its substantive by a vert). We explain i* 
tlie syntax of the verfas, when os is to be used. 

1 7. The article is to be repeated in French be* 
fore all the substantives that are either the fob- 
ject or the ot^ect of the same vert). E». Jjt bkdt 
le vin, lltttile et let Ugumes sent les richcases 
naturelles d'un ^taL J'admire la patienee, 1* in- 
dttstrie, I'^conomle, la sobriM^ et hi pen^^ 
ranee d'un bon agrlculleur. 

13. The preposition tn, which follows a super- 
lative in English, is rendered into French by 4k, 
de la, dt P^ <le«, de. Ex. Elle passe pour la plua 
belle fcmme de Londres. C'est le plus beau terns 
de IVmn^ Je nommerois bien les plus grands 
coquins du royaunio. La plus grande ville dec 
Pays Das. 


1. We repeat again, as a veiy essential rule, 
that the adjective must agree with its substan- 
tive in gender and number. £«. Un homme a- 
drott, des honmes adroits. Une femme adroite, 
des feronacs adroites. 

v'. When two or more substantives have a com- 
mon ad^ec:tive, tliat adjective ma<it be in the plu- 
roLr— If the substantives are of dlfierent gender, 
the adjective must be of the masculine plural. 
£x. Mon frdre et mon oncle sont hardis. Ma so^ur 
et ma tante sont hardies. Mou fr^re et ma soeur 
iont hardis. 

3. If there is bo verb between the substantives 
and the adjective, that adjective agrees with the 
last substantive. Ex. Cet acteur joue avec un 
goftt et une noblesse charmante. Cet acteur joue 
avec une noblesse et un godt charnaaut. 

4. The place of an a4|ective in French, is com- 
monly after its substantive.* Ex, Je hais le terns 
froid. J'atoie la musique Italienne. EUe avoit 
one robe Ueue. Une fcmme douce et raodeste. 

5. However, we may observe here that the ad- 
jectives beau, hon, fraud, petit, jevme, jolt, fiunc- 
vaia, and m^ehtml are generally placed before 
their nibstBntives. Ex, Un beau chevaL Un bon 

enfant. Une grande femme. De petits olseanx* 
Une jennefiUe. De jolls rubans. De mauvals vin. 
Un ni^hant homrac. 

^. iVu, naked, and demi, half, agree with their 
substantive, when tli^ fottow it *, and remain In 
declinable when they precede it. Ex. II va mi- 

Sieds, nu-t6te; il va les pieds nus, la t^ nue, 
^ai achet^ une aune et demie de drap, et mw 
demi-aun)b de dentelle. 
7. Tput in the sense of all and wMe, agrees in 

?ender and number with its sulistanUve. £b 
out le roynume, toute la terre; tous les ham- 
mes, toutes les femmes. 

But tout ia the sense of though, ever »• wucA, 
and quite, has a very irregular construction be- 
fore arijectivcs, substantives taken adjectively, 
and adverbs.— If the adjective is inascuUne, tout 
is always indeclinable.— If the affective is fe- 
mbiine, tnost writers make tout declinable before 
a consonant, and indeclinable before a voweL— 
Ex Un homme tout plein de coeur; das hommes 
tout pleins de cceur. Tout brave dull est j tout 
braves qu^Qs sont— Elle est tout alBigie -, eOe est 
toute r^jouie ; elles sont tout afflig^ ; eUes aoat 
toutes r^ouies.p-Tuut abnaUe qu'elle eel ; toot 

* I sayeommon^y, because it often liappensthat 
he same adjectives may be placed either before 
or after their substantives. But, this depending 
en a nicety of criticism and ear, which notUng 
hot a long practice can give, and which it would 
be ii^udicious to suppose in beginners, I think it 
necessary to avoid such a dissertation in these 
elements. When the learners are well g^rounded 
ia the fundamental rules j and have, by reading 

much, sufficiently harmonized their eon to tb» 
elegant and select turns of the French language, 
they may have recourse to I A« '.'ompleU System of 
th* Fi-ench Lamtguage, by Mr. SAUCON, from 
page ■297 to^ 3 If* ; an excellent treatise, which X 
have carefully consulted, with great pleasure to 
myself, and considerable advantage to this Uttlo 



ilmablM quVUei ■ont—Toute Jolie qnVUe est, 
toates Joliei ou'elles aont— Ette est tout oeU et 
tout oreille } elles soot toot oeU et tout oreille. 

8. Quelle in the sense of $omt, agrees with 
its substantive. Ex. Quelque hooune, qnelques 

(^/fue with oue in the sense of tAotif A, what' 
ever, is dedmabie :— wlien it is joined to a sub- 
stantive alone — or, to a substantive followed bjr 
its adjective — or, to an ai(\|ective tmmedia/e/y fol- 
lowed I7 its substantive — ^But, it is indeclinabU 
before an afj^ective, not immtdi(ttelii followed by 
its substantive— In all those rases the verb must 
oe put in the subjunctive. £x. Quelques titres 
que vottsayez. Quelques titres ^lataus que vous 
•yez. Quelques grands titres que vous ayes. 
Quelque paissans que soient les rois. 

Que/fve, in the sense of whatever^ immediately 
followed by a verb, in Frencli, is resolved into 
the deeUoable adjective mel, quelhj^puU^qucUetf 
with fuc close to it, andf the verb in the sut^junc- 
tive. Ex. Quel que solt cet bomme. Quelle que 
paroisse sa situi^ion. Quels que puissent Atre 
Tos titres. Quelles que soient vos raisons. 

9. The adjective, without a sulMtantlve, is of 
the masculine gender, and talies the article ] be- 
cause it has then tlie full value of a substantive. 
Ex. Pr^f^rous Ihitile A Tagr^able. Les enfans 
aiment le rouge. Le lieau n^st pas toujours bon. 
JUme mieux le vert que le bleu. 

10. The aiiyectives of dimension, such as high, 
itepj broad. &c. liave a peculiar construction in 
French.— observe carefully } l $t, to use avoir in- 
stead of etrtf when the adjective of dimension b 
Umed into a substantive ; 3i2/y, to repeat de be- 

fore the Dumber, and before the rabstantive of 
dimenskMi, with tlte verb ttre, and with vvid, 
voilA. Ex. Ce mur a ringt pieds de4iauteur et 
trois de largeur. VoUA un mur de vlngt piedsde 
hauteur, et de trois de largeur ; er, de naut it de 

We might Uliewise say with the verb fttre and 
an ai^ective— Ce mur est haut de vlii^ pieds et 
large de trois. 

'11. When an ordinal numlier is added in Eng- 
lish to proper names, in order to point out th«r 
order or rank, we make use of a ourdinal mimlMT 
in French, except forjirtt and ucond ibat remain 
ordinal. Ex. Henri premier, second, trois, quatrci 
cinq, six, sept, huit. 

li*. An adjective becomes comparative in 
French, by adding to hphu more, motiu less, auui 
so, tant so mucli, autant as much. Ex. Elie est 
plus belle, moins belle, aussi belle que sa sonir. 
II n'a pas tant de vanit^ que son fr^re. Vous avex 
aatantd'ennemis que d^ainis. 

It appears from tiiese examples that tkan and 
M, in the second term of a compaHson, are ex- 
pressed bv fue. . ' 

The preposition by, after a comparative, and 
before a noun expressing dimension or qasuitfty, 
is commonly rendered &to French by de. Ex, 
Vous £tes plus bant que moi de deux pouces. 

13. The superlative is expressed in French 1^ le, 
la, let, prefixed to pbu ou mouM — /n is rendered 
\xf de, du, de la, kc and ewe afker a simeriative 
requires the subjunctive. Ex Ircplus bel homme 
de la ville. La plus belle femme que je connoisse. 
Les plus grands ooquins de l*Europe. Le plus 
heureux jour de ma vie. 


Persomal Prtfnmuu— 1. A pronoun personal 
nhjeet governs tlie verb } and a pronoun personal 
tijeet is governed by the verb. 

* o. t, o. «. 

Ex. Je vous alroe. Vous nous conaolezd — Nous 
a> *. e. e. 

Im prot^geoQs. U lul parlera. Consolez4a. Par- 


2.AiMronomi personal sul^eet cannot be' part- 
ed from its rerb but by a pronoun personal ob- 
ject, the rallying pronouns y, en, or the nega- 
tive ne. Ex. Nous voyoos souvent votre frdre. 
Je vous aimerai toqjours. Vous en parlez sans 
oesse. Je ne m'y fie pas — .And not ; Je to^f ours 
Yous idmerai ; nous souvent voyons, &c. 

3. When many pronouns of diflfcrent persons 
ire the subject of a verb, they liecome dJ^juac- 

tive, and a pronoun conjuncttve in tlie plorsl 
numtwr and of the noblest penoo, is evnerally 
added to represent them all. Ex, Lui, etle, et 
moi nous al^mes hier i la comMie. Voos, lui, 
et moi, nous ne nous accorderons jamais. Vous 
et lui, vous apprendres le Francois. 

Yon might place tlie disjunctive pronouns af- 
ter the verb, and say — Nous allAmes liier 4 la 
coni^e, lui, elle, et moi, kc But not— lul, elle 
et moi ailAmes, kc. Vous et lui apprendrez, &c. 
- 4. However, when third persons onfy are the 
subject of a verb, no other pronoun is to be re- 
peioed. Ex. Mon frere et lui viendront demain. 
Lul, elle, eux et ma soeur apprcnent le Fran- 

i. When a pronoun personal is governed by 
a verb, place it between the subject and the; 
verb. Ex Je le coonois. Vous la connotssez. 

( ^ ) 

7e les connois, et J« leor parte iouv€Bt— N. B. 
Ko proBoon a&cted with 4*, except at, csn be 
placed before a Tert> which eovem* it, without 
bein^ foik>wed by fme conducave. £». Je parte 
de vous— c^est de toqs que Je parte. Vom a,Tes 
la^t de lui, d*elte, de noua— c*eflt de Ini, d<elle, 
de nofts cpte tous vm m^dit. 

6. If the Terb is in the imperative, vnik»ui a 
negation, ihea the pronoun cones after the Yert>. 
—If diere is a n^iation, foUow tlw preceding 
rule. Ex. OitesHoaoi, ditesJui, dites^Mus— Ne 
me dites pa«» ne ini dites pas, ne leur diles pas. 

7. When two imperatiTes, witlioat a negation, 
oinie togetlierwith pronouns, it is betterto place 
die first iwonoun alter tlie 1st verb, and the se- 
cood bemne the -2d Tert). £«. Vojrez-le, ct lui 
dites de venir me voir. Pariexrleur, et leur dites 
dese mieux comporter. 

8. With reftdtted verbs—witfa ptnter, idhr, 
and venir, or ai^ verb talien in a sense in wliich 
it cannot receive a direct object, place the pro- 
noun personal after Ae verb. — Ex. Je roe plains 
de vous. £Ue s*est addressee A moL Je pensois 
&enx. Cetenfent veataUer4 vous. Ilveutve- 
nir i moL Courez A luL n est aceoum a mol. 

9. When two pronouns personal are governed 
bj a verb, tiie indirect oqject comes before the 

direct— N. B. Tte iirtek Meet is never BStct* 
edby a preposition; and the imdireet object is 
alwsgrs aiwcted 1^ de or A. expressed or under- 
stood. £r. Je vous le dbai. Vous nous lea 
domieres. n vous la reeommande. Nous vous 
le recoBunaiidons. 

la If the prooonns are both of the third per 
son, the direct pnmoon comes befiMe the iadi« 
rect Ex. Je le fad diraL Vous tes kur doune 

1 1. The supplying pronounsy aad <it come dose 
to the verb, when diey are oonstmed with any 
other prgnouits ; and at always follows y, when 
they both happen to meet together. 12v.Jevou« 
les y apportcTid. H nous en doraiera. Vous leur 
y en enverm. Je leur y en t^noigneral mon 

Tlie following list may, with a Uttle ingenuity, 
be of great use to beginners, and soon accustom 
their eyes and ears to the union of pronouns and 
verbs, either interrogatively, or negatively. You 
are to suppose the pronouns in each line to be 
in the same place of the aeUrUIn $ read them 
often in that order, and it will soon be out of 

SNir power to place them wrong. Thue ; II ma 
donnera ; ke will gvoe it to me, Ice B me IV 
envena } Ac will gend it to me, kc. 

Me le, me la, me les, m%>— II * * doanera 

Me l^y, me les y, m»y, mV en— II * * enverra 

Te le, te la, te les, t*en— > * donnerai-je f 

Te Vy, te les y, fy, fy en-* • enverrai-Je ? 

Nous le, nous la, nous les, nous en — II ne * * doune pas 

Nous ry, nous les y, nous y, nous y en— II ne * * enverra pas 

Vous le, vous la; vous les, vous en— Ne * * donneral-Je pas i 

Vous Py, vous les y, vous y, vous y en- Ne * * enTenrai-J« pM 

Se le, se la, se les, s'en- 11 * * promet 

Se l»y, se les y, 8*y, s'y en— n * * procura 

Le lui, la lui, les lid, lui en — Kous * * promettons 

Le leur, la leur, les leur, leur enh-Yous ne * * donnez pas 

Le leur y, la leur y, les leur y, leur y en— * * enverrai le f 

From tlus list it iqppean tlrat no pronoun af« 
fected by de, except «n, can come berare a veri>. 
Ex. Je me moque de lui: 11 m^t de vous; and 
not ; je rae lui moque ; il vous mMit. 

The foregoing list stands good, all through for 
verbs in the imper a ti v e with a negationr—Ve me 
le donnez pas ; ne me Vy envoyex pas, Itc. 

But, wtOi verbs in the imperative witkomt a 
negation, make the following observations — 1st. 
The pronouns are placed after the i mp er ati ve. 
Ex. I)onoel4fr.nou8 *, envoyec4e-nous. 

'^'dly. Me and to become mot and tot, except 
when they are linked with en; but the pronouns 
pf the third person an not to be jiltered. Ex. 

Conduisez-moi ; amnsetol} donnezHn'en— Don- 
nez-le-lui, la4ui, le84ui, le4eur, Itc 

Sdly. Jitoi, toi, noue and voms are placed after 
le, la, les ; but the pronouns of the tidrd person, 
linked together, suitfer no change. Ex. Oonnez- 
le-moi } procureles-toi ; pramettes4es-nous ; as- 
snm-les'vous— Donne24e-lvd, la-lui, les-leur, &c. 

n. On. The pronoun indetermfauite en may 
be renderedinto EInglish by one, we, people, men. 
— L'*on has the same meaning, and is only em 
ployed to avtdd amUgnity, or a harsh sound. 

13. On has genera^ a plural meaning, but it 
aiwet^e governs its verb In the singular num 


( »w ) 

JBv. On cnint de fse vdr UA qa'on est, parte ipae 
Von n'est pas ce qaVm devmit ^tre. 

14. On most be repeated before ereiy verb 
that bas the same subject. Kx, On £pie la for- 
tune, oa travaille, on so fistigfue, oa cbercfae toua 
\e» moyens de la fixer ; et ax)r4s bien dm soins, 
le tombeau sHnivre, et P<mi s'apper^oit trop tani 
que tout id bas n'est que vanity. 

15. 4,void the passive turn so conimon in 
'Eng^Iish ; and, by the means of on, bring the 
verbs to an active stete, in mch sentences as the 
following ones. Ex. On n^a pas encore re^u les 
lettres qu^on attendoit. On a fait de grandes 
rejouissances, et I'on ne sait trop pourquf^. On 
a en voy£ ordre de ramener les troupes, et Ton 
csp^re qu'el'.es arriveront demain. On seroit 
touyours en pux, si I'on diminuoit de moiti^, en 
terns de guerre, les profits des gens en place. 

16. f}n, in some mnrticular phrases, and tvilh 
tlie adverbs of quanaly, is not to be expressed in 
English} but it cannot be dispensed with in 
French. Ex. Vous «vez plus d'oranges que je 
n^en ai. Vous n^avez pas taut de livres que j 'en 
ai> Avez-votts autant de chevatix en France que 
nous en avons en Angleterre ? II en est de vous 

comme de inoi. n en est de cela eonine de-te 
plttpart des ehoMs du monde. 

17. Le is often used to represont either a part 
of a sentence, or an adjective, or a mbttantiom 
employed mfjeeticely : and it is then indeclina 
ble — ^It is rendered into English by so, and 
sometimes not expressed at all. Ex. DitesHOBoi, 
mon «ni, pourriez-^ous alter 4 pied de Londres 
a York f Oul, je le pourrots. £t bien, Mesdaroes, 
Ates-tous tr^ occupies f R^Uement, nous le 
sorames. Est-elle &ie (wn$»mrried f) Oui, et je 
pense qu'elle le sera long-temps. 

But, when the word represented is reaOy a 
substantive, or an adjective employed «u^«Can« 
tiotf'y, then make use of le, la, its, accordii^ to 
the gender and number of that substantive. £x» 
^tes-vdus la fiUede Mr. West? Oui, Monsieiir,^ 
je la suis. Etes-vous la malade que Madame 
Clinton m'a recommand^ f Non, Monsleiu*, je 
nc la sols pas. 

If the substantive is of the plural number, it 
is better to avoid making use of /m, in order to 
give an easier torn to Oxe sentence. Ex. Etee^ 
▼ons les filles de Mr* Ooke ? Oui, Monsieur — 
toithcut nous les sommes. 

POSSESSIVE PRONOUNS. See page xU, and the K. B. 

1. All possessive Pronouns, either coiyunctive 
or relatire, but more clearly those of the third 
person, agree, in English, with the possessor of 
a tMng, and in French, with the thing possessed. 
Ex. Votre fr^re a perdu son chapeau; votre 
sceur a perdu son chapeau. Votre mdre a perdu 
sa bourse 5 votre pdre a perdu sa bourse. 

Translate these examples, and you will find 
the English ones niled by the gender of the 
possessors, J'i'ire, smir, mire, pirej and the 
French, by the gender of the thing possessed, 
chape tu bourse. 

2. When a noun feminine begins with a vow- 
el, or an k mute, the French sacrifice the syntax 
to harmony, and make use of mon, ton, son, in- 
stead of mo, ta, so, Sx. Mon ame est fort au- 
dessus de ma fortune.— Ton industrie te menera 
loin. Son insolence lui fera perdre tons ses amis. 
Mon humanity, ton humeur, son humility. 

3. The personal pronouns supply in French 
the possessive pronouns, when we apeak of the 
several parts of the body, or even of any thing 
belonging to the body, mehaa life, eour«ife,eem^ 
"pfexion, siifht, voice, mmd,kc. If tfaattwrncre^ 
ates no ambiginty — Ex. Pal mal A la t^e. II 
s'est coiip^ le doigt. Vous avez Poeil enfl^. II 
m'a attaqu<i llionneur. Vous m'arracheriez fdu- 
*M la vie. Lc courage lui manqne. — ^But say : 

Je cr^is que ma Jambe est enfi^. Ponrquni 
vous moquez-vous dc ma t^te chauve.^— £41 
jambe and la tite would rmder the sentence am- 

4. In a familiar way of addressing persons, 
the possessive pronoun is left out in Eng^b, 
but not in French. Ex. Voulez-vous faire un 
tour dejardin, ma soeur? Rtellement, Je ne le 
puis, mon fr^re. 

h. In speaking of inanimate olijects, the pos- 
s^sive its and Uieir are expressed in French bjr 
en. — Ex. Gette plante est fort commune, et ce« 
pendant je n'en connois pas les vertus. Cette 
maison roe ^ait *, j'en aime la situation. 

6. In- the English phrases in wb^ch the word 
jdbe is joined to a possessive pronoun, the French 
make use of a personal pronoun. Ex. Faites 
le pour Tamour de moi, de lui, d^ nous,&c. Do 
t/^/br my sake, kjc 

7. The relative po«<*8rive pronouns mine, thine^ 
yours, kc agree, like the conjunctive, with the 
nouns to which they relate, and tliey take the de 
fii^ite artide in French. Ex. Votre fr^re et le 
mien ; votre soeur et la mienne.^— See page xix. 

n. When the verb to he, in the senste of to he* 

tmg to, i<t Joined to a rdative possessive pronoun, 

and has a noun for its subject, the possessive 

pronoun is rendered into French hy a penooaJ 

( >wa > 

pronoun. Ex. Celhrre est i mot. Cette nwi- nraclerrd into FreniA by a coi\{uiieUve 

soo est ^ nous. Get evedlail est & elle. site. Vx. Vn de mes amis m*a moatr^ m de 

9. The luigiish idiom of mtne, of your«, fcc. is tos livref! } a friend ofmrnCf kc 


1. Qiti and 911c, whfaont a preposition, and be- latlve pronoun, in speakin)^ of aitnatlon, piacVf 

fore arerb^arei^licable to any substantive. Ex. and time. Ex. C*e8t une affaire oA il vant mieuv 

L^omme qvi pane ; la fenune qui chante ; le ne pas entrer. La niaison oik Je demeure. he 

cheval qui court *, lei olseanx qui volent *, les si^e oik nous virons. 

etoiles qui brillent. — LHiomroe qoe vous connois- 5. Que, uniting two verbs, and after a nocm, is 

sez -, la femme que ▼ons louez } les oiseaux que often understood in Eng^U»h ; but it Is always ex- 

Toos ^levez *, les cheranx que Tons avez acbe- pressed in French. Ex. Je crois que vous arez 

raison. On dit que nous aurons bientAt la paix. 
Les Livres que vons area achet^s. Les femmes 
que votts fr^uenTez. 

<■>. When that after a verb, signifies to the end 
that^ translate it Into French by o/Sn ^e orpeur 
que, with the subjunctive ; or a^ de and pour 
with tlie infinitive. Ex. Je vous enseigne afin 
que votts appreniez. Je vons le dis pour que voux 
le sachiez. II est vena afin d^obCenir cette gr&cc. 
J^ fait tout mon posiMe poor g«|;ner son ami- 

7. Quoi is only said of things, and can never 
be used but with verbs that require a prepodtion. 

tfej les ^toiles que vous observer.— Hence it 
appears that qui b used, when it relates to a 
noon that governs the verb; and que is used, 
when it relates to a noun that is governed by the 

.*. When a verb governs its object with the 
help of a p repo si tion, qui cannot be applied to 
irrational and inanimate beings ; it Ls supplied 
by dont, duquel, de laqnelle, detqueU, detipuUes ; 
enquel, (i laquelle, mutquehj tmxquellee. Ex. Le 
rheval dnqnel, or dont je me sersj la science A 
laqoeUe je m'l^pUone, &c. 

3. Doni Is used lor all genders and numbers, 
and it is appliciAle to any substantive, but it can Ex. A qnoi pensez-vons f G^est de qooi je m^n- 
nerer be interrogative.— £x. Lliomme dont je quidte pen. O^est A quoi je ne pense pa*— Dut 
parle ; la fenune dont vous parlez *, la montre *ay ; Que dites-voos f Que roe conselBex-Jrotts i 
dont je me sers. Que cherchez-vous i* And not ; Qhol ditet-vous, 

4. OU is often an elegant equivalent for a re- kc. It is bad langui^. 


DemanstnUive Pronoune. The list (page xx) some other turn, brinr the lenteBce to a lev 

n sufficient for our purpose in these elements, complicated order. Ex. They are not always 

and we sImU only make here the following re> happy who seem to be so } or, such are not al- 

marks. ways, kc— Imitate tkefolloftaing tume : C««x qni 

1. He who, the who, they who, kc are never to paroisseni tstre heureux, ne le sont pas tioiuoars. 

be rendered into French by il qui, elle qui, kc.-' Ge n^est pas toujours 6tre heureux qae de le pa- 

But hy : Geini qui, celle qui, ceux qui, celles qui. roltre. Quoiqu^n panrisse heureux, on ne rest 

Ec. Celui qui m^prise I'^tude, n'en connoit pas pas toujours. On parolt souvent heureux, sans 

le prix. GeOe qui ne compte que sur sa beauty, l*Hre en effet— ^r, nearer the EngUsh, hy add- 

bdtit sur le sable. Ceux qui se battent oontre ing / i— Genx-44 ne sont pas toi^ours hcvreox, 

leur patrie, sont des scti^mts. Celles qui ^ou- qm paroissent Tfttre. 

tent les flatteur<i, out souvent it s*en TCTentir. 3. Ce qui and re que are expressed in English 

% Avoid all the inversions by which the sub- by what, and that which— Qui directs the veib» 

iect of the verb is parted from its relative, and, and que is governed by it> •£«* Ge<|pe vowdltcs, 

by the means of tiie demonstrative pronouns, or Ge qni me plait. 


1. The verb agrees with its snb^ject, ba person 
and number. J^. Je parle, tu danaes, il chante, 
eUe brode, on s'amuse, mon fr^re demeure A 
Bath ; nous jouons, vous ^tudiez, ils dessinent, 
elles travaiUent, mon oncle et ma tante viennent 

% The sul^ect being sometimes far from Ub 


verb, try to find it, before ym write a sentence, 
and you will avoid many errors. Ex. Le bon 
ehanoine, s*ima^nant quStn si grand m^decin ne 
pouvoit mire & faux raisonnemens, se laieaa 
saigner sans resistance. Don Alphonse, aprds 
avoir re^ ses palentes, partit de Madrid avec sa 

( SlTiU ) 


3. Kaiqr nouns, in the ringnlar, cooiiected as 
the subject of a rerb, will liave tliat verb in the 
plural number. Ex. Sa douceur, sa politessCf 
sa franchise, et aon savoir lui font trouver des 
amis par-tout oik il va. Votre insolence, votre 
f^rossieretS, rotre duplicite et votre p^aoterie 
fattguent tous ceux que vous fr^quentez. 

When we conclude an enumeration of objects, 
the words tout and rien may determine tbe verb 
to the singular, and give a lively turn to tbe sen- 
tence. Ex. Mets simples, ragoflts, cluur, poisson, 
legumes, tout est bon quand on a faim. Gestes, 
soupirs, regards, pen&6e8, rien n'^cbappe A. la ja- 

4. Afier adverbs of quantity, such as beoueoup, 
u, tamtj &c and after collective nouns, such as 

-'a plupartf nombre. tortCy etpieey troupe^ iuc. fol- 
lowed by a noun plural^ the verb becomes plu- 
ral. Ex, Beaucoup de porsonnes sont capables 
de faire une action sag« ; mais bien peu savent 
foire une action g^n^reuse. Un petit nombre 
d'amis lui restdrent. Tant de fantaisies devien 
oent ennuyantes, kc 

5. When two verbs come together, if the se- 
cond has no suljject, it is to be put in the infini 
live ; whether the sign to be prefixed to it or not. 
Ex. Voulez-vous me prater votre dictionnairef 
Je n^ose lui parer.— J'allaa sur le chAmp descen 
dre 4 une hAtellerie pr^ du ch&teau. 

6. If the first verb is the auxiliary to Aore, or 
fo ^, the second verb must be used in the parti- 
dirie. Ex. U a abus^ de mon amiti^. Nous 
avons vendu nos chevaux. Vous fites arriv^ trop 
tard. lis seront s^vdrement punis. 

^. When toie expresses a necessi^, or an in- 
tention, it is render«l by devoir^ with the second 
verb in the infinitive. E», Devez-vous partir ce 
ioir? Nous devons aller demain A Windsor. 

8 Ay de, and ponr. A verb, or a noun, may 
govern another verb in the infinitive, either with 
«, ebj and jpour, or sometimes without any pre- 

9. il is used before an infinitive — ^when to 
might be expressed by tn with a gerund — to ex- 
press an inelination to something— to denote 
empleymgniy ooeupatton, imc— when the verb has 
a passive turn which is, or might be rendered by 
to be into English.^ — Ex. II se plait 4 dessiner. 
Je m*axRuse & ^crire et i lire— J'aime A conver- 
ser. Vous disposez-vous a partir pour Oxford ? 
EUe s*attache 4 vous plaire en tout. 11 ni'en- 
seigne & jouer du violon. Vous m'autorisez & 
vous parler sinc^rement. G'est une affaire d 
vousruiner. Cela m'alde 4 vivre. Ce cheval me 
jffin a ti^r et .4 porter,— Yoil^ des fniits bons ^ 

cueitUr. Sacorapagnieeati^viter. Gefte guerre 

est difficile A soutenir. 

10. De is used before an infinhive, when ta 
may be supplied by <;/* or from with a gerund. 
Ex. Vous m^emp^chez de travailler. J*eiis bien 
tdt une autre occasion d^employer mon credit 
Ne vous lassez pas de vous montrer & la cour 
J'afiectai de recevoir ses ordres dHm air gra 

1 1. Pour before a verb, determines the eaust 
or the end of an action, and commonly answer* 
to tn order to in English. Ex. J'interrompif 
mon secretaire pour lui demander, oCk il avoil 
pris oes Uvres. II ne fera jamus rien pour voui 
obliger. Nous telations souvent de rire, moinji 
pour applaudir 4 ses sailUes que pour noua ea 

1-'. Some verbs govern the infinitive withou*: 
any preposition tiefore it. The most usual are 
tUlery venir, devoir, oser, parottre, temblerypoa^ 
voiryfalloiryveuloir, croire, compter,daizncr^c, 
£r. Allez diner. Venezmevoir. Jedois^rirc 
4 votre frdre. Osez-vous me r^pondre de la 
sorte ? Vous paroissez vous ennuyer. Je poor- 
rois me passer de lui. II faut savoir setaire. Je 
ne veux plus le voir. Je sais vivre de peu. 

13. Tbe infinitive is elegantly used, virithout r 
preposition *, sometimes as the sui^ect of the 
sentence ; and sometimes with the ellipsis of the 
verb which governs it. Ex. Mourir n^est rien, 
qimnd on a bien v^u. S'occuper de f6tes et dc 
clanses, qunAd les pauvres meurent de foim, c'est 
insulter 4 IHiuraanit^. Mol ! revoir cet homme ! 
Jamais. Vous ! ramper sous cet ignorant Saa- 
grado ! N^en faites rien. 

INDICATIVE. 1. Let us observe that tbe 
English turn of the verb to he, joined to a ge- 
rund, must be avoided in French. Ex. I am 
writing j he was dancing, we were dining, &c. 
— J'^ris ; il dansoit, nous dinions — Or, with :be 
preposition A: Je suis 4 ^crire; 11 i&toit 4 dan 
ser; nous ^toins 4 dlner.^— But never: Je spis 
(6crivant, &c 

?. The present, in English answers to the pre- 
sent in French. Ex. Je travaSIIe, je vois quti- 
qnes amis, et je t4che de me croire heurenx. 

X The present tense elegantiy supplies the 
preterite, m lively descriptions ; and sometimes 
it represents the future. Ex. La fureur qui 
animoit cet audacieux, excita la mienne. Je 
m^avance pour le punir, et nous comroenQons un 
rude combat. Dona H^f^na et sa suivante en- 
tendent le bruit' des ^p^s ; elles pou&sent de 
grands cris, qui obligent les valets 4 se lever, 
lis sont bientot sur pied, et Us accourent poisr 

( *B« > 

teparer les combattanB j mail Of ar r l f^rent trap 
lud.— Je p«n demafai, aTn-vooi qnelqu«s or- 
dm A me doamer ? La poste arrive cc soir } at- 
leodez-Toas des lettres f 

4. The future is generallj used in Frencb as 
in Ki^gfii^- — Ex, Ca phikMophie Mabtsn, let 
hommes ; Us eessenmt enfia a^^tre tlgret. Not 
petits-aevenx se demanderont ce qu^ sfipeloit 
soUats dans le dixneuvi^me AMcj et lliiunamt^ 
ienr fera vener des lannes, en Usant notre Us- 

5. The jM-etcrtte ind^nite, or conqKHmd of the 
p^sent (j*ai aimi^futfni^ kc) denotes an ae^ 
tion wbich has hai^ened in the day in wliich we 
spealL— or, in a time past, but not qpecified^or, 
in a time past, bat which lidds to a period still 
existini^d — Ex. JU d^eun^ ce matin avec TOtre 
near, et nous avons beaucoup parl^ de vous. 
Pai Tn TOtre trire il y a qnelqoes jours \ J'ai 
to^jours dit que Ilnconstance seroit la cause 
de sa mine ; H m^ souvent promis de s^pllquer, 
mais il ne m*^ Jamai» tenu parole. J*ai eu la 
fiivre au commencement du printems. J*ai din^ 
deux fois avec votre p^re dans le coors de ce 
mois. Nous avons eu bien des r^olutions pen- 
dant ce gi^le.~Here the time of the fever, ke. 
'a really past ; bat ibe vrhxAe of the spring, of 
the week, and of the century, is not elapsed, when 
lam speaking^; therefore such a time Is consider- 
ed just as the day in which I exist. 

6. 7^ imperfect (faimou,jejinissoit,kie.)ex' 
presses an action begun before the time we now 
brini^to our consideration, tatdjinisked we know 
not wkenr—or an action expressed as habitueJ — 
or an action which mig-ht have been Aofttdui/, if 
nothings had hindered it from taking place. Kx, 
Fonrsuivis paries Maure8,ces infortun^ vivoient 
sur lee montagnes, on demeoroient dans des sou- 
terrains — J'apper^ns des cuisiniers qui pr^pa- 
roient nn festin. Geux-ci mettoient des converts, 
ceux-lA. remplissoient de vin des cruches de terre, 
et les autres toumoient des broches, oik il v avoit 
toutes sortes de viandc8.-> Richelieu respiroit la 
hauteur et la vengeance ; Mazarin ^oit wui^e et 
avare— ^8i les hommes ^toient plus sages, sHls 
vivoient en fr^res, slls savoient appr^ier tous 
ks avantages de la paix, la guerre cesserolt 
bientdt d*exercer ses fureurs. 

t, the preterite or definite tense, (Paimai^je 
refiu, je vt'iu, Itc) denotes an action oe^fun and 
Jhtieked in a time entirely past and specified. /'«. 
Nous vftoMs alors sortir du village et entrer dans 
la plaine, on grand concoursdepersonnes', c'^toi- 
ent les deux ^ponx. Nous aii&mes au-devant 
d'«ux, t$, Diego se fit connoitre. Des crb de joio 

s>^lev«rent dam ftwuiliKe, ct 

pressa de eourir 4 hd. Noos fwinifi la naH 

dans ce bourg, et nous partfmcs da V***— "*hi 


%* As those tenses are very {NUtcHng tobegla- 
ners, let us explain them further. 

In any narratloD a time of action is rhnaan, 
which time the qpeaker sanpoaes present) and 
all the actions that happen <Aen, and finish tAan, 
are to be related in a vreteriie teQs<s-Tbe ac- 
tions which existed betore the tfane diasen for 
4]ie narration, and are supposed to continue ex« 
isttng during that tfane, are to be described in 
the imperfect tense. The actions which have 
happened before the time chosen for the narra- 
tion, but without oar knowing predsrly when 
Aey have happened, are to be related in a pre- 
terite laei^ittee— By which it appears that the 
Imperfect deecrihee ; the Preterite indefinite rv- 
latet, without marking any time ; and the Pre- 
terite relatee a series of frets past in a ^^*>^ spa 
dfied, and made now present. 

V Let the beginner try to anphr the preced- 
ing definitions and remarks to the lonowing past 

J'^tois dans cette diqxwicion, quand J^appercu 
dans le jardhi un paysan qui roe rmrdott avec 
attention. Je cms que c'^it un jardinier : Je 
l^envisageal, et je m*hnaginai reconnoitre le 
malheureux Alvar. Je poossai nn grand crit 
J'^cols seule avec In^ qui avoit le pras de part 
4 ma oonfiance ■, je lui dis le soupcon qui m4i^- 
toit— Elie descendit an jardin, et pen de temi 
aprds je la vis rentrer fort teiue. C*est Don Al- 
var, me dit^elle. Comme je pouvois le recevoir 
k llieure m^me, parce qne le Marquis ^tmt 4 
Burgos, Je chargeai ma suivante de l*amener. 
Je ni'^vanouis d^ qu'il entra. Rassurez-vous, 
Madame, me dit-il, Je sols instruit de toutes les 
pers^utions que vous avez souflWtes. On a r^ 
panda le bruit de ma mort, et voos Tavez cm, 
parce qu*ancune lettre de ma part ne vous assn- 
roit du contraire. Je sals de quelle mani^re vous 
avez T^u, et que lan^ceaBlt^,plutdtqnel'anioar 
vous a jet^ dans les bras du Marquis. 

SUBJUNCTIVE. We have here two quec 
tions to examine. The l«f.— When is the sub- 
junctive to be used in French f The ?<f.— What 
is the correspondence between the tenses of the 
indicative, and those of the sutijunctive f 

Some conjunctions, all compounded of yue, al- 
ways require the subjunctive ; for which, seepage 
xxxvi. But f ue, by itself, jsometimes requiring 
the subjunctive, and sometimes not, we must extr 

amine the cause of that variation. 

< X ) 

-1. AAer all verbs (dther with or xaitkout a ne- 
gation) etpressipg: dovhtj/iMr^tvitk^ uncertainty 
rmnmand, ntctstity ; or imJeed any piu«ion, ar- 
ftctton^ or desire of the mind, qite goy«ms tbe 
subiunctive. Ex, Je doure qu'il vienne. Je 
crains quHl nV aille. Je voudrois quHls fussent 
parti0. II est possible qu'eUe parte sans vous le 
dire. Je suis surpris qulls vous aient parli de 
la sorfe. II faut que je sorte tout-^-lHieure. II 
seroit Qicheux que les ministres n'adoptassent 
pas ce plan. J^admire qu^il donne si traaquUIe. 
Je serois bien-aise que nous les battissioDs. Sup- 
posons que ce bruit vienne i se r^paadre ; que 
rerez-vous f La pluie emp^cha qu^on ne s*all&t 
promener. II est & propos, ii est o^cessaire, il 
est juste que j^aille le voir. 

2. After all rerbs (without an hUerrogaiion 
or a neg-a<ton^ declaring' neither doubt. Jemr^ &c. 
but merely expressing certainty and belief, tbe 
tonjunctioo que governs tbe indicative. Jta, Je 
crois qu*il viendra. Je r^pondis que j'avoistort. 
Nous vlmes qulls nous trompoient. Je demeure 
d^ccord Qu'elle sait ^mouvoir les q»eetateurs. 
Nous sentlmes que nous avions aflhire A un ha- 
bile homme. 

3. But, if such verbs are used either interro- 
gatively or negatively^ que governs generally the 
subjunctive. Ex. Je ne crois pas qu*U puisse 
r^ussir. Pensez-vous que la palx se fasse cet 
hiv( r f n n^est pas certain que vous puissiez hii 
parler. Auroit-on cm que des homines Ubres 
eussent voulu se liguer contre la Ubert^ f 

*«* I sny genertUly^ because it sometimes bap> 
pens that que does not require the suttJunctive, 
after a verb used either interrogatvoely or negw 
tively,— This distinction requires some care and 
judgment. — If tbe interrogation or negation 
supposes uncertainty^ then que requires the sub- 
junctive ; but, in the contrary case, que requires 
tbe iodicatlve. 

Indeed, this remark might serve as a general 
ruk for the use of the subjunctive in any case, 
but it would perhaps lie supposing too much graia- 
matical accuracy in young people. 

4. Qui, qne^dont^ ot^, or any relative pronoun, 
serving to connect a verb with a relative super- 
lative, such as leplus sage^ la vlus »age,k,c. will 
have ibat verb in the subjunctive. Ex. C'e&t la 
plus belle femme que je connoisse. Vous parlex 
du plus graud rol qui ait jamais exists. Un vM<. 
table ami est le fr^r le plus pr^enx dont on 
poisse jouir. II sHigit des afihires les plus d^ 
licates oi^ jamais ministre se soit trouvd en- 

5. By a consequence of the preceding rale, 

quif 9ic«| donl, ke, generally recmire the sul^ini&* 
tiveiukerKu/, unique premier faemuripersonne^ 
kc. when they have the force of a superlative. 
Ex. C'est le seul homme qui nous ait oblige. 
G'est INmiqne moyeu qui puisse les convaiacre 
de leur folic. Ces deux ministres sontles pre- 
miers qui aint calculi de sang-froid les ressou* 
rees de la fraude et de llnfamie. G*est ie der 
nier remede auquel vous puissiez avoir reoours 
Vous ne trouverez personne qui vous soit plus 
sincdrement attache. Quelques efforts que vous 
fessiez. Je n'en ai parU & qui que ce soit 

6. When aAer «t, que is used in tb» sense of 
«i, it requires tbe snl)junctive. Ex. Si vous en- 
trez dans son jardin, et que vous y fassiez le 
moindre d^gAt, vous le mettres de manvais hu- 

7. In many cases the subjunctive is used, with- 
out having any word to govern it ; but, it is al- 
ways easy to perceive that a wish, a conditkm, or 
a supposition is understood. Ex. Puissiex ▼oua 
nViToir jamais besoin des m^hans ! (I wiek-J 
Eussiez-vous la paUence de Socrate, cet bomne 
vous U feroit perdre — / tuppoee. 

After iiaving explained when tbe snl^anctive 
is to be used, let us see what correspondeace 
exists between the indicative and the sabjunc- 
tive. That is, when tbe indicative in English, 
is to be put in the subjunctive in French, to 
which of the tenses of the French sufcyunctiTe 
goes each of the tenses of the English indica- 

1. The prMcrUandthe/ufureof the indicative' 
go to the present of tbe subjunctive. Ex. Je 
ne crois pas quHl le fasse expr^s— Je ne crois pas 
quil le fosse expr^s — ^I do not believe he does U 
—or wili do it on purpose. 

'2. The impetfect and preterite de^nite of tbe 
indicative, and likewise the conditional^ go to 
tbe dej^nite of the subjunctive. Ex. Quoiqoe je 
ne crusse pas ce quMl me disoit— Je ne savois paa 
que vousjussiez amis— Suppose que nous d^eou* 
vrissions leur coquinerie— Though I did not ie- 
lieve what he said. I did not know you were 
friends. Suppose we£Aou2<{i2uc0vcr their knavery* 

3. Tbe compound tenses follow the order of 
the simple tenses. That is— the oompouod of 
the present wnd future of tbe indicative, go to the 
compound present of the subj. — The compound 
t)S the rmperfsel^dejinite^ and eoiidiiionml of tbe 
indicative, go to tbe compound definite of the 
salO- Ex. Quoiqu'il ait bt bien des Uvres, il ne 
sait rlen. Croyez-vous qa^l ait eu lUmpmdenet 
d'en parler * Je ne a'Vmagiiiois pas qu'iii vous 
en cutsent parli. Je b& croyoi* jms que toui 


euasia void pour hii. H anrait tofiiliait^ que 
aom euMtonM vu son jardSn. 
PARTICIPLES. There are two sorts of par* 

rtLnd in the folio wing obserratioos, and the latter 

1. The gerund is always indedinable. Ex. 
George volant ane rose, vonlut la cueillir; O^ 
die vtnfant une rose, kc D^Ue et CaroUue vey- 
ant me roae, Toulurent la coeilUr 5 OuiUaume et 
Constantin voyant une rose, vouhirent la ciieillir. 

There are some gerunds and aid^eetives which 
are spelt alike ; but the adjectives are declinable, 
and the gerunds sullfer no change. Ex. C*est 
xme homme cfaannant; c^est une femrae char- 
niante— Cl^opotre conqoit C^sar en le diannant. 
A little prftctioe vriSi soon clear up the difference. 
We shall otAj observe here that the adjeethfc may 
tpidi sense go before or after its substantive; 
whereas the ^raiMl caonot be transposed. 

2. We use the gerund as seldom as we can in 
French, and above all in the same sentence } it 
makes it appear stiff and affected— But, avoid 
eanfuUjf tte Englidi torn that permits to use 
the gerund with an article, or a pronoun. It is 
very bad French— In such a case, make use of 
a noun, or of a tense of the verli, fitted to the 
sentence yon have to translate. Practice, in this, 
will go much fonher than any rule ; but how- 
ever, we shall give you here smne examples to 
4firect yowr style. Ex. I think that your *ptak- 
ing to ray fotiaer, would be useful to jfou— Je 
crois que A voos parliex 4 mon p^re, vons vous 
w troctveries bien. Je cnris qu^en partant 4 
mon pdre, lie Si vous oonsultez vos int^rftts, 
Tous psuierez & mon p^re. Again; after Am 
having given tts that account, ne melted into 
tears— ApvAs nous avoir fait oe detail, 11 fondit 
■en larmesi li nous fit ce detail, et il fondit 

MssitM en lannes. Il ne nous «nl pas pliitAtlifit 
ee detail qtt*U fondit en lannes. Jguinf mg 
being poor and ycur being rich. Is no reason wr 
yoar intuiting me — Parce que je suis |)anvre et 
que vous £tes riche, il ne s'ensutt pas que voos 
<wviei m%iBulter. 1J est vnd que je suis pcuivre, 
et que vons #te8 riche ; mab cela ne vous donne 
pas Ic dnrft de mHnsulter. Paree que je sols 
pauvr«, et que vous £tes riche, croyes-vous avoir 
le droit de m-insulter ? 

%* Remember that a verb may have two oltjectfi 
—One direct ; that is. wlihout any preposiUun— 
The other indirect ; that is witli the ureposilion 
A or rfe, expressed or understood. £n alwajs 
implies ck, and y ahvnys implies li. 

S. The partieqple conjugated with itre has a 
passive meaning, and always agrees, in gender 
and number, with the juhject of the verb. £v* 
Mon fr^re est ckiri et rtepeeti ; ma sceur est 
dkirie et respectie ; mes frdres sont ckdri* Ct 
reepectie ; mes strurs sont chiries et retpectiet. 
Ces hMttmes ont i\k riprimandiet et jnenie ; ccs 
femmes ont £t6 r^prhnandiet et puntu—Hy tlie 
last examples you may perceive that when iti is 
Joined to any of the teuses uf the verb avoir, 
with another partlcii^e, the meaning In i>as&ive, 
and the second participle is considered as being 
co^}ugated with itre. 

4. *The participle conjugated with ArotV hns 
an active meaning, and agrees in gender and 
numlier with its direct chhct, when that direct 
object precede* the participle i but, if tlie direct 
ol^ect foUew* the participle, or if the ol^iect h 
ttat direct, the participle remains indeclinable— 
N. D. Le, la, les, qutf— me, te, se, nous, vo\is (not 
im^lyv^ A moi, A toi, &c») represent the direct 
ol);ecl— Kn, y, lui, leur, dont, Ice. — ^me, te, se, 
nons, vous (implying 4 or de, as de moi, & mot, 
lu;.) represent the indirti/t object of tbe participle. 
Ex. Mon p^re a v« les duvaux qne vous avez 
ckdketie. Ma m^re, a r«fu ieepommee que voiu 

* This rule is ea^ to be understood, bntlts 
principle often per{uexed roe, when I tiied to 
account for that transition. opporentZy arbitrary, 
JGrom declintdriliLy to indectinability and vice ver- 
t&. I beg leave for a moment, to turn from my 
plan, and venture a remark, which, I tl^k, has 
never been malte on thb subject. If I am wrong, 
X sliaU only haw lost some lines. 

The participle is so called, because It partici- 
ples of the properties of an adfective, and of 
those of a verb^ being variable through genders 
and numl)ers,llke the former; and regarding 
<ime| motion, and passion, ttke the JsSer. 

When the participle is before its direct oi^ect, 
nothing Is there to limit its rights as a verb it 
helps to lead the sentence, throws its action in 
full on the ol^ect, and is not at all subnritted to 
it ; therefore it must then remain indecUnaUe- 
Ex. J'ai rcfH votre lettrex j\d refu vos lettrei. 

But, wlien the direct olject precedes the parti- 
ciple, tiie former announces the sentence, partly 
leads it, has a primary action on tlie participle, 
which thus loses Its i^;tits «s a verb, becmnes <u 
adjective, and follows the gender and number 
of the noun that oomnurnds it. Ex. Xa ieiif'* 
que j^'oi rerue ,• Jes httree ^\ie J'a! rt^w. 

( m ) 

lui vm nipM&f; eUe m^eii « dmuUdeax dau- 
vminc*. J*ni w «Tec atieiitlon la Uttn fM* vou 
mHiinez ^erite. Ma aceur a retritvi Us gants 
qu'^Ue aroit igwris. Lei o^olre* <f«n< tous 
in'kvex paW^ ne r^ossiront pa« 

5. ^Vtr«,iii reflected and reciprocal verbs, has 
tbe signification of avoir, and loliows the same 
roles. Ex. Mon fr^re sc seroit eawufc ; ma soeur 
«e f eroit veaaie ; mes fr^res m seroient ^cetuds ; 
mes soeurs «e seroient exeutiet — II «< seroit atlini 
la AaiiM, &c. lis m seroient attird la Aatn«, tec. 
EUes M seroient a<ttW la Aatne, fcc.— La haine 
fue votre frdre se seroit mttMe ; les cnnemw fiM 
Totre soenr se seroit aitird*. 

^. £ii and/otfa are ia«ariable>-And so arc 
the participles of verlw used irapersonnaiiy. Ex. 
Cet honune a itd ce que tous Mes ; cette femme 
a dtdy ces femmes ont it4, kc-^Lea grandes char 
leurs qu't/ a /air, ont caus^ beaoooup de mala- 
dies ; les grandes chaleurs qu't£ y a cm— But I 
should write : Les grandes d^tnus qu*«/ (same' 
body) tL/aiU$} Les grand^ eluUtun que nous 
avons €V€t—Uj in the two first exanmles, stands 
for no real agent, and thus the verb is imper- 

sonal; bat «l and urn*, !■ the other exainplM 
are real agcnls ; and, the verb ccasiD|r thus to 
be impersonal, the rule, Mo. 4, remains m force. 

7. In the following sentences, and in any sen- 
tence of the like construction, the particiirie is 
indeclinable, because it has no otyect to agree 
with, the ottject being governed by an infinitive 
which follows, either expressed or understood. 
£k. La montrt que J^aurois voulu, que j'aurols 
pu, que j'aivois dd adUfsr. La legon que vous 
avez commence 6*dtudier, Je lui ai rendu toas 
lee eervieet que J^ai pu (lui rendre is understood) 
EUe ne s'est nas donn^ toutes les pct«M qu'eUe 
auroit dO (se aonner is understood). 

8. Some grammarians have pretended that 
the participle should' be iadecBnable, when the 
subject follows the verb, or when the participle 
is immediately Joined to an adjective, which 
agrees with tlie direct ottject. Thus, th^ would 
write— 'Les or dret qu*u demni le rot. Cette r^- 
pMique que ses ennemis ont rendu puitatnUe — 
Write donnds retadiu, to agree with ordre« and 
repuhlique. Our best anthivs now follow, in such 
cases; the general rale. 

OF THE VERBS e>e«( and U eet ; il yuj ilfait ; i7/aa(. 

1. Ce«t, ^dtoU, kc are commonly used— Be- 
fore a substantive, either single, or Joined to an 
adjective— Before an adjective preceded or fol- 
lowed by an adverb, or its equivalent— Before 
an adverb alone — Before pronouns ; and before 
a verb in the infinitive. Ex. C Vst un mMecin } 
c«toH le laquais de ma sosur } c'est une Jolie 
femme ; c'est one femme charmante— CeManoit 
trop iroprudent } c^est &it 4 merville— C*est assez; 
c'est deroain qu'il doit venir— O'est elle qui me 
I'a dit. C'est nous qui sonmies les agresseurs — 
C'est vouloir se predre que d^ttaquer oes gens-li. 

-.'. With the same verbs, t7 is oommoidy used 
before an adjective without substantive: and be- 
fore a substantive without artide. Ex. II est 
prudent de ne pas trap compter smr I'avenir. II 
est tems de duer.— 11 est nddi 4 ma montre— 
ffe fay ; c^est vrai, c^est boD,'lcc. in sentences 
without a re|imen, by way of answer, or as a 
remark, in a familiar manner of speaking— c« is 
then a reol abreviation ofeelu 

3. With these same verbs, when a substantive 
is taken od/fcCtve/y, we nuike use of tf , e//e, t2«, 
diet, according to the number. Ex. II est m^ 
decin ; elle est comtesse i 'd$ sont soldats ; elles 
aont duchesses. EUe est fiHefunmarted^-rC^est 
la fille de Mr. Blair : c^est la ouchesse de, kcJkjc. 

4. Wden ee is followed by a noun or a pro- 
noun in the third person plural, the verb may be 

either Angular or plural, but ee does not diang« 
However, when a question is asked, the verb 
must remain in the singular. Ex. C'est eux, o» 
oe sont eux qui ont gagn^ la victoire. Ce sera 
les Espagnoto, or ee seront les E^Mgools qui y 
perdront— Est-ce eux qui ont gagn^ la victoire f 
8era-ce les Espagnols qui y perdront f 

5. Jt ttt followed by wUL, is rendered into 
French by il ne ett, with <2e, or its e«raivalent. 
Ex. II en est de vous comme de moi. U en est, 
aprte la mort,du pauvre commedu riche. - 

6. /i y a, t/ y oooie, kc see psge xxviii.— This 
vcffbdoes not vary in French as it does in En 
^ish : it is always in the Udrd person singular. 
Ex. Il y a de bonnes gens dans tous lea pays, n 
y a trop de poivre dans ce ragoAt. 

7. n <«c, fcc is sometimes elegantly used in- 
steadof t/ y a, kc. Ex. H estdes figures d*hommM 
et de femmes pour qui la toilette ne pent rien. 

8. ilfaitf ilfuuoiif kc. This verb is the trans- 
lation of it M, t< na«, kc in English, to denote 
the dfa^MMition and nature of the air and of tli0 
weather, and of the ways. Ex. II fera beau de- 
main, n a felt froid auJourd*hui. H fait crott6 $ 
the road* are dirty— It likewise extends to the 
natjure and disposition of places, with the help 
of an at^cctive Ex.' II fait cher vivre 4 Lon 
dres. n feroit bon en ItaUe, si le go uvc racmeBl 
y ^tott moias dvpotiqiie 

( rai ) 

B. n/mmi^ il fMoitj kc, see page xxviti.— avoid carefnlly the pasiire voice dlher hf a*k* 
tlusTerb b not Impenonat in Enilidi, 

Is aiway* so in French* 

mistake of young beginners, who, instead of 

sayings — ^U feat que j'^e i Londies. U faiadra 

que vona soyex de retour 4 quatre beurefr— 

TBould smy J Je faut, nous fiauit, &c. It is a gross 


and it ing use of on with the verfo ibvetr; or, la rtn- 
Hence the coostant deringraft/ecf in French, dw word which is cUcet 

in English} or,by ainr oUier active tarn. £x. The 
iaws most be olieyecU- On droit obd«' aux lots ) 
il fiuit ob^ aux Joia } ob^ifesoos aux lois ) aoos 
devons ob^ir aux lois. 

1.'. Indeed, I had almost said*, Atmay* mvid 

10. This verb, il &ot, &c. when used before the passive voice m Frenek, The French Ian 

to Aose, is rendered into French by pUcing Aove, guage l>ears it with great difficult, and, when 

in the soi^uncdve with 9ue ; or, more elegantly, '- ^ ^' "^ - 

by inserting a personal pronoun. Ex. 1 must 
bave money, &c. Ilfautque j'aie de I'argenti 

we cannot bring a verb to an active sense, we 

Sive it an active appearance by leading a re- 
ective form to tlie verit. £x. Le vin se vend 
trois chelins la boute ille. II se trouve dcs gens 
que rien ne peat contenter. Ce^ ne pent se 
taire. — ^Tlae passive sense is so firequently used 
in EogUsh, that beginners are kmg before tb^r 
can unfetter their style. 

1! (sax qae vous ayez de Pargent j il faut qu'ils 
ident de I'argent, kx. Or, still better: II me 
£nit de Targent : 11 vous faut de Pargent } il leur 
faut de IVirgent, &c 
11. In such sentences as the following one, 


On PTcpositionSy Conjtmctions, Jdverb«, kc, fcc. 

V We hope the Reader has not neglected to future, in French, instead of the present. £«• 

study attentively all the practical sentences frmn Quand vous sortirex, voos ferret bioi de prendre 

p. XXXV. to xxxix. We have only room here for un paraploie } when you go out, kjc yon wi//, Ice. 

some remarks. Quand je saural dessiner, Je feral votre poitrait } 

1. Fre|M>sitions do not always correspond in when / knowy kc. i willt kc. — The same remark 

French and in English. I mean*, with caunotal- stands good for way coi\|iinctlon equivalent to 

ways be translated by avec, nor of by de, kc kc. wAcn, as aussUdt fue dis ftu, Lc 

jEx.Jesuis content cle VOUS} je pensois ^vou4 — 4. Tlie adverbs, in French, are commonljr 

I am satisfied with you ; I was thinking of you placed after their verbs ; and, in compound tenses, 

— ^me of them are not even expressed at alL between the aoxiliwy verb and the jMurticiple. 

Ex. Nous ^tions seals— -We were by ourselves. 
—Be careful in traiislatiog and composing ; con- 
sult your dictionary, and you will soon write 
without Anglicisms. 

3. The verb of a supposition, afibcted by the 
conjunction, si, can iu French, be neither in the 
future nor the conditional, fa'. SI vous me 

Ex. Vous ne venet jmmais me voir. Je n*ai pa« 
encore appris ma le^on. 

6. When jamais^ toujaurSj and souvent meet 
another adrerb, place them first. Ex. Nous 
sommes souvent ensemble. II ne parle jamais 
trop. Comportez-votts tocy'ours poliment. 
^ (■■: Never place assex^ enough, after its substan- 
vritez, (or, si vous voulez me prater) votre livre, tive, as they do in English, i^x. Vous n*aves 
je vous pr^terai le mien. Si votre frdre venoit pas asset de patience. J*ai assez de livres,mais 
(or, A votre frdre vient) avant cinq heures, priez je n'ai pas assez de tems pour les lire, 
le de m'attendre. — We may say } Je ne sais s41 7. ^i mains que, decrainte que,dejteur que,wSil 
viendra. Je ne sais s^il le pourroit — But tlien have ne with the verb, which, in English, is not 
the snpposition affects another part of the sen- negative, and ne pus, when the verb is negative, 
tence — Suppose que je Hnvite, je ne sais s'il Ex. A moins qu'd ne vienne *, A moins qu*ii ne 
viendra, je ne sais s'il viendroit, kc. On the vienne j»a«. DecraintequHlfM vienne} decrainte 
contrary, in the first examples, the supposition qu'il ne vienne jvcm ,- de peur qu^ ne vienne j de 
bUs on the very verbs afiTected by si — Suppose peur qull ne vienne pas. Unless he eomes,iafuei9 
que voot me pritiez, &c Je vous prMerai, kc. he should not come, kc. 

3. IVhen, before a present tense, and followed ». We apply the same rule to the verbs ex- 
by a present tense, has the same constru^ioa in pressing fear, risk, and hindrance, followed by 
French and English.— £«. Quand il vient, il est que, (with the restriction. No. 9.) — Ex. Je crains 
tov\jours press^ } when hec<Miie«, he is, kc* — ^But qu*il ne vienne ; Je crains qull ne vienne jms y 
this same conjunction wAen, before a present in J'appr^hende qu'ilne vieuue; J'appr^hende quHl 
English, and followed by a future, must have a ne vienne pas, kc. 


< Vcf ) 

9. Aftnr a comparative (of tuptriarity or t'n/e- 
ritihf,) which u expressed in French by p/ui, 
m«tn«, autre, atUretnent, or their equivalent, ne 
is prefixed to the second verb, when the first 
verb is ojffirmative, or interrogative with a ne^w 

n\ivez pas teaueimp dHatoes iYvitlen duu vaCi 

14. Wlien ni Is repeated In a senU*Poe, in 
sense of ettAer, or, and nor, join ne to llie pt 
ceding verb in French. Ex, Je ne suis ni Di 

t ive xoUhouta ncgat ion, ne must not be used. £x. 
Kite n'est pas moins l)eUe qae sa strur l*^ioit. 
t-Jst-elle moins belle que sa socur I^^toit I 

The same rule is true for verbs expressing 
/eor, ridc.or hinderance.^Ex.Je ci-ains quil ne 
vienne. Ne cndgnex-vous pas qu'il ne vienne f — 
Je ne crains pas quMl vienne. Craig^iez-vous 
qu'il vienne ?—J*emp6clierai qu^U ne vienne. 
.N'emp^cheret-vous pas quMl ne vienne ?— Je 
n''emp6cherai pas quli vienne. 
vous qu^ll vienne f 

iLe 18 sometimes added to n« ; it is a point of 
taste wliich cannot be felt widuiut practice. E», 
Clle est plus ricbe que vous ne le penslex. N^est- 
elle pas moins belle que ue T^toit sa soeur f 

As some very respectable grammarians give 
. It as a nde (without exception) that ne is always 
used after a comparative, we think it necesswy 
to refer the readers (if they should entertain any 
dodbt) to Mr. Salmon's Complete System, where 
they will find the rules supported by the auChori- 

After the vertw poicveir, savoir, oser^ aud i 
eeeeer, ne is conmionly used without pas. — Ex, I 
11 n*ose paroltre en public Nous nc pouvons i 
r^sister & la calomnie. Je ne sais ce quHI veuc 
dire. Ce pauvre homme ne cesse de ae 4>endre i 

\^ Neitlur pas nor point can appear in a sen- i 
tence with jamais, pliu, ni,4iucHn, mul, personnCj 
fuifue ce soit, rien, quoi jue ce 9oit,qu€lconquey | 
Emp^cberez- when tb^ are used as negative terms. Ex. Xi 
MB faut jamais se fier aux mtehans. Nous ne 
voyoas plus yotre sceur. lis n'ont ni argent, ni 
amis. Je n^ iu aucun des livres que \ous 
m'avez envoys. Vous u*avez null^ exactftude. 
Personne ne le sidt. Je ne ledis <d personne. Je 
viens du parc^ Je nV ai vu qvi que ce aoit de 
ma connolssance. C^est un lionnne qui n'alme 
rien, qui ue se sonde dc rien. Je ne liii ai ja- 
mais rien dit. Us ne peuvcnt r^ussir & quoi ^ue 

n. Try to avoid the errors often committed in 

ly of the French Aemdem^, Voltaire, J^arivaux, ibe use «f the following verbs. 

¥inilon, &o. 

10. When a rerb used negatively, is in the 
infinitive, ne and pa* come together before that 
verb. Ex, J'aime mieux ne pas ^tre riche que 
do faire des bassesses. II est Inii^ossible de ne 
\>xxi d^tester les tyrans. 

1 1. JV e, as an answer,ls non in French } and 
no( that, as a conjunction, Is rendered by non 
-^ue, or non pat que, with the sul^lunctive. 2Cx. 
Voudrici-vous 6tre roi, lui dit C lobule? Non, 
r ^pondit-il , J 'aime trop la vcrtu. J '^vite la cour } 

Mener ; to lead from the place where one is } 
to guide. Ex. Menez cet enfant A P^orfe. Me- 
nez mon cheval A l^urie. 

^mener ; to bring to the place where one is. 
Ex. Amenez-raoi cet enfant. Vous amenera-t-U 
votre cheval? 

Enunetur ; te carry away. Ex. II enunena 
deux regimens avec luL 

liemenerj to carry back. £x. Rcmeuez cet 
enfant A son p^re. 

These fuur verlM generally suppose motion ia 

non pas que je halsse la soci^l/t, mais je d^teste tiie objects ; they are led aud not oome. 

les flatteurs. Nous ne nous voyuns plus j non 
■que nous soyons ennemis, nuJs nos humeurs ne 
^'aeoordant {las. 

12. Point denies more strongly than pat, and 
both requite the preposition de before their re- 
gimen. Ex. II n'ft point dVads. II n^a pas 

IS. If an adverb follows the negation^pas must 
be used; because point denies absolutely, ant 
«»nseq«ently cannot be limited i>y an adverb. 
Ex. Je ne vols pas suuvent votre fir^re. Yoos 

Porter ; to carry from the place wfxere one Is, 
Ex. Portex ces livres dans ma cbambre.. 

Apporier } to bring towards the place where 
«ne Is. Ex. Apportez-roui du fi\iit. 

E'mnoreer ,* to cany away. Ex. Emportez cct^k 
te table. 

Rqkorter ; to carry ba^ Ex. neportex cet 
llvres^dans ma diambre. 

Theae four verbs genetadhr suppose that tlMi 
<ol)}ects-are unable to ma«e«f tiieinselves \ they 
are bofwe, and not Ud. 

Now, I leave my yeui^ Readea to «bler ^tands^ with Ike hooe, however, of not ha%iqg bee« 
•useless 40 them. 






Jf..3. Tk€ Ruder i$ referred to the Obeenrntiem tU the hegiimimff in^er t9 underttmni ^ 

Editor's ptam. 

For ^ names of lemaxlMbie 

Men, Women, Empires, Kingdomi, Steles, 

Republics, Islands, Peninsulas, Provinces, Cities, 

Towns, Mounteias, Volcanoes, Promontories, Cqies, 

Seas, Gttl£i, Days, Straits, Rirecv, 

Attcifent and modem Nations, ice. see tke Suppkeoent at tbe End. 


\ SIM* OA 4* 

^> A, pr, tOj at, vn^wUh, tn, 
. intOj vfitkin, obottf , aceording 

to, for, of against, by, after 
Abaisse^f, under'Cnut,in pastry 
Albaissement, sm. abasement j 

fall ; kuwbling ; diminution 
Abaisser, va. to aba^e ; lower } 

*" let down ; * bumble 
S^AlHasseT,vrJo *full} defireaeej 

* sink } cringe 
Abaisseur, svn. depressor 
Abalourdir, va. to stupify 
Abandon, stfu abandonU^iJ.end' 

ness ^ 

Abandonn^, sm. a rake 
Abandonnte, sf prostitute ,; 
Abandonn^, e. ^ skasnsless ; -im- 

Abandonnenient, .rai. abandon^ 

i^ff f Si^i**g.Y9-' derelipti< 
Aoandonnet, oa. to *. forsake ; 

* grvejmer ,• * leave off } de- 
liver up ; * let loose ; .defterL, 

S'Abandonner, vr. indulge^me'f 

telfj despond [lumn 

. Abaque, sm. Abacus^ top ^ja cor 

Abasourdir, va. to stun 

/Jmtage^jfjt, charge ^ elearing 

a forest 

>ART X ^ 



Abatant, shutter, flap 
Abaterdir, va. to corrupt ; to mar 
S' — , vr* to degenerate 
Abatardissement, sm. corruption 
Abal^our, sk»4ight 
Abattement, deje^ionffaintness 
Abatteur, afetler 
Abattis, offal ; niUitA ^ over- 

<Ar«» ; pulling down 
AboXtm,vU' ptdldoam j ohate } 

S'aibattre, vr. *fall down ; dto- 

pond i fail 
Abattu,^ a. afflietod ; dfjeeied 
Abattures, sf. foiling 
Abat-vent, snu pent-hooae o^ a 

steeple ; fenet against ratn 
Abatpvoix, jhi. tke canopy akove 

a pulpit 
Abb^, sf, dam f'hay 
Abbalfaf, a. of or^osiamging to 

an Aooot 
Abbaye, ^. abbey 
Abb 6, sm. abkot 
Abbesse, «/.«i^eM 
Abc^4er, vn. to tum-into an ab- 
scess, or tumour 
Abc^, J9. obscesSfimposthHane 
Abdabu, mi. a Persian monk 
Abdication, sf. — tion . ( 

Abdiquer, vo. to ^abdicate 
AbflnQBCV, nt* tdtdomen 


I Abductenr, a, s. 
Abduction, sf. —4ion 
Ab^^daire, 3. a, s. novice 
Ab^lier, va. to *fetd birde 
AbaiUe, rf. a bee 
Ab^uer, va. to * feed a bimi 
AherratioB, sf. '■^ion 
AbMr. va. to stupify 
S'ab^ttr. vr. to * grow stupid 
Ab koc It. al> hac, at rand^ 
Abhorrer, va« to oMor, deteet 
Abigeat, ml cattle^robbery 
Abjection, »f. -^ion 
Aldect, te. a. abject, meam 
Ablme, mm. abyss, hell 
AMmer, va. to destroy, to nam 
SVr., vr. to*s self 
Ab4ntcstat, abintestate 
AJbinra^on^ sf. -—tion 
Abjurer, va. to objure 
Ablactation, sf. tkewoaningof 

an infant 
Ablatif^iin. tAlsUive 
Abluer, va. t(* ^rvtvc old varUing 
Ablution, of. -tion 
Abnegation, —tion 
Abol, alwiement, em,bai-king 
Aboi8,pL point ^ death ; at bsm 
AboIir,v(Uo abolish ; anmtl ; obit' 

Urate ^taniskf'forsrivc :iieslTOg 
8' — , vr. to-* be aboJisiud 
AboUfisement. .tm. annu!tin:g 


Abofition, «/*.^-tton 
Abominable, 3. a. - 
AbomiiiableaMiit, ad. — ^/y 
Abomioatiai, 4^. •*-(ms 
Abominer, va. <o o&OMtiuiif , n^ 

Aor, c{ete«t 
Abondamment, oil. tAtmdan^ 
Abondance, $/, dbundanetr^ 

Avoir la comed'abondBnce, f e 

AboiKtant, e. a. obttiuiimC 
Abonder, im. to ab«iMMi ^ 
Abonnement, «m. a|r*^femmt 
S^Bbonner, vr. to 6a7yatn, («eom- 

Aboottir, v. to * mako goodf 

mend ; imprmo 
6'-^ vr, to * grotm hUtor 
Abord, am, aeceot ; attadt: resort 
Abocdable, 3. a. aeee$*M$ 
Abordage, $m, boardmf 
Aborder, va. to oooott; hoard) 

iaadfiUtaek; resort 
Aborigfdneg, am. pL -^iaus} no- 

Abomemeiit, am. the Jbeing of 

honmdsy howndmry 
Aborner, va. to * aet hovrndariu^ 

to avtUe 
Abortif, Te. a. ofcorttoe 
■■ ■ , am. oftortfvo diUd 
AbomeiiiaoeMj confereneo 
Aboudier, va. to* hrntgporsona 

together j to confer 
S^idiondier, vr. toeenufkr jforlof 
Aboagri, e. a, atunted 
jyixNiquer, va. add freak aedt to 

About, MR. eiMl, renMinder 
Aboute, e. a. pl^eed end to emd 
Aboutir, vn. to border on end 
Aboutisnmt, e. a. hordoria^ on 
-^ am, abntmentj tAuttala} Itmita 
Abouttesement, mm. eking-piece} 

Abqyaot, a. terHitf 
Abojrer, vn. to hm( 
» 4 la lime, to hari when one 

eeutnot htte 
Aboyeur, mi. haaiorf dMnjtUxker 
htit^k^ aiMdgmeavt 
Abr^per, vo. to abridge 
AhrewititievT, am, —tor 
Abr^viatlon, af. '-Hon 
Afereaver, va, to waieri took 


Akveuvoir, am. wotcrW-pteof 
Abreyer, va. toakelter^keepfrom 
AbrI, MU aholter, defenco 
Afnieoty opriea$ 
Abricot^, candied apricot 
Abricotier, sm. tnmcot-tree 
Abiifer, va. to nUlter 
Abrivent, am. ahtlter from wind 
Abrogatloii, •/. — 4ton 
Abrog«r, va. a&ro|rate, repeal 
Abnipto, (ex) out of hemd 
Abnitir, vo. to heaot 

8* , vr. to grow stupid 

Abrntinenieot, sm. Vrotishness 
Abacisse, af, part of tAe axia of 

Absence, rf. aAsenee j wandering 
Abtent, e. a. s. aAsent 
8Viwnter,vr. to aibsent one's self 
Absiotlie, af. wormaaood 
Abflola^.a. a&«ofute;jiere«nptory 
Abrahunent, ad. ahaoluiely ; 

fuite s ut^rljf 
Abmlution, af. — titm 
Abaolutoire, ^J. a, abaolutory 
Abiorbant, a. a, abaorheni 
Absorber, va. to a&<or6; suck 

upf destrotf 
Absorption, ff. —4ion 
Absoudre, vn, to absoho 
Absottte, af. ahaolutian 
Abst^me, -.a, a, abstemious 
S'abstenir, vr.toaft«tam,re/r«tn 
Abstergvnt, a. s, abstefgeni 
Abstergcr, e<«an«ea« 
Abslerslf, ve. a. aih a t e r s i vt 
Absterskm, 0^. 
AbstlB^Boe, -^^ 
Abstinent, e. a. 
Abstraction, sf. —tion 
Abstraire, va, to abstract 
Abstrait, e. a, aiksttaeted 
Abstras, e. •. absfniso, i2ark 
Absurde, % a. eitsurd 
Absardement, ad. aAsurdlif 
Absurdity, sf, — dity 
Abos, sm. ootcae ; orror;yVaiMl 
Abuser, vo. to ainue ; to deceive 
S*— > vr. to * mMtafo 
Abuseor, sm. sedueery deceiver 
Abusif, ve. a. abusvoe 
AbosiTement, eid.abusiveig 
Abuter, va. to * throw who shall 
piay first 


AbutUon, sm. a sort ^ mursk- 

Acabit^jt'o od or bad taute of fruits 
Acacia, creoria (a tret) 
Aead4&iuici«n, msmfrcr of an aca- 
Acad^mie, {/l aeocbmy ; gaming^ 

tablcj or house ; rxding'house 
Acad^mique, 3. a. — mtcaj 
Acad^iquement, ad. — ■ •eally 
Academiste, sm. aeademiat 
S^cagnarder, grow siotk'. 

Acajou, sm. mahogany 
Acanac^, e. a, thorny 
Acaathe, *f. braidMtrsine ; heeir*s 

Acare, sm. msj Aoiuftoorm 
Acari&tre, ?. a. peevish 
A cause de, e. because that 
A cause que, becotwctAot 
Accablant, e. a, grievous ; trou- 

Accablement, sm, oppression j 

faintneaa ; heavineaa 
Accabler, vn. to overwhelm f 

crush ; oppreaa; tire 
Accaparement, am. monopoly 
Accaparer, v.joreattUl ; engrosa 
Accarer, to confront 
AccMer, vn. to accede 
Acc^l^rateur, am. — ^rotor 
Acc^^ratlon, af. — f ion 
Acc^l^rer, va. acoe/eroto, hasten 
Accent, am. accent ; fmte; note 
Acoentuer, va, to accent 
Accentuation, 9^. — t«en;j>roso<ly 
Acceptable, sl. a. reasoneAlCf 

worth accepting 
Acceptant, e. s. accepter 
Acceptation, af. aeceptaatee 
Accepter, accept) reeerce 
Acc^rteur, am. accepter 
Acception, af. -^tton; tteceptO' 

tion ; reapect 
Acc^, am. access f^ts 
Accessible, 3. a. aceessibh 
Aeceaiionysf.aeeession: increase 
Aecessit, sm, the second best pre 

Acoessoire, sm. accessary 

— , a. aoeMoa«3f ; contriftutifig: 
Accident, sm. accident ; chance 
AcddenteK e. a. -Cental 
AcddCTteuemeot, ad, -.-aUy 

Accbumrtesr, «m. cttmmgnitr 
Acciamatioii, «/*. M««l ; A«xt« 
Acclimateri vo. to semson 
Accointance, tf.ftaailiarity 
Accoicer, vc. to etJm^ Hill 
Accolade, rf. embrace / flhiUtnf 
Accol^, e. m. Joined 
Accoler, vo. to * clip and cull ; 

* jnrt together in a disk f add 

into one eum ; Join 
AccommodiUe, -J. a. that may 

be aeeommodmted 
Accommodagc, em, dreettng of 

meat ; JiUingup 
AccoBunodant, e. a. food lurfar* 

Ml ; com v/ymf 
Accomrooaatioo, {^. —^ton 
Accommod^, e. a. xoell provided 

for} dreet eett ; JiUed 
Accommodemcntywu agrtement} 

expedient ; ac co ww t odarioH 
Accominoderi va. (o ooeammo- 

date $ to drete ;Jit ; reconcile ; 

menrf ; eeoir; tae ill f * eell 
S'acoomrooder, vr. fo * mdfce 

mMcA of one's eelf; lUge ; twree 

with f eeizeupon f*hema^up 
Aocompa^oateur, «m. one nAo 

Acoompagnement, retmiM, ae> 

company iiijf 
AccompagDer, oo. to aeeempemiyj 

attend} moIcA; escort 
S^accomiNigDer, va. (o * |«ep 

co mj Hmy ; fte attended hjf 
AecomDiir, va. to aeeemplishf 

fulfil, perform 
8<-, vr. to * he fulfilled 
Acconudissemcnt, sm. aeeem- 

pliOment j fu/Jilnunl jfulfil' 

Accoquinaat, e. a. ei^naging ; oZ- 

S''acco(pdaer,vr.togrowfond of 
Acooqidner, va. to entiee, aUnre 
Acconl, sm. agreement, ooneord 
Accordable, 2, a.gruntsAle 
AocordaiUes, «f. p£. onoMHilt 
Accordant, e. a. taaaKe 
AooMde, sf. keep stroke 
Accord^, MB. trulofream 
Accord^, sf, bride 
Accordeur, mi. fwior afem^wtir 



Accorder,«ia. tognmt ; reeoaetfe 
S^coorder, vr, to agree 
Acconloir, mi. a tMning bejf 
Accorer, va. to prop, to ste^ 
Accom^ e. a, homed 
Accoit, e. a, eomplaisasU f saga^ 

eious ; eourteous 
Arcortis(>, )>f. complaisaftee 
Accostable, J. a. ^ftAU 
AceostetfVa. to aeeost,* eeemup 

8* — , vr. lo * keep companif with 
Acouter, va. to prop up 
8* — ) vr. to lean against 
Accotoir, tm.prop. 
Acconchieytf: woman in childbed 
Arcouckemeut, mi. dtliverjf 
Accouclier, va. to* lag a woman 
— , vn. (o * 6e &rouf Al to bed 
Accoucheur, mi. man mid wife 
Accoucheuse, sf. midwife 
8'accoader, vn. to lean on en^s 

Accoudoir, mi. a leaning pUue 
Accouer, va. to * strike a stag 
Accouple, sf. a Utish 
Accoupleinent, sm. ei^pnlatien 
Accoupler, va. to couple 
Accourcir, to shorten 
S* — , vr. to * grew short 
AccourcissemenC, rat. «Aorlcn«i^ 
Accourir, vn. to run to 
Accoutrommit, mi. garb 
Acootttrer, va. to aecoutre 
Accoutumanoe, *f. habit 
Accouti^^ e. a. 


AccouComer, va. to aoeaitom, use 
S' — ,vr. to use one's ssdf 
Accr^ter, to * give esteem 
S* — , vr. to *get a name 
Accr^OB, sfaeeretien 
Accroc, sm, rent ; Aooir ; Hop 
Accroche, f^^ jktnaranec 
Accrocfaer, * Aaaf on a AooIr; 

" caiA ; delay ; grajtple 
Accroire, (fikire) to * msdte one 

Aecroi»einnit,rai.tnerea«e; in- 

ot^omon* f gnrcotn 
Aocrohre, vn. lo megmtni, in- 

SVkocroa^, vr. to squat damn 
Aceronpisieinent, mi« sitting 

Accri) e. a. iwreated 


AccueiK sm. reesptien 
AcnwilUr, va. to reeeiae } * 


8'—, vr. to hire one't sdf 
Acrul, mi. Hraitness 
Acculer, va. to ^put erne hard to it 
8*— to * hetidee onc'i self to a cor- 
ner or wall 
AocamtdatioD, ef. — 4ton 
Accumuler, va. aammulate 
8*—, vr. lo inereass 
AccuMble, 3. a. blamMe 
Accumtoor, trice, s. aesnser 
Accmatif, mi. aooMaltDe 
Accusation, sf. —lion, oAayfv 
Aecosatrice, «Ao-aaoii«er 
Accuse, mi. party aeeusad 
Accuser, va. to aamm ; indtel 
Aoensemoit, mi. lesueJfarm 
Aoenser, va. to lease, *iet out 
Aeertie, 2. a. aeerb, soar 
Ac^r£, e. a. sharp ; keen} acute 
Ac^rer, vo. lo aieel, temper 
Ac^^, e. oeetoiu, «o«r 
Ac^teuse, sf. sorrel 
Ac^teux, se. a, «Aarp, SarC 
Ac^tum, aleatts^, mi. distilled 

Acbnlnnder, va. to * ^ jmiT— i 
Acbamement, mi. rage,^^srf 
Acharner, va. to enrage, proo^ 
S*— , vr. to *• fall fartaushf upon 
Achat, mi. purekmse 
Ache, sf. smaUags 
Aehemfnement, mi. mcaiw la 

bring a thing akaut 
AeliBnilner,va. to forward 
8' — , vr. to set <^i *ro ono'tanqr 
Aehater, va. to p^tM^aee, * bug 
Acfaeteur, se. s. purchaser 
Ach^v^, «. a. perfeat 
Ach^vement, snujksishiug 
Acbever, va. tojSntsA ; aia ; ooni 

pletr. ; * put to death 
Achoppement, mi. obstacle }rdbj 

Acbores,, lAe thrush(mdih 

Acide, i, m. aeid, ^Usrp, semr 
Addit^, sf. aciditu, soumtes 
Ackluler, va. * iimlo soar, aeiAi- 

Ader, mi. olesf ; sarord 
Acolyte, aeolytk 
Acoait, mi. oeanito ; wo^bsma 




Acoustiqae, «/. maustics 
Acqu^reur, am. purchattr, huyer 
Acqtt^r, va. to acquire j * get j 

* buy 
Acquit, «m. aegnest 
Acqiii«8ceinent, eompHemee 
Acquiescer, vn. U> ocguteioe, 

yield } comply 
Acquis, -«m. Imowledgtf oo^utre- 

Acquisition, sf. — tionj purchase 
Acquit, sm. acquittanee 
Acquit de douan«,c0oJte^ 
Acquit (au jeu-debiUard), the 

Acquitter, va. to tiear, acquit 
S'acquitterfVr. to disckarge^per' 

form, fuljil, pay off 
Acre, -X a. tharp, tart^ ivur 
Aore, rat. acre 

Acret^, af. shaipnesSf aoritnony 
Acrimoiue, acrimony 
Acroatique, -i. a. acroatiek 
Acrobate,«m.rope<^ancer, among 

the ancients 
Acrochnrdon,— 4i0n ; wore 
. Acrocome, s, who Juu long hair 
Acromion, sm. —^mion 
Acronique, '■i. a. acronical 
Acrostidie, ■^. a. aerastio 
-<— , «m. acrostic 
-Aootdrefl, aerotereSf pinnaeks 
Acte, «m. aetf action, deed 
Actes, records, rolls ; acts 
/Acteur^fioe, s. actor ; aetrtts 
Actif, ve. a, active 
Action, action f rikarc-in^stoekj 

hatlie ; suit at lam 
Actions de graces, tf<,t]Stmnltsg^ 

Aooonnaire, sm. ttodb^holder 
Actiooer, va. to sue 
Activement, ad, actively 
Activec, va, to put in motion, stir 

Actirite, tf. adivity, quickness 
Actrice, actress 
Actuel, le. a, actutU ; real 
ActaMilemeaL, ad,now 4 really 
Acut, e. a.«ocute 
Acutangle, 2. aeutt angular 
Adage, sm. adage ; provei^ 
Adaptation, rf. adaptation 
Adapter, va. to adapt ; reply 
AA^xpat..^. a. eompleu « 

Addition, «/*. addition 
Additionnet, le. a. additional 
Additionner, va. to* set up 
S'addonner, vr. to addict one's 

self; to* take to 
Addttcteur, sm. adducent muscle 
Ademption, sf. ademption 
Adepte, rat. adept 
Adextr^, a. on the right hand 
AdUi&rence, sf. adherence 
A(tt^rent, e. a. «. adherent 
Adherer, to adhere, * stick #v 
Adhesion, sf. adhesion 
AdUacent, e. a. adjacent 
Adiante, mi. maiden~hair 
Adiapliore, ti, a. indifferent 
Adjectif, rat. adjective 
Amection, sf, adjection 
A^jectivement, ad. —vely 
Adieu, rat. ad. adieu, fareteell 
Ad^)eax, euse, a. adipose ; fat 
Adjoindre, va,to adjoin 
AcQoint, rai. assistant, adjunct, 

Adjonction, sf. adjunction 
A($udant, s. adjutant 
Adjttdicataire, rat. highest bidder 
AtUudlcation, sf. adjudgir^ 
A<yuger, va. to adjudge 
AMvtraiion, sf. adjuring 
Atyurer, va. to adjure 
Adinettre,t)a.^ to aaim't ; allovt of 
Adminicule, rai. slight proaf 
Administrateur, manager 
Admiiristration, sf. — <#n 
Administratrice, — tratrix 
Administrer, va. administer 
Admirable, i. a. admirable 
Admirabiement, va, — ndtly 
Admiratenr, rat. admirer 
Admiratif,ck<.note ef admiration 
< Admiration, sf, —tion 
Admirairice, she-admirer 
Admirer, ««*.i« admire ; <o non- 
tier at 
Admissible, 3. a. aUevtable 
Admission, sf. admission 
Admon^t^, rat. tkendmonisking 
Admon itjeT,vaAowam jodmaniik 
Admoniteur. rat. monitor 
Admonition, af. roaming 
Adolescence, ttdoleseency 
Adolescentf ra*. youth 
Adonien, ne. a. adonio 
Adonis, rau a beatt^' 2PA.*I: 

Adoniser, vs. f o * msikefine 
6*—, to triek oneU selfovjt 
Adoniseur, rai. a beau 
Adopter, va. to adopt 
Adoptif, ve. a. adoptive 
Adoption, sf. adoption 
Adorable, v. a, adorable 
Adorateur, rai. adorer, worship 

Adoration, sf-^ion, worship 
Adorer, va. to adore, xoorship 
Ados, rat. shclvn^ bed 
Adossement, badeing 
Adosser,* put bade to back^ 

strengthen baaewards 
S* — , lean one*s back against 
Adouber, va. to repair 
AdoucijMi. softsnvng, polishing , 

a sofi grinding-stone 
Adoucir, to Stveeten ; appease ; 

tome ; soften ; mUigate 
S' — , va. to * become sweety to 

relenti} * grow milder 
Adoucissant, e. a, softening 
— , sm. svxetening f softener 
Adoucissement, rat. softening..; 

allay f medium j lenitvae; lenity 
Adou6, e. a. coupled ; paired 
Adragan, rat. gum dragant 
Adresse, sf. direction of a letter, 

•address, industry, still 
Adresser, v. to address }* hit the 

mark ; direct 
S* — , * ti »•. to*apply J * be directed 
Adroit, e. dextrous ; sly 
Adroit, sm. sharp fellow 
Adroitement, ad.dextrously 
Adventif, ve. a. — titious 
Adverbc, sm. adverb, 
Adverbisil, e. a. — bial 
Adverbialement, ad. — ally 
Advei-saire, s. — «oi'y, opposes- 
Adversatif, ve. a. — tive 
Adverse, 2. a. adverse 
Adversity, f/l adversity 
Adulateur, rat. adulator 
Adulatif, ve. a. adulatory 
Adulation, tf. flattery 
Aduler, vo. to flatter meanly 
Adulte, s. an adult 
Adulte, '2, a. adult 
Adult dre, rat. adultery; adult€)i^ 
Adult^e, sf. adultress 
Adult^re, -2. a^.aduiterouM 



AdiUl^rer, va. t» adulUrate 
Adult^rin, e. bom in adultery 
Aduste, 2, a. adiuty mtrkeated 
Adoster, va, to hum 
Adustion, *f. — tian, burning 
Aird, e. «. wdl aired 
ASnr, va. to air 
AfrieTyVtu to air (by fumigation) 
Afrien, ne. a. etkerial f aerosta- 

tiiTy aerial 
Aerographie, af. atrography 
Aeromanci^ aeromancy 
Aeroni^tre, sm, aerometer 
Aerometrie, #/*. aerometry ; o<- 

ro St at ion 
Aei-oiiaute, sm. air^alloonist ,-__.„, ,j, ,-y„.,^ 
A>uopbobej one wAo is af,-aid of Affineur, anu refiner 

the air .-»..'. ^ 

Aerostat, ottvaisseau agrien, sm. 

A^rostatiquc, % a. -^atic 
AOabiUt^^ sf.~bility 
Affable, 2. ajffabUyCourttfnu 
AfiaUement, ad. ajffahly 
Afiadir, to. to cloy 
AfTadissement, sm. cloyment 


A/Temussement, sm. suppsrt 

Aflete, e. a. uj/\cted 
Aff6terie, */. afectation 
Affiche, sf. bill posted up 
Ailicher, va. to post up 
Afficheur, sm. an advertiser 
Affid^, e. a. tnuty^ confidant 
Affier, DO. to graft 
Affiler, to sharpen 
AMMikm^f./lialion; adoption 
Amber, va. to adopt j initiate 
Affinag«, sm. affinage^ refning 
AfBnement, refining 
Alfiner, va. to rejine 
Affinerie, sf. "refinery 

Affinity, sf. ajinity, relation 
Aflioolr, stn. hatchel 

■AftalT^^f.ajgTair^usiness; th ingf 
matter J concern; duty; dis- 
pute ; eiction ; trovhle^ scrape 
Affair^, e. n. busy 
Affaissement, snu sinJiing down 
Aflaisser, va. to press down 
S'affaisser, * sink dovm 
Affatter, va. to tame a hawk 
Affair, e. a. wind-bound 
ASaler, vo. to lower 
'banter, to famish^ starve 
Aflam*, e. a. greedy of; scanty ; 

not strong enough 
Afftegement, sm. leasehold 
Affl^ager^ra. to*give in leasehold 
Affectadoa, sf. ^tion 
Affect^, e. a. affected 
hStdxx^va. to affect ; mortgage; 
appropriate [fections 

Affectif, Tc. a. that moves the af- 
AflTection, sf. affedtion^ lirve 
Affectionne, e. a. affectionate 
Afiectionner, va. to love 
S' — , vr. to delight in 
Aflectoeusement, ad. kindly 
Affectueux, se. a. affectionate 
Affenper, vr. to farm ; rent 
Affermir, to strengthen 
6'— t vr, to * be strengthened 

Affiquet, hnitting-sheath ornaments 
Affirraatif, ve. a. ptremptory 
Affiiination, ff. — tion 
Affinnati ve, — tive 
Affirmntiveinent, ad. positively- 
-Ailirmer, va. affinn^ assert 

Affistoler, to dress^ to adorn 
Afflenrer, to level ; smooth 
Afflictif, ve. a. afflictive 
Affliction, sf. ajfiiction 
Ainio^ean, e. a. afflicting; sad 
Affliger, va. to ajjiict^ vex 
S'affliger, vr. to grieve 
AfHuence^sf .affluence ; concourse 
Amlient, e. a, Jl owing ; running 
Affluer, vn. to resort : abound : 
*,/low ' weaken ; edlay 
S'fi/roiblir, vr. to * grow weak 
Aflbiblissemont, ski. weakening 
Affoler, va. to infaluale 
Aflblir,t»n. to * gro-w foolish 
Aflbrage, sm. assized'pi ice 
AflTorer, va. to assize 
Afiburcher, to moor across 
Affourager, affourcr, to fodder 
Afiburagement, sm. foUdering, 


Irtuichif a freed man 
Afirancbie, sf. freed xvoman 
Afliranchir, va. to * set free ;free 
- une lettre, to frank 
Affranchissement, sm. delivery ; 

Aflres, sf. 1)1. great fright 

AflV^ment, mi. hire afuship 
Aflfr^tor, va. to hire a ship 
Aflr^teyr, sm. freighter 
Affreuwroeitt, ad. horribly 
Affitsoxj se. a. dreadful, hideous 
Afrnander, vo. to use dainties; 
to allure * 

AJrioler, to allure^ entice ; decoy 
AflHter, to prepare a pan to fry 

Affront, sm. affront ; repromch 
Attr<mttdUeSy sf. boundaries 
Affront^, e. a/aciag (in heraldrj) 
Affronter, va. to face ;, cheat 
Affronterie, sf. cheat 
Affronteur,^. a cheat 
Affnbleraont, sm. covering 
Aflubler, va. to ncufffe up 
S'—, Ue quelquHin,' to *bewrap» 

Ped vp with one 
Aflut, sm. frntne of a eannon ,• 

lurking plwe 
Affutage, xm. set of tools 
— , the drcfsiiig of an old hat 
— , the grinding of tools 
— i the mounting of a piece of 

Affuter, va. to sharp., 'j mount 
Afin que, c. to the end that 
— de, in order to 
Aga ou Agha, sm. an aga^ lurk- 

ish officer 
Agaf ant, e. a. enticing 
Agace, sf. magpie 
Agacement, sm. setting on edgs 
Agaccr, r. to * set on edge ; to 

entice ; vex, provoke 
Agacerio, sf. enticement 
Aga^K"?,/. pf. love-feasts ; agapss 
Agaric, sm. agaric 
Agate, sf. agate 
Agatis, sm. tua«fe, damage done 

in fields 
Age, sm. age 
Age, c. a. aged ; old 
Agence, sf. agency 
Agencement, snu arrangement 
Agencer, va. to * set tn order 
S'— , vr. to rig oneU self 
Agenda, sm. memorandum boA 
— Le dr6Ie est sur men agenda, 
/ remember that fellow 
S^agenouiller, v. to kneel dowa. 
Agenoidller, sm. hassock 
Agent, sm agey\t 





— ^e change, exehm^^ hroker 
Aggrayation, -tian^ovcoation 
Aggrave, am. threatening monj- 

Aggraver, va. to aggratmte 
Agile, 3. a. agile^ nvmhle 
Agilement, ad. niniAly 
A^t^, $f. agility^ ntmbleneas 
Agio, <in. course of evcAonge 
Agiotage, etochjohhing 
Agioter, TMi. to stode-iwi 
Agioteor, tm. ttodc-joiher 
Agir, va, to act j * do ; deal ; 

* have an tn/fuenc« ; behave ; 

negoeiatef $ue 
Agissant^. a. stirring^ffieaciom 
Agitateur, tm. agitator 
Agitation, af. agitation 
Agiter, va. to agitate ; move } 

stir; disturb ; disorder ; debate 
Agnat, tm. descending from a 

collateral male line 
Agneau, tm. a lanUt 
Agneler, va. to yean 
Agnelet, am. lambkin 
AgneUns, am. pi. lanibt' akina 

prepared . 
AgDoa, .ieU. pi. undent Frendi 

Agn^, af. a young ram girl; a 

Agnus, tm. a religiout toy 
Agonie, tf. agony 
Agoniaant, tm. a dying man 
Agonisant, e. a. dying 
Agoniser, tm. to * be at the point 

of death 
Agrafiff, tf. datp 
Agrafifer, va. to datp 
Agraire, % a. t^^arian 
AgnrndiffVa. to enlarge; raite 
8^, vr. to* be enlarged, raised, 

promoted ; to increase 
AgrandiaseiBent, am. enlarging} 

Agr^ehle, tm, what pleaaea 
—— . ?. a. agreeable 
Agreablement, ad. pleaaantly 
Agr^r, V. to allow f accept off 

please, like 
— — un vaiwean, to rig a ship 
Agr^gat, am. aasenMage 
Agr^gation, sf. admisawn 
Agr^^, am. fellow 
Agr^ger, va. to aggregate; aimit 

Agr^ment, nn. agreeoMenea* ; 

Agr^mens, — ornament t; eharmt; 

mutie and dancing in a play 
Agr*«, rigging 
Agresser, va. to arrest 
Agresseur, tm. aggrettor 
AgressioB, tf. ^tion ; attmdt 
Agreste, i. a. agrettie, ruttic, 

downitk ; acid, tour 
Agr^^eur, tm. rigger of a thip 
Agriculture, tf. —ture 
Agri^re, groundrent 
S'tigrifler, vr. to * dingfatt 
Agripper, va. to tnatek ; pilfer 
Agronome, tm. writer on t^ri- 

culture, agriculturist 
Agrouper, va. to group figurea 

in painting 
Aguerrir, train up in war 
S^ vr. to inure one** self to 
Affuets, (£tre aux), to *lie tn wait 
Ah ! «n(. ah J oh .' alaa I 
Ahan, tm. trovhle ; effort 
Aheurt^, e. a. dutinoXe 
Aheurtement, am. obstinacy 
S^aheurter, vr. to * be obstinMte 
Ahi, int. oh dear ! 
Ahurir,va.f o astonish.jk»i,rry;fret 
Aide, sf. aid, help ; chapel ofeaae 
Aide, am. helper 
Aider, va. to help ; aid 
Aides, af. auhsiaies, excise 
Aigail, sm. morning dew 
Algayer, va. to bathe, vmsh 
Aigle, Ml. eagle; superior geniut 
Aiglon, tm. eaglet 
Aigre, *. a. tour ; brittle ; thrill; 

tharp; tevere 
Aigre, m. toumett 
Aigredoo, very fine down 
Aigte-dottx, ouce, a. touriah; 

quaintly polite 
Aigrefin, a tharper 
Aigrelet, e. a. tart tourith 
Aigrement, ad. teverely [wort 
Aigreioioine, sf. t^trimony ; livev' 
Aigret, e. a. sourish 
Aigrette, e. a. tufted Uhers 

Aigrette, sf. egret ; tuft offea- 
Aigreur, tourneu ; sharpness ; 

spite, spleen 
Aigreurs, pf. heartburning 
Aigrir, va. to* make sour; irri" 

tate, incentc 

B^aigrir, va. to turn amsr; to * he 

Aiga, e. a. sharp, acute ; ahrill 
Aigu&de, fresh water 
Algu^yer, va. to aoak, water 
Aiguemarine, tf. aort of precious 

Aiguiere, ewer 
Aigui^r^e, ewer full 
Aiguille, needle ; apire; hand of 

a watch 
Aiguillee, sf. needJf-fuU 
Aiguiller, am. needle-maker 
Aiguillette, af. tagged point ;aliee 
Aiguilletter,va. totiewithpoints 
Aiguillier, am. needle.<ate 
^guillon, gooil; tting; motive 
AigulUomier, va. to * tting; drive 

with a goad ; to incite 
Aiguiser, to sharpen ; whet 
Aiguisement, sm. ahearpening 
Ail, garlic 
Aile, sf. wing: sweep ; aiale of 

a church ; ale 
Ail^, e. a. winged 
Aileron, sm. fin. small wing f 

Aulade, sf.garlie-ragoo, or sauce 
AiUeurs, ad. elsewhere* — ^D*aU- 

leurs, otAenoMc, betides 
Ahnable, >'. a. amiable, lovely , 

Aimant, tm. loadttone 
Aimanter, va. to touch with the 

Aimantin, e. a. mtigneiic 
Almer,va.tolove; like; fancy ^ 

* be fend of 
Aine, sf. groxn 
Aln^, e. a. eldest, firat4tam 
— , sm. elder, older, tenior 
Aln^, sf. eldest daughter 
Alnesse, sf. eldership 
Ainsi, ad. to ; thus ; jutt to 
— que, as ; even as ; so as 
Ajoure, e. a. pierced 
Ajournement, sm. summons 
Aloumer,r«(.f summon; *pnt off 
S'^qjoumer, vr. to adjourn 
AJ outer, va. to add. Join 
Air, sm. air; vent ; wind | 

— ,sm.man7ur; carriage j woff \ 
— , stn. tune | 

Airain, sm. brass 
Aire, sf. area ; wind 


-▼, harmjloor} mifjf (tutu •fm 

lird o/prtm) 
Airce,« barnjfoorfidi pfshutoa 

ready f « tkratk 
Airer, v«i. to * makt erne's airy 
.\irier, va. tofmnigate 
Ais, sm. hoard ; pUmk ; tkalf 
ALsance, sf» com (in nuatner$) 
Aisnnce, rtoAf money 
Aisances, */. pi. pritnt 
Aise, 2. a, glad ; jagpU 
•— , </*. ea«e ; cpntciU ; eowoenief^ 

cyj leisure 
Aisif e. ou «. eaay ; rich 
Aisement, jm. priov } leiture 
Ais^ment, mi. easily j freely 
AJsseUe, sf. armpit 
Aissien, essfeOf axletree ; axis 
Aitres, eCres, sm, pi. roams of a 
Ajitst^, e. a-Jitted f joined [house 
Ajustemmt, sm. adjusting ; 

agrtemunt $ attir* 
Ajustemens, convenieneies 
Ajuster, va. to aMust j frame ; 

trim iJ^i use w ; reetmeile ; 

* taJke oneU aim at ; dirtet 
S*— , rr. to prepare (me*< telff 

suit } tritnf agree 
Ajustoir, sm. eoinare-scale 
AJtuter, va. to suckle 
Alambie, stn. limhee ) still 
S^alambiqtier, vr. to puzxle ; re- 

fine too mMoh upon 
Ann, sm. bound 
Alarguer, vn. to* stand off to sea 
Alarnie, sf. alarm ; fear 
Alanner,-Da. to alarms fright 
8'—, vr. to * he frighted at 
Alb4tre, sm. alabaster 
Alberge, sf. early peach 
Albran,«m. ayoungtoOddrtJke 
Albrener, va. to * shoot at wild 

ducks \dumrho6k 

Album, sm. oAicm; mcvMroii- 
Alcade, aleaid ; sheriff 
Alcalqiie, l. a. alcaio 
Alchyis^, sf. alehymy 
Alchymyste, sm. a^ymiit 
Alcoran, alcoran 
Alcove, sf. alcove 
Alcyon, sm. hing'S'Jisher 
Alderman, alderman 
Al^gre, ^ a. brisk ; eheer^ 
Al^grement, ad. hriAly 
AUi:reae. jf-joy ; «lger(ty 


Al^ocmtrc, md. against } ky 
Altee, tf, an awl 
Alntir, va, to fatten 
Alentour, ad. round sAaut 
Alantoun, fm. pi. ndfMMirtef 

places ; intimaf friandt^ iH^ 
AMfion, sm. eetglH [maies 

Aleite, 2. a. alert ; brisk ; port 
— ', sf, a. warning of being Wjp- 

an on€*s guard 

, ad. be upon wour guard 

Alen (fnmc), sol freehold 
Alexandria, e. a. alexandrine 
AlexiphaniiiqQF, 2. a. antidotal 
Alenm, *. a sorrel horse 
■^"~~ e« A« serrel colour 
Algamde, sf. insuli ; p ran k 
Alg-^bralque, 3. a. edgehraical 
Algr^bre, af. algebra 
Alg^riier, v. to * speak^ or * 

write upon algAra 
Alg^briflte, sm. algehrist,— -gj/ycoiu^aftfetn Sp«ln 
Algue, if ito-wced 
Alibi, sm. alibi, absence 
AHbi-fondn, pretence^ had excuse 
Aliboron, sm. a. conceited fellow 
Alidade, cross-staff 
Ali^udble, 2. a. t^ensiMe 
Alitoation, sf. — tion, emersion 
Ali^^, e. a. insane 
Aliitoer, va. to alienate 
Alignement, sm. line ; row 
Aligper, vr. to lay out hv line 
Aliment, sm. aliment ; food 
Alimens, v/. alimony 
Aiimentalre, -. a. —4ary 
Alimenter, va. to maintain jfeed 
Alimenteux, se. a. nmtritice 
Allnea, mi. alinea,parwraph 
Alingper, va, tofkmish linen 
8*—, vr. to * bespeak linen 
Aliqoante, sf. aliquant part 
Altquote, alifuotpart 
6'aliter, vr. to * beep oneU bed 
Alit^, e. a. bed^ridden . 
Aliz^, (TentB) a. trtsie winds 
Alkali, MR. alkaline 
AUtalisation, sf. —(ton 
Alkaliaer, va. to alktdise 
Alkermte,im. (a compound drug) 
AU^ehement, sou eUluremeni ; 

All^clier, ««. to allure ; tntiee 
Att^» ff ontry j walk 

ALo -; 

AJttgatkm, fitota<»on 
Allefre, a, tender ; lighter 

All^gcmeot, sm. alleoiation 
All^gcr. va. Co oom ; lighten 
AU^fovK, sf. allegory 
All^goriquMient, ad. '-Heally 
AlUgoriaer, va. to allegorise 
AlMforfieur, mi. one who is a/- 

ways all^ ertt i n g 
AU^goriale, im. aaegoriH 
ABiigro, lively, lioJUy 
Allteuer, va. to allege, auote 
AUihila,im.j»fmw (A« Lord 
AUemand, fiio Otraiaii Coiifite 
Allemande, sf. afhrnmndt 
Aller, v«u to * fo : walk 
Alleu, sot. freehold 
Alliage, sm. mirCttre of metals 
Alliance, sf. —es ; eovenoMt 
Alli^, e. «. relation ; ally 
Allier, va. to atty f mix ***' 

8* , vr. to m ate fc [^* 

AlUer, im. a net to eatek fuaits, 
AllisMtor, — tor 
Alkwroge, sm. a doamiA man 
Allocation, sf. allewanee in an 


AllocutioB, — 4toii 
Alkxfial, e. a. ^-dial ; fru 
AUodialiU, sf.freshM 
Allonge, eking plaee 
Allongeinen, cm. lenftAeninir 
AlloDger, V. to /cnftJUn; to 

sitreUih ; prolong 
B^klloi^ier, vr. to * grow longer 
AUooaiile, 3. a. ellowMo 
Alloner, vr. to oUoib ; admSt 
Allotti, Ml. a journeyman 
AUumer, va. to light ; kindU 
S*—, vr. to be kindled 
Allumette, sf. a match 
Allumear, Mk tAo snuffer 
AUure, sf. gaU ; peat ; way ^ 

Allusion, -^on ; fuUMe / jma 
Alluvion, —viun 
Almagefte,mi.a/mfl^«t, or a ceilm 

lection of astronomical ebstr* 

Almanadi, mi. almanadk 
Almandine,{f.«ort of ruky 
Alois, Ml. aloes 
Alo^u^i 3. a. aZoetJs, bitter 




Aloi, am, alloy ; vtdue 
Alors, ad. at that t»m«, then 
Alose, sf. a shad 
Aloaette, a la$1: 
Alourdir',t?a. to stupifyy shtn 
Aloyage, sm. cdlayiag: mAaelwe 
Aloyau (de bceuf), sirloin 
Alpliabei, sm. alphabet 
Alphab^tique, 2. a. — betieat 
Alphab^tiquement, ad. -^tdly. 
Alpiste, sm, canary-seed . 
Alterable, 3. a changeable 
Alterant, e. a. that causes thirst 
Alteratify ve. a. alterative 
Alteration,' s/. — tion ; adtJtera- 
t ion^excessive thir^jperoerting 
Altercation, coMest 
Alt^re, e. a. thirsty j adtdterated; 
altered.— Vn tigre alt^r^ de 
saligf a blood-thirsty man 
Alt^rer, vu. to cause thirst }' dis- 
order f alter; adulterate 
Alternaw, ve. a. alternate 
Alternative, sf. — ive ; choice 
Altemativement, ad,i-^nately 
Alteme, 2. a. alternate 
Altesse, sf. highness 
Altier, e. haughty ; lofty 
^ti^rement, ad. haughtily 
Altim^trie, sf. eUtimetry 
Alveole, rat. cell ; tooth socket 
Alum, (UtfOi 

Alumelle, sf. Uade of a hnife 
AUimi^re, sf. aluntrmine 
Aiumineux, se. a. alluminous 
Amabilite, sf. — lity^ amiableness 
Amadis, sm. frill, ruffie 
Amadou, sm. tinder 
Amadouer, va. to fondle, cook 
Amadoueur, sm. coaxer 
Amaigri, e. a. emaciated 
Amaigrir, va. to * make lean 
— , im. to * grow lean J* fall eavay 
Amaigriaa&naexulysmfMling amay 
Amalgamation, sf. —tion 
Amalg^ame, am. — g<tma 
Anialgamer,va. to amalgamate, 

4mande, almond; kernel; also 
a piece of erystlU cut in the 
form of an ahnond 
jkmandier, rat. almond-tree 
iroant, lover ; suitor 
Amante, sf. tmeethemrt 

Amanuite, amaramhus 
Amariner,va to* send sailorsyift. 
to replace those of a taken ship 
Amarque, sf. sea-mark 
Amarrage, sm. anchoraee 
Amarre, sf. a rope ; a fast 
Ainarrer,tMi. * to make fast, snoor 
Amarres, sf. pi. cheeks, or side- 
posts of a wincUeam orerane 
Amas, sm. heap ; pile 
Amassement, heaping up 
Amasser, va. to heap up ; * lay 

up ; gather, collect 
S'iunasser, vtt. to gather 
Amassette, sf painter*s knife 
Amasseur, se. s. heaper up 
Amateloter, va. to divide the com- 
pany of a ship 
Amateur, sm. virtuoso, lover 
Amatlr, va. to unpolish metals 
AxaaiZone,; b oldwoman 
Ambages, sf. pl^ preamble, cir- 
Ambassade, sf. embassy 
Ambassadeur, rat. ambassador 
Ambassadrice, sf. ambassadress 
Ambesas, snu ambsaci 
Ambient, e. a. ambiemt 
Ambidextre, -. a. — dexter 
Ambigu, e. a. ambiguo/iks 
•^, rat. medley 
— , a game at cards 
Ambiguity, sf. ambiguity 
Ambigument, ad. — guously 
Ambitieusement, — tiously 
Ambitieux,8e. a. ambitious 
Ambition, sf. ambition 
Ambidonner, va. to affect ; to 

* be ambitious 
Amble, rat. amble 
Ambler, va. to amble 
Ambleur, rat. officer of the king's 

Ambre, amber 
Ambre gris, ambergris 
Ambrer, va. to peifume 
Ambroisie, sf. axnbr'isia; deli- 
cious eating or drinking; oak 
of .TemsaUm 
Ambroisieh, ne. a. amBrosian 
Ambulant,e. a. a!mbulatory,strol- 

— , sm. exciseman 
Ambulatoire, % a. — latory 
Ame, sf, soul; spirit 

-^^muWc part of a faggot 
Am<t, e* a. well-helwed 
Am^koration, sf. improvement 
Am^liorer, va. to in^rove 
Am^orissement, rat. improve" 

Amen, jimen; so be it 
Amenage, carriage 
Amendable, 2. a. finable; men- 

Amende, sf. a fine 
Amendement, sm. bettering 
Amender, va. to fne ; mtnd ; 

* fail in price 
An^er, va. to* bring ; * strike , 

lower ; reduce ; cause 
Amim.t6,sf pleasantness.— Axnv^ 

nit£ de caractdre, sweetness of 

temper. — Am(^t^ de style, 

flowery style 
Amenuiser, va. to * make thin 
Amer, e. a. bitter 
— , rat. bitterness; the gall of 

Amer^ment, dkl. bitterly 
Amertume, sf. bitterness 
Amesurement, rai. appraising ' 
Amesurer, va. to appraise 
Am^t^, e. a. limited, bounded 
Am^thyste, sf. cemethyst 
Ameublement, sm. furniture 
Ameubler, v. vid. Meubler 
Ameublir, va. to* make nuveable 
Ameublissement, sm. the making 

Ameuloner, va. to heap up 
Ameutement^.ra« ; coupling 

Ameuter, va. to couple hounds ; 

to stir up; maintain a good 

understanding among a body 

of soldiers 
S'ameutery vr. to conspire 
Amfigouri, Amphigouri, rat. c 

burlesque discourse 
Ajo^, friend ; sweetheart 
Ami, e. a. friendly ; courteous 
Amiable, \ a.friendly,amicable 
A l^miable, in afriervUy xotof 
Amiablement, ad. kindly 
Amiante, sf. amiemthus 
Amical. e. a. courteous, anocaUo 
Amicalement, ad. lovingly 
Amict, rat. amice ; priest^s <Afuf« 


XinidoB, tm. starch 
AinSdoniier,«a. to Mtarch iptnctSer 
Amidonmer, sm. starcknum 
Asiie, sf. friend j mistress 
Aimgnanler^va. tofondU ; caress 
Ainignoter, t'ofvndlt ; cochtr 
Amincir, to * nudee f Am 
Amineur, sm. salt-nvtttr 
Amiral, admiral 
Aniirale. sf. admiraPs ship ; ad- 

miraP* wife 
Amirante, sm. amirant ; Spaaiish 

Amiraute, sf. admiralty 
Amissibilitef — hility 
{ Amissible, 2. a. eulmissibh 
I Aniiti^, */*. friendship ; love ; fa- 
vour j sympathy ; pleasure^ 
mellamness of cloth 
AmitieSf compliments^ 
Amman, sm. a title of honour in 

Ammon, come, d'aimnon,/*. a 

kind of spiral shell 
Ammomac, mi. gum ammoniae 
Anuiistie, sf. amnesty 
Amoindrir, va. to lessen ; abate 
Arooindrissement, sm. decrease 
Amoins de, c. under ; except 
Amohis que, unless 
AmoUir, va. to so/ten ,• mollify 
S'amoUir, vr. to * grow effemi- 
nate f grow soft ; * 6e monoed 
AmolUsement, wn. softening j ef- 
Amonceler va. to heap up 
Amont, ad. up the river 
Amorce, sf. bait ; 9ritne ; decoy 
Amorcer, va. to bait; allure} 

Anior^olr, sm. an auger 
Araortir, va. fuendt ; redeem} 
allay ; * put out jfade ; dead- 
en } weaien 
8' — , vr. to grow voeak ; tdtate 
Amortissable, 2. a. redeemable 
Amortissemeut, sm. redeem-j 
mortmain jffnishii^ ; oAating 
AmoribUit^, rf. removing ; nMv> 

ing away 
Amoriblle, 2. a. remaveable 
AoKwr, sm. love ; passion 
Amour propre, stetf4ove 
Anaoun, tm,fl, sports ; mUe$ ; 


Amours, sf. pi. a mistress 
8*uiioumcher,*be smitten 

in love 
Amourette, sf. intrigue 
Amoureubentent, ad. amorously 
Amourcux, se. «. in lore with 
Amoureux, mi. a lover ^ wooer 
Ampbtbie, 2. a. —hieus ; neuter. 
— Cet homroe est nn amphi- 
bie, that man is always of eve- 
ry body's opinion 
AmphSboIogie, sf. —log^ 
Amphibologique, 3. a. —gieal 
Ani}thilx)logiqQementj aJ. am' 

ph ibologicaily 
Aniphig^ouri, sm. nonsense 
An^'bi^urique, a. obscure^ af- 


Ampliisciens, sm. — seians 
Arophith^tre, —-'theatre jjlrst 

Ampbore^sf. a measure eflifuids 
Ample, , rge ; wide ; diffuse 
Amplement, ad. fully, amply 
Ampleur^ sftonplitttde ; fulness 
Ampliatif, ve. a. ampliating 
Ampliation, sf. duplicate 
Amplier, va. to prolong ; (o re- 
An^lificateur, sm. romancer ; 

artful pleader 
Amplification, »f. ^-tion 
Amplifier, va. to amplify 
Amplitude, sf. -de, extent 
AmpouUe, bubble ; blister; vial 
Aiii|Mmll6, e. a, high-Jtown 
Amputation, sf. — tion 
Amputer, va. to * cut off 
Amulecte, sf. amulet ; charm 
Amurer, va. to stretch a aAlo 
Amunnt, e. a, annuity 
AmusemMit, tnu — menf ; delay ; 

Amuser, oa. to omtMe 
Amusette, sf. trij^ing amusemtnt 
Amuseur, m» udueev 
Amiuoire, sf. amusing trijlo 
AmygdalM, kernels- in the neek; 

An, Mil. wear 
Anabapusme, —4ism 
Anabaptiste, — tist 
Anacbordte, anadkoret 
Anacbronisme, —•inn 
Anacr^mtiqiie, 3. o. n^^io 

AXD* 9 

Aaafifogie, sf. myotaty 
Anago^qoe, 2. a, mysttemi 
Anafpiuimuitiaer. va, to trems* 

pose Utters 
AnagranuMtltCc, smu maker of 

Anamnune, sf. mamgrmm 
Anaiectes, sm. pi. mnaleetsf 

'chosen jreigmentsof an aathor 
Analemme, sm. anaUmma 
Analepti<|i]ip, 3. a. analeptlsj 

Analo0e, «^ ono/flfy 
Analo^ique, .. a. — gical 
Analojrlqtwmeat, md. —colly 
Analotriiime, fin. - gi sm 
AnalofTue, -2. a. anMogom$ 
Analyfle, sf. analysis 
Anal^-sor, va. to analyse 
Analyste, sm. an analyst 
Aoalytique, '.a. — tiaal 
Analytiqueraent, ad. —tally 
Ananas, an. ananas i pinoappU 
Anarchle, sf. anareky 
Anarchique, .*. a. ansurehie 
AjuUh^matiser, va. to onalAcwa* 

Anath^me, sf. — ma ; person ex* 

Anatomle, sf. — my 
Anatomlque, a. —eal 
Anatomiquement, ad. —mieally 
Anatomiser, va, to —mize 
Anatomiste, sm. — mist 
Anc^tret, ancestors 
Anchois, sm. anchovy 
Ancien, ne. a, old ; late ; oNCCflar 
Ancien, sm. elder j senior 
Anciennement, aa. anciently 
Anciennet^t sf. aneieniness ; «« 

Ancilefl, sm. pi, saered shietdi 
Ancrage, sm. anchorage 
Ancre, sf. anchor^ iron brace 
Ancr£, e. a. anchored} ankerd 

or antree (in heraldry) 
Ancrer, vn. to andkor ^ 
S^ancrer, vr. to settle 
Anerure, sf. a little plait mfoli 

in cloth 
Andante, moderately 
Andouille, sf. hog*s puddtng 
— de tofroc, roll of tohasoo 
AndooiUefB, mi. deer'e antlers 
AndraiUette, sf. forced meat. 




AnOxogytief tm, — gynu«, 
Androlde, tm. automaton 
Aae, sm. tut ; id^ot 
^n^antir, va. to anikikUat^ 
S*— ^e kimiblt one'« gel/jto* 

to nothing 
Anecdotes, tnucdott* 
Aoee, »/. the u»ad often «« 
Anemogniidiie, — j»A|y 
An^momrare, sm. —vMttr 
An^momdtrie^ sf. — try 
Anemone, ^ anemony, wnicl- 

Anerie, sf. gross ign9nasot 
Anesse, a she-ass 
Aiiet, sm. anite^ dill 
Anfractueux, euBCi a. WKven, 

AxtgaTj sm. shed 
Ange, angel} chain-shot 
Ang^lique, :*. a. angelieal 
Ang^Uque, «/. angelica 
Ang^liquement, ad. "HiaUy 
Ang«lotf sm. a sort of Norman 

eA««5«; aneientcoin 
Angelus, Jve Maria 
Angle, angle 
Anglican, e. a. anglican} of 

Anglicisme, «m. anjT^tetmi' • .-. 
Anglois, EnglishmaH 
Anglois, e. a. English 
Angoisse, sf. oiufUMA, paiwr 
Angon, sm. javelin af tXs Cttvuls 
Anguichure, sf. hwUnum^s helt 
AngttUlade, lashing 
AnguiUe, eel 
Ang^oiUi^re, an eel-pond 
Angulairc, 2. o. ai^tUar 
Anguleux, se. m. angulous 
Angustie, e. a. nttrraw 
Anlcrociieyj/. hindrance, M^ter- 


Anier, mi. ass-driver 

Anil, anil ; indigo-plant 

Anisjiadverskm, ^. ^-sion ; oAccib 

Animal, sm. tsnimal} brute 

-— , e. a, animal; senstmlf sen- 

sUle; blockhead 

Animalcule, sm* —<iule 

AnimaliU, af -4ity 

Anfanstion, -4«on 

AnlmA, e. a. animeaedf hriib 


8' — — , vr. to* be angry 
Animosity, sf. animostty, spite 
Anis,«fn. anise} aniseed} sugar- 
ed aniseed 
Annal, e. a. annual 
Annaies, sf. pi. annals 
Annaliste, sm. annalist 
Ammte, sf. aniuds 
Anneau, sm. ring, bow} curl 
Ann6e, sf. year 
— — bissextile, leap-year 
Anneler, va. to curt }to* ring 
Annelet, sm. little ring} annxuet 
Annelore, sf. curling 
Annexe, annex ; chapel of ease 
Annexer, va. to annesB } unite 
Annexion, sf. amuxment 
Annihilation, — tion 
Annihiler, va, to annikilate 
Aniversaire, a. s. — sary 
Annonce, sf. banns of matrimo- 
ny } notice of a play 
Annoncer, va. to* make known } 

* give out 
Annonciade, sf. annoncimda 
Annoneiation, annunciation 
Annonciateur, sm. proclaimer 
Annotateur, annotator 
Annotation, sf. — tioiiy inventory 
Annoter va. to * take an inven- 
tory } * make remarks 
Annuel, e. a. annual^ yearly . 
Annuellement, ad. annually 
A|2'^uit^, sf. annuity, set pay- 

inentfor life 
Aninilaire, '2. a. (doigt) ringfin- 

Annulation, sf. --4ion 
Annuler, va, to anmd: disanmui 
Atioblir, va. to ennobU 
AnobUssement, sm, ennobling 
Anodin, e. a* anodyne 
Anomal, e. a. anonudous 
Anomalie, tf, irregularity 
Anon, sm. ass-colt 
Anonner, vn. to hesitate} to* 

read domnishly 
Anonyme, 3. a. — 4iioim 
— — , sm. —mo%u author 
Anse, sf. handle } ear { creek 
Anstollquea, 2. (viUes) hans$- 


Anspessade, sm. laneoptHdo} 
under corporal 

AniiBer,oa.«ii«iatfl;ailtM» lAuut^paxutot mntofonitt 


Antaretique, 3. a. antarctin 
Ant^cMemment, ad. —dentiy 
Antecedent, e. a. foregoing 
Ant^^ent, sm. antecedent 
Ant^esseur, predecessor 
Ant^hrist, antichrist 
Anteciens, sm. pi. antteci 
Antenne, sf. sail yard 
Anteunes, pi. horns ofbntter- 

flies, ^. 
Ant^p^nulti^me, a, s. — tima} 

the last but two 
Anterieur, e. a. foremost 
Ant^eurement, ad, before 
Anteriority, sf. priority 
Anthologie, — logy 
Anthropologie, — logy 
Anthropomorpfaite, rat. attribut- 
ing a human form to God 
Anthropopathie, —pathy 
Anthropophages, sm^l. men-eat-t. 

Antiu-opophagie, sf. —pkagy 
Antichamure, — chamber 
Anticfar^se, cmtichresis 
Antichretien, ne. a. — christian 
Antidiristianisme, sm. — nism 
Anticipation, sf. — tion 
ADticiper,va. to anticipate ^fort- 

Antidper sur, to usurp, invade 
Antidate, sf. atntedate 
Antidater, va. to antedate 
Antidote, sm, antidote 
Antidoter, va. to mix wUh anti 

Antienne, sf. anthem 
Antilogie, antilogy 
Aatimoine, sm. antimony 
Antimonarcfaique, -'. a, — dUcof 
Antimonial, e. a. —nicU 
Antinomie, sf. — my 
Anti]V>mien, ne. s. — mtan 
Antipape, sm. antipope 
AntipMalytimie, 2, a. s,-^ic 
Antipathie, sf. —^athy 
Antipathique, >. a. averse 
Aatipiristase, f^. — tasis 
Antipestilentiel, le. a. — tiat 
Antiphone, sf. antiphone 
Antiphonaire, Antij^onier, §nti 

phonere, book of anthems 
Antiphrase, ^. —phrase 
Antipodal, e. a,^-^al 
Antipodes, cm. pi, "-podes 





ABtfpode^c«nfrary^«n<nidiclt«ii|Apl«ttir, va. to Itvet; clear 
Aatipyra^kfain, a. nn,pL ramdy Aplomb, ad. pTpendiaUarTy 

Aatiiioaille, $f. «m oiUifM 
Antiqaailles, ji/. oU ruMw4 
Aiitiqiiaif«fMnm. — fvanr 

AntiqiuaiBt,(Aelnu»n2e4ri ^(M- 

tiquea tmd arUimnitu* 
Antique, a. «. wUtque ; aN«i(iU 
Andquit^, </*. antiquUff 
AntiscienSt mi. pi* ^tUiseii 
Antiscoiimtique, 2. a. — ^icol 
Antistropbe, »f. —-pke 
Antitii^se, s/i —ikuii 
Autitrimtaires, m. vMitarian$ 
Antitype, mt. mUitype ; figum 
Antiventfien, a. jib. —mtrtal 
Aativ^reliaue, 3. a. good t^aimt 

the smalt pom 
Autre, snuden; com; oaoem 
S^ammiter, vr.tobe* htnigkUd 
Anas, m. anu4,J^ndaauni 
Anxi^t^, sf. anxiety, anguitk 
Aoiiste, Ml. aoriat 
Aoih, «m. Jiuguit ', harvest 
Aoikt^, e. a. ripeiuiJ 6y ths mm 
Aockteron, «m. Aarvest-num 
Aponage, appanage ; oppeiuK* 
Apanager, oa. Co wf (/« on 
Apanagiste, mi. aprincs vokm en- 
joys an appanage 
Apanthropieyty. opaiUikroptA^^. 
aasrsionfor ths company of men 
Aparte, snu an aside 
Apathie, sf. apathf 
Apathique, '2, a. apathiCf insensi' 

Apathiste, «m. void offeelingy a 

elfish man 
Ap^deate. «m. on illitertUe nan 
Apercevoir, va. to perostoe 
Apercu, sm. note^ obeervtUion 
Ap^ritit^ ve. a.aoc7>t<»«, opsning 
Apertement, ad. apertly 
A-peu-pr^, ad. nearly, almost 
Al^^Ue, tm. aphelion 
Aphorisme, em. aphorism 
Aphotristique, ?. a. aphoriatis 
Aphronitre, sm. ealt-petre 
Api, delicate sort ofapplo} also 

Ap&ti>yer,va. to move, affexA 
Aplaaer, va. to nap cloth 
Apteaear, ivi. ft« who napo^ elotk 

ApoeaWpse, sf. apocalypeo 
Apocaliptique, -. a. — <te 
Apocope, tf. a final elition 

Apoehryphe, 2. a. emoeryphal 
Apoduyphe*, sm, pL apocrypha 
AiMdictique, i. a. —ctieed, de- 
Ap<V^, em. apogtmmi ht^^ht 
Apoerai^,— ^lAacm; copy 
ApologMque, 2. a. em. -^ieal 
Apologie, if. apology 
Apologiste, em. apologist 
Apologue, apologue,fabU 
Aiwphtb^me, --^hegm 
Apoplectique. 2. a, apopUetie 
Apoplexie, sf. apoplexy 
Apoctasie, apoAaey 
^)08tasier, xm. to apostattixo 
Apottat, em. apostate 
Aposter, va. to suborn ; my ta t 
Apoflthtee, em. smollimg ; 7ay i 

Apoflthume, sf, aposlkam* f imr 

posthume, abscess 
^osthumer, vn. suppurate 

ApostUler, va. to * write margin,^ 

al notes 
Apoatolat, em. apostlsAip 
ApfWolique, % a. apostotie 
A l%p08tolk|ue, ad. holily 
Apofltoliinienieiit, ad. —Jieally 
Apottropbe, sf. apostrophe 
Apostropher, veu to* speak to ; 

*cHt oj^a vowel 
Apotii^OM, sf. apotheosis 
Apoth^ser, va. deify a man 
Apothicaire, em. apothecary 
Apotbicairerie, sf. apotheasr^s 

shop or business 
Apothicairease, the apothecary in 

a nunnery 
Apdtre, em. a» apostle 
Apoz^me, em. apozcm 
Appalser, va. to appease; quiet ^ 

Apparat, em. prepartUton ; com- 

Apparaux, em. pi. all appurte 

nances af a ship 
Ajpporeii, em. preparation f bam 

ness of a stone m the ouarry 
AppareUler, v. to mardC; * get 

Appar&lkvr, em. a m wiu of 

stones to be eat 
Apparemment, md. — natiy , 

^parence, sf. appearmate j §tgn 
Apparent, e. a. — rent ; eminent 
Apparent^, e. a. related 
8'apparenter, vr. to marry iato 
S'apparesser, vr. to * frew lary 
Apparier, to pair, msUdk, sort 

S* , vr. to centre 

Apparitevr, sao.—tor} beadle 
Apparitioo, ef, — tiion ; vieiem 
Anmnrfr, tm. (• appear 
Apparoltre, to appear 

6* , vr. to * eA«« ene'e self 

AnMrtement, em. apartmtnt^ 

Appartenance, sf. appurtenanee 
Appartenant, e. a. belonging 
Appartenlr, vn. to belong to ; to 

* become 
Appaa, em. otorme, attraetioes 
AppAt, bait i allurement 
AppAter, to aUuro, to *fkod in- 

fonts, birds, ifc. 
Appaavrir, (e impoverish 

S' , vr. to * grow poor 

AppauTTitsement, em. isnpooer- 

iskment} decay 
Appeaa, birdrcall } fuailpipe j 

Appel, appeal } call, challenge 
Appelant, e. a. e. appealing } do 

coy otrd 
Appelladf, ve. a. appdlatioo 
Appellation, sf. appeal 
Appeler, va. to call ; appeal 

8* ,*bc called 

Appendice, em. appendix, ad- 
Appendre, va, to append 
Appentis, em. a shea 
Appercevable, ?. a. perceivabU 
Api)eflantir, va. to * moJte Aecray 


8* — , vr. to* be made heavy j to 

* grow dull 
AppesantiBsement, em. hemrlnese 
Appetence, sf, appetency 
App^tcr, va. to covet 




.^ip^tible, 2. a. dctiruble 
App^tiSf tm. tmall tmiont 
App^tissant, e. a. rdUhing 
A^^tissein«nt, tm. dimiimtian 
App^tbser, va. to dimmitk } let- 
sen ;• * thriitk 
App^ntj mi. appetite ; derire 
Aj^^titif, re. a. — tive 
Appetition, «/*. — tion^ desire 
Appi^cementi sm. piecing 
Appi^t^MTj vn. to piece 
S^ppii^trir, vr. to fade 
Applaner, vo. to raise the wool 

with bristly cards 
Appkuieur, sm, wool-earder 
Applanir, va. to smootk 
ApplaniiiseiDent, sm. smoothing 
ApplanisseuT) se. s. a polisher 
Applatir, vs. tojlatten; heat down 
Api)hitissement, sm.Jlattening 
Applaudir, va. to itpplaiud 
Applaudissement, snu mplause 
Applaudkseur, eemmtnder 
Appl^gement, bailinr 
Appl<^ger, va. to bail 
Ai^licable, \^a. applicable 
Application, sf. — <ton.; study 
Applique, infaying 
Appliquer, va. to apply ; set ; 

* puJt ; * lay; give, bestow j 

* stick ttp 
Appoint, sm. odd money 
Appointement, allowance, decree 
Appointer, va. to* give allowance 
Appointeur, sm. partial Judge 
Apport, market ; country wake 
Apportage, carriage 
K^ppcycXetyva. to* bring; convey; 

cmisc ; tac ; rease ; start 
Apposer, to put to or in ; * set 
Apposition, sf.-^tion; putting 
Appr^ciateur, sm. appraiser 
Appreciation, sf. appraioing 
Apprecier, vo. appraise ; rate 
A ppr^hender, to apprehend; fear 
Appr^hensif, re. eu fearful 
Apprendce, va. to learn; hear; 

inform, discover 
Apprenti, e. s. apprentice ; novice 
Apprentiamge, mr. imprentice- 

ship; trial 
Appr*t,preparaCt«n; piunting 

onrlassf dressing of food; 



ApprAlor, va. to prepare; dress 
Appr^teur, sm. painter on glass 
Apprivoisement, taming 
Apprivoiser, vsi. to tasnc ; to ac' 

S' — , to * grow tame 
Appr^hensioD, sf. —sion; fear 
Approbateur, sm, approver; op- 

Aiq[>robatif, ve. c a f yr o ptwy 
Approbation, sf. — tton 
Approbatrice, tgtprover 
Approchant, e. .'. a. something 

Approcbant, m2. oftaut 
— , near about 
Approche, sf. approadt 
Approcher, va. to e^roaeh ; 

* drawnear 
Approfondir. Co * make deeper; 

to search tnta 

Approfondi iwcm ent, mb-i 

Meper; investigation 
Appropriance, sfthe act oftak' 

ing possession 
A{qpnqariation^— <ton 
Approprier, vo. to appropriate ; 

to euUqtt; to fit up 
Approvisionneinent, sm, supply 

of provisions 
Approvisionner, va. to supply 

with provisions ; provide 
i4)provisionnettr, sm. provider 
Approuver, va. to approoo ; to 

like ; to allow; consent 
Approximation, sf -^-tion 
Appui, sm. sujMort; prop fstayj 

help ; defenaer 
Appui-main, sm, maulsti^ 
Appuyer, va. to support ; *prop; 

protect ; keep up 
— , vn. to press or dwell upon 
S* — , vn. to rely ; lean ; rest 
Apre, ^. a. roitgh; eager; hard 
Aprement, ad, harshly ; sharply 
Apris, pr. ad. after, next to 
Apr^s coap, <oo late 
Apr^ quoi, ad. after that ; af- 
Aprds que, c. when, after [row 
Apr^8.denMjB, ad, after to-mor- 
Aprds-din^, sf afternoon 
Apr^mldi, tutemoon 
Apret^ roughness / sharpness ; 



Apte, 9. a. mt^ft 
Aptitude, sf. aptness 
.^mrement, sm, eloemiuss; set" 

Apurer, vok to cleanse ; settle 
Aquatile, '2. a. o^oiie 
Aquatique, i, a. afuett&; watery 
Aqueduc, sm. aqueduct 
Aqueux, se. a. waterish ; watery 
Aqnilin, e. hnuolxd 
Aquilon, mi. nortA-mnd 
Aquilonaire, ?. a. narthirly 

bian ; .Uremic 
Arabesques, sf. pi. arsd>esk's ; 

whvnsicai omanventsCinpaint* 

Arabesae, sf .^robton voman 
Arabiqiie,Arabe«qtte, v. a. JSrub k 
Arable, 2. a. arable 
Arac, JIN. arradk 
Araignte, sf, spider; tveb 
Aramber, va. to grapftle 
AransT, sm, a lasyprtnttr 
Arasement, equal height 
Araser, va. to level,Jlatten 
Aratoire, a,belongingto kushan 

ArbuMe^oss-how; Jacoh*sstaj^ 
Arlial^te 4 .ialet, stone-bow 
Arbai^ter, va. to shore up ^* stay 
Arbal^trier, sm. cross-bowman 
Arbaldtriers, p ieces cftim-* 

ker that * bearMp the rafters of 

a roof 
Arbitrage, arbitrage ; refsrence 
Arbitraire, ^, a, arbitrary ; abso^ 

Arbitrairement, tut, t^bitrarily 
Arbitral,e. a. (sentence) sf, mcarii 
Arbitmleroent, ad. by wen/ of ar 

Arbitrateur, sm, — tor 
Arbitration, sf, estimation ;prxt 

Arbitre, (llbre), sm, free-will , 

Arbitrer, va. to arhitrate ; order 
Arborer, to hoist ; * set up 
Arboris^, a. leaved, tufted 
Arbousier, sm. struuherry tree 
Arbre, a >rfe ; beam; meut 
Arbre de Diane, chymieal tree 
Arbrisseau, shruh ; small f rfl« 
Arbtuttej shrtii ; busk 





Arc, a &Mv; otvA; section 
Arc-cn-del, romftov 
Arcade, «/l nm/( ; arek ; airi le 
Arcane, J&eaiiam,fln.jMre«ni/ar 

stcrtt ef a fuatk 
ArdMNttant, «m. hmHru$i ring- 

Arcbouter,*9r«p; fugp^rt 
Arceaa, «m. are4,l:<y 
Archal, frrott mire 
Archange, archangel 
Arche, sf. arch ; ark 
Arch^, «m. vital 
ArcheleC, tm. littU how 
Archer, an archtr ; a hvwman 
Arcli^«, sf. a bmv'womaa 
Arcbel^ni.Jiddie'<ttick; bowj kaop 
Arcbetjpey ardketype j model 
Archev^h^, arcAbithojiriok j 

arcAfritAflpV pafaee 
Archev6<pie, archbishop 
Archidiaconat, arckieaean/^ip 
Archidiacon^, archdeaconry 
Archidiacre, archdeacon 
Archidue, archduke 
Archidach^, arehdakedoni 
Archidacfaesse, sf.archdathess 
Archi^piscopal, e. o. —pal 
Archi^piscopat, sm, an areUt- 

shop^s dignity 
Arclup^dant, errant pedant 
Archipel, — pelago 
Arcb^rAtre, am. archpriett 
Archipr^tr^, arehpriesthood 
Architecte, arehiteet 
Architectore, sf. — lure / faArio- 

ArchitraTe. sm. — trace 
'ATchxwe8,s/ipI. archives; records 
Arcfairiste, sm. helper of the re- 

Archivolte, archieaalt 
ArchonCe, arc&oii, or chief ma- 
gistrate in the Greek r^ublics 
Ar^n, saddle-how 
Arctique', ?. a. arctic 
Arctium, sm.sort of petty mullein 
Arcture, sm. ChaAes*s wain 
Ard^Uon, sm. a cringing rascal 
Ardepupent, ad. ardently 
Ardeos, St. Jinthony^s^re 
Ardent, e. a. ardent; Tmmtngj 

eager ; violent ; red ; fiery 
Ardent, sm, jatk<ifiantem 
•Jiitleur,«f. arriour; /ke«t; xeal 

Afdilkm, Ok tomgax of a Vudde 
Ardolfle, sf. slate 
Anlois^, e.a. of a slate colour 
Ankrisi^rp, sf. slate quarry 
Ardre, va,t9* bnm ; eonsumo 
Arda, e. a, arduous^ hard 
Are, sm. fourteen square yards 

Areue, tf. seutd^ gravel ; arenoy 

Arbiter,* sink under 
Ar^neux, se. a. sandy 
Ar^le, $f. circle of a pop 
Ar^m^tre, sm. areometer 
Artopage, Areopagus 
Ar^f^mgite, — gue 
Arer, ro. to drag the anchor 
Ar^te, sf. fish-hone ; edge ; ridge 
Arg^mone, sf. thorny poppy 
Argent, mi. silver ; money ; ar- 

— vif, quiAsilver 

— nwnnoyi, coin 

— blanc, silver coin 

Argent con y t a at, ready money 
Argent^, e. a. of a silver colour 
Argenter, vo. to silver over 
Argenterie, sf. plate 
Argenteux, se. a. monied 
Argentier,mi. silversmith; house 

steward ; purser 
Argentifique, 2. a. — tificj thai 

which makes silver 
Argentin, e. a. silver coloured 

■', of clear sound 
Argentine, sf. silver-vpe^ 
Argentore, sf. silver plating 
Argile, vAite day 
Argileux, se. «r. efayey 
Argot, tm. dead bough; stub; 

canty gibberish 
Argoter, va. to* cut the sttA of 

a tree Above the eye 
Argousln, sm. galley-sergeant 
Argue, sf, wire-draunng 
Arguer, va. to * wire-draw 
Arguer, to argue ; reprove 
Argument, sm. argument 
Argumentant, disputant 
Arguraentateur, arguer 
Alimentation, »f. arguing 
Argumenter, argue 
Argus, tm. -^rgusy spy 
Argutle, sf. quirky cavil 
Arlantsqse, sm. "-nism 

ArMe, ?. a. arirf, barren 
Aridity, sf. — «y . barremuto 
Arien, ne. a. s. etn Jlrian 
Aries, MUer, sm. Jiriesy ram 
Arlette, sf. — ta ; twne 
Ariner, va. to lower (a sem tervi^ 
Aristarque, sm. a critic 
Aristurrate, sm,—<rat ; enstsner 
Aristocnule, sf. --<raey 
Aristocratiqiie, -'. a, —ticai 
Aristocratiquement, ad. —eaU}j 
Arlsfod^mocratie, sf. — cracy 
Aristod^raocratique, ?. a. aritf*- 

Arithm^ticlen, rat — ci<m 
Arithm^tique, sf. — metic 
ArithmM({ue, .'. a. —tical 
Arithm^iquement, ttd. — colly 
Arlequio, sm. buffoon, merry-an' 

Arlequinade. rf. buffoonery 
Armadille, little Spanish armm- 

clo, a light frigate 
Armateur, mi. pi'trafeer 
Arme, tf. arm; weapon; aY' 

mour, coat cf arms 
Armes blanches, bayonets 
Arroe A feu, afire-arm ; gun 
Arme de trait, a bowy cross-bow 
Arm^, sf. army ; host 
Armeline, ermine 
Amwnent, mi. armoiiMnC ; fit- 
ting out a ship 
Armenien, ne. a. s. .Armenian 
Arm^nienne, sf. a bluish stone 
Armcr, veuto arm ; to fit ; * bendt 

S'anner, vr. to arm one's self ^ 

fortify; defend 
Armct, mi. helmet; head 
Armillaire, -\ (sphere) hollctv 

AriDilles, sf. pL mouldings ^ a 

dorie column 
Amdnianisme, mi. --nism 
Anfkinien, ne. a. ». -— nian 
Armistice, sm. — tice ; truce 
Armoire, if. auphoard ; press 
Armoiries, pLooat of arms 
Armoise, mugwort; mothwoH 
Armoisin, mi. sort ojT taffeta 
Armorial, book of armory 
Annorier, ra. to paint coats eff 

.trmmlfpie, ?> a. mm-fCftiK 





AniiorJste,ni. mmutrUt ; herald; 

Armure, sf. amumr 
Anaaner^muamtorerj gunsmith 
AvomaXeSfSnuph arcmatiufper- 

Aronmtiqne, 3. a. aroMoCio 
AromatisatHMi, $f, — <<ton 
Aromatiser, va. to ptrfvMU 
Aronwtite, af, a prtovtui ^lene^ 

like mgrrh 
ArpaiUeur, im. gtlA-Jiniier 
Ai^ntf FrencA acre 
Arpentage, tafut-Mtroev 
Arpenter, oo. to smvej/iandf nm 
Aipenteur, nii. surveyor 
Arqu^, e. a. arched ; hent 
Arqaebuaade, «/*. -~$ade 
Arquebuse, arguefriae 
Arquebuser, va. to * shoot 
Arquebuierie, tf. trmde ofagun- 

smith [«nttA 

Arquebiuier, mi. —sier ; gun- 
Arquer, vn. to * hend 
Arrachement, rai. pulling out 
Arracher, va. to puU, to* droto, 

* j^ielr, * pluck out, or up 
Arracheur de dents, «m. tootA- 

drcnoer ; (2entt«t 

— de core, a eom-cutter 
Arraisonner, v. to arteuetheetue 
Arrangement, mm. «cAcnu ; dit- 

posal ; cotitrivanee 
Arranger, vo. f e * Mt tn order 
Arras, fin. a tort of large pmrrot 
Arrasement, Uoeuing 
Arraser, va. to Uvel 
Arrentement, tm. renttnf out 
Arrenter, va. to * let out ', rent 
Arr^rages, am. arreare 
Arr^rager,vn. to* be tn arreart 
Arr6t, snu decree ; arreet ; dU 

trainir^^ } rest ; Umf ; ui ; «tejp 
Arr^t^, resolution 

— de compte, a settled aoeowU 
Arr^ter, va. to * stop j beJanee ; 

determine ; arrest 
S*arr6ter,vr. to * stop ;* «tay j * 

be at a stand} tarry; *foriear 
ArrStiste, «m.compt7er of decrees 
Arrhe, sf. earnest, pledge, money 

Arrhement, sm. the hailing, or 

giving security 
Arrlier, va. to * give earnest 

Arri^re, ad. eaasai 
Arri^re de, pr.Jar/rom 
Arri^re, mi. stem, aba/i 
Arriere-ban, arrierban 
Arri^re-boutique, sf. haei'Shop 
Arri^re-change, sm, interest up- 
on interest 
Arriire-cour, ff. baciyyard 
Anri^re-faix, sm. softer birth 
Arri^re-fermier, %Mder>4eneaU 
Arri^re-fief, mesne^ee . 
Anri£re^;arde, sf. the rear of en 

Arri^reHaaain, <m. hsuk of the 

hand; boctr-ffrolee 
Arridre-neveu, son of a grand' 

child, or nephew 
Ani^re petite fille, sf. a great- 

Ani^re petit fils, ma. great- 
Arri^re-point, vtristband-stitches 
Arri^re-saison, sf. latter end of 

miftmm ; old age 
Arriere-Tas8al,«m. under-tenant 
Arrl^r^, e. a. tn arrears 
Arri&rer, va. to * tAroio behind- 
S^arri^rer, vr. to * be in arrears 
Arrimage, sm. stowage 
Arrimer, va. to stow 
Arrlineur, sm. slower 
Arriser, va. to lower (the sails of 

a ship) 
Arrivage, tm. arrival of goods 
ArriT^, sf. arrival ; coming 
Arriver, vn. to arrive ; * come ; 

* come to pass, happen, befall, 
*fall out, chetnee 

Arrogamment, ad. proudly ; 

Arrogance, sf. am^emee ; pride 
Arrogant, e. a. arrogant,kimgh- 

S^aiToeer, vn. arrog^ote, claim 
Arrondir, vr. to * make round ; 

* give a good turn 
S^arrondir, vr. to * grow round 
Arrondissement, sm. rounding 
Arrosage, waterii^ 
Arrosement, wateWnf , soaking 
Arroser, vr. to water ; batte 
Arrosoir, sm. watering-p^ 
Arsenal, arsenal 

Arsenic, arsenic, orpine 

Arsenical, e, ou —oal 

Art. sm. art, skill, mbility^—V 

ny a point d^art chei lui, h 

is a most candid man 
Art^re, sf artery 
Art^riel, le, a. arterial 
Art^rieux, se. arterious 
Arteriole, sf. small artery 
Art^riologie, sf. —-logy 
Art^ritomie, —tomy 
Arthritique, 2. a. —tie 
Artichant, sm. artichoke 
Article, article ; joint matter 
ArticuUkire, 3. a. — lar 
Articula^n, sf. —tion 
Articoler, va. to articulate 
Artifice, sm.dcill; era ft ; artifice 
Artiiiciel,Ie. a. art i^Seui/,art/«t/^ 

Artifidellement, ad.-^eimlly ; by 

Artificier, sm.fre-wrker 
Artiiicieusement, ad. crafiily 
Artificieux, se. a. canning 
ArtiUerie, sf. artillery; ordnance 
Artilleur, sm. artilleryman 
Artimon, mizen-^mast 
Artisaa,e.s.artifcer; tradesman 
Artison, sm. wood-louse 
Artisonn^, e. a. worm-cate» 
Artiste, sm. artist ; artificer 
Artistement, ad. artfulfy 
Aruspioe, dvoiner, soothsayer 
As, mt. ace 
Asbeste, asbestos, a stone whid^ 

fire cannot consusUf* 
A savoir, ad. to wU 
Ascarides, sm.pL ~-des 
Ascendant, «m.—<iant ; tn^uencr 
Ascendant, e. a. ascending 
Ascension, sf. ascension 
Ascensionel, le. a. — nal 
Asc^te, s. ascetic; anchoret 
Asc^tique, 3. a. asoetio 
Asdens, sm. pi. aseii 
Ascite, sf. ettdtes ; dropsy 
Ascitique, 3. a. --4te 
Ascyron, sm. St. John^s wort 
Asiatique, 3. a. «. JSsiaiic ; loose 
Asine, (b^te) he orehe ass 
Aspect, Ml. eupeet ; look ; vision 
Aqierge, sf. euparagus 
A^Mifper, va. to he^rinkle 
ABpeirgie, sm.holywaterf^>rbdtle 
Aq^nti, sf. rovfincst 


AspecMir* «m. A^/y wafr-Hidt 
Aqihod^, «■!. dajf4ily 
Aspic, MH. o«f», alamdtrtr 
Aapk, Mfrae, j/aMicr«r 
A^irant, e. «. «. emmdidttt* 

Aqnration, «/V— <Mn ; jnMM c;»> 

Aqijrer, v. t* —firti * <btM> 

breof A ; OMpirate } aUraet 
Aspre, Ml. 'i uHtuA evin (mbmU 

AseabAer, cAo&c Mf aiitA «wid 
S' — ^ rr. io run * o^owid 
AfiMiBawtt «•■» oMai/ont; o^re*- 

Assaillir, vcu <o assamltj mUaek 
AMaiflonaemmt, tmu ttmtming 
AaBaiaoBuer, va. to Mcmavn 
Assaiaonneur, sm. semtmur 
Aasa\dy*f. thefawmritt tu/tmmtu 
Assassin, «m. at«amm, villain 
Assassinant, e. a. very tedimu 
Assas8kiat,«tn. aauunmatiimpil- 

iUsassiner, ro. to mumler, kUlj 

plmgue, vex, tire 
Assant, m. assault, Uvrwn, onttt 
An^dier, ro. to dry up 
Ass^cnr, m. a eolUefr 
AueaahiBge, aseemUage^ j»imr 

inffj vnion ; heap 
AssonhCie, tf. assembly} meet- 

ingy hail, rendezvous ; call 
AnnnUer, va. to (UMfniXe;* meet 
An^MT, to* kit the mark 
Aaentlpient, em. assent 
Asseoir,* utf* lay ; 

«ee*; pitek} Jix 


vr. to * ««( ifoapit 

Assemieiiter, vtu to * swear one / 

to eimjirm \y oath 
Assertev, em. assertorj rescuer 
Assertion, sf. assertion 
AflWithrement, ad. ajirmatroely 
Anerrir, to. <e e«cA;ect ; enslave 
Aisesseur, em. aeeeeeor;aeeietant 
Anescocial, e. cu be^on^ mf (o «n 

jLssex, acl. enough 
AsBidu. e. a. cwiAcoue, eoiietant 
Assidiilt^, sf.assidMitu, diligence 
Assidnment, ad. assiduotanf 


Aniigettrt, e. a. ieeiejr'iif 
Aiii^g«r, T«. to Uetese ; * Aeeef 
Assi^^, em. ji/. <A« besieged 
Assienteyi/. eiiiiie (rode; iieetewf o 
AssientUte, em. ome wAo *«e « 

eAare isutheJssientocem^mty 
Aadctte, a/, plate fsitmatien ; ot- 

eeeemcMl ; AmuI ; temper ;<rrai 
Aisktt^, piatejul 
AsaigBat, em. moftfjtifc; FrcncA 

Anigaauoi, y. eteeignmenl ; 

mmmMie, ssmpanu 



Aart g nn r, va, to aee^ ; ta evm- 

Asalnn]MMni,e^. — f ion,amaHiij' 

like ; reeemMoiwre 
As^miler, r«. to assimilate, 

* make like 
Assiniy^, e. a. compared 
Assise, rf» lay of stones 
Assises, tf. pi. assizes 
Assistant, e. «. e. «» ceeMtemf ; 

Assistante, s/. a nun that assists 

the abbtas 
Assistance, — ce j mtdicnee 
Assistans, em. pi. assenMy 
Aasister, vtu to assist ; f o * 6e 

jnreent ; to help 
Association, sf. o^ten j p artn et ^ 

Assod^, e. e. partner 
Associer, va. to associate, admit 
Anonmier, toftnodkilown; mem^ ; 

Aasoomiolr, em. leeHl^f tone in a 

Assomption, e^. ««niBipf <••» 
Aflsonanoe, nlyma 
Assonant, •). a. €Uson$mt ; ehin^ 

Assortiiaent, em. sortmtnt ; eutt, 

Assortir, va, to * stop ; medoA ; 

AjMOrtisgant, e. a. matching 
AMooti, a. a. doating: f^nd of 
Assouirir, Mk to * malee drowsy ; 

S' — , vr. to * grow dull, or sleepy 
Assmipissant, e. a. somniferous 
Assonpissement, em. heaviness; 

AssoupUr, va. to nipple a hone 


AsMMrir, to gha ; satisfy 
A wwi tjesainant, sw%. glutting 
AfBi^cttir, va. to snAdue ; * over' 

come; submit 
S*-^«r. tooubfett, tie om*$ self 
AsnijcttiasaM, e a. efavM 
A s w ^| Utiiii—l , em. tubjoetion 
Assurance, sf. — «, Mfety; eon- 

Jidonoe ; truH ; tofiiiie e e 
.\ssurd) em. proprietor of an in- 
sured ship 
Assure, e. a. smre ; eenJSdont 
Assur^ment, atf . a s s ui x dly 
Assorer, va, astare j insure ; en- 
Asnxnnoe, sf. insuraaee 
Asstuvor, em. tnewror 
Asterisme, asterism 
Astirisqne, oeterteir (*) 
Astbmaliqne, 3. a. oef Amatie 
Asthme, em. oetAma 

Astml, e, astrai, starry 
Astre, em. efar 

Astreindre, va. to eonjtne, to fie 
up,* bind 

8' ,vr. toetiesfcfo 

Astringent, e. a. a$tringrKt,cos 

Astrtdabe, eai. oroto Hajjf 
Astrologie, sf. — fofy 
Astrologlque, ?. * --gieal 
Afltroloiiquement, a£ --ealTy 
Astrologne. em. astrologer 
Astronome, oetronomer 
Astn>nomie,e/'. astronomy.-'Vtif- 
trologie est diimeriqne, mala 
I'astranomie est c«rtaine •, oa- 
trology is vaaginary, but oe- 
trewoN^ is certain 
Astronoraique, •'. a. — ^nteo/ 
AstroMCwaniquement, ad. '^<ally 
Astuce, sf. mile, craft 
Asyle, em. asylum ; eAefter 
Atermoyement, delay 
Aterinoyer, Ter. to *put ojf, delay 
Ath^, '. a. s. aihexst, atheistical 
Atb^isme, em. otAeiem 
Ath^nienne, af. Woee bowl to 

keep curious fish 
Athlete, em. athlet, dkampion 
Atlil^tique, ?. athletic 
Atinter, va. to * tride up, * set ^ 





AUantique. 3. a. Jbmtie, toMfem 

AtlaSyMii. ^t/a«;also /ndtoMMtftn 

Atmosphere, tf. ciimMfihext 

Atonw, MR. atom 

Atomiste, aicmxat 

Atonie, «/. aton"^ }feiintne$* 

Atottmer, va. to attire^ drew 

AtoiiTS) 9m.fl. wvaukv?* attire 

Atout. m. trump 

Atrabilaire, ^. a. — larUut 

AtrabUe, sf. blaek-choler 

Atre, SHU hearth 

Atroce, 2. a, MinotUi grievous, 

Atrocity, sf. heinousncss 

S'attabler, vr. to * sit down at 

Attachant, e. a. engqfing ; en- 

Attache, sf. a tie ; string ; eager' 

Attacheiiient,»n. affection; tie ; 

Attacher, va. to tie ; fasten ; tqt- 
ply ; endear; allure j attach 

S* — , Tw. to apphf one's st^j to 

* stieie to 

Attaquable, -2. a. that may be at- 
A-ttaquant, e. a. s. aggressor 
Attaque, sf. attack; tnsult ; Jit 
Attaqaer, va. to attack; *fedl 

upon ; vMvtit 
Atteindre, vn. to reach ; uHuin 
AXteiatfe^a. arraigned; afflicted ; 

hit with or iy j eharged with 
Atteinte, sf. blow ; hurt ;fit 
Attelage, mi. set of. hamev, or 

Atteler, va. to * put to, or into 
Attelier, sm. workshop 
Atteloir, sf. a peg, orpin 
Attenant, ad. next to ; near 
Attenantf-e. a. contiguous 
Attendant, e.xi. that waits 
Attendre, va. ^to .wait ; expect ; 

* sta!y;*jmt off 

. S' — , vr. to rely upon ; to expect 
Attendrir, va. to soften ; affect 
fi' — , to * grow tender ;4o* be ef- 
Attendrissant, e. a. moving 
, Attendrisaement, «m. resentvi^ ; 

cwnmiserat ton 
. Jj^ndu,j»r./or, on.aiic«ttn< of 

AttMBdn que, e. s*ti»/g that 
Attentat, «m. onKtrageYoHemft 
Attentatoire, i. a, illegal 
Attente, rf* expectation, hope 
AtleDter,.vn. to. attempt 
Attentif, ve. a. attentvoe, intent 
AttentkNft, sf. attention ; care 
Attentivement, ad. —vely 
Att^nuant. e. a. weakening 
Att^ttuatii, re. a. attemtating 
Attenuation, sf. '-4ion 
Att^nner, va. to attensuUe 
Att^rage, mi. lemding-place 
Atterrer, * throm down; 

Att^riasement, mi. land inareas^ 

ed by sea-slime 
Attestation, «^. -^tionfcer<i/!aate 

sous serment, nffidiaeoit 

Attester, va. attest ; aver ; call 
Attidsme, sm..attieistn 
Atti^ir, veu to cool 
Attl^dlsaement, sm. codmus 
Attifer,* trick v^ 
Attifet, mi. trinkets 
Attique, -'. a. attic 
Attiquement, e^ertkemamner of 

the Athenians 
Attirail, sm. baggage; train; 

equipt^c ; dress 
Attamnt, e. a. attractive 
Attirer, va. to tUtract ; * draw 
S'attirer, ^vu to* get into ; to 

Attiser le feu, ro. Co stir thefire ; 

to injlam/e 
Attiseur,.se. «. one ivAo stirs ihe 

Attiier, xMitosuhom 
Attitrer, va. to appoint ; 'to com- 
Attitude, sf. attitude, posture 
Attouofaement, sm-tomh ; feel- 
Attoucfaer, vn. to * be related 
Attoumance, sf. tatumment 
Atteumement, mi. attumnunt 
Attractif, ^m. atottraciive 
AtUaotion, sf. atlraetion 
Attractionnaire, % a. —-nary 
Attraire, sm. to entice, allure 
Attrait, sm. allurement, hait 
Attraits, pi. charms, beauty 
Attt^ie, Iff. giot swtrf 

— moudie, mi. gnatsnmpptr 
Attraper, veu to * eateh ; * hit 4 

* zet; cheat ; readi ; * orer* 
t€Uce . ; surprise 

Attrapeur, se. s. catclurj «ur 

pfiser; eheat 
Attrapoir, sf. trap ; wile 
Attrayaot, e. a. attractive 
Attremper, vo. to ten^ter ; dilut4 
■AXtrihueeyto attribute ; eiseribe , 

Attribnte, sm.- attribute 
Attributif, ve.o. attr^uting 
Attr&utaon, sf. allowemee ; pri • 

Attristant, e. a. ««kI, grievous 
Attrlster, va. to grieve; e^fftict 
Attrttfioo, sf. attrition 
Attitmpcinent, mi. tumult; riot 
Attroup«*, va. to * get together 
S' — , vr. tofloeh in crowds 
Au, art* m. to the ; in j with ;for , 

Avage, em. hangman's fees 
Aval, surety for payment 
Avb1,4hL aormwmards ; down the 

Avalage, mi. letting down 
Andabon, sf. flood, torrent 
Avalanges, »/. pi. fall of snow 

from the mountains 
Avalant, sm. ebbing, going down 

a river 
Avider, va,to swallow ^ le t dtnvn 
A^aler, vn. to * go down the ri- 
ver f tovAew off 
S'avaler, vr. to * go dovm ;to 

* ha:>^ down too much 
Avaleur, ae. s. greedy^eut 
Avaleur de coufeuvres, toetd-eat" 

er ; mean parasite 
Avalaire, sf. targe throat 
Quelle avafoiiv i what aguxzler ! 
Avance, rf. advance ; stop ; out 

Avancement, ^m. preferment ; 
codvancemcist ; progress ; for- 
Avancer, va. to advance ; * set 
forth ; forward ; hasten ; * go 
too fast ; avail ; jut out 
S^avancer, vr. to move ; * com* 
or * goformtrd ; * getprefet:- 




Avaaie, tf. oppresricn ; tiuuZf 
Avant, SMmfrmo 
knuX^fr, before; forward ;dcep 
Avantage, sm. advantart, eti" 

dowmeni } privilege: honour^ 

xietory i odds; hrtok-heod 
Avantager,ra. tohestov}} gratify 
Avaiitagensenicnt, ad. profta- 

bly; favawrably 
AvantageuXfSe. a. advantageous. 

— Une taUle avantageuse) a 

fmje shape 
Avant-bec, sm.jutting>-stonet of 

Avant-corps, fore-part 
ATant-coar, sf.forc-eourt 

ATa]it-coiuri£r<*, sf. harbinger 
Avant-fossd, sm. fore-ditch 
Arant-^arde, sf. vanguard 
Avant-goAt, sm. foretitste 
Avant-hier,!!^. day before yestev' 

Avaot-Iog^, sm. fore-house 
Avant-mur, ofitward wall 
Avant-veiUe, sf.fore vigil 
Avant-jour, time before sunrise 
Avant-nxaxB, forehand stnAe } 

forepart oi a horse 
Avant-midi, tvmx before nowik 
Arant-propos, pre amble 
Ayant'toit, hausc-eave 
AYoat-tniny fore-wheels 
Arare, 2. a. covetous, sordid 
Avare, s. a miser 
Avarement, ad. covetously 
Avarice, sf. covetousness 
Avaricieu^, se. a* avaricious 
Avari^, e. a. averaged, deanaged 
Avarie, sf. aroerage, damage 
Avaries, pi. averagey loss 
Avaste, stop (sea-term) 
A-van-reau, ad. down the river 
Aubade, sf. aubade ; reprivftatnd 
Aubain, sm. alien 
Anbatnage, escheatage 
AjA)ame,sf. wind-fall J ucirnf 
Aabe, sf. aay^reak 
AobepiiM^ hawthorn 
Auberge, tnir; alberge 
AiU>ergiste, vtn. innkeeper 
Aubier, sm. hasle-tree ; sap \ 
Aubifoin, <iomflafoer 
Aubin, wfttte ofanegg, Ofbil^ 


Aocnn, e. «. no ; none ; tome 
Attcunement, ad. not at all 
Attdace, sf. boldness ; audacity 
— , a stay (for a hat) 
Audacleusement, ad. boldly 
Audadeux, se. a. audacious 
Au-deci, pr. on this side 
Au-deM, beyond 

Audience sf. audience ; hearing 
Audiencier, sm. crier of a court 
Auditeur, — tor ; disciple } judge 
Auditif, ve. a. auditory 
Audition, sf. audit ; hearing 
Aiiditoire, sm. sessions house ; 

Avec, pr. with; withal; for; 

against ; by ; in 
A.v>eiadte,va.* take, fetch out 
Aveline, sf.flbert 
Avelinier, sm. ftbert'tree 
Avenage, aoenage ; kind of 

Aveaant,e.a.beeoming; suitable 
Av;^nenient, sm. accession ; com- 

Arenir, vn. to happen ; chance 
Arenir, sm. summons ; future 
A Tavenir, ad. henceforth 
Avent, sm. advent 
Aventure, sf. adventure ; event ; 

fortune; love 
Aventorer, va. to venture 
Aventureux, se* a. venturesome 
Aventurier, e. a. c adventurer 
1 Avenue, sf. avenue ; waSic 
• Avirer, va. to prove ; aver 
Averne, sm. hell (in poetry) 
^Averse, sf. heetvy shower 
Aversion, sf. aversion ; hatred 
Avertin, sm. craziness 
Avertineux, se. a. frantic 
Avertir, va. to warn ; inform 
Avertlssement, sm. advertise- 
ment ; warning J caution 
Aveu, confession ; consent 
Aveujfie, «. *. blirid 
Aveugle-n^, e. stone-blind 
Aveuglement, sm. blindness 
Aveugl^ment, ad. blindly 
Aveugler, va. to blind ; dazzle < 
— , to erect a battery wainst 
Aveuglette A faveu^ette, ad,. 

groping, rashly 
Auge, sf. trough j tray 
Augi6e, a trarjull 

itiKgttt, tWL draaier ofabi rdeage, 

spout of anrill hopper 
AaisneiA, jointure J augment 
Augmentatif, ve. a. —tative 
Augmentation, sf. — tion 
Augmenter, rq. to augn^ent, in- 
crease ; enlarge 
Angara], e, a. of an augur, mir 

Augore, sm. augury ; augur j 

Augurer, va. to augurate 
AugOBle, -2. a. august ; royal 
Augustement, ad. majestically 
Aug^ostin, sm. Justin friar 
Aue;ustine, sf. .Austin nun 
Avide, v>. a. greedy ; eager 
Avideroent, ad. eagerly 
\y\6S,ik iff eagerness; greedinev 
Avilir, va. to disgrace, abate 
Avilisaement, fm. abascinertt 
Aviner, va. season with wine 
Aujourd'hui ad. to'day) no^ 
Aviron, sm. oar 

Avironner,'ra. to dram with oars 
Avis, sm. advice ; opinioti ; {it* 

telligenee ; motion ; proieet 
Avis^, e. a. prudent ; crafty 
Aviser, rn. to consider ; si 
descry; warn^ look to ; * thtt 
of; resolve 
B^aviser,*'s self 
Avitaillement, sm. victualling 
Avitailler, va. to victual 
Avitaiilmir, sm. victualler ; agent 
Aviver, va. to brisk up ; polish ; 
Avives, swoelling [heta 
Aulique, 3. a. aulic act 
Aumailles, jf-pl' black cattle 
Aum6no, sf.aXms, charity 
Aum&nie. giving of bread to the 

poor efter finer al obsequies 
AuniAner, va. to bestow alms 
Aumdnerie, tf. idmoner^s digni- 
ty ; almonry 
AumOnier, e. a. charitable 
Aiun6nier, mi. chaplain 
Aumuce, sf aumnss 
Aimage, sm. meiisui-ing by ellA 
Aune, sf. an ell 
Aune, sm. alder 
Auncr, ra. to measure by ihe ell; 

to beat 
Auneur, sm. alnager [fer 

Avocafser, vn. to * b- apettijog' 



Arocasserie, »f* petti f^^^ing 
Avocat, im. Janyer, adooeate 
Avocat plaidant, barritter 

— ooDSultant, chamber cmuuel 
Avocate, tf. advocate^ mediatrix 
Avoine, Avnne, 9tU$ 
AToines, pi. standing oats 
Avoir, veu to * hme^ * have got ; 

to be 

— faim, to * he hungry 

— soif, to* he thirsty 

— chaud, to* he toarm or hot 
•— (roid, to* he cold 

Avoir beau—, in vain 
Avoir, sm, suAstanee 
Avoisiner, va. to border on 
Avortement, sm. miscarriage 
Avorter, vn. to miscarry ; abort 
Avorton, sm. tAortive child j 

Avou^, tnowee ; protector 
Avou^, avoytr ; oocyte 
Avouer. va, to onm ; avow 
Avouene, sf, adocmscn 
Auparavant, ad. before 
Aupr^, pr. "n^ar ; about ; %y ; to 
Auprds, ad. hard by ; dose vy 

Aur^le, sf. glory 
Aoiiciilaire, 2. a. - 


T^moin, — , ear witness 
Amrifique, 3. a. that concerts vu 

to gold 
AurUlas, cheval auriUas, long- 
eared horse 
Avril, sm. Jipril ; prime 
Aurone, sf. vnld tvormmood 
Aurore, damn ; aurora ; yellow j 

the east ; afair virgin 
Aorore Borme, aurora borealis 
Anspice, sm. auspice, omen, pa- 
Auflsi, c. also, so, too, but.truiy, as 
Aumi-bien,/br; as well 
Ansd-peu, as little [soon 

Aiuri-tAt, ad. imsnediately ; as 
Aussi-t6t<|iie, e. as soon as 
AiuUre, % . a, austere, rigid 
Aust^rement, ad. severely 
Austi&rit^, sf. austerUy, rigour 
Aastral, e. a. southern, austndis 
Autan, sm. south zoind 
Autant, ad. as mudi, so mudk ; as 

much, as many 
Atitant que, c as much as / as 
far as ; as-so 


Autel,aZtar ; TtHgien(inpoetry)[ 
Autenr, sm, oMihor ; n^dcer ; 

writer} owner j inventor 
Antbenticit^, sf. —-city 
Authendqae, 'u. a, authentic 
Anthenti^ie, sf. authentic ; Ro- 

mcM laws 
Autbentiquement, ad, —cally 
Autfaentiquer, va. to prove 
Aatoc^phifde, sm. —Am, L e. his 

ovon ruler, or master 
Atttocrafie, sf. despotic gooem- 

AutocthoneSjjp/. eAorirines 
Auto-da-fi6, sm. auto-Je-fe 
Antographe, sf. if m. autogra- 
phy, original wrtttng* 
Automate, sm. automation ; a 

Automnai, e. a. autumnal 
Automne, sf. autumn 
Autonomie, autonemy ; liberty 
Autopsie, autopsy ; meditation 
Autorisation, wipowering 
Autoru9er,va. to w^oweri justify 
S' — ,pr. to * get credit 
Autont^, sf. authority j power 
Autour, pr. about, round 
Autour, sm. goss^haxck 
Autre, pr, other, another [fore 
Autrefois, ad, formerly, hereto- 
Autrefois, sf. another time 
Autrement, ad. otherwise } also 
Autrepart, elsewhere 
Autruche, sf. ostrich 
Autrui, sm. others, other people 
Auvent, pent-house ; fence 
Auvnmat, a sort of red heady 

Aux. to the 
Auxiliaire, 9. a. auxiliary 
Axe,«m. axis, axle-tree 
Axillaire, 3. a. axillary 
Axinomance, sf. — money 
Azioine, mi* axiom ; moastm 
Ayi aye, tn<. ah! oh; ah! 
Ayeul, Ml. grandfather 
Ayeule, sf. granamother 
Ayeux, sm. pL forefathers 
Aze, Ml. on ass 
Azimut, azimuth 
Azimutal, e. a. azimuthal 
Aznr, sm. Icmis Uuuli, azure 
Azur, akyrfitilour 
Azur£, e, a. sky-^eoloured 


^xyme, 2. a, unleetoened 
Azymes, mi. txzymes 
Axywate, s. azymite . 


1}-^mol, sm. B'Jlai 

■•-'B-qaarre, B-sharp 

B4bel, (tour de), sf. confuted, 

place or t^ffair 
Babeurre, mi. hater-mHk vdkey 
Babiche, sf. Itm-dog 
BabichoD, sm.inp-d<^ 
Babil, chat, talkatvceness 
Babillard,e. ti.chtttterer,prattler 
Babiller, va. to chat, prattle 
Babine, sf. lip of beasts 
Babiole, oauhle, toy 
Babord, sm, larboard 
Babouche, sf. JisicUic slippers 
Babouin, mi. baboon ; singleton 
Babottiner, the rog«e 
Bac, sm. ferry-boat 
Bacaliau, stock^sh 
Baccdttamreat, baehelorsh^ 
Bacchasale, sf. tumultuous dc 

baiuchi Bacchanal 
Bacchanales, Bacchus^s feast 
Bacchanaliser, on. (o baechcata' 

lise ; to revel 
Bacchante, sf, termagant; hoc 

BacfaA, Mt. a hasham 
Bachelette, sf. damsel 
Bachelier, mi. bachelor of arts ; 

a Jenight 
Bachique, 2. o. drunken, merry 
Bachot, Ml. wherry 
Bachotage, toAerrymau'^ bus iness 
Bachoteur, wherryman 
Bader, va. to * make fast ; con- 
Baculer, to thrash, cudgel 
Baculometrie, sf. — met ry 
Badaud, e. s. boobyj eodney 
N. B. Badaud, at JParis ansmert 

to the word Cockney in London 
Badaudage, silliness 
Badauder^ vn. to gape about 
Badaudene, rf. suly beha^oiour 
Badig«on, mi. plaster tf Paris 
BadigeqBflei'fVa, to plaster with 

plaster of Paris 
B^iO) e. a. s, planftili wanton 


BadinanC, a hortc of rtttrve 
Badfawmeiit. ad. want&nly 
Badine, af. tight voalking twitch 
Badiner, va. tojett^plny 
Badinene, sf.jest } fUly triflt 
Badhies,^/. mnall tongs 
Bafietas, mi. a tort of co(f on 
Bafiraer, va. to iridioule / abtue 
BAIre, af, guttling 
Bifrer, vn, to guttle 
B4fipear, se. t. guttltr 
Bagage, tm. haggagc, htgga^e 
Bagarre, tf. hrawlj ttrifcy ajffraji 
BagateDe, trifle, toy 
Bagatelle, int. Huff! awa^ ! 

— Vire labagatelle, away soith 

aorrem and care 
Bagatellier, «in. tnfier 
Bagatelliste, f oy-fMon 
Baene, tm. the place where the 

'Atrwt confine their tlemee 
Bagnolet, tm. Bagnolette, »f. a 

hind of womatCs head^reas 
Bague, af. ring 
Bagoe MUTes, dear, aafe 
JSagaenaude, bladder-nut 
Baguenaader, vn. to trifle 
Baguenaudier, am. trifUr 
Baguer, va, to hatte ; to * give 

rings and jewels to one's hride 
Baguette, af. wand ; rod ; stid 
Baguettes, pi. gantelope 
Baguier, mi. rtng-cate 
Babnt, truni; 
Bahutier, truidMnaker 
Bai, e. a. bay^oloured 
BaMinm, brown-hen 
Bai-cfa&tain, of a eketimt colour 
Bai-clair, bright 6ay 
Bai<dor^, yellow dtan 
Bai-mirouetle, 6r(gJU dappiUi 

Bale, tf. hayhernf ; flam, ; Mp 
Baigner, va. to haHu ; teolr ; to 

Baigneur, ae« «. ktfJUr ; hagnia^ 

Baignofar, mi. hoMking^laee 
Batenoire. tf. (otAtiv-lttfc 

Bafle, fAe Venetian ambatsader, 
at Constantinople ; a judge., in 


BaUIe, af. large tea.4aih 
BAiUement, mi. yawning 
n&Uler, vn. (e gape, yawn 
Bailler, va. to * gtve, reodk, Jo. 

—a fcrme, to lease f * let out 
Biilleor, se. s. yawner 
BaiUenr, mi. leaser 
Bailieresae, sf. leaser 
Bailli, bailiff: judge ; «eiio«elk«/ 
Bailliage, bailiwick 
BaiUive, sf. bailiffs wife 
B&illon, Ml. gag 
BAiUonner, va. to gag 
Bain, mi. 6«<A, bagnio 
Bain-marie, balneum marim 
Qajoue, tf. hogs chedk 
OoiranifMi. a aolenm 7WMA 

Baisemains, eom^imenit, 

Baisement, mi. kitting 
Baiser, mi. kiss, buta 
Baiwar, se. a hitter 
Baisotter, va. to kits often 
Baisse, tf. <lmtnittton in value 
Baisser, r. f e * let damn; bow ; 

ttoop ; lower ; * ttrite ; de- 

crease ; *fall ; * «»«Jr 
Bsusddre, af. tilt ; aediment 
Baintre, biasing crust 
Bal, am. a ball, dance 
Balade, af. a ballad 
Baladine, e. a. dancer ut «Ao»« ; 

frtt^oon ; fop 
Balaifre, af. gash : sla^ ; rtnit 
Balafrer, va. to stash ; giioA 
Balai, mi. frroom ; besom 
Balais (rabis) a fine nAy ; a 

very redpinutle 
Balance, </. Aa/an«e ; fAra;jeale 
Balance, tm. « balanee(indamD 

Balanoement, ko/onctng 
Balancer, viu to balanet, poittf 

Se — — , * awing J hover 
Balancier, mi. bakmee-enaker f 

balance of a watA ffly of a 

jade ; beam of the tealet 
Balancines, ef. pi. li/U 
Balanooir, mi. see^taw 
Balandran et Balaadras, old fa- 

thioned great coat j ill* made 

garment ; dwaiay-fett 



Balaycr, veuto* twetp 

Balayer, tohUl, or* drtoe owl, or 

from a pott (in war) 
Balayeur,te. s. twe^er} a Atoonh 

man, or luownw 
Balayuret, sf. pi. ji o/iwy t i 

what the tea tkremt up 
BaMwrtiement, mi. rtaaiiiiffi *if 
Balbiitier, vn. to ttaatmer ; tuf 
Balcon, mi* M^eony 
Baldaqnin. eonopy 
Baleine, af. what, ad mlA t me 
Baleinon, tm.yeiwmg whaU 
Balenas, piau of a whaU 
Balerre, tf. under lip 
Baliie, baiy, or mart 
Ballwr. V. to * tet bmaye, wtatu 
Balifltatre, • military ajffher a- 

wonr tkM Rommnt 
Baliste, tf. balitta 
BaUvage, mi. the marking of 

pollardt in aforett 
Bmtmu, pollard, ttander 
Baliverner, va. Co Crtilo 
Ball veme«ji/.j»l. rAjtdry/ri/lei 
Ballade, af. ballad, tong 
BaUant, a. raitagtiic 
BaUe, af. bullet, ball ; M« 
Balleram^, a croaa^r tk^t 
Bailer, vn. to donee 
Ballet, ML in^erfiid* ; hattei 
Ballon, Ml. fbetball ; ballooH $ 

aort of boat In ^iaai 
Ballon adnMtatiqtte,air6allo«n» 

vid. AinMtat 
Ballonnler , footboU-moher 
Balnteble, -2. a. belonging f A§ 

Balot, Ml. bale,paekei 
Balotade, tf. bounding of a hont 
Balotation, balloting 
Balote, voting-hall 
Balodn, Mb fAe boy nAo reaeitdo 

lAe voftnf^o/Z,^ atooaMMfl 

bale f tort ofor a ngftrte 
Baknird, e. «. I ecyeinAeadl 
Balourderie, BuounUse, tf. 2nr 

Bakamioe, &a2*am 
Babamique, 3. a. haltamio 
Baluatrade, $f. bahuter, rails 
Balustre, mi. rati, habutor 
Balttstr^, e. a. ommmOHU^ 9Uk 

baluatertf or ratit 





Balnstrer, vo. to raU in 

Bflduui, bMdr, or bay Aone 

Bambiii, mu a habe 

Bambodiade, «/. gr9tt$fpu plo* 

Baraboehe, <ArtMi ; fupptt 

Bambou, tm, bomftoo, sort of In- 
dtan cone 

Ban, hantis ; ouffmD»;y ; exile 

BanaL e. a. otfinmen 

Banality, sf. tht tights of a ma- 

Banane, sf banana 

Banaiiller, Am. banana-free 

Banc, banlfr ; hench / seat ; j»eai ; 
form ; sand 

Banc de sable, sand-hank 

Banc du Roi, SUngU bench 

— oonunon, eommon pleas 

^macSfpLpvilie disputations 

Bancalfe, tf liHte bandylegged 

Bancdie, long form 

Bancroche, mi. little bartdy-deg- 
ged man 

Bandage, ban<2ajfe;inu« ; bind- 
ing iron plates 

Bandagiste, truss-nuAer 

Bande, sf, band ; ^llet ; gang ; 
link } throng : side 

Bandeau, am^llet ; veil ; peiA ; 
wreath,--'ViaR gnase pennon 
est un gprand bandeavua large 
pension is a thide veu 

Bandetette, sf. little fillet 

Bander, va, to * bind; Hirrvp; 
* bend ; * stand ; cock ; bandy 

Be -—jvr, to cover; overtook; 
unite in a league 

Baadereau, 4m. string for a 

BanderoUe, sf. streamer; hasmo- 

Bandit, sm. reihber ; pander 

Bandoulier, vagabond 

BandeuUdre, sf. bandoleer; 

Banlieue, precinct 

Banne, tut for a boat ; cabin 

Banner, va, to eooer with a t3t 

Banneret, a. m. banneret 

Banneton, sm. a cauf 

Bannette, ff'. tort of basket r « 
certain number of hides 

Bannidre,lb«mi«r, standard 

Baanir, va. to banish 
Be — , vr. to withdraw from 
Bannissable, 3. a. banishable 
Bannissement, im. exHe 
Banque, ^f. bank 
Banqueroute, bankrupteu 
Banguerotttier, e. s. bankrupt 
Banquet, sm. a banquet^ feast 
Binqueter, vn. to feast 
Banqueteur, am.featter 
Banquette, sf.. raised way 
Banquier, sm. banker 
Bapt^me, baptism 
Baptismal, e. baptismal 
Baptiste, s, baptist 
Baquet, bucket ; tray ; trough 
Baqueter, v. to scoop out water 
Baquetures, sf. pi. droppings 
Bar, sm. herndbarrow^ barb 
Baraque, sf. barradc, hut 
Baragouin, sm. gibberish ; cant 
Baragouinage, gibberish ; cant 
Baragouiner, v. to * speak gib- 
Bara^uineur, se. xeho speaks 

Barraquer, va. to make barrades 
Barratte, sf a chum 
Barrater, vr. to ckumj cheat 
Barbacane, sf. kind of fort ; a 

Barbate, 2. a. s. barbarous; rude; 

Barbarement, ad^baiharously 
Barbarie,s/I barbarity, nideness 
Barbarisme, sm. baritarism 
Barbe, sf. beard ; lappet ; flap- 
pet ; waddle ; barbie 
Barbe, sm. a Barbary horse 
Barbes, sf. pi. whiskers of a cat, 
^feathers of a quUl^barbles^ 
Barb£, e. a. bearded 
Barbeau, sm. a. barbel 
Barbell, e. a. bearded Session of shtto- 

Barbet, sm. a spaniel, a tell-tale 
Barbette, sf. stomaoherforvuns 
Barblche, Jap^og 
Barbichon,'«m. small lap-dog 
Barbier, a basher, t ons o r 
Barbifier, va. to shave 
BarbiUon, sm, tittle barieZ 
Barban, a grey-beard 

Bailson, ru» a. morose j peevish 
Barbonnage, sm. peevuhnese 
Barbote, sf. eel-pout 
Barboter, v. to mufter; muddle 
Barboteur, sm. a dunce 
Barbotine, sf. worm-seed 
BarboulUage, sm. daubing; moa 

BarliouiUer, va. to dauh; per 

plex ; scriUtle 
Se • — , vr. to daub one's face; 

* lose one^s <Aaracter 
BarbouUleur, se. dauber; wrib- 

Barbu, e. a. beards 
Barbue, sf. a dasb, quidkset, vine 
Barbuquet, sm. chap ; sctA 
Barcarolle, «/*. a Venetianbtdlad 
Bardane, sfburdocic 
Barde, bard ; slice of bacon 
Bardeau, sm. shingle 
Barder, va. to cover vnth a slice 

rf bacon ; to bard 
Bardes, <m. part ttton 
Bardeur, day-labourer 
Bardot,nna// mu^e / drudge ; tn> 

complete book 
Barge, sf. a barge ; boat 
Barguignage, sm. healing 
Barguigner, haggle ; waver 
Barguigneur, se. s. haggler 
Baril, sm. barrel, rundlet 
Barillet, keg ; barrel of a watch 
Bariolagc, medley of colours 
Barioli^, e. speckUd 
Barnabite, sm. bamahite 
Barnacle, sf. sea^uck 
Barocbsr, va. to dauh 
Bai*onidtre, mt. barometer, xoea-' 

Baromitrique, 3. a. —trical 
Baron, sm. a baron 
Baronnage, baronage 
Baronnet, a baronet 
Baronne, ^. baroness 
Baronnie, barony 
Baroque, 2. a. rough ; odd 
Baroscope, sm. baroscopcy baro 

Barot, a beam 
Barotin, small beam 
Barque, 5/". abark 
Barquerolle^ tittle ^shinr^oaf 
Barrage, sm. passage-toll 
Barra^r, toll-gatierer 



Barre, «/! a bar ; nar} wA^- 

tUtffi croM-har ; barrier 
Bams, p/. j>ar( of a hone** ne- 
ther jam 
Barreao, sm, bar ) little barf 

emart} Itmyere 
Barrer, va. to bar } * gtof ; * knit 

fast } eraee 
Barrette, «/*. froniMt . cop 
BaanAeadey barricado 
Bairicader, va, to barricade 
Bani^re, «^. barrier ; kiadraaetj 

gate i hst 
Barrique, kogekead 
Uaniqnot, sm. imall barrel 
Bartsv^ie^Jarge red part ridge 
Banei,, canister (in wkiek 

tea is draught /roin Ckmm) 
BaS, se. a. /ov, ekaUow, bate} 

mean} faint} ekort 
Bas find, tm.fUt^ skallom 

— people, populace^ mofr 

— relief^ oauo relieva 
Bas, tm. a stodkingf hoee 
Bag, adm 4«ion, Itno 

Bas, M«. boKom ; ftot ; /otcer 

fiasalte,<m. akiadofhladtmar' 

hie} atemehttene 
Basane, sf. teamed »keiep*» lea- 

Basan^, e. cu^aamy 
Basbord, mi. the larhoard 
Baseote, sf. smipe ; stviag gate } 


BaieFfVO. to settle ;fix, etsAliA 
Baiiiic, sm. basUiak } smtet baeil 
Basitteon, — «m 
BasSfque, *f. stutefy ctotvA, 

court of justice 
Basilique, -2. a. batilioal 
Basin, sm, iltmfty 
Basoche, sf. the eompank^ of law 

ffers* elerks of the parliasnetU 

of Paris 
JBaradden, mi. an officer of tke 

compoM of lamyers* derks 
Baaqae, «f. 3drt of a doublet 
Bane, the beus, in nmsie 
Baaie continae, a thorom^h heus 
•» tallle, counter tenor . 

— de vlole, bass viol 
BaMe-Cttor, poultry yard 
B8aw4bsse, dtm^on 


Basse-voUe, the mainor foretail\ 
Basses, pi. shallomSyJlatt ' 

Bassemeot, ad. lowly ^ meanly ' 
Bassesse, sf. bau ocf ion 
Basset, sm. terrier-dog of a lorn 

Ba88ecie,«f. a bofsel, a fwne 
Basslers, sm. pi. flats ; Asop of 



batvn} pom vtmi 

— — , a wet dodt 

Basslne, if. a pan 

Bassiner, va. to warm ; bathe 

Bassinet, sm. small basin or psm ; 
nozsle ; pan of a em 

— — , (fleo^, ft«<lcr;^otoer 

Bassinoire, *f. warming-pan 

Basson, sm. boMoon 

Bastaat, e. a. sufieient 

Baste, ad. hU. be it so 

Baste, sf. boAet. sort of stujf 
made with the bark of trees 

Baste, sm. basto, aee of dubs 

Baster, va. to suffice 

Uasteme, sf. a cart 

Bastide, em. neat country seat (*• 
called in Provence) 

Bastiile, sf the Bastile 

Bastille, e. a. fortified vnik tow- 
ers (in hertddry) 

Basdon J sm. bulwark i bastion 

Bastionn^, e. a. in the form of a 

Bastonnade, sf. bastisutdo 

Battonner, vo. to basthmdo ; 

B&t, sm. padtsaddle ; taU 

BataOIe, «f. a battle^ fight 

Batailler, vn. to strufgle hard 

BataiUon, sm. batalbon 

Bataxd, e. a. s. bastard} wild} 
false? mongrel 

Batudeau, sm. a dean 

BAtardiere, sf. nursery 

B4tardise, bastardy 

BAteau, sm. boat 

Batelage, triek; fare 

Basel^, sf/hre, boatfiai^-^UB 
batel^ de gens, o great erotod 

Batelet, sm. Itttle boat 

Bateleur, mcrry-andrezo ; jug- 

Batdier, maCermon 

BatAme, baptism^ christening 

Biter, ra. to saddle with a pack 

Batifoter. vn. to romp ; Co toy 
BAtiment, «m. building; ship 
BAtir, vn. to * build} to baste 
Batiser, to baptise, christen 
BAtisse, sf. the building 
BAtisseur, sm. great builder 
Battate, btmtist 
Batiste, «/r cambric, loam 
Batist^re, sm. eA«irsA'«erf f^Sestc 
BAton, a stioir, stiiff\ cudgel 
BAtonner, va. toc»dgel} scare: 

BAtonnet, sm. a tipcat 
BAtonnier, sttiffiman 
Dattage, tkraskinr 
BsMeaty claj^er folding } heat' 

Batte,</! rammer ; paving beetle 
, beater : f/optns-*oeiu.A ; 

boMlor; tail of a fish 
Batte A beune, cAum-sto^ 
Batteinent, sm. beating} dap 

ping} stamping 
Bniteriejsf. battery} squabble 

— de cuisine, kitchen tadcli 
Datteur, se. s. beater, tArasAer 
Batteor de pave, mi* idlefdlotu 

— en grange, a thrasher 
Batteurs dVstrade, sconts 
Battoir, battledore^ beetU 
Battologie, sf. tttutology 
Battre,x'a. to * beat } strike ; baf- 

Se—^vr. to* fight 
Se fairer, fo^fctone*e»/f beat 
ISattre I'estrade, to aeour} scout 

— monnoye, to coin 

— le bl^, to thraekeom 

— le beurre, to cAum 

— les cartes, to shiffie 

— des maims, to * dap 

» de I'aik, tofiap^fSuter 
Ba.ttm'ea^!f. pLbreaJkers } shelves 
Bavaixi, e. s. boaster} babbler 
Bavarder, vn. to boost 
Bavarderie, sf. booHing 
BavaroLse, tea sweetened witM 

syrup of eapillaire 
Baubi,nR. a hturrier} large hound 
Baudet, on ass} tressel} Aommocfe 
Baudrier, shoulder'belt 
Bave, sf. slaver, drivel 





BiiUbelaiCerie, »/. fsy trtidk 
Bimbolotier, m. a t«jfnu» 
Binard, a /atvc eart 
Binaira} ^' a. Mnary 
B&mnent, mi. digging ogam 
Binor, va,te* dig again 
Bihet, «m. a ioo^all 
BiograiAe, bto^rajfAe'* 
Bioffraphie, if. biography 
Bipede, 3« a. hiped} touh two 

Bique, if. a sho'^^oai 
lHquet.jin.-aitMl ; aeale to weigh 

Biqueter, vn, to kid 
Biqueter, vn. to tm^A money 

xvith a monty-teale 
fiirdme, *f. a skip voitk two rom$ 

of rowers on etuk side 
Birette, a kind of cap 
Biribi, tm. agatne of hazard 
KU) 6« a» orown 
Bis, intj eneortf oioer again 
Bisaleu], great graadfather 
Bisaleale, tf. great rrandmother 
BUbille, af fuarreJ^ dieeuseion 
Biicorau, e. a. ill-ehapedf odd 
BiiKOtin, tin. tugar-cake 
Biscuit, biteuit 
Bise, »f. nortk-oait wind 
Biseau, nn. cut of a diamond, 

Biseigie, a rulor 
Biser, vn. to * grow bromm 
Biset, em. stoac-dooe 
Bisette, tf. narrow laee 
Bisettidre, narrow iaee-maker 
Biwm, tm. a tort of wild ox ; al- 
so buj^tUo (in ntraldry) 
Btsquains, horte<i^h» 
Bisque, tf. hitk, cuUit, oddt 
Bissac, tm. a wallet 
Bissexte, 6ufe«lt7e 
Bistouri, tm. incition Jeltife 
Bistre, tf. bittre ; prepared toot 
Bitter, vn. to bit a cable 
Bitume, tm. bitumen 
Bituimneux, se. a. —new 
Biviairv, 2. meeting of two roads 
Bivoie, tf. parting of a road 
Bivouac, nn. extraordinary 

Bivouaquer,xm. to pott the night 

wUhenU thelter 
Bizarre, 3. a.fanttuticaly odd 

Bizarrement, ad^fmUeutieatty 
Bizarrerie, tf fantatticalnetiy 
r oddnett, whim, caprice 
Blafard, e. a. wan, pale 
Blaireau, tm. a badger 
Bl&mable, i. a. blamahle 
BlAme, vn. blame, fault 
Bl&iner, va. to blcane ; reprimand 
Blanc, he, a. white, clean, blank, 

BIanc-«ign^, tm. carte-ilanche 
Blanc-manger, a blank manger 
Blanc-bec, a novice 
Billet-blanc, a blank 
Blanc, a mark at shooting; a 

break ;■ a blank ; white slice of 

the breiut of a fowl 
Blanc, whitii^ 
Blanchaille, tf. young fry 
Blancb&tre, '. a. whitith 
Blanche, tf. mtnum 
Blanchement, ad. deanly 
Blancherie, tf. wkititer't field 
Blanchet, tm. nnder^waitt-coat 

, printer^ blanket 

Blancneur, tf. whitenett 
Blanchiment, tm. bleaching f a 

wathfor silver 
Blanchir, v. to vAiten, dear, 

* grow grey ; blanch, wath 
— au soleif, to bleach 
BbmchiMage, tm.weuhing,vAit- 

entng-, bueiehing 
Blanclussant, e. a. whitith 

or field 
Blanchtsseur nn. vAittter, Uea- 

Bkuichisseuse, tf, wather^-woman 
Bhuidices, s/. caioling,fiattery 
Blanque, Mank lottery 
BUuMJuette, tf. delicate tort of 

white wine ; sort qf pear; 

white fricattee 
Blaser, v. to dry up;* bum 
Se— , to impair oneU heedth by 

hard drinking 
H9aon^tm.hereudry^laxon, armt 
Blasonnemeut, blazonry 
Blasonner, va. to bktzon, traduce 
Blasonneur, tm. bltuoner, bloater 
Blasph^raateur, blatphemer 
Blasph^matoire, 'J. a. blatphe^ 

Blaspheme, tm. blatpkemy 

Blanph^iDer,v. to bhupheme 
Blatler, nn. eomfaetbr 
Blayet, com-fiower, or bine &of- 

BU, ou bled, com, wheat 
Bl^che, ■'. a. t. weakj titty 
Bl^me, i. a. wan, pate 
BlAmlr, vn. to* grow vote 
Bl^missement, nil. paleness 
Bl^reau, vid. Blaireau 
Blesser, va. to * hurt, womnd, o/*- 

fend, ttdin 
Se— , vr. to mitcarry, to * be of- 
Biessurc, tf. wound,bruite, inju 

Blet, te, a. half rotten 
Blette, {^. blit, or blUs 
Bleu, e. a. tm. blue 
Bleu&tre, . a. bluith 
Bleuir, va. to * make blue 
Blinder, to cover with blinds 
Blindes, tf. pi. blindt 
Bloc, nn. ringed marble, hlodc, 

Blocagc, ott blocfdlte, tm. rub" 

bith, thardt 
Blocus, nn. blockade "■ 

Blond, e. a. t.fair,JUaen 
Blood ardent, red at a carrot 
Blonde, tf. blond lace ; fair wo- 
Biondin, nn. a bcaxt 
Bloodine, tf. a fair girl 
Blondir, vn. to* grow fair 
Blondissant, ante, a. yellow^gold^ 

Bloqner, va. to bioA np,fill vp 
Blot, nn. log'line 
Blottir, se Uottir, to lay smutt 
Blouser, «mi. to * throw a btul inta 

the hazard 
—•ee blouser, to fall into a fttit- 

Bluet, nn. a hbu-boltle, or com. 

Bluette, sf. little spark 
Bluteau, tm. a bolter 
Bluter, va. to bolt, tift 
Bluterie, af. bolting-room 
Blutoir, nn. a bolter; tieve 
Bob^he, tf. eanilettid^t tocket 
Bobine, a boibin, quill 
Bobiner, va. to wind tiHe, ^. 
Bobineuses, /. winder* 





fiobo, «M. *mmU ailment j hurt 
Bocagie, a grcve thicket 
Bocagcr, e. «k rural 
Bocal, AH. ajuf 
Bodioe, e/. ketlof a ehip 
Bodrudw, thin parchment 
Bo^te, vid Botte 
BceuCj^fiR. on ox, beef 
Boeuf A la mode, g / gwjrf t heef 
Bogue, «^ C4c rvaghpriddyehdl 

Bogue, em. sort of eeajish 
Boh^mien, ne. $. a gipey 
Boire, va. to * dritJty sotA, blot 
Boire, vn. to * put up with an 


, cm. Ariek^ drinking 

Bms, wood : deer's home 


—^ taiUb, a eopae 

de diarpente, ttmbtr 

de Ut, a htdstead 

Boisage, timber , wainaeot 
Bois^, e. wtnneeotted 
Boiser, oo. to waineeot 
Boiserie, tf. wainecet 
Boiseux, ae. a. wood^ 
Boisillier, em, hewer of wood 
Boisseao, a bushel 
HoisaeUe, sf. buskd-fvili as 

fMucA grwmd ae a aushel of 

wheats tfc. can sow 
Boisselier, mi. a fttmer 
B<»s8(m, sf. drink 
Boite,^ time to drink new wine 
BoUe, a box . 

de montre, watA-eaee 

de presw, hose 

& fusilf tinder^o* 

k poodre, powder^ox 

Boiteraent, em. hsdting 
Bolter,* go lanuy limp 
Boiteax, se. a. •. lame, erippley 

Bohier, em. enrgtonU case ; box 

of jewels : ea$e-4naker 
Boff on Boivs, a bolue 
Bol d' Arm^oie, boh ammoniae 
Bombance, sf. eating ; riot 
Bombarde, a bondtard [ment 
Bombaidement, em. bombard- 
Bombarder, va. to bombard 
BoiDbardier, sm. — ^lier 
Bombaain, bonAazeen 
Bombei sf* a bomb 

Bombement, em. btenehing out ■. 

Bomber, ro. f « swell 

Bon, mi. promise^ aeeepttmet^ 

Ban,iie. u.goodjkind,brave,Ail' 

fulj txcellent 
Bon air, good lueky grace 
BoDHoaot, em. wHtteum^jett 
Bon, int.pehaw ! 
— ^ Ml. goody clear J the cream 
— , ne. sf. dear honey 
— , suL woell 

Bonace, sf. calm, eahmuee 
Boemsae^iM. sillily good-natured 
Bonboonidre, sf. box for tweet' 

Bonbon, mi. daintiee 
Bond, rebound ; gambol ; dnp 
Bonde, sf. sluitty Jteod-gate ; 

bungf bung^ole 
Bondir, vn. tofridt^ rebound 
Bondissant, e. a. skioping 
Bondisflement, sm.fndting 
— ~- de eeeuTya ristng of the sto 

Bondon,&«mf , etoppleyhung-hole 
Bondonner, va. to bungy slop 
Bondonni^, ef. cooper's tool 
Bondr^, a bird of prey 
Bonbeur, mi. AiippmeM, good 

ludcj blessing 
Bonbomie, sf. good~nattere 
Bonifier, va. to improoe 
Bonification, sf. impreveenent 
Bonne fortune, good adventure ; 

lad^s favours 
Bonneau, mi. buoy 
Bonnement, ad. honestly well 
Bonnes, trumps 
Bonnet, mi. a eapj bonnet 
Bonnetade, sf. etfpii^fjerii^ing 
Bonneter, va. to * cttp, cringe 
Bonneterie, sf. hoeier*e buHnese 
Bonneteor, mi. sharper 
Bonnetier, eajKwdbtr, hoeier 
Bonnetle, sf. a bonnet of a amU 
Bont^, goodness, kindnesa 
Bonze, mi. bonxsy cheat 
Boqueteaa, sm. a little wood 
BoouHlon, apaltrywoodeieeroery 

shirty laoc 
Borax, bamv 

Bord, edge, brtm, brinky shorr 
Bard 4 bordr,atf. leoely evenwUk 
Bord (navircO, shipj board 

Bonlnge, eidepieadk* of* «Ate 

Bordaver, vn. to traverse, aau 
Dord^, Ml. Arm, edge, lade 
Bonite, sf. br orn dsidt y tmdk 
Border, vsu to edge, to border, 


Bmxliire, sf.freme, edge, horde t 
BtvM, e. a. nartbsm 
Barie, sm. north wind 
Borgne, 1. a. one-eyed 
horgxte, onc'eyed mem 
Borgncwe, sf. one^yed iMnaii 
Borgnibn*, mi. a tall one-eyed 

Bomage, setting bounde 
Borne, sf. a bowd j limit f mile" 

stone i poet 
Bom^, e, a. ehallom, emallyUar" 

BorB«r,v«. to hound, limit, end 

Se— , vr. (• * keep within bounds 

Bomoyer, 'Mb l • look over a wur- 
face with one eye 

Bofifdiore, am. —rut ; etreightt 

BoflqaeC, thicket, grove 

Bosnge, enU>osement 

Bone, sf buneh m the bodyj re- 
lievo } bruiae f knot : Ihn^ 

BosMtafe, Ml. arelieoo j embott' 

Bossder,* vorir wa rdieta- 
BosselttfV, sf. erimpling 
Bossemaa, mi. ^^oatewain 
Bocsette, sf. bridlcetud, hose 
B068U, e. a. a. huneh^aOeed 
Bosniel, mi. a scented tulip 
Dossaer, va. to bruise, batter 
Ban, am, a boat 

Bot, pied bet, lame of one foot 
Bolanlque, af. botany 
— , 9. a I'otaniCy hotanietd 
Botaniste, mi. botanist 
Botanologie, sf. botanology 
Botte, I'oot ; tuneh,' thrust g bot- 
tle t ata> of a eoach 
Bottes, pi. clods of dirt 
Betteh^, am. bottling ef A«y 
Bottelor, va. fa bottle htM 
Botteleur, mi. mtker ofhetyinto 

Botter, pa. * make boots, * put 

boota on 
Se—y vr. to * put ohe^eboott ou^ 
to elog emeU «A*e« 





Bottine, tf,J9ek€f^ott (loUn 
fouc, «ii. he~g9uti ieatktm 

Imdgtt f tlovtn 
Boucaner, va, to tmokt, dry by 


• , (o hunt oxen 
Boucanier, mm. buooinicer 
Boucassin, boocasthu 
Boucaut, a kind of hogtheaS 
Bouche, $f, the mouth 
Bouch^, mouthful monel 
Boucber,Tin. to * stop up, * drnt 
Boucher, «m. a butcher 
Bottch^re, tf. hutchor-^atoman 
Bottcherie, thaanilcs, 'uichery 
Bottcheture,yence, mdosure 
Boucbe-trou, am. pw^tuktt 
Boucboir, lid o/ am oven 
Bouchon, stopvle, oodt, t>ush 
Bouchonne, sf. darlii^f honey 
Bonchoniier, veu to rub with a 

wtMi) rumple 
Boucie««/.&iMfc2e j hudeer; cuW ; 

— — dV>reil]e, ear-ring 
Boudement, nn. ringtng 

* make an end off to o 
Boudier, mi. huckierf ehit 
Boucon, Ml. poisoUf rudgeon 
Boador. vn. to pout, look gruff 
Boudeiie, ef. pouting.^— & ont, 

toujoun quelque bouderie, 

they are alwaye torangling 
Boudeur, m. e, who pouts ; suUeu 
Boudin, mi. hlade-midding 
Boodine, tf. middle knot in a 

glass pane 
Boodinier, mi. pudding-maker 
Beudinl^, sf, a little/unnel 
Boudoir, Ml. a closet where one 

retires to * be o/oim 
Boue, sf. dirty matter 
Bou^, a luoy 

Boucur, Ml. dustman ; scavenger 
IBoueux, se. a, nmddy, miry 
Boufflmt, e. puffug 
Bouffge, sf.puffi hlastf slightjit 
Bouflbr, vo. to ymffi * he sullen- 

hf angry 
Bouffette, sf. ear4tnot of narrow 

ri' 'on 
Bouffir, va. to bloat, * puff up 
BouffiMore, $f. swelling, turgeney 
JBouflbiii oe. o. «. jocose g btffom 

•le i * ring ; 

BotrfBlBOr, va. to droll ; Jest 
Boufibnocrie, sf. ftffoonery 
Boage, Ml. a lodge 
—^•, the middle of a etide 

, a fmdget, at tt^ 

— — , sort of pear 
BongetATyJlat roax-eandle-stidt 
Boiig«r, vn. to budge, stir 
Bougette, sf. 'udget, or bag 
Bougie, a wax-candle ; lougee 
Bougier, va. to sear with awar- 

Bangtmner,vn.tomutter,he surly 
Bottgran, Ml. buAram 
BouUlant, e. a, hot, hasty 
Bouilli, sm. boiled meat 
Booillie, sf. thick mi: h, pap 
Bouillir, vn. to boil ; work 
Bottilloire, af. toiler, kettle 
Bouillon, Ml. broth ; g%Lst of pas- 
sion f seething up ; p^ffi ott&- 
^lei froth 
Bouillon-Jilanc, nnU/etn (a plant) 
BouiUonement, hoJbhlvng up, 

Bouillonner, vn. to buible igi>, 

gujsh out 
Boulanger, vn, to bake 
— — , Ml. a baker 
Boulaog^, sf. baker's wtfe 
Boulangerie, baking, bakehouse 
Boule, a bowl^ ball 
Bottleau, am. a bireh^ree 
Bo«ler,im. to pout, tu pigeons 

do, to swell 
Boulet, Ml. a bullet, ball 
Boulette, sf. a little ball 
BoutovanlfMi. l'ulwark,fortress 
BouIever8ement,toCa/ overthrow, 

Bouteremr,* overthrow 
Bouleux, sm. laborious man 

short thick horse 
BouU, a tea-pot 
BouUer, afshttw^t 
Boulimie, sf. buTimy, hunger 
BouUn, Sm.p^^onU cove ; put- 
lock, senffoUling pole 
BottUne, sf. bouline, tack 
Bouliner, mi. tack a/>out, shift 
Boulineur, mi. a camp thief 

BouUnier, a ship that * goes toith 
a eUo wind 

Bouloo, ^on pin, 8tee!-^atd 

weight ' , 
Boulonner, wu to fasten ; to pin 

Bouque, sf. a straight peuoage 
Bouquer,Tn. to trudcU} budde to 
Bouquet, mi. a noaegay 
Bouquetler, a flower-pot 
Bouqueti^re, af. noaegay-^amun 
Bouquetin, mi. a wild goal 
Bouquin, old he-goat ; lecher^— 

Dc Tieux bouquins, old bodes 
Bouquinec, vn, to hunt after old 

hooka i to couple aa a hai-e 
Bouqulnerie, aj. a heap of fuo-- 

tationafrom old books 
Bouqubieur, am. hoot<Borm 
Bouquiniste, second-hand beak- 

Bouracan. barracan 
Bouracamer, larracan-maker 
Bonrasque, af. auddcn «tonii, a 

Boui'be, imul, mire 
Bourbelier^Mt.wiM&oar't breast 
Bourbeux, se. a. muddy, miry 
Bourbier, am. alough, plunge 
BourbiUon, matter from a sore 
Bourcette, af. com sallad 
Bourdaloue, mi. hcUhand 
Bourde, sf. aheMi,^,fun 
Boarder, vn. to Jit, tell stories 
Bourdeur, se. s. afbher 
Bourdillon, am. deft wood f« 

make casks 
Bourdon, drone, staff 
Bourdonnant, e. a. buzzing 
Bourdonn^, e. a. pometty 
Bourdonnement, mi. humming^ 

'uxzing, murmuring [buzz 
Bourdonner, vn. hum ; mutter^ 
Bourdonnet, snu lint 
Bourg, a country town 
Bourgade, af. a little town 
Bourgage, mi. burgage 
Bourgeois, burgeas, eitizenf eow- 

— — , e. a. fit for a citizen 
Boui^geoise, af. citizen*s wife 
Bourgeoisement, ad. citizen like 

the citizena 
Bourgeon, «ni. a f'ud, a pimple 
Bourgeonner, vn. to Itid, * akoo 
Boorgmestre, am. lurgomasUf 


Bsurradie, borage 
BoumMle, heatirw, otff 
BottTFBsque, juMcn tiormi e»* 

wisn^^oaJLfioaft hair; siliy stuff 
Boarreui, mi. exeaUianer ; ha- 

eker^ tormentor 
Bomrie, tf. ekat<ooodf ftavt» 

, (dajue), • horte 

Bourrelet, tmu apmdy hood 
Bourrrilier, kameto^maker 
BooireUemeiit, «m. torture ; re- 

Boorreller. mu to torment j rmek 
Bourrellene, ef. ranking pain 
fiouiTer,tNi. to pad ; rarm : ahute 
fioorriche, ^f. a hoAet in vAiek 

fame it tent 
Bourrier, e. a. node of eovft 

hair, &C. 
Boarrique, af. ass, as^s eolt 
BouniqaeC, m. hand-httrrowf 

ass's eolt 
Bourru, e. a. morossy cross 
Bourse, f/1 a purse, a pod ; an 

sxdkange, vesieUy hag 
Boarsette, small purse 
Bounier, m. treasurer, purse- 

wmker, hurser 
BooniUor, vn. to * mate a get' 

Boorsoa, sm, a fob 
BouTMofler, va, to bloat, *'vuff 
Bounoofltege, mi. Bounoufflure, 

if. swelling, pompositi/ 
Boaaard, ou Bouzard, sm» deer's 

Bouse, sf. cow's dung 
BousiUage, mi. a mud zoall : 

BousiUer,-Da.*fiiaXw annul wall, 

to snoU a wort 
Bousilleur, mi. aiiui-wa//, or 

Bousquier, vn. to plunder 
Boussole, sf. compass, guide 
Boot, sm,^^d,tip,nippU,ekape, 

button, Keel-pieos,ferruU, out 
Bout d*al]e, mi. vimon 
Bouts, xim^s, jif. rhymes 
Bout saigneux, %eek of maUon, 

9oaUsie,sf.fresJe,whim ; spurt, 



Bontadeux, se. a. wKimsieal 
Boitt'«ii-train, mi. decoy bird, 

mtrro companion 
Boate«a, gunner ; linetock ; tn- 

eendianf, firebrand 
Boute-tout<uiT«, mi. a spend- 

BoutnOage, butlerage 
BouteiUe, sf. a bottU 

, (vessfe d*Mtt), bubUe 

BouteiUer, mi. butler 
Boater, va. to *put ; pare off 
Boutique, {f. shop ; mij»/cmenf 0, 

stall, trsMk 
Botttkniier, mi. shopkeeper 
Bootob, snout, buttress 
Bouton, button ; bud, pimple 
Boutonner, va. to button; bmd, 

* (real; out 
Boatounerie, rf. battawm ar e 
Bomonnier, mt. buttem>-mtdcer 
BoutODDi^re, sf. buttonhole 
Bootnre, slip of a tree, sucker 
Bourart, mi. young bull 
Bouverie, sf. a cowhouse 
Boovet, mi. a plane 
Bouvier, e. s, cowherd, efston, 

Bouvilkm, mi. buliotk 



BouvreuIL iii/{/Siie4 
Boyar, a Russian nebUman 
Boyau, a gut, bowel 

, branch of a trench [ker 

Boyaodier, sm.fddle-etring-ma-' 
Bracelet, a bracelet 
Bracher, va. to brawl 
Brachial, e. a. brachial 
Brachmane, mi. 6ramm, Oentoo 

Braooimer, va. to poadk 
Braconnier, mi. apoa^r 
Brai, pitch and tar mixt 
Braie, sf. nursery-linen 
Braies, j^. trowsers 
Braillara, e. a. s. baofling noisy 

Brailler, vn. to bawl 
BraUleur, se. s. bowler, scold 
Braiemeot, mi. braying of an ass 
Braire, vn. to bray as an ass 
Braise, sf. live coal ; small coal 
Brasier, mi. trough 
Brtai^ coarsest bran 
Bran, int.pshtno 
Brancardi mi* o litter, shnfi of 

m eomeh $ hand-b^rowj ekuir 

mim^s horse 
Braacardier, a litUr-driver 
Branchage.bftmdket, boughs 
Bnnche. sf. branch, bough ; st idt 

of a Roman bidanee 
Brandier, va. to * hmg m a tree 
— — , vn. to perch 
Branchier, mi. a brtmeher 
Brancbtt, e. a. brondky 
Braode, tf. heath, bougk 
Brandeboarg, mi. surtout 
Branderln. mi. brandy 
Brandevimer, e. s. sutler 
Brandillement, mi. nviagiNfr 
Brandiller, va. to s w in g , wi m u 
BraadiOoIre, sf. a s w in g 
BraiMfir, va. to b r a ndish , * stop ; 

Brandon, mi. ajlrobremd} «<9 

of Strom 
BnadauBter,vu. to nail wisps ^ 

straw at the door af a m{(«4 

nranlant, e. a. ektkSmg 
Brsadte,sm.Jofginf ~ 
Branlement, joggutg i tmotion^ 

Branler, v. toj^ ; * Aake ; wa- 
ver, * giv e g nmm d , totter, Mtve 
Branleur, se. s. skewer 
Blaoloire, sf. main^ ; su-wtas 
Braqne, sm. a mtttngnlog 
Braquemart, aeutUus 
Braquement, pointing a canon 
Braqner, vo. (• point, to turn a 

Bras,mi. arm,elam^o m o e f ondle 
Braser, vr. to solder 
Brasier, mi. coal-Jhe ; a grtut 

dear fire j pan for coed* 
BrasUWr, va. to broil 
Brasnre, sf. soldering 
Brassage, mi. coining fees 
Brassart, brtusets ; bracers 
Brasse, sf. a fathom 
Brass^, on armfid 
Brasser, vo. brew, mix; «bviic 
Brasserie, sf. a brewhouse 
Brasseur, se. s. a brewer 
Brassidres, sf. night-^caaistcoat 
Brassin, mt. brewer's eopner 
Bravache, a svoa^gertr, Imlly 
Bravade, sf. hectoring 
Brave, 2. a. s. hravtj sprvee 




BniTement, ad, $toutlyf£nely 
Braver, va. to bruvc^lnuly 
Braverie, sf.Jinery 
Bravoui-e, ro/our, coitre^ 
Bravoures, pi. kigk/tatt 
Brayer, va. to pitch 
Brayer, «it. a trtusfpannel 
Brayes, */. pi. okiUrenU dotUM 
Brayette, ajktj^ 
Br^nt, sm. a tiikin 
Brebiagpe, ttue on tAcep 
Brebis, «/*. a thtepf tw€ 
Br^he, »reae4 ; gup, notch 
Brdcfaedent, J. a. t. tooMeu " 
Brechet, am. brisket 
Brecin, tnu iron hook 
Bredi-breda, stupid, nmsg chat 
BredouiUe, sf. dovUc pomt* sH 

Prench hadcgeamnan 
BredouiUement, ml «lammer«Nf 
Bredouiller^tm. to ifmiimij 
Bredottilleur, se. s. stsmmunr 
Bref, ve. a. Inief, short 
— , ad. in short, shortly 
— — , jm. a brief, ealtndtur 
Vr&adKoe, 2. a. barren 
Breland, mi. a gamintg^oMe 

, sort of geane at cards 

BrdandCT, vn. to game 
Brelandier, mr. a gamester 
Brelandinier, e. s. a dealer luho 

sells in stalls 
Breliquebreloque, ad. heedlessly 
Breloque, a gewgam, toy 
Breluche, iJhrtad and worsted 

Brdmc, a bream Cfish) 
Br^il, sm. Braiu wood 
Br^Ul^, e. a. friable 
Br^iUer» va. to * cut emutt, to 

dye with Brazil wood 
Br^sillet, sm. Brazil wood 
Bretailler, un. to tilt 
BretaiUeur, sm. a tilter, bully 
Bretaudcr, va. to * crop 
Bretelle, sf. a strap : handle 
Brette, a rapier, long sword 
BPett4,e. toothed, notched 
5«tteur, sm. a bully, hector 
Sftare, sf. teeth of tools 
Brere, a short sylleMe 
Brevet, mi. t0arraiit,commw«ion, 

v^dsntare / biU of lading : 

charm, speU 


Brevetaire, bearer of the king's 

warrant for a chureh prefkr- 


Breveter,iw. to * giveawarremt 

Br^viaire, mi. a breviary ; brt- 

Breuvage, drvnk,potion, dren^, 

Bribe, sf. a terap, bm^ 
Bricole, brieole ; rebound $ bodt 

stroke, tail 
%icoler, vn. to * toss sideways 
Bride, sf. bridle, stay, loop 
Brider, va. to bridle, curb, tie 

Bridoir, sm. bridle en a loomanU 

Bridoa, a snstffle, a bit • 
Brief, ve. a. quidc, short 
Bri^vement, ad. brie^ 
Bri^wU, sf. brevity, shortness 
Brifcr, va. to guUle, efaao off 
Brifenr, se. s. a guttler 
Brigade, tf. brigade, troop 
Brigadier, sm. brigttdier 
Brigand, highwa^^nan ; extor- 
tioner f aristocrat 
Brigandage, re^Aery 
Brigander, vm. to rob on the 

BrigcmtiB, Ml. brifaiKtiie 
Brignolet, sf.pLprunee 
Brignon, mi. kind of plum 
Brigue, sf. solieitation, eabsU 
Briguer, vcu to solieU, sue ' 
Bri^juewr, sm.oandidate 
Brillant, e. a. shining, bright 
— >Mi. brightneee ; keen sense ; 

a brilliant 
Brillanter, va. f e * eiU a die^' 

mond into angles 
Briller, vn. to * shine i sparhle, 

Brimbale, sf. brake, handle of a 

Brimbaler, va. Co * tet a going 
Brinibm'ions,Mi. pk bmthUe, toys 
Brin, sm. bit ; sprig $ slip ; stiet 
Brinde, sf. a toast, a health 
Briodie,Mrf o^ntec oat«, briosh 
Briou, Ml. moes on trees 
Btitpie, sf. abridk 
Briquet, mi. a steel 
Briqnetaee, bricks ; briek-^vork ; 


Briquetor, vo. (o * make bridt^ 

Briqueterie, sf. bridtJcUn 
——, briek-inaking 
Briquetier, mi. bridk-maker 
Bris, wreck, breakinr open 
Briaans, mi. pi. breaSeers, shelve t 
Brisant, mi. shelf f blind 
Briae, sf. a breeze 
Brifl^ trades in hmuing 

Brise-glaoe, steu-ling 
Brise-vent, shelter 
Brise-cou, break-neck place 
Brise-raiaon, noisy chatterer 
Brisement, dashing} rendering 
Briaer, va. <o * break ; * split, 
dash ; bruise ; * renJ ; destrou^ 

* fall out ^' 
Se brifler, vr. * break f fold up 
Briseur, mi. breaker 

Brisoir, a brake for ftas 
Brisque, sf. brisque (game at 

Brisure, sf. rebatemont 
Britannique, i. a. British 
Broc, sm, a leathern jadtf a 

great jug 
Brocaater, v. to &e a broker 
Brocanteur, *. a brdeer 
Brocard, sm. brocade f taunt; 

Brocarder, vn. to taunt i *nip 
Brocarcleur, se. «. a tounfer 
Brocatelle, sf. linseu-^wooUey 
Broccoli, Ml. breeoii 
Broche, sf spit} fcnitting-neodiU} 

fmuxt } stidc, peg, puncher ; 

Broch^, spit-full 
Brocher, va. to * knity * stitch ; 

* i2o tn a hurry} * work with 
gold, silk, ifc. to * stide } fasten 

Brochet, snu a pike 
Brocheton, a smtUlptke 
Brochette, tf. a skewer 
Brocheter, va. to measure the 

liMfS and side planks ijf m 

ship} to pin on 
Brocneor, oe.s.a knitter 
Brocholr, mi. smith's shoen» j 

hamsner I 

Brochure, sf. a pamphlet 
Biod^/».a. embroidered f streaks 
Brodeqoin, mi. buskin $ the boat 9 





Brodeiie, *f. tmbroi de ry ; r«- 

oHmetn^; Jnurt [ter 

Brodeof ,8e. $, embroiderert MpM- 
Brodoir, «m. « bvMm 
Broodnde, sf. tUuHbling 
B iuuch ement, tm, failure 
BroDcher, vo. to timnble j * trip 
Bronclual, e. a, brondiuUf of the 

Bronoiotoaiie, sf. — tonqr 
Broaze, 3. s. hrenxe, brass 
BroDzer, va. to broiue 
Broqaart, m. a (rodbet 
Broqae, vid. BraccoU 
Broquette, sf. a todr 

BMSjfVUP) Mia fpniMier 

Bra, f^. a «M»*a vt/e 
Bnuut, «m. yettaw kammer 
BrasnoDf a iwcCartiM 
Braiiie, sf. rims ; koar frost 
Brvdner, m. <a drizzls 
Bniire, to ro«r, hut/e, * rtnf" 

BnttMement, stn. roaring^ 
Bruit, a noise, report, uproar, 

Brolaiit, e. a, burnings Aof , ea|fcr 
BriU^, sm. burning 
Brddement, bumingyjire 
BriUer, va. to * bum, scorch, blast 
Brdleur, sm. tneendiary 

Brossailles, pi. brushes, briars I Br<kk>t, ajire-ship 

Brosse, a brush, pencil 
Brooser, vo. to brush 

, tm. to bruA along 

Brosaier, sm. a bnuhrmsikcr 

Bron^, rf'fog, mist 

Bronet, sm, boiled osUk j gruel, 

thin broth 
Brouette, sf. roheeUbarrsfsOypti' 

trg eoaeh (man 

Bnraetder, sm. wheel-4wrrouf' 
BnHihaba, dapping 
Bnraaianuni, AotcA^otdk 
BroniDard, mist ; day^otk 
BitwiUer, va. to shujffU,* mix to* 

gether, embroil, perplex, jum- 

hie, * set at vartance 
6e— , vr. to fsdT oat, * be out, 

* be overcast 
BroniHerie, sf. broil, quarrel 
BroniUeries, swudl trinkets 
firooiBon, mi. foul copy ; day- 

booJt; ukorplot 
Brooillon, ne. a. s. skujfiing, bu- 

Brouir, va. to blast 
BrouiMement, mi. a rattUmg 

Broiii«sare, V* ^H^i *^»^ 
BrouasaiUes, sf. pi. hrasMes 
Broossto, sm. eaerssoence 
Brout, bramte<oood f groen^AeHl 

Sronter, vsu to brsmse 
Bnwtillea, {f.«pr^«. tr»^ 
Broye, a hKoksferJlttx 
BroyemciA, ^m. poundisig 
Broycr, tM. to * grtni^jfauvi, 


BrAlure, sf. a burning, blast 
Brumal, e. a. winterly 
Bmme, sf. a fog at sea 
Brnmeux, ae. a. foggy, misty 
Brun, e. a. brown, otuiry ; mm 
— , nil. brown colour 
•^, B. frrown tnan or womsm 
Bnmet, te. a. brownish 
— , Ml. a brown youth 
Brunette, sf. a broxan girl 
Bmnir, v. to burnish, to turn 

Brunissage, sm. bumi^ing 
Brunisseur, a burnisher 
BraniMoir, bumishing-stiek 
Bnmissure, sf. polishing 
Brose, knee^oUy 
Brusque, % a-bhrnt ; overheuty 
Brusquement, ad. bhmtly ; has- 
Bmaquer, va. to affretnt 
Bnuquerie, sf. ruoeiMM 
Brut, e. a. rou^ ; brute 
Brutal, e. brutUh, rude 
— , sm. dmrl ; blunt ; brute 

ritdely, elomnishly 
Brutalisier, va. to use roughly 
Bralafit^, sf. —lity, rashness 
Brute, a. s. brute, brutish 
Bntyant, e. a. blustering^ roar>- 

Bnqriire, sf, heath ; a soil -of 

German wool 
Buaadeiie, a twutA-Aoiure 
Buandi^re, o vmsher-woman 
Bnbe, a pimple, blister 

jBuboo, nn. baboe, blotch 
Bueclnateur, a trumpeter 
Buccine, «/*. a tfomet 
Buceniaure, sm. bueentaur 
Buc^hale, Hucephalus 
Bttcbe, sf billet ; blodehead 
Bucher, sm. wood-pile, wood' 

house, funeral pile 

■ -■, va. to fell wood 
Bucheron, sm. wood<leavcr, or 

Buchette, $f. stick 
Bucolique, a pastoral poem 

, i. a. bucolic, rural 

Buffet, sm. buffet, sidc-board,t<i' 

ble } set of plate 
BulReter, va. to suA wine out ^ 

Bufleteur, sm. one wkoswkswinc 

out vf a pee-hofc 
Buifttier, fttt^teer ; who stands 

at the side.inble:hence,by cor- 

rupHon, the English w»rd 

Bulletin, a buff coal 
B\tAe,bu^alo;buff'shinj hloch 

head ; buff coat 
BuiBetin, a ywng buffalo 
Bugle, sf. burle 
BugrkMe, bugioss 
Buire, ov bnie, a^agen 
Buis, sm. box, box-tree 
Buigserie, tf. boards to mats 

hogsheads with 
BuiBMm, sm. bush, thicket 
Buiasonnet, little bush 
Buissonnier, e. a. truant 
Bulbe, sf. a sc<Ulion 
Bulbeux, se. a. buftouf 
Bullaire, mi. collection of bulls 
BuUe, sf. a bull, bvXble 
BoiletiD, sm. baUot, certificate 9f 

health, bUlet 
Bundiste, a receiver of duties 
Burnt, sm. a coarse kfnd of cloth 
Bure, jgT. a course kind ef cloth 
Bureau, sm. office ; law ; court / 

factory jboichrcammitteejsem^ 

toire.; kind of coarse cloth 
Burette, sf. eruetfor oil, crystid 

Burin, sm. a grttver 
Biiriner, va. to engrave 
Burlesque, sm. a ludicrous way 

of vrrifing 




— — , 3. a. &ttrZe«9ue, mock 
Bnxtesquiement, ad. comically 
BunaL e. a. peeaniarp 
Bnnro, $nu a huzxard 
Base, 101. buiky lehalehime 
Base, sf. butzmrd^ a niwny 
Busquer, va. to jntrwe ; to tiiff-' 

en; to proa 
Buste, mt. a otut 
But, a hut; mark} jade} aim} 

But & but, ad. even Kande 
Buter, vn. * hit the marky aim at 
Se buter, vr. to c/cwA, he *Jixed 
Butin, tin. hootyj spoil, prize 
Butiner, va. to piuage, plunder 
Butireux, 86. a buttery ' 
Butor, mi. a bittern, a lob 
Butorde, sf. a stupid woman 
Butte, kiuode, mark, point 
BuvaUe, 3. a. drinkaUe 
Buvetier, em. apvhlioan 
Buvette, sf. a taatem^adrtaking- 

Buveur, ge. t. ttjppjer, tover 
Bttvocter,* sip, ttpple 
"Bysse, em. byeMa,preet4me doth 


CA, Inf. cMne on 
da, an abbreviation ^cela, 
^ that} 9a iTA,tkatwaido 

gi It lA, otf, hither, up anddoton 
■bate, sf. a cabal, eiub 
Gabaler, vn. to cnbal 
Cabaleur, em. a ceAtJler 
Cabaliflte, a eabalist 
Cabalistique, 2.a.etAalistie 
dabane, sf. cottage, cabin, tiU 
Cabaret, em. publio4t«uMf tea- 
Gabaretier, e. «. a publican 
Cabas, em. a frail, basket 
Cabestan. a capstan 
CabiUaua, a cod, chub 
CabiUe, sf. dan, tribe 
Cabinet, em. doset, cabinet, sum- 
mer-house, privy, study 
Cable, a eable 

Cableau, small cable [eord 

Cabler, va. to twist threads into a 
Gaboche, sf. a latye-keaded nail} 
head} old naif 


Cabocfaon, sm^preeious stone not 

Cabotage, eooettnjr trade 
Gaboter, vn. to coixst 
Cabotier, em. a coaster 
Cabrer, v. to prance, irritate 
Se — , to be refractory, to *fall 

into a passion 
Cabri, em. a young kid 
Cabriole, e^. aeapriol} caper 
Cabrioler, vn. to caper 
Cabriolet, em. light low chaise 
Cabrioleur, ee. e. a caperer 
CabroD, em. a kid's skin 
Cabrouet, a little cart 
Cabas (choux), cabbage-head 
Caoade, sf. sad baUc, baj^ 
Cacao, em. cocoa-mut 
Cacaoyer, Cacaotier, eocoa-trcc 
Cacacqrdre, sf. place planted with 

Cache, lurking-hole 
Gacbement, em. hiding 
Cacher, va. * hide, conceal, cover 
Cachet, sm. seal, signet 
Cacheter, va. to seal, sealing 
Cachette, sf. lurking-hole 
Cachezie, cai^xy 
Cacbot, em. a dungeon 
Cachoterie, sf. a^%ctation; «f^e- 

Gachou,em. cac&oe, a kind of nut 
Cacochyme, 2. a. ill-eompleccion- 

ed, ill-natured, cross 
Oacochymie, sf. ctusochymy 
Cacophonie, cacophony 
Cadastre, em. iZoomeiZay-boolt 
Gadavereuz, se. a. cadaverous 
Cadavre,em. corpse, earcase 
Cadeau, a^ouruh, a feast 
Cadenas, apadlode 
Cadenasser, va. to padlode 
Cadence, sf. cadence, harmony 
Cadenc^, e. a. eadeneed 
Cadencer, va. to eocfenee; outver 
Gadenette, sf. hair-tressed 
Cadet, em. younger } novice 
Cadette, sf. younger sister 
Cadi, em. a nuuK amone- the 

Cadis, a kind of serge 
Cadole, sf. a latch 
Cadran,em. a dial 

sokdre, sun-dial 

Cadre, a picture-framM 


Cafdrar, va. to quaireae, mit 
Cadnc, caduque, a. cteco^cd, 

fraU. perishable 
CaduceSf em. <Mertur^s zoand 
Caducit^ tf. decay, eraxincss 
Cafanl, e, a. s. hgtoerite 
Cafarderie, sf. ^ oeriay 
Caf^, em. eoj^, eoj^ee^touse 
Cafetier, eo^e-mon 
CafetlAre, sf. eojfee-pot 
Ca£er, em. cq^e-frec 
Cage, e/.caj'ejjail 
Cagnard, e. o. e. 'ozy, idle 
Cagnarder, vn. to mump 
Cagnardise, if. laziness 
Cagneux, se. a. bowlegged 
Cagot, e. hypocrite ; %igtfi ; a 

Cagoterie, sf. hypocrisy 
Cagotisme, em. ejected devotiorii 
Cagoa, an ovd m a man 
Cague, sf. Dutch JSshing-^oat 
Cahier, em. stitched hook 
Cahin-caha, ad, untotoardly 
Cahot, em. a jolt of a eoesch 
Cabotage, ^'o/ttnr 
Cahoter, v. to jolt, shake 
Cahutte, sf. a hut, eotttige 
Caieu, vid. Cayeu 
Caille, sf. a quail 
Cailli, em. curds and teheu 
Caillebotte, sf. curds andtokey 
CaiUebott^, e. a. curdled 
Caillebottis, em. gratings 
Caillelait, rennet 
Caillement, eureUing i^womenU 

CaiUer, va. to curdle ; eoag;ulate 
CaiUetean, em. young quail 
CaiUetot, a younj' iuibot 
CaiUette,ef. rennet; tUlygoetip 
CaUlot, em. a dot of blood 
— rosat, roee-vDOter j»ear 
Cankni, aftint,flint-etone 
CaiUoiutage,jCtnte, rock-woHt 
Caiman, an alligator 
Caimand, a low beggar 
Caimander, vn. to beg 
Ci^oler. va. to cajole, vaheedle 
Cajolerie, tf. cajoling, eoaating 
0^f<rieur, se. e. tdkeedier, coaxer 
Caisse, tf. chest, cash} drum 
Cais8i«r, em. a ctuhier 
Caisson, em. covereii xoaggon. 
Cal, ctUlosity 

Calaiaoa» ^f* itptk •/ a $kif 
Oahiniine, ealmmim j lofu uda- 

Calamity — If , mMcnr, iutrett 
f^'alunileia, se. a. ealamiitow 
CaJandre, 9/. eaUnder ; meevU 
Calandrer, va. eaUnder cloth 
Calandrear, tm. a ealtttder 
Calcaire, 2. a, that mmf he re* 

dueed to chalk; odcareoiUf limjf 
Calc^doine, «/*. ehaleedonjf 
CalcinatioD, calciminf 
Cakiner, vn. to eatctne 
Cakttl, «m. ealeulativnj the *to%* 

m the bladder 
Calculable, -2. a. computMe 
Galcalatear, em. aeeamptant 
I Calcnler,vn. to caietdate^ *ea$l up 
CaJculevn, se. a. calculous 
Cale, sf. wooden wedge ; credc ; 

dtuJnng J ahip*t hold ifiat eap 
CatebasBe, a gourd 
Calddke, calash ; chariot 
Cale^otn, sm. drawers 
Caleconnier, drmoers-nuiksr 
Cal^factkni, sf, — fton ; heatis^ 
Calemar, tm. cuttlc'^fish ; pencase 
Gatembourg', a pun 
Calendes, «/". eeuends ; cowveea- 

— greoqoeii, neoer 
Calendner, snu a calendar 
Gr^gorien, Oregorian'COf 

Calenture, sf. turning /ever 
Calepin, sm. hook of extracts 
Caler, va. to lower (the mUs) 
Caifiu, sm. calking^ oakwn 
Calfat, a caUeer, etUking 
CaUatagpe, caOking of a ship 
Calftter, tmi. to calky pitch 
CaUatear, sm. a cotter 
CalfiBtiD, eaOeer^s hey 
CMeuXmge, stopping ehiniks 
* Calfeutrer, va. to * stop chinks 
Calib^, e. a. chmljAeattj impreg- 

naied with steel 
Calibre, sm. borcy me, sort 
Cadibicr, ini, to dispart 
Oalice, em. chalice, calix, cup 
Califottrchon, & eaUfioKirclioii, 

Caligbiettx, se. a. gloemu 
C4Un^e. s, Uay beggar, booby 
Clliaer.-vn. to beggar 


8e>^ vr, e* * etf , or rest like a 

beggar or k«o^ 
CaQooz, ae. a, aulems, hard 
Calloalt^, sf. callosity, hardness 
Calmando, caUusumco 
Cabne, '2. «. coAn, quiet, stUl 
>-, em. calm at sea, calvmess, 

auietness, stillness 
Calmer, va. to calm, apptau, 

wiet, still, pacify 
CflJonmiateur, em. ca/mw m'o tor, 

Caloiiiniatrice,e/*. oa/tmmta(rur; 

Calomnle, ealumny, slander 
Cakmmier, va. to ca lumni a te , 

CakmmieaaeiiieDt, ad, sl t mdt T' 

Caloimiievz, se. «. slanderous 
Calotin, sm. a foppish dergymam 
CakMliie, tf. a grotesque work, or 

Calotte, lesUher^tmf lampoon 

Galottier, em. leather-esg^-nuJeer 

Calqaer, va. to chalk the outlines 

Galvaire, em. Calvary 

Galvlnlsme, calvinism 

Galviniste, '2. a. s. calvinist 

OalTitie, sf. baldness 

Calumet, sm. large Indian pwe 

Oalua, hard knob in the arte, 

hardness of heart 
Calyphe, au calife, a caliph 
CaamSea, precious stone,pieture 

of one colour 
Cunail, a eamstil, a capuchin 
Camaldttle, a kind of friars 
Camarade, a eomrmie, fellow 
Camard, e. a. s.flat-^iOsed 
Cambiste, em. change.^oker 
Cambouis, coom, grease 
Cambrer, va. to vault, * bend 
Se— > vr. to warp as wood 
Gambrure, sf. bending 
Oam^, sm. cameo 
Caro^l^on, a camelien 
Oamelot, camlet 
Garoelot4, e. a. woven like camlet 
Oamelotine, sf. a kind of camlet 
Gam^rier, sm. chamberlain 
Camerlingat, the papers great 

dutmherlain's place 
CamerUngue, tie pope's grenl 




Camloii, very small pin ; rol'e 

diHo, little emet 
Caaisade, sf. assemlt by night 
Camiaard,im./«Mf «e, ciilA«e«ae* 
Caaaiaolc, sf, under^asaisteaat 
Camomile, eMMmtfe 
Camoaiiet,eai./«»^^emeA«, «/• 

Camp, a camp f sm imsiy 
Camp^;iiard#. a. ^tht cmmf ry, 

Campognard, em. meemrntrymian, 

CanpafBaide, sf. m cenmtty we- 

CaniNip*^, eosmitro ; va m p aig% 
Campone, a tuft,fringo 
Camp— elie, mi al a 
Gamponene, hlms^Uflooier 
CampaniDe, steeple, belfry 
Oaxapkf^, (bois de,) em. log* 

Campemeot, mnesmspmitnt 
Camper, v. to eneaa», place 
Camphre, em. emiipAtre 
Ounphri, e. eu caatphorated 
Gampine, sf.fin/s jmllet 
Campos, em. aplay-dmu 
Oamw, e. a.Mat-nosed, bauBetd 
GaauHon, s^Jiat-uosed girl 
GamdUe, the nMU,melb 
Oual, em. eH»u1,iAannel,guUer, 

Can^p^, « eoMo p ye e vdi 
Cammaa, a kntfimk 
Canard, umllard, water-dog 
Canarder, vm, to pelt, * shoot 
Canardloe, sf, a decoy 
Ganarie, eai. east ar y bird 
Cancel, ehameel 
Cancdlatkm, sf. reeission 
Canceller, va. to eemcel i rare 
Cancer, em. a canker, cancer 
Gancre, a ero&^A ; jiaor ; etrn- 

Candclabre, a chandelier 
Candeur, sf. candour, frankness 
Candi, (eucre) em. eufar-con^y 
Candidat, a candidate 
Gandide, 2. ceaiufui, sineere 
Candidement, ad. sincerely 
Cane, sf. a dude, coward 
Cancer, va. to channel, ehamftr 
Conellat, em. twgar wort, cinno- 
I mon 



CaneHe, */. mMnammi, • Uf 
Gftneli^, e.a. of a c i i t n a mgn eo- 

lowrj chamftrtd 
Ganeluire, tf. channtUifig^ cAom- 

Oanepin, snufiAe Mkeep-tkm 
Oaneler, mi. to waddle 
-GanetiUe,*/*. gold or n'/ver hout 
Canetiller, va. to tie loitk twitt 
Ganeton, rm, duckling 
Ganette, sf. duckling 
Caaevas, mi. eanva««, rough 

Ganiche, tf. tpaniei hiieh 
Ganiculaires, (Jours) dog-days 
Ganicnle, tf. dog-ttar^ aog-da^ 
Ganif, tm. a pemknife 
CaniD, e. a. canine 
Ganne, tf. osne, ttitk, measure 
Canon, tnu cannon ; gun-harrel^ 

fuilt-iarrely canon, gun, catch 
Ganonial, e. a. eanonieal 
Ganonicat, tm. a prebend 
X^Saoontque, % a. eanonicai 
Ganoniquement, ad. —eally 
Canmiiite, fm. a canonitt 
Ganonisation, tf. --nation 
Ganonig^, va. to cafMnnize 
Canonnade) sf. cannonade, eoJtr 

Ganonnage, tm. guimery 
Ganoaner, va. to canwmaie 
Ganonnier, tm. gunner 

hcle, loophole 
Gaaot, nil. a tmall boat, eunoe 
Cantate, tf. cantata 
Gantatille, a little cantata 
Gantharide, f^panith^y 
Gantine, a bottle^ate ; a ietvem 

for toidiert 
Cantiqaef mi. a canticle 
Ganton, dittrict ; part of a totm 
Gantonnement, cantontng 
Gantooner, va. to canton 
Be — y vr. to fortify on^t ttlf 
GantonnUre, tf. canton ; addi- 
tional turtaxn to a bed 
-Gamde, tf. pipe,. tube 
■Gap, Ml. a cape 

Gapable, 2. «. capable, i&lt, ^tf 
-Gapablement, ad. $kiifuUy 
.Capacity, «f. ahVity, ahVf,tizt 
GwpKnxKm, tm. caparison 
<1ipArassouner, tit. to ea^rison 


Cape, tf. cape ofatiaakf riiimg' 

hood} main-taU 
Gapelan, mi. a poor ignorant 

GapUlaire, maiden hair 
Gapilotade, tf. a hath ; tUmder 
Gaphaine, tm. a captain 
GapHainerie, tf. government of a 

cattUj office of a ranger 
Gapitainesse, ou capitaine, admi- 
ral gal'ey 
Capital, e. a. capital,chief 

,tm.mainpointi stO€i,prin- 

Capitale, sf. chief city 
Gapitales, sf. pi. capital letters 
Capitalement, ad. ce^itally, to 

Gapitan, mi. boaster, hector 
— bacha, Turkish admiral 
Gapitane, sf. the admiral galley 
Gapitanie, captainry 
Capitation, po//-(«x 
; Capiteux, se. a. heady 
Capitole, mi. capital 
Gapiton, silk wek 
Oaj^taoi^rincipalmagittrate of 

Gapitulaire, %a.ofa chapter 
Gapjtulairement, ad. chapterly 
Capitulant,Mi. mernber of a chap- 
GapitttlatioD, ^.—tion, artidei, 

Gapituler, vn. to capitulate, par- 
^ \per 

Capon, Ml. idle teheol-boy; shar- 
Gaponner, tm. to • trick 
Caponni^re, tf. trench, lodgment 
Caporal, sm. corporal 
Gapot, great coat, cloak 
Capote, tf. riding-hood ; cloak 
GApre, a caper, m. privateer 
Gaprice, mi. toAtm, caprice 
Se capilder, vr. to * take pet 
Capriciensement, ad. — ciously 
Capilcienx, se. a. capricious 
Gapricome, mi. eapricom 
<3Aprier, a caper-tree 
Gaprisant, (pouls) uneven pulse 
Capsule, tf. a cote 
Gaptateur, sm. an inveigler , 
Captation, ^. inveigling 
Gnptatoire, a.Jraudvlent^ deeeU' 


Ciqpter, va. to inveigle 

Oi|»CleiisemeiiC, ad. tubtUely^ dc 

CapCieux, se. a. deceitfulytubtle, 

Gaptif, ve. a. s. captive 

Gi4>tiTer, vo. to activate, con- 

C»ptiyii6,tfu>aptivUy,great con- 

Capture,, capture, booty, seizure 

Gapttce, Ml. a cowl 

Capuchon, riding-cloak; cowl 

Capacin, oapuchin-friar 

Capucinade, sf. a ndiculout ser- 

Capucine, capuchin-nun j neu 

Caqoage, mi. barrellimr up 

Caque,.^/^. a cog, barrel 

Gaquer, va. to barrel up 
Gaquet, mi. babbling, talk 
Gaqueter, vn. to chat, prattle 
Gaqueteur, tm. a great talker 
Caqueteuse, sf. tafkative gottip 
Caqneterie, tittle-tattle 
Caquetoire, a chair ofrett 
Caqueur, mi. he that gutt her- 

ringt to barret than 
Gar, c.for, because 
Garabe, mi. yellow amber 
Carabin, cartsbineer ; rook 
Carabinade; sf. a rook's trick 
Carabine, a carh ine . 
Carabiner, va. to fire and then 

retreat f to play the rook 
Garabinier, tm. a carabineer 
Garacol, en caracol, winding 

Caracole, tf. earocol, or whe cling 

Oaracoler, vn. to vAeel about 
Garacottlcr, to coo 
Garactdre, mi. character ; style ; 

humour} charm 
-Oaract^riser, va. to characterise 
Garact^ristique, a. «. charaxtei-ii.- 

tie ' 

Carafe, sf. a flagon 
Garafon, ml ah ice-pail 
Carambole, sf. carambol 
Caramboler, vq. tcearambol 
Caramel, rm. hea^lcy-tugar 
Csiraque, ff. tt caract 




Carat, a earot 
CaFBtTaae, Mf. a earmum 
Caravanier, m. kaieT'of uca^ 

Caravaaiste, aneielai^ing <• a 

CanvameraU,-mi. aaraaofuairy 
Carbonde, a plague ; Motel ; 

Carbonnade, sfi a eaarbonade } a 

Ctareaa^tmmiueUace ; ironeoUar 
Careaase, *f. eareaitj dceUtan 
Carciname, mi. m a, a cancer . 
Carde, sf. stalk of an attiekeke 
— — , a card 

Card^ two curdefutt of «••! 
Carder, tnu to oarutoool 
Cardeur, ae. a carder 
Cardialgie, tf. keart-inixn 
Caadiaqne, ^. a. ». cordial 
Cardier, sm. a card-maker 
Caardinal, e. a. cardinal 
— — , sm, a cardinal 
Cardinalat, cardinalsk^ 
CaEdmaie, sf. (plante) cardinal 
Cardiaaliser, va, to make a car^ 

dinal ; to paint red 
Cardcm, sm. eardoon^histle 
Carfime, lent 
Un carbine, preiuuit, a ridietdoas 

Cathmge^ sm. careentng-place 
Gardne, sf. aU theparta of a ship 

under water 
Carteer, va. to careen 
Voressant, e. a. kind^JlaUering 
Caresse, sf caresses, toAeed/e 
Caresser, va. to carets^ tooth 
Cargaison, sf. a cargo 
Carguer, va. to hraUup tkesaUe 
C'argues, s/1 pi. brails 
Caricature, sf. an overehurge 
Cane, rottennett in the bonet 
Carier, va. to rot, taint 
CaiiUoo, «m.«&tin0ff; scolding, 

Carillonnecieiit, chiming 
CariUonner, vn. to chime 
Carillomieur, sm. a Aimer-; 

noisy fellow 
Cariole, sf. a kind of calash 
Cari8tad«,-a^w», e&orily 
■Carme, sm. a carmelite 
iCarmeUte, {f.^acmclite-fHtfi 

f ART L 

Camio, Ml* cutmine 
Camiiiatif, Te, a. carmsnattve 
Carnage, mi. carnage^ slaughier^ 

Camassier, e. a. camtvorom^ 

Camaasi^re, sf.peudi, bag 
Carnation, sf^-tieni/leshH)^emr 
Camara]. mi. carnival 
Came,^/. angle, comer 
Gam^, e. a, carnation 
Camet, mi. a debt book 
<3amiv<ore, ?. eu camioorom 
Camosit^, tf. eamositjf 
CaropM, a jade 
Canm, sm. a tUeo offmi baton 
Caronciile,«f. • Miotf glandj 

Carotte, a carrot 

Carotter, on. to plag law 

Garoosse, tf. c a ro us ing 

Garpe, a earp^—Carpa pAinAe, 
an ojff^eeted woman 

— , Ml. the wrist 

Carpean, a little carp 

Carpettes, tf. packing dothet 

C8if>tton,Mi. a yowi^ carp 

Garquols, a fuiver 

Garr^, tf. crown of a hat ; dUtpe 
of a coat ; toet of a thoe 

— , e. a* square 

, Ml. a square, garden hed 

— — de mooton, 6rea«t ofnmtton 

Carrean, tquare $ pane f gtsrden' 
bed ; cushion } diamond ett 
cards f the ground f thunder- 
bolt i thunder-stone j tagloifis 
goose} boH 

Carrefour, a erots waif 

Carrekifre, paning wUh square 
tilet, ifc 

Cam^Ier, va. topetoe with oquarie 
tiles, SfC. to mend thoes 

Carrelet, mi. ajiomnder 

Carrelette, sf. afineJOe 

Carreleur,mi. one thatptroesvfith 
tqnare tHoe, Ice 

Carrelare, tf. peanngwith tiletj 

</arr^inent, ad. sfuam 

Carrer, va. to square 

Se—;va. to strut 

Garret, mi. ropeyom 

Carrier, a quarry-man 
1 Cani^re, sf. quarry ; ooiMf 

, MR. a coach 

— de voiture. ttage-coofA 

— ofwqp^, a oharioi 

— briM, a landau 

— de lonage. ■ haekney^coaek 
Cwanexmie, tf.fuU coaek 
CantMiicr, sat. aeoarh nahr 
Carrousel, a earoutat 
Carronsae, ^. riot, laara miHk 
Carrore thape of a coat 
Cartayer, veu to quarter 
Carte, tf. card, map, pastekaanoi 
Carte-marine, iea<hart 
Cartel, mi. cartel $ challengt 
CartManifme, the Qarttsum 

Cart^sien, QirCoian 
earlier, a card-mtAtr 
Cartilage, a gristle 
Cavtilaginenx, le. a. gtistfy 
Carton, mi. pasteboard, ban dbom 
Cartonner, va. to add a leaf to a 

book ''\fttr 

Cartonnier, mi. pasteboard-sna- 
Cartoachip, sf. a charge i ear- 

Cartnkure, mi. • ealleefian of 

Gas, acasef fact j chance f mat- 
tery vedue 
-Cacanier, mi. dose kousek^eperf 

lazy drone 
Casanfer, e. a. retired, tiffi ' 
Casaqoe, tf. a great coat 
Casaqwln, mi. a thort gown 
Cascade, tf. cascade, afkdl 
Case, a potnt at ba Jilaa s u on^ 

square in a draurb^oardj 

mean habiiation ; boa 
Casemate, a casemate 
Casemater, va. toforiffif 
Gaser, vn. to * Hake a p^M «A 

Caserne, sf. a barratk 
•Caaemet, vn. to* be inbarradct 
OasiUeux, ae. a.brittle 
Casque, mi. a helmet 
-Cassade, tf. ajkm, Aam 
GassaUle,JCrjt digging ofaJkO 
Cassant, e. a.krittle 
Cassation, tf. rgteal, eibrogaii)^f 
Caase, eatsta, pen^ase, case 
Ca8se-oott, pl^ce.l «**- 

even ground 
Cass^, (voix), sf.iiriacen voice 





Cesser, vn, (• * hreak, hrvite 5 

Casserole, sf. a $tevo-pan 
Casse-noisette, tm, wut-cradeer 

C assette, tf. co^ertt;prvv^pv,rt9 
Casseur, sm, cracier, hounctr 
Cassier, ccusia>4ree 
Cassolette, sf. perfuming pan 
Cassonade, powdered sugar 
Castagnette, castanets 
Caste, a tribe 

Castelane, sort of green phan 
CastUle, hideering ; contention 
Castor, rat. a heaver 
Casualit^, tf. perquisite 
Casuel, le. a. etuual } preearioue 
Casuel, Ml. proJUs, perquisites 
CasaeUemeDt, ad, camaUjf^ hy 

Casuiste, snu casuist 
Catacr^se, sf. eatecresis 
Catacombs,^/, catacomb* 
Gatadoapes,!)^ water-falls 
Catafalque, «m./ttnera' deooror 

Catalepsie, sf. eaiahpsy 
Cataleptique, 3. a. — tide 
Catalogue, sm. — logti£j list^ roll 
Cataplasme, jpoultice 
Cataracte, sf. a cataraei 
Se cataracter, vet, to grow din 
Catarrhe, sm. a catarrh 
Catarrheux se. a. catarrkons 
Catastrophe, sf. —phe 
Oat^diiser, va. to cateAite} to 

endeavour f to perswide 
Cat^hisme, mi. a. catechism 
Cat^chiste. o cateehi^ 
Cat^chumeae, 3. s.— men 
Categorie, sf. —gory* class 
Cat^goriquement, euL caiegori' 

Catbartique^ 3. a. caihartie 
OatbMrale, sf. a cathedral 
CathMrant, am. a lecturer 
CathoUcisme, ■■■ ■ lieism 
Catholicity, «/: Catholicism } <A< 

catholic countries 
Cathoticoo, sm. —con 
Catholique, %a,s. catholic } un%- 

, 3. s. RomanCathoUc, opu- 


O&tboUquemeBt, ed. CAmf {on- 
Cati, sm, a press \lUce 

Cattmim, oo. sW-y 
Catin, sf. an immodest girl 
-.^ «m. afoundery vessel 
Catir, va. to press cloth, ifc 
Oatoptri^pie, sf. catoptrics 
Cavakade, a eavaleadef little 

Cavalcadour, sm, an equerry 
Cavale, sf. a mare 
CaTalerie,cava/ry, horse 
Cavalier, sm. trooper: gentle' 

man^ horsvmany spark 
Oavalier, e. &/«nf , ham^hiy 
CaTali^rement, ad, haughtily, 

gentkmanUuttj bluntly 
Oaudataire, sm. train-hearer 
Oave, sf. cellar} case of bottles ; 

vault ; pool at play 
— , % a, hollow 

Gayeau, mm. liUle vasiUtf or eeUor 
Cav^, sf. a holUm way 
Caver, tm. to hollow } to stock at 

Caveme, sf. a ctaem 
Oavemevx, se. a. cecoemmu, ksX- 

Caveiiaii, ««. man2e to tame a 

horsCy duck 
CaTillatU>n,j/'. sophistieal reason 
Caviii.4m. a d^lt, eetoity 
Oavite, sf. hollowness, eamty 
CausiUite, easus^ity 
Causatlf, ve. a. cusutU 
Cause, sf. coum, reaeon, motioe 

d^appel, custien upon ngMeeU 

Causer, tm. to cause ; talk ; %leA 
Causeur, se. s, a btMler 
Causerie, sf* hsAblingj slander 
Cahsticit^, malignity 
Canstiqiie, 3. a. eoMJiie ; wasp' 

Gauteleuflcment, ad, sl^ 
Canteteux, ae. o. wtfy, «^ 
Caut^, sm,an issue, easifry 
Caut^riser, va, to gimterisef * 

Caution,*/*, hail} security} mursty 
-"^-Ajoargeoimfgood security 
Cautionnement, sm. bailing 
Cautionner, va. to bail^ warrant 
Cayer, am. a mure, stitchedboob 
Cayeu, a sudbsr} off-set 
Ce, cet, catte, pro. this, that, it 

Oa ijue, what, that 
G'est pourquoi, therefore 
Oe n'e«t pas que, not t W 
O^ant, oa. within, at home ; Acre 
Ged, pro. this, these 
CMte, rf, blindness 
GMant, e. s. grantor 
CM9r,va. to cede, yiel3,retign 
C(^mt,sf. cedilla ((0 
CMrat, am. a kind of dtron 
OMre, cedar 

CMule, sf. bill, note, eedula 
Gcindre, va. to inclose ; *'fut en} 

Ceintr^, e. eu etreksd, vaulted 
Ceinture, sf. girdle } the waist} 

indosure} cincture 
Ceioturier, aai. a belt-maker 
Ceinturon, a belt 
Oein,pro, that, thus, so 
Gtiadon,am.aea-gre6n; affbeted 

seiUimental mem 
Cti^brant, •/^'otin^prteif 
Calibration, sf. solenmity 
C^l^bre, 3. tu famous, em«n«nt 
C^l^brer,'ekrate,* setforth 
C^lArit^, sf. —ty, soUmniiy 
C^ler, va. to eoneealj * hide 
C^ri, am. oalery 
Cfl^rit^, sf. —rity} swiftness f 

Celeste, 3. a. celestial, heavenly 
C^estfos, sm. pi. a sort offrx- 

C^bat, sm. celibaey } single life 
C^bataire, 3. a. ofoelibaey 
■ ■ , sm, a baehetor 

•-■ , sf. unmarried woman 
Cdle,^r».y. she, that • 
Crilener, e. s. caterer ; ce^brtae 
CelUer, sm. cellar above ground 
Cellule, sf. a cell, box-ease } hole 

in the *oiicy-eom& 
Celui, j»ro. A«, that 
Celui-ci, celled, this 
Ceiui^ oeUe M, that 
Cdment, am. eemcirt 
Cementation, sf. •• -tion 
Cendre, sf. ashes 
Candr^, a. aaA-e«'eure<{ 
Cendr^, sf. dross of lead ; small 

Ceadreox, ae. a. a«Ay, fuU of 

Ceadrier, am. ash pan 


G^nofaltlipe, -2. «. tieal 

dsaatxpae, «■. ttmHvfke, i. e. 

Gens, ^it reni 
Cemi^le, 2. o. ^ a immm* 
Censal, am, a hroker 
Cense, ^. aft^farm 
Gens^, e. a. aoeimntedi repmUd 
Ommmtj «m. oeiMer, a ordie 
Gender, <Ae l^rd v * m«m>' 
— " -1, e. «. af(t€-farm»r 
Genritaire, m.. • cfykMar 
Oemive, </S a wtan^r 
Censhrenieiit, ad. in m feudal 

Census, le. a./eudal 
Gensurable^^. a. — <ii2«, dttrving 

Censure, tf.eensonkip ; eetuure; 

Ccnanier,«a. <• onuure ; * ekide 

^ jm. a AniuIrMi 

Caitaine, 4/*. aktut a hundred 
Centanre, mm. a etntaur 
Cmtaur^, «^ ociUiMiry 
Gentoiaire, '2. a, centenary 
Genleniar, CentorMm, em, cop- 
tarn ^ « humdred ; oe9ifur»»n 
Caiti^ine, 3. a MoMbredfA 
Centon, im. rkapeodu 
CeatVBl, e. a,eentrM 
Centre, em, centre 
Centrifiige, 2. a. centrifugal 
Centrip^te, 3. a. eeatr^etol 
Centuple, 3. a. nii. ibnuZred/oM 
Gentupler, va. to inerease great' 

Centuriateor, em. — ator 
Centurie, sf. — ry, hundred 
CentiiriOD, enu — rion 
Cep, em. a viru 

Capcndant, ad. in the meim<tm«, 
nevertheleee, yet 

C^halique, 2. «. cephalic 
Cqps, flR. pi, atecke^/etters 
C^rat, m. cerate, puuter 
Cert)^re, C^nienu 
Geroeau, a &oop, nef , ri^r 
CeroeUe, «/ a leal 
Corcle, ffn. « otre/e, attembly 


Oevdor, Mi» fa Aoop 
Cerdier, im. kQepmalter 
CercateH, a c^fin 
C^^monial, ew a. —m iat 

■», Mb — «m/, rttvof 
G^^mooie, »f, — wy, rtte 
C^rteioaieQX, ae. a. mrewuni' 

cue f formal 
Ctarf^ em. a stag ; a hurt 
Cerf^i^olaaC, korn-heetU j peofer 


Gerfiniil, «m. chervil 
Cerise, tf. a durry 
Cerisler, ne, a cAerry'frei 
Geme, a ring, rtmle 
Cemeau, hernd rf anat 
Cemer, va. * tedee eut theitrmel 

af a met, (op a trea 
— yeox oem^,cyea emrraamded 

with Uaefc and hhu apute 
Cerlaio, e. a. Mrtato, mrs 
— — , am. eertainty 
uae nouveUe certain, tare 

nne certain nomrdle, • re- 
Certainement, ad. certainly 
Certes, truly., indeed 
Gertificat, nm aoertt/Soole 
Certificateur, a voudker 
Certification, af, —4ion 
Certifier, va, to certtfy^ aemre 
Certitude, af, certainty, atahUity 
Gervaison, venisonraeeuom 
Gerveau, am. the brain 
Genrelas, cervelaa^ kind of amtf 

Cern^ hind part of tAe tram 
CerreUe, af, hraina 
Cervical, e. a, '—<al 

Cervier, (1<m>P) '"(^ ^ hn^ 
Cerroise, «/*. aork of Veer 
Ceruse, wAite luid 
Ces, pro, ih—e, ikooo 
Ce68aUon,«^.~^eien, indeirminiun 
Gesse, eeaivng, tntermun'en 
Cesser, v. eeoss, * leane Mf 
Cessible, 3. a. tremafereSU 
Geadon, af, a yiddii^ «if» 
Gessionnaare, 3. t, ceaaienaryy 

Oeste, am, eeatua, girdle 
G«sare,*«^. oaffHra, jnwm, rett 
Get, pro, thie, that 
C^tac6e, a, m, eetaoeaut 

CBJL 85 

Cen. ealM, are. lAcse, tloss 
CludbKr, va./a«tcii ta m eoUs 
Ghablenr, mi. a vofai^iaJlecr 
ObabUs, wwUfmUan wood 
Chaooane, af, dUwsa (• tune) 
GhaanvB.ilra. sMt* W, sodk ; 

Qt can never be Jained to a 

Cbafoain,e.a. a. a wu mn h a H m g 

AHlem ; a poloeat 
Cbagrin, mi. gritff vomatUfn, 

^^j w ia ^ Totti 
'"— , e. a* Niorois, sm) 
Chagrinant, e.vtaattM(S 
Cliacrinery Mb to «s«, tofrti 
Chabie, «^ oAoia / mwy ; rtffS ] 

Cfaaineau, mi. ap^ of Umd 
Chalnctier, a «*iifti madnv 
Cholnette, rf. a litUo eftims 
Gliair, ^.fUah, akin, fuiA 
— Tive, t*s oMefc 
Ghaire, ai pmlpit f feo f 
Chaise, • oftotr, seat, r 
Cliaiand, e. m. autoawr; 

Cliaiandlfe, tf,euatom,go od m ft 
ObAlct, JOi. « fat, eoMi 
OlMitcnr,«/'.Aeat; soorMtA; resJ 
Gbaloqfw, af, great hoot 
Cbalninean, em. stem ; «>ipe ; 

Cbamade, tf, a parley [gU 
Okanaillflr, vn, iof^htf wrai»- 
Ghamalilis, am, fray, afUokhU ; 

ChanwiTer, va. to lace, daaA 
C hanuniwc, ^. lacing 
Chambaloa, mi. a yofce (to amy 

anlk, waior, 4fC. J 
Gliuabsllan, ofaiNNrlaAi 
Ghambranlejyamke; montle-Cres 
Okmabn^ tf oi wnA er, roam 
Ghandnrie, peroona igtug In mm 

Obambreian, am. dUmJber-artifU 

OCT, a lodger 
Gliambrer,on. to lodge togetherf 

to eei\finc, take aavU 
Chambrette, af. lUtle room 
Qfcainhrier, set, dlnirtf irfniw in a 






Gasser, xm. <• * hrtakf hniiu j 

Casserole, $f. a ttew-yan 
CasseHioisette, mi. nut-cradker 
Uasse-t6te,jnu3;/«-brm»j h»aig 

C assette, «/I cofgrctiprivff-purM 
Casseur, tm. cracker^ hou.nnr 
Uassier, easnoFlree 
Cassolette, »f. ptxfvmmgpim 
Cassonade, powdered mgar 
Cast^gnette. caetanets 
Caste, a tribe 

Gastelane, tort of green pUtm 
Castille, bideering ; cotUentum 
Castor, mi. a heaver 
Casualit^, tf. perqtAite 
Cfuuel, le. a. catuul ; preearimu 
Casud, mi. promts, per^ieUee 
CasaeUenieot, ad. canui/jy, bg 

Casuiste, em. canList 
Gatacrdse, ef. cateeresis 
09itSLCombs,pl. eatacombe 
Gatadoupes,|i/. water-falle 
Catafalque, tin. funeral decoro* 

Oatalepsie, »f. catalepsy 
Gataleptique, 2. a. —4ide 
Catalogue, mi. — ^ogve, lutf roll 
Oataracte, sf. a cataraet 
S« cataracter, vo. togromdim 
Catarrhe, mt. a catarrh 
Catarrheux se. a. catarrkeui 
Catastrophe, *f. —pke 
Oat^chiser, va. to catecki$e§ to 

endeavour; to permfode 
Cat^hisme, mi. a. eateckitm 
Cat^histe. a cateehiet 
Cat^cbumeae, 3. t.— men 
Cat^gorie, </. —g»ry. due* 
Cat^eoriquemeut, euC eaUgari- 

Cathartique^ 3. a. eathartio 
Oath^rale, »f. a cathedral 
CathMrant, mu a lecturer 
Catholicisme, ■■■ iidsm 
CathoUcit^, «/. eatholicimi the 

catholic countrieg 
CathoUcon, sol "-com 
Catbolique, ^ a.». catholic } «ni- 

^ 3. «. RomeaiCathnlicyap*' 


CftthoUquement, «mL ChrietimH' 
Cati, mk • pvetM [Wee 

Catimini, ad. eUly 
Catin, »f, an immodest girl 
— , mi* afotmderff vtewl 
Gatir, va. to prete cioeA, ifc 
Gat<^ique, »f. eatoptHee 
Oavilcaae, a cavalcade^ little 

Cavalcaciour, mi. on equerry 
Gavale, ef. a mare 
GaTalerie,cava/ry, hone 
Cavalier, mi. trooper j gentU' 

mem, JkorMinan, epaHt 
Oavalier, e. &/«nt, hmighty 
OaTaliirement, ad. haughtily^ 

gt$tikmtmJ&Oj hlmmtly 
G«idataire, mi. train-beiarer 
Gave, tf, cellar; ca$e of bottle* ; 

vaitJt ; paol at play 
— >, 3. a. hollow 

Gaveaa, mi. little vow/C, or eelUur 
Cavfe, tf. a hollom way 
GftTcr, vn. to hollow ; to ttoek at 

Cavemevx, se. a. cavcmotu, hol- 
CaTCMoa, mi* m»uaU to tame « 

hortCf ehede 
CaTiUatlonyf/lfosAwttBaf reason 
Cavia. mi. « dmUf cavity 
OavUe, «/. holUnmeu, oamty 
GausaUte, eetnuUity 
Gausatif, ve; a. catwd 
GauM, «/*. oauoe, reason^ motive 

d'appel, action upon m»«ai 

Gamer, vn. to cauee ; talk ; olab 
Gauseor, se. «. abeWer 
Gaiuerie, ef. beMling, slander 
GaJUstidt^, maligTMty 
Cauftiqne, 3. a. caustic ; mMrp- 

Cauteleuflemeiit, mi. slily 
Gauteleux, w. a. wil^^ sty 
Gaut^, sm. em issue, eaantery 
Cautiriser, va. to cmUerisef * 

Gautlon,*/*. bail; security; sutrety 
•"^■'AyoaTgeoimfgood socurity 
Gautionnement, mi. bailiisg 
CautioDDer, vo. to baU, wa r rm U 
Gayer, mi. a fulrf , stitohedbook 
Gayeu, a suetsr; offset 
Ce, cet, ccttc, pro. ihis^ that^ it 

Ce que, tchat, that 

G^est pourqnoi, thertfore 

Ce n^ pas que, not that 

Otuas,ad.rrithin, at home ; Aer« 

Ged, vre. lAit, these 

CMd, rf. blindneu 

GMant, e. s. grantor 

C^er, va. to cede, yield, resign 

Cidme,tf. cedilla iq) 

GMrat, mi. • kind of citron 

GMre, cedar 

GMule, sf. bill, note, eedulei 

Gcin^, va. I« inelose ; *jsnt one} 

cSntrA, «• a. ar^ed, vesaXted 
Geinture, sf, girdle; the waist; 

inelosure; eineture 
Geinturier, mi. a belt-oMieer 
Ceinturon, a belt 
Gela, pro. that, thus, so 
G^ladcm, mi. wo-green ; affbeted 

scntnnental mem 
GA^brant, offieiatii^ priest 
calibration, sf, solenmity 
G41^bre, 3. eufmnous, eminent 
04M^»n€,vei,cel€brate,* setforth 
C^i^brit^, */.--ty, ralramtiy 
G^ler. va. to ooneeeU, * hide 
G^ri, mi. celery 
G^^rit^, tf. —rity; swijhtessy 

G^este, 3. a. celestieU, heavenJy 
Gflesdns, mi. pi. a sort offr%~ 

G^bat, mi. celibaey ; tingle life 
CSibataire, 3. a. ofoelibaey 
'—^s$n. abaehetor 
-— — , sf, wunarried woman 
CeUe, jiro./. she, that • 
CeUeiier, e. s. caterer ; cellarist 
Cdlier, mi. oellat lAove ground 
Cellule, sf. a cell, bo»-e€ue ; hole 

«n the AiMicy.comft 
CeIui,jpro. he, that 
G^ui-cl, celled, this 
Celtti-li, celle 14, that 
Cement, mi. emien* 
C«nentatian, sf. .^—*ion 
Cendre, sf. eukss 
CandH, •. ad^^teloured 
Cendr^, tf. dross tflead ; small 

Ceadreuz, ae. a. asky, fuM of 

Ceadrier, mi. ash peon 




C^DOtapbB, MM. flOMlt^pAc, 

einpty tomfr 
Cens, gHftC r««< 
OenfaUe, 3. o. ^ a wiw 
Oensal, mt. a Softer 
Cvnsc, {^. uff'farm 
Cens^, e. a. ooeoimteil; itj wi iui 
OcqwOT} Mk eentw^ a mine 
Cendo', <Ac Urd v « «M»«r 
— > e. «. a>Qw;^at<aMr 
Censitaire, jin.. a e0spy4«ltfcr 
Oeiuive, «/r. a nmmer 
Cenghremaot, ad. in m fmdal 

Census, le. m. feudal 
Censttrable, 2. a. — &lr , <{«< rvtnf 

Censure, «f.eeiuor«Atp ; Miuure; 
Ceii8iirBr,wul« onMnre ; * dUde 

Ceotaine, rf. aktmt « Awi^nl 
Gentuire, fm. • ontfMir 
Centaair^, tf* emtuarff 
Centenaire, :2. a. eenteiwiTy 
GMitflnier'} G€iitBrioii, MR* oop- 
tam ^ a Amwlfwl ; oettlunon 
Centa^me, 3. a AipulrcdfA 
Centon, sm. rkaptoip 
Cevtxvl, e. cucentTM 
Centre. Jtn. centre 
Centrinige, 3. a. cen/ri^jwZ 
Ceotrip^, 2. a, eauApetal 
Centuple, 3. a. rat. hundredfold 
Centiqiler, va, to inertaae great* 

Ceirtiiriatear, «»i. -nxtor 

Centniie, «/*. — ry, hundred 

Cestvrioo, tat. — rion 

Cep, Jin. a vine 

Cepcndaot, ad. in the meonHme, 

neverthelesty yet 
C^bakUogte, *f, — ^ 
C^ptaaliqaie, % a. eepAolM 
C^s, AN. ph ttaeke^fottert 
C^rat, MM. eerattf ptatter 
Gert»^re, Ckrienu 
Ceroeau, a hoop, net, ring 
Cercdle, »f, a teal 
Cercle, sm» a cireh, tutenMy 


OOMtoTyvak faAoap 

Catdier, Jtn. AaafMna&cr 
Cercueil, a o^^Sn 
C^^oionial, eb a. — wiai 
— — , mb — «iai, rtfttal 
C^rtoionie, «/. — ^y, rite 
G^rteiooiettz, le. a, mrememU 

out ; formal 
Gerf, m. a «fajr ; a iUw^ 
Cerfo^nriant, iUmi4Mt/« ; PV»r 

GarfeuU, em. cAerDtl 
Cerise, tf a cAerry 
Cerltier, na. a dkerty- t rc a 
Ceme, a rii^, circle 
Oemeaa, hernd ofmnat 
Cenier, va, * (aftv out theiemel 

of a nut, tap a tree 

— 3rettx oern^, cyee earretunded 
xoith hUaek mnd hhu epoU 

Certain, e. a. ecrfatn, rare 
— — >, «m. eertainfy 
^"^ me noiivMk cortais, rare 

— one certain nomreDe, • re* 

Certalnenent, acf. eertatn/y 
Gertes, tru/y, intfeed 
Certificat, em. a cerCi/Seafe 
Gertiflcateiir, a •ovaehuT 
Certification, {/l —lien 
Certifier, va. to oert^, afmrs 
Certitude, ef certainty, etaMAy 
Gervaieon, venieon-eeaean 
Cerveau, em. tAc braiit 
Cerrelas, oervelae, hvnd a^ em^ 

Genrelet, hind part of tAe 6r«tn 
Gerveile, e/. ktiine 
Cervical, e. a, —cal 

Cenrier, (loop) ^f"^ a ^'M* 
Cerroise, e^. $ort of heer 
Ceruse, tuaite lead 
Ces, pro. t Aeec, lAoee 
Cesse, cea^ng', intermieHein 
Cesser, v. oeoee, * leave of 
Cessible, 3.^. traneferaile 
Cession, «/. a yieldvag afr 
Cessioanaue, 3* «. cceeionafy, 

Oeste, em. oestae, girdle 
Gasare,*e^ e«eiira, jNnue, rett 
Get, pro. tkie, that 
C^tac^, a. m. cefooeeue 



eaz« caNBBi sra* 
GliabKr, va./aetcn fa a oaUe 
Ghableor. em. a aw t or oMeer 
GhabUs,mnil/alien«e ~ 
Ohaconaa, tf, ribassa (a 
Cliaem, a.pra. eoei 

0t can never be 

Cbafoain,e.8. e. a 

fiUem ; a polsoat 
Cbagrin, em. ffri^; 



to a 


— , « 

— , e. a. maraM, md 
Chagrioant, e. veaatiaiM 
Gbacriuer, va* ta vemy tafret 
Chaine, ef. eAatn ; warp ; HtffS | 

Cfaaiseaa, eai. ap^ ef Imd 
Chataetier, a «*ain-aMftcr 
Chalnette, rf, a litUe dboin 
Glialnon, em. a /ink 

CliBire,a^ait;/se| aretory 
Chaise, a oAasr, seat, r ' 
Cbaland, e. u eaete 

Ghalaadise, ff.cnetoa, y oa rf ep t ?l 
OirfJct, em. a Aat, eaWa 
Olmlenrt «f* f>»^ f wmrmtki teed 
Ghalit, em. bedftead 
Cbaloape, ef. great hoed 
Glmlameaii, em. etsm j a j^pe ; 

Ghamade, tf. a parley \gle 
ChamalUflr, vn. toJighJtf wram' 
Chamaillis, e«k/ray, efaa W e ; 

Ghamarrer, va. to /aoe, dmA 
Ohammawn^ef. toeing 
Ghambaloa, eai. ayate (ta carry 

miOe, water, 4re-y 
C h a mhu l l a n , c Aaw ise r iain 
Ghambranlejyoml^; memfle-Cres 
Qkambre, f^cAamter, ream 
Ghambrfe, jm-eone igtug mi ane 

Gbambrelan, em. c A amt e r urtifi» 

oer, o l odger 
Cbambrer, vn. to lodge togetherf 

to een^/he, Caiw aeide 
Chambrette, tf, little room 
Obanbrier, eai. dheoHftcaiain in a 






ChambriUon, young nuad 
Chameau, mi. a ciw wf 
CimiiieUer, eanuMrioer 
Ghames, Oames, tuu muMlet 
GhamoiB, shamojff toil4 goitl 
Chainoiaeur, $haiMy^reuer 
Champ, ajield : matter 

— de iMtaiUe, iSeM of battle 

— ckw, eamp list 
Cfaampagne, sf. dutug^aign 
ChaxB^uxt, mufielirrent 
Ohamparter, vo. <• eetteet^eld' 

Champartenr, sm.Jitld rtnl<oU 

Champ^tre, 3. a. rural 
Cham|H^iMm, sm. mushroom ; 

thi^ tn a candle 
Champignannidre, sf. a bed for 

Ghampim, jm. a champion 
Chance, sf. chance^ •htaard 
Chancelant, e. a, tottering j ttn- 

Ghanceler, tm. to totter ; to rair 

Chanoelier, sm. c&cmeeUar 
ChanceMre, af. ehaneellor's wifk 

ChBDcellerie, «f. chancery 
Chanceux, se. a. Indty 
Ghandr, va. to grem mouldy 
Chandssure, sf. mouldiness 
Chancre, sm. a cancer, sore i foul' 

nes$ in4he4ecth 
Chancreux, se. a. oaneereme 
Chandeleur, sf. Cemdlemae 
Chandelier, sm. ea n dho t itk, a 

Ghandelle, sf. a candle 
Cbanfrein, im. forehead of a 

Ofaaflgie, eieehange, eA«mfe, hasd^ 

er's trade 
Changeant, e. a. dUm|^a5le,j^^ 

Cfaangement, tm. change ; altc 

Gbangeotleri^a. to chsmge of 

Chancer, v» to change ; edter, 

ship, hurter 

Changeur, mi. kmiwr, tnaney 

Chanouie, a prdtendary 
ClianohieMe, af. ocanoness 
Chanoinie, cancnrv, ctmonship 
Chanson, a song, idle story 
Cbansonner, va. to lampoon 
Chansonnette, sf. liltle song.hy 
Chansonnier, «m. balladF^nutker 
Chant, singing: tunc; canto 
——— da coq, codb-croso 
Chantant, e. a. tuneMe ; «tn^ 

Chanteau, sm. husuA ofhread, 

Cmmter, va. to * sing ; to cram; 

CMnterelle, sf. trehlcstrit^, de- 

Chantenr, se. ». a singer 
CbKtttier^Mmber-yardj stoeka, 

Ohantoum^, a head-piece of a 

Ghantre, a chanter, « derle 
Ghantrerie, sf. chantry 
Chanrre, sm. hemp 
Chanvrier, hemp-<hresser 
Chaos, dba0«, confusion 
Chi^, sf cope, helm 
Ghapeau, sm. a Aat ; man 
Ctaapelain, a chaplain 
Ghapder, va. to * rasp bread 
Chapelet, sm. chaplet, head, stir^ 

rup-lemher; a chain-pump 
Chapelier, e. s. -a hatter 
ChapeUe, tf. chapel, benefice 
Chapelienle, ehaplainship 
Chapehire, diippings, ehyfs 

Chaperon, sm> heodj copii^ of 

awaR=}bolster-eeg^ ; top ; com- 

aperonner, va. to * cop one ; 
' toproteeti to -hood-wwh the 

Chapter, sm. cope^arer 
Cbapiteau, chapiter, capital 
Chapltre,a&<Qifer; diapter-heuse 
Chapitrer, va. to rsprimaad 
Chqxm, sm. capon ; erwst of 

bread hoVed in broth 
Chaponnean, sm. young es^on 
Chaponner, va. to capon 
JCbaponAldre, sf. capottry 

Chaqae,sra.«ae&, eM*y (* b al' 
ways Joined to a aatenmlre) 
Char, sm. ehmriotj car 
Charan^on, a weooil,mite 
Charbon, coals f ■ uJker 
— — de b<^, Aarcoal 

de terre, j»tt-eMi/ 

Charbomi^, tf, short r^ ^ 


_ vsu to dsoA wtta a 

GhaTbomiier,Mi. ooa h -ms r dusid 

collier i eemi-hole 
Cfaarb(nuiidr& sf. euHiery^ eosA* 

house ; eeoMoMiMm 
Charbottiller, va. to ttotn, th 

Charcuter, va. to hade, aumfle 
Charcuterie, sf. hog^sjlesh ; saw 

sages, tfc 
Charcntier, e. «. who Iwept a 

Cbardon, mi. thistle f spiho-kead 
Ghardonner, va. to nop doth 
Chardonneret, mi« gotdfindi 
Chardonni^re, af. thistU-plot 
Chai^, loeid, charge,oargo ; em* 

ployment ; place, office 
Ghai^eant, e. a. dogging ; tedi* 

Chargement, mi. bUl of lading 
Ghargeoir, Aarger in gunnery 
Charger, va. to load ; charge ; 

burden, lade, dog 
Se — ,to* take won one's self 
Char^ur, mi. a loader 
Chanage, carriage 
Charier, v. to carry *J»mg 

droit, to mind vm^s kid 

Chariot, mi. waggon, cart 
Charitable, 3. a. charitable 
Charitablenwnt, liii. — tably 
Charity, sf. charity, alms 
Charivari, mi. paltry vanic, 

a clutter 
Charlatan, amountebankfwksaL- 

Charlatane, sf. cunninr gipsy 
Charlataner, va. to gull 
Charlatanerie, sf. fuadktry, 

Charmant, e. a. charming ; <r«. 

Cbsnne, mi. charm, yoI^i^eZm 
<lh«nBcr, TV. to cXnMn; May 


C^arnulle, $/, ktdge ofyokt-ehn 

Cbamage, tm.JUdh-ti'mt 
Clla^le^ le. a. carnal ; sentual 
CbameQemeiit, ad, eamaliy 
Cbameux, se. a.fltihii 
Cbamier, jm. ckamtl'hauu ; « 

Chami^re, sf. a hinge 
Charnu, e. a.JUthy^pl'omp 
Chamore, tf.JUeky skin 
Charogne, earrton, careas9 
Charpeute, ttmber-worl; 
Charpenter, va, to mork t isA t r f 

to mangle 
Charpenterie, »f. carpentry 
Charpentler, sm. carpenter 
CJiarpie, sf, Gbarpis, sm. lint 
Gharri, sf. huck-askes 
Charret^, a cart-load 
Charretier, charticr, sm, carman 
Oharrette, sf. a cart 
Charroi) sm. carriage^ vMinage 
Cbamm, a cartvfrigkt 
ChaiTonagie,car(wrt;A(*« work 
Charraage, arable land 
Charrue, sf. a plauek 
Charte, chartre, a aiarter 
Charte>partie, charter-party 
Chartil, cbartis, sm. a pent-ho%ue 

far carts^ great cart 
Ghartre, sf. Charter, eaol 
Chartreuse, charter-house 
Ghartreux, se. s. CarthusianfrU' 

ar, or nun 
Chartrier, sm. keeper of charters 
Chas, sm. needle-eye 
Chaseret, little sash-frame to 

make cheese 
Ohdsse, af. shrine } scale ; frame; 

Cliasse, sf. hwnting ; game} c&om 
— — aux oiseeux, /Vno^in^ 
Cniasse-clueo, snioeadsman 
Cbasse-coasin, sm. bad wine 
Cbetfse-coquin, bedsman 
CThasselas, eacelUnt sort of white 

grape , 
Obasse-mar^, a fshrcart j a 

Oliaaser, va. to hunt^ * drive a- 

way, chase f pursue 
— an fusil, to* go a shooting 
Obasseresse, sf. a huntress 
Gbassenr, am. k^nter^fowler 


C'bass«use, sf. a kantrtst 
Chassie, hlear-eyedness 
Cbassieux, se. a. hltar-tyed 
Chassis, snu sash ; frmne ; chase 
ChassoiTi cooper'« driver 
Chute, v. a. chaste ; pure ; neol 
Chastement, ad. chastely j purely 
Chastet^, sf, chastity, purity 
Chasuble, a kind of cope 
Cbasublier, sm. maker of easiest- 

eutioal ornaments 
Chat, cae 

Petit chat, little dear 
Chats, pi. oatkins 
Chitaigne, sf. a chesnut 
Chitaigfnenue, chesnut orchard 
Chitaignier, sm. chesnv^-tree 
CliAtala, a. nu chesnut-colour 
Ch&teau, sm. a castle, or seat 
Cb&teaux en Espagne, airy cas- 
Chfttelain, ^ord of amanort go- 
vernor of a eastle • castellan 
Ch&telet, little castle 
ChAtellenie, sf. ceutle-ward 
<Jhat>huai)t, sm. •creee&-ow/, sul- 
len man 
ChAtiable, -2. a. punisheible 
ChAtier, va. to chastise j mind} 

Chatidre, sf. a oat-hole 
ChAtlment, sm. chastisenient 
Chaton, akitten ; hexeV; catkins} 

ChatouUleineitf, tidtiing 
Cbatouiller, va. to tiMe : plean 
ChatoidUeux, se. a. ftdb/uA, de- 
Ghatte, sf. a she<at} puu , dain- 
ty woman 
Chatty, brood of a cat 
Ghattcmite, damxe hypocrite 
Chatter, cliatoniier,vn. to kitten 
Chaud, e. a. hot, zoarmj hasty^ 

^ sm. heat, hot 

, ad. hot, warmly 

Chaudeau, sm. caudle 
Chaudement, ad. wamUy, ear- 
Cbaudenm, sm. a kettle, ealdron 
Chauderonn^, sf. kettlejul 
Chauderonnene, brazier^s vtare 
Cbauderonnier, sm. brazier, tin- 



ChaudlAre, «f. ealdrw} cefpetj 

great kettie 
Chaullage, sm.Jkei 
ChaiiJle, sf.fumaee 
Chaufle-friled, sm. afoot-itove 
Chanfier, va. to hesU, weurm 
Chauferette, sf. afoot-steree 
ChanifiBrie, a rtncl of forge 
Chanflfeur, ml warmer ofafsrge 
Chauflblr, mn-m 

doth for a side person 
GhaufouTf a lime-kiln 
Chaufournier, a lime maker 
ChaTirer, voUo turn tqsside donn 
Gbamne, fin. stubble, stubble fieU 
Chaumer, vo. to * cut stubble, to 

Chaumi^,*/. a thatched cottag e 
Chaumioe, small cottage 
Chanssant, e. a. easy to put on 
Chausee, sf. stoeking, strainivi^ 

Ghausses, pi. breedUs 
Chaussd, e. a, eross-grairud 
Ghanss^ sf. causeway 
Chaosae-pil, sm. shoeing-hom 
Gliausser, va. to * put on shoes. 

or stodeings,make shoes i toju 
— le cothttroe, to tumadramu-. 

tic writer 
Ghaussetier, sm, hosier 
ChauMCtnq), sf. a oaXtrap 
Chaussette, under-etodnng 
Ghauason, sm. sodts, pumps 
Chaussure, sf. any cover of thx 

leg and foot 
Chaoye, '. a. bald 
CbauTe-souris, sf. a bat 
Cbauvet^, baldness 
Ghanx, lime 
CbeS,snuhead, chief, leader }fag- 

— >- de fiuniUe, housdcwper 
Chef-d'oeuvre, a master.pieQfi 
Chef-lieu, a monor-Aoiae 

de parti • ringleader 

Chelin, sm. shilling 
Ghetnin, way, road, course 
Cbemini^e, af. a chimney 
GhemiQer, vn. to tooUr, or* go 
Chemise, sf. shirt, shift 
Chemisette, under-waisteoat 
Ghdnaie, a grove of oaks 
Cbenal, sm. ehannei 
Chenapan, sm. a vagabond 





Oh^ae, cm oalr 

Oh^ne-Terd, kolm-^tik 

Ch^nem, ycung oak 

— — , a fipt to eowoty rain-tso- 

terfrom (A« gwtttrs 
Chenet, iUmd-iron 
CheneTMre, if. hen^/Uld 
Chenevis, m. hen^teed 
Chenevotte, sf. ghort $trtm 
Chene^otter, vn. to jw«/ Aenqn 

Chenll. till, o dog-knaul 
OhenUje, tf. a cuterpiUar 
Cbentt,e. a. hoary ; greu-headed 
Ober, e. dear ; e<»</y ; bdovtd 
Glierche, sf. search 
Gherrlier, va. to * seek, lookfor^ 

* swrck 
Ohercbeur, se. s. seeker^ searcher 
Ch^e, sf. cheer J treatyentertainr 

Oh^rement, ad, dear, dearly 
Gb^iir, cherish j love 
Gbereondse, sf. peninsula 
Ohert^, deamesSf dearth 
Gh^rubin, stn. a cherub 
Gb^rabique, 3. a. cherubinieal 
Gbervia, sm. chervil 
Gb^tif,ye. a.fnean, sorry , pitiful 
Gb^tivement, ad. pitifully 
Gheral, stn. a horse 
Gherai-fondu, leapfrog 
Gbevalerie, sf. in^rhthood ; cAi- 

Chevatet, mi. wooden horse ; 
hri^e of an instrwnentj easel; 
tressd ; buttress ; poop 
Cberalier, a in^:ht 
-— d'bidiistrle, sharper 
— — de la coupe, toper 
— — d*boiiiieiir,^rft gentleman 

— — du Ifuet, captain of a watch 

on horaebade 
ObeiraUdre, sf. InizhtU lady 
Ghevaline (b6te), horse or mare 
Gherance, •ne*« whole substance 
Chevnaeh^ijudgeU circuit 
Gbevaacber, vn. to * ride (obso- 
Gbevau-l^gen, stn, light horse 
Gb^vecier, vestry4eeeper 
Gb^vecerie, sf. ojffice of a vestry- 
Gbeveltt, e. a. long-haired 

Chevelure, sf, laad of hair ; 

betunM ; fibre 
Cbevet, stn. a bolster 
Cber^tre, a halter (old) 
Gbeveu, a hair^fbre, thread 
Gbeville, sf.apegi ande-^one^ 

broaehj botch [ffrSf J 

CheTiU^, e. a. branehed(in heral" 
Gbeviller, va. to peg, to pin ' 
Gbevillette, sf. bookbinder's peg 
Gbevilloiif stn. tumerU peg 
Gheyillure, sf. the broaches of a 

deer's head . 
Gherir, vn. to fiunu^e, overrule 
Cb^vTC) sf. a she-goat, erah 

sauvage, antelope 

Cbevreau, sm. a kid 
Gb^vre-feuUle, honeysudele 

pied, a. m. goat-footed 

Gbevrette,{/*. a aoe; symp-potf 

little hand-iron ; shrimp 
Gberreuil, sm. a roebvdt 
Cbeyrler, a goatherd 
Gbevril]ard,yaim of a roe 
Cbevron, a rafter, chevron 
Gbevronnte, e. o. ehevrony 
Gbevroter, vn. to kid ; to fret ; 

Am; to * have a trenStling 

voice in singit^ 
GbevTotin, sm. alMPs «Hn 
GbevToUo^, sf. deer^hot 
Gbez, pr. a/, or to one^s house, 

emiong, voith 
Gbiasse, sf. scum, dung 
Ghiaonx, srti. a rurkish bailiff 
Gbicane, tf. chicanery, cavil 
Gbicaner, va. to chicane; * vex, 

quarrel, cavU 
GMcaneiie, sf. chicanery 
Gbicaneur,»caner; shifter 
Gbicanier, e. wrangler, caovler 
Cbiche, i. a. stingy 
Gbicbement, ad. stineily 
Gbicbet^, sf. niggardlitiess 
Ghicon, sm. coss-lettuce 
Cbicor^, sf. succory, endive 
Cbicot, em. a. stump 
Chicoter, vn. to wrangle ; trifle 
Cbicotin, sm. orpine 
Ghien, a dog, cock of a gun 
Cblen-c^leste, sm. dog-star 
— — dent, dog's grass 

marin, sea-dog 

Cbienne, sf. a 6ttel 
Gbienoer, vn. to whelp, puppy 

CtiA, sf, sorry siOe, or stuff . 
GbU&M, sm. a rag, eloiut 
CUilGiif, pL miUtnery wares 
Gbiflbimer, va.<o rumple, tumble 
GbilRiiioler, e. «. a rag-picker 
C^aSEoaadim^, lady's work-bag 
Gblffire, sm, eypksr, figure, a 

immileriP— Un x^ro en cbiffirei 

an insigni fie am t man 
Cidffter,va.te* esutup ; * write 

in cyphers 
GblAeur, stn, an tteeoti^Hant 
CbignoD, the ntpe ff the node, 

hind curl 
GhUn^re, {/*. cAimem, idle fancy 
GbimMque, 2, a. A umr iea i , 

Gbbn^riqoement, ad, —rtcally 
Gbimie, sf. cAymutry 
Gbimique, .'. a, d^mtbot 
Gblmiste, «in. a ehymist 
Gbiourme, sf. a gaUeu's ertm 
Ghipoter, vn. to piddle ; tryfie 
Gbipotier, e. s. piddler, trtfier 
Ghiquenaude, sf. afUlip 
Chiqaet, sm. a hit 
Cbirograpfaaire, written umdtr 

the disposer's own hand 
Gbiromancie, sf. palmistry 
Gblromancien, ne. s. —^naneer 
Ghirurgical, e. a. —<al 
Gbimrgie, sf. surgery 
Chirurgien, sm. a surgeon 
Chlrurgique, 5. a. — ^icoT 
Gbiure, sf. flies' diong 
Ghoc, tm. shade i dsuhing; on- 
set, dashing 
Cbocailler, vn. to tmple 
Chocaillon, sf.JudMtng goss^ 
Gbocolat, am. chocolttte 
Gbocolatler, one vfho keeps a dko- 

colate-house, dkoce/oieHndker, 

or seller 
Cbocolatidre, sf. ehoc<datc-pot 
Chflpur, sm. choir, chorus 
Choir, vn. to *fall le'^ 

Cbolslr, va. to* choose,* pick ouf^ 
Cboix, sm. choice, option 
Ghdmable, -2, a. to be kipt «u a 

Chdmage, rat. respite, re*t 
Cbdmer, v. to * keep holiday, to 

want work, rest from work 
Ohgpine, sf. French half'jointi 

English pint ''^ ' 





CLofiliiar, vK. f tiffU 


Cboqaer, v. (• * «A«dt, offhid^* 
ihuA, * eUuk^ to * toue£gku$u 

Be ^vr,to* take offttuMy ob^tt 
one oiMf JUr, * dtuk^ * «<Hie, 

Olionste, cm. eA«W«ter 

ffgfcnher, *«Mi» dbortu 
Chose, «/*. f A«ii|r 

Gboa-nsuTi oaitct/lMMr 
ChoocaS) «M« ajaAdmxD 

Mf -^f odr ; j»2«9 ^ one pentn 

agaiiut two 
Ghonqiiet, em. moot'e hood 
Chogrer, tml. f o codger ; to * toko 

great core of 
C&ftme, em. cAriem 
Chr^meau, vhritm cletk 
Ghr^kn, ne. a. e. eArie^Hm 
Chr^tioineiiient, ad. eAnetumfy 
ChrMlenU, e/l CArwiemlom 
Gfaristianisme, ckrittiaoMty 
Chromatique, >'. a. tf. — tic 
Ghronique, tf. cAronide 

1, t2. a, chronical 

Chroniqueurf em. a writtr 


Ghroaogramroe, — gn 
ChroDologie, $/. — Jogjf 


Chronologique. -2. a. 
Chrooologiste, em. 
Chronologue, — loger 
OhaysaMe, if, oAiyia/ie 
Ohrysocollc, c&ryeoeoZ, iorar 
Chrysolite, —4it€ 
ChUf part. fhlUn dotvn_ [row 
Cfandieter, m. to pip as a qtar- 
Chnchotter, vn. to vohitper 
Chuchotterie, tf. wkitptring 
Ohiidioteur, se. e. tokisperer 
Chut I »nt.&ue&/ 
Ohote, tf.ftdl,iisaMter,eadonoK. 
—La chute des feuilles, om- 
curnn.^— Une chute dHiuineun, 
Chyle, em. the ^yle 

Chjtakt, Itc. vUL Cbimlo, Lc. 
Ci, mL Aere 
Ci^lenuit, koretofort 
Gi-apr^, ktrtafter 
0i<4ieiMHi8, «m«Kr Acre 
Ci^letsuf , aforumd 
Glboire, em. a jiyv, Aox, omi 
Giboule, tf. teallion, ekikoot 
Ciboakftte, ckive* 
Cicatrice, a ecar 
Cicalricule, little $ear 
Clcatriierj vm. cicoCrize, gatk 
Cicero, ptea (printiikg tgpe) 
Gid, em. an JMim ckuf 
Gidre, eider 

Giel, em* evyi aemcn, ooiMpy 
Giel de lit, (eeter, top of a bed 
Des ciels de lit, b«i teeCere 
Glerge, eai. a wax taper 
Oieus, em. pi. cid/er tie efaifw- 

for, Acoeene 
Ciffale,^^. ekirpimgkhd ofgraoH 


Cigogne, tf. a etorh 
Cigoineau. ef. a yovng stork 
Cigue, sf. Ami/oc* 
Cil, em. eye-JoeAee 
Cilice, em. Aatr^of A 
GiUement, twnddittr oftke eyee 
GlUer, va, to hvtn&le, wtnA 
Gime, tf. tAc <op, ridge^ kei^ 
Giment, em. eementy union 
Gimenter, va. to cement 
Glmentler, em. cement.miAer 
Cimeterre, a aimeter 
Cimetidre, a ehurckyard 
Gimier, crest, huttoae 
Gimier de cerf, AemncA of veni' 

Ginabre, einnahar ; red lead 
Gin^raire, (ume), tf. urn indud- 

ing tukes 
Giii««tion, '-4ion 
Glng^age, em. eAip'e eouree ; lask 
Glngler vn. to sail before tke 

vnndf to lask, * cut 
Cimuunome, em. ctnnmnon 
Cinq, a. smufm 
Ginqoantaine, 'fJ^^ 
Ginquante, ?. a.,^ty 
Cinauantenier, em. 

of fifty men 
Oinquaattime, 3. ck^iMA 

Oinqui^me, ?. eu tm.iifik 

.— — dgakt^our ekiUmgtiu tke 


Giattage, eai. (A« eomfe wAicA ei< 

cAcr cneirrfc, ot tie u skip 
Gintre, on ordL centre 
GInftcr, veuto* mako arcAHciie 
Gippe, em. eipput 
Girage, teoxtn^ 
CircoDcire, va. to eiretmteite 
Gircoadaeur, em. etroMmcteer 
GirconcMon, sf. eimmeioion 
CirconCfirenoe, eireumferenee 
Cireooflexe, 'i. a. droaa^/kx 
CirconscriptloD, eiimmecriptton 
Gireoaacrire, va. to ctrcnmeoriAe 
Cireooqpcct, e. a. etfrenaiepccC 
Cirtxnupectioo, sf. etrwmepec- 

Ciroomtance, etreaaMtanoe 
GircoBStaiioes, li dependences, 

apput t cncMsee 
Circonstancier, va. to reZote m 

tking mtk its oirewoutanees 
CireonvallatioD, sf eiramvaila* 

Oireonvenlr, va. to eiroumventf 

CinoBteBdoa, sf. deceit 
CirooBvoIdD, e. a. neiMouring 
Girconvolatlon, tf. ctrcnmvo/u- 


Girenit, em. eircnii, ambit ; dte- 

trict, eonaast 
Girculaire, \ a. circular } round 
Girculairement, ad. einmarly 
Circulateur, em. ->4or 
Gircubtion, tf, —lien 
Circulataire, i. a. — tolofy 
Girculer, v«. le circulate 
Cire, tf. nmr, gum^ oeal} sKoO' 

— dnSipagne, eoaliag waa 
Girer, vo. to wa* 
Ciriei-, em. wax ekandler 
Ciron, a Aamftoorm; little blister 
Cirure, sf. wax plastering 
Cirque, em. circus 
Cirure, tf. voaxing 
Cisaillir, va. to * dip,* skear 
Gieaillcs, if. skears, dn>pings 
Cisalpine, a. on t Aie side tke Mps 
CiseaU) em. cAue/, graver 





Oiseatix,ji/. aeUtart 
Oisder, va, to ckaaef earvt 
CiseleC, «m. a graver 
CincJeur, cAojcr, pinker 
Ciselure, tf. cAa«tnf , carving 
Oitadelle, a citadel 
CitadiD, e. a. «. eittxea 
Citation, $/. — tion^ mmmom 
Cit6, a eUjff a toton 
01 er, THi. eitCf fuotCf Mtinmon, 

Cit^riecfr, e. a. eiUrior} hither 
Clteme, tf. a cittern 
Citise, am. eitistis^ 
Citoyen, ne. «. a citizen 
Citrin, e. a. lemon^oloured 
Citron, am, citron, lemon 
Citronnat, candied orangey or 

Citrann^j e. a. that has the taste 

of lemon 
CitronneUe, sf. halm-gentie 
Citronnier, sm. a Itmon-tree 
CitnraiUe, sf, jncmpton, gourd 
Cive, kind of onwn 
OiTet, sm, Kare'ragoo 
Oivette, sf. chioe ■ civeteat ; civet 
Cividre, a hand^arrow 
Civil, e. a. civil , well-bred 
Civilement, ad. civilly, kindly 
Givilifation, sf, -nation 
Civiliser^va. to dvilixe 
Civility, sf. doHity, courtesy 
Civility, j»/. resp^s 
Civique, a.f. eivio 
Clabaud, sm. liar} noisy fkllow 
Clabaodage, harking of dogs 
Ciabauder, vn, to bark ; betad 
Clabonderie, sf. clamour 
ClalMuideur, se. s. noisy fium, or 

woman, a howler 
Olaie, sf. a hurdle 
Glair, e. a. clear ; light} thin; 

bright f plain 
— -^ ad. clearly } plainly } dear, 


1 sn^ shme, %At 

— — dc lime, moonshine 
Obirement, ad. clearly j plainly 
Clairet, te. a. reddish 
Claire-voie, sf. rails in a park 
Glairidre, j'/aae in a wood 
Glalron, sm. clarion 
01air<«em^ e. o. ^vn sown j thin, 


Clair^qyaaoe, tf. sagacity ipt- 

Clair-Toyant, e. a. clearsighted 
Clameur, sf. clamour, outcry 
de haro, citation btfore the 

Clan, snu a trUte Qn Scotland) 
Clandefltin, e. a. (uandestine 
Clandestinement, ad. — nely 
Olandestinit^, sf. privaau 
Clapet, sm. the sucker of a pump 
Olapier, eoney-Jmrrow ; rabhit } 

a tame raHbit 
Olapir, vn. to squeak 
Se — , vr. te * lie sqiuat 
Claque, sf. a flap, clog 
Claqnedent, sm. a half starved 

wretch, chatterer 
Claquement, dapping, chatter' 

Claquemurer,Ta. to *put in pri- 
Claqueorrille, sm.flapt hat 
Claquer, vn. to * clap, * snap ; 

Olaquet, sm, mill-dapper ; chat 
Glanficat&on, sf. darxfying 
Clariiler, va, to darifv 
Se — , vr. to * grow dear 
Clarine,*/*. a hell for thenedeof 

Clarinette, darinet 
Clart^, deamess ; light ; splen- 
Clas, sm. knett; passing hdl 
Classe, sf, dass ; order ; form ; 

Ckusement, sm. di^osition, or- 
Olaner, va. to dispose, te Uvy 
Classique, ?. a. dassic 
Claude, a, foolish, simple 
Claudication, sf. lameness 
Olayeau, sm. the rot, scab 
Olavel^, sf. the scab 
OlaveU, e. a. scabby 
Clavessin, ou Clavecin, sm, harp- 
GlaveUe, sf.akey; peg 
Clavieafe, the collar-hone 
Olavier, sm. a ^ey-chainj the 

keys of an organ, ifc. 
Clause, $f, douse, previso 
CUnistraf, e. a. clanstraX } mo- 


Ctafoo, m. /title kurdU 
Clayonage, a fence made wiCS 

hurdles and turfs 
CU, clef, sf. a key^ def 
CMmenoe, demency 
cUment. e. a. clement 
CUmentuies, sf. pi. the eonstitu 

fion of I ope t. lement y» 
Clepsydre, on hour-gl€Us 
Clerc, sm. clerk, clergyman 
Clere^, clergy, chur^man 
CUrlcal, e. a, derical 
OlAicalement, ad, dert 

CUricature, sf. clerkship ; state 

of a dergyman 
Client, e. s. a dient 
CUenttie, sf. proteetionfpatron" 

Clignement, sm. winking 
Clignemussette,«flikule andseds 
Cligner les yeux, vo. to wink 
CUgnotement, mi. winking 
Clignoter, vn. to wink often 
Climat, sm. climate, clime 
CUmatMque, >'. a. dimaeteru! 
Clin d'oeil, sm. the twinkling of 

an eye 
CUncaille, sf, hard-ware; bast 

CUncaiUerie, iron-ware 
CUncaOlier, e. s, ironnun^er 
Clinquant, sm. tinsel 
CUque, tf. gang, party 
CUqueter, vn. to dadt 
Cliquetis, sm, dashing of swords 
Cliquettes, sf. snappers ; dapper 
Clisie, little hur£e ; splint 
Clisser, va; to * make hurdles ; 

Cloaque, jm. common sewer fil- 
thy place 
Cloche, sf. a hdl, blister, stetO' 

Clooiement, am. hopping 
Cloclier, steepU ; parish 
' , vn. to limp, hof'bte 

Cloiflon, partition 
CloiMmage, sm. partition'ooofh 
Clottre, a doister 
Cloltrer, va. to doister «p ; ity 

CloUrier, im. daustral monk 


Claiiui-o(^»]itj ad, hMltMg «- 

Clopiner, -co. to kolbU along 
Cloporte, m. oe-woodlotiM 
Cloporteax, se. a. very ro^gk 
Cktfre, va. to indosCf dote 
Clos, «m. a doK 

f e. a. doted, clou, shut 

Closaua, mi. small cloto 
CIosseBient, ducking 
Closser, vn. to dude 
Cloture, sf. an incloiurt 
Cloa, «fn.noi/; a boil ; dove; ttud 
Clous de girofle, c/ove< 
Ckm A crochet, tentcr'hooh 
Clouer, vm. to naU 
CkNiter, veu to $tud 
Clouterie, sf. nail trade 
Clotttier, «m. a nailer 
Cloati^re, *f. nail mould 
Clab, am. a dul, eoeietjf 
Clid>iste, member of a duJb 
Clystdre. a dyater 
Coaccuse, ooouseil with one, or 

severa' pereona 
Coacerratioii, »f. — I ton 
Coactif, ve. a, coercive 
CoacCion, sfi coercion 
Coadjutenr, «m. a co<idJutor 
Goadjatorerie, af. — torskip 
Coadjutrice, eoadjutrix 
Coagulation, a, congealing 
Coaguler, va. coagtUatCf ourd 
Cobalt, tm. eeibalt 
Cocaine, tm. pays de cocagne, 

a land of muk and honey 
Cocarde, sf. cockade 
Cocasse, 2. a. odd, comical 
Cocatrix, om. eoduUrice 
Coche, em. caravan, large coach 
— d'eao, a paeeage.hoat 
——J sf. notdk, old sow f/at <!/- 

shaped woman 
Cocfaeniar, sm. night'^nare 
Cocfaenille, sf. eoAtnooi 
Cochenillier, em. codkinea^ tree 
Cocher, a eoadvman 
Coclier, va. to * tread 
Cocbet, Ml. a codxrel 
CociiDii, a hog, a p^' 

d^ode, am. Futnea-pt^ 

Coehmin^, tf. Utter of pigs 
Cochoimer, vn. toftrrow 
Cocboonerle, sf.^hiness 
Cocboimet, sm< jack eU biwh 


Coccs cocoa 

Cocon, the cod of a silk'^oorm 
Cocotier, a cocoa-tree 
CoctioD, sf. ooctteii, digestion 
Coctt, sm. cuckold 
Cociukgv, cudco dom 
Gocttfier, va. to hcmi/y 
Code, sm. code, codex 
Cod^cimateuTy par tntr in tithes 
Oodlcillaire, .. a. contained in a 

CodicUle, mi. codicil 
Codille (gagner), vn. to win 
Codonataire, .. a. he or she to 
tohom a thing is given jointly 
with another person 
Co-^tat, sm,divxded sovereignly 
Go^gal, e. a. co-equal 
Go^rcilif, re. a. coercive 
Go^rcition, tf. coercion 
Co^temel, le. a. coe(ema2 
Co^ternit6, tf. —^ity 
Go^v£que, mi. eo^ithop 
Goeur, the heart courage 
Goexistence, tf. —ce 
Goexister, vn. to eo-exist 
Codin, Ml. small neat hatket 
Goflre, Mb chest, trunk, ' ox, cof- 
fer, cojin, belly of a lute 
— — fort, strong 'ox 
CoflTrer, va. to * put in gaol 
Goffret. tf. a little chest ; trunk 
Goffretier, a trunk-maker 
Gognasse, sf. wild quince 
Cognassier, Mt. futnce-^reo 
Gognat, kinsman 
Gognation, tf — tion, kindred 
Gogne4'^tu, Mt. a trijler 
Gogn^, tf. a hatchet, axe 
Gogner, va. to * drive tn, heat, 

Cohabitation, tf —4ion 
Gohablter, vn. to cohabit 
Coherence, tf. coherence 
Cohi^rent, e. a. united 
Cohesion, tf. cohetion 
Cohober, veu to thidxn, forti- 

Cohorte, tf. cohort, con^any 
Cohae, a rout, crowd 
Gof, e. a. till, mtiet 
Colflb, tf. coif, hood 

— de nuit, ntg&l-cim 

— d*UDe perrttq[ae, sc> eeral 



CoUBe dtcbapmm^iningofahat 
Coiflhr, vo. to drus one** head ; 

* ttep a bottle 
8e coiner de, vr, to * btfmdly 

attached to 

9e , to* get drwik 

Se — — de qiielqo\uk dhase opU 

nion, to* be prej^ossesstdfvr 

flomcfrody, an opinion 
Colifetir, se. a. milliner j hair- 
ColAire, af. a head-dress 
Coin, amu comer, wedge, coins, 

die : Ifdc ofawig ; dock of a 

Colncklenoe, sf. eoineideneo 
Gelncider, vn. to eoineido 
Going, sm. a qtiineo 
C<rf, eu con.nedc j defile j strait- 

, a stock 

Colore, sf. anger,wrath^aisionf 

—', '. a. passionate 
Coleret, sm. sort of net 
GoUrique, ■'. a. c&o'e rie 
Golibri, mi. hufnming-iird 
Cplifichet, gewgaw toy 
CoIin-niaiUard, blin£naM?a hu^ 
CoHque, af. a oholie 
Golis^, Ml. eoliamum 
Collateral, e. a. — ral 
GoUateur, mi. — tor, patron 
Gollatif, ve. a. —tive 
Collation, af. — (ton, advowaon 
■, aViemoon's luncheon, tea* 

Collatlonner, va. to collate 
— ', to * eat f'ttxoeen dinner and 

supper, to * drink tea 
GoUe, sf. paste, glue, size 
— — de polswn, itinglats 

(bcwrde) tham 

Collecte, collect, gathering 
CoUecteur, mi. a collector 
Collectif, «. t. m. colleetieo 
Collection, tf .-.-tion 
Collectivement, ad. -nrafy 
Goll^gatalre, a. t. eoUegaiory 
College, Ml. college 
Coll^gial, e. a. collegiate 
Goil^gue, Ml. colleague,/^llow 
CoUer, va. to patte, glue 
— * dtt vln, Co darijywiaie wiA 

Se — — s vr. to Zt« cTote, ccdta 





CoUeretle, «/*. vfoman^t nedc' 

CoUeC, «m. collar f tnare; nak 


, eape ; nedc: hand ; gin 

Collet-montd, affketed 
CoUeter, vtu to collar ; * tetgim 
GoUier, mi. neeir/oee, collar 
GoIUger, vn. to colitet, Hftr 
Goffine, if. a hill 
Collision, — «tan 
OoUocatkm, —4ioti 
CoUoqneyfliii. coUofOj/^^nftrenee 
CoUoouer, va. to place i% order 
CoUnder, vn. to ooHudCy juggU 
GoUadon, ef' juggling 
Gollusoire, 9. a. — ^0*7 
GoUusoirenwnt, «il. — «ortf« 
Golljrre, am. -^rimtiy eve-woe 
GolomlMgei ran of pUlart 
Golombe, ef. a dove 
Golombin', em. a dene-henue 
G<riombiD, e. a. coJiimAthe 
Colon, mi. a planter, colon 
Colonel, a colonel 
Colonelle, tf, the cotonePt com 

C(rfonie, a colony, pbmtaiion 
Golonode, eolonade 
Colonne, a column^ pillar 
Colonnes d*ttn lit, 'edpoete 
GolopluuM, roein, hard rotin 
Ooloquinte, coiofuiniida 
Colorer, va. to colour ; dye, die* 

ffictie, cloke 
Gdorier, to vamith . 
G<4ori8, sm. qoleuring, complex^ 

Coloilste, a eolourist 
Colossal, e. a. gigantic 
Golosse, am. coloaaua 
Golportage, haxdeer*a trade 
Colporter, va. to hawk about 
Colporteur, mii. a hooker 
Oolure, coluri, colure 
Coma, comma 

Comateux, se. a. aoporiferoua 
Combat, am. ajight, buttle 
Gombattant, a combatant 
Oombattre, v. to *Jight, combat, 

oppugn, contend with 
Combien, ad. hem mudb ; hem 


i rm.priee 

Comb^iaison, af. eomUnoHen 
Gondnner, va. to comhvne 
Comble, ^. a. heaped 
ComUe, am. the top,height,tim^ 

ber-wori of a roof 
Oombleau, cordage of a cannon 
Oombler, va. Aeap up : load one s 

Gomblette, af. deft, or parting 

in a atag'afoot 
Gombriere, a large net 
CaaAniger des IbUulles, vo. took 

Combustible, % a. — Ue 
Combastion, af. —tion, hamlta 
GomMie, a play } play-heuaey 

ahammit^} aport 
Gom^en, am. an aetor: dissem- 

GomMieniie, af. aetreae 
Comestfble, 3. a. eatable, a. eat- 

Gomdte, af. a comet 
Goadces, am. pi. comitia 
Oomique, i. a. comical 
Gomiquement, ad. comically 
Gomite, am. officer of a galley 
Comity, a committee 
Gomitial, e. a. comitial 
Commandant, mi. commandet 
G«raniandement,eoniiNaiMl; oom- 

Commander, vo. to command, 

order, * hid, * heapeak 
Commanderie, af. conanandery 
Gommandear,«m.conmuiiu2er of 

an order 
Commandite (society en), aleep- 

ing partnership 
Gomme, ad. aa, tike, almoat 
— — c. aa, tohereaa 
Gommdmoratiott, sf. —tion 
Coinmen^ant, e. a. beginner 
Commencement, am. eginnin 
Gommencer, v. to * begv^ 
Gommendataire, a, am, — tory 
Commende, af. commendam 
Commensal, a. m. meaamate, eat- 
ing at the same ta'dc 
GommensaliU^, sf.—l^,fellaw-' 

ahip of ta! It 
Commensorabilit^, •— /tfy 
Gommensunri)Je, i. a. --ile 
Comment, a<i. how, why 
Oommentatre, am. eonmwnt 

Commentateur/— Color 
Commenter, va. to comment, to 

CommeT) vo. to * Malbs campari- 

Conimer^able, 2. a. negoeitAIe, 

eomMereta/.— Billet commer- 

^^le, a good, a aafe bill 
Gommer^aiit, e. tradtw 
Commer^ant, am. trader, mer- 

Commerce, sm. —oe / trade ; tiv 

Commercer, va. to trade 
Commercial, e. a. ei al 
Goram^re, af. a goaaip 
Gommettant, mi. truatee ; const i . 

Gommettre, va. to commit ; ap" 

point i expose 
Se ,e»poae, or venture one^« 

Gommination, af. threatening' 
Gomminatolre, 3. a. -~tory; 

Commis, am. clerk, deploy, com- 

Gonmiise, af. forfeiture 
Commiseration, — ^tion, pity 
Gonmiissaire, am. commiasary ^ 

commiasioner ; overseer 

— de guerre, nmater-maater 

— de police, Justice of the peace 
Commissiou, af. commission ; 
' meaaage 
Commissionaire, am. factor} an 

errand man 
Commodat, loan 
Commode, 2. a. commodious; con- 

venient ; good naturtd 
'-'^facommode; chest of drawer a 
Commod^ment, ad. convenient - 

ly i comfortably 
Commodity, af. conveniency 
Gommodit^^, p\ the necessary 
— -, d^une maison, acconanoaetm 

Commotion, af. commotion 
Commiier, vo. to commute ; mi- 
Common, e. a. common ; usual f 

mean public 
Conununaute, af. community j 

Commune, af. corporation 




lagt» } co ww n fttmr* f the 
ieuM ^commons 

d.— Mf ; easy 

— pariant, gtnenUly $pevinng 
Gommantont. e. «. 

of ofoeesM 

GoBmnuiicatil^ vca. I liw 

Commttnietttion, </. — tM» ; in» 

terceurse s tociety 
Commasier, v. to reoewe, or cu^ 

fltmtff er tA« aaeramaU 

CompatibUit^ -^ity 
Compatible, % «. -iu 
Gorapatir, vn. fa eammuermU f 

mit f * fccar wiik [«(« 

Coaopadflflaiit, e. «b eoMpat«taii* 
Compatriote, 2. «. oneU em mtry 

man, or e a walry wl o i i 
CompiwicUam, mi. <— <llHm 
Compenaatkin, «/*. --4io» 
CompfliiMr, va. to 
CompArafe, mr. <ik« ietiif^ f«d- 

finmwf^pi^awtjW!. —^U^k f fellow father or f od-metAer 

«A{j» ; tAc Lord?* mfptr 
Commoniquer, vo. to «mm 

eaU fto* have oerreepmuUnee} 

te produce 
Se— , V. a. to* he eeaiubU 
Commatatif, ve. a. — ttoe 
Gommutation, «/l — Cion 
Gonqncit^y doeeiues 
Conspocte, % a. eempaety dote 
GooBpagne, «/! a female eampm- 

ton; contort 
CompeLfpaej eompoMiy 
Compagiioiii mt. eomponton ; 

joumeymtm i fellow ; partner 
GomparaUe, i, a, ~-4tU ; /ilw 
Gomparaisoa, {/*. cotnjMimon 
Coii4>arant, e. a. «. oppeartn jf 
Comparatif^ tre a. — true 
Comparativemcnt, ad. — tvoely 
Oomparer^vo. to contpare; confer 
Se — &, to vte with 
Comparoir, vn. to * make one's 

Gomparmtre, to* make one's ap 


plot m a garden 
CamparHr, va. to compart 
Compartiteur, «m. — txtor 
Coixq[>arution, $f. appearance 
Coinpas, tm» compasses 

de cordonnier, size 

•— — de mer, compass 
— — de jwopiortloii, sector 
Oompassement, the measuring 

with compasses 
Compasser, va. to measure ; to 

proportion} order well 
Compass^, e. a. starched } for- 
mail} mffhcuA 

OompUdU, «/. the heimfam ae- 

GorapHmnit, mm» mentf 

CompUmeolaife, J^rtt 

im a tradmg toeUty 


Compare ^a gots^^jo/oialfeUowf 

ardk blade 
Comp^tenmient, oil. eompetent* 

lyi enough 
OovB^^iteaeef sf, eomjfetenee j 

competition ; juritdiction 
Competent, e, m. oompetemt i Jit 
GmnpMer, tm. to helon^ 
Gomp^titoar, tm. omipeHtf i 

Gomii^trice, rf, -^ itris ; rival 
Gompilateiur, em, oompiler 
Coinpilatkm» tf. —tion 
Gonmnler, va, to compile i coUeot 
Gompitales,«^. pL Romanfeatti 

in AonoMr qfthe domettwgodt 
Gompiaignant, 6. «. plaintyj^ 
Gomplainte, sf. eonmMai 
Gomplaixe, vn to please f to km- 

Se — , vr. to delight m ; lo/i 

oiu's self 
Complaisance, sf. -"sanee ; earn- 

Goflitdaisant, e. a. s. — ««i»t ; ci- 
vil; an complaisant, aftaUerer 
Gomplant, sm. vineyari 
Gomplanter, viiue^^ 
Complement, sm. — «ncnt 
Complet, e. a. eomplete^terfect 

— , sm. con^leteness 
Compl^tement, ad, — tely 
Completer, va, to conmUte 
Complexe, ?. a. complex 
Complexion, sf. — aeiun;constiiu» 

turn lemper } hwnour 
Complexiomi6,e. a. tempered (ill 

or well) 
Complication, sf. — tton 
Complice, 2. a. s, Gomplice g ae- 


Gomi^iqa^) e^ a. 
Comi^ot, Ml. a phtf~ o atu pir aey 
Gomfdoler, v. to plat f tamepire 
Compoaction^ ^, 

Goa^portarioa, to aUom ^, * kcar 
Se — , va. to t rt ap s ; act 
Ooaifm^, Ml. a c o i i yaarf , a. un 
air oonpoa^, a eodaio oaanUe- 

i to 

Gompbaer des ataaaaaci, to * ke 

«tar-faziiif [2oofc« 

Se composer, vr, to fashion one's 
Compoatutf $au apeUtry writer 
Composite, 2. a. eoayostte 
CoBi|Maiteur, sm. aoonpofor (tn 

aauiejf aeoasposiior 
GomporitkoB, of, sswys w' tioa, *• 

Gomposleur, sm. aoMyanaf ar 

Compote, tf, stewed fruit, tfc* 
CmnprtiMDsible, 3. av— 6m 
Compr^ienskm, sf. ~-sion 
Compreadre, va. to oomprehend 
Compresse, sf. compress^ holster 
Co mpr e ssi bility, coayrcMwre 
Compressible, '3. a. —hie 
Compression, «/.—«to»,prMJare 
Gomprimer, va. to compress 
Compromettre, v. toeompromtfe, 

to eaepose 
Gompromis, m«.eempromwe 
Comptable, 2. a. «. aoeountable 
Gomptant, argaat oomptaat, rett^ 

dy money 
Compte, Ml. ofloount ; value 
Compte boi^ne, eod moiuy; 

suspicious account 
— — rond, even money 
Compter, va. to coimt, seftio ae^ 

coiuUs } charge ; purpose i 
I reckon i value 





Compterf vn. to depend an 
Compteur, «iii. aecomptarU 
VovapuAr, eovnttr ; eetuittnr- 

kottse > /aeiory } bar of ajmb' 

Compulser, oa. (• cancel 
CoiDpulsfrire, tm, a vjorrant 
Comput. eomputation of txmt 
Computistei — <trt 
Comte, «m. a cmuH, on carl 
Comt^, caim<3f , earidam 
Comtewe, «/! a countess 
GoncaKer, vo. (opouiui 
Concave, ii. «. «m. coneove 
Concavity, »f coneavUy 
Gonc^der,tMk to erant, yield 
Ooncentratton, sf. '^ion 
Concentrer, va. to eoneenter 
Concentriqaef i>'. a. — 4r<e 
Conception,*^. — tion;hirteding: 

une coneeptkm lourde, a ihui 

Oonoemant, jH*. eonetming 
C/onoenier,va. to re/a(e to; ee»- 

Concert, «m. eenoere; eonMfi< 
Goncerter, va. (o concert ; trv 
Concerts, e. tuetarehtd; aneet' 

Concession, of. a grant 
Concessionnaire. «si. a grantee 
Concetti, om.fia$e wit 
Conoeyabie, 2. a. eoncctooftle 
Concevoir, va, to conoetre ; f o * 

breed ; f o word 
Conche, of. garb ; «f ate 
Conchylioioiie. sf. —gy} con- 

eeming tkelts 
Concierge, *A ». houieheeper of a 

palace ; keeper of a prison 
Gonciergerie, sf. a keeper^s place 
Goncile, sm. eouneil 
Gonciliabule, eonoentiele 
ConciUant, e. a. recofictitn|' 
Conciliateur, rice, s. reeoneiler 
Conciliation, sf. reconcilement 
Concilier, va. to reconcile ; gain 
Conds. e. a. concise, short 
Goncislon, sf. conciseness 
Condtoyen, sm. fellow citizen ; 

eewntrymon; eomburgess 
Conclaination, sf. -—Hon 
CondaTe, sm, eoneUws 
ConcUviste, mUendani onucmr- 

dintU durii^ a eoneUtvc 

Conrlmnf , e. a. eonebtJinfj con- 

Condurre, va, to eonc/ude ; tn- 

fer} conoinee 
Gondusioa, sf. — ««on ; issue 
-—— , ad. in" short ; to conclude 
Copdnrions, pL demas td s ; oj»«n> 

Concoction, sf, -—tion 
Concenbre, sm. eucumber 
Concomitance, sf, ^anoe 
Concomitant, e. a. —4ant 
Canoordance,*/*. ofrecmcnt/con- 

Concordant, e. a, -~4ant 
Concordat, «m.conconiate ; com- 

poet ; agreement 
Concorde, sf. concord ; union 
Concourir, vn. to concur j to* 

put in for 
Conooan, em. coNcurrenee ; oon^ 

Concret, e. a. eonerete 
Concretion, sf. ^^on 
Concubine, kept mistress 
Concupiscence, — «ence, lust 
Concupiscible, '^. a. — 62e 
Concurrenunent, ad. ineompeti^ 

tionj Jointly 
Concnrrenoe, sf. -—ce ; eompeti- 

Concurrent^.*. comjMtttor/ri-Doi 
Concussion, sf. exaction 
Concus^nnaire, mi. exactor 
Oondamnnble, % a, eondomnaible 
CoodanmaSion, sf, condemnation 
Condamner, va. to condemn f to 

Condensation, sf. — tion 
Condenser, va, to condense 
Gondescendance, sf, — denee 
Condescendant, e. a, —ding 
Conde8cendre,tm.<o oondescend, 

to * bear with 
Condisdple, sm. school-fellow 
Condition, sf. — tton, service} 

Condltionne, e. a. mercAonta&^e 
Conditionnel, le. conditional 
Conditlonnellement, ad, eondi' 

Conditionner, va. to artidef to 

* make well 
Condoieance, sf, condolence 
Oondouloiri vn, to condole 

CoDductcur, sm. eonAicfof, 

guide f tutor 
Conductrice, sf, conduetrese 
Gonduire, va< to conduct ; steer j 

* drive: convey 
Se oonduve, vr. to behave 
Conduit, Ml* a conAttt^ipe 
— de la respiration, wind-pipe 
CoBdviteySf, conduct} behaviour^ 

Condyle, sm, a prominence of the 

Cdne, a eone 
Confabulateur, taleteller 
Confabulation, sf. -—tion 
Confabuler, vn. to confabdlate 
Confection, sf. an electuary 
Confederation, confederacy 
Se confiM^rer, vr. to confederate 
Confed^r^, sm. pi, cvnfede rates j 

Conftrence, sf. — renee ; compa« 

Conf^rer, v. to confer ^ admit 
Gonfesse, sf. confession 
Confesser, va. to confess ; own 
Se — — , confess to apriest- 
Gonfessenr, sm. confessor 
Confession, sf, confession 
Confessional, sm, eonfessioneJ 
Cou&aneeftf,conJSdence; trust 
Confiant, e. a, sanguine ; conf-^ 

Coiifidenunent, ad. confidently 
Confidence, sf, trusting ; mf i> 

Confident, e. s. a confident 
Gonfidentiairc, «m. who holds in. 

ConfieTi ra. to intrust 
Se — , vr. to confide in 
Configuration, sf. — tton 
Confiner, va. to confine ; bordef 


Gonfins, sm, pi. cof\fines 
Coofire, va. to preservcy pickle 

une peau, to dress a skin 

Confirmanf, ve. a. eonfrnnatory 
Confirmation, sf. -—tion 
Confirmer, va. to confrm 
Se — — , vr. to strengthen one'* 

self; to* be conjirmed 
Confiscable, 9. a. — bU ; forfeit' 
able [ure 

Confiseaot, c. a. HiAU toforfe if- 


Oonfiscatkm, tf. —iUn^fafftU* 

Confiseur, mi. e^nfectiamer 
Confiaqncr, va. t» ein^teaU 
Confitiuna, «/*. pi. C0ii»/Se«, notit' 

Conikuiier, tm^MmfKHont 
CoollagTatioiif «/*. — f««i» 
CoDffit, MR. cMKenftm, eon/lieC 
Confluent, e«»/lMr, eewff iMnee 

OonfinnatliDn, af. — Hon 
Gonfomie, ^. a. eon/brmofc/e 
CenfonB^ment, od. eo»/*»niMib7y 
CoDformer, to. to conform 
Conformistc, ?. «. ean/brmt«C 
Oonfianoait^, «^ — «iity, vmtwt, 

Coofttrty MM* contfort^ ma 
Conlortatif, ve. a. eerro6oraln7e ; 

<^oiifortation, t/I eorroboroHon 
CoofortCTi va. Co «nvipofiafe 
Coniraternit^ Confr^e, «^&ro- 

tkerkoodf ioeUtp 
Confrere, snu bro<&er,/UJe«v 
Confrontatioiii «^. eonfrontingf 
I eomfuirtn^ 
Confronter, vo. to eonfrontf to 

Ccnfofl, e. a. eonftued, out oj 

CODfas^nment, ad* confusedly 
Confusion, «/*. eon/urion tuper- 

abundaneef diaordor) akame 
Confutation, *f. —4ien 
Cong'^, leave ; ditchat^j wamr 

ing ; play-do^ 
C'ong^ier, va, to dismits 
<^'ongeIation, »/, -^ion 
(:ongeltr^va.toeongeiUi* freeze 
I Congestion, «/. •>-<toi», miuf 
I Conglotination, — Iton 
' C'ong-lotiJier, va. to glue 
Congratulation, tf. — tion 
Congratoier, va. to eof^ratulate 
Congre, mu a conger 
Congm^ganiste, apereon belong- 
ing to a coa ^ r ^ ation 
Congr^[ation, «^. —tion 
—— des AMIes, the «a»«er*o/ 

Congr^ sm. ccti^ras 
CaagrvLye. a.cen; ruoM ; cMRfw- 



Gongnifent, e. a. eongmaU 
Coiwniit^, of.eangnntm 
Cknycctnralj-c. a» iiu 
Coi^JcctwlraMBi, wL iy fw 
Coi^ectiire,«^.eon;eota>« ; faiCM 
Goi\|ectarer, va. ta conjecture 
ConjecturMr, mm. eonjeetureir 
Gomfhv, % & e«N«fer0ic« 
Coi^obiare,iMu to conjoin 
Conjohiti, Ml. «/. kuaheatd tmd 

mh (in law) 
Goojfrfntanent, oil. Jointly 
ConjMictlf, ▼«. a. e0iijkii«<t9e 
GoDjoRCtion, «/. con/knef ion 
Gonjonedve, a eonjfunetion 
Goi^oncture, /HNcliuv 
Co^joniflsance, «oiifrafu^attei» 
CMJqae, %. a.eoniBal 
GoqjngaWoD, $f. conjugation 
Gomogal, r. cconnigal 
CoDjngalement, ad. —f^ally 
Coqjugner, va. to conjugate 
Coi^urateur, mi. eoiMptVotor, 

Conjuration,^ — ( ion^ contpira- 

Goi\}orBtion«, pi. iniroatiet 
Gonjur^, contpirators 
CorOurer, va. to contpire ; to 

conjure J toxntreat 
Connetable, mu a constable 

, ef. conttaUe''s wife 


Oonnexe, 3. a. eenneeted 
Connexion, tf. connection 
Connczit^, eonnectiony relation 
Connil, Mk a coney, rabbit 
ConnOler, vn, to ehift ; to play 

Connivence, tf. ceitnttumce 
Conniver, vn. to eonatce at ; * 

wink at 
Connolflsable, %, a. hnowable 
OonaioiaMSK^^f.knavaledge, cog- 

niaance, aoqwdntanM } judg- 

Conmrianunces^jpL laiming 
Connoiflsement, mi. bill of lad- 
Connoisseur, se. «* eonnowettr 
Gonnoltre, va. to* ineni, aceoHHt ; 

* tolw eornwaNoe of 
J09atp»y »f' a cvncA, tktU 

COS 41 

Comjae marine, trumpet 
Conqu^rant, mi. a coiif««rar 
Conquirir, va. to eoafaor; niV* 

Conqa^te, «f.eo»f«cc«< 
Consacrant, a. mi. a biekop xekt 

ordaina a peraon naaated to a 

biehopriek ; a prieat wko aaya 

Consacrer, va. to eonaeerat* f (* 

devote f adapt f orrfain 
Se consacrer, vr, to devote one* 

Consanguittj mi. hrotker on the 

father* $ aada 
Consanguinity, »f. —nity 
Consdraee, eoniPteiiM 
Consciendcuiement, eoiMeiea/t- 

Consdencleiix, le. a. oonodcn 

Constonatevr, mi. •or a tor 
Consecration, tf. — tion 
Cotts^cutif, ve. a. — lto« 
Cons^cutlrement, ad.^^ivehf 
Conseil, mi. counul ; eouncil ; 

reaolution f advice ; 
Conseiller, e. a. eeunaellorj ad' 

Conseiller, vo. Coeo«iwe/,air£re 
Consentant, e. a. eonaontimg 
Consentenientf mi. content 
Consentir, consent 
CoTO^ucmment.atf. eoRMjitcnt 

/y; accordingly 
Consilience, af. conaequence, 

Cons^uent, Mt. conM^itntt 
Conservateur , preaerver 
Conservation, »/.— lion jpreier- 

Couservatrice, af. —trix 
Conserve, conserve, cemftta 
Conserves, tf. pi. preaervers^ 

Conserver, va. to eonrerve; srn«, 

to* keep inptof 
Se — , vr. to * »eep; mtnii one*« 

Considerable, 3. a. — ft/o 
Consideral)l«ment, ad. —ably 
Constd^rant, e. a. eonaiderate 
Consideration, af. .-<ton, nolo 
Considerement, md.eeuaidtrtt9- 




Consid^rer, va. to e«»«ui<r; *|Goiutip«tioii,«/'« — tionjevsHvC' 
havt a valvxfor ^Mt* 

Oonsigoataire, m. a trvatt* 
Consignotton, $/. deponle ; 

Consigne, a tnut ; vmtdmvrd 
Congtgner, oo. to depont 
Coi]sistanoe,{^^on«{«teiicei tCco- 

GoDdfitant, e. a. «o»«MftN|f o^ 
Coiubter, va. to eoiuivt ; * lit 
Goosbtoirei m. co>ww<ory ; vej- 

Gonaistorial, e. a. — rtdZ 
Coiuistorialement, od. ni a e«n- 

Gonaolable, ?. a.eMi«o2aU« 
Goinolant, e. a. coiii/ortai/« 
Coiuolateur, mi. comforUr 
Comolation, «/. — Cmh, cvmfvrt 
ConsolalDire, 2. a. — tory 
Consoiatrice, if. emK^wrttr 
Goniole, a bvtmt ; prop 
GoQioler, to. Co oomfvrt 
Conaolidation, »f. — tton 
CoDsoUder, va. to coiwotMhite ; 

to heal up 
Gonaommateur, tm,Jini$ker 
ConsoininatioD, t/T. connanmw 

tion ; coiuwnptum 
Gomomm^, tm^jtlfy-krotk 
Consoinnier, va. toeoiUMmnutfe; 

conffcme ; 6ot7 to rttgM 
Gonsomptif, ve. a. «. eoiM«m0ttM 
Gonsomption, «/*. coiMumpttow 
Cknuonnance, harmony } rAymc 
Consoniie, a cotMonont 
Gonsort, e. t. at$oeiate 
Gonsoude, «/. eomfrey 
Conspirateur, tm, — rotor 
Gonq^ration, tf. — racy 
— des poudras, gunpowder plot 
Gonspirer, va. to cotupire, plot 
Gonspuer, to * epit upon 
Gonstamment, ad. oonetantlyi 

Gonstance, tf. eonstaney ; ^rm- 

Constant, e. a.oon8tant; certain 
Gonstater, va. to vtrify ; j>rove 
GonsteUalion, *f. —tton 
Constdl^, e. a. moiZe lUMler a cer- 

Uiin eonetellation 
Coni>temation, tf. —tton 
Gonstemer, ra. ditpirit, dismay 

Gottatiper,va. tocoiMttpatc,* hmd 

Gonstituant, e. «. «. eoiwtvtuciit 

Gonstituer, vo. coiMt^tute; placej 

raiu i * pat 
— — une pCBdoii) to settle a pea>- 

ConsUtuUon, — 4ton, onnuttyi 

comsonttoH; order j decree 
GonstiUitkmnaire, 3. f. awmii- 

Gonstrkteor, mi. — tor 
Gonstiiction, «/*.<"-tton, eon^ee- 

Constringent, e. a. —gent, hind' 

Goastruction, ef, •— <ioi» 
Constmire, vo. to eoM<truct, 

*kuild$ eonttrue } frame 
Gonsttbstantialit^, tf. -^ity 
Gonsubstantiel, le. a. — tiq^ 
Coosubstantiellement, ad. eon- 

Consul, em. coneul 
Consulaire, 3. a. eonju^ar 
Consolairement, o^I. — larly 
Gonsuiaires, em. pi. former con- 

Gonsidat, m. eontulekip 
Consultant, a. «m. onevakoiieonF- 

euJted ; eonfwe/Zor 
Consultation, tf. —tion 
Gonsulter, va. to eonntlt 
— — son chevet, to deliberate 
Consumant, e. a. con«umtng, de- 

Consumer, va. to eonnim«; loaete 
8e — , vr. to xoaste auHxy 
Gontact, em. contact, touch 
Contagieux, se. a. contagious 
Contagion, tf. — gion, plague 
Contamination, defilii^^ pollu- 
Contaminer, va. to c^/S/e 
Gonte, mi. «tory, tale 
Gontemplateur, rice, t. ~-tor 
Contemplatif, vc. a. -—tive 
Contemplation, tf. — ttom 
Contenqiler, va. eontemplaief 

* behold 
Gontemporain, e. a. «. eetcmpo- 

rary, eoetoncoiM 
Contempteur, mi. detpiter 
Contemptible, 2. n. -^e 


Contenance, tf. eapacioum'Uf 

appearance i posture ; order 
Gontenant, mi* container 
Contendaat, ante. a. rioal ; eon- 

Gontenir, va. to contain f * hold 
Se contenir, vr. to refrmm 
Content, e* a.coiit«iitMl|*j»{ca«e4i 
ContemeBieDt, mkooment; ea- 

titfaetion ; ji2ea«wr« 
Contenter, va. to coatenf ; satis- 
fy} pleate 
Se — , vr. to* he well pleased 
Contentieuz, se. eu contentious 
Contentieusemant, ad. eonten- 

Contention, sf. — <»oii; strife; 

Conteno, mi. contents 
Conter, va. to relate^ * tell 
Contestable, 3. a. disputable 
Contestant, e.''a. eontending 
Contestation, sf. — tton, content 
Conteste, dt«imt<, odds ■ 
Contester, va. to context, contend, 

Gonteur, se. s, a teller 
CoDteur de sornettes, mi. a teller 

of idle stories 
Contexture, tf. contexture 
Contigu, e. a. conti^ous ; next 
Contiguity, tf. conttguUy 
Continence, — nency, chastity 
Continent, e. a. continent 
Continent, mi. mom land 
Gontingence,ef. —frency 
Contingent, mi. ouota 

, e. a. casual 

Gontinu, «m.c2oM bv 
— ^, e. a. continueu 
Gontinuateur, mi. — for 
Continue, sf. continuance 
Continuation, — tton 
Continuel, le. a. continual 
Continuellement, od. — nnal/y 
Cmitiiiuement, tnoeeeant/y 
Continuer, va. to oonttnne, * g( 

Contlanit^.f/'.eonttmiaaee; eold 

ness } coaef ton 
Contortiao, oontortiom 
Contour, em. contour; o^tline ; 

oimaif/^crmoc ; winding 
Contoumer, va, f* drew the 

contours of a picture 





CoDtractaut, e. «. », coTitraetor 
CoiUracter, va. to contract 
— des dettes, to * run into debt 
Se contmcter, vr. to * thrlnkup 
Contractk>nf«/!— (ton; lArinXrtnf 
Contractuel, le. Uifulalod 

. oontradieto^ 

ry; pzrewfiorjf 
Co ptra dicto i re n ie n t ^ 4ui. eonCf O" 

dietorUu } pertmptoriiy 
CoDtraiac&e, va. toeenutrainf to 

CoDtrahite, tf. eonstraint ; force 

— par corps, a writ to airre$t a 

Contnure, 2. a. eonlrory ; Jbirf^u/ 

, tm. eonirarg 

Gcntrariant, e. a. eontretdietory 
Gontrarier, va. to eontradietf 

CootFari^t^, *f. contrariety 
Contrari^^, pL difftaJtiee, 

Gontraste, em. eontratt} o6«(a- 

Contraster, va. to contrast 
Contrat, stn. contract ; covenant 
~- de donation, deed of gift 
-de mariage,artic^ of settle-). 

Co ntra ve n tion) «^. — tion 
Coatre, pr. agavutf near 
Gontre-all^, jf, a small naOt 

alongside of a great one 
GontreHBmiral, sm, rear-admiral 


— balancer, va. to counfcr^o- 

— bande,{^.j»re&<itte<2or mwf> 
gled goads 

Contre4>andier, e. s. smuggler 

— basse, sf. caanter-hass 

— batterie, counter-ftoMery 

— carter, va. to thwart 

— coup, sm. rehaand 

— danse, sf. country-dance 
CoDtredire, vn. to contradict 
Contredit, m. answer; contro- 

Contredits, mi. pi. objections 
Contr^, sf. country J region 
Contrefa^on, cownterfetting 

Contrefaire| va. to eowUerftitf 
to apcy disguise^ feign 

Contre-latte, sf. «(ronf lath 

Contre-latter, vo. to couatcr- 

— maltre, sm. a mate 

—• mander, vsu to eountersssmd 

— marque, sf. caasUermark; 

Cantre-ndne, sf. coimt«mitn« 

— miner, va. to coaatormmo 

— minevr, sm. eouatenatacr 

— nmr, coaaieniMve 

— mnrer, va. to eauntemsurs 

— ordre, mi. eounter^^rder 

— - jpartie, sf.frst and secondpart 
tn music 

— pewr, va. to counterpoise 

— pl^, flm. wrong sense, reverse 

— poids^ounte rpo ise f rope-dan- 
eer*s pole, hatanes 

•^ poil) Ml. wronj^ eouno— A OOB' 

tre poU, ofawwt the grain 
Contre^polnt, sm. counterpoint 

— pointer, va. to quilt on both 
sides ; to thwart 

— poison, Mw oowntcrpouon, an- 

— prettve, sf. counterpfoof 

— promesse, connteiiand 
Gontrescarpe, sf. counterscarp, 

Contrescarper, va. to counter' 

ContTMcel, sm, cousUer-sesU 

— sceller, va. to counter-seal 
Contresigne, sm. coutOer-sign 

— sens, wrong sense, wrong side 
Contre«igner, va. to counter- 
sign; tofrimk 

ContrespalMT, sm. hedge-row of 

ContreCemS) mischance,- disap- 
Cootretirer,va. to*eovnten2ra» 
GontrevajiUttion, sf. — tion 
Gontrevenant, e. s. offknder 
Contrevenir, va. to controvene, 

to infringe 
Gontrevent, sm. an outside shut- 
GontrevMt^, sf. irony , 

Gontrevisite, second search 
Contrlbuable, 3. a. taxahlp 

GontrQNMat, sm.-'hutor 
GoatiUmer, vo. to eoairAiif« 
Gontribvtkm, sf. --tion 
Oonlrltter, va. to grism 
Contrit, e. a. ooidrite 
Gontritioa, sf. —tion 
Contrftla, sm. eontroul; mark on 

pUu i c om m and 
ContrAler, va. to controiU ; vori' 

fy i mark plate ; oan at 

feer f a critic 
Contro^rene, sf. osntroosro$ 
Gontnnrers^, c« a. controvotc^i 

ConCrovcrsiste, mm. v ertist 
Caatnmworyva. to forge ; inoent 
ContunMce, f/1 coatiMiacy 
Cootumacer, va. to * east for 

non-appestranot ; to outiam 
Contomax, oT a oriotinal that 

dou not appesw heforo the 

Gonlamtiie, tf. —mefyj sibuse 
Oontam^eawment, oo. outni- 

ContnmlDAiz, le* a. oftiutof 
Contus. e. a. iraiMii 
Gontnwm, sf. a bruise 
Conraincant, e. a. eoavtctm, 

ConTalncre, vo. to eoNvinoS} to 

Convatescenee, tf. — ceaoo ; re» 

Coaraleocvt, e. a. -^«it, on tAo 

ondistg hand 
ConTmmue, 3. a. Jit ; proper ; 

becoming ; beftttng ; condign 
Goavenat^ment, ad, suitably 
Gomnenaaoe, tf. suitableness, dc- 

Gomrenaat, e. a, suitakU, meet 
Gonrenir, vn. toivree,nMt, * be 



Gonventicule, sm. conventicle 
Convention,*/'. —^I'on, contract, 

GonvenUoniiel,le. a. convention- 
Gonventionnellement, ad. eon- 

Ooiiyentuel, le. a. conreafuoi 
Conventuellement, ad. — tuolly 
Convenu, e. a. agreed on 





Conrergent, e. a. — fenf 
Convers, e. a. t. Iwfhrothtr^ or 

Conversation, tf, — fton 
Oonverser, vn, to cawverst 
Conversion, itf. — norty ehangt 
Converti, e. *. a con-re?-* 
Conrertible, '2. a, —hU 
Convertir, va. to convert 
Be — , vr. to * he converted i 

change ; {urn 
Conyertisgement, sm. change 
ConverUsseur, a converter 
Oonvexe, 2. a. eomcx 
Convexity, sf. convexity 
Conviction, — tion 
Convi^, tnu a guttt 
Convier, va. to inoUe j incite 
Convive, 3. a. a guest 
Convocation, »f. — 4t<m, evnven- 

Convoi, am. convoy ^funeral 
Convoitable, 3. a. eovetable 
Convoiter, va. to covet 
Convoiteux, se. a. covetous 
Convoitise, ef. eovetouanete 
ConvOler, vn, to marry again 
Convoquer, va. to convoke ; a»- 

Convoyer, va. to convoy 
Convulse, e. a. convulsed ; agi^ 

Convulsif, ve. a. convulsive 
Convulsion, tf. -^tion 
Convulsionnure, sm. one who 

%a8 conwJsive Jits 
Coop^rateur, sm. — rotor 
Coop^ratrice, »/. —ratrix 
Cooperation, — tion 
Goop^rer, va. to co-opertte 
Copeau, tm. chip^ shaving 
Copie, s/. a copy, picture 
dopier, va. to copy, mimic 
Copieusement, ad. ct^iously 
Copieux, se. a. copious 
Copiste, sm. copier ; prompter 
Copropri^tiilre, 2. s. joint-pro- 

prietorj or otentr 
Copter une eIo<!he, to tint a heft 
Copulatif, ve. a. copulattvCfjoin- 

Copulation, sf. — tion 
Copulative, conjunction 
Copule, copulation [eo^ 

TOoq,«m. deockfdnurehteheathtr' 

Coq de bruy^re, a heatk-eode 

— de marais, a moor-cods 

— & iMUie, nwtsense 

— dlnde, turkey-coek 

— de bois, a pheasant 
Coqpi&tre, a young cock 
Coque, sj. egg-shelly cod 
Coquelioot, sm* wild pojgpyfiod> 

Coqueliner, vn. te erom 
Coqueluche, s/. ctqmchin ; far 

vouriie } hooping^oit^h 
Coqueluiihon, sm. hood} cowl 
Coqaemar, a boiler 
Coqueret, xointer cherry 
CoquesigTue, ^. idle talk ; slt^ 
Coquet, te. a. «. a coguet, beau 
Coqueter, vn. to coquet 
Coquetier, sm. a higgler 
Coquetterie, sf. coauetry 
Coquiilage,mi. shells^ shell^vorky 

Coquille, sf. a shell 
Coquillier, stA. collection ef shells 
CoquiUidre, rpierre), sf. stone in 

which shells are found 
Coquin, e. s. a rogucyjade 
— , e. a. idle 

CoquinaiJIe, sf. pack of rogues 
Coqulner,«vN. to lottery idle 
Coquinerie, sf. knavery 
Cor, sm. French Aom, a com 
Corail, Coral, sm. cored 
Corallin, e. o. eoraliney red as 

Coralloldes, seed of white 

Coranx, sm. pi. corals 
Corbeau,«m. raven^orbdforpse' 

Corbeille, sf. bread wjruit bas- 
CorbeiU^e, hasket^ull 
CorblIlard,«m.a large trisvellutg 

coaehy hamper 
Corbillon, small fioA basket; 

Cordager, va. to * make ropes 
Corde, sf. eordy **«p«i ttring 

— de drap, thread of cloth 

— i boyau, cat-gut 

— de bois, cord of v>ood 
Cord^, e. a. twistedy stringy 
Gordean, am. a HtUy « cord 

Cordeter, va. to twist 
Corddlette, sf. smuUl cord or Iln« 
Cordeli^re, tf'raneiscem mm 
»«, cordelier's girdle 
Cordeliers, grey friar* 
Cordelle, {/I party y gang 
Corder, va, to twisty to cord 
Be —* grow strisigy 
Corderte,^/'. a rope-walk orhoufit 
Cordial, e. ei. cordial 
Un cordial, sm. a cordial 
Cordialement, ad. cordially 
Cordiality, sf. cordialness 
Cordier, sm. a ropo-msJeer 
Cordon, twistyStringybandygir- 

dlcy letecy atone-piinty edge of 

eoi'ky $HiUing 
Cordonner. va. to twisty mill 
Cordonnerie, sf. shoe-making 
Cordonnet, sm. edging 
Cordonnier, a, shoe-makcTy hai- 

Coriace^ 1'. a. towh 
Corinthien (in architect.) sm. the 

Corinthian order 
Corlieu, sm. airlew 
Come, sf. a serviccy sorb-apple 
Cormier, sm. the service-tree 
Cormonm, cormorant 
Comae, a groom for eUphauft 
Comaline, sf. cornelian 
Come, homy hoofy comet 
— d'abondance, cornucopia 
Corm^, cornea of the eye 
ComeUle, a rook, a crow 
Comement, sm. tingle 
Comemuse, sf. a bag-pipe 
Comer, vn. to* blow a homy to 

trunqtet abouty tingling 
C-omet, sm. homyink-homydict^ 

boxy rolled wafer 
Cometier, a hom-dresser 
Comette, ^. a eomety mob 
—ySm. comet of a troop of horse, 

a commodore's broad pennant 
Comidie, sf, a comieey gig 
Comicfaon, sm. a little homy gir 

Comiere,j^. a sloping drain on. 

the top of houses 
Comillas, mi. yowig rook 
CoroouiUe, sf. oomel-herry 
Comoniller, sm. oomcZ-Crec 
Corau, e. a. homedy c^nmts 
CorBU«, sf. cufurhite 


Corollaire, cak cunUary 
Oownaire, 2. «. eormuirsr 
Conmal, e. a. eoronid 
Gorpmul^ «ak a eorponU 
GoipmratioD, •^ —turn 
Coiporei, le> a. eoroortal 
CoFporeBemsnt, ad. —really 
Corpwjfia*, v«. to earomrify^ 

nfpo»€ a hvdjf, uuemnU 
CorpB, Ml. a frocly, tAofW 

— de jiqie, pair oT «<ay« 

— de Jogis, side of a great hrnne 

— de^nr, <iee2 bocUoani 

— mort, a roi^e, catroM 

— & corps poitla, oab. hudlot^ 
Corpulence, sf, corfialenejf 
Corpascuiaire, 2. a. — ^ar 
Coqpiisciile, «m. a eorputeale 
Correct, e. a. carrtct., exact 
Correctementf ad» correctly 
Coflrecteor, »m. a corrector 
Cwrectif, corrective j saho 
Correctkna^ «/i — Hon 
CorrecCiice, eke wKo corrects - 
Corridor, em. — dor 
Corr^atif, ve. a, s. correlative 
Corrtiation, sf. eorrelaiiveness 
Cottespemdance, «/l — <jenee 
Corresp(»daiit, e. a, suitaiile 
Correspondant, sm. — dent 
Correspondre, vn, to correspond 
Cocridor, snu gallery, corridor 
CiMTigcr, va, to correct, temper 
Se — , vr. to mend, * forsake 
Corrigfible, 3. a. corrigible 
Corroboratifj'Ve. a. — tive 
Corroborer, va. to oorrchorate 
CoiToder, to corrode, gnaw 
€orrompre, to corrupt, taints 

niar, bribe, alter, temper 
Corrumpu, sm. a de&auc&et .'4 
Corrosif, ve. a. corrosioe 

, sm, a corrosive 

Corroi, sm. dressing of leather a 
Conroyef) va. to o»rry,pUtn£^ 

join -^ 

Comyear^ sm. a currier 
Cormpteur, debauchsr 
Corruptibility, sf. — /iiy 
Corruptible, 2. a. — ble 
Corruption, sf. —tion, briiefy 
('org, enu.Aoms 



06taire, earsair, prxeeitnr, p^ 
CkmdeC, eorelet [wau 

Gonet, eteofs, hodiee 
Cortege, a retinue, traim 
Gortfeal^ a. eortieed 
Oonr^able, 2. a. overreMt 
Corrte, sf. a Job, average, «!•> 

tute^^Borle, or labour 
Ck>rvette, a cutter, sloop, soovt 
Oorvoyenr, jm. statule^abeurtr 
OonucatioD) tf. — tion,Jtasking 
Corybuite, sm. Cybel^s priest 
Corymbe, eorymbus, tuft 
GoTymbifi^re, 2. a. —ieroms 
OoiTphte, sm. chief, leader, wor* 

Ooeeigmear, joint lord of a ma- 

Cosm^tique, 3. a. eosmet4e,beau>' 

ConBOgonie, sf, -—gowu 
Oosmograpbe, sm- -^ier 
Cosnx^prepliie, sf. —phy 
CosnMgranhiqoe, 2. a. —pkieai ' 
Gosmoiogie, sf. —gy 
Oosmopolitain, c. s. -^itan 
Cosmopolite, 3. s. -WtCe 
00896) sf. shell of peas, ifc. 
Coficer, va. to butt iike a ram 
GoMon, <m. com-mtte 
Gosso, e. a. shelly, ricA 
Oottumet sm. the costume 
Cote, cotte, sf. apetticoa^ / wvtm" 

ber, ^ota 
C6te, a ttbjcoatt^ dodioity, hH- 

06te h cdte, ad. a^treiut 
Chti, sm. side, sideway, party 
Cdtefta, sm. hilloA 
06tdttlbe,sfxhop,cutlet,tittle rib 
Ooter, va. io ^ote, endorstf-eite 
Ooterte, sf. a dub, society 
Cotlraroe, sm.^ihuikin 
Cdtiery/b Mb aeoeuter 
CAti^re, {f. « rang* of eottsq 

GotiGpQac,ym< yuince,mamuilade 
CotiUon, ustder-potticoat 
OotiaatioB, «/. assessment, dub^ 

CoUser, va*So aisessi to dtA 
Cdtiwore, sf. hruising of f raits 
COton, MkeoMon, dovan 
Cotona«c, tm< io * slvtffjtaiihart" 



OQi; 41 

8e cotimner, f o * ke tfovere^ wtA 

Ootonnaiz, se. a. epongy, ssft 
Cotooaier, mi. a eottan-tree 
Gdtoyer, vo* to eootf along j to 

weak by the side 
Ootret, Mb a hltU faggot, eotrtt 

— hoite de cotret, a sotsnddrub- 
Unf . oakum tend 

Cotte d^rmes, sf. coat of anw 
— de mailleB, coat o^ mat/ 
-Cotteron, sm* short petticoat 
Gotateor, a co-guardian 
Gou, the nedk, narrow foss 
•~> dtt pled, the instep 
Gooard, e. a. s. coward 
Gouafdisr, sf. cowardicg 
GoucLant, a. m. setting 

— ,MlilA««M«t 

Goudie, sfraited, bedstead, deli" 
very, laymgin ; stake at ptay^ 
hotJbed in a garden, butena^ 
alratum^ a lay 

CoQch^e, an inn «A<rc one /uf 
on a journey, night*s lodging 

Goucber^ va. to *piet to "bed, U. 

* lay, or stake, * lie down, 
Couclier en jolie, to aiUt at 

— par torit, to * write down 
Se concher, vr. to * lie downy ta 

* go to bed, to* set 
Coacher, sm.'bed'^ime, bedding i 

nigkt^s lodging, eouchoe 
— dn gplell, sunset 
Goudiette, sf. a couch 
Gouoheur, se. s. bed-fdlam 
Cottd coad, ad. so so 
OoucoH) sm* a cuckoo 
Goude, the elbow, any an^ 
Goud^, tf. elbow^oom, calftii 
Goudc-pie, sm. an tfufcp 
GoodeTftHi. to *hend ' 
Goudojrer, to elbow, huw^ 
Gondraie^.^. hazel wood 
-Goudre, sm, a hazel-tree 

<•' . TO. to sew, stitch 
Oonarier, mi. hazel-nut'tfef 
0^netuae,tf. hogU ^l-iiy 
Oduette, fieuher^ed 
Cottlage, sm. leakage 
G^ulamment, ad.flueneiy,fredsf 
OOulant, «. a.ftuene,flovnng 
Goiilant,Mi.i»ceHadE of diamonds 
Ciinl6,sm. a ^icktinking stej> in 






Goufement, «iii. runnwg 0fttli^ 

Oouler, tm. (o./fo»,Nic/t,tfratii| 

* run 

A fond, v«. to * H»k 

Be couler, vr. to *«<ij» almtg 
Goulenr, sf. eohur, 9uit at p/oy 
Gouleurs, */. pi. Uverp 
Coutevridie, $f» advtrtn 
Coulevr^e, snake-Juecd 
CouleuTre, an adder 
Goolis, sm, jtlly, gravy 
Vent couUs, wind that 

tkraugk a chink 
Coulisse, af. groove^ $eent of a 

plav'hotue, gutter 
Couloir, «ni. a Hrainer^euilender 
Coulpe, tf, treapatty rin 
Ooulure, nmnwjf 
Coup, em. hlowj threm, aef , tme^ 

bouij a move, atiii, a Ht, a 

ftroM, a drattrht 
>— pe pled, a kide 
ContreK:oim, eounter-hlow 
Coupable, S. a. culpable ; guilty 
Coupe, efi euttingf cm/, cup, cm* 

Coup^, m. a eoMfiee, «f ep 
Ooiqteaa, em, top of a kiU 
Coupe-gorge, cut'^oat place 
— Jarret, a ruffian^ aeeeuein 
Goupelle, e/. coppel, teet 
CovqpeUer, va, to aeeay gold 

Coiqier, no. to * «ia, * cutoffs* 

tui out 
Se — , w. to fret, (of stufiy) to 

eowtradia one'e eelf 
Gouperdiemin, to^ttapthetoa^ 

— la parole, f o iMermpt 

— court, to he * ehart^ «n ekott 
~- dn vln, to Vrtm tome 

•~ la radne, 0u~<|rfed A, to rael 

— latdte,tofteA<ail 

— la bourse, to reh 
Couperet, em. a dtener 
Gottperose, ef. eopperae 
Couperose, e. a. fM of red 

pmplet, bloated 
Gaope-t^te, «m. leap-frog 
Conpeur, se. s, a cutter 
-— de bourse, aU^puree 
Couple, ef. couple f hraiae,i/oice 

Cotapie, im. o^^plo (ofptrttnt) 
Coupler, va. to couv/f 
Oottiriet, «m. a eta^, couplet 
—~- satiriqne, /«fip««» 
Coupleter, v«. to lampoofn 
Coupcrir, «M. cuHer 
Coii^ole, ef, a cupola 
Coupon, tm, remtume, dioidend, 

Coupore, ef, a cut 
Cour, court, court-yard 
Courage, em, eoure^, Aeart, 


■ ■■» cheer up ! 
Coorageusement, ad, eaurage' 

Oourageux, se. a, eeurttgeaue 
Couramment, ad, currently 
Coisrant, e, a, eurrtnt, running 
Couraat, mi. current^ eouree 
Gourante, ef. oouraat, looeeneee 
Gourbatu, e. a./oundore<i 
Gourbature, ef.faundering 
Coorbe, % a, crooked 
•— , ef. a crooked piece of tim- 
ber, rib of a chip, eufhe 
Courbement, em. bending 
Gourber, va, to * bend, to bow 
Gourbette, ef. curvet,miean com- 

Courbetter, vn. to curvet 
Courbettes (ftire des), to oriNfs, 

Gourbure, ef. eurvity, bent 
CoorcaiUet, em. qaaile^aU 
Coureur, mi. a runntngfootnuany 

rambler, racer 
Gdureur, «eouf « 

Ooiu^, a gaurdj a yoke 
Courier, mi. courier 
— 'de cabinet, «tate<meMeiiMt^ 
Courir, vn. to * neoi remMe 

— k touteiiunbes, to * mnwrUk 

— la pette, to * rUepoeC 

— le oerf, to AMnt a Mov 

•— la pretantaiae, to gad up ami 

— les Aems, to infett tft< «eat 
Cooilis, Ml. a euriem 
Oouronne, ef. a crown, coronet 
Counmnement, emt eoroiwitiMij 

f/hiehing, erotmnaork 

OOitfonner, veu to erown 
Counmnufe, ef. rammit of er 

eti^s home 
Courroie, ef, leatkor etring 
Coorroucer, vo. to irritiUe 
Se coorroucer, vr. to * be greatly 

inceneed, to rage 
Gounroux, mi. wrath, reiging 
Gours, course, run, airii^g-place 
Cours de ventre, loosencM 
Course, ef. run»tttj',raee,eruu«j 

Goursier, mi. courier, duurgetf 

Court, e. a. «Aort, brief 
Court, ad, ekort, mnck 
Courtage, mi. bro«erajf« 
Coortaud, a tA«db-«et man, orop»^ 

ped horee 
— de boutique, eAepmon 
Courtauder, va, to * crop (a 

horee^e tail) 
Court bouillon, em. apttrtiador 

way of dreeatngjieh 
Courte-ftaleine, efehort breath 
Courtement, ad. oricjiy, ekort 
Courtepointe, ef, counterpane 
Courtibaut, mi. thick and ehort 

Courtier, a broker 

— de ebevBUX, a jockey 
Courtine, ef, a curtain (in far" 

Gourtisan, em, a courtier 
Courtisane, ef. a courteean 
Courtiser, va. to court 
Courtois, e. a. courteous, civil 
Courtoisement, ad. courteously 
Conrtoiste, sf. courteousnese 
Cousin, e. s. couetn, fnat [red 
Cousinage, tm. oouemeAtp, kind- 
Cousiner, im. to call cousin, to 

Coorinidre, ef. fence of gauze 

c^vnut gnate 
COufloir, em. a eewtng-preee 
Coossin, o ciu&ion, pulow 
Cousslnet, bag, pad, pei{ted, 

Consu, e. a. eetocd 
CoAt, em. cost, price 
Coutean, a knifk 

— de cbuse, a hanger 

-> A pied, eAoemdter^e tutiih'g 



Ckmtel^ e. a. tUmgkttred 
CouliBBrie, tf. attUfv 
Ootttdli^re, a mm •/ k»ice$ 
UoAiflr, vn. tocwf, * «(«Mi m 
Coateline, tf. enmrtt tmkin 
(!o<tenB,.fle. «. carpefMtM 
CoAtier, tm. tidttufHnoAer 
Coatil, Coatis, tioKngr 
Coutre, Mwllcr, jrfM^-«Aare 
Contame, ^. cMtam, to// 
Conturoier, e. «.Mu<«iiiary,com- 

G<Mitaniier,jffi. eemmoii-2a»6ooir 
Gootmre. Mam, mwAij', tear 
Coutuiiere, «f. a mmrfiMmafcer, 

Covr^, e. tufuHy 
Convent, m* miiwnC 

— d' bommeSf/Wary 

— defines, i mn i w r y 
0<KiTer,v«. (o hrcod, $it on, * 

br««J, tHoH&ftfe, /«fir 
Coarerde, mi. a cever, lid 
Coaveit. fJU e/ecA, cover, lodg^ 

ingj skady place 
Covyertf e. a. eovere<2, e/cwl, Atii, 

c/o«e, obtcurtyfidl^oaded^rk 
Gouverte, o^. s ckdb, enomc/ 0/* 

CotwcfltfUHMit, <mI« seartthi 
CoorertDre, «r. cover, Mmfcet, 

ntf , roo/*, eZof A 
CoQTeitnres, pL hed-dotke» 
Oouvertarier, em. beddii^^^eUer 
Coainet, a eorf o^ «f ore 
Couvcwe, e^. Mat droode 
CoQTi, «. m. mU/c, rolten 
Ooinrre-cfaef, $n:.lxrAief 
— > fiea, etarfewj/ire'dnretn 
«-pied, emer'fiut, fuUt 

— friat, dwA-cover 
Cowrreor, em. a filer 
•^ 6B snIoiM, a Hmt€r 

— endunmie, tkmteker 

— de dialMS, dUrfrnnalvr 
Oounfr.vo. toeovcr, * kid€, con- 

eea/, defend, l9ud 
S«— ^vr. * he ovetvwf ,* ^ one'e 

Aof o»,*j»i(< em a nut 
Qnbe, em. « croft 
Grafaier, em. eroft-coCcr, (a Wett 

India Mid) 
Gtat, tm> <ratk, cracklii^ iioitf 


One, ail tlUtf>e ajik 
Grecbat, em. spittle 
Cmchement, fptfltNf 
Craeber, va. to * iptf 
Gracheur, se. e. a evftfer 
Grncboir, em. a tpUtii^^pei 
Crachotcment, eptfttar ^ei» 
Cracfaoter, vn. to * spit e/Hn 
Craie, »/. ekatk 
Craindre, va. to fear, drtmd 
Crainte, t/.fear, owe 
Grakite de,/mrfear of, lest 
Craintif, ve. a. fcatfal, (tmoroae 
Gi-aintWement, ad./earfuily 
Cramoisi, em. erfmeon 
Cramoisi, e. a. cruaeon, djf^d in 

Grampe, sf. cramp 



Crampon, em. cronm 

Cramponner, vn. fasten with o 

Se crampoiaaer, to * cling at smy 

Gnunponnet, em. little erecmp or 

Gran, nofcA 

Gr&ne, the shull, a hot-imbud 

Grapaud, a toad 

GrapaudaUle, sf. thin erajM 

Crapaudidre, swamptf place 

Orapaadine, feoiI-eCone, Iron- 
wort, malt-worm, sort of pear 

— di la crapaudine ; piaeons A 
la crapaMllne, 6roi/«ifWg«one 

GruMNUiin, eai. a little uMuf- 

Grapouflsine, sf. a lUtle i/^slap- 

ctf woman 
Grapole, jrroee {ntemperanee 
Grapuler, vn. to * eot emei * Affair 

to excess 
Grqmleux, se. a. iwfe w y erg lc 
Graquelin, em. eraeknef 
Graqnement, croofr 
Graqaer, va. to cradt,6ooet, enop 
Graqaetement, em. eraekimg 
Graqueter, vn. to craMe 
GFaqoenr, se. e. a ftoaeter 
Grasse, sf. dirt, Ttastincss, nut, 

Gnsse, a. froee, tkiA 
Grassoiz, se. a,J!ltky, sordid 
entire, em. crater, roiitt4 cup 
Cravate, sf. crmfnt 

OraTite, tm, m Owtf 

Cnqron, jMneif ; dbser^itn ; 

Grayomier, va. * ^raw, elcfel 
GnjomcuTf em. u diaawi vft& 

Gr^ance, tf. trust, Hlitf, dsi^ 
GrMnder, e. e. erc^ftor 
Cr^at, em. an ndker in a riding' 

Gr^acew, CVeotor, Jtfafter 
Gr^otkn, tf, ereaiion 
Gr^ture, creaticro 
Gr^ceUe, a rattle 
Gr^cerelle, a kamk 
Gr^die, a wmnrer, crik 
GrMence, enjMoardl tskerc the 

ekurckplate is htpt 
CriMtOM, --iiti 
GrMit, eoi. credit, initrat 
GrMHer, vo. to crmKl one In tHe 

Gr^. em. creed 
GrMuie,^. a.eredH/oiie, eenufnlns. 
Gr^daUt^, sf. eredali^ 
Ciritr, va. to create 
Gr^mailU^re, sf ajpetrkoMgtr 
Gr^mailloD, eau^a Aooir 
Grtoie, sf. ereean 
fbueti^e, cmptjfjfratkif f iV 

Gr^mer, vn. to creaM 
Gr^nean, ftatl/ement, j»<kuMKir« 
Grte^l^, e. a. emhatthd 
Grtoeler, va. to tnetent, notolk 
Gr^nefaire, tf. indenting 
Gr^le, 3. e. Creole, CreoUan 
Grftpage, eai. tk$ grossing ^ 

Grftpe, em. crape 
Gr£pe, sf. paiieake 
Gr^pir, va. to frizzle, * crisp 
Gr^pl, em. rough out 
Gr^tne, tf. fringe 
Cr^pir, va. topargtt 
CrApissore, tf: rough csut 
Cr^phation, cradrltnf tfjlrt 
Gr^pon, em. thick crams 
Gr^pQ, e. a. erisped^fHakH 
Or^pascuie, em. twilight 
Oreason, em. creeeee 
Greasanai^«, tf. oresses^at 
Orfite, erect; codk>e coaia ; hunk 

BalsBer )a cr6te, to define 



Cr^te mariae, tunphire 
>- de bU, pyrwnidal file 0/ * 

Cretonne,*/', tort of white linen 
Crdv^Sie, guttling 
Crevasses aux mauis, ehaf$ in 

nn^s hands 
Grigvasier, va. Co * chap ; * cruefc 
Or^e-cceur, sm. Aear(<ftredt 
Vrerer, TMu-f o * frttr»t| erampipuC 

Crevette, $/. praafn 
Oreusement, am. digging [into 
CreusoTy va. to dig^ or * drict 
Oreuset, mm. crudblo 
( 'rettx, hollow pity mould AoZ/ow,<ieep, ehimo' 

Cri, «m. cry, fArielr, motto 
Oriailler. va. to lonnZ, mo^<2 
r^naillerte, »f. hinding 
OriaiOeur, «e. «. a bmoler 
Uriard, e. a. «. bow/tn^ ; 6axv7er 
Criaut, ante, a. f /anns*, «&ame- 

Crible, rat. a »ieve 
Oribler, va. to sift 
Cribleurr-mi. a nfUr 
Cribinre, af. aiA^a 
Cribration, aijtitur 
Cric, Jin. atginefor lifting tur- 
- dau 

C I Ic-crac, eri6k<rac k 
(.'rite, «/*. an auetton, outcry 
Crier, tm. to cry out, jprocMtm, 
' inveighy dameur 
Crieile, af.eryy cfomour 
Orieur, se. «. a haalerj crter, 

Crune^ am, ertme, tin 
Crhae de Idze-mivjest^, 'high- 

Criminalldte, am. a writer upon 

eriminal matter* 
Criminel, le. a. ervminaly guilty 
Grimbtel, am. malefaetor 
Criminellement, Md. -— naZ/y,; 

Ciiii) rat. horae-haxr 
Grbi^, e. a. hairy [Kolr 

Crinler, nn. worker or dealer in 
' JOj^iai^re,af.horieoTli<n''9 money 



Criole, Crtele, S. 

Grlqoe, */. ereek 


«. a Cr<o/<){ CroaaaaA,9mOU»erunAingf€rmA* 

Oriqnet, rai. a titf had horse 
Orfse, if. erieia 

OrispauoD, af. — tiouywrinklvi^ 
Grimier, va. to drawy afuoexe 
Grwid, Ml. eryatal 
Gristauin, e. a. eryttoZ^tne 
GristalliBatioo, af. —zation 
Cristalliser, va. to crystallize 
GriUquable, 2. a. eensurahle 
Gritiqiie, eriticaly captious 
Gritique, rat. a critic 
GriOque, tf. critieiem } eritiCf 

Grltiqaer, va. to criticise 
Groassement, rai. croaXrtnf 
Groasser, vn. to croak [pole 
CroCy sm. hook i fangs } shaipery 
Groc en jambe, trip 
Grocs, rat. pi. v^iskers 
Oroche, ?. a. crooieil 

ysf. a fuaver 
Oroobet, rai. Aoolr, steel-yardy 

pidtlotky crochet 
Grochets, /anj7, braces 
Grocheter, va. to * pick a lotie 
Orodieteur, rai. porter, jiicUocfc 
Grocheteuse, sf. badretnooman 
Grochu, e. a. crookedy hooked 
Grochuer,* hcndy crook 
GrocedUe, rai. a crocodile 
GrocuB, saffron-ilowcr 
Groire, va. to betseve, * think 
Croi8ade,{/l enuode, holy war} 

Grois^, rai. a croiasj a dupe 
OroIsM, (serge), sj. kersey 
Cnii^tcasementf eross-iarwiof 

Crdisement, mi. crossing 
Groiser,* Uai crossmise ; 

* atrux out ; crtttM ; croM 
So — ^ or. * lie cross ,' * toire upon 

one the cross of the holy UNir^ 

to play the fool 
GroiMur, mi. a cruiser 
Croisi^re, af. emiae 
Groisure, croas-meh 
VrolKanceygrowingage; growth 
Croisaant, am. crescent, Aool: 
Grott, inereoje [was 

ICrdltre, vn. to * gr&X't {m:rtase, 
*Cr<>ix, «/l across 

Gro(]iiant, mi* 4 poor wnieh 

Groqoe-lardon, < _ 

Groqner, vn. to o Br awcfc ; craMe; 

devour} p'^far 
Groqaet, mi. nktn anil hard gin* 

Croqueur, a devourer 

Groquignole, af. e^f^VP 
•,va. to^I 
Groqui8,mi. Aetek 

Groquignoler, va. tofulip 

Grosse, af. erosiery butocml, haty 

drvanstidey or pestle 
Groa^, a. loAo has the privilege 

^carrying the crosier 
Gromer, vn. to play at criekei ; 

tiwot vrith great contempt 
Grosseur, mi. a cridcet-player 
Grotte, sf. dirty mud; dmg of 

Grotter, va. to dirt 
Grottin, mi. dune ef horsesy kfc» 

Grauler, va. to * aivSiy * shake 
GrouUer, e. a. hoggy 
Groupade, sf. bounding of a 

Groupe, croup ; fop of a hill 
Group], e. a. stagnatul 
Groupier, rai. croup, crouper 
Gronpi^re, sf. crupper 
Groupion, sm. rump 
Groupir, vn. to * etanii etHl } 

Groiipissant, e. a. standing' 
Groustille, tf. piece of crust 
Groustiller, vn. to* cut a crust 
Groustillewemeiit, ad. comicah 

ly, nn'tA mirtA 
GroustiUeux,8e.a.firo7I, delicatti 
Grottte, sf. crust ; scurf} rind 
Groutelette, a little crust 
Crouton, mi. a crusty piece of 

Groyable, 9. a, eredibie 
Croyance, sf. beli^y trust 
Croyant, rat* a le/tever ^ 
OruaiiU, *f. cruelly } grievttth 

Cmche, apltt^r} hlodAaH 
Cmeh^e, apitcher-fuU 
Cruchon, mi. little pttcKc 
CtwMfe. -a* jcrwial 


f/niciftre, 3. a. eniet/*4srou« 
Orttciftsr, vo. f • emct/^ 
Crndfiemeot tm. entetfixion 
Gnidfix, a crucifix 
Oradfixion, tf. -o«t0» 
Oni,e. a. rato/ blunt} hard; un- 

manneriy f ind^rtsted i in^p«r- 

€ra, mi. growth ; <otZ 
Cradit^, »/. reameti} eruditjff 

Cnie, tnereaM 
Oroe), te. a. enul^ hard 
Cruellement, ad. cruelly 
Graement, hlwKtly.^ rtuhty 
Cvural, e. a. crura* 
Crustac^, a. cnM(ac«oiu 
Cnuade, y! eruzado 
Grypte, tf. burying vault 
GO, cal, «m. boMom 
GA de lampe, a tail-j^tee 
CO de plomb, a sedentary man 
CO de sac, a b^nui alley 
GO bbuic, wJkite (at/ 
CO de Jatte, a lame man 
00 de basse fosse, a duweon 
CO d^Bitichattt, bottom of an ai*- 

Cube, sm, a euJbe 
Cubation, sf, euhation 
Cubique, 2. a. cubical 
Cnbi^, e. a. eiAital 
CncsrUtaiBs, nupL^^lat toorms 
Gacartrfte, af. auurbtte 
Oueille, a breadth of eaUeloth 
CueiDeret, m. the rent roll of a 

Gueillette, sfharvett^gatheringf 

Ooeilleiir, se. s. a gatherer 
CaeUUr, va, to gtOhery to * pidt 
Cueilloir, am, fruit-basket 
CoUIer, sf, a tpoon^ ladle 
-^ k pot, a pot*ladie 
Cniller^, a spoonfkU 
CvSiimoB, sm, boml of a «poon 
Cnir, leather ; hide 
ChiSrane, {/*. a mirass 
enbraas^, e, sf. wUh a aUrass ; 

GvinMsier, sm. eutrowter 
euire, «. to ooofc ; direst ; smart ; 

hedeo }to*dof* dress ; digest 
Chrisant, e> a> f Aarp, smtsrt 
CliiSaiae, tf. kitchen j cookery 


Cutsiner, va. to cook 
Cuisinier, e. s. cook 
Cuissart, sm. thigh armour 
Coisse, sf. thigh ; leg of afowi 
Gaiflson, dressing of victuals } 

Cuissot, sm, kauneh of a deer 
Gnistre, uroant in a collegSfpe' 

Cult, e. a. dome ; dressed ; hoil^ 

<d, bakedf roasted 
Culte, sf. baking 
Cttlte dc« briquc8> burning of 

Ouivre, sm, copper 

Jaune, copper 

Cuivrer, va. to copper veer 
Cul, bottom, see Cu, ifc. 
Culasse, sf. the breech of a gun 
Culbute, sf, overthrow} heels over 

Culbuter, v. to * overthrav) ; 

* break ; tumble 
Cal^, sf, hutment of a bridge 
Calminant, a. m. — attn^ 
Ciihnination, sf. — t«on 
Culminer, vn. to culminate 
Culot, sm. a nestling ; dross 
C-Ukitte, sf. breedies ; badt part 

of aptgeon ; rump of beef 
C}uattin,sm,closebreeohes } child 

newly breeched 
Culte, viorship 
CnltiTaUe, 2. a. eapehte of aU- 

Cnltiyateur, «ir. kusbamdman 
Cultlver, va. eultxoaie^ manure 
Oidnire, sf. culture^ tillage 
Oumiii, sm. ctimine 
Cumulatif, ve. a. aeeumulatioe 
Oamulativeineiit, ad, accwmUts- 

Gumular, va. to aeounmlate 
Cupidity sf. euaidity^ lust 
CopklOD, sm. Vupid 
Oaraide, v\ a. curable 
Gunge, sm. eUansit^ 
OurateUe, tf. guardiansh^ 
Gorateur, nee, s. guardian 
Oaratlf, Te. a. curative 
Ovra^sf.aeure ; living } parson* 

age ; cleaning 
0«r^, sm, aparsoUf rector 
Cnre-dent, a tooth-pidk 
Cnr^, sf, hovand^fhesj eamage 



^are-oreille, mi. ear-picJcer 
Carer, va. to oteeMsOf to * pidf 
Cnreur, sm. night-man j cleanser 
Curial, e. a. belongk^ to a par- 

Curie, tf.petri of m IrAo ca An- 

etent Homie 
Curieosement, ml. auriausiy 
Curieux, se. a virtuoso 
Curion, mi. apriest instituted btj 

Cmrio&kti^xuriosityt rarte sMem 
Cur^UinM^ 9. a. eurvilinesd 
Curvit^ sf. eurvity 
Curule (chaise), eurule chair 
Cumres, sf. pi. dregs of a v:<'~ 

or sivJc 
Custode, sf. hoUUr^ap^pys 
Costode, mi. warden 
Cutan^, '?. a. etttan«ou« 
Cuticttle, sf. oUiUeythin ski'i 
Cava, a tub 
Cuveau, mi. little tub 
Cuv^, sf. a tuhfull 
Cttver, vn. to worir,/rft 
Cuvette, sf. a cistern: a tittle 

ditch ^ 
CuTier, mi. a fsh tvh,^ hodcing 

Cycle, eyde 

Cjcle scdaire, cycle of the sun 
Cycle lonalre, ou nombre d^oP, 

cydt of the moon, or goldfr* 

Cyclope, a cyclop^ a smith 
^ysnc? ra»** ; great poet 
Cyfindre, cylinder, roller 
Cylindrique, a. cytindrioal 
Gymbales, sf. pi. qfmbtde 
Cynique, 3. a, cynical 
Cyniqoe, mt. a cynic 
Cynisme, morooeneM, impudenct 
Cyprus, eypre*s-4rea 
Gxar. csar, emperor 
Ozarine, sf, ofarina 


r\AOTTLE, mi. dexstyU 
^^HOada, AoUy Aor»« 
Dadais, a booby 
Pagne,«f. dagger ; pridUt ; f ftf It 

de pr^v6t, cat o» n»*»o tails 

Dasuer, vs. to stab 



Daigiier,va.<o deigUf vouohsafe 
DacQet, mi. jyaimfr tag 
Da&i, a budtf deer 
Daine, */> a doe 
Qals, sm. a canopy 
Dalle, ff, afiag (flat stone) 
l>alniatique, a. daimatic 
Dam, MM. cost ; 2om ; tonnenf « 
Damas, dammk^ damsvn 
Haraasquiiwr^va. to damtuk 
Damasquinure, sf. —quining 
Damass^, «m. dmuulwd linen 
Damasser, vcu to worle damcuk- 

Damassure, if. damaeking 
Dame, sf. lady, goody, draughts 

— de trefle, queen o/ clubs 
Dame-jeanne, a large bottle 
Dame, ad. nay, marry 
Darner , crown (at draughts) 

— le pion, to * outdo one 
Dameret, sm. a beau, a apurfc 
Damier, draught-board 
Damnable, ?. a, damnable 
DamnaUemient, ad. damnably 
Damnati<Hi, «/*. — tion 
Damner, va. to damn 
DajnoUeau, mi. a fop, spark 
Damoiselle, sf. a damsel 
Danch^, e. a. indented 
Dandln, sm. a ninny, a dandy 
Dandinement, sm,Joliing 
Dandiner, va, to hehmoe -like a 

Danger, mi. dasher 
Dangereusemen^ ad danger' 

Dangereux, se. a. daturerous 
Dans, pr. in, into, wimin ; with 
Danse, sf. donee, dancing 
Danser, v. to dance 
Danseur, k.s, a daneer 
Dard, sm. a dart, tpindle 
Darder, va. to dart, * shoot 
Dardeur, sm. dart-^ftinger 
Dariole, sf. a euUard 
Dame, slice of^h 
Darse, a wet dock 
Darsine, a small wet dock 
Dartre, Utler, ringworm 
Dartre farineuse, searf 
Dataire sm. datary 
J)ate, sf. a date 
Doter, date 
Xtaterie, sf. datary'e office 


Datif, n». dative ease 
Datte, */. date (fruit) 
Dattier, sm. date-4ree 
Davantage, ad. tnorej hesides, 

Daube, sf. a kind of sauce 
Dauber, va. to drvtby to jeer 
Daubeur, sm. hanterer } sneerer 
Davier, pincerfor teeth 
Da.txpbi'a, dauphin ; dolphin 
Dauphiiie, sf. Daaphiness 
D*autant que, c. wheretts 
D'autant ^us, ad. the more 
mieux, the rather 

De, pr, of, from, some, to, viith, 

De nuit, in the night 
De la sorte, so, tms 
De plus, moreover 
De par, in the name of 
De ce que, c. because, that 
D£, sm. die / thimble 
DdbAclage, sm, clearing 
J}4Mcle,tf. breaking of a frozen 

D^b&clemeBt, mi. breoMng of 

the ice 
D^b&der, vn. to break a$ ice in 

a river} elean a harbour, or 

D4Mxigmr, em. waterbmiit^ 
D^bagouler, vo. (e * taSt at ran- 
D^baUtf , to unpade, tapatk «ffi, 

or * go away 
D^bandade, A la <Ubaadato, 

cofi^tseMy disorderly 
D^bandemem, mi. relaxation 
D^bander, rau to unlodc, relam 
Se — , vr. to sladeon ; dispifrse 
O^baoquer, va. to nmkiA* hasUb' 

er (gaming term) 
D^bnassemeat, Mik eleeoH^ 
D&xanaB&c, va, to dear; * get 

D^barbottiUer, to xeaeh lAefaee 
D^barcadour, mi. place for the 

landing of a Aip*s cargo 
Dibardage, unladmg 
D^barder, va. to unlade mood 
D^bardeur, mi. a l^fluerman 
D^barquement, disembarkis^f 
D^barqoer, v, disembark} lemij 

D6barrasser, va, to elear 


D^barrer, to unbear 
D^bat, Ml. debatCy^rife 
D^bftter,va.* take q^cAffjHHih 

D^batber, to imcJkriftion 
Dgbattre, to debaU 
Se d^battre, or. to «f rufgr'' ; te$9 
D^buiche, sf. debaw^ery 
D^baudie, mi. a debauchee 
D^baucb^, ef. a lemd woman 
D^liaucher, va. to d^audi} to 

bribe, to entice away 
Se — , va. tojtollow ul courses^ 

* leave off on<*« tooHb 
D^bet, Ml. fra/ance, dditorr 
D^bifier, va. to disorder j doy 
DebUe, 3. a,feoble 
D^bileinent, ad, feebly ; weeM^ 
D^bilitatloB, sf. —tion 
D«bilit«,/ee62ciMM, --lity 
D^bUiter, va, to enfubU 
D^bit, Mk sale, utUranee 
D^biter, va, to vend, utter 

— en gros, to * sell by wkdeeaU 

— en detail, to * eellby retail 
D£bitettr,8e. «. spreader of newt 
D^biteor, xioe. a lidilor 
Delayer, va. to * rid, to dear 
D^boire, mi. twtng, grief 
D^boitement, diitjointing 
D^boiter, va, to*pwt oat^Joittt, 

Mbmider, to o^mh the dam 
D^bonder, vn, Se dAonder, vr, 

<e aluiee out; * breokforik 
D^boBdonner, vm. to umae^ 
D^bonnaire, -2. a. afisUe $ fra* 

ciouo ; kind} gooa 
D^bonnairement, a& kbtMy 
D6bonMUf«li^, sf, kindneMa 
Debord, mi. ^reading ff ksd 

D^bord^ c a. dieeoiate 
D^bordenient, mi. aoer^haiingf 

Dlbonte', vn. Se dllMii«tar» ww 

to * overjtow (omC 

D^border, vn. to leap ever j ^ 
D^border, ««. to unSorder 
D^botter, to pull oJ^oneU boot* 
D^boudi^ D^bottcbeawit, an, 

opening, opportunity, wtemu 
D^ueucber, va. to * unetyi •: open 
D^boucter, to unbudeU} wtund g 

* tmwring 

B€ioirfffi, im. tAe trying »f e«>i 

four* Ctn dying) 
I>£lNMfflir, vo* t« try eoUmrn m 

D^boaqaemeBt, im. <l wci w>> f >- 

tn^; tailing of 
B^bouqpier, va. td «at7 mi vf m 

D^boorber, iw. f o demu€ 
B^iMxmrer, eo polith a ^mmg 

D^boun^, MR. money laid out 
D^boursement, dittmrument 
D^bouner, va. to ciu6ur»e 
D^botit, cui. up^ <faiuitiu' 
D^bottter, vo. to rejtct (in Ian) 
D^boutonner, to w&Htton 
D^raiUer, (8e) vr. to open one** 

B^bredouiller, ro. to saoe the 


B^brider, to unbridle ; di$pateh 
D^lMis, em, wrede ; watte } rub- 

DArouiOement, deturing 
D^broniller, va. to clear 
B^bmtir, topolisky eUar off 
P^bucher, tm. to ttart out of t&e 

ivood (punting term) 
D^busquement, mi. drioing out 
D^bttsmyer, va. to * drive out, to 

tttppiant ; turn out 
D&avit, am. tke Uad^ the begin- 

ning of an enterpriee 
Debater, vn. to* begw ; to hnfide 

aaxof ; to play Jirtt 
De^ oa. on tkit tide 
IMoacheter, to, tq unseal 
I>^cade, tf. decade^ number often 
]>4^il4eQce, decay ; decline ; ruin 
Dicaeone, am. decagon 
D^c«isser, va. to * take 


D^cal^ue, tm. dec^dogue 
I>^canieron, deoameron (ten 

Decampment, decampment 
Hjkco/ao^, va. tq decamp j marplk 

Decanat, tm. deanry 
D^cantatkm, tf. deoanHng 
JD^aQtcar, va. to doeant 
J^^eaper, to part the verdigriie 

from the copper 
IV^ea^tCLtkaii ^. behepdii^ 



D^capiter, va. to behead 
IMcarreier, to unpaoe 
D^caaqoer, to * take off onc^a 

Dte^der, vn, to decease ; to die 
D^odndre, vo. to ungird 
Dic&emetdy tm. detection 
D^oeler, va. deteetj disclose^ be 

D^cewnr, se. s. informer 
D^cemlnne, tm. December 
D^eemment, ad. deoently 
Decemvir, fm. deotmnfir 
]>^oemviral) e. a. — ral 
D^oemvint, fm. deeemoirttte 
D^cenoe, af decency f decorum 
Dicennal, e. a. decennial 
Decent, e. a. decent^ becoming 
D^cepdon, sf. deoeptiony deceit 
D^cerner, va. to decree ; ordain 
D^c^, sm. decease f death 
D^ccvant, e. a, deceitful ; crafty 
D^cevoir, va, to deceive 
D^chalnement, tm. outrageoua 

D^cfaalner, vtu to unchain j to 

Se — , vr. * breade looee ; rail at 
D^halander, veu to * hurt a 

shop's cuatom 
D^dianter, to cion^fv one'a note / 

to ytcM 
D^charg«,«^.«n/oiHitng'; volley j 

ttorehouae ; ceuement ; dit~ 

charge f acquittance 
D^cfaa^r, va. to unload ; dit- 

^arge} eate } open 
J>Mu^gemi tm. porter, die- 

larger ■ 
D^cbarmer, va. tounhemiteh 
D^cham^, e. a. aeraggy ; lean 
Ddcbarner, va. to * ]^Ek qff the 

Jleah, * make lean^ thin, lank 
State ft^charn^, aje^ne style 
DecbauBsement, tm. the puaing 

off thoea or atodeiatn 
IMdumsser, va. to puU off on^a 

«4oc« and atoekinga ; bare the 

root* of treea ; clear the tooth 

of a gum 
Mdmnwobr, am. lancet 
D^^ance, afforfeiturey lota 
D^chet, am. diminution^ loss 
D^chereler, veu to dishevd 
P^hev^trec, to wpJMter 



Dtehidrable, 3. «. that eon be 

DtkhOVement, am. dedphcrimg 
D^chifirer, vtu to decipher ; dear 
DMiifireur, mi. a decipherer 
D^Gbiqueter,vc. toptnib; slat^ 

* cut 
D^chiqiMture, mi. a pinker 
D^hiqueture^.j»ni£tnf ; slath- 

ing ; oatttnir fkooftt. ^. 

D^Urage, tm. breakv^ of old 
D^blrement, feortnf , (rcdhnf 
D^diireri vo. to * teaur ; defame 
D^cbirure, tf. rent 
D^hoir, vn. to decanf, * fidl off 
D^cbouer, va. to * get ^ff 
D^ider, decide; retohe idispottj 

* put an end to 
D^dmable, 2. a.tUhabie 
D^tmal, e. —mal 
D^matear, mi. tttA«n|mas 
D^dmatioD, sf. — tion 
D^dmer, vtu to decimate 
D^dmes, the tenthe 
D^drer, va. to frt&fromwax j 

to clean 
O^dsif, Te. a. decisive^ dear 
D^isioo, sf. decision 
D^cisivMiient, ad. positively 
iD^dsoire, '.'. a. decisory 
D^lamateor, mi. nowy orator 
D^laniBtion, tf. ~^ion ; admtt ; 

D^lamatoire, ?. a. dedamatofv 
Dtelaroer. v. declaim; inveigh 
DMaratir, re. a. •— rotise 
D^laration, tf. — tton; litt 
D^Iaratoire, 2. a. — ratory 
D^larer, vn. to declare ; thow 
D^Un, Ml. decline J wane ; end 
D^linable, -i. a. —Me 
D^cHnaiaon, tf, dedenaion ; de- 

D4cUnatotre, — tory 
D^Uner, v. to decnne ; deeaoi 
DedivM, tf, dedioity 
D^loltr^, e. a. wnc/oteterecl 
D^orre, v. to nnolooe, open 
D^dosi e, a. ditdeted. opened 
DMoner, vr. to unnaU 
D^cocbeintent, am. eJkoottnf 
D^oocher, oo. to * eJloot 
B^coctionf af. decoction 
D^coiiRr, va. to uncoffi vncotij 

diaoompoae hair 





sanation, if. beheaduig 
Dto>Ilenient, tm. ui^lmng 
Dtodlet^, e. a. wkaMt breast i$ 

I>^coller,va.toi«ijr'ue; behead 
I>to>lor«rt to dUcolo^rj tamith 
D^coUcter, va. to uncover the 

J^^eambrer^o dear from nikbish 
D^oombres, wi. pi. rvXtbUh 
D^c<Hnpo6er, va. to diecompote ; 

to distolvef resolve 
'Decomposition, sfi dissolving 
O^ompte, sm. discount 
O^coinpter, va,to disoount, de^ 

duet} * gioo way 
BdcoDcerter, disconcert ; con- 

found, * put out, bojffle 
Se —'jvr. to be out ofcouaUenance 
D^confire, va. discomfit, roiU 
Dteffiofiture, sf. discomfiturSf 

rout, defeat 
D^conibrti sm. despair . 
D^conforter, DO. to discomfort, 

* cast doium, despond 
t)^onseiIler, to dusuade 
JD^contenancer, to ma on( of 

eowntenanee, eonfmind 
Dtomvenue, sf. mtsfortune 
D^corateur, sm. decorator 
Decoration, «/. ornament 
Prorations, pi. scenes of a the" 

atre ; scenery 
Stonier, va. to unttoist 
D^corer, to decorate, adorn 
D^rtication, sf. -^ion 
D^coruin, sm. decorum, decency 
D^coucher, va. to* lie abroad 
D^coudre, vn. to unsew ; * rip up 
P^couler, vr. to tridcle, to * run 

B^coulementfMi. tridelif^jrun 

ning } fluxion of humours 
P^couper, va, to * cut into J5- 

gures ; to pink ; to carve 
P^coupeur, se. <» a pinker 
P^oupie, e. a. melt'set 
Ptoiupler, va. uncouple g ht 

Pto>upure, sf. pinking} cut 

cloth, cut paper-^mork 
P^oaiagiement, sm. diseoure^i' 

jMooarageT} va. to discourage, J 

depress \ 

P^corn^, «m. decrease, wanto 
P^cousu, e. a. unsewed ; out of 

order, ript 
jy^ctmsan^f. a breach ofstitche s 
D(6coaTert, e. a. uncovered ; dis-* 

covered i revealed} open 
P^couverte, sf. discovery 
Pecouvrir, va. to uncover ; <2w-- 

cover ; perceive ; reveal 
Se — ,vr. to pull offoneU htU ; * 

make oneU selfknown 
PecouTTir le pot aux roses, to 

discover the miystery 
P^rasser, va. to dean ; polish 
P^crMitement, mi. discredit 
Ptor^iter, va. to discredit 
P^r^pit, e. a. decrepit ; erazy 
Pter^pitation, sf. — tion 
Ptor^piter, va. to dry salt by the 

Picr^pitude, sf. — tude, decay, 

P^cret, Mil. decree, warrant 
P^^tales, sf, pi. decretals 
JXxrdter, va. to decree, award} 

Pteri, sm. cryingdoam } disgrace 
Ptor&er, va. Co cry down ; to dis- 
grace ; * make odious 
Picrire, va. to descr&e ; dram a 

Ptot>chement, sm. unhooking 
P^crocher, P^rocheter, va. to 

P^roirc, vn. to diAelieve 
Ptonoissement, sm. decrease 
P^roitre, vn. to decrease 
P^crotter, va. to rvh off this dirt } 

P^crotteur, sm. a shoe-ioy 
Ptorottoire, tf. a shoe-hnuh 
Punier du fil, va. to prepare 

ram thread 
P^uirasser, to * take tff erne's 

P^nple, 2. a. sm. tenfold 
P^cupler, va. to increase tenfold 
P^ivie, sf. a committee of ten 

judges } band of ten troopers 

Pecairion, sm. a decurion 

PMaigner, v. to disdain, scorn 

P^daigfneusement, ad. disdain- 

D«daiffneux, se. a. disdainful, 
scornful "* ' 

Ptfain, im. aludatn, icorifr 
P^dale, a lab^rvnth, a matt 
P^damer, vn. to *put a man out 

of the first rem (at draughts J 
Praans, ad, pr. in, within 
Pedans, sm, the inside 
P^dicaee, sf, dedication i «aiu> 

P^catoire, ■i. a. dedieaioru 
PMier,va. to dedicate ; adirest 
P^ire, to disown, blame 
S e , vr. to recant, * go from 

one's word 
P^it, sm. a forfeit 
PMommagement, indemnift/* 

ing, sat isfact ion 
PMommager, va. to indemnify 
Poorer, to ungUd 
PMoubler, to unloin [tion 

P^uction, sf.^'-^ion, enumera- 
PMuire, va. to deduct ; deduce 
P^esse, sf. goddess 
Se d^f&cher, vr. to * be pacified 
P^faillance, sf. fainting, swoon 
Ptfailiant, sm. ne that eontemns 

the court } wanting 
P^figJllir, vn. to fail} to decay} 

to nooon 
Se d^faire, pr. to *be dashed ; 
. * rid one*s *tlfof: kill onif» 

self} * sell iff} * lecfoe off 
P^faite, sf. defwi, evon'on 
P^alcation, — tion 
P^falquer, va. to defalcate 
P^faveur, sf. disgrace 
P^&yorable, ~. a. un/ovouroB/c- 
P^favorablementt ttdLunferoous* 

P^fout, sm. defect ; 6/cmwA ; 

want } default ; JSam 
P^faut des cdtes, small of the 

back [moon 

de la lone, change of the 

P^fectif^ vc. a. defective 
P^fection, sf. defection \hf 

P^fectueusement, ad. imperfect- 
P^fectueux, se. a. defective 
P^fectuosit^l, sf. defect 
Ptfenderease, sf. she-defsndant 
P^fendeor, am. defendant 
P^fendrew va. to defend ; prohi" 

bit ; * forbid 
Se d^fendre,- vr. to defend ; (a 

exctue one'* self 
P^fense, sf. defense fprohibitita^ 





Dtfensenr, $m. defender 
D^fensif, Te. a, defttuiot 

Dtf^reirt, e.- a. eetmflyimg 
D^f^renoe, «^. cmnpImomi j re- 

I>tf(&reiU, a. «m. dtftrtnt 
DefereTi v. t« yicU impeaek} 

defer ; decree ; ttdmumster 
Diferler, va. Co fanfurl the eaile 
D^ferrer, vn. to * 6e dashed 
— — , TM» to tttuAoe .' nattpiue 
Se — "i to * ie eonfaamdedj come 

P^jet, am. waste 

l>i&y challenge, defiemee 

Defiance, sf.distrmsi } mtHnutj 

nupicien ; jeulensy 
Defiant, e. a. diffideni ) jealeu* 
Deficit, sm. vaamting 
S^fier, va. to defy, challenge 
Sc I, vr. to mistmst, suspect 
Dvfigurer, va. to disfigure ; de- 

\ikf\k, em. a defile 
D^6ler,*unstring,^le off\ 

feaze (as a eabUy 
Definir, to define ; appoint ; de- 
D^finiteiir, sm. d^finitor 
Difinitif, ve. a. tf^niltoe, per' 

Definition, sf, — tion 
D^finitlTement, ad. — ««/y 
D^finitoire, sm. the chapter of a 

religions order 
Deflagration, sf. —4ion 
Defleurir, vn. to * shed blossoms 
Dedenrir, va. * nip off the blos- 
soms ; take off thenloom 
Deilorer^va. to corrupt, viti€tte 
De fluxion, sf. defttunon 
Defoncetnent, sm. staving 
D^foncer ane fntaUle, veu to * 

stave a cade 
Deformer, to * put out of form 
DiCoamer,* draw out of tie even 
Defrayer, va. to defray 
D^frichement, sm. gnSbhingvp 
Defricher, va. to grvh up ; dear 
|>efric]ieur, tm. he thai givbsup 
untilM p-oipid 

D^frker, r«. to unatrl 
IMfroncer, to * undo the gathers 
Sed^froquer, * throw off the 

monkish habit 
D^froque, sf. goods, menoeables 

left by death 
Oeniner, va. to unrig 
D^fimt, e. a. deceased, late 
IMgaf e, (d^e) em. back stairs 
JMeagement, diaengi^ement ; 
freeing ; passage ; cMing tn 
Degasrr,vii. disengage ; rooMm 
De^Amer, va. * draw one's sword 
Degaineur, nil. a bullv 
D^ganter, va. to puu off one's 
I rlevee 
Dlgarnir, to unjumishi * strip, 

S>ipucaaeuar,to teach a Qaseoon 

to speak true French 
Bigbt, em. havoc ; weute ; spoil 
DegBVchir, va. to plane ; level 
D^gaucfaiaKment, sm. levelling, 

D^gel, sm. thorn 
D^geler, va. to them 
Deg^n^rer, va, to degenerate 
Degingand^j e. «. swingi^ «i» 

oiu*s gate 
D^ocr, va, tounghuiget rid of 
D^giutition, sf. deglutition 
D^goHser, vn. to blab, * durp 
D^gorgement, sm. overflowmg 
D^orgcr, vn. to clear, purge, 

spread out 
Se — — t v**. (o overflow; empty 

one's self 
DteorgeoTr, sm. an engine to 

dear a gun 
D^gourdi, e. a. sharp, euute, re- 
D^poQidir, vo. to quidten, to 

warm (water); to pelieh 
DegounUssement, sm. auicken- 

ingj removal ofmanoness 
D^^podt, disgust ; satiety 
IMgofttant, e. a. disgustful 
D4gtyAt^,e. a. squsamish ; out of 

conceit with 
DegoAter, veu to disgust 
8e , vr. to* be out of conceit 

D^gouttant, e. a. dropping 
D^goatter, vn, to * drop 
P^gradatioD, rf. —lion, watte 

D{grader,va. to degrmde; WMfi, 

V^gnfkr, to unclasp 
IMgraiMement, sat. seemring 
O^graitaer, veu to scour ; e<e«K /■ 

* take away thefkt 
DegraiMCur, sm. a scourer 
D^grapiaer, tm. to lift the small- 

Vigri, sm. stair ; stsp ; degret ^ 

D^giisgoler, vn, to * run dawA 

stairs ; (• ttanble 
D^grotsir, to chip ; to dear vp, 

D^gueniU^, e. a. tattered; ir, 

D^guerpir, va. to quit in a hurr% 
Degverptewnmt, sm. quitting 
Degniaement, sou disguise 
Oeguiser, vo. (e disguiu 
Degustation, sf. —Hon 
DehAler, vo. tdke off the MfK 

Dehanch^, e. a. hipshot 
Dehamacherivo. (• tMiAani«f#^ 

* set free 
Ddion, ad, pr. out ; abrooA 
Dehors, sm, outside appearemu « 

D^}A, ad. already 
Ovicide, sm. deieide 
D^ection,af.a stool; depreuion 
Dieter, vn. to jet out 
Se — , vr. te warp \f*t*t 

DejeAn^, d^eAner, sm. break- 
D^tHmar, vn. to f'reakfast 
Deification, ef. —4ion ; apothesio 
Deifier, vo, to deify 
D^oindre, f disjoin, ' 
Deinne, «m. deism 
D^ifte, a. deiet, who believes in 

Ood,but admits no revealed 

D«it«, sf, deity 
D^ttc, sm, time edien the binU 

come from roost 
Dejucher, vn. to unroost $ eomk 

down ; * bring down 
De>M, ad. off; from thence 
De-^A k de T A, up imd down 
De-14, j>r. beyona, over, alave 
D^labrement, sou ruining : ru* 

inous condition [ruif^ 

Deiabrer, va, to rend; tmj>«{i i 





SHSfuer, to unlaee 
IMIai, «m. a delay ^ a^cwnnunt 
IMlaissemeot, desertion 
V&aissnTf tMi. to forsake ; * eust 

D^IasBement, rai. rsfreskmentf 

"D&Muor^ va. to refresh 
D^lateur, sm. an informer 
Delation, sf an information 
D^Iatter, va. to vmatk 
D^lav^, e. a. iveak in eolow 
D^Iayantf sm. dilnter 
Delayer, va, to dilute ; temper 
Delectable, -\ a. delightfStl 
Delectation, sf. delight 
D^lecter, va. to delight 
Dti^gatoire, 3. a. dolegatory 
D^l^gue, sm. a deputy; delegate 
D^l^gner, va. to delegate, j ap- 
Delestage, sm. unballsuHng 
Dniester, va. to unbeUlast 
D^lesteur, «iii. uhballaster 
D^libatkm, sf. ~et«n 
D^lib^rant, e. a. unresohed 
Deliberation, sf. — 4«on, resohe 
Deiiberatlf, ve. a. — twe 
DeUbere, e. a. hold^ resohsle 
DeUberement, ad. holdty 
DeUberer, vn. to deliberttte ; de- 

lermine, resolve 
Deiicat,e. a. cle/ica(e,nice ■ weak 
Deiicatcment, oil. -^4ely ; dain- 
tily} tenderly 
Deiicater, va. to pamper ; codter 
DeUcacesse, sf. defteaey ; <eni- 

pulousness : niceness 
Deiice, snu delight 
DeUces, sf. pi. delight 
Deiicieinenient, ad. deliciousiy 
DMidem, se. a. delicious ; vo- 
Se deiiooter, vr. to unhafler 
Detie,e.a.«/en(ier; acute ; loose f 

fnt ; thin untied 
DMier, va. to untie, «Asohe 
WUneaUon, •/. —tion 
DeUvquMt, sm. delinqueni 
DeUnquer, vn. to offemd 
Deiire, «m. dcZiWtnn, rovtM 
JD«it,/««/<, criiiv: 
DeiiTFance, sf delivermoei <'«• 
livtring } release 

DeiivTC. im. after-hirtk 
Deiivrer, no. to deliver^ free 
Deiogement, mi. a removing 
Deio^er, vo. to remove ; (o turn 

— , on; to go amayy remove 
— dl la sourdine, to leave oneU 

AotMe ^amdestinely 
Deioyal, B.a.disloyal^perfidi0us 
Deioyalement, ad. perfidiousiy 
Deioyaute, sf. disloyedty 
D^ge, Ml. delugey flood 
Deiuter, veuto * take eaoay the 

hue of a vessel 
Demaciumer, va. pull damn the 

DemasoKue, m. demag^ne 

Deinaigris8ement,Mn.eiiittiv «^ 
Demaillotter, va, to unsuMMe 
Demain, mi. ad. to-morrow 
Demancher, vo. to unhafi 
Se — , vr. to * f'O of the hinges 
Demande, sf. demand^ questionf 

petitiouj suitfpostulatum 
Demander, va, to demand j heg^ 

askj require 
Denandeur, se. s. an adxr ; a 

Demaadeur, mi. platntyf 
Demanderesse, «^ pUsimtiff 
Dtoangeaison, tfeamf 
Deroanger, vn. to itch 
Demantelement, mi. dismant- 
ling^ undoing 
Oemanteler, va. to dismantle 
D^nimtibuie, e. «. irekenj out 

of order 
Demarage, mi. umnoertnF 
Demarcation, sf. (Ueae de) on 
tmaj'tnary line to divide eown- 
tries^ seas^ tfc 
Demarche, gait^proooedn^ 
Demarier, va, to unmarry 
Demarqver, to unmark 
Demarrer, va, to unmoor ; *set 

Denms«iaer, va. to uumasik 
Demasaquer, to separate^ to free 
Demftter, to dismast^ unmast 
Demeie, mi. delate . Quarrel 
Demeier, veu to separate; dis- 
cover, contest^ tmrove/, disei^ 
tangle, decide, perceive 
Se — , vr. to*gHqf dear 

WmlMri tm. a winiing-reeli ti 

large comh 
Demunbrement, sm^disnHmbei-- 

vag, cutting off 
Demembrer, va. to dismtmber, 

cut off 
Demeoagement, mi. remevtn^^ 

Dtoenager,, vn. to remove / 

march away 
Demenoe, sf madness 
Se demener, vr. (o* make a tut- 

Dementi, mi. lie ; btJk 
Dementir, va. to * gioe one tho 

lie f^ to contradict i to dis- 
Se — , V. to * he inconsistent ; ta 

fail, to warp 
Demeirite, mi. demerit ; desert 
Demeriter, vn. to * do amist 
Demesure, e. a. huge ; exMNtve 
Demesurement, ad. out of mea« 

sure i immoderately 
Demettre, va. disjoint ; diseardi 

Se — , vr. to resign ; * Aove out 

of joint 
Demeubler, va. to unfumish 
Demeurant, mi. rematiulcr 
Demeurant, e. a. living ; dwell- 
ing; abiding 
Deswure, sf dwelling, stay j 

Demenrer, vn. to lice, eonttimr., 

* stay, remain, tarry 
Dtmi, e. a. half, demi 
Demi, ad. half 
Demie, sf. half an hour 
Oemi^une, ha/f-moon 
Demi-metal, sm. semi-metal 
Demi-diamecre, semi-dianieter 
Dami-«etier, half a pint 
Demi-queue, sf. a hogshead of 

CAompotfn wine 
Denis, e. a. put out ; remon*4 , 

out of joint 
Demianon, sf. resigning 
Democrate, mi. —^rat,fon^ »f 

a popular government 
Democratie, sf. democracy 
Democratlq^ej 7. a. — tical 
VtSBOaistUe, sf. a miss, waUfTj 

tooman, rammer 


]>£iaollr, vm. to dtmutiih ; jwU 

D^moHtinn, {f. demoiitkia^ 
Dtoion, «m. a demon, devil 
D^niaiUaqpie, demonuic 
Demonstrable, 2. «. — i& 
D^mongtrateur, m. — tor 
D^monstratif , ve. a. — 4«m 
J>iBaooate9ttiaaf$f, — tieng omu- 

B^moogtrativementt od. deurbi 
D^montcr, oo. <o aaAorw ; * tact 

(o jneoM, e0»/'oic)ui,dMm0Mn<, 

* imdoj nomphu 
D^montrer, Co demoiwmue, (• 

DimarBiiaer^a. to corrupt fStmn 
Ddmordre, tm. * 2et j^o 0"«'« 

koldf recede from 
hisaaarroir, vtuto* take off 
D^unir, to unprovide 
Oimurer, to c^wn avtaU 
D^natter, lo untwUt, unourt 
D^natiure, e. a. wtnatural ; «niel 
D^DHturer, va. to pervert; to 

Daidrite, tf. stone with Jigores 

of trees 
O^n^gation, sf. denial 
D^M, «m. dento/, refusal 
Btoiaise, eunningj^Uow 
D^niaisement, «Aaf7>tnjr tridb 
JD^niaiser, va. to * tcae& wit ; to 

S^-^* leamwit ; to* gron 

I>iaiatsmaCfSm. sharp fellow 
D^nidwr, va, to nnnestle, to 

'^vn>to*kmsk offi maix&mMry 
D^aicjbear, <m. niAo f ee< « itra 

•« de poidc, peMK^-taeighJt 

— Wi^, fvM per cent, 
->• visi^cintii/owiMr oen<. 
D^er, INI. Co dtny^ refuse 
Oeniere da Kii, sm. ph king's 


— d'oetroi, « loU, or, jvmmi^- 

JD&llgreniMit, «m. slandering.-^ 
Vn gnfui d^ttigremcnt, a 
heavey disgrmce 


D^dgrer, vn. (o rcviZe ; Zander 
D^Dombrnaent, sm» cmtmcro- 

Cioa, list^ surveif 
Dduominateiir, —^uator 
D^oomiaatif, vc. a. — tioe 
mnoinination, tf, — tien 
D^Bonuner, va. to name 
D^oonceTf <o prooUUsii ;!«<»• 

form ofAiiwC, impeadk 
IwaoBciatevr, sm. an informer 
D^noodation, sf. informing 
D^notatioB, — ttoa 
D^noter, vo. Co denote 
D^nouer, Co un<Ce ; * MoIre tup- 

£le ; unranel 
aoaement, sm. disceroer^f ea- 

tastrophe of a plaiu 
Denr^, sf. conmodtCy, ware, 

Dense, 3. eu denee, cAtdb 
Density, sf. dtnsiijfj thidmau 
Dent, a tooth, notcL, gap 
Dents, pi, toOky noUmee 
Dents ae derwat,foreteeth 
m&chetidres, jmsf4tetk ; 


iocifiives, Mcisart 

— — de latt, Ifonag Heth 
— « oelU^res, eyfl-tsecA 
Oenfr4le-lkHi, dondcllea 
Dental, e. a. denial 
Dente, e, a. aoCcAedt tadenlcd 
Dent^, ^f, a Ute 
Dent^^, e. a. jagfed 
Denteler, va. to indent, jt^ 
Denldlie* sf. honi lotto 
Dentelure, tndenCn^,»ole&in^; 

Denticole, denticles 
Dentier, mLseiof Ueth 
Dentifirioe, dentifrioe 
Dentiste, denCiiC 
Dentitioa, sf. — Cten, oaMtnf of 

Denture, sf.oet of teeth 
Denudation, denudalton 
Dteuer, vr. to kereove, * strip 
D^miement, sm. deprtvoCion 
D^paqoater, ««. Co * vnpade 
S^parager, Co Morry a girl 6e- 

lemker eendjcton 
D^paretUe, e. a. not eomplete, 
. unmat^ed 

D^pareiller, va. to unmatdk 
D^parer, Co * strip, disfgare 


D^pafier, to 

D^arlcr, Co * give over taOni^g 
Depart, em. departurst pwtiag 
D^partager, vn. Co * give tiC« 

eaeCtng veCe 
D^paitaaent, em. d«j»arCmenC; 

dt'eCr AaCion/dieCrteC; gnorCer I 
"^ ' ' Co imparC ; Co di$- 


Se — , vr. to deeist ; rooedefrem 
D^pasaer, va, to * go feeterf to 

* get kyond, topmU oat 
D^ver, Co wniMwe 
D^payier, Co cany ono taCo em- 

ocAier eoantty; Co * jml en • 

wrong eeenC 
D^^oraaeat, em. eaCCtng mp 
D^pecer, va. Co * eaC ii|» ; oartfe 
D^tehe, tf. digpaidi f oaqfren 
D^pAcbw, va. Co dtmate* 
Se — , vr. to * molM aaeCe 
Mpeindre, vo. C9dq»ioC,de«cnle, 

reareeenC, eawrsee 
D^pendamment, ad. -"dentlg 
D^pendance, ef« deacndenee 
D^MndaoC, e. a. held o/anoffter; 

D^pendiv, an. to depend ont^ 
kastg omj* take iomnfhM 
Oo^feaa, sm. pL eaponse f eoef 
D^penae, sf, eaqMMe ftiU: pmntrf 
D^peaser, va. Co * ipend 
Dlperditkm, sf. 
D^pi^rir, va. Co daooy 
D^p^iissement, em. de e n yi ag 
D^toer, va. Co dieengage ; (e 

* geC rtd of 
D£lwapleaMBt,em. «&9opa/aCien 
D^peupler, va. Co cKmceple 
D^pUatif, ve. a. depuatorf/ 
DdpUatoire, em. -^orft 
D4^ier,vn. Cooaaee tte hmir (« 

come <j^ 
D^piquer, Co allay reeenfment 
D^t, em. vcdMrtton fpet ; oager 
D^piter, va. to vox ; Co provoJbe 
Be — , vr. tofrtit - |rioaaCe 

D^teux, 8e. «. freifol ; pos* 
Ddplacement, em. displiteing 
D^laoer, va. to displaces rf 






S^lairei vn. to dinletae 
8e '— , vr. not to Ivc* 
P^laisance, sf. dislike 
S^laisaut, e. a. ditagreetAU^ 
D^Uuisir, «m. dtMpUcuuref Ul 

office ; grief} trouble 
JD^planter, vs. to * pluck up 
B^ptantoir, mi. deyoMter 
D^'pl&trer, vo. to unpkuter 
O^plier, to unfold: open 
D^plimer, to unplait 
Deplorable, ^. a. deplorable 
D^plorablemPnt, ad. — raUy 
D6plor^, e. a. desperate ; peist 

P^lorer, vo. to deplore 
D^loyer, to display 
D^plumer, vo. topnane ; * strip 
O^poUr, to tmpotisk 
Deponent, sm. eu deponent 
D^populariser, va. to deprive of 

Dipopalation, / — tion 
Deport, sm. delay Jirst fruits of 

a living 
Deportation, sf. transportatiam 
Deportement, sm. dasortment 
D^porter, tMi. to ha»isk ; esile 
Se deporter, vr. to reesdefrsm 
Deposant, e. a. s. deposmU 
Depoaer, vn. to dtpou} to re- 
sign ; to deposit 
D^pMitaire, •. depositary ; oon- 

Deposition, sf. -—tion ; deposing 
DepossMer, vo. to dispossess 
DepoawMlon, tf. turning out of 

possession [p*'*^ 

Deposter, vo. fe * drive from a 
Dep6t, sm. deposit ; trtut ; ekest ; 

eettlh^ ; sedimient 
Depoter,«a. to take out ; to emp' 

D^udrer, esmb out tke powder 

J>epoaille, sf. siHn ; cast ojf 
dotkes ; hooks ; crop ; employ- 
ment or ejects of a deceeued 
person ; spo& ; slougk 

Depouinement, im. self-denial ; 
parting witk any tking 

Dipottiller, vtL to* strip ; to * 
get in tke crop f deprive ; * 
east oJT 

]>epmirvalr,v«.l««in/Wn»t«A; * 
{£9ve destitute} deprvof 

Depravadon, »f — tion^ corrup- 
Depraver, va. to deprsne 
Deprecatif, ve. a. — 4fve 
Deprecation, ef. — tion 
Depreoer, va. to uiuferoa/ue 
Depredatiettr,<m.- rf ator,rot6«r 
Depredatitm, sf. — tion, ro66ery 
Depreder, vo. to plunder 
Deprendre,v<i. to part ; loosen 
Se *-^ to extricate one*« self 
Depreoccupe, e. a. unprepossess- 
De-pre«, ad. near [ed 

Deproslon, sf, depression 
Deprier, va. to disinoile 
Deprimer, to depress, debeue 
Depriaer, to detj^y vilify" 
Depttis, ad. nr. since f from; after 

— quand? kowlongf 

— peu, not long since 

— long terns, tmis great wAtfa 

— <iue, c since 
Depuration, sf. -^ion 
Dfooratif, ve. a. purifyii^^ ; 

Mpuratolre, '2. a, —tory 
Depurer, depurate 
Deimtatlon, ^f, ^^ion 
D^ttte, sm. a dasutyn delegate 
Deimtcr, vtu to ieputej * send 
De asuAjpro. v^remitkai ; wkat 

efj resuonjmsMer 
D^dnement, sm. rootii^ up 
Deraciner, vo. fa root up or out 
Deralson, ^f. nonsense 
Deraiflonnable, 3. a. imrewoiui 

hUj unjust 
DerauonnaUement, iMd, umresb- 

D&raisonner, vn,*speaknonsense 
Derangement, sm, disorder, con- 
Ddrangar, vo. disorder, enAroU 
Se — , vr. to * take to heid eowrus 
Derate, e. a. eusmii^, skarp 
Se derayer. vr. Eat, Une rone 

qui w deraye, a wkesl witk 

loose vokes 
Derechet^ ad. again, anew 
Dir^i, e. a. disorderly ; unruly 
Dereglement, sm, irregularity, 

dehandlury, disorder 
Deregiement, ad, disorderly, 

loosely, unruly 
iDeregler, v, to disorder 

Se dlregler, vr. • grow tead" f 

* he out of order 
Derider, va. to Mio«f&,o?ear«g», 

Derision, sf. derisien; ridieula 
Derisoire, -2. a. derisoty, derisive 
Derivation, sf. --tion, origin 
Derivatif, ve. a. —4ive 
Derive, sf. a sk^U Ue-wety 
Derive, «m. a deHvatvoe 
Deriver, va. f o * put off from the 

skore i defiectfrom the course; 

derive; umeUnck 
Dernier, e. a. last ; utmost ; 

loor^t ; greatest ; kigkest 
Dernier, sm,tke last ; tke utmost 
Demierement, lately, newly 
Derober, va. to rob; eonceaPf 

deprive ; * kide ; divest 
Se — , vr. to * stetd away 

Derogation, sf. tto» 

Derogatoire, 3. D^tigcaal, •». «» 

Deroger, vn. derogate ; degrade 
DenmUr, va. uniSiffkn ; supple 
Deronillement, mi. raUiag ^ 

tke rust 
DerottiUer,,va. to rvh off the rust 
Derouler, to unroll 
Deronte, sf. rout^isorder^efet 
Derottter, va. hevnlder, jmsxle 
Derriere, pr. hekind f baekwar^ 
——, sm. back part 
Dervis oh Dervicbe, a dervie 
D^, pr.frem, vMek, at 

— qiie,e.ioJben,«ffioe;a«te0iici# 

— as^oordliai, tkis very day 

— lors, from that time ; tAen 
Desabcuement, sm. wtdeeeioii^ 
Desabuser, va. to undeeeive 
Desacooroer, to untimo 
DesaceovpUr, to tmeoapls 
Desacooatomar, to toeonyrom 
Desaehalander, to *kurttkeaum 

torn of a skip 
Oesaflbordier, veu to keswe 19 

Desageaoer, tf* disorder 
Desagreable, -2. a. disagrtestUe 
Destfreablement, ad. disagree* 

aUy [tiMrir 

Des^eer, vn. to dMeato j fo 
Detagremem, m. dUagrveefbU* 

ness t vexation 



DMUver, to fiumek iU tkint 
D^sancrer, vn. f we^;k tmekor 
Dfe ay pMwMer, tw. (• wiwft rt 
DisaiJiBqaer, f o dtDcrt/rMn 
D^saMpointer, to e««4ier ; also 

teed «•» liy muiy people in 

the Eoglkh sense of to dUap- 

Desiqp p rendre, to* forget 
Dfea pp i op riatioii, »/. dtotitifiig 
Se dfeay p roprier, vr. to divest 

WsafproaveTyVcte dhapprove 
D^sargoimer, to imAone, Co «on- 

D^nrgenter, to * loettr o^ tke 

rilver i to drain offeaaK 
D^sarmement, <m. rtd%ietien of 

forces / wtrigffing of skips 
D^sanner, va. to disarm ; f o un- 
rig } to appease 
tOsaaroifSm. disorder,eenfusien 
Lesassembler, va. to * toibe to 

'Desassortir, to unmateh 
D^sastre, sm, a disaster 
D^sagtrenx, se. a. disastrous 
D^savantagCf sm. disadoantage 
Desavantageusement, ad. diS' 

Ddsarantagma, se. a^disadoan- 

Disayea, sm.disitoowm€ra ,• cZe- 

B^savevgier, vn, to wAfind 
Ddeavouer, 90. to disavow j de-^ 

cry; disown j deny 
Descendance, sf. descent 
Descendant, sm. offspring ; the 

Sesceadre^gn. todeseendf * came 

down J light offer out 
Bescendre, va. to uAe down 
Descente, sf. descent; teJeing 
down ; cKc/tvfty j inoasion j 
rupture; defluxj gutter 
2>escriptkm, "-^f on 
B^eembaUage, sm. unpmcHw 
B^sembaOer, -ml to * wnpadt 
D^sembarquement, sm. landing 
'Bdsendnurqoer, va. to wniadei 

to disembark 
<J>(§8enibontter, to * ttAe out of 
the w>*rr 

D^MUpaxer, f ofiti't m phte ; Iqg 

up a skip ; disabh 
D^sempenn^, a. at random^ kelp- 
less (oU) 
D^senpeser, va. to uiwtaivA 
D^sempUr, to empty a little 
D^sendiainer, to unekain 
Oifeseiichantenient, mi. disen- 

Desenchanter, va.<o disenchant 
D^senclouer, to vnnail a cannon 
D^isendonni, e. a. just awake 
D^senfiler, va. to unthread 
Oesenfler, remove a swelling i 

D^settflore, tf. unswelling 
D£seiuvTer,im. to remove drosUt- 

Sedi^Blarer,Tr. toda«eirtangfe 

onts self 
D^nnuyer, va. to divert 
IMsenrayer, va. to unbind a 

wheel } to * leave work 
Diisem6leT^odismiss(a soldier) 
DdMnrooer, cure the hoarseness 
D^senilnimer, to cure a cold 
Desensabler, to get off a boat, 

Sfc that kas run ap'ound 
D^sensevelir, to * dxg out of tke 

D^sensorcehnr, to wihewitek 
D^seBsorceUcmeiit, sm. unbe- 

D^sentftter, va. to undeoeivef to 

* bring to reason 
Dl&sentortillcr, to vntwiet 
O^sentraver, to vnyVfter 
Desert, e. a. desert^ solitary 

, sm. deurt ; wUdemess 

Deserter, va. to * lay waste j to 

desert ; to * run away 
Dfserteur, sm, deserter 
Desertion, sf. — tion^ desertinr 
D^sesp^itide, ft la d^sesp^racte, 

D^sesp^r^, «ii. deepemdo 
IMsesp^^) sf desperate woman 
DfaeSp^r^ment, od. desperately 
D^isp^rer, vn. to dt^ir 
iMsesp^rer, r«f. to * drive to des- 
pair ; provoke j make mad 
Sed^£ro6rer,vr. to* be/rontw; 

to move away witk one's stff 
D^sespoir, *m. de«j»atr, grhf 
I)6Atabin<^, an vndnss 



D^habUler, «•. to «iidre«f 
DMuiblt^, vntnAoftifed 
DMiaIiiter,va. to dispeople 
D^shabituer , to disaeeustom, d is 

Desh^rence, sf deAerison 
D^A^riter, va. to disinkerit 
D^shonnAte,}. a. diskonest ; in- 
decent ; skamefui 
D^shonn^tement, ctd.di(Aoneetlt/ 
D^bonnAtet«6, sf. dishonesty 
DHbonoeMT^sm. dishonour; dit- 

Sace; discredit 
tonorable, 3. a. disgraceful 
D^sbonorablement, ad. eAomc- 

D^diono'er, va. to disgrace ; di$^ 

Deshumaniser, to dtvest of hu- 

Designation, sf. oppottttttieaf ; 

Designer, va.todeecn1e; denote; 

oppotnt ; auign ; den'i^ 
Dttincorporer, to dtatncorporofe 
D^nance, sf. termiuation 
D^sinfatuei^ va. to nndecetro 
DMnfecter,fo disinfect 
DMnfecfion, sf. disinfection 
D^sint^ress^, e. a. disinterestelt } 

unittterested ; rndcnmf/!ed 
D^sintcress^ment, sm. disinter" 

D^sint^iress^ment, od. uiiMrfi- 

D^smt^retser, va. to indevmifjf 
D^inviter, to dumvite 
D^Ir, sm. desire, voish, longing 
Di^siraUe, 3. o. desirable 
Desirer, va. to desire, wttA, long 

DiOeeaXy se. a. desirous 
D^sistement, ««i. dett^tinr 
Sed^sister, vr. desist ; * gvse 

Dds lore, ad. from that ttme 
O^sob^ir, vn. to disebev 
D^sob^issonce, sf. disobedienct 
D^obeissant, e. a. disobedient 
D6M>bligeainment, ad. unkindly 
Bdsobligecim, e. a. disobliging 
D^sobllgconte, sf. a narrow cai^ 

riagefor one person: asaikf 
Disobliger, va. to displease 
D^soccuptttion, sf. Uitmat 





IMsoceup4,e.a.tiiie»|»2oy«i; ftt 

Se d^socciqper, «r. to retire from 

B^soeuvr^, e. a. oitt e/" tcoH; 
D^lant, e. a, grievvue 
D^olateur/rice. $. duoleUor 
Desolation, «/*. — tienj eittrenu 

grief; ruin 
D^ler, va. to »ffiiat, to * UKg 

D^sopUer, va. to oj»en, to eUar 
D^sordonn^, e. a. iTwrdiiuite 
Vtaordounijaevlt^ad. disorder^ 
B^rdre, sm. disorder ; dc&CM> 

chery ; tumult ; havock 
S£sorgaiusateur,Mi.a ditturier 
JUaargfuniseVf va. to unorganiu^ 

to ditturh 
S^scH'ienter, va. to *pui ouif du- 

concert - 
S^rmais, ad. henceforth 
P^mer, va. to * take ^ an, 

Dosser, to bMu, lenfrone 
D^urdir, to unravel; Miwiarp 
Besponsation, tf. a solemn en- 

gagement of a marrit^e 
VespotCf sm. a despot f a scourge 
Despotique, 2. a. despotic 
JDespotiquement, ad, — eica% 
Sespotisme, mi. de^otism 
PespooiatioD, sf. despumution 
B^spumer, va. to * take off the 

8e dessaisir, vr. to disseise to * 

give up [ing 

Bnsaisissement, sm. dispossess* 
JDessaisonntfr, va. to manure im- 

Bessaie, e. a. unsalted, eunnisu^ 
Bessaler, vtu tofreshenfUnsait 
I>e8saQg^«r, to ungird 
Bess^hant, e. a, desiocatioe 
Bess^chement; sm. a <2ruMtf 
Besg^dier, va. to wither ; to 

drain ; to dry up 
Bess^n, mi. (feMjfii, draanngf 

plan, pattern 

— & dessein, ad. on purpose 
Besseller, va. to unsaddle 
Besserref f^. opening qf thepurse 

— dur i la daasem^olosefatedf 

JfestenWf to, toiocsen; tgreneh 

Dteert, sm. dessert, fruU 
Besserte, ^f. that which comes 
from the table } parochial duty 
Besservant, sm. vtoegerent 
Besservir, va. to clear the table j 

to* do an ill office 
Bessicatif^ ve. a. desiecative 
BessiUer, va. to open one''s eyes ; 

Bessinateurf rat. a designer ; 

Bessiner, va. to design ; * draw ; 

Bessoler, to unsole 
BesBOuder, to unsolder 
Besrondore, rf. unsoldering 
Beisouler, v. * make, or * be so- 
ber (low) 
Bessous, sid. pr.under ; beneath 
Bessoiu, sm. the under part 
Bessas, ocl. pr. above, upon 
'—-', sm. the top ; treble ; super- 

Bestln, sm. destiny, fate 
Bestination, sf. -^ion, appoint' 

Besting, destiny, fate ; pros- 
Bestiner, v. to design, appoint 
Bestituable, -■?. a. that may be 
turned out of his place ; pre- 
Bestitu^, e. destitute ; deposed 
Bestitiier, to. to depose ; deprioe 
Befltitution, sf. deposit^ 
Bestracteiir, rice. s. destroyer 
Bestruction, sf. — tton, rum 
B^su^de, eewatton from beit^ 

accustomed'} disuse 
B^ttnion, disunion, variance 
B^nir, va. disunite ; divide 
Be —^ vr. * fall out ; * come 

B^tachaoaent, sm. dotadanentj 
disef^^t^tement s impartiality 
B^char, va. to detaeh, usUie } * 

taire ^^; * wndo 
Se — ,vr. to loosen ; * levtoe off} 


Betacher, to * take off a stain 

B^tacfaer une made, to hide up 

B^tail, foi. retail ; partwitiar ac- 
count ; partiauars ^ 

B^talller, va. to * oHt in pints f B^&aeter, va. to slmnier 
retail ; * tell petrtieidwt LB6tnteteiir, «m» ihmderer 

B^taiUeur, «m. « retailer 
B^laler, vtuto* fhut ekop ; scour 

off} runaway 
Bdteindre, va. to discolour 
Se — , vr. to * lose its colour 
B^teler, va. to unyoke } unteam 
B^tendre, to wiAend i * taJte 

B^tenir, to detain, * withhold 
B^teote, tf. a trigger 
B^tentear,rice.«. one that keeps 

wrongfully another man'« es- 
Betention, sf -^«en, i2«tatnmf 
Ditet^er, va. to purge, elean 
B^t^rioration, sf. — tion ,• xoaste 
B^^riorer, va. to toa«te ; * spoil 
B^temunation, sf. — tion 
B^termin^, e. a. bold, f reward 

; sm. a desperado 
B^termin^ment, ad. absolutely} 

boldhf ; positively 
B^terminer, va. to determine; 

Se — , vr. to * be resolv^ 
B^terrer, va. to * dig out of the 

grave ; to discover 
Beterreur, sm. a discoverer 
B^tersif, ve. a detersive 
B^testable, 2. a. detestable 
B^testablement, ad. abomindbly 
B^testation, sf. —4ion 
B^tester, va. to detest ; abhor 
B^tirer, to * draw out a stuff 
B£tifler, to reJce out the fro 
Btonatton, tf. —tion 
B^tonoer, va. to jar} be out of 

— k, fulminer, to eapelfrom mv- 

nerals the volatile parts 
B^tordre, wnfmrt, «prat» 
B^torquer, to wre«t, tofereo 
Ditone, sf. a sprain 
B^tortiUer, va. to untwist 
B^tottpiUoner, va. to 24y» a tre^ 
B^tour, sm. wktdii^} (yaoagf ; 

B^toume, e. a. turned amag 
B^toomer, va. to turn suide ; 

nrcft ; esnbeale ; diss»u^ ^ 

deter} divert 
Se ,*^ooft«ut; *lea»t 



B^tradira, |^. ^Miot^ slmder 
2Mcnmiier, f *pvt amt of order; 

teduce f * fareyrom 
SitreiQpe, rf, wattr eoUurM 
D^remper, va, (• dUtUe; f/Un 

Dto«sse, tf, di$tres* 
D^drier, *m. a Ud hor*€ 
D^rimentf «m. — Mcnl, Uu 
fi^trok, «trat<« ; frUh j de/Ut ; 

freeinctf district 
D^tromper, r«. U wndeetibe 
D^dnement, mi. dethrmiittg 
Ditrdner, va. to dethrone 
D^trottflser, to tintuAy ri^ 
Dttrouflseur, sm, a rMer 
B^lruire, va. destroy ; demoUsk 
Se — , vr. to */«// to nrim 
J)ette, «/*. debt ; duty 
Oette active, a debt due t» ue 
— -.pasdve debt owingto etkere 
D^valer, v. to * 7et <{o»n 
O^valiser, va. to ro6 
Devancement, «fn. oMt-ncnnnM' 
Devancer, va. to * outstrip ; * 

outnm ; prevent ;preeede 
Devancicr, e. «« predecessor 
Devant, «u2. pr. before; over- 

'— que, before ; before that 
Devant, em,Jbrepart 
Derantier, cm. ceorM apron 
Devastation^— 4 »on/k«olat«oii 
P^Taster, va. to * /ay nMUte 
P^vetoHpe m e nt , em, unfoldinf 


D^ekropcr, va. to un 


I)evenir,*&<eoM<; * groat 
P^Tcntfflr, va. to * Zo«e tJk« wtn^ 

(said of the saHs of a sUp when 

die wind shifts) 
IMvergond^, e. a. shamsleu 
D^verrouiller, va. to v»hoU 
Divers, e. a. vmrpped ; creeked ; 

not perpemdiemlar 
Dtmnjpr. tommrdSf tAout 
Par — , 6y, to 

D^verser, vn. to * bend, Zeaa 
D^vMbr, va. to * «trtp ; undroesj 

Se — , vr. to diveet ene^s self 
Deviation, tf. — tion 
X)evidage, im. the winding into 

a bottem 
D^vidw ««• te^vfind to a iVcin 


I>Mdear,se. t.tAat minds Aebu^ 

a vovnder 
D^iridoir, sm. a reel<, spindle 
OeuU, memmingj sorrom 
Devin, e. «. eonjaror 
Deriaer, va. to divine, gH€U 
Devineretee, sf. a divinerees 
Devlneor, em, diviner ; conjurer 
Devise, cHimmte of a building ; 

dietlognef taA 
D^vlso^r, vo. to disJSgwrt the 

Devise, sf. device ; moito; poeif 
Deviser, v«.<lueo«rM together; 

to chat 
D^voUement, snu vnveiling 
D^voUer, va. to unveil; reveai 
D^voiement, em. looseness 
Devoir, ihity ; a koy>« tadb 
, va. to one ; to *le ,• * oMut; 

* be bound ; * ought 
D^vole, ef. the having no trid: 

at cards 
D^vola, e. a. devolved; eeekeat* 

D^volu, sm. lapse of right ; de* 

D^Tolution, sf, — tton 
D^orant, e. a. devouring; ra- 
D^vorateur, sm. a devourer 
D^vorer, vcu to devour, eoNSMRe, 

Iroojt, stijie 
IMvot, e. a. s. devout, votary 
D^votemenC, od. devoutly 
Devotion, sf, — tMN, dupofaZ 
Mvouement, sm. devoteaness 
DivouMr, va. to devote ; dedicate 
D^voy^, e. a, aetrta^; erroneous 
D^voyer, va, to mielead, err 
Deut^rooome, tm. — aomy 
Deux, a, two 
— — , fois, tvies 
" ■ , sm. two 
Deoxi^e, 3. a. s. sceoaci 
Deuxi^mement, ad, eeeondly 
Dext^rit^, sf. ^Wty ; skill 
Dextre, the right hamd (old) 
Dextrement, aa. dextrously 
Diable, em. devil, the deuce 
Diableroent, ad, deviliehlv 
Diablerie, sf.witcheraft, devilish 

Diablesse, a shrew 
DiablotiD* sm. a litth dtrsil 

PUMntiM, sia. pL ekeeolaf m* 

DtaboUqiie, i. c diabolical ; d^ 

DialioUqaeineiit, ad, —liealiy 
IMacode, sm* ■ iiiam, syny ^ 


Diacancne, sf, deaeoneee 
Diarre, sm. a deacon 
Diad^iue. a diadem; eroam 
DiagmMoqae, 2. a. s. 


Diagonale, sf. a dieigonal 
Diagonalement, ad, — aol/y 
Dialecte, sm. dialect ; idiom 
Dialectiden, a fofieioa 
Dialectlqae, tf, -4*0 ; logie 
Diolectiiineiiient, ad. like mlo* 

Dtalogiste, s. —giet 
Dialofue, sm.4l£i/efHe, collofVf 
IHalogoer, v. to dialogue ; to ' 

fmt eeenee in dial* 
Diamant, sm.4iaNMni 
Dtamantatre, a lapidary 
Diametral, e. a, '-trial 
Diamtoaleiiient, ad, diametri* 

eally, direetl 


ly, atrectiy 
lire, tm. diame 


Di^Mson. oa oefaes tamasir; 

eoneonf ; aaioa 
Diapbaae, 3. a, transparent 
Diaphaneity, sf, transparency 
DtapborMque, 2. a. mtrrtn^ 
Dlaphragme, sm. miidryjf' 
Diapr^, e. a. diapered 
Diaprore, ^f. diamerimg 
DiiUTfato, diarrhaa 
Diastole, diatttUe, dilatation 
Diatoniqae, ?. a. diatonie 
Dichottxnie, sf, —my; the half 

of the moon 
Dlctame, sm. dittany 
Dictateor, dictator 
Dictature, sf, dietatorship 
Dlct^, ecfpy ; what ie dictated 

at one txme 
Dieter, va. to dictate, prompt 
Diction, sf. diction ; ^U 
Dictlonnaire, em. diiAionary 
Dictoo, common saying, proverb 
Didactique, 3. a, didactic ; doc* 

Dl^^ejs/*. diaresie, division 

H DO. 

Di^sf , Diesis, ^nn» diisis ; tkarp 
9i6te, «/. diety ast€tMy 
mEU, rm. OOD 
Dieu-dono^, Deodaius, a title of 

Diffaroant, e. o. dtfanning 
DiflTamateuri am. o defaxwr 
XHflpLination, sf. calumny 
Dinamatoire, J. a. defanuttory 
Diffiuner, vtu to defame j slan- 
Difl(6reniment, ad. diferently 
Difference, sf. difference 
I>iff(6rencier, vo. to dUtiwauh 
DUr^rend, sm. variance j differ- 
Diff(£rent, e. a. diffkringf unlike $ 

BUKrer, v. to differ; delay 
Difficile, 3. a. difficult, hard, 

Dlfljcilement, ad. with difficulty j 

Difficult^, «/. diJUaaty ; doubt 
Dtfficultueux, se. a* eweqttimu 
Difforine, i\ a. mishimen 
Diflbrtner, va. to dejom 
Bifformit6, »/*. dtformity ; ugli* 

Diffas, e. a. diffuse : tedious 
Diffus^ment, ad. diffusely 
Diffusion, «/*. spreading 
Dl^ste, sm. digests, pandects 
Digestif, ve. a. digestive 
DigestiOD, sf. digestion, contec- 

IMgne, 2. a. worthy, deserved 

de foi, credible 

Dignement, ad. worthily 
Dignitaire, sm. dignitary 
fiignitt&, sf. dignii^, honour 
Di^ne, a ayhe, hank, pier 
Digression^ digression 
DOac^ratifni, — tion 
Dilae^rer, vu. to lacerate 
Dilapidation, sf. —tion 
Dilapider, va. to dilapidate 
Dilatation, sf. tuidenvng 
Dilatatoire, sm. dilator 
Dilater, va. to dilate, extend 
pilayer, va. to put off 
Diiatoire, X a. dilatory ; mtdiing 

JIHiectlon, «/". — fion, tore 


Bilemme.em.iiZciiHMa; trouble^ 

DOigemment, ad, diligently 
Diligence, sf. diligence, earefvJ» 

ness} efofc-macAnie 
Diligent, e. a. diligent f quick 
Diligenter, vn* to hasten 
Diinandie, sm. Sunday 
Dime, Dlxme, s/. tithe 
Dimension, ditnension^ size 
Dimer, va. to tithe 
Dtmeur, dixmeur, sm. a tither } 

tithe-^gathtrer,va. to diminish ^ less» 

Diminutif, ve. a. diminvtive 
— — , em. a dimvnutiee 
Diminution, sf. — tion ; decrease 
Dimissoire, «m. dimisaory letter 
IHmissorial, e. a. dimissory 
Dinanderie, sf. brazier^ xoare 
Dinaudler, sm. a braxier 
Dinde, sf. a turleey-hen 
Dindon, em. a turiey^oek ; a 

Dindonneau, a tutkeypowt 
Dindonnier, a turkey-herd 
Dindonnidre, sf. a country dow^ 

dyi a turkey-keeper 
Dln^, diner, sm. dinner 
DinZ'e, *f. the dining place on a 

Diner, va. to dine 
Dioe£$aln, sm. a diocesan 
Dioc£sain,et a. of a bishop's dio- 
IMoc^e, em. iltooeee 
Dioptrique, sf. dioptricts 
Dipthongnef a diptkon^ 
Diplomatique, ^-tical 
Diplome, em. d'^loma, charter 
Dfrc, va. * tell, * sayi* speak, * 

mean, * bid 
Dire, em. what one aayr; saying 
Direct, e. -eu direct ; straight 
Direete, *f. tenure in cavke 
Directement, ad. directly 
Directeur, rice. e. director j nuh 

nagerf governess 
Direction, sf. —tion, tondvet 
Directoire, em. directory} guide j 

Dirigm,va. direct ; rule j frame 
Diriniant, ante. a. hindering, 



Dbenle, m. tret ; toaHg 
Dlscemement, judgment, d«N 

tvnetion ; Meerettem 
Discemer, va. to diseem 
Disciple, em. dtec^le ; PupU 
Disciplinable, 2. a. docUe 
Discipline, sf. discipline} scourge 
Discipliner, disc^line! ta 

IMscontinaation, sf. discontinU'^ 

DiscotttiDoer, vaHo discontinue , 

to cease ; * give o/ver 
Di8Convenance,e^. disagreement, 

DisoonTenir, vn. to disagree f 

Discord, e. a. discording 
Discordant, e. dissonant j jar 

IHscorde, sf. discord; variance * 

DisGorder, va. to* he out of tune 
Dlseottreor, se. e. a talker 
Disoaiirir, vn. to diseouru j to 

talk idly 
Disconrs, em. discourse 
— — figure, rhetoric 
Discourtois, e. a. diseourteoulTj 

Discourtoisie, tf. discourtesy 
Discredit, em. discredit 
IMscret, e. discreet, wary 
Discr^tement, ad. discreetly 
Discretion, sf. —4ion, wisdom 
Di«culper, va. to exeulpate ; f ^ 

Discursif, ve. a. — etoe 
Discussif, ve. a. •^-sive 
I)lk8enssaon,tf.discussion; deheda 
Discuter, discuss ; distraiek 
Disett, e. a. copious ; eloquent 
Diaettement, ad. at large ; fully i 

learnedly * 

Disette, s/.waini $ eeareity 
Disetteux, se. a. needy 
Diseur, se. e. a teller 
Disgrace, sf. disgrace} mw/by. 

Disgraci^, e. a. deformed} Aomv. 

/y, out offitoour 
Disgrader, va. to * put out «f 

Dbffracieusf Di^t) ai. disagrees 


BisgncieaTi 8e.a. disaffrteMe 
DitfgT^galion^. — tion(tnoptiea) 
IM^r^g«r| va. to separate (in 

Disjoiodre, to disjoin 
Disjonctif, ve. a, disjuneiiot 
Disjunction, sf. difjunetion 
Dislocation, bone out o^ joint 
Disloquer, va. to dislocate 
Disparat, e. a. wtsuHtAle 
Difflparate,y.tmpef<m«nee; od- 

Disparity, disvarittf ; difference 
Disparition, disappearing 
Dtsparoitre, vn. to di$appear 
I^spendieinc, «e. a. expensive 
Dispensaire, <m. dispensatory 
Dispensateur, dispensator 
Dispensation, sf. — tion 
IMspensatrice, disposer 
V^pense, dispensation J licence' 
Dbpeoser, vg. to dispense* with} 

dwtrt&ttfe, dispose, depose 
Be — yvr. to * forbear^* let alone 
Dtsperser, va, disperse^ scatter 
Dispersioa, sf. — ft on 
Dispos, 0. m. active^ nimhle 
Disi]!f>ser, va. to dispose^ * maki 

troer^ enact 
6e — ,x>r. to* get ready }* he re- 
Dupositif, ve. a. preparatorif 
Di5positif, enacting clause 
Disposition, sf. -r-tton, disposal; 

genius f good-vfill ; mind 
Dispropprtion, — tion 
Dlsproportionn^, e. a. — tionatej 

Disproportionner, va. to dispro^ 

portion J * maLe unequal 
Dispotitble, % a. disputable 
IHspute, sf. ^quarrel J dispute 
Disputer, va. dispute; contend 
Dispotenr, «m. wrangler; dis- 
Ihsqae, disk, moit 
DisqniiKion,*/!— fton, ducufsion 
Bissecteur, sm. — tor 
IKssection, sf. — f ton 
DissemMabfe, ^. a. unlihe 
Dissemblance, «/« unlikenets 
Disv^miner, va. to disseminale 
TUssensianfSf. dissension ; strife 
^ssequcr, va. to dissect 
/)is6^queur,.«77u fQ» anatqftti^t 


Dinertttenr, emthor of « dixsn* 

Dissertation, sf. —tion 
Disserter, vn. to treat upon 
Dissimilairp, . a. dissimilar 
Dis8initdateur,rice, s. dissembler 
Dissimulation, sf. — tion 
Dissimul^, e. a. diuembling 
— — , e. s. dissembler 
Dissimoler, va. to dissemble ; to 

* take no notice of 
Dissipateur, rice, s. spendthrift 
Dissipation, sf. — (ton, vMSte 
Diasiper, vn. to dissipate, quash 
Se — , vr. to relax one's self 
Dissolu, e. o. dissolute, lezod 
DissoWant, e. a. dissolving 

, sm, a dissolvent 

Dissoluble, -,. cu dissoluble 
DissoluBient, ad. lewdly 
Disso]utif, Te. a. dissolvent ; dis- 

Dissolution, sf. — tiony lewdnffs 
Dissonance, dissonance 
Dissonant, e. «. discordant 
Dissondre, va, to dissolve ; mtll 
Dissuader, vth to dissuade 
Dissuasion, sf. -^xton 
Dissyllabe, sm. dissyllable 
—. — , . «. dissyllabical 
Distance, sf, distance, interval 
Distant, e. a. remote 
Distention, sf. stretching 
Distillateur, sm, a distiller 
Di8tiU»tion, sf. distilling 
DistiHcr, veu to distil; puzzle 

one's brains 
Be — en Jacinev, vr. to melt into, 

Distinct, e. a. distinei, clear 
Distinctement, ad. distinctly 
Distinctif, Te. a. distinctive 
Distinction, ^f. ^4ion, note 
Distingoer, va. to distinguish ; 

to note 
Se distinguer, va, to-* mojke 0nsi*s. 

self eminent ^ 

Distique, «ii}. a distil 
Dlstorsion, {/*..— -tt'on 
Distraction, —^tion, separmtion, 

absence of,fnind 
Distraire, vfluto teparate, te di» 

vert from; dissuade; quit 
DistriboCT, vo. to distribute, <Zi- 
pistrlbumir, sm. —-btifor [viA 

BIX 41 

Blitribotif, ve. -'*utiv» 
Oistribatioa, sf. —4ion 
'i)istribatrice,«Ae ivAo distribute 
District, sm. ilistrtct ; preeimU 
Bit, seofing, apophthegm 
Dithyrunhe, dithyramb 
Ditliyramblqae, ^eudith yr a m i ib 
Diton,«m. second (in msuie) 
Divaguer, vn* to rasniblej ta*h$ 

Dlraa, sm. dtvca 
Divergent, e. a. ■ ■ gent 
Diyers, e. a. dioeru ; awaqr 
DiverMnient, ad. dvversly 
Divei'»ifier, va. to dioersify^vuxg 
Diversion, sf. •'-^mm 
Diversity, —eityy variety 
Divertir,va.(of<tiKrt ; enAexti^ 

recreate, eoaoert 
6e — ,vr. to * take one*spUaiur% 

make merry or sport 
Divertistant, e. a. dioertingg 

pleasant, entertainiatg 
Divertissement, sm. diversiosst 

embezzlement J entertamsmstb 

after a pltm 
Difidende, iniMieiME 
Divin, e. a. 4«vtii« 
Dlvinatieur, mi. diviiner;conjmrtf' 
Divination, sf. — tion 
Divinement, md. divinely 
Diviniser, va. to deify 
Divinity sf. divinity, deit^ 
Divis, sf. division, share 
Divi8er,va.(odn{de/ jiart j ditk 

Diviseur, sm. divider ; ilivtNr 
DlvisiblUt^, </.— Vtfy 
Divisible, 3. a. divisible 
Division, sf. — oton, disamiom 
Divorce, snf. divorce j vartsaivC 
Divorcer, vo. to dfporpr ; to sgnJi 

Diur^que, ". a. im. dniretts 
Diurnal, sm. daily prety er bo^ 
Diume, % a. diurnal 
Divulgation, sf. dimlghtg 
Divulguer, vo. toJLjxiulgs 
Dix, -. a. ten 
Dix-httit, 3..a. ctgAtecn 
Dix-huiti^me, e^hteenUk 
Dixitew, i. a. tenth 
— , sm.^enthpart 
— deniei^, 2s. in the p^maidL 
Di^i^afmest, ad. te^JUf 



IHx-neaf, 3. a. nineteen 
Dix-newd^me, ninetunth 
Dix-sept, teventeen 
Dix-septi^me, seventeenth 
Dizain, mu a stanza often verges 
Pizaine, sf. ten ; titkir^ 
2)izeatt,' sm. skede} hee^ of fen 

sheaves of com 
Siz«iuer, a tt'eAtnji^wuin 
Xfoci^, 2. a. iocSU / trwAtSde 
Docilement, od. docilely 
Docility, sf. docUity 
Docte, 2, a. s. learned 
Doctement, ad, learnedly 
Docteur, sm. a doctor 
— regent, a professor 
Doctoral, e. a. doctortd 
Doctomt, sm. doctor's degree 
Doctorerie^ «/*. disputation for 

the degree sfa doctor i^divini- 
Soctrund, e. a. doctrinal [ty 
Poctrine, sf. doctrine, tenets 
Document, sf. ---inent ; precept 
Dodiner, va. to rock [**lf 

Se dodnwr, va. topaaawer one's 
Dodo, sm, nurse^s hdlaoy 
Dodu, e. a. pltmm ; fat 
Dogat, cm. digntty of a doge 
Doge, a doge, ehtefmagi^ate 

Doginatique,9m.(Iogiiui(«ca^ style 
Dogmatique, 3. a, — tieo/ 
Doginatihiueme&t, ad. —caUy 
Dogpouitiser, vn. to * teach mtq^is- 

terially} to dogmatise 
Dogmatiseur, sm. a dogmatiser 
Dogmatiste, dogmatist 
-Dogme, dogma, tenet 
Dogue, a mastiff 
Doguin, e. Si vXtlp of a mastiff 
D<Agt,sm. afnger } clam,' digit 
-— du pi4, a toe 
Doigtier, tm.'corver for fingers 
TH>\,fraxid, deceit [anee 

Dol^ce, sf. eon^laints grttv- 
Dolemment, ad. moanfwly 
Dolent,e. m, doUfvl} tpundoM 
Doler, va. to plane 
DoUmao, sm. aT\trkish dress 
Doloire, sf. plane ; truss $ adtte 
Dom, sm, don ; lord 
pomaine, domeani demtsne 
Domanial, e.a,ofac belonging 

to a demesne 
Ddme, sm. a cupola 


Domesticity, sf. the hetngservant 
Domesdque, '2. a, domestic ; fame 
, sm, a domestic of a house 

or family ; servant 
DomeflrtOquement, ad. servilely s 

Domicile, sm. dytelUng-house ; 

e^ode {place 

Se domidlier, vr. to utile in a 
Domfaiaiit, e. a, re^;ningi ruling} 

Dominateur, mi. ruler, lord 
Domination, sf. dominion 
Dominer, vn. to rule i predomi- 
nate i command 
Donunicain, rai. o Dominican, 

or xohite^friar 
Dominicaioc, sf. dominiean nun 
Domino, sm. short doak 
Dominoterie, sf. peg^r^taining 
Dominotier, mi. piy^er^ainer 
Dammage, dame^e, loss 
Dommageable, % a. damageeAlc} 

Domptiable, domtable, 3. a. tw 

meable . 
Dompter, domter, va. to subdue} 

to tame [ror 

Dompteur, domteor, sm, eongue- 
Don, a gift, knack 
Domtauv, s. donee 
Donatear, rice. s. a donor 
Donation, sf. grant ; deed of gift 
Done, c therefore ; then 
Dondon, sf. plump jolly woman 
Donjon, sm. a turret 
Donnant, ante. a. generous Qts 

chief use is wifli a negation) 

— ^U n'est pas donnant, he is 

Doraie, sf. dealing at curds 
Donn^, sf. pi. dtUa 
Donner, va. to give, * to father 

on} * deal} engage 
Donnei]r,8e.s.ti^ver Cina sl^;ht 

Dont, pr. tohereof} of whom 
Donselle, sf, a young frentlewo- 

man (by way of rtdtoule) 
Dorade, dorado, (a fish) gUt head 
Dor^narant, ad. henceforth 
Dorer, va. to * gild 
Dorenr, sm, a gilder 
Dorien, a. s. (freek dialect, tM 

Qrtek music 


Dorique, a, s, Doric 
Dorloter, va, to fondle ; pamper 
Donnant, e. a. steeping, ^xgnsmt 
Dormeur, se. s. sleeper 
Dormeuse, sf. a sedan w^h abed 

in f an eeuy (^ir 
Donnir,* sleep 
— — , sm. sleeping} sleep 
Dormitif, \e. a. soporyU 
Dortoir mi. dormitory 
Donire, sf.gildii^,washing 
Dos, mi. wmk ; ridge 
Do8d'&ne,«AeZvinjr onbotk Hdet 
Dose, sf. a dose 
Dosse, plank} flitch of wood 
Dos8eret,mi.a little pilaster jut 

ting out 
Dossier, back of a seat txt coach} . 

head board of a bed ; Jile of 

lam papers 
Dot, sf. a portion ; dcwry 
Dotal, e. a. of ot pertaxnin^ f 

a dowry 
Doter, va, to endow, poiftan 
Douaire, sm. jointure 
Douaridre, sf. a dowager 
Douane, eiMf om-&ott«e ; duty 
Douanier, sm. a eust6mrhouae of- 
■ fcer 

Double, 3. a. douUe, <beet(/ii2 
— — , mt. tuicfold, copy 
Doubleau, mi. chief ar^} joist 
Doublement, ad, doubly 
Doubler, va, to doukle ; to lines 

Doublet, sm.faUe sf one; dowtlett 

(at dice) 
Doublon, a doubloon 
Doublure, ^.alining ; nAstitute 
Douce, a.f. sweet ; miU } eMy f 

Douceatre, 3. a. sweetish 
Dbucement, ad. eoftly } gently} 

pretty well 
Doucereuxv5e.a. sweetish} precise 
DOttcette., ^. a prim womsm ; 

yenus*s loakiuig^lass 
Dottcet, te. a. «. effected 
I>oiac&xr,sf.sweetmss} softness ; 

mildness ; projtt 
Douceurs, p/. sweet thing} flat- 
tering expressions 
Douche, medical pumping 
Doncher, va. to pump one 
Dooeine, sf, waved moulding 



BouOlace, ««. $tnff'b0il]f vwven 
DouiUe, ff. a iocket 
ItouiUet, te. a. soft ; nice 
——% 9m. a stlf-tvotr 
BoumetUflnent, ad. tenderly 
Boolew, af, pain $ ate } gnef 
Dooloumix, ae. a. painjul ; ««r- 

rawfulj Under 
Soute, «m. dwht ifear 
Bouter, vn. to doubt f ftteetion 
Se — , vr, to euapect 
Doutegaement, ad, duhiofttHy 
Oouteux, se. a. dc*Aiful 
JOouvain, am, woodjk to make 

ataoeafor eadea 
Dau^e^ajipipe-^taff sideboard 
JkmXt a. m. Douce, a. /. aweet ; 

mild; eaay } affable } aoft; 

Oouaine, a/, a dozen 
Pome, 2. a, twelve 
JDooxi^memeiit, ad, twel/tkly 
Soaxitoie, 3. a. twelftk 
• ' '» Mb tzpe/^eA part 
Doyen, am. dean^ aenior . 
Doyenn^^, a lieoKry 
DradrnMydragme, «/*. drachm 
Draconcale, a amaltxaorm 
Bragto, af. at^ar-plwH} amall 

Drageoir, mi. a eomfit-ho» 
Dra^eany a autker 
Drag eoimer, vn. to* ahoot forth 

Dragon, am, dragon} termagant; 

Bngoonade, af. dragooning 
Dragonuer, va. to dragoon 
^^^niioe, af. graina ; atmd-akevel 
Dragner, va. to aeanh aamethit^ 

that liea taider water 
Dranatiqae, % a. dramatie 
— — , am. dramatie poetry 
Drame, am. a drama 
Drap, doth, akeet 
'— moitwaire, apaU 
Otrapean, « pair of eolonra ; a 

rag; a clout 
Draper, va. to kcmg taUh moum- 

•ingi to mUl atoaknga ; to Jeer ; 

to * Moire doth [ry 

Bnptfie, rf-detk-lrwde ; ilnyM- 

Drapier. am^awMen^regftr; 

a clotk-maker 
Dr^chc, af. mtUt 
Dvige, aort of net for twh^U 
DreUn,«fii. tingle 
Dresse, ff. a piece of leather to 

vnderUty a ahoe 
Dresser, va, to * make atraigkt ; 

raiae; train up; direct 
Se — , vr. to * rwe, * atand up 
Dressoir, am. a aideboard 
VriUe^a fellow ; hard oak 
-— , */*. old rag to medee paper 

— |-, a borer^ piercer 
DriUor, tm. to aeour away 
Drillier, inn. a collector of old 

Drogman, interpreter , 
Drogue, af. a drug ; a aorrycamr' 

Droguer, vo. to phyaie too 

give bad remediea 
Se — ^vr. to * take remediea with- 
out proper care 
Droguerie, af, druga 
Droguet, anu drugget 
Droguier, a virtuoaoU co&taet; 

Droguiste, a druggiat 
Droit, e. a. atrait ; right ; juat ; 

upright; good; up 
— , am. right ; law ; claim ; fu ; 

tax ; equity ; privilege 
—- cUvin, jm. divitu law 

— nature], laxo of nature 

— canon, canon Una 

— civil, dvU law 

•— coimnun, common law 
— des gens, law ofnationa 
Druit, ad. atraigkt ; directly 
Droite, af. the rigkt hand 

— (d'une arm^) right xoing 
O\roitement,ad.upr^htly; «u<- 

fy ; aincerely ; remndiy 
Droitier, e. a. right-handad 
Droimre, af. uprightneaa 
-—— d'esprit, aovndman ^ reof 

0rAle, 3. a. droO.; famngi co 


— de corps, eomlooZ or fu««r 

DrAle, am.fellem 
Drdlement, ad. ctmiotUly 



DrAkrie,^<lreilciy,«itrry iHtfr 
Dromadafare, mm. dremtdmy 
Drottine, af, a tinker*a haig 
Drouineor. CTt. a tim ko r 
Dm, e. a.JUdged ; kritk / thkki 

pert ; rank eloae 
Druide, am. a dnaid 
Dryade, af. a dryad 
Vdf am. due ; duty 
Dtt, art. aomoj •fiktffk'om^rem 

— moHaafy at leaat 

DA. e. a.due, owingf emtd ; ei^fll 
Dubitation, tf. — <«an 
DttUtative, a. f. —tioe 
Due, am. dake ; he m o ml 
Ducal, e. a. daeal 
Dttcale, af. patent ^tk§ Fk 

tian atate 
Ducat, m. Aieat 
DneaUmy daeaUoem 
Doch^, chicAy, dukm 
— pairle, tf, Aicte,j 
Duchesse, af, datdkeaa 
Ductile, i. a. nud te a ^ e 
Ductility, af. maUeaAUntt 
Du^gne, ducniia, gantmatt 
Duel, am, duel; also Am! « 

ber in Oreek ni w 
Dttire,v. fo/e,orj>lM«s/ Craia 

«u» (old) 
Dmt, e. a. trained up | iasfriMl 


Dulcifier, va. to dulearaiH 
Duldnte, af. awettheart 
Dulie, culte de dulie, «■•• mr 

ahip af the aainta 
DAineot, do^Bwat, ad. dkdg 
Danes, dawna 
Dnnette, tf, p^ap (^ m dip} 
DuOk fou dHce 


Dupe, af. a dupe ; hMUi admtg 
Duper. va, to dupe; to giM 
Diqterie, af.frmtd ; elsct 
Dnpttcate, am. a mptkmn 
DiqiiicatioD, tf. — «W 
DttpUcil^.-«tfyi<eiiU^ dttl 

D^qaa, r^'eindtr, dhipfCMf s 
Di^iUquer, «a« to f^aln 
Domal, jNw. ^f9dam, ift^Hak • 




IDar. e. a. kard}Jirmi te^k; 

karak ; stale ; sadj cruel j 

— d'oreille, dtUl of hearing 
-~ i la desserre, cloee-Jiettd 
— i tat fatigue, hardened t9 fa- 
'Diire-m^re, rf, dura mater 
Dare, ervuna^door 
iHirabte, '2. a. ia*ting 
^Dunune, ef. a eort ^ peach 
SXiraot, fr, during 

^piie, ad. whiutf v^en 

Durcir, vet. to harden ; to dull 
6e — , vr. to * grow hard 
Xkir^j sf. duration J eontinu- 

IHireinent, od. Kardf hareh-j 

Oarer, vn. 4o hut ; * hold emtf 

* ahide 
Duret, te.a. somewhtU hard 
Duret^, sj. hardness ; harshness j 

K/nurhness ; cruelty 
— — Hn>reiUe,(2«/2nctf of hearing 
—— ^de style) roughness 
— — (de pinceau) stiffness 
Ouret^s, J?/, hard vtords 
IDuriUon, snu ccUlosityj hard skin 
Buriusciue, ■^. eu somewhathard 
Duvet, sm. doxon ; eeue 
JDuveteuz, ge. a. dovmy 
thmmvirnt. sm. a mstgistraeff 

among the Romans 
"BvaaanrBfSm. pL the nasne rf 

som^ Roman magistrates a 
IPynaraique, sm. m ies 
I^aste, «in. a petttf saoereign 

Dynastie, tf. dynasty / 
4d]rsieicterie, bloody Jhus 
S^yssenteriqne, i. a, sm. one af 
Jjivcited with the bloody Jiux 
fyysurie,{^. dysvry ; r^ention of 



ipAVy ^tf. toater; raing Mtt-; 

■^ tears i gloss } juice 
fiM dan&tlfreak water 

-— de mer, salt soater 
.ide i<mUdiie, springwater 

Eaa de ^ts, pump toaier 

— de rm^re, river water 

— rose, rose waUr 

— (histre^ wetter or gloss 

f>- de vie, afuthvittSj brandy 

— r^gide, afua regalis 

— forte, aauafortis 

— tTarquebusade, -arquebusade 

S^^ahir, vr. to * be amazed 
Ebahissement, sm. wondering 
Ebarber, va. to shave ; barb 
Ebaroui, e. a. desiccated 
Ebat, Ebattement, sm. diversion 
S'^battre, vr, * make ,<m> be merry 
Ebauhi, e. amazed 
Ebauche, sf. a slutck, rough 

Ebaucher, v. sketchy rough hew 
Ebaucboir, sm, ehisely hatchet 
Ebaudir, veu eheerf * make merry 
Ebe, sf, ebb, low water 
Eb^ne, ebony 
Ebtoer, va. to * give wood the 

colour of ebony 
Ebenier, em. an ebony tree 
EHaeniste, a cabinet-^naker 
Ebtoiiir, vet. to dazzle 
Eblouissant, e. a. dazzling 
Eborgner, * jmtoutaneye; 

S^^bouffer de xisteJto *^ret -in 

to laughter (low) 
EbouiUir, vn. to oveihoU 
Eboulement, sm. falling down 

(of a' building) 
Ebouler, vn. to * fall down 
Eboulis, sm. rubbish 
Ebourgeonnement, pruntiiig' 
Ebourgeonner, vo, to prune 

vines-j trees 
Ebotti^jeonneur, sm. a pruner 
EbounflS^^. o. disordered with 

tiie wind 
Ebranehement, sm. lopping^ 

randier, va. to * lop off the 
EbranlementfCm. shakingisko^; 

Ebranler,va. to* shake; stagger 
S'«— , vc to JMOVB, * give wag 
Ebrecher, vet. to notch 
Ebrener, to deem a child 

— de source, spring ratUet^ f Ebri^^ ^. dmnkenness 

Cbrillade, jerk with the IriSSt 
S'^bnmer, vr, to snort 
Ebruiter, vn. to divulge 
S* — , vr. to * be talked efi fir 

* take-air 
Ebullition, {f. ebui/ft»dM;b/o(dlj 

Ecachement, sm, bruisvng 
Ecacher, va. to * crush ; sfueuih. 
Ecadieur d*or, sm. goldrheater 
Ecaille, sf. sctue ; «Ae/{ 
Ecaill4^, e. a. «;a/y 
Ecailler, v, to scale, tmseah 
S'— ,rr. to peel off^ 
Ecauleur, em, oyHer-mas^ 
Ecailleux, se. a. scaly 
Ecale, sf, a shell of taoZmif , ife% 
Ecaler, va,to shell 
S' — , vr. to come off 
EcarbouiUer, vet. to * crush f 

Ecarlate, sf. scarlet 
cramoisie, scarlet dyed m 

Ecailatine, fiivre 6»rliitiae^ 

Ecarquillement, sm, qtreading 

Ecarquiller les jambes, va, ta 

Ecart, sm. ramble ; cards laid out 
Ecartel^, e. a. quartered ; jvar- 

Ecarteler, va. to quarter 
Ecarter, to disperse j * wsislead:; 

discard ; avert ; scatter 
6'toarter, vr. to ramble ; swerve^ 

to lose 
Eccl^siaste, an, Ecclesiaste* 
Ecdesiastique, EodesieutiatM 
— — , churchman 

, '. a. eoclesiastie 

Eccl^iastiquement, gd. eeetetU 

Ecervel^, e. a. hairhrainedf 

Echafaud, em, a saeffold 
Echafaudage, sesffoWMg 
Echafauder, on. to soaffeld 
EclialM, em.M prop for. a. vine 4 

a pole 
•Echa]assenient,.«m. propping 
Ecfaalasser, vo. to prep a vine 
Echalier, sm. a fence 
Sdnlote, ff.jkaiet^ sealUtm 

Kchanerer, oa. Co * cul sioping 
Echanerure, sf. a slope 
jBchaoge, mm. exchange j harttr" 

Eclumger^DO. to exchange j har- 

Mfr ) * chop 
Echanaon, am, a eup-hearer 
EchaUMMuierie, {/. the iing*$ 

Bchantllfoia, ml etanpU ; pat- 
EchanttUoiier, ««. examine By 

the standard ; * cut out pat- 
Bchappade, sf. mistakey slip 
^chappatoire, a come o^j a 

Bcfaappfe, a prank 
■ ■ ae rue, a vista, prospect 
Bchapper, va. to escape: * let 

fall } * forget one'* self }* slip 
Echarde, rf. splinter 
Echard<Hin«r, va. to ptUl out the 

Ecfaarpe, sf. a scarf; a sling for 

the arm 
Echarper, va. to slash 
Echars, e. a. niggardly 
Ecfaars (vents) shifting winds 
Echasses, pi. stilts ; poles 
Echouboiu^, e. a. fall of pimples 
Echanboulure, sf. a pvmple 
Echaud^, snu feeding stool, n'm- 

nel ban 
Ecluuider, va, to scald 
S'^hauder, vr. to * bum one^s 

Jingers by ill success in some 

affair ; to smart 
EcDPUdoir, sm. scalding-house 
Scbaiiflki8on,«/'.<m erotr-heating 

one*i self 
Echatifi^ment, sm, healing ; 

Echaufier, va. to heat ; warm ; 

stir up 
S*4cbaaBbr,'Da.(e over-4keea oneU 

self J * grow ai^ry ; fume 
Echauilhre, sf. red pimple 
Echaufibur^, o rash enterprise j 

a baffle 
Schaaguette, spying-place 
Ech^nce, expiration 
Echec, am. check ; loss; in axfe 
•— ^ mat, dkeck-mate 
fcbecs, cAe^t 


Echelette, sf. a little ladder 

Echelle, a ladder ; scale ; a 
trading seaport tovnk in the 

—— de rubans, a stomacher of 

EcbeUon,«m. aladder-sten 

EchenUler, vn. to eleew iff cater- 

EclieveaUf am, a dtein 

Ecbevel^, e. a. dishevelled 

Echevin, sm, a sheriff 

Echevinaee, sheriffatiy 

Echine, sf. chine ; spine 

Ecbin^, a chine (of pork) 

Echiner, va. to * hreaJc the head ; 
to knock on the head 

Echiquet^, e. a, checkered 

Echiquier, sm. a chess-board; 

Echo, am, aneckoj a tool 

Ecbomdtre, a Kate to measure 
sounds to expire ; *fall duCj 
* fall out; happen 

Echoppe, sf. stall \ flat graver 

Echouement, sm. running oi- 

Ediouer, mu to * run agrevndi 

• to miscarry 

Echu, e. a. expired ; fallen out 

Ecimer,* cut the top of a 

Eclabousser, to splash 

Edaboussttre, sf. the dirt or wa- 
ter one is splashed with 

Eclair, sm. lightnin g. ' • < Com- 
mp un ^air, in a true 

Eclaircir, va. to dear; clarify ; 
thin inform; unfold 

S*^laircir,* become clear; 
to inform one's self 

Eclairdssement, am,explioatiom 

Eclair^, e. a. lightsome; know- 
ing; understanding 

Eclairar, va. to UgtU ; enlight- 
en sparkle nwrfcA 

■■ ■ ■■, vn. to glitter ; shine 

Eclanche, sf. a leg (of mutton) 

Eclat, am. pomp ; lustre splen- 
dour; brightness; dap, up- 
roar; burst ; noise 

Eclatant, e. a. shining ^ bright; 



Eclater, vn, to hsrai ; ermdt; 

shiver; to exclaim; glitter 
Eclipse, tf, eclipse 
Eclipser, va. to eclipse 
S'^Upser, vr. to vanish «M|f/ 

to* be edipsed 
Faire ^VLptier,toedipae; toheJf 

to make one's eaoape 
EdipCiqoe, sf. the ediptie 
EdSite, splint ; cheufvati aidi 

of a lute, 4rc> 
Eciimer, va. to aplUU 
Ecloi^^, e. a. Ume 
Eclorre, va. to * be katehed ; 

* blow i peep ; come to light 
Ecluse, af. a aluiee : dam 
Ectus^, aluiee full of water 
Ecol4tre, am. professor in cWii- 


Ecole, sf, a aehool, college 

Ecolier, e. s. a scholar 

Econduirej va, rtf\ue : shift off 

EcoDomat, steaardahip 

Econome, i. a, a. savii^i a 
steward; houaekeeper 

Economie, af economy, order 

EcoDomique, 2. o. economical 

, «fR. economies 

EcoBomicpieinent, ad. frugally 

Economiser, va. to use daring- 
ly: to manage well 

Ecorce, sf. bark; ah*U; peeli 

Ecorcer, va. to peel 

Ecorcher, va. to flay; tagall ; 
to exact upon 

S'6corcher,* tear off one*a akin, 

* be flailed 

Ecorcherie, sf. slaughter-house; 

exorbitant denuand [ft oner 
Ecorcheiir, am. a flayer; extoi" 
Ecorchure, sf. excoriation 
Ecore, a steep shore 
Ecomer, va. to* break the homa, 

curtail ; * break the comers of 

a thing 
Ecomiwr, to ammge 
Eoomiflerie, af. spungii^ 
Ecomifleur, se. s. sponger 
Ecosse,af.ahell; pod: Seotlmtd 
Ecosser, va. to ahell 
Ecosaeur, se. a, he, or ahe who 

are ahellirtg 
Beat, am, scot ; club ; eonpany ; 






fcouane, «/. mint-file 
Eoouaner, va. to^U off gold or 

silver to it$ standeurd 
Ecoufle, «ni. a hautk ; kite 
EcQulement, /towing} iUapse 
Ecouler, va. to * run, or^flmo 

S'^couler, vr. to * slide awm 
Ecourgeon, ef. a specie* qfbar* 

Ecourter, va. to * crop 
Ecoutant, ^. a. s. hearer 
Ecoute, sf. aprivaie place /or 

Ecouter, va. to hear, listen ; to 

Aearfem to mind 
Ecoateur, m. a listener 
Ecouteux, a. skittish 
Ecoutille, sf. seuttUf hatch 
EcouveCte, a bnuh 
Eoouvillov, em. mop ; drag 
EeoaTiUonneryva. to stoetp with 

a drag 
Ecran, sm. a screen 
Ecrasement, crushing 
Ecraser, va. to cnuh ; fgiMuA ; 

Ecr^mer, to skim milk 
Ecreviaee, sf. aram^fish ; lobster ; 

the sign Uaneer 
S'6crier, on cry out ; eatcUum 
Ecrin, «m. a jewel-box 
Ecrire, va. to * write 
Ecrit, sm. a writings wori 
Ecriteau, bill ; sign ; title 
Ecritoire, s/. an inkstand 
— — de table, standish 
EerituTR, vyriting, scripture 
— Sainte,tAe BtbU 
Ecrivain, sm. a xoriter ; purser 

of a sh^ 
Ecrou, mtt of a screw 
— — , gaoler^ book 
EcroueUesy sf. pi, the king^s evil 
Ecrouer, va. to enter into the 

gaohrsbookj deliver by scrolls 
Eerouir, vo. to cold-beat mttals 
Ecrouisaement, sm. the cold-beat' 

ing of metals 

Ecewderofinty ftUling «n 
Ecrouler,* shedee down 
IfS'^crouler, vr. to *faU dmom, to 

* give way 
jl«roater, va. to * c«( o^ the 


Ecru, e. a. row (of silk and 

Ecu, sm. shield ; escutcheon ; 

crown piece * 

Ecubiers, sm. pi. hawsers 
Ecueil, a rock ; sands ; shelf 
Ecuelle, sf. a porringer 
Ecueil^, a porringer full 
Eculer, va. to * tread dovm at 

the heel 
Ecuine, sf. scum, froth, foam, 

Ecinner, va. to foam ; skim 
Ecumer les mers, to infest the 

Ecumeur de mer, sm. a pirate 

de mormite, a sponger 

Ecumeux, se. a. frothy 
Ecumoire, sf. a skimmer 
Ecurer. va. to scour, cleemse 
Ecureuil, sm. a squirrel 
Ecureur, a scavenger 
Ecureuse, sf. a char-woman 
Ecurie, stable ; equipage 
Ecusson, sm. an escut(Aeon 
Ecussonner, va. to ingraft 
Ecussonnolr, sm. grafting-knife 
Eciiyer, esquire ; gentleman of 

the horse} riding-^master ; gen- 

tlemanusher ; equerry ; groom 
Ecuyer trancbant, a carver 
Edent^, e. a. tootAless 
EdcntfT, va. to * break a tooth, 

notch, ifCt 
Edifiant, e. a. edifying 
Ediitcateur, sm, a buuder 
Edification, «^. — tton; improve^ 

ment ; edifying 
Edifice, sm. edifee } buUding ; 

Edifier, va. to tdify; trnpreve} 

Edile, Ml. edile 
Edilit^, sf. office of an edile 
Edit, mi. edwt, ordtnanee 
Editeur, on editor 
Edition, sf, edition, impnesion 
Edredon, sm.fne down [tion 
Education, sf. —tion ; instruc- 
Edulcoration, sxveetewing 
Edttlcorer, va. to sweeten 
EfiacaUe, J, a. that may be ef- 
EoQMer, va. to f^ac« ; «<rdr« auT; 

deface ; Mot out 

Efik^ure, sf. blotj doikf eroii 
Efilu'^, e. a. sacred i eighcut 
S'^fiarer, vr. to * be scared 
Efikroucber, va. to fright j to 

disgust ; to startle 
S Vffaroucher, vr. to * ^oto wfOd, 

or fierce 
Efiaufiler, va. to baste } to * 

draw a thread ^ 
S^^flhufiler, vr. to unreeoel; to 

* drop a stitch 

Eflectif, ve. a. — ttve, ejfectual 
Efl'ectivement, ad. really 
Efifecteor, va. to effect, perform 
Eff^nan^, e. a. ejfeminate 
Efleminer, va. to effeminate 
Efilsrvescencej sf. ebullition 
Efllst, sm. ^eet} dfoil; cxeoM- 

(ton: design; product 
Efleuiller, va. to * str^ off 

Efficace, 2. a, ^ffcadout 
—I *f. ^ffUacy, force 
Efficacement, ad. ^ectuaUy 
Efficacit^, sf. iy^iuence, vtrtM 
Efficient, e. a. ejfieient 
Effigie, sf. effigy, likeness 
Effigier, va. to exeaUe im ^gg 
Effil^, sm, fringe 
Effil^, e. a. slender ; vmooveift 
Effiler, va. to unweave ; unrovef 
Effilocber, vo. to draco threadt 
Efflanquer, to * maire lean 
Efficurer, to glance on 
Efibmlrer, va, to * breedt into g 

* draw a fowl} * sink 
S'eflbndrer, vr. to sink down 
Eflbndrilles, sf, pi, groumdt ; 

B^eBorcer, vr. to • strive i (o 

* do ons^s endeavoun 
Effiirt, Jin. effort, atttngt^ M^ 

Effraction, sf, SutWaiy 
Effrayant, e. a.fnghtfiii 
Effrayer, va. to/rtfMm / OMn 
EflTr^^, e. a, unruty 
Effriter vne tern, to osAemst « 

Effroi, sm, fright ; terror 
Eflhint^, a. a. shameless 

', e. s, brazen face 
Effinont^meot, ad, tmpudmlfo 
EfiWmterie, sf, effrontery $ Jm 



EfirayaUe, % a. frigkM ; kU 

deout [korribbf\ 

Effiroyablemeitt. ad.frigktfvJlyi 

EAmIoii, *f. ^ffwion ; cverJUw' 


Egal, e. a. «. eowo/; men 
Egalement, ad. eyuaUy; alike 
Kgalor, va. efual ; * mtuet even, 

compare ; moIcA 
S^^gal«r, vv*. to comp«re onc'e 
self [cpuil 

Egalwation, e^. moKiif gluurt* 
E^aliser, va. to emiaiue 
Egalit^, *f. efutuitiff eveimeee, 
• riglu$ of XMin 
£gara, em^rcj^fid, reepcef 
£gsur^, e. a. wondertnuf, mid 
Egarement, em. going out of the 

vHtjf^ wandering^ miUttdet 
J^gareTfVa. to * mitUad} tomit- 

Ittjf a thing 
S^^garer, va. to lou amU taojf ; 

to. wander 
^g^y^i va. to en/toen; rejoiee 
£gide, sf. Jupit€r*» eAieU ; mgis 
E^lantler, em. eglantine j raaut' 

Sglanllne, sf. toUd rose 
£glise, a church ; religion 
KgloginBy an eclogue 
Egofoer, vn. to egotixe 
Egulsme, em. egotism 
Egolste, ,s. an egotist 
Egorger, tw. <o * cut tAe throat ; 

Co slaughter 
S^^osUler, vr. to * make one's 

throtU tore by vociferation 
Egout, em. running of vtaters ; 
common eetper; sink i kouee- 
Egfoutter, vn. to drain 
S'^goutter, vr. to drain 
Egouttoir, em. a drainer 
Egratigner, va. to ecraf e& 
Efi^tigneiir se. e. ecratcAer . 

Egratignare, tf. a scratch 
EgTaviUonncTf va. to ungravel 
Egrener, to* shake out the grain 
EgrHturdf «. a. ^nightly ; met- 

thspme i pert ; toanf on 
Egrieer, va. to * grind diamonds 
Egrieoir, em. a ho» for grinding 

'Bfni^ir, a mortto' 

Egni^nr, va. to grace, eereyic 
Egrugeure, sf. grating 
Egneuler, va. to * break the guf' 

let of a pott 4rt- 
EgvptieDjiie.e. gipsy j Egyptian 
Eh! int.ah! aias! 
Ehanch^, e. a. hipshot 
EhoDt^, e. eAame?eee 
Ehoiqper, va. to * oat the top of 

a tree 
EjaculatioD, sf. — t«on 
Ejaculateur, em. —iator 
E3<u»lKtoire, '.-. a. — iotory 
Elaboration, sf. ^-tien 
Elaboor^ e. a. wrought^ done 
Elaguer, va. to * op, to prune 
Elan, em. em elk 
EbaaeBmadjpw^tney fskootittg 

of a pain ; ejoeuiotton 
Ewiioer,im. £or«eJk npon ; eftoot 

Elan, em. jerk, iem, re^^re 
Elaiigir, vo. to widen j reUaee ; 

El8rguseiiieiit,eiii.en/ary«men< ; 

Elargissure, sf. widening piece 
Elasticity ^«i(lf 
Elastique, -'. a. elattie 
Electeur, em. an elector 
Electif, ve. a. elective 
Election, sf. ~tton, cAowe 
Electoral, e. — ral 
Electorat,em. — rcrfe; cZectorefttp 
Electiice, sf. eleetoress 
Electricity, — ««fy 
Electrique, ''. a. electric 
Electrieer, va. to electrify 
Electuaire, em. an electuary 
El^gamment, ad, elegantly 
Elegance, sf. elegance 
EUgant, e. a. elegant, Jine 
El^giaque, ^. a. elegiac 
El^gie, sf. an elegy 
Element, em. element 

El^mentaire, :. a tary 

Elephant, em. an elephant 
Elevation, sf. rieing ground fjprf 

ferment ; front vum ,• «aNi/(a- 

tton ; height 
El^vatoire, em. eZevetfor 
El^ve, a pupU ; disciple 
Eler^, e. a. bred, educated 
Elsrer, vo. to raise ; exalt ; pre- 
fer i * hring%^',extol i^f^iffup 


S'tfever, vr. to * riee, mrite; 

* bear off; raise:* grow preud 
Elevure, sf. pHnplc ; bliMttr 
Elider, va. to * make an tlition 
EligibUit^, sf. -^Uy 
EUffible, J. a. aigiile 
S'^umer, vr. to * wear out 
Elire, va. to elect, * c&ootf 
Elision, e/. eltiton 
Elite, e»otec ; fteef peart 
Elixir, em. elixir 
EUe pro./. eAe, ktrj it 
Elles, they, them 
Ell^bore, em. kelkhart 
EUipw, sf. eUipeie 
Elliptiqoe, .'. a. — <iMil 
Elocution, sf. —tion ; etyh 
Eloge, em. elogy,prmiee 
Eloeiste, cZogiet 
Eloign^, e. a. removed^ dittemt 
Eloignement, em. remmMii; at- 

eenee ; dutonce f avereion ; et' 

Eloigi»rt veu to rtmooe ; delay ; 

alienate ; eefronge ; * ivCtAAoM 
S'^loigner,vr. remove; *y*erea]fre; 

S*- de flon deroir, to * he 

wanting in one's duty 
S» de ton ei^et, to ramble 

from one's suhjeet 
Elongation, sf. — <<on 
Eloquenunent. ad, eloquently 
Elocfnence, ^. elofuence 
Ooquent, e. a. eloquent 
Elu, e. a. elected; chosen 
Elucidation, sf. -^ton ; eo^oe j- 

Elnder, va. to elude j frustrate 
Elys^, em. elysium 
Champs ^IjTsees. ^tysiens, e/y. 

ei'em, happy f*^' 
Email, em. enamel 
Emailler, va. to enamel 
Emailleur, em. an enameller 
EmaiOure, sf. enamellu^^ 
Emanation, temtnWrem, iUapt$ 
Emancipation, — <ten 
Emanciper, va. to emancipate t 

* to set free 
S'emandper, vr. f o * take tea 

much 'iberly 
Emaner, vn. to emanate > f* 

jN-eceed Yr om ; ieeve 
Emaseulation, sf. — < ton 





Enuuculer, va. to enuueulaie 
Bmaux, tm, colours, enameh 
Embabouiner, va. to inveigle 
KmbaUage, sm. packing up } 

Emballer, va, * pock up ; htenteV 
EmbaUeuTi tm. packer} roman' 

Embargo, an embargo 
Embarqaement, er^arlMtion ; 

Embarquer, ta, to embark} to 

Embarras, sm. embarrassment ; 

impediment ; trouhlej crotod 
Embarras d*espnt, perplexity of 

Elnbarrassant,e.a. troublesome} 

lAibarrasser, va. to itahartetss } 

encwtiibey ; pirplex 
ft' — , vr. to * he at a stand ; en- 

tangle one^sself } * he puzzled 
EmbarriU^, e. a. barrelled up 
Embiter,* put on a pack- 
saddle ; to tease 
Embaucfaage, sm, hiring; decoy' 

Embaucher, va. to hire decoy 
Embaucfaeur, sm. a recruiter 
Embaumement, endrafmir^ 
Embaunier, va, to embalm ; per- 
Emb^guineFf mxLjffle up 
S'embi^guiner, vr. to * be infa- 

iu(fte.d with 
Btaabellir, embellish; adorn; 

* set off 
-**, tm. t& * groria handsome 
EmbelUssement, sm. embellish' 

S'emberlucoquer, va, to * be 

fondly taken up wUh a thing; 

blind one^s self 
Embesogn^, e. a, busy 
Emblaver, va. ^ sow with com 
Eniblavure, sf. a piece of land 

sozon with corn 
Erobl^matique, t. a. — tieal 
Einbl^me, sm, an emblem 
Embl«r, va, to * steal^ purloin 
Emboire, to soak in 
Emhoiser, to o0a», gull^ decoy 
Emboiseur, ae. s. a coaxer 
Emboitement, sm.^ Jointing 

Emboiter, va. to joint j * set in, 

pui in a box 
Emboiture, sf. a joint 
Embonpoint, sm, a good case 
Emboraurer, va. tojrtane 
Embouchement, sm. mouthing 
Emboucher, va, to bit a horse; 

* give one his cue 
S'emboacher, vr, to disehttrge 

(as a river) 
EmbouchoiT) sm, a boot-tree 
Embouctiare, sf, river's mouth ; 

bit mouthpiece ; socket 
Embouer, va, to dirty tffUh mud 
Embm]quer,va. to enter a strait; 

to * begin 
Embourb^, e. cr. mired 
Embotlrb€k>,ra. to * put into the 

mire^ or mud 
8* — , va, * bemired; to entangle; 

* sink; pester 
Embourer, va. to »tuff 
Embourrure, sf. stuffine 
Emboursement, sm.poaxting 
Embourser, va. to pocket up 
Embrasemen]t, sm, con/f^gro- 

tion ; commotion 

Embraser, va, to * set on fire ; 

8*—, vr, * take fire ; • hum 

Embrassade, sj. embrace, hu^ 

Embrasseroent, «m. emhraee 

Embrasser^ver. to embrace ; com- 
prehend ■ enconmass 

Embrasure, sf. embrasure ; port- 
holes^ chamfretting 

Embrrner, va. to foul; to dirty 

Embrion , sm. embryo 

Embrocation, sf, — tion 

Embrocher, va, to spit 

Embrottillement, sm. confusion ; 

Embroujller, va, to perplex ; to 

Embruin^, e. a. blasted ; spoiled 

Embnttn^, e. a foggy 

EmbUcbe, sf, ambush; snares 

Embuscade, ambuscade 

S'embusquer, t>r.* lieinaaiSush 

Emender, va. to amend 

Emeraude, sf emerald 

Emer^nt, a. emergent 

Emen, #m. emery 

Em^riilon, merlin 

Em^riUonn6, e. sprightly ;merry 

Em^rite, t. a. who heu »eroedkh 

Emersion, sf. emersion 
6'^merveiller, vr, to wondtr 
'Em^Uque, -. a, emetic 
Emeutejtf/*. uproor; commotion 
Emeutir, vn, to mute ; to dung 
Eoiier, va, to crumble 
Emietter, va. to crumble bread 
Emigration, sf.-'^ion 
Emigr^, e. a. emigrated 
Einigrer, tm. to em^rrate ; * /e«rct 

one's country 
Emincer, va. to * eat thinner 
Eminemment, ad, eminently 
Eminence, sf, eminence; hillock 
Eminent, e. a, eminent ; tmtni 

nent ; high , 'lofty 
Eminentissime, 2. a. most emU 

Emir, <m. emir 
Emismire, emissary, ^py 
Emission, sf. ejection ; etHisHvk 
Emmagasiner, va. to store 
EmmaUloter, to sweahe 
Emmancher, to haft ; helva 
Emmancheur, «in. a hafter 
Emmanteli, e. a. covered with a 

Emmantel^, (comeiile) sf, a 

vtater crow 
Emmarin^, e. a. hardened in 

Emmariner, va, to man a ship 
Emm^nagement, sm, the fur* 

nishing of a house 
S'emro^nager, vr. to provide 

one's self %oith furniture 
Emmener, va, to carry axoay ; !• 

* lead 
Emmenoter, to handcuff 
Emmieller, to sweeten vnth ho» 

ney, flatter 
Emmlellure, sf, emfment fw 

Emmitoufler, va, to mif^e up 
Emmortaiser, to mortoue 
Emmiueler, tonmate 
}!(A,am,t<rvtAle, anxiety 
Emollient, e. a. enMlient 
Emolument, tm emolument 
Emolumenter, vn. to gain 
Emonctulre, sm. emsmctvry 
Emonder, va. to prune, * lop 
Emondes, sf, hrm^M toffid 





Smonde, dung of birds of prey 
Emotknif emotton; tiuurrccitoM 
Emotter, va. to break eiodt 
Emoucher,*rid of Jlitt 
Emoucbet, tim. naakt/l-haaak 
Emouchette, </*• a hortC'clotk to 

* keep offthejiiee 
Emoucheur, ant. afly^rrvet 
Emottdre, T?a. t6* grind(hnvve*f 

Emouteor, mi. a grinder 
Emousser, va. tq i.lwnt :dull 
Emoavoir, to move ,* affect ; ex- 

cite: stir up; ttart 
Empailleur, ae. ». chair-mender 
Empailler, va, to * put in, or Jill 

■atith etram 
Empalement, snu impeJi1»g 
Empaler, va, to impale 
Empan, em, a span 
Empanacher, vn. to adorn wUh 

Empaqaeter, to * make into a 

bundle; to* pack up 
S'emparer, vr. to seize ; ^veide 
Empasme, em. per/ume 
Emp&tement, btue of waU 
Empdter, va. to * make gluieh ; 

to jnin together 
Empature, tf. joining together 
Empaiuner, va,.graapj vmeedte 
Einp6cbeinent, am. hindrance ; 

t^starle impediment 
EmpAcber, va. to hinder; pre" 

"xjent ; disturb ; stop 
6'empAcher, va. to * forbear 
Empelgne, sf the upper leather 

Of a shoe a vamp 
Empennelle) a little anchor 
Frnpenner, va. to feather. 
£mpereur, sm. an emperor 
Emp«sage, stairshing 
Smpeser, va. to starch 
Empeseur, ae. s. a starcher 
Kmpester, va. to infect 
Empdtrer, to entangle ; engage 
Emphase, sf, empluuie, energy 
Emphatiquej . a. —tical 
Erophatiquement, ad. —4ioally 
Emphyt^oM, sf. a long lease 
Erophyt^otefOu Emplqrteataire, 
s. he, or she who enjoys a long 
Kmpi^tfer^-aa* fo encroach 

KmptflW'inent, sm. ^tttliag 
Empiflfrcr, vu. to guttle^ ciam 
Einiiifirerie, sf. cramming 
Enipiler, va. to pile up 
Empire, sm. empire ; cemma»d; 

sway ; power 
Empirer,* make worse 

, vn. to * grow worse 

Empiriqae, . U. —rical 
Empirisroe, sm. entpiricitm 
Emplacement, state ; sett ; 

ground ; place 
Empi&tre, sf. a plaster 
Emplette, a bargain : vurchate 
EmpUr, va. to Jill ; fit up 
Eniplol, sm. use made of any 

thing ; enqtloyment ; office 
Employer, va. to us% to employ 
S'employer, vr. to apply oneU 

ef^ffi u«c one's interest 
Emplumer,va. tofeather; topen 

(a spinnety luc.) 
Empocher, topodeet up 
Empoigner, to griae, f^'KP 
Empois, sm, starch duutea 
Empoisonnemeat^po isoning 
Empoisonner, va. to poison ; to 

infect ; to put an til constrvc' 

tion upon 
Eropolsonnetir, se. s, poieener 
Empoisser, va. to pitch ever 
EmpoUsonnement, sm. stocking 

a pond with Jish 
Empoissomier, vo. to stock a 

pond with Jish 
Eroport^, e. a. s. passionate ; 

Emportement, «m. passion 
EmporteipMce, nipping-tooly 

bitter jest 
Emporter, va. to carry emmy; 

excel ; prevail : obtain ; * ttuee 

-la I 

— la balance, to prevail ; turn 
the scale 

— une place, to * take a town 
-— de haute lute, to carry ene*s 

point with a high hand 
8 Wporter, va, to * Jly into a 

Empoter, va. to pot ; ineloee in 

pots of earth 
Empourpre, e. a. bloody 
Empreindre, va. to inwrint 
Empreinte^/.ttRjireMton; stamp 

Eutpress^, e. a. eager ; in Ia«f ft 
Enipressoment, sm, eagerness^ 

eameitnessy haste 
S'eniprcsser, vr. to * be eager 
Emprisooiicment, «m. tniprueiu 

Emprisoaner, va. to imprise/n 
EmprunC, sm, borrowiiq^ 
Emprunter, va, to borrow 
Emprunteur, se. s. borrower 
Empuaatir, va, to oanse am Qt 

Empuaatissement, sm. steatk 
Empyr^, a. empyreal 
Emu, e. a. movea; angry 
Emulateur, sm. a rival 
Emulation, tf. emulation 
Emule, mi. rival, compeHtet 
Emulgent, e. a. anulgent 
EmuMon, sf. emsUsion 
En,|>r.tN,naa,/or,by: of}likt 
—Je vous parte en ami, 7 sfesdt 
to you like a friend 

— avant, ad, forward 

— taat que, ae 

— haut, above 

— bas, below ; docon 

— suite, afterwards 
Enfln, at 'ength 

En, 9ro. ofhim,ofker,ofthemf 

of it, an it ; for a, at tf, f e if, 

tty any, some 
EDcadrement, sm. thejmttingim 

Encadrer,* put in afrasna 
Encafer, to eof e, to* lay by tht 

EncaiMemeat, mi. /ufttng* <n 

Encalner, va. to * pads «p; 

Encan, snumAlie sale, aMCtion 
S'encannailier, vr. to * keep term 

S'encapucbonner, vr. to eovtif 

one^s head with a hood 
Eneaqner, va. to barrel up 
Enoasteiure, sf, the being hoofm 

Encastrement, mi. setting tnCo 

a groove 
Eneastrer, va, to Jti ; set iaf M 

Encaveaieot, oB. Ua/erh^ iiU^ 

a ccUv 



Eneaver, va« to* put in a cellar 
Encaveur, «m. a wine-porter 
Enceindre, va. to indote 
Enceinte, tf. melosure ; etrcuin- 

ftrtoct i eomputs 
Enceinte, a, vnth child 
Encens, «m. ineente ; prai$t 
— — de terre, gremtd pine 
Encensement, unaing ; perjkan- 

Encenser, v. to eenae} to praiee 
Encenseur, sm. a flatterer 
Enoensoir, a censer 
Enchainement, connexion 
Enchainer, va. chain ; connect 
Encbainure, af. cAam, linke 
Encliantementf Ml. encAmament; 

eharm; wonder 
Enchanter, va. to enchant ; 

charm j toddighlt 
Encbanteresse, ef, aorurett; a 

Encfaanteur, em, a magieian 
Enchaneronucr, va. to hoed a 

EncliAsser, to enchase 
Encliftssure, sf. enchasing 
« Euclidre, awxionf outbidding 
Encli^rir, va. to outbid ; eaoelf 

raise the price o^ 
Encli^rir, vn. to raise in price 
Cnch^rissement, sm, ristng in 

Ench^risseur, outbidder 
Encbev6lrer, va. to halter 
6*encbevdtrer, vr. to entangle 

one^s self in adiffieult^ 
Encbev^trure, sf. excoriation; 

Enchifrene, e. a. whose head is 

slopped with rheum 
Enchiirenement, sm. stoppage 

m the head 
Encbffrener, va. to ^uff one's 

head or nose 
Enclrer, va. to wax over 
Enciave, sf. a boundary 
Enrlavement, sm. bounding 
Enclaver, v«. (o inclose • mor- 

£aclin,e.a. inclined, prone,apt, 

EncIAitrer, vet. to eloiatcr m ; 

Ettclorre, to inclose 


Enclos, OK. an indosure 
Enclouer, va. to nail up 
Encloure, af.pridcing a horst'^s 

foot ', a dijiculty 
Enclume, an anvil 
Encocher, va. to notch 
Encoffrer, to * lay up in a trunJc 
Encognui*e, sf. comer, angle 
Encolure, the chest of a horse j 

looks, mien 
Encombre, sm. cuniber of a ship 
Enconibrement, incumbering 
Encombrer, va. to ineumber 
Enoonti'e, sf. luck, chance 
Encore, aa. yet again ; even ; 

besides; still ; also; more 
Encore que, c. although ; though 
Encome, e. a. homed 
Gncourag^ent, sm. — ment 
Encourager, va. to encourage 
Encourir, vn. to incur 
Encrasser, to daub; to soil 
S*encrasser,vr. to grow dirty, or 

Encre, sf. inJk 
Encrier, sm, an inkhom 
S'encuirasser, vr. to * grow rusty 
Encuvement, mi. putting into a 

Encuvei*, va. to * put into a t%tb 
Kncyclop^lie, sf. encyclopedia 
Encyclop^lique, . a. —dical 
Emlent^, e. a. intlented 
S'emletter, vr. to* mn in debt 
Eml^v^, e. a. mad 
End ever, vn. to * be mad 
Endiabl^, e. a, devilish; mad; 

S^ndlmancher, vr. to * put on 

■iindaif clothes 
Endive, sf. endive 
Endoctriner, va, to instntct 
Endommagper, endamage, hurt 
Endormeur, sm. a wheedler 
Endomiir, va. to lull asleep ; to 

coax, bemunb 
S'endormir, vr. to ''fall asleep ; 

* be sleepy 
Endonuisiienient, sm, drowsi- 
ness ; numbness 
Endosse, sf. trouble, toil 
Gndoswraent, sm, endorsement 
Endorser, va. to endorse ; * put 


Eadosseur, am, tm endoraey 1 


Endvoit, a place; a hit § tlU 

right side of a atujf; part 
Enduire, sf. va, to *ao over 
Enduit, sm. plastering 
Endurant, e. a. patient 
Endurcir, vo. to harden ; inure 
Endurcissement, am, hardness of 
heart [* betsr 

Endurer,ra. to endure ; suffer j 
En^ide, sf. Eneid (a poem) 
Energie, energy, force 
Energlque, -. a. energical 
Energiquement, ad. ~~gically 
Energun^^ne, s. a demonietc 
Enerver, vo. to enervate; weaken 
Enfaitement, sm. lead^overing- 
Enfaiter, va. to cover ja, house 
Epfance, s/. infancy'; childish^ 

Enfont, s, child / infant 

— de choeur, singing boy 
-.- trouv^, afoundlme 

— & le manielle, a audcif^ child , 
a baby 

Enfans de France, the French 

king's <Aildren 
Enfans perdiis,/or/om Acpe 
Eufantement, am,bringing forth 

a child ; deli-very 
Enfanter, va. to * bring forth 
Enfantillage, sm. childishiuta 
EnOantin, e. a. childish 
Enfarini^, e^ prepossessed ; uif^ 

Enfariner, va. to * make zohitc 

with meal or with powder 
Enfer, mi. hell; a ckymicalves^ 

sel to adcinate mercury 
Enfers,, the hell of the hea^ 

Enfermer, va. to* shut ; to tn* 

close comprehend 
Enferrer, vo. to * run through 
S'— , vr, to * hurt one*s aelfini» 

Enfeu, «m. a burying vault 
Eniiceler, va, tte cloae withn 

Enfilade, af, a rtn^ ofehambm 

era ; a long insypid meecA 
Enfiier, v«. *• thread ; » string; 

* SCO through ; * run through 
Eniln, ad. inflne ; at last 
Enflammer, va, to inflame; * stt 

in a fhime, * catch Jirc 



tnA6cbWK8t if'pl* rattli 
tnfler, v* to * gwetl^ *fu^ 
Eoflure, sf. stodlingp 

de stile, homboit 

Enfoncement, tin. hotttm ; tUt ; 
I breaking optn ; nnkinf 
EnfoDC^, e. a. tmMer«mi: «Mtilr 
Enfoncer, va. (e * bretuc open ; 
to * thrutt in} to* tink ; rout 
Senfonoer, vr, to plunge o»«'« 

telf wholly into ; to * eimk 
Enfonceur, jm. mm that hreeJtt 

Enton^ure, ef. homrdtd bottom 

of a bedstead; a koUom 
Enforcir, va. to strengthen j to 

gather strength 
Emouir, to * ktde in tkt grenmd 
Enfourcher, to bestride 
Eafoumer, to * pv,t in ike ontm 
Enfreiodre, to in^rinfe 
Eofreinte, sf, infraction 
S'enfroquer, vr. to turn monk 
S'enfuir, * run moay ; leok out 
Enfumer, va. to beimoke 
Enga^emaif e. a. tngagii^^ ; ol- 

Engag^Mates, ef, pi. wemem*9 

long rnffUt 
Engagement, mi. —ment} morf- 

gage; inlisting 
Engager, va. to induce ; nUist; 

mortgage $ engage ; pawn 
S^engagor, vr. inlist ; hire ^ne*s 

s^f : * run in debt ; engage 
Engagiste, sm. a mortgagee of 

the kings demesnes 
Kngainer, va. to * sheath 
Engeance, sf. breed; ^amn 
Engelare, chittlain 
Eogeodrer, va. to engender; 

prodmee ; * bogei 
Eager, to enamber ; pester 
Engerber, * bind up into sheaves 
Engia, sm, an engine ; tool 
Englobo', va. to unite ; * mic 
Engloutir, to svuiUowup; sfuan' 

der saoay 
Engluer, to daub with birdlime 
JSngoneer, to eramp ; oonjine ; 

EngDrgement, mi. being disked 

tip, obstruetion 
Cngonper, va. to okoke up ; (A- 



EDgoaoMnt, mi. ehekksg ; In- 

Jatuation ; fondness 
SVMOuer, vr. to (Aoke oneU 

self; to* be infatuated 
S'engnmffirer, to* he ingutpked 
Eagmiler, va. to gobble up 
Engoordir, to benumb ; to dull 
EngourdteaemcBt, sm. nuwinessf 

Engrais, jMulvre ; immwre ; eeim- 

post ; fattening 
Engraisscr, va. to fatten^ m*- 

nursycram; wuwt 
Eogranger, to xnn^ * get in 
Engraver, to * run ofroiciMt 
Engr^lnre, sf. border; edging ; 

Engrenage. sm. tke disposition' 

ofseverai wkeels wkieh* eaieh 

one smother 
Engrener, va, to esOeh 
— ,va. * fot the comin tke mUl' 

hopper ; * feed with com 
Engross, a./, got with child 
Engroflier, vo. * get with child 
S'engrumeler, va. to dod, toeo' 

Enhanlir, vo. to embolden, en- 

S*enharair, vr, to * grow bold 
Enhamachemeat, am, hamesS' 

ing; strapping 
Enhamacher, va. f harness 
Enhaut, ad. above; up stairs 
Enbax^,e. a. busy tone purpose 
EDhuiler, va. to oil 
Enivr^, B,a.drunk; infatuated; 

Eniyremant, fin. fuddling ; in- 
Enivrer,vn. to * wmkednesk; 

6'enWrer, vr. to get drunk ; to 

intoxicate one*s self 
Enjamb^, sf, mstriae . 

Enjambement, sm, running of 

a verse 
En^'amber, v. to * stride ; pro* 

joet ; ineromA 
Enjaveler, va. to * bind into 

Ei^eu, sm. a etake at (play) 
Enigmatique, ?. a. enigmatical 
EiUgnmtlqiMnnent, ad. — tiettlh/ 
Enig^oie, if. enigma * riddle 


Ei^oliidra, v«. to «!/•«», dUrn 
Enjdlear, le. s. a w k e e J l e r 
EnJoliTementifiR. embelliskmtni 
EuJollTer, va. embeUisk; *aet^ 
Enjolivcvir, cm. utter off 
Enjou^, e. a. ckurfol^ goat 
Enjouement, mm. eheerfiinw^ 

sptfigkilinssSy gaiety 
Ei^ouer, va. to * inaftc Merry 
Enmcement, sm, intangtii^ 
Enlacer, va. to intsmrle; * string 
Enlaidir, v. to * msSce ugly ; to 

* grow ugly 
EnlakiiMfmeot, sm. thegrowing 

Emevenent, • emrryiitg ^i a 

Enluniner, va. to e^our 
Enhnninevr, sm. a map orprkU- 

Enlamittme, sf, eolmsriug imqpt 

or print* 
Ennoni, e. a. «. on enemy ; foe ; 

— , e. a. unfriendly f hostile 
EnnobUr, va. to enno6/e 
Enniii,fiR. tnf ioiun<M; vftrotfon/ 

lassitude ; heaoiness 
Ennuyer, va. to weary, tire 
S' — , vr. * be weary, or tired } to 

* be low'sphrited 
Ennuypusement, ad. tediously 
Ennujeuz, se. a. s. wearisome g 

tirttome ; tedious 
Enonc^, (un rimple, un fiuz), 

an assertion without proof a 

false proof 
EnoQcer, va. to express ; declare 
6'^noncer, express one's self 
EnoDciatif, ve. a, expressive 
Enonciation, sf, expression ; do* 

Enorffuei]Ur,va. to* meJceproudf 

• P^J"^ 

S*— , vr. to * grow proud 

Enorme, '!. a. enormous ; huge 

Enorm^ment, ad, unmeasurably 

Enormity, sf. — m^ty, Acinout* 

nets ; hugeness ; vostneas 

Enqudraat, e* «• inguuitue 



S'enqudrir, vr. to inquire 
Bnqu^te, sf. inquii'y ; teafxh 
S'enqu^ter, vr* to inquire ~ 
Enqudteur, sm. an inquisitor 
S'enraciner, vr» to take rootf to 

* grow inveterate 
"Enrug^y e. a. mad ; outrageous 
£nrageaDt, e. a. provoking 
Enragement, tm. being nutd 
Eoragvr, xm. to * be nutd^enrage 
Enrayer, ra. to* put the spikes 

to awheel ; to trig awheel; to * 

muke the Jirst furrow} to begin 
Enrayui-e, s/. the Jirst furrow} a 

Snr^gimenter, va. to enrol 
£n]r^gistrement,«m, registeringy 

Enr^istrer, veu to register ; to 

Enrhuner, to cause a cold 
S'enrhumer, vr. to * cauh eold 
Enrichir, vr. to enrioh 
S^enrichir, vr. to * grow rich 
£nricbisseinent| sm. enriching} 

EnrdlemeDt) listing^ enrolling 
Enrdler, va. to list, enrol 
Enrouement, sm, hoarseness 
Enrouer, va. to * make hoarse 
Enrouiller, vr. to * make, rusty 
S* — , to * grow rusty 
Bnroulement, sm. rolling 
Enrouler, va. to roll; wrap up 
Ensabler, to * run aground 
Ensablement, am. heap of sand ; 

Ensacher, va. to * put in a hag 
Enssdsinement, snu seisin 
Ensaisiner, va. to invest 
Ensang-lanter, * moire bloody } 

Enseigne, sf. sign} token} mark} 

colours ; cluster of diamonds 
Enseigne, sm. an ensign (in the 

Enaeignenient, instruction 
Enseigner, va. to teach 
£nseU£, e. a. aaddle-^tacked 
Ensemble, ad. together 
— ■ 1 ant. the whole 
BoMiinencement, sowing (of 

IhMemeneer, va. to* sow 
Ferrer, to * tkut tip ; eontuin 


Ensevelir, to bury ; to inter 
EnseveUssement, sm, burying 
Ensorcdlement, bewitehingj 

Ensoreeler, va. to bewitch 
Ensorceleur, sm. bewitcher 
Eosoufirer, va. to* dip in frrm- 

Ensuite, ad. afterwards ; then 

de cela, after that 

Ensniytaitj Jfoflowinz next 
S'ensuivre, vr. tofoJlowy ensue 
Entablement, sm. entablature 
Entacber, va. to tainty infect 
Entaille,entaillure, xf*. noich}jag 
Entailler, va. to notch, to jag 
Entamer, to * make the first cut, 
* begin, enter upon, bespatter 
£ntam^ (liomme), a siupioiou£ 

char cuter 
Entamure, sf cut,frst cut 
Entant que, ad. as, because 
Entassement, mi. a heap 
Entasser, -co. heap up 
Ente, sf. a graft, grafted tree 
Entement, sm. grafting 
Entendementj understanding, 

Eotendeur, of ready wit 
Entendi-e, va. to * hear, * un- 
derstand, * mean 
S'entendre, vr. to * be skiiful ; 
Aave secret intelligence ; play 
booty } juggle 
Entendre mauce, to * (aire some- 
thing in a bad meanit^ 
— finesse, to *fnd out some vfit 

in a thing 
Entenda,e. a.knowii^} well per- 

formed, skilful 
Entente, sf. meanii^, skill 
Enter, va, to graft, ingraft 
Ent^'riner, to grant, confirm " 
Ent^rinement, sm. a grant 
Enlenrement, burial, funera>^ 
Enterrer, va. to bury, inter 
Ent§t6, e. a. infatuated, fond 

, am. ehatintUe tnem 

Entfit^e, af. obstinate woman 
Entfitenient, sm. infatuation 
Ent^ter, va. to affect the head, 
couM (Ae AeoducAe, to prepos- 
sess^ puff up 
8*—, vr. to * be eoncetted, * he 
prepoeseisedf * he fond 

Enthousiasme, sm, entkuaiasni 
Enthottfliasmer, va, to transport ^ ~ 

Entbooriaste, em: enthusiast 
Enthymtoie, —mem, idea 
Enticher, va. to taint, to mar 
Entter, e. a. entire, whole, comm 

plete, obstinate 
Enti^rement, ad, entirely,wholIv 
Entity, sf. entity 
Entoiler, va. to * put linen to 
Entonnement, em. the putting fn 

Entonner, veu to barrel up, to'^ 

blow } chaunt 
Entdnnoir, sm. a funnel ; a hole 
Entorse, sf. sprain 
EntortUlement, em. twisting^ 

winding t 

EntortlUcr, va. f o * wind, to 

twist, to perplex, entangle 
Entours, em. pi. adjacent part9> 
Entourrer, va. to surroutid 
Entoumure, sf. cuff, slope 
Entr'acte, em. an interlude 
S'entr'accuser, vr. to accuse one 

S^entr*aidir,to * help one another 
Entra!]le8,e/'.p/. entrails jitowelSf 

S*entr'aimer,vr. to love one ano- 
Entroiner, va. to irag, to hurry 

S'entr^ppeUer, vr, to call on§ 

another ' 
Entraver, veu to shackle 
S'entr'avertir, vr, to * gvce one 

another notice 
Entraves, sf. pi, shadelet,fettert^ 

Entre, pr, between, among ; in 

— deux, between 

— chienetloap, towards eveninff 

— b4iller, vn, to gape, open 
S'entrebaiser, vr. to ktss one an* 

S'entrebattre, to * beat one ano- 
ther Jot&«r 
S'entreblesser, to wound eac& 
Entrechat, sm. cross^caper 
S'entrechoqoer, vr. to * hit «h 

gainst one another ; thwart 
S'eatre-communiquer, vr» to aa» 
pari to one ttnothar 




Entreeooper, vm. to <rav£rM)Vii- 

terpoae, inUrmpt 
S'entred^&ire, vr. to dsfeat «im 

S' eatred^troire, to destrojf «ac4 

Entre-dem, «m. middle tpaet^ 

S'entredire, or. to tag * tomo- 

tkinff to one anotker 
S^entre-4Jk>iin«r, to * give eaeh 


Entree, *f. entry ^ «t2inu«ton, en- 

tremce-^moTiey ; ^fst course ; 

duty; iwqportation i KiMt 

S^entrefiibcher^ofitarreJ together 

Entrefaits—suroes .entsefiats, in 

the mean time 
S-eatreCbuetter, vr. to * whip one 

E'entrefrapper, to * etrike eeuh 

Entregent, «m. oeut«nes$ 
S^entr^goi^r, or. to * cut one 

another't throat 
S^e n lregronder, to «c«U, or chide 

one another 
S'entreheurter, to * knock one 

against another 
Entrelftcs, <m. pi, knot vdthin 

— — d'anxmr, /<nM4n»ot, 
Entrelarder, va. to tnterlardy 

JSntrelassement, em^interUKingy 

twist f mixture 
E.nixe]aBser, inierlaoey* tn- 

£ntr«ligne, sf. interlineation 
Entrelire, o. to read cursorily 
6'entrelouer, or. to praise one 

S^entremanger, vr. to* eat one 

fntreiD^lo' intemit^le 
S^entreni£ler,or. to * viix togt' 

Entremets, «m. a by^iskj second 

Enteemettant, e. a, meddling 
'£Dtreinettettr,se. s.ago4tet9eenf 

mediator^ media^Kix 
B'eutremettre, vr. to interpose 
Entremise sf. interposition 
jfi'«otrVinp^er, or. to * elitsk 

S*entremordre,* bde one etnother 
S^entr^knilre, * hurt eaeh other 
Eotr'ouir.o. to * hear by the by, 

to e/verkear 
S*entreparler,or. totoilrtojrrt&e*' 
EntrepM, sm, a broken aaSble 
S'eiitnepercer, vr. to * Twn. one 

another throt^h 
S'entreidaider,(o«uc one another 
Entrepot, sm.mstaplefmt^axine 
S*entrepoasaer or. to * push one 


Entrepreaaat, e. a. bold, assum- 
ing, venturtsome 
Entreprendref oa. to* undertake, 

to attempt, inerosuh 
Ent r eprene u r, mi. umdertofeer 
Entrepris, e. impotent, cripple 
Entreprise, sf. enterprist, umlBr- 

toinn^, incroackment 
S'entreqaefeller, or. to quarrel 

Entrer, on. to enter, * go 'tn^ * 
come tn ; express ; * fall, tide 
with, embrace, * begin 
—— en Age, to * be of age 
S^entreregarder, or. to stare at 

one another 
S'entre^^ndre, to ansxoer one 

S*entre-8aluer, to salute one <m»- 

S'entre*«ecourir, to help each 

Entresol, sm. a UttU room be- 
tween two floors 
S'eatre-suivre, or. to follow each 

Entre^aillure, sf.aeulonthe leg 
Entreteins,«iii. tntermediate time 
Ealtretenir, oa. * hold together^ 
*keep^anveru, prturvcjnain- 
tain, * keep up 
Entfetien, Ml. mennteiumoe^ep- 

ing in repair, discourse 
Entre-toile, sm. out work 
Entre-tois^, sf, a cross fuarter 

of timber 
S'entre-toucher, or. to * be con- 
S*entre4a»er,.to kill one another 
Entrevwit, * A<io« a glimpse of, 

* Aooe a conference 
3'entreToir,vr. tovisitea^vtker 
Ejatrevuf) if. ifftcTVina 

SVntr'obHger, or. Co oUige mm 

Entr'ouTrir, oa. epc« ha{f \ 
— uoe porte, to * put « 

upon the iar 
S'entr^ouvnr, open, togsift 
Entare, sf. grafting 
Enrahir, oa. to invade, uamp 
Envahisaement, mm ineaeion 
Entreloppe, sf. a cover 
Enveloppement, jvi. wrapping 

or folding up 
Emrelopper, oa. to * wrem up, 

hem in, cover, gurrouna, tii* 

oo/or, perplex 
8*», vr. to mmffie eaoU self up 
EnTenimer, oa. to envenom, ex- 
asperate, fetter, irritate 
Enverguer, (o * bend the sails 
Envergore, sf. bending of sailt, 

their breadth, length, ife. the 

extent between the t^o extre» 

mities of the wings of a bird 
Envers, pr, towsurds, to 
Envera, sm. the wrong side 
Envi, 4 Penvi, with emnlatUnj 

vying with one imother 
Envie, sf. envy, desire, fancy; * 

mole i spot } mark of the mo* 

tJur's longing 

de Toniir, a quahn 

EnvieUfi, e. a. iaioeterate 
Envier, va, to envy, to wish for, 

to vie 
Envies, sf, pi, fUms ehemlt tAe 

nails, agnsnls 
EnTieuz, se. a. «. envious jjeo^ 

Environ, j»r. a&ovt; tAcreofrovf 
£nviron8,mi.j»2.adf;aemt j»art4 ; 

Cnvironiicr,oa.'toenot'reii; suT" 

Envisoger, to eye, view, consider 
Bnumiration, sf, — tion, aceovmt 
Enum^rer, oa. to enumerate 
Envoi, Ml. sending ; envoy 
S'envoiler, or. to * bend 
Envo&sin^, e. a. who has n€igU» 

Envoler, vn,-i9*fly metQf 
S'-"-, or. to nwng it awe^ 
Envoys, sm. an envoy 
Envojer, oo. to *. send, to ftfiC. 
*-v4iierilrj t» * Mend for 




Bttv«yereoraaireinond«, UhiU 
EolypUe, «m. tolipU* 
Kpacte, tf. epact 
£pftgncul,«m. a tpunitl^aering' 

ing fellow 
EfM^eule, *f. a spaniel bitek 
EpaiUer, va. to cUangoldw sil- 
Epais, 6e. a. thidk, dull 
Epais, «m. thiekntMSf thvA 
Epaigseur, tf, thidenesi 
Epaissir, va. to tkidten 
Epaississement, tm. tkidxning 
Bpamprer, va. to unleave 
Epancnement, svunouring out ; 

ejffusion ; enerfioming ; dii' 

Epancher, xmi. topvur oiulti diS' 

6^-^yvr. to overjiom, tfMtt 
Epandre, vm setOUr ; * thed 
S*QMnoiiir,iMi. to hlow} tobioomf 

E^panonisaenieiit, mi. hUwing ^ 

Jiomert ; cheerfulness 
—-de coeur, de rate, laughter, 

S*^parer, vr. to * fling the heels, 

to kick 
Bpargnant, e. a. «airfnjr, par«{- 

E^gne, tf, saowtgness, pmrsi" 

Epargpaer, vn, to spare ; to save 
EparpUiement, sm. a ooattern^ 
EparpUler, va. to seatter 

fparSf e. a. scatter^ loose 
parvin, sm, sparvin, tumour 
Epat^, a. (verre) agUus mCAeuf 

•— (nez) a broad flat nose 
Epater, va, to * wtak iksfoot of 

a glass 
Epave, 3. a.f. stra/gsd 
Epanlard, sm, large sea^iA, lUe 

the dolphin 
Epaule, sf. shoulder, Jkmk 
Epanl^, a. striving with the 

Epaulement, sm, shoutdoriag' 

piece i demUfoHion 
Epaaler,va. * slip muUshoulderf 

* prop i bade: cover 
Epanleue, sf. skoulder-pieee 

Epte, sf. a sword 

Epeler, va. to * spell 

Eperdtt, e. a. eidremtly disvr- 

dered, dismayed 
Eperdument, oil. desporately 
Eperlan, sm, a smelt 
EperoD,«p»r ; shipUbeak^kead} 

buttress} starlir^s 
Eperonn^, e. «. ^pwrrod 
Eperomier, va, to ^ur 
Eperonnin*, sm, a spurrier 
Eperonniire, sf, tpur4eatker 
Epervier, mi. sparrow-ksaek ; « 

Eph^be, a youth Just cometothe 

age of puberty 
Eph«uae, sf, large freMe 
Eph^m^re, -i, a. epAcmemI; e«- 

isting only a smgfe day 
Eph^m^rides, sf. pi. ephemeris 
Ephore, sm, tphorus 
Epi, on ear of com 
Epiale, a,f, eentinual 
tf\ Epioe, sf. spies 

bluiche, pounded ginger, drugs 
Epicene, a, sm, cptocn 
Epicer, va, to rntce 
Epleerie, sf,sp4eesj grocery-ware 
Eplder, e, s, a grocer 
Eplcuiieii, ne. a, qricicrcan 
f^icurien, mi. on epicure 
Epicycle, mi. epieyae 
Epidtoie, tf, epidemy 
Epidtoiqat, a. opidemiml 
Epidenne, mi. epidermis 
Epier, vn. to shoot into ears 
Epier, va, to watch, to spy 
Eplerrer, to char of stones 
Epieu, mi. spear, jaodin 
Epigramniatique, -2. a. — tioal 
EiriffFaminatiste, mi. — 4ife 
Epigramme, sf, an y ^ i- n m 
Epiffra^e, enigrt^k, m»tto 
Epiiepne,/iu2iiijr«*eme*«; ept- 


s s, one 

2. a, emiivptie 
troubled with 


EpDoguer, v, earp ai, oensure 
f^^Uogue, mi. — f«c ; e«iielim*on 

Epilofoeur, /aiitt<:/!iuler, eritie 
Epioards, sf,pL sptnumgo 
Epiae, sf. a thorn ; pHMe ; n*; 

tnlricwiM; crosses 

EfribM bliiidbe, AMDOerm 

— ^ noire, blaiktkom 

*— Yinctte, bs u h et ly 

-— — da dos, boA^one $ smine 

^plnette, • spiainetf virgtnal 

Epineax,se. a. thorny ; dijffkuit 


Epingles, sf. pLapair of glovew 

(a present J 
Epinglier, e. s. a pi n maker , or 

Epiniers,, a thamygrava 
Eplphaiiie, tf, y y jfcawy ; twel/lk 

day • 
Epiqoe, '2, a, epic, keroie 
Epiaoopal, e. «. episeepal 
Episeopat, mi. eptseopaey 
Episcopaux, pC m, —^rivis. 

Epircopiser, vn. to * medce inter* 
est for gating ahiskepries to 

EpiMMe, mi. on qsisode 

^pifodlque, sh^ffuodicsd 

Episser, va. to splice 

EpiflBOK, sf. « jjplMe 

Epistolaire, 2. «. epistolary 

Epitafte, sf. em epiHfk 

Epitaae, epitotu 

Epithalame, mi. — iomutm, « 
wedding song or poem 

Epith^, tf, sm epithet 

Ephfayine, mi. dodder (herh) 

Epitoge, sf, a Raman great coat 

Epitome, mi. epttome ; abridg* 

Epitre, tf, an epistle 

Eplor^, e. a, all in tears 

Eploy^, e. a, displeiyed (in he- 

Epludbement, mi. pideing 

Eplacber,«cb to * pidt; to eift} 
* lep off} * cut off 

Eplacheur, se. ap{3cer 

EpIuclMrir, mi. abadnt-mtdeerU 

Eplucfaures, sf, pLjHAinge 

Epode, tf, an epode 

Epointer, va, to blunt 

Epois, mi. trocAtngt of deer 

Bpaoge,tf. a sponge 

Sponger, veu to wash with m 

E|xip^, sf. tnie poem 

ZfOffaiK, (»podk) «fa 


Epoudren ofl. to dutt, * huU the on 
S^^poufler, or. to * <(ea/ aioay 
Epouilier, oo. to ekoiwe 
S'epoamoimer, vn to tire the 

Epoosailles, sf. pi. a weddinf 
Epottse, sf. a »jpmuc j eonsort 
Epous^, a (rule 
Epooser, v. to marry ; uomue 
Kpoossetter, to dust ; oruA ; 

Epouflsettes, sf. pi. a brush 
EpouTBntable, 2. a. dreadful 
EpoaTantablement, ad. ttrriUy 
EpcMfvantail, sm. a hagAttar 
Epoavante, sf. fright, terror 
Eponranter, va. to frighten 
Epoax, sm. spouse^ brids'groam 
Epreindre, va. to s^pueze out 
EprelDte, sf. a tenesmus 
S'^prendre, vr. to be smitten 
Epreuve, sf. trial} puroof 
Epris, e. «. smitten^ taken 
Eproover, va. to try, to prove 
EprouyeCte, sf. a probe 
Eptagooe, mi. heptagon 
Epocer, va, to *jlea 
Eptjdsable, 2. a. that may he ex- 
Epolsement, sm.faintness; ex- 
Epuiser, va. to drain ; waste ; 

exhaust j * wear out 
Eporer, va. to refine ; purge'} 

Equarrir, va. to square 
Equanissade, sm. squareness 
Equarrifls^nent, squaring 
Equarrissoir, instrument to * 

make square holes 
Eqaateor, sm. equator 
Equation, sf. equation 
Equerre, ^uierre, square rule 
Equestre, % a. equestrian 
Equiangle, '2. a. equiangular 
Eqaidisteuit, e. a. equidistant 
Equilateral, e. a. -^eral 
Kquilibra, «in. equil^rium 
Equinoctial, Vs. a. —itoj 
Equinoxe, sm. equinox 
— du Printems, Vcmo/ equinox 
-^jde I'Antoiane, AutumnsU tqui- 

Equipage, equipage} shifts erexo 


£quiperaent,4tii. equipment }Jk^ 


Eqoiper, vo. ef**Pt aecouter}Jk 

Equipolleiice, sf. equal valws 
EqidpoOent, e. a. eauiv^ent 
EquipoUer, vsuto*%e equivalent 
Equitable, '2. a. equitable } just 
Eqaitablement, ad, justly 
Equitation, sf. the art of riding 
Equity, equtty, justice 
Equivalent, e. a. s. — lent 
Equiraloir, vn.*be of equal vo- 

Equiroqae, sf. pun f pla^ en 

•• -■, % a. tquivoeal 
Equivoquef , va. to equivocate 
S * i V. to * mistake one word 

for another 
Erable, sm. a maple 
Eradication, sf. — tien 
EradicaHf, ve. a. — tive 
Enffetj vn. graze on, •eratdi 
Eraflure, sf. slight hurt; sereHdk 
Erailler, va. tofrofh *o rub 
— oeil braille, blood-shot eye 
Eraillure, sf. fraying 
Erate, e. a. brisk, lively 
Erater, va. to* cut the spleen 
Ere, sf. «ra, epodk 
Erecteur, mi. erector 
Erection, •/! erection, standina 
Ereinter, veu to* break one'sbaSk 
Er^mitiqiie, 2. a. —Heal 
Er^p^le, sf. St, Anthony's Jire 
Ergo, Ml. Mere/ore, inference 
Ergot, a eod^s spur 
Ei^ot^, e. a. spurred 
Ergoter, xm, to caoil ; vfras^le 
Ergoteur, mi. eamller 
Eriger, va. to erect ; raise 
S'Mger, vr, to * set up 
Erosion, sf. erosion 
Erotique, 3, a,belongingto lave, 

Errant, e. a. straying} vagrant} 

wandering} erramt 
Errata, mi. an errata 
Enratique,3. a. wandering} wild, 

Etoiles erraUqoes, sf. pi. the 

Erres, »f. pi. the trmet of a stag 



Envnent, mi. Uut praoitdinft 

(in a laso-suit) 
Errcr, vn. to err / OMBMlfr 
Errear, sf. an error} foUy 
Errand, a. crronooiu 
Errontoient, ad, erremeenuly 
JEmditioa, tf. —tion, UamSi^ 
Enidita, mi. pL the teanad 
Emgineux, se. a. or^fiiiaitf 
Emptif, ve. a. erupltve 
Emptioa, sf. eruptianj buret 
Efcobean, mi. aetool} joint stoel 
Escabelle, sf. a stool; joint stool 
Eacabeimi. sm, stemdfor a butt} 

Eaeache, tf, m seateh, bit 
Escadie, a squadron (of t&^«) 
EacadriHe, • Uttle squadron, 

Eflcadnm, mi. squadrem (of 

EaeadraaatBr, vn. to squsdron 
Escalade, sf. seaiade 
Escalader, vo. to soale 
Escalier, sm, m siairooM 

— h. vis, winding ittstirs 
->* d^gajp^, btuk stairs 

— > d^rob^, j»r<9ate stairs 
^ droit, strait stairs orjiiers 

— en Umaee, spiral^ or winding 

Esealin, mi. a Dutch shilling 
Escamole, sf.jugghr's eark^all 
Escamoter. va. to juggle} to 
palm}ptifer [feror 

Escamoteur, mi. aJUeher ; pil- 
Escuqper, vo. to scamper 

Escanmette \ prendre is la poa- 

dre d'ttcampette, to ntn oMoy 

Eseumde, sf, a prank ; Jiing of 

a horse 
Esoffbot, Mb a beetle 
Escarboucle, sf. a earbumeie 
EscaiiwaiUer. va. to squash 
Escarcelle, sf. a large pwrse 
Escargot,Mi. a matf; W'Shaped 

Esnrmoache, ^f. AirmiA 
EscarmonchcT, vo. to skirmish 
Escarmoucheur, mi. skirmisher 
Escarpe, sf. scarp {of a diteA) 
Escarps, e. a. «te<p 
Escarper, va. to * eicf steigp ^oien 
Escarpin, mi. pump 
Escarpolette, sf. a «w«ttf 





ClKarre, tlough, esehary gtif 
^ECiiclietf Ml. ucKeat 
JBfclandref a rftscMf er ; netM 
Esdavage, s/overy, frondaipe 
Eschire,.*. a «/ave 
Escogrifle, im. a «]nmjfer, • 

Esconii»e,c(i2tfcoicitf ; dedueCion 
Escompter, vu, to ducount 
Escopette,*/*. a *or« ofcarMm* 
Escopetteiie, a veZ/ey 
Escorte, tm t$eort^ guard 
'Escorter, va. to escort ; convey 
Escoiiade, tf. the third part of 

afoot compamf, a deteuAment 
Escourg^, o Bcourge^ whip 
Escoui^eon. tm. ann»l-com ; 

EsoonsM, sf. a spring m nm- 

ning or leaping 
^Eacrimey/enting ; tilting 
Escrimer, va. to/ence f <to tiit ; 

to dispute ; debate 
S^escrinaer de, vr. to dabble tn, 

pretend to 
Esaimeur, nn. a fencer 
iSscrac, o «Aa7]>cr, pilferer 
Eflcroquer. va. to * tridfc ; <pt(itf« 
Escroqueneyt/*. sharping ftpung- 

fscroqaeur, se. «. a tJUrpcr, o 

Espace, snu a fpace\ distance 
"^Espttcement, Mttanee^ space 
E^acer, va. to distance 
Espadon, mi. a two-handled 

stoord} eaoord'fsh 
JEspadomier, xtn. to * fight xoiih 

the hoA'Smord 
EspBgnoIette, sf.finc rateen 
Espalier, MO. hedgerow of fruit- 
trees • frst rower in a galley 
Espace, sf speeies-i kindi eate 
Espies, pL coin ,• forms 
Ssp^rance, »f. hcpe^ trust 
Esp^rer, va. 4o Aope ; to expect 
"E^^gle, 3. a. «. waggish ; a 

Stti^egierie,^ a frolic ; a wag^ 

gish tritik 
Esf^n, «m. a my, a scout 
JSi^^imge, tie being -a Mpy ; 

Aqnonner, va. to spy 
jBfpIaoai)^) \f' o. parade f ghtcis 

Espoir, tm. hope, trust 
Esponton, sponton ; half pike 
E«prlt, sm. spirit $ mtna ; ^- 

ntiw ; senu ; wit ; motive ; 

ghost ; soul 
Eiquif, sm. dc\^(a boat) 
EtqulUe, if. splinter {of a brok- 
en bone) 
Esquinaneie, ejmtnoncy, sore- 

Esquipot, Ml. barber** money 

Esqaisse, rf. a Aetch 
Esquiaser, vo. to sketdi 
Esquiver, ioeec&ere; avoid 
8* — , vr. to * steal away 
iEssai, em. ee«<qf, P^ooJ\ trials 

taste^ specimen 
Eoaim, essain, em. eworm 
Essaimer, vn. to swarm 
Eisanger, vn. to wet foul linen 

before washine 
Essarter, to fruB up, to assert 
Essayer, to try, ottemjit, teute 
Essayerie, sf. the Msaifing of 

Essayeur, em. oeec^er 
Esse, {/*. aiiyj>teee of iron like 

an S 
Esseau, sm. hatchet 
Essence, sf. essence ; nature ; 

perfumed oil 
Essentiel, 1«. a. essential, real 
Essentiellement, ad. essentially 
Eeseul^, e. a. /oneeome 
Essieu, em. axle'4ree 
EMor,J^^^ht; soaring up 
Essorer, vn. to eoew tip 
■ , va. to air, to dry 
Esfioriller, to* cut off the ears 
Essoufler, to * put out of breath 
Efl8ul,em. drought ; drying place 
Essui-main, a towel 
Essus'^r, vn. to wipe ; dry up ; 

* bear; * endure 
Est, em. Eaat 

Estacadeje/Ia eteMKfluIo,|Mi/tea<2e 
Estaffe, centribution>«ioney 
Estaflfette, a courier} express 
EstaflSer, sm. footman in livery 
EstnfaiAe, Iff slash ; retst 
Estafilader, va. to e/oeifc 
Estame, »f. worsted 
Estaminet, em. gin^Aep ;•« elvA 

of dnmkards 

Estampe, sf. prints cuf, tfomp 
Estainper,va. to* stamp ; emlbos$ 
EstampiUe, sf excise, stamp 
Estimable, i. a. estimable^ vain* 

Estimateur, em. an appraiser 
Estimation, sf. — tton ; eettmote 
Estiine, esteem ; va2ue ; regard 
Estimer, va. to esteem j appraistj 

reckon ; estimate, voMU 
Estive, {^. trxmmtnf a eMp 
Estoc, em. sto(k ; Ivntage ^ . 
Estocade, sf. a thrust 
Estocader, va. to till, to dun 
Estomac, em. the stomach 
S'estomaquer, vr. to resent 
Estrade, sf. an alcove i path 
— battre restrade, tQ* go on t» 

reconnoitring party 
Estragon, em. tarrt^on (an herb) 
Estrama^n, tAe edge of a sabre, 

a cut over the Aead 
Estrama^pnner, vn. to play^ or 

fy^ht with a sabre 
Estrapade, sf. strappado 
Estrapaderj vo. to * groe fAe 

strappado, to whip 
Estropii^, e. e. maimedbody 
Estfopier, va. to lame ; maim j 

Esturgeon, em. efurg'eon 
Et, c. and, if 

Et ciBtera, anil eo on, so forth 
Etablage, em. etobZin^ 
Et&ble, sf. cowhouse ; ox-stall j 

Etalder, vo. * put in a sttAle, JUu 
Etabli, em. eAop^oonl jjoiner^e 

bench} bank of a printingm. 

press ; counter in a shop 
EtsAAiT, va. to establish} ap* 

point ; assert } * make good ; 

state } * lay ; broooft ; settle 
S* — , vr. settief * eet up 

eettlemcnt ; /eunilation 
Etage, a story, degree 
Etager, va. -Co * out tAe hai*- 

Etai, em. a steof (in a »h^) 
Etaie, sf. a prop^ support 
Etairo, em. eofWM «o«{ 
Etain, pewter 
Stal, a btttoher'swfhlimwngerT^ 



Etalig«» $taBingy ucmph^ iham 
Staler, vs. to knnr imtfor to/c ; 

• to * makt parade of 
Etalear, «m. a H^XChotkulltTy 

EtaJieTf a 9taa4mteher 
Etattnguer, vo. f o * hendtke ea- 

Ue to the amehor*» ring 
Etakn, mi. itallion ; $tandard 
Etaloniiement, the marlHMg 6y 

fie $tmtdafd 
Stakniner, vo. f o * «tamp w»f & a 

puMic mark 
Etalonneur, mm. oJSeer ajtpoiwt- 

ed to nmrk measures 
EtMnag«, the tinning 
Etamer, va. to tin over 
Etuneur, em, a pewlerer 
"Etaai^nejsf.holtingdathi hem- 

hasine ; a sieve 
— passer par r^Camine, to ec- 

mminOf or* be examined tnri- 

£ta]niiie8,j»/.4f oarfna o/Jtowers 
Etamore, sj". tinning 
Etanchement, mi. stanching 
Etancher, va. to sta^ich, stop^ 

quench J dry up 
Etao^on, s«n. support^prop 
Etan^aner, vo. to* prop i^ stay 
Etang*, n». a pond, lake 
Etai^Wt sf. large pineersj or 

nippers used at the mint 
Etape, tjf. sttmle ; store-^etue ; 

soldier*s daily allotoanee 
Etapler, rai. sutler 
Etat, state, ease, toay, purpose, 

eondit ion^ist,cst knate ,plight, 

Etau, Ml. staU ; vice 
Etayement, staying, propping 
Etayer, va. to support ; to * stay 
Et^, sm. summer ; heat 
Eteignoir, extinguisher 
Eteindre, vo. to extinguish ; 

* put out, fuench} abi^ish 
8'^eindre, vr. to* go out 
Kteint, e. a. extinguished} 

quttidked, extinct, dml 
Etetalage, mi. tines 
Eteodard, standard, banner, co- 
EteooBlr, a printer's peel 
Eteadre, va. to extena} * apread^ 

B'etendle,vr.t««frefei one*s»^, 

reach, * go, last, enlarge, ex- 

EleBdn,e. a.spread,large,long} 

prolix ; teaious ; ^raadii^^, 

Etewhw, sf. extent, extension, 

tract, space 
Etemd, le. a. eternal, everlust' 

ing, endless 
EtemeUement, ad. eternally, ev- 

er1astingly,foir ever 
Etemiser, va. to eternise 
Eternity, sf. eternity 
Etemuer, vn. (0 sneese 
Eternuement, ml meezt'nf 
Ktemueur, se. s. sneezer 
ZtiAes, sm. pi. Etesian winds 
Etfttement, mi. lopping 
Et^ter, va. to * lojp off th/e top 
Eteuf, Ml. a tennu-4HUl 
Eteule, sf. stubble, stalk of com 
Ether, mi. ether 
Etb6r^, e. a. etherial, suUle 
Ethique, sf. ethics, moral 
Etincebuit, e. a. sparkling ; 

Etincelle, sf. a spark 
Etincelleinentf sm. sparkling 
Etinceler, vn. to sparkle 
EUoloiie, sf. — gy 
Etlque, 3. a. emiMinpttoe, lean 
Etiqueter, va. to * put a note to 
Etiquette, sf. note, tidcet, cere- 

monial, concert, title 
Etofle, stuj^, cloth [furnish 
Etofler, va. to * stuff, garnish, 
EtoUe, af. a star, a starch, 

stanotnrt, Ivde 

— fixe, afxed star 

~ errante, wandering star 

— oourante, shooth^f star 
Etoil^, e. a. starry, eratked 
Etdler, S*^toUer, vn. fa erodt, 

to shiver 
Etole, sf a Hole 
Etonnanunent, ad. wsonderfully 
Etonnant, e. a. wonderful, ama- 

zirtg, strange 
Etonnement, mi. mssuement, 

wonder, terror, stwming 
Etonner, vo. to astonisk, lur* 

prtM, ttim 
8*_^ vr, to wonder, nmvel, * 


EtnAnt, e. a. sultry, elom 
Eto afl ta n ent, mi. a stoppage ff 

ftrcatAinf , «t(/ftii^ 
Etollln^r, vo. to stQU^ snnoiksr, 

dioke, suppress 
EluuflUr, Ml. an extingnUktf 

(for coeds) 
Etoape, sf. tow 
Btooper, va. la «Iob (with tern) 
Etaurdakt, sf. a biumder 
ECoordi, e. a. hstir^ruSmed 
Etoiurdi, e. s. Uunderer 
Eumrdbnent, ad. rashly 
EtounUr, va. to shm, paAoil^^ 

take off the chiU, benumb 
8*Mottrdi, vr. <o * leal mH ff 

one's brain 
Etonrdinaot, e. a. stwming 
Eumrdinefnent, Ml. tfuMiiay 
Etoomean, a starling 
Etraage, 3. a. strange, sillu 
Etraagement, ad. strange^ 
Etranger, e. a. foreign, strasign 
-——, t. s. aforewn*r,strtmgor, 

Corpi — , extraneous body 
Etranger, va. (e * drioe rnseu/, 

to * forsake 
Etrangleroeot, ml conirmoUmi^ 

Etraogier, va. to stremrh,ia* 

make too scanty, * choice 
EtrangaiUon, mi. the strmn^w 
Ktxe, vn. to * be, exist, beloof 

— debout, to * stand 

— de moiti^, to* go halves 
Etre, Ml. a beir^, eaHttenee 
Etres, pi. the several parts ^« 

Aoiwe, ifc, 
Etr^clr, va. to «tra«cii 
B*—, vr. to * g»"oa» strait, to • 

Etr^dssement, mi. «tr««n^ 
Etr^dssure, sf. straitning 
Etreindre, va. * btiui,or * wring 

Etreinte, sf binding, sfueeting. 
Etreiuie,a CAritfinaJ^odriAaNj- 

Etrmner, ra. to * rcoe a 

year's gift, to *mdEc a present , 
to handsel, * take hasCdsd 
EtrteilloQ, Ml. a prep 
Etr^tsUkwmer, va. to prop 
Etiler, Mb a f timif 




Etrille, «/*. a eurry^omh ; tpun^ - 

EtriUer, va. to eurry, t0 tkrath 
Etriper, to unbotoel^ to unrtp 
Etriqu^, e. a. narrow, tctuUy 
Etrivi^re, af. ttirrup4eathtr 
"EiriviireSj pi. Aorte-ooA^tujf 
Etroit, e. a. strait^narrowj tnti- 

mate, strict, exact 
Etroiteinent,cu2i strictly, ttraitly 
Etron^nner, vti. to * out the 

branches of a trti 
Etnnmer, va, to adjudge, dceru 
Et^de, »f. study, learning 
Etudiant, sm. a student 
Etudier, va. to study, mind 
S'— — , vr. to endeavourf addict 

one's self 
EtQdicde, sf. a scrutoire 
Etui, sm. a case; tvoeezer 
Eture, sf. a stove, hot-house 
£tuv^, sttming, stewed meat 
Etwrement, am. fomenting 
Etu^er, va. to hathe, to foment 
Etuviste, sm. who keeps a hagnio 
Etymologic, sf. ^-logy 
Etymologique, 2. a. —gieal 
Etymologiste, «ni. —gist 
Evacuatif, an evacuant 
Evacuation, sf. — tion, voiding 
Evacuer, va. to evacuate ; void 
S*^vader,vr. to make one's escape 
Evagatidn, sf. — tion 
Evahiation, estimate, rating 
Evaluer, vcu to appraise ; rate 
EraDgf^Uque, ?. a.- -^ieal 
Evang^icfuemeiit, ad. — lically 
EvangdliMT, preaehthegoS' 

Evang^Uste, sm. —list 
EvangUe, the gospel 
S'^vanouir, vr. to nooon; vanish 
Evaooutssement, sm. swoon 
Byaporation, sf. — <ton; rash- 
Bvapor^, e. s. giddy-irained 
Evaporer, va. to evaporate} to 

fly off 
Evaser, va. to widvn 
Evasion, af. escape f eveuion 
Evaaure, widening 
Kucharistie, euckarist 
Eucbaristique, -2. a. — tical 
Ev^cb^, sm. a bishop's palace ; 

bishopries episcopacy 

Etdl, hint ; warning 

Ey^^, e. a. ^rigMlv, diligent 

Eveilter, va. to ameutenf to a> 

mtdcej rouse 
Ev^aement. mi. event} end; issue 
Kyent,smaek } twang} vent} size 
Eventail, sm. of an} an air-hole 
EventailUste, /an-maJter, or sell- 
Eventaire, sort of flat hwket} 

Events, e. s.Jlighty} giddy} 

flat } vajpid 
Eventer, va. to fan} * air} di- 
vulge ; * take vent 

S* , va. to * grow flat } to* 

take wind, or vent 
Eventobre, mi. a f re-fan 
Eventrer, va. embowel ; * dram 
Eventuel, le. a. eventual 
Eventuellement, ad. eventually 
EvAque, mi. a bishop 
Everrer, va. to worm out (ja, dog) 
Evendoo, sf. eversion, ruin 
S'^vertuer, vr. to exert one's self, 

to * take pains 
Eviction, sf. eviction, evidence 
Evidemment, ad. evidently 
Evidence, sf evidence ; demon- 
Evident, e. a. evident, plain, 

Evxder, vo. to unstarch ; to*ciU 

sloping } * make a groove 
Evier, mi. a sink 
Evincer, va. to evict, recover 
Evitable, a. 3. avoidable 
Evit^, sf. breadth of a river,ar 

channel to* be navwable 
Eviter, va. to avoid, shun 
Eunuque, mi. an eunuch 
Evocable, a. 3. that may be * 
brought before a higher court 
E vocatton, sf. eonjurat ion ; sum- 
Evocatoire, % a. summoning 
Evolution, sf. — tion 
£)voiquer, va. to conjure up ; to 
* bringbefore a higher court 
Eupatoire, sf. sweet maueUin 
Eopbonie, — ny, harmony 
Eupborbe, sm. —bimn 
Eux, pro. them, they 
Exact, e. a. exact, accurate 
Exactement, oil. exactly, duly 

Exactcur, am. cm eteaeter, 9sU9r* 

Exaction, sf. — Iton, extortion 
Exactitude, exactness, aeouraey, 

earefulness, care 
Exagerateur, mi. amplifier 
Exag^ratif, ve. a. exaggerating 
Exag^ratioD, sf. an^lifying 
Exag^mr, va. to exaggerate^e^ 

gravate, ompZt/^ 
Eultation, «/. — tion^ advance 

Exalter, va. to exalt, to eaetol 
Examen, mi. examination 
Examinateur, an examiner 
Examiner, va. to examine ; ta 

weigh } discuss, sift 
6 Vxaminer, vr. to we^h out 
Exarchat, mi. exarohate 
Exarque, an exarch} a kind of 

ancient magistrate 
Exaucer, va, to * hear favoura- 
Excavation, sf.—iien,hollawing 
Excaver, va. to hollow 
Exc^dant, e. mi. overvlus 
ExcMer, va. to exceed, eibuse 
Excellemment, ad. exeelUntly 

"Excellence, sf.exeelleneef excel- 
lency, eminence 
Excellent, e. a. excellent ; nof a- 

Excellentisslme, 3. a. miost ex- 

Exceller, va, to excel, surpass, 

* outdo 
Exccntricit^, sf -—eity 
Exoentrique, 3. a. eccentric 
Except^, ad. except, save, but 
Exceptor, va, to except 
Exception, sf. —tion 
Exc^s, mi. excess ; rtoC ; eibuu 
Excessif, ve. a. excessive 
Exces^vement, ad, —vely 
Excise, sf. tax on goods} cu>- 

Excitatif, ve. a. exeUtOioe 
Excitation, sf. — tien,^ stirring 
Exciter, va. to eactte, tJiet re, «t<f 
Exclamation, sf. — tion 
Exdurre, vo. to exclude, debar 
Exclnsif, ve. a. • sive 
ExcluMon, sf. ——sion 
Exduslvenient, ad, --vtly 

gMOwmnniciition, «/*. —lion 
Exeamnnini^, e. t. an eww umu ' 

niealed ptrscn 
Excommttiuer, va, to eweonmm 

Xxcoriation, sf. -^itm^frttting 

of the akin 
Exoorier^vo. to * take off the ikvn 
Excortication, $f. peeling off 
Excr^mentf tm. —ment 
Excr^menteux, se. a. eaerenen 

titiousy exercmental 
Excrescence, tf. excrejcence 
Excretion, excretion 
Excr^toire, 2. a. —tory 
Excroquer, vid, Escroqoer 
Excursion, tf. — Hon, inroai 
Excusable, ^* a. excusable 
Excusation, af. exemption 
Excuse, ay. exeuacy pretence 
Excuser, va. to excuse 
S^excuser, vr. to desire to * he 

excusedj to decline 
Extet, am. a pass to * go out 
Extoable, % a. txecrable 
Ex^ablement. ad. execrably 
Execration, sf. — eion, abhor' 

Ex^cratoire, % a. accursed 
Ex^cuter, va. to execute 
— ouelqu'un, to distrain one 
Executeur, «m. executory exeew 

tioner^ hangman 
Execution, sf. — tion, perform- 

ance^ distraining 
Ex^cutoire, mi. a writ of exe- 
Ex^ntoire, 2. executive 
Ex^utrice, sf. executrix 
Sxemplure, '^. a. exemplary 
Exemplaire, tm. a pcUtem ; a 

copy of a hook 
Exemplairement, ckl. exen^la- 

Exemple, sm, fy f. example ; 
pattern} incident} instance, 
written copy ; a copy 
Exenqit, e..a. exempt^free 
• •'f Mfi. an exempt ; life-guard 
Exempter, va. to exempt ifree 
Kxemption, af. — tion j freedom 
Exercer, vo. to exempt; trainupf 

to practice 
Exerciee, sm. exercise, praetieef 


Exerene, exerpu of a mitdal 
ExioUation, sf. -^ton 
SVxfolier, vr. exfoliate } fUke, 

scale off 
ExhalaisoD, sf. exhalation 
Exhalation, ——tion 
Exhaler, veu to exhale ; to eva- 

porate, to vent 

sm. raxatng / 


Exhauasef, va. to raise 
ExherMation, sf. disinheriting 
Exb^rMer, to. to disinherit 
Exliiber, to exhibit, produce 
Exhibition, sf. — tion ; predue- 

Exhortallon, — tion 
Exhorter, vo. to exhort, stir up 
Exhumation, sf. unburying 
Exhumer, va. to * dig a corpse 

out of the groustd 
Exigeant,ante.a.e«aettnf j hard 

to please 
Ex!lieeoee,sf.e±igtnee ; urgency, 

Exlger, va. to require, to exact 
ExigiMe, -2. a. demanoable 
Exig^u, e. a. exifruous, small 
Exiguity, •/. extguity,smattness 
Exif, sm. banishment, exile 
Exil6, e. s. an exile 
Exiler, va. to hanish, exile 
I ExiUte, sf. smallness, weakness 
Existant, e. a. existent 
Existence, sf. existence, heis^ 
Exister, va. to exist, to * he 
Ezode, sm. Exodius 
Exorabie, 3. a. eaioretble 
Exorbitamment, ad, exarWtant- 

ly, extravagantly 
Exorbitant, e. a. exorhitant.ex- 

traoagasU [one 

Exordser, va. exorcise, conjure 
Exorcisme, sm. exorcism 
Exorriste, an exorcist 
Exorde, exordium 
Exotique, -'. a. exotic, foreign 
Expansible, i. a. —tie j spread* 

Expansif, tc. a. expsoMwe 
Expansion, «/*. exp in*iam,essttint 
E^qMtrier, «a< to expatriate 
S'expatrier, vr. to quit one's 

Expectant, «m. an expectant 

ExpMtadve, •• ef. aqMclaKon, 

Expectorant, e. «. expeetorafhe 
Expedoratiott, sf. — <»on 
Expectorer,va. to exnectorate 
£xp^ent,sM. e3C|iC(lunf,flieaM 

, a. m. proper, fit 

Exp^er, vo. to di^ateh ; «> 

pedite, * seiui, * drmo up 
Exp^tif, re. a, expeditious 
Exp^tion, sf. —tion; ditpalchf 

ExpMttlom, sf. pi. dispatches, 

mission, patent 
Experience, sf. experiment, e*- 



Experimental, e. «. —4al 
Experimente, e. a. tried ; M^ul 
Eiq[>erlinenter,v0. to experiemee 

Expert, e. a. expert, dd^ 
Experts, sm. v/. viewers 
Expiation, sf. atonement 
Expiatoire, 3. a. expiatory 
Expier, vo. to esfpuUe ; to atone 
Expiration, tf. —tion, end 
Kxpirer, vn. to expire, die, end 
Expietif, ve. a. —tioe 
Ezplioable, 3. a. explieiMe 
Explicatif, re. a. explicative 
Explication, tf. explanaKem 
Explidte, 3. a. explicit, plain 
Explidtement, ad. explicitly 
Expllquer, va. to cap/afn; e» 

pound, signify 
Exphrft, sm. ej^oit, atdkieve- 

ment, writ 

— d'MtigQatkm, a summons, or 

— de salaie, on caieeitffon upon 

Exmoitable, 2. a. tJkot may ee 

distrained, hewed 
Exjdoltaat, em. officer serviof 

Exploitation, sf. the execution tf 

some works in ofWcM/ture 
Enp]aiter,va. to*dofeau;w0rkf 

fell ; terve warrants 
Expkxraleur, sm. <— rotor 
E^odon, tf explosion 
Expcniation, —tion 
Exposant, e. s. apettttoner 
Eqiose, sm. suggestion of a po- 

tition i prtsaidtle ; pretema 




Sxpoier, M. ««f«j>M« ; !• * Mt 

fortkt «q»M(iMl 

Exposition, a/I — tt«»,carp0»tnf , 

aeoawikt^ »ttutUi»n 
Eiprds, se. a. eq»rM«, |i(atn, 

£xpr^, flU. af taeprttt 

^, ad. fWfomvy on purpose 

Express^enl, ad. txprtul^i^ 

Expressif, ve. a. empresnve 
Expression, *f. sdrpreMton, ex- 

pretsinf^ tmtu€X*ng out 
Exprimam*, s. d. expresnble 
Krprim(st^va.toexpre*$i sftueze 

^ExproTindal, tm. a monk that 

ka* bttn provineUU 
Expulser, va, to eagw/, turn out 
Eipttlsift ▼«• a* ei^uUive 
Expulsion, sf. eiipulnonf expel" 

Eiqpai;gatoire, a. m. —gatory 
Exquis, e. a, exfuuittj^ne 
Extimt, e. a. extant 
Extase, sf.extaey^rapture^rainBe 
£*extasier,*be inrapture} 

to * Jiy into an extasy; won- 

der at 
Extatique, 2. a. extatio 
Extensible, 3. a. ^-^sible 
Extension, »/. — tionf extent 
Sxt^nuation, — tioUf afeUling 

Ext&iner, vo* toextsniuatef emo- 

Ext^rieur, e. a. exterior, out" 

ward, external 
Ext^rieur, enu the outaide 
Ext^rletirement, ad, outwardly 
J|;;U;erminatear, a. m. dt^royeir, 

l^^tenoinatfon, *f. -^ionf ex* 

Exterminer, va. to exterminate, 

txtitpate, destroy 
Externe, 3. ou external 
Exterjie, <. day-sckolar 
lExtlnction, sf, tioni fuenek' 

Eztirpateur, cm. « dettroyer 
EzCirpfttion, sf,~-4ian 
Extirper, va. to extirpate f root 
' out 

Extorancr, to e x tort, wrest 
Extorsmn, sf. extorsion, SMioCien 
Extractkn, -^ion, dssoent, jm- 

%iXrekn,va.toextraiet ; afrritlfe 
Extrait, cm. extract} lAstraet 
— lie proc^, a brief 
Extn^udicioire, ?. a, — dietoZ 
Extnyndidaireiiient, ad. extra- 

Extraordinaire, 9. a. —dinary, 

uncommon, singiUar 
— , sm. extraordinary 
— , a supplement to the gazette 
x- des guerres, an extraordinu' 

ryfund (in time of war) 
Extraordinairenaent, ad. extra- 
ordinarily, extremely 
Extravagamment, ad. extrava- 

Extravagance, sf. -'-ce 
Extravagant, e. a.s. —gant, sil- 
ly, mtul 
Extravagantcs, decrees of 

the popes, added to theeanon- 

ExtFavagtter,vn. toextretoagate, 

to rave, to dote 
Extravasation, sf. ^-tion 
S^extravaser,vr. to extravasate; 

to run out 
Extrtaie, 3. a. extreme, utmost, 

Extreme, sm. extreme 
Extr^mementj ad. extnmely 
Extr£nie<<Mict>on, sf. extreme 

Extr^mlt^, — miiy, utmost part ; 

extreme ; strait ; misery 
Extrins^ue, 2. a. extrinsic 
Exnb^ranee, sf. — ranee 
Exultation, sf.—tion, a letting 

for joy 
Exulter, va. to exult, to * leap 

for joy 
Ex-voto, sm. tAtatf voted, vowed 


ft* A,^ orf. (muieal note) 
*- Fable, tf.fMo, story 
FabUau, sm. a tale in verse 
Fabricateor, coiner j forgery 

FabrioatioB, sf, ooMmgifvr^ 

Fabricien, sm. c faw icAwaWfas 
Fabriquant, a maawfaetureT 
Fabrlque, sf. fabric, manufeuf' 

ture, coinage 
Fabrlquer, VM. to mmmfiteturo^ 

to coin, tofbrge 
Fabuleusement, ad.feimlou»ly 
Fabuleux, se. a.faJMous 
Fabollste, sm./afcu/ut 
Facade, sf. front, frontispieu 
Faco, fact, front, state 
Faire face, va. to face 
Faerie, sf. pUasasUry, witty 

Fac jtieusement, ad.faeetiouMly 
Fac^tienx, se. a./aectt«Ks; vie* 

tyi jovial ; merry 
Facette, sf. facet 
Facetter,* mt into facets 
FAcb^, e. angry ; sorry 
F&cher, va. to * vex, grieve ; to 

tease, to anger 
Se — , vr. to * he angry 
FAcherie, sf. vexation, grief 
Ficbeux, se. a. grievous ; HUnu* 

iureds hard ; peevish 
Facile, v. a. easy, free 
Facilement, ad. easily, with etue 
Facility, sf. — ty, easiness 
FacUiter, va. to facilitate 
Fa^n, sf. fashion: manner f 

ceremony f ajftctedntss 
Fa^on d*agir, dc falre, conduct, 

proceeding, hehaoiour 
Fa^onner, va. to form, fashion, 

polish, compliment 
Fa^onnier, e. a. s. ceremonious 
Facteur, sm. a factor} postman 
Factice, 3. a. /aetitiaus } coined 
Factieux, se. a. factious 
Factieux, se. s« a ringleader 
Faction, sf. faction, cabal 
Facttonniure, sm. private ecnti- 

Factorerie, sf. factory 
Factotum, sm.fkctotum 
Factum, a ease (in apUa) 
Facture, sf. invoice 
VwMitktfaeully, powerytolnU^ 

FaiaiMe, foolery ; trifies 
Fade, 2. a. insipid ; sfuetmUk, 





Fadeor, *f, MW^Mneii. tiKtiKM 
7agot, •m.fagvt, hm^lcw— Con- 
fer dea figots, to/lr nanfeiue 
FifoCi^, «m. MdbtHf^ offagoU 
VngoHer, wu * malag iwtofag^Ui 

(• * drew Mp OBRfcrnmUy 
Fagoteur, mi. a/«roe<mofeer 
F^otia, jnA-fudAingi awry 

FalBnce, Faience, rf, delft-wrt 
Faianc^, e. o. cAtMa-/tle 
Falancerie, rf. cAino-trwie . 
Falancier, «m. chvMi-mian 
f ailli, mi. a (onlpruvt 
FailUbiUt^, */. failure 
Faillir, tm. <o faUj * mittakcj * 

ccmt Aortf * be neearf * he rear 

dVf to miu 
Fauite, rf. bankruytey 
Falm. hunger ; stomachy desire 
Faineant, e. a. Uu^^ idU 
' " ■> e. 4. o sluggard 
Faiaiitonter, vn. to loiter. * be idle 
Faln^antise, sf. slothfulneUf 

Faire, vn. to moXrCi to * do 
Fairefaire,* k«pcafc; tojironyt 

Falre une question, to uA a 

— — semblant, to pretend 
Se foire, -or. imuarove ; * getf &e- 

eoNM; twmi*grew f %tsej in- 
Faisand, stn, a pheasant 
Faiaandean, yaungpheasant 
Faisaiider,iir. to * keep meat till 

it gets a venison taste 
JPainaderie, sf. pheasant walk 
Faisandier,(m. one who breeds or 

sells pheasants 
Fidsceao, a bundle 
FaisenrfSe. s, mdber, doer 
Faiselle, sf. a cheese-form 
Fait, sm.factj act ; ease ifeat 
Fait-^fim, aoL in proportion 
Fattage,«m. eovenng' ofaheuse'} 

roof-limber; ridgeJead 
Faltardise, sf. idleness* sloth 
Falte, stn. top, ridge, pinnacle 
Faltf ^re, sf. a gutter-tUe 
Faix, mi. a burden, weight 
Fakir, a Mahometan fiiar,fa- 

Fwaise, sf. a att^ «Adr« 

Falbala, nu^fhelom 
-— voLun, a ifoMNiM 
Fallacc, rf. fallacy 
Falladensament, ad. fallacious- 

FaUadeox, m. a.faUaeiau$ 
FaDoir, v. imp. to* be needful 
FaUot, an. sort of lantern and 

large lamp 
Falot, e. a. ridiaUout, mtrry 
Falofement, ad. ridiculously 
Falotier, sm. the light-aum at 

the kii^s court 
Falonrde, sf. a great fagot 
Falsificateur, mi. afalt^or 
Falsification, sf. — tionj forgery 
Falsifier, va. to falsify, forge, 

Faluner, va. to manure vcUh sear 
^ weeds and snells 
Fdme, sf.fame, reputation 
Fam^, e. a. bien ou mal tami, 
ood or beulfame 

Fameiiqae, ?. a. hunger^ starved, 

Famevz, se. a, famous 

one^s self 
Familiarite, sf. familiarity 
Familier, e. a. familiar, free 
Familieranent, ad, freely 
Famille, rf. family, house-hold, 

hindred, stock 
Famiileux, se. a. hungry 
Famine, sf. famine, dearth 
Fanage, mi. hay-making ; leav- 
ed bran^es ; hay-maaei^M sa- 
Fanauoo, sf. mowing-time 
Faaal,sm. ship's lantern} light- 
house i watch-light 
Fanatique, 2. a. s.fanatie 
Fanatieme, mi. fanaticism 
Faner, va. to cause to fade; to* 

make hay 
Se faner, vr. to wither ; to fade 
Faneur, se. s. a hay-maker 
Fanfap, '>'. s. dear child: honey 
Fanfare, sf. a flourish of a (nim- 

pet i a parade, show 
Fanfarim, ne. a. braggv^[ 

, sm. a bully 

Fanfaronnade, sf. brag^^ing 
Fanfaronnerie, habit of Irag- 

Fanfipducte, rf ge 
Fangc, attrc, airt, 
FanKcnx, se. a. Mtry ; 
Fanfon, mt. a banner 
Fanon, dewAog^i fetlodt} jptiu 

dant i funnel ; Ibeard 
Fanont, pi. the dressings rf 4 

broken leg or thigh 

humour, ^mton 
Fanfasqoe, ..a./an<aM«0a/,otf 
Fantaaqaement, <Mi./aiUa«tMai' 

ly, whimsieally, oddly 
Fantasain, sm.footsoldie9 
Fantaadqae, ■■^. eufimtastio 
FantAme, mi. phantom, ehima 

ra, image 
Fantdmes, pL images of tensi^ 

Ue thills 
Faon, mt. a fawn 
Faonner, va. to fawn, to ealve 
Faqoin, sm. a scoundrel j oi 

tpoodca statue to run a tut 
, e. a, base, vile, meim 
FaqiUnerie,«^. nMoanc^f 
FaralUon, mi. a light-hoydie^ 

small sand-bank 
Farce, sf. sty^ng,fairf 
Farcer, vn. to droit, to jest 
Farcevr, mi. a haffoon 
Farcin, /arcy, a horse disease 
Fardnenx, se. a. that has the 

Fardr, va. to stuffycram 
Fardssure, sf. stM^JjUng 
Fard. mi. paint, tvMel, dissi- 
Fardeau, burden; toad; weight 
Farder, va. to paint ; trim 
Farfadet, mi. hoU^oblin, prig 
FarfouiUer, va. to rumauige 
Fariboles, idle talk 
Farine, rf. meal, flour 
Folle-fainuie, miM-d%isi 
Fariner, va. to flour ovet 
Farineux, se. a. white with moi 
Farinier, mi. meal-man 
Farini^re, sf. meal or ^ 

itNirc&oiwe, miller's wife 
Farlouse, a meadow-larie 
Farouche, 2. wild ; stem 
Fascinage, sm.fascine-worh 
Fascinraon, sf. inchantasent 
Fascine, /<uem«, baoin 
Fasciner, va. to iaduaU 





FasleT} va, to' quiver j to mUt 

the wind 
Faste, «m. pwantrgj pempf 

pridCf vain shov) 
FasteSfp/. calendar j record 
Fastidieusemeut, ad. nauseously 
Fastidieax, se. a. tiresome} over- 
nice ^fattuous 
Fastuauement, ad. proudly 
Fastueux, se. a. ostentatious 
Fat, mi. a coxcomb 
Fatal, «. a. fatal f unludey 
Fatalement, ad. fatally ; un- 

Fataliste, sm. fatalist 
FataUt^, sf. fatality ; destiny ; 

Fatimqae, 3. a. vropAcfic 
Fatigant, e. a. fatiguing f tire- 

Fatigue, sf. fatigue ; toeetriness ; 

Fatiguer,iMk to ttrc, to fatigue } 

Fatiguer, on. ta * liAour $ * tate 

Fatnu. mi. trashy tribes 
Fatuite, sf. silliness, foppery 
Fauchaee, sm. mowing 
Faucbaison, sf. mowing-time 
Fauche, mowing ; reaping 
Faudier, va. to mow 
— ie gnmd pr^, * be a gaUey- 

Faucbet, sm, a rake, a scraper 
FaCicheur, a mower, spinner 
Faucille, sf. a sickle 
Faucon, mi. a falcon, hasook 
Fauconneau,y^/con (a gun) 
Fauooimerie, sf. falconry 
Fauconnier, mt. a falconer 
Fauoonnidre, sf. Mwking hag 
"FuYmu^fmour, kindness 
Faofiler, va. to haste 
Se ». vr. to * keep company with 
Fanldes, charcoal-ovens 
Faune, tm.faam 
FaTorable, J.,Jcind 
Favorabtement, ad.fanouraMy, 


Favori, te. a. s. fcmound j fa- 
vourite, a minion 

FaToriaer, va. to favour : be- 

Fauflsaire, mi. aforgtr 

Fausse-couche, sf. miscarriage 
■■ iiionnoie,/a/M coin 

porte, a back-door 

Fausses-mancbes, pi. shams 
Fauflgement, ad. falsely 
Faiuser, va. to * break ; to * 
bend} to flinch 

— sa Darole, to * break one's 

Fansset, sm. faucet ; peg ; faint 

trdtle (in mMStc),jalset 
Fausseti^, sf. falsehood, forgery 
Faute,fauit, error, vjant 
Faute ae,for want of 
FauteuU, mi. on elbow <Aair 

— A roulettes, easy chair theU 
runs upon wheels 

Fauteur, rice. s. a favourer 


_ hen4innet 

Faux, mi. a scythe 

Faux, fausse, a.foise, sham 

Faux, sm. falsehood 

— bourg, suburb 

— frais, pi. idle expenses 

— fuyant, mi. a shtft, evasion 

— monnoyeur, /oZm coiner 

— sembhuit, deceitful appear- 

— brillant, tinsel 

— bourdon, chur ch wwwc . 

— pli, a wrong fold 

— sauaage, snmgt^ing of salt 

— saunier, smuggler of salt 
F^, e. a. trusty 

— , mi. F^aux, pi. liege, vassal 
F^bricitant, e. troubled with an 

F^rifttge, sm. febrifuge 
F^H, feces, dregs 
F^cond, e. a. fruitful, teeming 
Fdcondit^, sf. fecundity, power, 

genius, plenty 
Fecule, sf. lees, sediment 
Feculence, sediment 
F^ulent, e. a. feculent, fovl 
FM^raliser, va. to unite, to a«- 

t'M^ratif, ve. a. federative 
^Jt6, »f. a fairy 
F^er, va. to tncAant 
F^T\»,sf.fairyism \^ limp 

Feindre, va. to feign} dissestAk}' 

Feinte, sf.feim, disguise 

Feintise, dissembling 

Filer, va. to * crock 

Felicitation, sf. congratulation 

FiVichi, felicity, bltss 

Fiiicitier,va.tocongratulate } to 
wish joy 

Filon. ne. a. s. felonious, felon 

Filome, sf. felony, rebellion 


F^lure, a erode, chink 

F^tVe, female, hen 

, 2. a. female 

Findnin, e. a. feminxne ; wo- 

Ftoiniwr, va. * meike feminine 

Femme, sf. a woman, vnfe 

— de charge, housekeeper 
Femmetette, a silly mean «»- 

Fenaison, kaiy-harvest 
Fendant, mi. a cutting blow 
Faire te fendant, to bvMy, tokee- 

Fenderie, sf. the eutting of iron 

bars, chafery 
Fendeur, mt. ofeooer 

— de naseaux, a bully, hoaoring 

Fendoir, a deaoing too/ 
Fendre, va. to * cleave, * split, * 

cradt, * rip up, * breeik CAreiif4 
FenAtrage, mi. the windows 
Fen^tre, sf. a window 
Fenll, mi. a hau-loft 
Fenouiliette, sf. aniHedhrandyf 

sort of apple 
Fente, a deft, c&inlr, erode, slit, 

Fiodal, e. a./etMiaZ,/eo(teZ 
Fer, mt. iron, sword 

— A friser, a pair of pinching 

— A passer, mioo(AtiUN>tre« 

— de lacet, tag of a laoe 

— d'une canne^yerre/ of a cane 

— de ch^iral, Aor»e-«Ao«Ctnyor- 

Fer blanc, sm. tin 
Fers, pi. chains, slavery, fetters 
Ferblantier, sm. a tin-man 
Ferler, va. to furl 
Fermage, mi. rent, hire 
FermaH, a clasp 

Bail 4 ierme, im. a lean 
Feme, 3. «. ^rm, Mttadif^ ra»- 

— , ad.fa»t, hard 
Tenueweaiyjirmly J resohtte^f 
Ferment, «m.^rmct»e, feoven 
Fenoeotatlf, ve. a. ^ctf tr« 
Fermenttakm, sf. fermenting 
FermeDter, mu (o/erment 
Fenner, eo* «AMt,«a c<o«e,* «tap 

— A la def, t0 /odb 

— aa Terroa, to htUt 

8e fenner, vr. to * dh(<,eloM uji 
Ferniet^, «/.yEnMM««, Aanln««« ; 

Fenneture, «AM««r#, tje^fer 1M 

geeuritif of a Aomm 
Fermier, e. «. a farmer 
TtrwoiTf em, a daep, ehinl 
Ferooe, "• Om fierce j ewetge 
F^rodt^,*^ ferocity, savageneee 
Ferraille, old iron 
Ferrailler, fenee, to tilt 
FerraOleor, em. a tilter, bully 
Ferraodine, ef.ferrandine 
Ferraadhiier, em. ferrandine- 

Ferrant (marMial), /arrier 
Ferrement, an iron tool 
Ferrer,* bind about with 

iron voork 

— un cheral, to $hoe a korae 

— un lacet, to tag a taee 

— me canne, to * tip a ceme 

— la mule, to cheat one 
Ferret, em. a tag 
Ferreor, a tagger of laoee 
Ferrl^pe, ^.farriet't pemek 
Ferronaene,'/. ironware-kouu 
Ferronnier, e. e. ironmonger 
Femigiiieaz,6e. a.fem^rinoHe, 

Ferrare, ef. «Von-«»orfc, shoeing 

of a horse 

of, teeming 
Fertilement, ad. fruitfully 
Fertiliser, va. tofertUize 
Fertility, ef. fertUity, pltntu 
F^ro, e. a. emitten with ; fond 

of a thing 
Fervemment, ad, ftrvently 
Fervent, e. a. fervent 
Ferreari »f fervour ^ntd 


VinHeyfrnda, palnur 
Fenbk, S. a.feaeible, fav/U 
Fesrar, Faiieur, le. a. mm. aia- 

her } doer 
FeMe, tf. outtootf oeuk 
Feste^ahier, em. a hired eopyiet 
Feate-matliiett, a nufcr } m etin- 

Fessfe, tf. whipping 
Fener, va-Jlog, * wAtp eiper a 

FesMur, se. t. aflogger 
Fenier, mm. bottom 
Fesstt, e. a. that hoe good iMt- 

Festin, «m. afeaet, htmfuet 
Fettiner, va. tofeaet 
Feston, em.feetoon, eeoUop 
FeSUmaeTyva.tofeetooni ecollop 
Festoyer, tofeaet 
F*te, */. afeaeti holydayj fee- 

F«te des morts. All Soule day 
FAte-IMen, Corpue Chrieti day 
FAtesdu ^piiau^vl.vacatien-time 
F^ter, TO. to * keep holydoy ; to 

* midee welcome 
FMcbe, ef. the name of idolt 

among the negroee 
FMde, 2. a. fetid ; etmking 
F^tu, em. etraw^ mote 
Vea,Jlre j beacon jfmnUyj poo- 


— de joie, bonfire 

— d'artlfioe,^re-<oorib 

— de paille, a eudden hlaee 

— dn iA^^tkunder and lightning 

— foUet, ignitfatume 

— gr^geoto, wtlAfire 

— saint efaoae, igniefaitmee 
Feu, e. a. late, deeeaeed 
Feudataire, em. feudatory 
Feudiste, a. em.feudiet 
FAve, ef. bean 

•— de marais, ararden bean 

— de haricot, French bean 

— de cafK, coffee-berry 
F^verole, email bean 
Feuillage, em. leecaee of a tree ; 

branded work 
Feuillans, mm. pUbeggietg^riare 
FeuiUantine, af pakry *mmde 



Feuluantine8j»i. nmne of the or^ 
der of St. Bemord 

FMille, ef. leaf, ekut ofpemer, 
/o«, M%MKc, M/l,/ofl4e 

— Tolante, ^oo«c eheet 
FeuUlte, a bower} tkadypfoee 
FeniUe-morte, a. filemot, brown 
Feuiller,vn. (o * dram the leente 
FeoHlet, mm. Uaf of a book 
FeutUeCage, puffiaete 
Feilletl, a light coke 
FeuiUeter, va. to turn ever a 


— la pAte, to * make puff-paete 
Feoillette, sf. halfhogeUad 
Feuillu, e. a. fall of utnee 
FeuiUure,*/. the grove into which 

doors, Sfc. * are ineerted 
F^vrier, sai. February 
Feurre, ttram, chaff 
Featre,/e/(, scurvy hat 
Fentrer, vo. to felt 
Fiacre, em. a hackney eooel, a 

Fian^aUles, sf. nl. a betrothing 
Flanc^, «n. I^efroom 
Fiaoc^, sf. bride 
Fiancer, va. to betroth 
Fibre, sf:jSbre,JUament 
Fibrcux, se. a.jibroue 
FilniUe, sf. a very emeUl elendet 

Flccler, tie, to * bind 
Ficelle, sf. padethread 
Fioellier, Jin. a reel 
Ficfae.^ hinge hook}/lak(at 

Ficlier, Mb eo * cHdk «» 
Ficliu, Ml. a woman*e w sc ^A aw J - 

Fidni, e. a. pitiful, eilhf 
Fidrament, ad. pitifwy 
Fictif,Te.a.>86<moM«, nqvpoicil 
Fiction, tf.Jletion, lie, story 
Fid^-comnds, enn feoffment ef 

_ conimiaiaire,/«^^o/'frMf, 

Fiddle, % a. cfkntkful^ loyalf 

Fiddlement, ad.faia/kUy 
mmU, sf. fidelity tfaUt^kU 

neu ! loyafty 
Fiduciaire, 3. a.JUtuei«tru 
Fief, em. Mi tmoore ifiei ma- 
nor / flMA 




Fief doaiBaat,«umor &«/a«fiH|r 

to a lord paramoiwiU 
Fiefi%, e. a. arvattt, mcne, very 
Ficdfer, vo. to infeojf 
Fael, ««. jTc^^) jrn(4sr< 
Fioite, </. du»g ^ 
Fienter, oa. t« dungy to muU 
Fier, va. to iaUrust 
Se fier, vr. Co re/y, <rus# to 
Fier,«. a. proud i Iqfiyffitret 
Fier d bras, tm. Aedor, Mtli^ 
FUrement, cut. htrngkiihi 
Fiert^, »f. pride ; h4ai^[iiinc»8 ; 

ttatelintM ; Jieroentst 
Fleite, tkrint/or relies 
Fi^vre, 9 fever j agru 
— Iiitennittente,ui£<rm><ttfi,fye- 


— lenle, hectic fever 

— scarlatiiie, ecarlet fever 
— milliaire, miliury fever 

— artiente, adenture 

— chaud, a violent fever 

— tierce, « t*rti»n itgve 
— ■ quarte, a fuarttun (ngue 

— pourprte, spotted fever 
Fi^Treux,se.a./NMrtM ,* aguish 
Fi^vrote, sf. little fever 
Vifre, snu^fe,Jifer 
Figcmeot, eongealing 

Figer, va, to corigeiu^ coagulaie 
Flgiuder, vn. to strive to toteei 

others ijom) 
Figue, sf. afr^ a sneer 
Flgweek, orchard ofjig^rees 
Figuier, sm. afg-tree 
Figuratif, ve. M»J&gur«tive 
FigurfttiiwniQQt, eul. —vdy 
Figure, sf. figure i form ^ shape 
Fignr^mentt ad.^gursUiveijf 
Figurer,«ia. tofigure^ express 
Se --y vr, to imagine.famey 
Figwnr, xm. to look ptetl ; to 

n«tfe&- suit: rank 
Figurines, sf. pi. very littUJS- 

gwes in painting 
Fu, cm. thread ; wire ; tdge ; 


— retOTS, twine 

— d*or, gold wire 
FUagtt, Mil. MtmiAif 
Filament, yuamMK, thread 
Filamenleia, le. a. that hasjl- 

Filandidre, sf. a spinster 


Filandres, j»/. tcu'-weeds on « 

shipU liottom}motes ;fltmder» 
FUandreux, se. a. full offUuOf 

ders^ mofe«, ifc 
Filasse, sfftax, or Amp, ready 

to* be* span 
FUassier, snu^flax or hemp dres- 
ser , 
Filature, sf. spinning 
FHe,^e, row, oriler 
f— & la file, ad. in a row 
Filer, va. to * spiny* wire-dram; 

vn. to rope ; Jile off\ purr 
Filer ikuiz, to * give fair words 
Filerie, sf. the plaoe where hen^ 

or flax * is* spun 
Filet, sm. strvng.^ety netyridgef 

Fileu*" se.s, spisvurywirt^aw' 

erf string'^miaher ) spinster 
Fitial, e. 0.Jilial 
Filialement, ad. son-like 
Filiation, sf. — 4ton, descent 
Filidre, wire-drmoing ironf vrin- 

FiUgntne, «n.Jiligraney or^i> 

Fue, sf. girl, maidy dangkter 
Fillette, a youn^ lass 
FiUeid, Mil. a godson 
Filleule, sf, a god-danghier 
FUmi, sm, vein in a mine 
Filoselle, sf. ferret-silky gro- 

u, sm. Aarperjniek-pocket 
Filoater. va. to pwer ; cheat 
Filoutene, tf, p^/eringf sharp- 

Fils, sm, Sony cAt'M, bey 
FiltratiOD, sf. strainwg 
FOtTeySm,stuJ'' for straining li- 

quorSy aJiUery cAarm 
Filtrer, va. toJUtrate [img 

Filure, sf, spinnvngywirc-droKS- 
Fin, sm, endy atm, «cope, design 
Fin, cunntfif ;«iatn potnt ; cream 
Fin, e. a,fmey tfttn, niftt/e ; dyf 

cunning ; sharp ; nimble 
Flnage, sm, extent of « jurist 

Finai, e. a, final y last 
FiHdfnnepit, ad. finally 
Finance, sf. duty, lax 
Finaaces, pL^finanoeSytreaswiyy 

exchequer y spfunge 

Financer, v. to rake moMcy 
Financier, Jiii../!iicnici«r 
Flnasser} carry it emmingm 

Finassenr, se. a. s, sty man, or 

Finasserie, sf, atnning^ en^ 
Finaud, e. a. /ow, eunningy man 
Finexoent, ad. finely ; euaningly 
Finesse, sf. fneness ; art\fioe g 
slyness } ingenuity ; jest ; de- 
Finet, te. a. svhtle : sly 
Finiinent, sm, thefunishimg of a 

Finir,T>a. to finish i to end 
Finisseur, sm. a finisher 
Fiole, sf. vial 
Fion, sm. the finishing 
Firmainentt the firmament, sty, 

cope of heavan 
Fisc, the king's tresuurc 
Fiscal, e. a, fiscal 
Fissure, sf. fissure, orack 
FistatoyjMulOy ulcer 
Fistuleux, se. eu fistulous 
Fixation, sf, —tiony setting of 

Fixe, 2, a, fixed, steady 
FixemeiAyad.fixedlyy steadfast- 
Fixer, va. to * fixy settlt 
Fixity, sf.fixityyfixidUy 
Flaoon, «m. a decantCTysmitUing 

Flagellation, sf. scourging 
FlageUer, va. to scourge 
Flageolet, mi. afiagelet 
Flagomer. vn,to* piek-thanks 
Flagwnerie, sf. picking of 

FlagoHtieur. se. s, apid:-thank 
Flagrant, £tre pris en flagrant 
diHit, to • he* taken in the 


FUr, JfK. scent («n hunting) 
Flairar, va, to*smeU ; to *fo\ 



Flaireur, sm, a parasite 
Flambant, a. suklaxw^ 
Fiaxabey sf.fiag (aftower) 
Flanibeau, sm. afiambeau; con- 

dlestiek: light; link- Jiff 

brand; boute^eu 
FlMoberyva, to tinge i taUuie 


Itaabcr, «n. to hUutyJUuk 
Fbunberge, */» a rmter 
Flamboyairt, e. a. giiitarinf 
Flaraboyer, vn. f glitUr 
Flamine, mm. >lamcn (m Romm 

Fbunme, rf.ftwm ; «^i*« jmh* 

fisiU; «feam 
naanDfeGhe, « iparfc 9fjir0 
Flaa, jM. eiufam ; jvlote 
Flanc, JKotWb, $ide ^ 

Flaadfto, cImi, /oaf-ftddketf/e/- 

Flanellc, tf.flmmU 
Ffauiquer, vo. toJUmk jto* givt 
I'laqae, <f. spUuh ; pMui ; 

Flaquee, a doM «/* nMrter 
Flayer, va. to mm, <o tluiee 
flasqae, 3. tu/aimtf/ltMy 
Fl&trer,ra. to * fritm tn the/ft- 

Flatter ,to^tter }jUe€uet*mmke 

much o/lkug 
Se flatttr, vo. tojiatier one'* te/^ 
Flatterie, tf.jMtery^faamiiig 
Flatteur^ le.a. »,ftatt*ring^flat- 

Flatteusement, ad.JUut€riHgfyf 


Flatuosit^, »f.Jiat»o»ity, vrind 

Fl^Mi, nn. a Jtail^ a plague, a 
hewn 9f a l«Uance 

Fl^che, tf. mrroWf «ttleA, hemm, 

Fl^chir, V. to * hendj to m/V«m, 
to releuty to ntbmit 

Fl^chissable, 2, a^JUxvUe, pli- 

Fl^liMaeaKnt, jm. gett^/Uaeienj 

Fl^dusseur, bender 

Flegmatl^uef e. a. •~4ie ; grene 

Fl^trir, v. to fade, to |/emwA, 

Fltoissnre, sf. withering, ble- 
mish, mark of having been 
branded, disgrace 

Fleur, ajlaweri htossom t bloom; 
hutvtf cftoioe; prime ^jfleurish 

Fleur de fiuine, JSne ^our 

FleuTHle-lis, aflower-de-luM 

Fleur de tat paision, fossien- 


Flanr i flevr, «L even vtitk 
Fleuraison, sf. the b l o wing time 

offlemere tojhnriskwith 

Jtemer^4uee, to b rand 
flearar, Flairer, vn. to * swkell 
Fleuret, sm. a ferret, fencings 

/VnV, ATOcf siUf 
Fleuretts, Jlourish in nmtit, 

Fleurette, af. a little Jloa>er;ca- 
Fleiirir, vn. f o WoMom, (•* blow, 

to flourish, • grow homrtf 
Fleuriste, «. ajlorist 
FleuroDyMk ajlower^sorkfgem, 

border, toof 
Fleuve, im. a large river 
Flexibility, sf. pTiableHess 
Flexible, '. a,JUsible,enpple 
Flexkm, sf.Jlexion, bending 
Fliboflier, mi. a bueeaneer 
Flic flac, ad. thmidk thwoek 
Flocon, sm. flake, Jlodt, tuji 
Floral, e. eufUreu 
FlDreDtliie,{f. sort ^* wroitfftf 

Mrftn, also « sort of fine tuip 
Florint «p. amoral, ono AiUitkg 

and tsnpenee 
Florissant, e. iujlonrishi^ 
Flot, sm, a wsne, tide 
Flottaee, the earrping njiomt of 

wood down o rtver 
Flottant, e. a. Jloating, wmoer- 

FkHtef sf. afteet, a eroml 
Flotter, vn. to float, flMctnaie 
Flotille, sf.JloliHa 
Fluant, e. a. running, blotting, 

Fluctuation, sf. •—iion 
Fluctueux, ae. eujluetneus ; bois- 
Finer, vn. tofUw ; to* run 
Finer k. reflner, to eU and flow 
Fluet, te. a. punv ; ttmder 
Flukie, >. a,finld ijluent 
Fluidity, sf. — ey, volubility 
FtOte, aAute ; jitni; (a skip) 
FVkte Allemande, ou traversl^re, 

a ermanyiute 
Fl6ter, vn. to pipe, to tope 
FMteur, sm. a piper 
FlAjriatUe, -'. a. of fresh xoeOer 
FliTx, sm, flood} tide} Jhut} 

flush eit asrds 

FOX at 

Flnz de nag, Uw^Jkm 

— de ventre, looseness 

— de bonche,dU<t i r < wf, flfcM|t 

Flttzkm, sf. deJUMivn $ eeWt iA- 

JUmisimiien} rheum 
^ WUjeQK,a0OiirM Sff msmvwrw 

FlmloMdre, 9. a. r k emm d ie 
Focus, Mi./'oeM. eenCor 
VcBtmiferttu, emhruv 
Foi, sf.fkithj exfidenee fftalty 
Foible, i, m,foMe, weak, faint 

, m./o»Me, week side 

Foibtement, od.tMaUy }ftn»*f}l 
Foiblesse, sf. weakness ; nooen 

— de courac^i /a i nt ^ sarfod" 

FoibUr, vn. Co slatkenf fa * ffct 

eftot* of 

Foie, Ml. the liver 
Foin, Am 

<-. d'tarrMre faltoB, a/ 
— d*nn artidiavt, 

em artienmtt 
Foin, ii^-J^^ t^on ! 
Fotre^f.fair^airingj looseness 
FoirevifSe. a. s. tremUd with a 

looseness ' 

Fols, sf. timit, bout 
Foison, plenty, dbust d mt e e 
Folsonncr, vn. to idtemid, m> 

Folfttre, % a. s. playful, wanf on, 

we^^f^sh, a ramp 
FolAtrement, ad. wemtonfy 
Fnl&trer. vn. to plag, to toy 
Fntttrerie, sf. pleofing, wanton 


FtriidMHi, ae. a. «. sportive, a 

FoUe, sf. folly, madness, dAent/-. 

ehery,fendness ; wanton dis» 

Folle, d.f. vid, Fou 
FoUement, ad. madly^fsolisUjf 
Follet, te. a. wanton 
FolUculalre, 2. a,folliaUttr 
Follicule, Ml. fMimla, or tha 

bladder of the gaU,follieaU 
Fomentation, sf. — <ion 
Fomenter, va. to foment } sAet 
Fonc^,e. a.montWi w^grwnd' 






Foncer, va. to tuppty taitk^ *pui 

a htai to a eaucj *fall upon 
Fonder, e. a. t^Ud tn, homed 
Fonci^irement, ad. tkorovgUy 
Fonction, tf./unetionf qjfiee 
Fond, tm. bottom, ground^ main 

point, hade part* mood of a cask 
Fond de cale, hold of a ship 
Fond de lit, tester 
Fondamental, e. eu fundaniten 

Pierre fondamentale, tf. faun-' 

dation stone 
FondamentalemenC, ai.fvmda 

Fondant, e. a. mefttujr -^ 
Fondant, sm. dissolvent 
Fondateuf I a founder 
Fondation, sf. fovndatioiHf en- 
Fomlatrice, a foundress 
FondemeBt, sm.fofuMdation, ha- 

siSf ctms^f fundament 
Fonder, vet. to found, ground, to 

* lay tkefoundalion ; endow 
Be — , vr.4o* he grounded 
Fondeiie,f/*. afoundery,tke art 

of easting 
Fondeur, sm, a founder 
Fondre, vo* to melt, * cast, *faU 

t« ; *faU away ; * sirJe, *pusk 

upon, stoop down 
Fondri^re, ^. a quagmire, hog 
Fondrilles, p/. grounds, lees 
Fonds, sm, land, soil, fund, stock 
—— d^amortissement, sinking 

Fonger, vo. to shdt, to blot 
Fongible, 3. «. consumable 
Fong^ettx, se. a. spongiou8,fun- 

Fengus, nn. excrescence 
Fontaine, sf. fountain f spring, 

eistem, tssue 
Fontange, a top4mot 
Fonte, melting f cast-iron, font 
Fontenier, sm. a conduit-maker 
fonticule, af. fontanel, iss-xe 
Fonts, the font, baptismal 

Forage, sm. duty on wine 
ForaiPj e. s. for sign, alien 
.— , e. s.foreigf^sr, alien 

Forban, nn. a pirate 
Format, a galley-slaoe 
Force, sf. strength, fortitude, 
xjiolenee, force, pou)er,nmgna- 
nimity, energy 
"Force, a. many, plenty, store 
Forc^ment, ad. forcibly 
Forcen^, e. a. mad, in a fury 
Forcener, vn. to* be mad 
Vmcer, va. to force ,• to * break 

Forceps, sm. pi, surgeon^s pin- 
Forces, sf. pi. shears, forces, 

troops, strength 
FoTcett^, pi. small shears 
Fordorre, va. to forejudge, pre- 
Fordusion, sf. forejudging 
Forer, va. to bore, to drill 
Forestier, mi. forester, ranger 
Foret, sf. a forest 
Foret, sm. a gimlet, a piercer 
Forfaire, v. to trespass, forfeit 
Forfait, sm. a crime ; mtsdoing 
Forfaiture, sf. forfeit, offence 
Forfiamterie, ramamcery, quMtk- 

Forge, a forge 

Forger, va. to forge } to ham- 
mer, to invent 
Forger, vn. to overreach (<u 

some horses do) 
Forgeron, sm. a blacksmith 
Forgeur, forger, hammerer 
Forligoer^ vn. to degenerate 
Se forlonger, vr. to * run a 

length, linger 
S« formaillser, to * take offence 
Formaliste, 'i. a. s. formalist 
Formality, sf. formality, form 
Formariage, sm, clandestine 

Format, size of a bot^ 
Formation, sf. forming 
Formatriee, a. f. formative 
Forme, sf. form, last, shape, 
figure, manner, formality ; 
block ; stall in a choir 

— (pour des bas), a leg 

— de chapeau, crown of a hat 
Formel, fe. a. formal, precise, 

FormeUenMnt,acr./eniia27y, es- 

Fonatr, va. to form^ frmu^ 

* make,' fashion, start, * put 

— im si^ge, * lay a formal siege 

— le proems, * draw an indict 

— (instmire), to inform j trenn^ 

* bring up 

Se — , vr. to * he made, to * he 

bred; to arise ; to * groio cs 

Fonnidable, 3. a.formidMe 
Formier, sm. a last-maker 
Formulaire, a. formulary 
Fonnole, sf. set form 
Fomicateur, sm.fomieator 
Fornication, sf. — tion, idolatry 
Fon,pr. save, except 
Fort, e. a. strong, stout, hard 
Fort, sm. master-pieet } «H//, 

main point. muUUe, height^ 

heat, bias, fort 
Fort, ttd. very, very much, hard 
F<»t et ferme, stoutly 
Fortement, strongly, stoutly 
Forteresse, sf. a fortress 
Fortifiant, e. a. strengthening 
Fortificateur, sm. strengthener 
Fortification, sf. —tion 
Fortifier, va. to fortify, to 

strengthen, eorreiooreUe 
Se — , vr. to gather strength 
Fortin, sm. little fort, seonee 
Foi'traire, va. to convey away 
Fortuit, e. a. fortuitous, eeuuai 
Fortidtement, ad. accidentally^ 

casually, by chance 
Foitune, sf. fortune, luck,eondim 

tion, destiny, chance 

— de mer, storm 
Fortun^e. a. fortunate ; happy 
Fortvfttu, sm. a scoundrel $ up" 

start, beggar 
Forum, /orum 
Forure, tf. keyhole, bore 
Fosse, grave, pit, hole 

— de Pestomac, pit of the «ta^ 

Foss^, sm. ditch, moat 
Fosset, a peg, faucet 
Fossette, tf.akuck-hole, dimple 
Fossile, S. a. sm. fossil 
Fossoyer, va. to moat round 
Fossoyeur, sm, a grace digger, 


I Foa, fol, ]e. «. mad ; itf/y ; very 

I J'trnd } foolish 

I — , «m. o/eW ; j«f<er ; a btMo/ 
at dkeM ; bceeWres 
Foiiase, Aearf A-NM>n<y 
Fouaukr, r«. tojlog. to Ituk 
Foadre, {/. tkmde^iolt 
— , mi. a larj>c fim 
Foodroieiiient, «in. tAutMbr- 

Fo tt d r oymt, e. a. f Awuferwigr, 

Foadioyante, »f. «9i»A; rodtei 

re«eiiA/tiif a f JhtMer-bolt 
Fondnqrer, va. (o (AiciuieiwtriXx; 

hatter ; fuImbuUt 
' , on. to ftorm 
Foa^, «f. fowlmg iy ean42e- 

' Fodet, Ml. wkip^ whipcord, rod, 
FtOoetU, e. a. wA^ 
Fooetter, to. to * xohipf larA, to 

Fouettear, se. «. ufloggtr 
Fonger, do. t« root, to * dig 
Fougeraie, «^./emey grimnd 
Toagin,/cm [*^ip) 

Fougon, fin. a eooft>-room ^tn a 
Fongue, af, htat, impetuotity 
Foueiiaix, se. a.Jiery, hot ; «it- 

FouUIe, sf. trenehiitg,rakingup 
Fouille-au-pot, tm, a tctiliion 
Fooiller, va, to trtm^ ; to rake 

Hp ; to rumnMWe ; * temrek 
Fooino, if. upoueat 
Fouir la tcrre, va. to * dig the 

Foulage, mi. the preeting of 

Foule, «/*. crowd ; lAroN^; op- 

preeeiom ; fulling 
Fooler, va, to tread; to fall ; 

trampU en; ofpreee; gall 
— da orap, tomtu cloth 
Foalerie, tf. hatter's wfaller^e 

woilehciast ; wine-press 
Fouleiir, mi. a grape-treader ; a 

Fottl^es, sf, pi, deer's trades 
Foaloir, am. hatter's working 

haloed J troagh of a press 
Foulon, afaUer 
Fottlura, ^. sprain, sarbtUing 
Four, mi. oven; hiln; hake-house 


Fouite, cheat, impoHor 

—, 3. a. dieating ; dtceitfSd, 

—, Sf. tmposture, cheat 
Foarber. va. to cheat ; to* tr&l- 
Fouibme, sf. imposture, cheat 
FoiirUr,va. tofurHsh 
Fourbbseur, mi. a sword-cutler 
Fourbinare, sf. furbishing 
Fottrtra, e. a.foundcred 
FottrtMire, sf.fouiadcring 
Foordw, apuchfoti 
FourchM patibujalres, a gMet 
Foureher, on. to * grow forked 
FmiTchetle, sf, a fork 
Fourehon, mi. a fork with ^kree 

Fottfclxm, pronf o^ a fork 
Foorchu, e. a./orked, efovcn 
Fourgon, mi. a sort of waggon, 

am ovonfork, poker 
Fourgonner, va. to stir the fire j 

to poke ; to fwnMe tAout 
Found, sf, ant, pismire 
FoomiUnit, e. a. swarming 
Fourmilleineiit, mi. pridting g 

itching [to*hefuUof 

FounnUler, tm. to sutarm with, 
Foonnillidre, sf, cm out** n€St ; 

a throt^f ; a swarm 
Foumaise, a furnace ; Irtfii ; 

trial [m«M 

Founi^, sf. hatch of bread, 

Foumi, e.fuU, thick 
Foumier, mi. an oven-tender 
Fournil, a bake-house 
Fonrniment, powder;^Uuk 
Foumir, va. to furnish ; *find ; 

afford i * make up, supply 
Foamir, vn, to serve the turn 
Fottmlssement, mi. ^rm'turc ; 

Fourmsseur, oontracf or 
Foumiture,«/.y«mMAm^; pro- 
vision, furniture, remtttanee, 

trimming, small tnlad 
Fourrage, sm.f odder, forage 
Fourrager, v. to forage, ravage 
FourTag«ur, sm. forager 
Fourreau, a ease, setAbard robe, a frock 
Fourrer, va, to thrust in ; to * 

stuff with; to fur 



Se fourrer, vr. «• inirMdo oac'f 

««'/l ongago^—VwbL fosurH, 

Fourrair; mi. furrior, skhmer 
Fourrler, AarMif «r, provider 
Fourridre, sf. a wood^yard, 

Founrure, afwr,fkr-lining 
Foanroyanent, sm. a going »> 

stray; error 
FotttTogrer, vm. to * mmImmI 
Se — , vr. to ga out of oneU 

way, to err 
Fouteau, mi. a heich-irto 
Foyer, s^hemthj heat; kauu ; 

centr%; teat; a tirwug^oom; 

Fraca^^nuA, clatter, natoo 
FracaaSr, vai lo * break in 

Frkctkm, sf. irmttian * 
Fractloimure, 9. a./riKtioNaZ 
FTKture, sf.frattnre, breeJktng 
Ftactmi, e. a. broken 
Fragile, 3. a,fraa, brittU 
Fn«UlU, sf, —lity,fraiity,hrit- 

Fragment, mi. a fragment 
Frai, spawn, fry, wearing out 
Fraichement, au, cootty; new- 

Fraichir, vn. to nurtatu (neak- 

Ing of the wind) 
Frtirie, sf. a merry-mmking ^ 

Frals, fnucbe, «. coot, frosh, 

tuw, reeont, ram [air 

Frail, mi. cool; eoofMcir gfi-eah 
Fnia,pl. dkarges, eapenses 
Frais, ad. ne»?y, coolly 
Fraise, sf. a strmoberry; mffj 


de reau, ca{f*s phsds 

Fraiser, va, to plait ; knead; 

Frai«ette, sf. email stramiberry 
Fraisl, mi. cinders 
Fraisier, «trinob«rry pltmii 
Fnunboise, sf, raspberry 
Framboiser, va. to* give a taste 

of reupberry 
Fraraboiaier, mi. ra ep iberrybateh 
Franc, livre, a piece of money t 

value SO pence French 



Franc, ftandie, a./rt« ; framk } 

mere ; arrant t true, open 
Franc, tuLplataiy jJUUly ; eem." 

Franc-sale, snu atUmwnce of salt 

alleu, a freehold 

——— tenancier, a freeholder 
Francbement, ad.alainly,freel}f 
Franelur, va, to * leap overj to 

overcofM yiom 

Franchise, »f vamunitu ;free' 
Frandser, va. to Frenchify 
Fran9ois, sm. Fronde 
Fran9dU, «.«.«. French 
Francis, mt. Fn^tc&tnan 
Fran^oise, *f. Frenchwoman 
Frangei fringe^ border 
Fraogteon, «m. little frflfge 
ftanger, vm. fringe 
Franger, e. s. fringe-maker 
Frang^pane,{^.jtui(f •/jMr/^Mie, 

cream and alm&Hd cake 
FFBoque, a. (la tongue) a 2«m»- 

ruage tued w tke Z^evant •' 

Fnuquette— A la franquette, <•• 

f reefy ; toif Aotrt ceremof^ 
Frappaot, e. «. etriking; esse»- 

tial, material 
Frappie, «/*. «<fim«j»tii^ 
Frappe-raain, sm, hot cockles 
Fiaroemem^le-mainSf clappii^f 

oj hands 
Frappcr, va. fo * strike,* smtfe, 

Imodt []»^ 

— de la monnoie, to stamp mo' 

— des mains, to * clap 
Frappeur, se. «. «trt2wr, JmoeXrer 
Fra«}ue, «/. a trick 

Frater, sm, a young barber 
JP'ratemel, le. a. brotherly 
Fratemellement, ad, fratenutl' 

ly ; lovingly 
Fratemiser, vn. to lime in a 6ro- 

therly mosner 
Fraternity,*/.— ^tty; brotherly 

looe, soeiety 
Fratricide, sm, fratricide 
Fraade,</'.yratu2 ; deceit $ cheat 
Frauder, tja. to defraud ; cheat 
— ^- lee droits, to smuggle 
Fraudeur, sm. defrauder 
■■■■■ de doQaae, a smuggler 
Fnniduleaseraent, ad. /VoiMht- 

tentlyi ty a trfei; 

. FRE 

Frauduleu, w. a, /iw i J i i lcng, 

fremdalousy crafty 
Frayer, im. t« open, to * showy 

rub agawutygrmuMaaum^gree 
Frayeur, tf.f right ; drcocl //ear 
Fredaine, a prank ; /ro/ic 
Fredon, rawtriUtnf ; quavering f 

a glee [* «Mm 

Fredonner, vn. f o (rt2/ } fuaneTi 
Frigate, {/^. a /Wgvfe 
Frefai, sm. hityOruUe, curb 
Frelampier, a mere scrub 
Frd^er, va, to adulterate 
Frelaterle, sf. sophistioation 
Frftle, 2. a, frail ; vwaJb ; brittle 
Frelon, mi. a hornet^ dnwu 
Freluche, sf. a tuft 
FrelHqaet, mi. a prig, qrarfe 
Fr^n^, vn. to shuMer .- cAo/i, 

t« rear, to vianaer, tremible 
Fr^misseraentjMi. a«A«ddertiif ; 

tremblit^i kusmninff 
Frftne, an ash tree 
Fr^n^ie, •/. a /Vwuy, modneM 
Fr^nMque, 0. a. s.frm*ie 
Fr^QiieDunent, ad./roqu«mtly 
Fr^uenoe, tf, frequency 
Fr^ent, e. a. frequent; umud 
Fr^quentadf, ve. a. — (attve 
Fr^quentation, sf. frequenting , 

iuntingf eonver«tnf 
Fr^uenter, va. fo /re^Kent, 

htmt^, * keep company wttA 
Frequenter, vo. to use aplaee 
Frdre, mi. a brother 
Fr^re (reUgieux), /n'ar, monlr 
— — de lait, foster-hrother 
Fr^reg jiuneaux, pi. twins 
Fr^rot, Ml. little broCAer 
Fresaie, sf. sereech-oml 
Fresque Qpeindre i), to paint in 

Pressure de ycui, tf. ealfsplmdc 
Fressure de^codion, sf, hi^s 

Fret, Mt./re^At 
Frater, va. tojreighi 
Fr^teur, sm.freighterj owner 
Fr«tillant,e. a.Jluttcring;fr%A' 

Fr^tUlement, sm,frideiiw 
Fr^UIler, vn. to frisk, flutter 
Fretin, sm. a fry, treuh ■ • 
F*«tte, sf. ferrule ; fkrril s imHf 



Frtoe, e. a,freitpn (in &cntf 

FrlcLut^, sf, —lUy 
Friable, -2. a.fri«Ale, brittle 
Friand, e. a. dainty, nice 
Frianl. e. s, stoet* tooth 
Friandise, sf. daintiness 
Friandises,^/. iid4nU 
Pricandeau, mi. 8coUk<ollop4 
Fricass^, sf. fricassee 
Fricasser, va, to fry ; to igium- 

der away 
Frfcasseur, mi. a ptdtry cook 
Fricbc, sf. bmd wntiUed 
Fri<^on, ■— lion ,- rwbhing 
Frigidity, natwral fr^idity ; 

Frlgmifiqae, 3. a. eooltn^ 
F/iUeux, se. a. chilly 
Fiimas, mi. rime, hoarfrost 
Fringant, e. eugeunesome ; airy^ 

Frlnguer, v. to frisk, to rinse 
Friper, vn. to runAle, getthlc 

down ; * spoU, squanderaeoen 
Friperie, sf, a seeomd kami 

■ ■ - ■ i fcrofter^ trade 

, broker's street 

Fripe<«aiice, sm, UeksfU 

Fripeur, a waster 

Fri|der, e. s, a salesman ; a hro^ 

Fripon, ne. a. s. roguish ; rogtu 
Fripomieau, sou little rogue 
Friponner, vo. to cheat ; to pie^ 

the truant 
Friponnerie, sf. knaviA trids 
Friponnier, mi. a skarper 
Friauet, a slice ; aprig ; a kind 

or sparrmo 
Frire, va. to fry, s^pumdcr 
Frise, sf.frteze,maimel 
Fri80% vo. to oun, crisp i frar«, 

ruffle, knap 
Frisoir, mi. *atr hodkin 
Frison, imcier j»«»teoaC 
FrJsotter, va, tofriuh, cHtp 
Frisquette, sf. afridcet 
Frisson, Ml. a shivering} u eoli 

Frisssnoement, feverish, eMoer- 


Frissomwr, vn. to »Aloer; <&mE- 


Fritillaire, «/. --^tirif <• ^oww) 
Fritiire, fyiiiȤ ; /rM JItk ; 

Frivoto, 2. a. .^'*v9/( 

Frifolite, tf.frvtoitmmtH 
Fnc, Ml. monJE** htAit 
Frockrd, a nMnif (irvnieaUif) 
Froeqa^, a. w&e weort • mtmt?» 

Froid, fc «. eM i frigid i gnat 
Froid, «m. «»lii, coMmm 
Faire, eu tattre froid, lo reeetM 

coldly, t0 look cold on 
Froidement, ad-ooUly, weMy 
Froidear, rf» «ol<iNeM,'e«Ureeep- 

Froidir, vn. to *groweold 
Froidure, «f. eou (of tkt mfr) 
^~-, wnUer (in poetry) 
Froidurenx, ae. a. dUr^f 
Froissement, «iii.eoUi«teii;ftmtf- 

Froneer, va. to femCM ; to tiM^ 

p/e J f doth to piooet 
Fioissare) af. a hnnUt 
Frftlement, mi. grtuing 
Frdler, va. to graxt 
Fromage, sxn. cheese 
Fromager, e. «. cAecMnoNfM* 
Fromagerie, tf. cheesc'^mnkei, 

place where cheese is * mode 
Fromageux, se. a. cheesy 
FromeoC, mi. wheat 
— — dlnde, Aidian com . 
Fromentac^, euf.of the genua 

of wheat 
Froncemont dc sourcils, mi. 

Froncer, wt, to gather f pudcer 
—— le aovrcil, to frown 
Francis, mi. gather^ pucker 
Froncle, a bilcyfellon 
Fronde, sf. a sting^faetion 
Fronder, va, to * sttng, «eieHe, 

to blame ; to censare g oven ^ 

Frondeur, mi. sHnger^tmticeur' 

tier, a stidkltr 
Front, /oreAead j front ; tnqnc- 

Front 4 bffnt,faee to face 
Frontal, mi. a frontlet 
'FTontcaUffroniht^ head ttnU 


Frntf^, sf.frontUrsy lorders 
FmbIMr, euf, frontier 
Vrmtiafkef mn. fremtiefieoe, 
ti ti o pa ge 

Fraltofe, nMiNf 
FrotteiiieBt,yrtee<m; mMtiif 
Frotter, v«. to mi ; * do over ; 

Se ~,vr. fo «Mddr« wftA 
Frottear,ae. • mUer 
FVoMoir, im. • mU fty ^lxA 
Frooer, oo. to estf Knit 

Flrnelmer, o. to fmetijyx to * 

FmctiAcotion, sf.^'tion 



Fragnl, e. a, seHorifmgat 
Ftnimtement, od. sAer^ffrw 

Fnig«&«, sf.fnsgaiityy st^er^ 

Fraghrore, 3. eufm g ivorc u s 
Fnitt, Ml. fruU f adwmtt^ / 

pr^s } progress ,• ^2^« 
FnkUBgef fruit (in general) 
Fkviterie, tf.fraitery^ruit-loft 
Fraltier, a.fmit'hearingifntr' 

Fnritfer, Mi./n»i<-fordcn;/r«t- 

FraM^re, ^. ayhitf or Aer6 we- 

FniitioD, •— Hon, «N;*6«mettf 
Fnuqnin, mi. oim*« ott 
Frostrer, oo. tofmstratef baXk; 
deprive of; disappoint 

Fngltlf, re. m. s, fugitive 


Fttie, small pigeon-house 

Fugue,{^y«fiM,eAooeCtn niMte^ 
Fttie, jma</^j|reon-AoiMe 
Fuir, vo. to *hy, to * run amay. 

to Mft ^ff^to «Au» 
Fidr, vn. f o appwr at a certain 

diftanee, to puff 
Fuite, sf/fligkt, avoiding ; eva- 

Fttlgurotion, — tion 
F^wgineax, *e. a. fuliginous, 

Fulndnont, e. a. rtormnif; mad 
F^rtmlnatJOTt sf. — tton 

FUB 13 

Fnlmincr, v. to fkhajmatt^ (• 

yVvf «id,/iinie 
Fumant, e. a. Miofcfa|>,/to nfty 
Fttin^, «/l mo/fce, steaan 
FUm^, sf. pl.funustfmoti 
Fumer, V. to miofo, to dungy to 

fret, to ehafs 
Fumet, smi,JhtoeuT, taste 
Fumenr, a smoker 
Fnmenx, le. «. MMly, ftmy, 

Fmnier, tin. rnndt*, Amr, Amr* 

Fmnigatioii, «^ ^^on 
Fumiger, vo. toAaaigato 
Fnn^bro, 2. o./Wncrof, dismal 
Foner, vo. to rig 
Fun^Tailles, sf. pi. okse^ies 
Fun^ndre, S. a, s.fsnoral,fw 

Fnneste, ?. a, fatal, unhidty 
Funestement, od.fataUy 
Funenr, mi. o rigger 
Fitnin, Hgffng, a rope 
Fur— A fur et A mesure, from 

hand to moutA 
Furet, f^UgM/erret 
Funter^Wmferrtt, to * search 
Fureteur, #«. aferretterf pryer 
Fureor, •/. fury, rage, meldness, 

Furuiond, e. «. s* furious; rag' 

ing mad 
Furie, sf.fury, passion, heat 
Furiettaement, ad, eaeessioely 
Fnrieux, se. a. mad,fkirious,pro- 

F^irttf. TO. a. alamdeetine, ly 

Fvrtlvenient, od. &« f tMdcA 
Fusain, mi. <A« sptndle-trei 
Fiueau, spindle ; heUin 
Fus^, sf. spindle-fdl, rocket, 

afua,fiuee, harrel, fillet 
D^m^fcr une fus^, to clear an 

intrietUe business 
Fuser, va. to slake,* run,* spread 
Fuflibilit^, $f. —litv 
Fusible, 2. a. fusible, fusils 
Fusil, sm. fireloA, trnder^oXt 

steel, light gun 
Fusilier, /Wjier 
Fusiilado. tf. a general disekarge 

of smaUguns 
Fusion, tffksitn, or melting 





Ftutiger, veu,to aeturge, Uuk 
F&t, mu gunrtto€ky xAo/k of a 

pUlar^rum^arrtli ca«A, Uajf 
Ftttaie,^. aforestoflofly trte$ 
FutaiUe, a cask, a vessel 
Futaillerie, wood Jit for casks 
Futaine,yiwltan, dimity 
Futainier, sm./usiian or dimity 

Fut^, e. a. crafty J cunning 
Futile, 2. a, Crt/lm|r,'t>otn,/tt(i/e 
Futility, sf. futility, vanity 
Futur, e. a, future, to come 
— — , tm. future tense ; futurity 
——', c. a. «aul 0" **^) ^ P'*^ 

«on« loAo are on tAc jiotiU o/* 

Futurition, sf. -—tion 
Fuyant,e.a.^tnf; faux-fuyant, 

Fuyard, mi. a runamay ; coward 
— — , e. a. opttorttnoBw^i/cai^ 


f^ABARE, sf. a^hter 

^^ Qabaxi,sm,amodelforskip' 

Oabarier, Hgktemian 
Qabelage, (*e drying of salt m 

Gabelcr, va. to * let salt dry in 

a nuigazine 
Oabeleur, mi. a geiblenum 
Gabelle; sf. excise, duty en salt 
Gabion, snu a gabion 
Gabionuade, sf. — nade 
Gabionner, va, cover with git- 

G&cbe, sf. staple, wall-hook 
Qkch.eT,*mix; rinse linen 
GAcheux, se. a. miryy sUMy 
G&chis, sm. slcA, plash 
Gadelle, sf. currants 
Gadellier, arn. currant-bus^ 
Oadouard, a niehtnutn 
Gadoue, sf. ordure, flth 
Gaffe, gajf, iron-ho^ 
Gage, sm. pawn, token, pledge 
Gager, va. to hire, to bet, * lay 
Gage?, wages, sabary 
Gagcur, se. s. a better 

Gagenre, sf, wager, hei 
Gagiste, sm. hired man in a 

Gagnage, pasture-p-ound 
Gagoages, Gagnenes, crop 
Gagnant, e. s. a winner 
Gagne-denier, <tii. a labourer 
Gagne-pain, livelihood 
Gagne-petit, knives, or scissars- 

Gagner, * get, gain, * win, 

carry, reach, earn, bribe 
Gagner au pi^, scamper away 
Se gagner, vr, to* be catching 
Gagni, sf. jolly plump girl 
Oai, e. 0. gayt merry, lively 
Oaiement, ad. merrily, gaUy 
Gaiety, sf. gaiety, mirth 
GaiUard, e. a. merrp, brisk, tipsy, 

goUant, jolly, pleasant 
GaiUard d^vant, sm.foreeastle 
Gaillard d'arriere, ^piarterdeck 
Gaillarde, sf. a sprightly dance 
Gaillardement, ad. merrily, 

bluntly, boldly 
Gaillardue, sf. frolic, gaiety 
Gain, sm, gavfi, lucre, profit 
Gain (an jeu), winnings 
Gaiue, sf. a sheath 
Gaimer,«fn« a sheath, or case- 
QeiA, feast, entertainment 
Galanunent,iul. genteelly ,Jintly, 

gallantly, wisely 
Galant, e, a. gtnteel, clever 
Galant, nn. spark, sweetheart 
Galant, knot of ribbons 
Galanterie, sf, gallantry, in- 

Galaxie, the miUey way 
Galbanum, sm. —nsan (gxun) 
Gale, sf. the itch, the mange 
Galee, a printer^ galley 
Be galer, vr. to seratdk, to rub 
Galore, sf. gtdly, cornice 
Galerie, geulery, balcony 
Gal^rien, sm. a galley-slave 
Galet, a shuffle-ioard, pMiU 
Galetas, a garret 
Galette, nf a muJUn 
Galeux, se. a. itchy 
Galeux, se. s, scaliy mat^or vto- 

GaUmafr^, sf. gmUimaafry j 



GaUon, a galleon 
GaUote, sf. a bark, galliot 
Galiote A borabes, bambketek 
Galipot, Mil. rosin 
Galle (noix de) sf, gall-nut 
GalUcan, e. a, galhean 
Gallicifloae, sm, — «um 
Galocbe, sf, galosh 
Galon, sm. galoon, face, gallon j 

grocer's box 
Guonner, va, to lace 
Galop, nil. gallop 
Galopade, tf, gallemng 
Galoper, vn, to gattopf hunt 
Galopin, <m. erretnd boy 
Galvaiider, va, to scold tn lesm 

Gambade, sf. a gamkolijest 
Gambader, vn, to g a mb ol 
Gambaee, mi. nuut-taat 
Gambilter, vn. tojplay wiik on«*« 

Qaxoelle, sf, a wooden hooA 
Gamine, the gamut 
Chanter la gamme, to repri' 

mand j to rattle 
Changer de gamme, (o altar 

one's conduct 
Ganacbe, sf, thiek-skaned fair 

low} netker jam of a horse j 

an old wig 
Gangrene, sf, gangrene 
Se gangr^ner,«r. Co gongrena 
Ganse, sf. a loop 
Gant, sm, a glooe^—VaxnitH 

passe le gant, true friendship 

is not ceremonious 
Gantcl^, sf, fox-gloves 
Gantelet, jin. a gauntlet 
Ganter, va, to * put on glcvto 
Ganterie, sf, glove-trado 
Gantier, e. «. a glover 
Garance, sf. madder 
Garancer, va.todye with madder 
Garant, sm, warrasUer f voueh' 

er f guarantee ; author 
Garantie, iff. warranty 
Garantir, va. to warrant ; prom 

Gmm, mi. a boy, a haduJor, a 

Gar^nnet, a little hoy 
Gar^onni^, tf, a rem^, r(g 




Garde, fwani, tun i ng iwrM, 
tBoleA, mtictef, jvr«taeNMi, 

Garde, Mn. a keeper^ warder 
Gwde-bois, aforttt-htofftr 
Oanie<bautique, wnfathimuitU 

xoaret^ $hop4c€eper 
Garde 6a corps, life guard 
Garde-cendres, afenider 
Garde-dMSse, a game-keeper 
Garde-cdte, a entiser 
Garde-feu, iron bars be/tare a 

Jiref fender 
Garde-iou, raile along hrtdgea^ 

qams, ifc. ^ 
Garde-magasin, a Uere-keeper 
GardeHonanger, /arder, IwMery, 

Garde-meable, award^ohe^ yee- 

man of ditto 
Garde-note, a notartf 
Garde-doble, *f. gtuirdianskip 

of a nohlemanU children 
Gardes d*aiie serrore, tf^ pt. 

xoarde of a lode 
Garder,i7. to * keep^ * teSee^heed 
•* — (on malade), to nwte 
Se ^meciSyto* keep from do- 

tag any thing amitt 
OvrSenbe^ef. wardrobe J doeet; 

(jaxde-^iOle, sm. the matter of the 

Garde-vaisseUe, a gentleman of 

the ewry , 
Gardear, se> $. a herd4eeeper 
Gardien, ne. «. a guardian, a 

Gardon, rai. roaehf afah 
Gare, mf . make wajf, take eare 
G-areiaoe, »f. a roarren 
Garennier, em. a warrener 
Garer, se garer, to * take eare, 

to protect aneU telf 
Se gargariser, vr. to gargle 
Gargarisme, em. — riem ; gar- 

Gargotage, ehdbhy meal 
Gargote, sf. paltry eating^ouse 
I Gargoter, vn. to haunt hedge 

ale-houees ; to* eat and drink 

Gargotier, e. s. paltry victvallef 
GargooiOe, tf. a gutter^pout 


OMfOnilUe, epaatii^ 
GargiwHlffiiient, mn* a 

bltng in the bowela 
GanouiUer, vn. to dabble^ pad- 

GarsoailttB, mi. noiee of a wo- 

Gar^ooflae, «^ oeaitoHdb,aeMr- 

GkurapNttsiire, a pemAfor ear- 

Gamement, m. a profligate 
Gamixnent, apparatu* 
Gamir, va, to fumieh, (rtm, 

store, adorn, garnish,* bind 
Se garnir, vr. to seixe 

in a house on an exeeation 
Gamisseur, mi. he^rdadier 
Garniture, sf. furniture, gar- 
nishment, set 
Garoo (loup), mi. were-wolf 
Grarrot, withers ; paAing-Hiak ; 

Garotter, va. to * bind with 

Gars, sm, a lad, boy, stripling 
Gascon, ne. a boaster, orodfcer 
Gasconnade, tf. gasconade, bra^ 

Gasconner, vn. to boast 
Gasconisme, mi. ^oaeotitMi 
GaspiDage, spoUtng, weutit^ 
Gaspiller, va. to lavish, to waste, 

to * spoil 
Gaspilleur, se. s. spendthrijk 
Gastrique, a. s. gastric 
Gastriloqne, mi. ventriloquitt 
GastroUttre, a ghuton 
Chistromanie, sf. dainii$uss 
Gastnmonue, • my 
G&teau, snu a edke 

de miel, honeycomb 

GdtCHn^tier, a spoU trade ; one 

who xoorks, or sells at under 

G&tor, vOkto* SpoU, waste, soil, 

mar, corrupt 
Se g&ter, to taint, to be spoiled 
Gftteur, se. s. spoiler, corrupter 
Gauche, 2. a. left ; awkviard 
Gaucbement, ad. aa^ewardly 
Gaucher, e. a. s. lefi-hnnded 
Gaucheric, sf. awkwardness 
Gaadiir, vn. * Mrtnir batk,shi/i 

Oande, sf. wood 
Gander, va. to dye wUh wtoad 

Se gandir, vr. to* be mierry 
Gcumre, sf. a hantycomh $ pa$t' 

to *beai dt 


Gaaorer dcs ^toffies, to fgure 

GBunxenr, mi. mm whofgures 

Gaaflfme, «^ 
Ganler. va. 

a pole 
GauUs, Ml. long sprig 
Gavotte, sf. govt (a donee) 
Gteupe, a sUU, trollop 
Se gaiuser, vr. to jeer, banter 
Gaiuserlef qf. jeering, jest 
Gauneur, se. «. ajeerer 
Gas, Ml. eloHiteJbud 
Gaxe, sf. gmue 
GaxeUe, an antelope 
Gaxer, vo. to cover with gauxe 
Gazer OM expression, to veil an 

Gazetier, mi. gazetteer; heuoker 
Gazetfai, a lime gazette 
Gazette, sf. a newspaper j bletb 
Gazier, mi. a gamxe-mtaker 
Gazon, green turf 
Gazonner, vs. fa Zinc with turf 
GazouUlement, mi. warbling , 

Gaiooiller, va. to waiVe ; purl, 

Oeai, Ml. a jam, jadfdaw ' 
G^ant, e. s. gtant, giantess 
G^henne, sfhell, torment 
Oebidre,vn. to whine 
G^kkdneux, se. a. jelly-like 
Gel^, sf. frost, jelly 

blanche, hoarfrost 

Geler, vr. to * freeze 

G<»line, sf a hen 

Gclinotte, a fne tit; mtltetf 

woad-ktn, vMter-fuaif 
G^livure,/remn£' of trees 
G^mesuix, mi. pi. the sign Gs* 

G^mir, vn. to groan, to coo 
G^missement, mi. ^antnf 




Genme, tf. tht gum 
OcadaniM, «m. KJk^guard; a. 

ttrm^ftmt ; $park offirt 
Se gendflinner, vr. to hhuUr 
Gendftmierie, {/*. Aor«« •/ tAe 

Gendre, «m. 9on,-in4am 
O^ne, «/• roelr, jMm, eumttraink 
Gte^alogie, genealogy^ ptdigrte 
Gte^alogiqiM, 2. a. gtmalogkai 
G^nMof lite, cm. f <«* 
Giner, vc to «l«f) otin»irai»y 

Cii i ip , «lratte» 
Gto^ral, «m. • ffCiMro/, dkie^ 
_, e. a. fWMrai 
Gte^ralat, reiMrs/<A»p 
G^^rale, «?. lAc feiiera/^aftMt 

of ilni»j 
G^n^ndeoient, ad. "^ruliif ; wu> 

vertalhfi ooMMon/y 
Gto^raliser, «. C« * mdte jr^^e* 

G^n^ralisiiiiie, «m. agvnerotim- 

G^a^relit^, *f. >-fy,preeine< 
Gto^ralit^, {/"'P'* general di»- 

O^n^ratair, «n. genertding 
Gto^ratif, ve. a. — ttv< 
G^D^ratioD, •/*. — fton; progt- 

ny, propaj^t'on, <ic«c«iil 
Gto^reuaement, oa. gpencroiu/y 
G^nereux, se. «. ; eneroW 
G^n^rique, 3. a. — rioal 
G^D^rosit^, tf. generosity 
Gen^, Oeneeit 
Genftt, tm. broom, genet 
Genet, a i^panitk horse / a lUtU 

Genette, sf, a wild eat 
Gen^vrier, em. ainmiper4ree 
Giuiie, geniue, ttuent, tender 
G^nUvre, a iuniper-herfy f ge» 

neva, or gm 
G^nisse, s/. a heifer 
Genital, e. a, genital^ genera" 

G^nitif, sm. genitive ease 
G^nitoires, sm. pi. genitals 
G^niture, ^. nff'ipring 
Genoa, <m. knee 
GenoulBdre, tf. the tap of a 


Goire, Ml. Hn^, ifylf , gmiar 
Gens, sf.pL/oUu ; fopie ; 

N. B. This word iet. whan pro- 

eededbyanBd^.i emdm.mun 

the ad^./oUowe 
Gent d*eg|liae, ehurdUnen 

— de guerre, military men 

— de condition, geiUUfolke 
Gent, sf. nation, trihe^peefle 
Gent. e. a. neatj spmee 
GentU, MM. a. AeoMcn, peigan 
— — , te. o. fenCeel, pretty 
GenUUMmme, «m. a gentleman ; 

GentUbommerie, tf. gentUmmfs 

seat i gentility 
GentUhammi^re, neat eoantry 


Gentility, the heathens, haathea- 

GentOULtte, mi. petty emmCry- 


iy sayingj pretty triek ; toy 
Gentiment, ad.prettilvj neaUy 
O^nnflezfam, ^f. kneeling 
G^centriqoe, 3. a. ~4rto 
G^ode, sf. an eag-/e»«time, (kind 

of peljble) 
G^ogrvfibie, sm. —pher 
G^ognqihie, sf. -^hy 
G^ogn^di^ue, 3. a. -^-phieal 
Geobtge, sm. prison feee 
Geole, sf. a gaol, prison 
OeoUer, mt. a gaoler 
Geoli^re, sf. a gaoler's wife 
Gtenwncie, geamaney 
G^oraanden, mi. ^omoneer 
, ae. a. geamantio 

G^m^ral, e. a. geometrical 
G^m^tre, mi. a geometer 
Otem^trie, sf. ■■ •try 
Gtom^triqne, 3. a. —trieal 
G^om^triquement, ad. —cally 
Gtorgiques, «f. pL Georgios 
G^naixua,9m.storhhMi cranes 

hill orgeraniam 
Gerbe, sf. a dteaf 
Gerb^, handle w atram 
Gerber, va, to * make vp 

Gerce, sf. hoakuwrm 
Gercer, r. to e&op, * crade 
Ger^ure^ •/. chep,deji,jl«w 


Oennnin, sine. _ 

main, oomiiie geniiidiie,^rdl 
Germe, mi. had, shoot, sperm 
Gtnaer,vn,* shoot,lad, * sprint 

Gerariaation, sf. -~Han 

GermuN, hsdding 

Gteondtf, Ml. a gerund 

GMer, a risxani 


GMr, tm. to * Tie 

Qeme, ^f. wfdk 

Geate, mi. geatwre, aetien, getta 

— detiHo,anod 

Gestienlateur, a memfkUl pfoc 

Geitlciilatton, «/: — «M» 
Geadcoler, xn. to n»e ntoAaetion 

Gibbeoz, ne. a. gUbou* 

Gibeciere, j^oihA, ht^, aertp 
Gibelet, mi. a gimlat 
Gibdotte,«f. africaaeee^chidk- 

Gibeme, a eartoiueh4ioa 
GUwt, Ml. a gibbet, gaUenos 
Gibier, fame 
Gibottl&i sf, a shower 
Giboyer, va. to fowl, hawk 
Giboyeor, sm. a fouler 
Gigantesque, 2. a. ftfomf ic 
Gigot, sm.1^^ mntton 
Gigot^, e. a. well linlhed 
GIgotter, va. to * kkh aAont 
GIgue, sf. a jig $ a taUfriaky 


tm. to jig eibaut 

Giie, sf. largejiahing-net 
Gilet, Mi.tiiMi«r.«Miwicoot 
Gimblette,«f. coins, riagcr^ecMl 

Gingembre, mi. ginger 
Gingembrier, ginger-adler, grop. 

Ginguet, tart wine 
Glnguetfte. a. poor, torry, small 
Girwdoie, sf. a ehandelierj a 

cluster of diamonda 
Oirofle, Ml. elavea 
Girofl^, tf. atock giUyflamet 


CMrofin, Ml. • d0vc4rt9 
Giftm, Uff mIc, firtm 
QinnMe^. wtather-eeekjjhigf 
voMv— T^te de girouette, fuU 

Gisenent, m. 6«artiig- (a «ea- 

Gi-glt, Acre * /u«, 4«. 

Gite, Ml. hare*t/orm; whtn one 

lut at nff&t on • Jmtnuj/j 

Oiter, rn. <• * /it 
Givre, tnu rtme, koarfroH 
G]abre, -2. «. &art, Miepl4 
Glaee, «/. ice, gUuSjJtmw 
Gants g^ac^ mi. pL glaxed 

Olacer, va. to *frtete, to ekiU 
Glacial, e. a.frozeny tkarp 
Glaci^re, «/I an iee-AoMoe 
Glacis, Ml. a ilopinjt bank 
Glaeon, apiece orfitiftt of ice 
Glaaiateur, a gladiator ; prixc' 


sUmg fnatttr / glair ; 

tii&tfe'o/an ejx 
Olairer^ vtu to glairy to muar 

vritk the white of o!^ egg 
Glaireux, se. a, slimy, ropv 
Olaiae, if. potter's earth, clay 
Glaiser, va, to* do over witkpot^ 

ter*s earth or clay 
Olaiaeux, se. a. clayey 
Glatei^re, sf. clay-pit 
GlaiTe, mi. a eword, ^«ot 
GlanagV) gleaning^ meking 
Gland, ae&m,mast, hand-string, 

Glandc, sf. a gland, kernel 
-^— an coo, mumps, tonsils 
Gland^, a. that has the glanders 
Gland^f sf. forest-msut 
Glaodole, smaU glands or hemel 
GlandaleuXjie. a, glastdmlmu 
Glaae. sf. gleaning 
— • d*mgiions, a rope of oniom 
*— de polrct, duster if pears 
Glaner, vsu to glean, to leaae 
Glaneur, w. «. gleaner 
Glanure, sf. gleaning 
Glapir, vn. to yetp, to iqnetdt 
Glapi«Mm,e. a. sfueaking, shrill 
GlapiMement, Mk ystpi^i 

Glas, Mk tolling of m Ull, knell 



Q14be, sf. WoM, MM^ ere 
GliMsde, slip, slipping, sliding 
GUsnnt, e. a. slivpery 
GUaaer,Tii. to* um,slideiglanice 
Se liisser, vr. to * slip, * creep 

Gltoseor, mi. a slider 
Gliuobc, sf. a slide 
Globe, sm. a globe, the world 
Globeux, fe. a. round, spherical 
Olobnle, mi. a gtahaie 
Globvleux, le. a. glehulonsi glo^ 

Gloire, sf. glory, pride, honamr 
Glorieasement, ad. gloriously 
Gloiieux, le. a. glorious} ostet^ 

Glorieux, ae. s. a proud man or 

Glorificatioii, sf. — ttea 
Olorifier, va. to glorify 
Se gIo;ifier, vr. to glory va 
Oloriofe, sf. wreteM vanity 
01ocatear,Gkwsatear,Mi. a glos' 

sographer, scholiast 
GloM, «/*. f /o««, eomsnent 
Gloeer, vn. to comment, censure 
Gioseur, mi. censturer, carper 
Glossaire, a glossstry 
Glossographe, —-pher 
Glossop6tres, mi. p/. peiryfied 

Glotte, sf. glottis 
Olouglou, Ml. gulling of liquor 

out of a bottle 
Gkwflouter, vn. to cry asatur^ 

OliMMaenient, sm. durki^g 
Gloosaer, vn. to dudt 
Glouteron, mi. a bur 
Gfc»uton, e. A.f/ttttoKotif, greedy 
— — , e. f. glutton, greedy-gut 
——, sm. sort of badger 
GloatonoemeDt, ad. greedily 
OkMrtoanerie, sf. ghatony 
GUiam, «. «. viseidf gluey f cImmp 

Qiuant, ML • imu-iwig 
Gluer, vsu to wu$be elamsay 
Ghu. sm. Ihateh 
Gittdneux, le. m. glutinaus, vio- 

eid, damsny, gluish 
Qaomt, Ml. fHoeii 



aBanide,^./Mi«l« o/a ^ 
(both mere ideal beinan) 
Onomique, ii, a. «ent«iittoM 
Gnomon, mi. stule, indeas 
Onomoniqae, sf. dialling 
Go (toatdego)^DajkoMtecrMionf 
Gobbe, sf. poioanodfood 
Oobelet, sm.roMet^p,jug^tf'§ 

fro9, the king's buttery 
GobeUm, wu pi. a famous emr^ 

pet manufaelory m / aris 
Oob rt ooer, vn. to gunle 
Gtober, va. to gulp doom, touA, 
yw doun 


Se goberger, vr. to kmtcr, to 

* nuJte much of one*s self 
Oobergeo. boeuded bott&m 

of a bedstead 
Gobet, Mu a snap, a hasty meal 
Oobeter , va. to plaster the joints 

of an/all 
Gobin, Ml. a AandMaek 
Goblin, a gelblin 
Godaille, if. paltry wine 
GodaiUer, vn. to guale ; tipple 
Godelureau, mi. afsp, a icon 
Godenot, a juggltr^s puppet 
Godet, a little cup, or nrnf 
Godiveau, sort of pie 
Godron, a puffy plait in linen 
Godronner, va. to plait linen 
GdlTe, ?. a. itl-skaped,awkward 
GogaiOe, sf. merrymaking 
Gon>— vlvre i gogo, to Tioe in 

GoguenanI, e. a. «. j oeooe ; ploe^ 

Gognenanter. vn. to joke ; ilroQ 
Goguettes, sf. pi. merry stories 
— chanter gougaettet, to coil 

Goinfre, mi. o. toss-met to gulttcandguztU 
Goinfrerte, sf. guttling andguu 

Goitre, sm, kemia gutturitf 

Ootfreux, «e. a. tkroat-hurttesi 
Golfe, Ml. a gulf 
Gonime, sf. gum 
Gommer, vo. to gum 
CK>mmeux, se. a. gunany; 

Gommier, sm, gusn-tree 
Gond, &»ti^ 




Gondole, ^f. gendoUumip 
Gondi4ier, tm. gondmier 
Goiifal<»iier, a holy sUmdari' 

Gonflement, notUii^^jniiJIing 
Gonfler, va. to ttoeu, * ff^j^vp 
Goret, «m. a little.pig 
Gorge, rf. throat! hreatt i d^fiU, 

necir, gorgt^ gule 
dmude, the haxvVs/eetf 

hunter f innUtingJoif 
Gorger, vn. to gorgt, to cram 
66 — , vr. to glut one^B tdf% 
Gorgerette, »f. wonum** iiedb> 

hsMiSberthitf^ a (ucter 
GoK|«rin, nn. nede-pieee 
Goster, gullet, weoHmd 
Gotiikiue, % eugothie 
Goucbe, sf, a painting tn awler- 

Goudron, m. pitch and tar 
Goudrouner, va. to tar 
Gouffiv, Ml. a6y««,^t, gulf 
Oooee, »/, gcuge^ truU 
Ooiigat, tm. aoldier^s (ey ; hladt- 

guard, hodman 
Goi\}on, a gudgeon (a JUh and 

a pin so ealkd) 
(2Qi]^oniier,tia. to pin (with iron 

or mooden pin*) 
€kHil6e, tf. a large mmUhfvl 
Qoulet, «m. a narratoentranetof 

a harhour, hole in a homh 
Goaliaire, a. «. rreedy-gut 
Ooalot, MI. nedi of a hottU.4fe» 
tioalu, a shark [gut 

Ooiilu,e. a. «. g^uttanouef groady- 
Qoulument, ad. gluttomm^y 
Qoapille, sf. a watdk>^pin 
GkraqiUlon, mi. a holy water 

sprinkle j a hottle-iruA . 
GoupUionner, va. to i^antthoi- 

tles with a brwh 
Gourd, e. a. nambj stiff 
Gourde, sf. a gourd 
Gourdio, mi. a cudgel 
Ciourdiaer, va. to atdgel 
Gourgandine, sf. a tnUl 
Gourmand, e. a. s. glutton 
Gottrrqander, va. to scold, eurh 
Gourmandise, sf. gluttony 
Gourme, the HrangUa, {a dis- 
ease in young horses) 

to cufhf hoa 
eomnoisHur in li- 

Goanncr, V( 

Gourmette, sf. a cut^ 
Goune, eod, husky shell 
GouMOt, sm.Joh i gmset ; hratih- 

et, arm^pit 
Go<lt, taste ; palate ; smell j re- 

lishf style^faney 
OoOler, va. to teutCf apprent, 

relishj * eat 
Go6ter, mi. heaver j collation, a 

Gootte, sf. drop J gout, jot 
-»•— gjpeauae, ehaOt gout 
— — » scutique, sciatio gout 
— — sereine, gutta serena 
Gootte, ad. not at all \hiy drop 
— — h SDUtte, ad. &y drops, drop 
Gottttetette, sf. a little drop 
Goutteux, se. a. gouty 
Un goutteux, mi. a gouty man 
Goutti^re, sf. gutter 
Gottvemail, mi. rudder, helm 
Gottvemante, sf. rovemess j go- 

vemsmte, housekeeper 
Gottvemement, mi. govemmmt, 

governor's house 
Gouvemer, va. to govern, rule, 

steer, huAand, manage 
Gouvemeur, sm. governor} tutor 
Grabat, a trudele bed 
Grabataire, 3. a. siddy 
Grabuge, mi. a sqfusMfle 
Grace, sf* favour f grace f pat' 

don ; thanks ; t^eesMeness 
Oriiciable, 3. a. pardonable 
Gradeusement, ad. kindly 
Gracieuser, vn. to treat Inndhi 
Gracieuset^, sf, kindness, gin 
Gracieux, se. a. kind, graceful 
GracUit^, sf. shrillness, aendtr- 

Gradation, — ^ton, eZtmas 
Grade, mi. degree 
Gradin, a atep 
Graduation, sf. — tion 
Gfidu^, Ml. a graduate 
— — , e. a. graduate, graduail 
Graduel, le. gradual 
GradueUement, ad. --dauUly 
Graduer, va. to confer degrees 
Graillon, mi. a remnant, acrap 
Onm, cor»,grainfhorry, feeme/, 



Grain dB contt, »MMl 0/ MTitf 

de rairiii, a grape 

de petite verole, jM^pfa ^ 

the smaU'poa 
de moutarde, mtuHsand.aeed 

— d'or, a hit of gold, aafaund 
in a river 

— de folle, craiMramed 
-— de grtie, a kmiUtone 

-«— de rent, sauall of wind 
Graine, af. aeea, kemd 
Graiwe, jrat, greaae, dripping 
Graiflser, va. to greaae 

la patte, to gain, to hribe 

Graiflseuz, se. a. gresuy 
Gnunen, mi. cow grass 
Grammaire, af. grammar 
Grammairien, rai.^ammanai» 
Grammatical, e. a. —eal 
Gra mm ii t l ffi al eme nt, ad. --ealfy 
Gramme,Mi. a French weight of 

nineteen graina 
Grand, e. a. greid, large 
Grand, am, grandee 
Grandelet, te. a. pretty hig 
Grandement, ad. largely 
Grandesse, sf. the fuuiiy of a 

grandee of Spain 
Grandeur, tallneaa, largeness, 

greatneu, lordship, honour, 

Grandir, vn. to grow f o/i or hig 
Grandisidine, 3. a. very great 
Graiid<4naltre, mi. lord steward, 

chief master, great master, 

Grange, sf. a ham 
Grai^er, mi. a farmer 
Granpidre, sf. a f armor's wife 
Granit, mi. granite 
Grannla^n, sf. — tion 
Grannler, va. to granulate 
Gr^pldque, 3. a. graphic 
Graphiquement, ad. with eaaet* 

Grephom^re, mi. —outer 
Gnqype, sf. huneh, tUustar 
Gnq»piller, vn. glean, sarupe up 
Grappilleur,8e. <.a j-rope-^ean- 

Gn^Hlon, mi. a little bundi of 

Grappin, grapplingHron, lUtlc 


Qnt,m» M.f9t ; f Awip; gruum 

Qtm9 m./ai [Ug 

-r— de U jiuDte, U» oal/ oftke 
-*x^4oable,4{oii^< trife 
Gras-foDda, #m> mtltengrtmn 

Gnuifct, te. a. ^C^* pbimpisk 
Grass^ement, ma. tuping 
GraM^yer, tm. to * /t^ 
&je«n^yeiir, le. «. a ?upcr 
GrasMuUlet, te. «u j»2miip 
Gratiflratiop, af. gratuity 
Gratifier, va. to* make a prutnt 
Crratin, «M. tA« bitmt-to i» « 

Gratis, act* /or •MtAtiMr, frott* 
aratitnde, «/.fra<tUiife; fntfc- 

/ulnes* ^ 
Qcatte-oi, Ml. Atp (a berry) 
GratteiMqiier, mm. a «crAUer, a 

paltru eUtie 
Grattelie, «;f. rcuA 
Gsatteleiix, ae. a. ttete 
Gratter, wu to wratcA ; «er«pe, 

Gratter ]e pafder, to he a JcrA- 

Uhmt drudge 
Grattoir, «m. «era|>er 
GratuU, e. a. jroCuitoiw, volim« 

Grabut^, »/. mereyyfacour 
Gntalfiement, ad,frtdy 
Grave, 2. a. jrrooe ; jcrioiu ; 

Grave, im. graoUy 
GraY^, ^TisaKe), pitted face 
GrafeUee, «/*. tartar, lees 
Gravelleax, m. o. gnteelly } 

troubUi with the fravel 
Gravdle, «/. grmM 
Gravement, aif. MrtoiwZjf 
Graver, va. to gravis e<e&, ' 

Graveor, «m. Mfmroer 
Gravir, vn, lo elomfter up 
Gravitation, af, — Cton 
Chravit^, graotfy; «iif»< 
Graviter, vn. Co gravitate 
Gravoifl, no, grwoel^nMith 
G ravur e, a/, engrwoiag 
Gr^, Ml. ooooni, will 
Orec, Gr^ae, a. «• G>r««jb 
GrdoiBBeyMk OrwiMi 


Gaedin, e. a. a. haggmrtv ; •&«&• 
Gredinerie, rf. heggmrimaaa [iy 
Grtor, wi. ta rig Ta Aip) 
Greffe, mi. tAo roU» ; • r^irtcr, 

Gr^irer, va. ta graff^ or fra/k 
Greffier, mi. a regiater 
Greffoir, grafVaur kmfe 
Gr^iaci, f/l 9/. orefle3U« 

Chrain de gr^le, mi. kmUatamia 
Gr61e, 9. a. Wtm, Joidfc, fAHfi 
Grdl^, e. a. mmmA pitted »itJk t&« 

ameut-pox, poor 
GrMer, va. te haU; ta mtii 
Grelin, mi. mm/I oii&/« 
Grftkm, a /arn haUatama 
Grelotter, vn. to akiver 
Gr^mrat, mi. rigging 
Grenade, «/*. a pomefroaote, a 

Grenadier, mi. jMHUfranate- 

tretf grautdier 
Grenadwre, af. grtmada-paiadi 
Grenaille, amaU ahot 
GrenaiUer, va. topamnd 
Grenaiioa, af. pumta farming 

iato aeed 
Grenat, mi. gramate 
Grenaut, ganut (a fish) 
Greneler, va. to * main rough 

like rikagree* 
Grener, to pouad aeed, to aeed 
Gr^neterie, af. com trade 
GreneCier,e. a. eom-dhoiuUer; a 

hudeater; comptroller of the 

kin^a magaiine of aalt 
Grenetis, mi. ingraMl riag 
Grenier, granary, lofi, garret 

4 forn, hojf^/i 

— — 4 ad, mt»azine of aalt 
GrenoniUe, afafr^ 
GrenooUler, vn. to ttppU 
Grenonill^, af. a fen 
QTeaaye.a,fiul of com, grained 
Gr^, Mb aaort of* mwm k^omi 

GrMl, hoarfroH, rimo 
Gr^rillBnM B Mfcr<v«<wy, wrfnl^ 

GrSoier, va. to akrvod 
G r cBM rte, af. tto n e- w re 
Gr^ve, «lnmd, the galloaa 
l^rever, oppreaa 


QribkCle, af. a jMrbdaofr or 
rrOirm, cAlif oHtiif in «laow 
GnboidnagB, mi. a eim a t 
ertbooHle, meroM or aattonfkU 

QtihcnSOMOftf. aeraoMa 
GrUaHn, a. of a grey violet Cf 

GriMie, 9. a. apotkUd 
—— ple-fiT^che, a osolUnf too- 

man, ai4rc» 
Grief, mi. frMvaaee, injwry 
Gilef, ve. a. griovouM 
CM^vement, ad. griooouaty 
Gri^et^, af. grievouaneaa 
Griff?, a cmv, dutch 
Oriffiuie, tdofoing 
Griilbn, mi. a gr^fflm 
Grlflbnnage, •erow/inf 
ChrUBmnement, roiifA draaingo 
GriAmner, vn. to acraaU, UeetA 
Grignon, mu a ematypiaeo ^ 

Grignoter, va. to nM/« 
CMgon, Mb a beggarly feUoWy a 

Griliade, tf. hroHed meai 
Grille, a grate 
Grillert va. to (rotf, lo$ig fMy«> 

ttenny, frote m, paaSk 
Grflkm, mi. a endeet 
Grimace, af. ^^rimmoe, wryfaeeif 

diaainmtatxon • 
Grimaoer, vn. to * make wry 

Grimacier, e. a. one who wuma 

wry facta} hypocrite 
Grimud, mi. a raw acholar 
Grime, a vulgar &ey 
Grimelin, moon hoy, low 

Grimelinage, platy^f^ « (*^ 

JU, irijling guin 
GrlmeUaer, v. topUwfora tr^ 
Grimoire, mi. a conjurii^^om 
Grimpement, dimhtng ly 
Orimpor, vn. to dimlb 
Grinqwrean, Ml. a «oe4>eafttr 
Grimpeor, se. a. dioAer 
Grinoement, mi. gnaahing 
Grtncer, vn. to gnaah 
GringotXer, vn. to worUo 
— — , »«. to hum a tu ne 
Chiotte, af. a htodc cherry 



Otk^aaTf 9m. hloA cherry tree 
Chrippe, $/, whim 
Oripper, va, to elutchy eeixe 
fie gitpper, vr. to * have eroteh- 

et4f to drivel 
Grippe-aou, jm. a petty agent 
Gris, e. a. grey^ broom, (tpiy 
Oris, fin. grey et^our 
OiisaiUer, va. to daub 
Griiitre, 3. a. greyish 
Griser, v,to* grow grey,jMddle 
Griaette, e/igreygown; meangirl 
GriaoDi ne. a. «. grey-^eaaedf 

urMooner, vn*to* grow grey 
Ori^e. $/. a thrush 
GriveU, e. a. dappled^ spedeled 
Gr|«rdfe, $/. extortion 
Gnreler, va. to extort 
Urivelerie, ^, plunder 
GrtveleuTrfnt* extortioner 
OrUroiif a jovial ftllow 
Orivolse, s/. a soldierU tcmcA, 

ttAaooo grater 
Gyognement, sm. gnutting 
Grogner, 911. to grunt ; growl 
Gro^rneur, se. s. agrxtn£ler 
Groin, «m.«n<mla/^aikof; chops 
Gronuneler, on. to grumble 
Gronder, va. to growl } scold 
Grondeiie, sf. scolding 
Grondeur, se. a. grwtMingy 

— — , •. grumbler^ shrew 
Gros, se. a. big^ large^ coarse 
Orosse viande, htUcher's meat 
Gros teixiBf /ou/ weather 
— meublc, iiatAer 
Gros, nil. tnainpartf chief pointy 
•— , a dram [body 

•— Se Naples, gragrum 
— %ad. much 
GroseUle, gf, gooseberry 
— — roug«, currant 
Groseiller, sm.agooseberry-buiM 
Grosse, sf. gToss,oopy ^a writ- 


Qrosserie, iron ware 

^roaseBse^ pregnancy 
grosseur, Eigne m, swelling 
Grossier, e. a. coarse, thick, 
ro^hf raw, rude, gross, ef onm- 


GnMddremen^ ad. oocrsely, 

elownishly, %n general 
GneAisreUiff. coarseness,elown^ 

ishness, rudeness 
Grossir, va. to * make bigger, 

enlarge, inerease 
Grossir, vn. to * grew bigger 
Gross(^]rer, va. to engross 
Grotesque, 9. a. grotesaue, odd 
Grotesqaement, oil. oddly 
GiDtesqoes, sf. pi. antics f idle 

Grotte, sf. grotto 
Grouillaiit, e. a. stirring i 

satarming, crawling 
Grouiiller,vn. to stir^stoarm^reavl 
Grouppe, sin. group 
Gnwqjper, va, to group 
Grmai,sm. oatmeal, wtUer^gruel, 

young crane 
Gnie, sf. a crane ; a fool 
Gruerie, court o^ justice in eyre 
Gruger, va. to crunch, * grind 
Gnimeau, mi. a clod, lump 
Grumeler, vn. to grunt (like a 

Se grumeler, vr. to clod 
Gnuneleux, se. a. rugged, gru' 

Gruryetf sm. justice in eyre 
Oruydre, a sort of cheese * made 

in Switzerland 
Qui, sm. a ford, a pass 
Gtt^le, 3. a.fordtAle 
Gtt^de, sf. wood 
GuMer, V. to woad, to cram 
Gu^r, vet.. to ford, soak, wash 
Guenille, sf. a rag, tatter 
GoeoUlon, sm. a little rag 
Guenipe, sf. a slut, strumpet 
Gueoon, em ape, homely puss 
Goenuclie, a young ape 
Guenuchon, a very little ape. 

— line vieille guenuchon, an 

old scolding woman 
Gu^pe, a wasp 

Gu6pler, tin. a«nare,wMn>*«nc«t 
Guerdon, em. reward (^la) 
Ghierdoqner, va. to retoard 
Gttdre, Go^res, ad. but little, 

not very,not long, but few, not 

Gu^ret, sm. fallow ground, field 
Gtt^ridon, a stand [cured 

Gttdrir, v. to cure,* heal, to be 


GuiriMQ, tf. cKtv, ree&verf 
Gu^rissable, 9. a. cureAU 
Gu^rite, sf. sentryJboa, tmrrtt 
Guerre, war, warfare 
Guerrier, e. a. tnartial, VMtriika 
Guerrler, sm. soldier 
Guerroyer, vn. to * audce war 
Guerr oy eur, m. a warrior 
Guet, sm. the watch 
— i pens, andmsh 
Un guet i pens, ioi2/itZ imirvbr 
Gu£tre, sf, a spatterdash 
Gufttr^, e. o. who has spatter- 

deuhes on 
8e gufttrer, vr. to * put on 

Guetter, va. to watch, wait for 
Gueule, sf the mouth of a beast ^ 

fsh, oven, ifc 
Gueul^, a huge mouthful, frea 

talk * 

Gueuler, vn. Co baxd 
Gueules. ef. pi. gules 
Gueusaiile, sf. company of heg^ 

Gueusailler, vn. to &«g, mump 
Gueusant, e. a. begging 
Gueuse, sf, a sow (of iron) 
Guenser| v. to mump, beg 
Gueusene, ^, beggary, treuh 
Queux, se. a. beggarly, poor 
Gueux, se. s, a beggar 
Gueuz reir^tu, sm. upstart 
Gui, misletoe 
Guichet, toidxt, shutter 
Guichetier, a turnkey 
Ghiide, guiie, tutor 
Guide, sf. a rein ; eonducC 
Guide.4]De, sm. a directory 
Guider, va. to guide, * lead, 

conduct, * bring 
Guidon, sm. a gutdon, standard, 

sight of a gun 
Guigne, sf. blocfc-Aeart cAerry 
Guigner, v, to leer, to * have in 

oneU eye [ry-(ree 

Guignler, sm. bladt-heart ehcr- 
Guignon, HI ludt (at play) 
Guil^. sf. a shower 
GniUeoin, em. gelding, nag 
GuiUedott— «ourir le guiUedoui 

to gad about 
GuiUeinets, «m. pi, inverted 

GoUleinot, sm, tort of plover 





ChdBortt, te. «. tpr^kthff gm/ 
flhiillocher, va» to wave 
OnfflocUs, tm, wmved toorh 
OuUtotine, a/, htketulingmaehine 
Onimftuve, tf.marskmullafm 
Gnlmbarde, tmeiewt donee ; game 

at cards ; tort of loaggon j 

JetxPe harp 
Giiimpe, nun^t etomadUr 
Ouirfiper, v. to * make a woman 

nuny to turn nun 
Guiiid^,e. a, hombaatie ; HareK' 

Guinder, va. to hoi$t up ; over- 

Se guinder, va. to aoat up 
Guinderie, af. eowttraint 
Ouin^e, a guinta 
GFuingois, m. a wrynese 
Ouingette, «/*. a/mfr/ie heuae out 

oftovm^ a little country houae 
Guipure, veUrsm lace 
GuMande, agarhmd 
Guise, wayy^ney, humour 
Guitare, guitar 
Guttural, e. a. guttural 
Gymnase, am, college 
Gymnastiqpie, ?. a. — tie 
Gyraniqne, -. a. gymnie 
Gjmsosophiste, am, —phiat 
Gynicieygynaeeiajwomen^a room 
Gyn^ocracie, a/, gynaocraty 
Gypee, am. parget atone 
Gypseux, se. a. of the nature of 

Gyromancie, af. — money 
Gyrovague, am, wanderii^ monJc 


N. B. The H*s that are asfribrated 
in French are thus marked C) 

tJ Ay int. ha.' oh! 

■*"'• Habile, 2. a. knomiw ; eMcy 

clevery activcy qualifiai 
Habilement, ad. ahUfuUy 
HabUet^, af. ahUityy akilly parte 
Habilissime, 3. a. very able 
Habiliter, va. to qualify 
HabiUement, anu attire ; dothea 
— de t^te, ajuadpiece 
Habiller, va. to dresa ; to clothe ; 

patjliate j to shin ; * dram 

S'hablfler. vr. to drtasoncUselfy 

rig on«'« self out 
HabUleur, am. a Ain-dreaser 
Habit, suit ofelotheoy garbydress 
Habit de chasse, am. afroae 
— — de deail, mouminr clothes 
— - d^hire, ^^isgg^ taothes 
Habits de cdr^monie i»/. yonao- 


d^ordonnance, regimuMtalsy 

. uniform 

liabitable, 2. a. habitable 

Habitade, m. habitation ; AoK- 

Habitant, e. a. irUuibiting 

■ , sm. inheAitant 
Habitation, af. — tion, a&ocle,eo- 

lonyy plantation 
Hi^iter, va. to inhabily livey co- 

Habitude, af, habit j acquaint' 

Habituel, le. a. habitual 
Habituellement, ad. — tually 
Habituer, va. to aocuatomy use 
Sliabituer, vr. to uae one''a self 
S*— en un lieu, to aettle in a 

'Uabler, vn. to romance 
'Hablerie, af. romaneingy lies 
'Hableur, se. s. romancery liar 
^Hacbe, af. an axe, hatchet 

*■ d'armes, battle-axe 

'Hachette, af. ha^het 
'Hacher,TMi. to hashy mtnee, A«y> 

gUy hatch 
*Hachis, am. haahy mineed meat 


'Hachure, af. hatMng 
'Hagard, e. a, taildy^fiereey hag- 
Ha^^graphe, mi. hagiographer 
Hagioioglque, % a. —gvsal 
'Hsdia, aim- a proapecty opening 
'Hai, int. bey / 
'Haie, af. a hedgCy lane 
' — vive, quiekaet hedge 
*HaiUon, am. a ragy tatter 
'Hahie, af. hatredy grudge 

* cacb^e, aecret hatred 

^Haineux, se. tufull of hatred 
*HaYr, va. to hatCy abhor 
'Haire, af. hair-doth; poor wretch 
*HaIsaabIe, 3. a. hatefuly odioue 

*Hataig<e, Ml. towiatg 
*Ha]brao, a young wHd iuA 
'HAle, sun-bumingy drying totmi 
'Hftl^ e. a. t«nnc9, Jim-frHnU 
Haleine, sf. the breaik 
Halen^, breathing 
^Halener, va. to * mwH on^s 

breathy to * get scent of 
*HA]er, vn. to <o», (o jCoic ; f • 

* seta dog at ane, to tan 
Be *H*]er, vr. to ton, * he sun- 

maieUMy e. a. ou< of breath, 

^Haleter, vn. to pant 
'HaUafe, Mb market-duty 
'UaUe, af. a market-hall 
^Hallebarde, an halberd 
'Hallebardier, mi. halberdier 
'Hallebreda, a. a lubberly fellow / 

a tall ungainly wenca 
^Hallier, m. a thicket 
*Ualo, haloy circle 
'Haloir, (Ac place wh*re hemp ie 

«Halot, a raUte'« hoU 
Mialte, sf. hatty refreshment 
'Halte la, atop, suenety n« NMre 

of that 
*Halter, vn. (0 halty * stop 
^Hamac, mi. a hammock 
*Hamadriade, sf. —driad ; wood 

'Hameau, sm. a hamlet 
Hameqon, afiak-hoeik 
'Hampe, sf. shaft of a weapon 
'Hanap, mi. clumsy drinking cup 
Hanche, sf. a Atjp, AonncA 
Hangar, sm. a cart-horse 
Hanicroehe,«/'.AnMlrance; rub; 

*Haimeton, mi. a JVoy-ouF 
*Han8e Teutonique, sf, Iteaue 

^Hansi^re, sf. a haltery hawser 
<Hanter, vn. to frequent} Aount 
'Hantise, sf, keeping company, 

*Happe, a cramp-iron 
<Happ^. Mtzure, diafreas 
'Happe-H>ie, mi. a sea-bird 
^Happe-chair, a catchpole 
Happelopin, a eatdi^it 
*Happelourde,«/l falae diamond, 

an empty fop 



*Baqpente, if. nag i pad} H»jff 

SfomUh genet 
'Haqu«t, am. a drey 
'Haqaeder, a drajfrntm 
*Hanngu»i tf. ^teckj ortUion 
*Haraaguer, vn^ to harangue 
'Hanqgueur, mi. a speech' 

fHaiber, a preacher 
*H«ra8| ffutf, breed o/horeu 
'Hanuser, va. to harMSj tire 
'Harcder, to tetue ; to vex 
*Harde, $/. a herd o/deer 
'Harder, va. to leeuh hounds 
*Hardes, sf. pi. clothes^ goods 
^Hardif e. a. hold.impiiaent 
*Hardie8se, sf. houLnesSy courage 
*Hardiinent| ad. boldly, stoutly 
'HareDg*, sm. a herring 
*Hareiig-blaiic,yW«A herri$ig 
^Hareng-saur, nd herring 
*Hareng«aiflon, sf. herrtng-seai' 

'Ha^eng^, a ^«A<ootiMm, a 

^Harengerief herring-market 
*HarG^neux, ae.a.inorosefpeevish 
'HarTcot, sm. hidney4teani hari- 
'Haridelle, sf. a jade 
Harlequin, sm. a Aar/egum, c 

Harlequinade, sf. bufoonery 
Hannonica, sm. a set of musioal 

Harmonie, sf. harmony 
Hanaonieusenient, ad. Aarmo- 

Harmonfeux, se. ad. —niousy ine- 

Harmonique, 3. a. -^nical, m 

MiMtc, geography^ and matic' 

Harmoniqaenient, od. "^ieally 
'Hamachement, mi. harness 
*Hamacher, va. to harness 
niamacbeur, mi. AoiiieM-tmiAer 
llamois, armour f horss'trap* 

pings, hamtssj a dray 
'Haro, a hue and cry 
*HarpagOD. a miser 
Be *haq>aiUer, vr. to scuffle 
*Harpe, sf. harp, toothing 
'Harper, va. tograpple,to string, 

to halt, to harp 

'Harpie, sf, harpy, shrew ( 

Se ^haxfngaer, vr. to fuarrel 

and * fy[ht with one another 
'Harpon, sm. harpoon, grapple 
^HjBoponner, va. to harpoon 
'Harponnear, svu a harpooner 
'Hart^f/'. band ofafag^ot; halter 
*Hasard, mi. hazard, ruir,cAanee, 

pwil, danger 
'Hasarder, va. to risk, venture 
^Hasardeusement, ad. hazard- 
ously, by chance 
'Hasardeux, euse. a. dangerous, 

^Hase, sf. a doe, hare, or coney 
'Hftte, haste, $peed, hurry 
H&teleUe, sf. a small dainty bit 
'H&ter, va. to hasten forward 
*H&ter le pas, mend one'space 
'Se h&ter, or. to nudce heMe 
H4tereau, mi. liver and bacon 
*Hftteur,mk voerseer of the rotut 

in the kn^s house 
*H4der, spit-rack 
*H&tif, ve. a.foni}ard, bold 
^Hfttiveau, mi. hasty pear 
^Hfttivement, ad.forwardly 
^Hfttivet6, sf, forwardness 
*Havage, mi. hangman^sfees 
'Hauhans, mi. pL Arouas 
'Haubereau, mi. a haibiby, a pet- 
ty country Squire 
^Haubergemer, Aaii6«rg«o«»-iiia- 

'Haubergeon, hauhergeon, eoat 

of mail 
Haubert, large coat of mail 
. — Fief de luiubert, a tenure by 

knighi*s service 
'H&re, 3. a. pale, roan, dismal. 

..avir, v. to scorch, as meat 
*tLuVte, sm. haven, kariour 
'Harresac, a knapsack 
'fbxuse.sf. piece of leather 'to 

underlay the shoe, bindings 
*Hansse-coa, mi. a gorget 
'Haussement, raising 

' d'^paules, shr^ 

'Hauflier,* rise, * swell 
8a 'hauuer, va. to * Mand a tip- 
toe, clear up [lofiy 
<Haut, a. a. high, tall, upper, 
'Hautes cartes, court-cards 
' marges, spring tides 


<Hante-taiIte, sf. m treUk 
'Haut-bout, mi.Mppcr end 
'Haat-mal, /b/^tncr sideneei 
'Haat, mi. height, top. ridge 

' , ad. high, dotid. big 

*Haut-4-baB, mi. apmar 
'Haut-4-la-]nain,a<L tfilA akigh 

'Hautain, e. a. hsfughty, proud 
^Hautainement, oiL proudly 
'Hautbois, mi. hautooy 
'Haut de chausses, breechu 
'Haut-€6t^, hreatt of mutton 
^Haute-contre,«^. counter-tenor 
4Iaute-futaie, u^fhf trees 
^Haute-lisse, tapestry. 
*Haute-niar^. Ais-A water 
'Haute-paye, Aif A pay 
'Haute-taUle, aUo,counter4enor 
*Hautemeat, ad. hae^htily, open- 
ly, bridely, boldly 
^nauteaae^f.hifrknesttthe Orand 

Seigniors title 
'Hauteur, height, emvneiice, AtZ- 
, lodt, haughtineu, boldness 
" pride, greatness j fuU Zcfif lA) 

'Hauteur de bataillon, depth of 

a batteJion 
'Haut le corps, mi. (otnid, or 

me I int. eh! ho/ 
'He bien, well 
H6! ha! sohof 
'Heaume, mi. helmet 
'Heaumler, amwurer, or helmet" 

Hebdomadaire, 3. a. weekly 
Hebdopnadier, mi.A« nAMe we A 

It u to be en dMty 
H^berger, va. to hmhewr 
H^bete, e. a. stupid, betotted 

, e. s. a dunce 

H^b^ter, va. io stupify, to dull 
H^ralque, 1. a. Hmrew 
Hebralsme, mi. on HAraism 
H^breu,a. s. ffArew 
U^catombe^ sf. an hecatomb 
H^g^rd, sf. hegira 
Heiduque, mi. an Hungarian 

foot soldier 
H^Ias! int. if *^ •los £ 
H4Aer, va. to hail it ship 
H^Iiaque, 3. a. helimeal 
Hi^Iiastes, mi. pi!, heliaetet 

Bwoscope, MM. — ^, jfroqwef 

Heliotrope, afunuoJ^mii-^onwr 
'Htm, inf. Acm/ 
Htei^Dcale, {f. a day^Hy 
H6mi<gicle, m«A«mt<^pe(e; miii<- 

H^mine, «/. Aemuia, meMtire 
H^muphdre, nn. AeniMpAere 
H^misphMqne^ 3. «. ~cal 
Htoiistiche, *m. kalfvwtc 
H^morragie, sf. bloody JUue 
EimonholdBlf e. a. --<m/ 
R^morrholdes, a/. pL piUa 
'Hennir, vn. to neigh 
'Heonissemeut, mm. iwtjfAtii^ 
H^patiqoe, $/. Ivotmort 

• — , 2. a. Aepotte 
Hepterchie, «/! heotareky 
H^raldiqne, 3. a. JUmiiiry 
'Htouit. nn. a AeroU 
Hertacee, 3. a. AcT^voiMM 
Herbage, «m. htrhagef greeiUf 

pasturt ground 
Herbe, $f. grauy htth 
Herbe Robert, nrwnwin «forfr- 

bt/;, or crone** b«;< 
Berber, va, to * sprtud o» the 


Herbette, ^, graet^ temdergnm 
grautff heneut 
Herbier, mi. henal 

Herbeux, se. a. grauy, 

Herbi^re, sf. herimomatn 
Herboriser, vn. to* go a eimp' 

Herboriste, tm. cm herbaUetf 

xoAo etUs Hmples^ a h^ttmUt 
Herbu, e. a, grta^, hethifweau 
'Il^re, sm* a poor wretch 
H^r^ditaire, 2. a. hereditmn 
Her^taireinent, ad, fiy tnA«ri> 

n^r^U, »/. A«triA»p, herUeige 
H^r^siarqpic, mi. AeretiaivA 
H^r^;^, ef, heresy 
H^r^tftpw, 3. a. «. AcrefMol, w» 

n^ris6«, e. a.frrMtUn«r« tAioifr «<f 
^H^risser, wuio* etmtd a» m^ 
Se %^risser, «r. ^ «(ar« 
^H^risaoa, «m. Ae4f»'A«gr) liiWMi- 

Heritage, inhcrUaneef ettat$ 


H^vHier, e. t. A«tr, ActrcM 
— — pr^mpUf, Actr MMreiU 
Hermaphrodite, «m.—<me; one 

of both Mac* 
H^rm^que (sdenoe), if. atekif 

H^rm^tigiieinent, ad. — tieally 
Hermine, af. ermine 
Hermin^, e. a. ermnud (in he- 

Hermitage, tm. hermitage 
Hermite, A«rmt(, tmdioret 
Ilemudre, 3. a. A«mioH« 
ott Hemiole, sf. rupture- 
'Heroie, $f. rupfure, hernia | 
'Hemieax, se. a, hursten 
H^rol-eondqiie, 3. a. Aerewomi- 

H(§rolde, $f. heroid 
Heroine, on heroine 
H^Ique, 3. a. Aerate 

, mi. lofiy style 

H^rolqiiemeiit, aoL heroieetUy 
H^rolsme, mi. Aereimi 
*H^ron, a hem 
H^ronneau, young hem 
H^ronnidre, sf, Aamraiaia 
*H^ros, sm. a hero 
'Hersage, AarroioMf 
*Her8e,«/t a hmrom, aperfcti/iu, 

^Heracr, «a. to harrem 
'Hersear, mi. harrvwer 
H^nfctation, sf. -'^oin 
HMter, vn. to Aeeifctfe, nMmer, 

H^^roclite, 3. a. trregnlarf 

H^t^rodoxe, 3. a. -^o* 
H^6rodoxie, sf. opposition 
HH^eogine, 2. a. —genous 
H4t^rogtodit^, sf. —ty 
BMroodOMjsf. pLheterosoians 
*H£trtt, mi. beecA-frce 
Hew, mi. i%iA.t fortune 
Heure, sf. Aowr, time 
Hewm, pi. primer, praytrioet 
Heureusement, ad. happily ^ lude- 

ilyifortunatdyy Safe 
Hearettz, se. a. happy, kudrg^ 

*He\nt, mi. hit, mishap 


(Howler, v. * hUi hmki hmi 

^l^bul; ctash 
^Heiiitoir, mi. bnoeker 
Hmagone, — froii« n» msgif 
— yfL a. —gonai 
HezamdCre, a. «. — 4tr ; eimfeit 
Uiatna, mi. f m, wil ei we p tag- 
*Hibou, an owl, oroeefeihm 
miCj em, the kstat^prktaiped dif- 

*Hideuflaaent, oil. kidemaly 
(Rkleaz, se. Aubeiu, srhasUy 
^Hie, tf*p«immtr*s ohm 
Hier, a£ yesterday 
— au aoir, yettemighi 
'ffi^nrchk, sf. -^y 
*Hi^nrchiqiie, 3. a. — eAtsol 
'HlArardiiqiieiiieBt, ad, o aUy 
Hi^roglypbe, mi. «-f/$!pA«D 
Hi^rog^hliiDe, 3. a. — «■< 
Hi^rogl^TUqiiemnt, oil. Aiere* 

HilaHt^, sf. hilarity^theetfiiness 
Hqvpiatriqiie, f Ae art ofeurin^ 

the diseases of animuls 
Hippodrome, mi. a place for 

Hippogiosse, hanffa tengue, 

Hippogrmfe, a feigned momter, 

half horse and halfgrijin 
Hippopotame, a seanhorse 
HirondcUe, sf. a ewallow 
HiapwnlsMe, mi. Sj^anish idiom 
'Hisier, vo. to hotst 
Hisdodromie, sf. histiodromiaor 

Hirtoire. Aweofv, story 
Histortal, e. a. historical 
Historien, e. s. an historian 
Historier, va. to embellish 
Historictte, sf. a navely story 
Historiograpbe, mi. --j»Aer 
Historique, 3. a. historical 
HiBloriquement, ad. —oaUy 
Histrion, mu a buffoon, ttfhitter 
Hiver, winter, oldage 
Hivernagte, teinf er-reet 
Hi venal, e. a. winterly f hnmtd 
HiVQ'uer , vn. to winter 
Sliivenier, vr. to imiare one's i«{f 

to cold 
Ho ! tnt. ho / 
Hobeivau, mi. « haMgt country 






*Hoc cda TOiu est hoc, yoi» * ean- 
«•# aroulit,y0u* are tutx of it 
*Hoche, $f. a notch 
'Uocbement, niL jogging ; wag" 

'Hochepot, hoti^potcK 
'Hoche-queue, a wag-^ail 
*Hocber,TNi. to jog, * shake ; wag 
*Hochet, sm. a dkild'e coral 
Hoir, an heir 

— de qDraouiUe, hoiryus 
lloirie, tf. inheritance 
'Hola : ad,hold ! peace ! ho there! 
'Hollander, DO. (o cleante quillSf 

to dutch them 
Ilolocauste, m. a humt-o^ering 
Hologfrapbe, '2. a. all written 

with the te$tator*a own hand 
'Homard, tm. a lobtter 
^Hombre, ombre (game at cards) 
Hom^lie, ef. homily 
Homicide, tm. homicide ; mwr- 

der ; murderer 
Homicide involontalre, num- 

Homicide, 2. a. murdering 
Hommage, tm. homage^ duty 
Hommager, homager 
Hommasse, % a. manly; ttrong- 

Homme, tm. a man 
'— fait, a grown man 

— de robe, a lawyer 
Homogdne, 2. a. homogencoua 
Homog^n^itd, tf. homogeneout' 

Homologation, aHowanecy oon- 

^rmation (lam term) 
Homologue, 3. a. homologont 
Horoologuer,va. (o allow; eon' 

Horoonyme, 2. a. homonymatu 
*Hom ! int. hum ! 
*Hongre, a. mu gelding 
*HongreUne, tf. tort of ancient 

*Hongrer, va. to geld (a hone) 
*Hongrie, tf. Hungary 
Honnfte, 2. a. honett ; virtuout; 

eioil-j creditable ; decent ; gen- 
^ ted; obliging; hind 
Honn6te, tm. honett 
Un bonnfite bomme, an honett 

man; ua faomme bonn^, a 

civil man 

HonnMement, ad. konally ; de- 

cently ; pretty well} kindly 
Honn^tete, tf. eioilityy vtrfue, 

honetty^ modetty 
Honneur, tm. honour^ modettyf 

credity respect 
Honneurs, regalia^ Aonourf 
— fan^bre8,yttnera/ tolemnitict 
'Honi soit qui mal j pens*, evU 

to himthai evil thinkty(motto) 
Honorable, 2. a. honourabUy 

tpUndidy noble 
Honorablement, ad. honoure^ly 
Honoraire, 2. a. honorary, titu- 
— , tm.fee 

Honorer, ro. to Aonovr, reipect 
Hooorillque, 2. a. titular 
'Honte, tf. thame ; modetty 
'Honteuaement, ad. thamtfully 
*Honteux, se. a. thamefuly bash' 

HApital, tm. hospital 
'Hoquet, the hiccough 
'Hoqueton, a eoat, Serjeant 
Horaire, '2. a. horary 
'Horde, sf. hordsy clan 
*Horion, sm. a great b/ow, a bwor 

pery helnuty the rot 
Horizon, horizon • 

Horizontal, e. a. -—tal 
Horizontal^ment, ad. "-tally 
Horloge, sf. a clock 
Horloger, am. a clotk-mtAery 

Horlog^re, sf. a dodc-maker's or 

watdk-morer'* wife 
Horlogerle, dock^making 
Hormis, pr. excepty but 
Horograpbie, sf horography 
VLoTOKopeysm. casting one^s no- 

Horosooper, vn. to* eeut one's 

Horreur, sf. horrory aihuddering 

fright ; dread; antiptUhy 
Homnuv, »/. shockinr things 
Horrible, 3. a. horrible ; horridy 

nefandousy nefarious 
Homblemeiit, CM.— Uy, extrewu- 


Hors, Dr. outy except 
Hon de doute, without ^puation 
Hors de raison, unreaxonaUe 
*Hors d%eure, wnseasonable 

'Hon de bl&me, AveyVom hTtrnt 
-^ d'cniTre, without tie clear 

— d'ceuTre, tm, oattsorkj <rf> 
gression ; by dish 

Hortolage, sm.pot'hcris 
Hospice, a sort tf ho^ntal for 

Hospitaller, e. a. hotpiiaUe 

, e. t. hotpitalier 

Hospitality, tf. hotpitaHty 
Hostie, incf tm, hosty wafer 
Hostile, -2. a, hostile 
Hostilement, ad. in a hostile 

Hostility, sf. — Zt'ty 
Hdte, sm. host; guest; landlord 
H6tel, lodge; house; hotd ' 

— Diea, hospital (in France) 

— de la monnoie, the mint 

— de viUe, gu^dhally towmrhousa 

— de JJLarSyhospitalforintMlids 

— de la oompagnie des Indes, 
East or West India house 

Hfttelier. e. s. tnlrecpsr, host 
HAteilerie, sf. an inn 
H6te86e, Ao^teM, landlady 
'Hotte, a dossery aatttU 
'Hott^, a dosser^fuU 
'Hotter, vn. to carry the dosser 
'Hotteur, se. s. nAo carries th* 

'Houage, 'bouache, mi. a shipU 

furrow or wake 
'Houblon, hops 
'Houblonner, xni. to Aop 
'Hooblonniire, sf. hop-ground 
'Hone, hoe ; tpade ; dwle 
'Houer, va. to hoe ; * dig 
Hoaille, tf. pit-coal ; tpade; hoe 
'Houle, bulawy tkUlet 
'Houlette, a erooir ; dibble ; hoe 
'Houleux, se. a. bwowy 
'Houppe, tf. a tufiy a kneby ujMff 
'Houppelande, a rid,ing<oat 
'Houpper, va. to tuft 
■^ de ui laine, to comb wool 
'Houppier, «m. woof-comber 
Hounuller, va. to hunt with bad 

dogt {tDorle 

(Hourdage, mi. ronfA mw onry- 
'Hourder, va. to rough * work 
'Houret, tf. a bad hound 
Hourijji/'. name of women which 

the Turkt hope to meet tn Pa- 






Hearqa^, m. great kej/j hulh 
'BoorrarL a grtat uproar ; $term 

nu/wind in the fVest Tndiet; 

til return of the hounds when 

they have loet the eeeni 
'Uotts^, e. a. dirty 
'Hooseanx, em. pi. coarse spat' 

^HoospiUer, pull and haul; 

to- hug 
'Uoussage, sm, inclosure of a 

vnndmitl, sweeping 
Hoossaie, sf. holiv-oak grvce 
'Hotusard, mi. a htusar 
^Housse, sj. ahorse-clothi a case 

for a chair 
'Housser, va. to * sweep ; dust 
'Hoiuseur, se. «. sweeper 
^Houssine, «/*. a switak 
'Houssiner, va. to beat 
'Houssoir, mi. Aatr-frroom; whisk 
'Houx, holly'oak. holm 
Hoyau, a mattode 
^Hacheys/.ahutchf bin; trough; 

mill-hopper; meal-tub 
^Hucber, ra. to hallo after one 
^Huchetf sm, postboyU or huntS' 

fiuin'x horn 
Hue, hue bo ! int.gee-^ . 
4Iu^, sf. hooting^ halloo 
'Huer, va. to hoot at 
4Iuguenot, e. s. — not 
4Iugaenote, sf. apipkin 
^Huguenotisme, mi. — ^um 
Uuik, sf.^ oil 
— de coteret, a stick 
Huiler, va. to oil 
Huileux, 86. a. oily 
Huiler, sm. an oiZ-mcm ; cruet 
Huis, a door 
Huisserie, sf. door<ase 
Hnissier, sm. door-keeper i tip- 

etaff; bailifT ^ verger 
'Huit, -:*. a. eight 
*Huitain,nii. stanxa of eight ver- 
'Huitaioe, sf. eight days 
*Huitidme, 1.a*sm. eighth ; the 

eighth day 
'Huitidmementf ad. eighthly 
IIuitTV, sf. an oyster 
^Huilctte, an owlet 
Humain, e. a. ksmuuii humMU.^ 

Ilumains, «m. pi. nortalSf nun 

HumaiiMmeiit, ad. ImiMn/y, Au- 

Humanifler, va. fa kumanise i * 

make traetahle 
8* — , vr. to * grew gentle 
Humaniste, sm. -~mistf grammar- 

rian yph Uosoplur 
Humann^, sm. hnanan nature^ 

humanity^ kindness,, mildness 
llumaaiii»,sf. pi. classical learn" 

Humble, ?. a. humble ; lauiy 
Humblement, ad. humbly 
Humectant, e. a. moistening 
HumectatioD, sf. — tion 
Huinecter, va. to moisten 
'Humer, to * sup upj sude in 
Humeur, sf. humour; moisture ; 

Humide, 2. a. damp^ moist 
Humide, sm. moisture 
Humidement, ad. damn place 
Humidity, sf. — dity^ dampness 
Hnmiliant, e. a. mortifying 
Humiliation, sf. — turn ; mwrti- 

Huroilier, va. to humble ; to iNar- 

S'bumilier, vr. to humble oneU 

Humility, sf. hxtmXLiky 
Humoral, e. a. k»imoral 
Humoriste, 1. a. m. — riiit 
'Hune, sf scuttle of a mast 
'Hunier, sm. top-mast, top<aU 
'Huppe, sf. puet ; lapwing ; tuft 
'Uupp^, e. a. tufted; t^^ng; 

cunning ; rich 
'Hure, sf.wild bowi^s head; joll 
*Httrlade, a great howl 
^Hurlement, «iii. a howlir^ 
^Hurler, va. to howl, roar 
Huiiubrelu, ad. abruptly 
Un buriubrelu, sm. hair-brained 

*Hutte, sf.ahut 

Se *butter, vr. to lodge M a hut 
Hyacintbe, sf. —^dnih ; purple 

Hyades, */. pi. hyades 
Hydraulique, 2. a. sf. ~4te« ; 

Hydre, */. hydra, adder 
Hydrograpfaie, sm. —phtr 
Hydrograpble, sf. --phy 

Hydrographiq^ 3. a. — |iAlp«l 
Hydromancie, sf, — cy 
Hydromel, sm. mead 
Hydrophobie, sf. hydropkeby 
Hydroplque, t. a. s. — f»ie 
Hydropide, sf. dropsu 
Hydn^ioCe, s. water-arinker 
Hydroatatiqae, sf. —iice 
Hygt^ne, diet, regimen 
Hygrom^tre, sm. —meter 
Hymen, Bymen^, Hymenyteed' 

Hymne, sm. iff. a hymn 
Hyperbole, sf. — bole ;fb 
Hyperboliqoe, 2. a. --/ieal 
HyperboUqneineDt, ad. —colly 
Hypcrbor^, a.f. — borean 
Hypercritique, a. snu — tie 
Hypocondre, Hypocondriaquc, 

?. a. — driae, AtppuA 
Hjrpocras, sm. hypocras 
Hjrpocrisie, sf. —ey 
Hyixwrite, 2. a. s^—ticul ; hypo- 
crite ; dissembler 
BYpomMae,sf.personal\ty ; sedi- 
Hypoetatique, 3. a. hypostatieal 
Hypoetadquement, ad. —tically 
Hypoth^nuse, sf. hypothentue 
HypoCh^aire, v. a. ce u y 
Hypoth^cairement, ad. by en 

action of mortgage 
Hypoth^ue, sf. mortgage ; 

Hjrpoth^qner, va. to mortgage 
Hypoth^, */. —«*««■* 
Hypotb^tique, 'J. a.—tieal 
Hyiwth^tiquement, ad. —tically 
HypoQrpose, sf. —posi* 
Hysope, hyssop 
Hysterique, 2. a. hysterical 
Acc^ bysterique, hysUries ; fts 


N. B. See with the J what you do 
not find wUk L 

f Ml. droit comme nn i, as 
' > straight as an arrow 
lambe, a. s. iambic 
lUs, a kind of storle 
lodai, icdle, pr. he, him, his, 
she, her, it 



Ici, md, htrtj kUker 

Id pr^ hard hjf 

Id bas, kert below } m tki$ 

IroDodaite, im. -^ast 
Icnnographie, »f. —grapky 
Idialf e. a, ideal [conceit 

Idie, if. idea ; notion: kintj 
Identilier, v. a, to identify 
Identtque, 2. a. uietUie; tke 

Identiquement, ad, tdenlioa/Zy 
Identity, sf. identity, eeaneneu 
Ides, e/.pL ides 
Idioine, mi. dialect, idiom 
Idiot, e. a. e. <t%, idiot, ninny 
Idiotisme, tm. idietism 
IdoULtre, 3. a. «. idoUUroui, ido- 
later, exeeseioelyfond of 
Idolitrer, vo, to monk^ idoU, 

Idolfttrie, $f. idolatry 
Idole, an tdolj ttatue,pott 
Idylle, idyl (short poem) 
If, tm. yew, yeio-Crce 
Ignare, 3. a. illiterate 
Ign^e, 3. ik^Sery. igneous 
Ignicole, «. on adorer of fire 
Igrnition, ef, ignition 
Igfnoble, 3. a. ignohle, hate 
IgDoblgnieiit, <ra. ^rnobly 
Ignominie, tf. ignominy, infamy 
IgnominieiuemAit, adJ^-neoutly 
Ignaminieax, se, a.^ofntmotif 
IfnonuDDineiit, ad. ignorantly 
Ignorance, tf. ignorance 
Ignorant, e. eu t. ignorant 
Ignorantisaime, 3L a. mott ign^ 

Ignorer, va, not to * Jcnoa 
II, pro. he, it 
He, tf. an itland^ itle 
lies, Uia, bowtlt 
Iliaque, 3. a. iliac 
Ill^time,3. a. iUegalj ^egUi- 

in^tim^ment, ad, iUegaOy 
m^gltimit*, sf. — timocy 
IlUcite, 3. a. unlawful 
lUidtcflient, ad. wUanfully 
lUiinit^, e, illinUted^ 

Dlomiaatif , ve. a. —noted 
lUumioation, sf. —-tion 
lUomia^, e. a. lightsome, clear 
Illttminer, vo. to illuminate 
Illittkm, ef. Wution, fallacy 
Ulmoire, '2. a. illusive, prestigir 

out} deceitful 
ntusoirement, ad. deceitfully 
lUuBtration, tf. — tion 
Illustre, 3. a. tlhutrioHt,famout, 

noble, noted 
*Ht^ [out 

lUnstriflune, 3. a. most Ultutri- 
Hot, tm. a tmidl island 
I]s,pro. they 

N. B. The syllables tm, m, urn, 
urn, in the composition of 
words, answer to not, and<^ 
late the French make use, ra- 
ther too freely, of these parti- 
Image, tf. imajge,fmney 
Imager, e. aprintteller ; aprint^ 

thopi image-maker 
Imaginable, -2. a. — nob/e 
Imaginalre, 3. a. imagtnary 
Imaginatif, ye. -^voe^full of «n> 

Imagination, tf. — f ton, /amy, 

Ima|;iner, vo. to tnuigtns ; con- 
trtoe [lAtdb 

SMmaginer, tut. to xmagint ; * 
Iraan, «m. a maJhamcten priest 
Imb^dlle. 3. a. t. weak, tilty 
Imbediitft, tf. umbeeHity 
Imberbe, 3. a. beardlett 
Imhtbcr, va. to imbibe, took 
Simbiber, vr. to soak : * be tm* 

Imbriaque, s. drunkard 
Imbric^, tuUe imbric^, eon- 
coo* tiU 
ImbroiUe, sm. confusion 
Imbu, e. a. imbued} possessed 

with ;fuU, filed 
Imitable, 3. a. imittAle 
Imitateur, mi. imitator; follower 
Imitation, tf. ^-Hon 
Imitatrioe, — tatrir 
Imiter, va. to imitate } follow 
Immacol^, a. a. unspotted 
Immangeable, a. not eatable 
Inpum^iable, 3. «. infallible 

TitHimiMr"''^— *f 'il od. jiifailh^ 

Immateriality, tf, -^Ay 
Inmateriel, le. a. immateried 
Immat^dlemsnt, ad, «Nm«rf«- 

Immatricolatian, tf. matrieula^ 

tion, registering • 

Immatricale, matrieHlalten 
Immatriculer, va. to inroll 
Immaturity, tf. unripeness 
ImmMiat, e. a. immediate 
ImmMiatement, ad. —4ely 
Immemorial, e. a. — rial 
Immense, 3. «. immcnfe ; vast 
Immens^ment, ad. veutly 
Immensity, if. "-tity ; vastnett 
Immersif, ve. a. — tive. 
Immersion, tf. — tton 
Immeuble, mi. reed ettate 
Imminent, e. a, iauninent 
Slmmiscer, vr. to intermeddle 
Immis^ricordiettX, se. a. lauaer- 

Immobile, 3. a. i$nmaoaSble 
Immobilierji^re, a. inteparahte 
Immobility, tf. —lity 
Immoderation, intem p eremee 
Immod^re, e. a. immoderate 
Immod^rement, ad. ^-rutely 
Immodeste, 2. a. — dest 
Inunodestement, ad, —destly 
Iramodestie, tf. iwnnodetty 
Immolation, — tion, tacrifice 
Immoler, va. to taerifice 
Immonde, 3. a, unctean,foul 
Immondioes, tf. pi. filth, dirt 
Immortallser, tmmerta/ure 
Immortality sf. —lity 
Immortel. le. a. immortal 
Immortelle, sf, otnaranA 
Immuable, 3. a. immutahle 
Immualilement, ad. immutably 
Immunity, tf. immunity 
Immutability, —^ity, un- 

Impair, 3. a, odd 
Impalp^Ie, 3. a. —ile ; not to 

* be *felt 
Irapardonnable) 3. a. tmnanlon- 

(Ale XActfoe 

Imparfait, e. a. imperfea: cb- 
Inq^arfiiitemant, ad. imperfectly 
Impartageable, 3. a. indioitibti 
JxapealM, e,ji, impartivl 




Im p i w rilia irti ■ IUf , im fm Mi U- 

Impaasible, 3. a. —M* 
iHi^atieiaaieot, 4ul. --^teiiC^ 
fmpafJOTce, «/. Mi^iciiM 
ImiMtient, e. a. tmpaCMiU 
trnpatieDter, v* to * jna mi< of 

patiatee ; fwotke 
i 4aip«tlenter, vr. !• /reC ; ht 

^^impstreoifler, to * gtt tmtko- 
rihf f to* ho forward 
mpayidilef 2. a. tiiMtimaUe 
iDpeocabiUt^, ^. — '/tCy 
impeccable, 2. a. wnpeeoafr2i 
rmp^n^trabillt^, af. ^lity 
Imp^^trable, 3. a. —4nAlo 

IxBspin^bnbiaaeatf ai. irs- 

Impfoitence, a^ -^enee 
Impenitent, e. a. inqnniUnt 
Imp^ratif, am. — — Ctve, • mood 
Im^nitiyement, md, kmaffiUUg 
Imp6ratiice, af. an ompreu 
Imperceptible, 2. a, — 4tUe 
ImperceDdblementi ad. ^-tibly 
Imperdable, 2. a. inadmiaa^U 
Imperfection,*/! "-—lionidefeet 
Imperial, e. a. imperial 
Inqt^iiate, j/. coaeVa roof; the 

Imperianx, am. pi. imperialiata 
Imp^eusemeat, ad. —^mialy 
Imp^rieux, se. a. imperioua 
Imp^riflsable, 3. a. imperUhable 
Imp^tie, af. ignoramee 
Impenonel. le. a. w^eraonal 
ImpenmeUenMnt, md. imperoo^ 

haperj&aemmevt, -^inoMlff j 

Impertmoace, af. —nonce 
Impertinent,e. a.«, i n y a y t in wrf; 

abaurd ; aiUv ifooltak f mtn^ 

aiot ; meddUng 
Imperturbabiyt^, af. iamuibiUt^ 
Imperturbable, 3. a. Unmo/ttMe 
Imperturbablement, ad. atoadtif 
■ Imp^trable, 3. tk oHamoMo 
Imp^traat, e. a. a» graat ta oy pe^ 

Imp^tratlon, af. — titn [iroaiif 
Imp^trer, va. to obUtm hy en- 

tm^iUummmvUf aid. — <wdwl^ 
Iaf>^tiHar, ob, a. ^ji«fi»oii» 
Impitaodt^, af. .-««ly,yV»rtf 
iBpie, 3. m. iiNptMtf ; wogodlf 
jMaiUti^af. impietyyUatgodHneaa 
ImptoagraUe, % m, mernteoo 
iBipitoyaUenieDt, «mL lumureu 

Implacable, 3. a. implaeoAU 
Infrfeae, 3. a. inirldate 
ImpUcatioa, af. — tion 
InqiUciteAeBt, oa. —oUhf 
Impttqner, vo. (• embaarauf Im- 

plieatef imp ha 
Imploration,' af. the act of in- 

Implorer, vo. to implore^ to heg 
ImpoU, e. a. tmpolite ; cfMWMM 
Tmpniitww, af. rudenaaa 
Inqportanoe, tmportanee ; eaiue- 

ftienee } worw f moment 
Important, e. a. importani 
Imiiwlation, af. — tion 
Ixapagtierfon. to import} oomtom 
Inportiin, e. a. «. tmpornmato ; 

troMeaeme ; aad 
InqportaDtoent, «A — wofefy 
In^mrtttner, Mu to 

to trouble ; vex ; 

Importunh^, «/^ — «*<yf dwming 
Impo8able,3. «. /uAle to be taxed 
hapouai^ e. «. atr^eing ; flw^ 
Imposer, va. to tnyow, * Itqr on 
Impedtioa, af. -— tton, tam 
ImpoflribHite, >-li(y 
ImpossiUe, 3. a. trnpoMAIff 
ImpoBle, #f. A«y«eoiM 
Imposteor, «m. Mipo«for ; dlffot 
Impoflore, «^ tn^Kitr* 
ImpAt, im. impost ; to* ; eaaifom 
Imp6t, sor diBqiie t£te,ool?-t«e 
— 8ur cbaiqiie feu, heartMnoney 
Impotent, e. tu impotont ; Uamt 
Impraeticable,S> a. impraeticAle 
Inqtr^cation, af. •— 4ton ; eutiM 
ImpnfteatotM, 3. a. — tvry 
Impr^gpnatioa, af. — t«on 
In^r^gner,v«i. to impregnate 
Impregnable. 3. a. impregneibh 
Impr^scriplibilM, »f. —litv 
ImpF^ccrHXible, 3. a. -^t&te 
Impresskm, af. tmpr8«»ion ; per- 

aattuian ; priratng 
In^^vi^ance, want offoreeaat 

ImpKVQjrrat, #• M* 
Iinpr ^vu, e< auwafi 
ImpriiDe, am. ong i ^ ^ 
Imprbner, va* to print j primo j 

engreno} atampj * atrSbe 

iatg-hoaae f pro$$ 
Iwpimevr, am. apriaieT 
Inmrimure, af. eamnaoa'plmaitf 

Iminobable, 3. «. impr e M Ut 
Improbateur, trice, m eciuanr; 


Improbation, af. diaprefving 
Improbity, mmC ofhoneaiyiVieit 
Impi 'upre, a. anpropor; «m/ft 
ImpropfRnent, ad. • porlg 
Improiniete, af* ^ricfy 
Impro m pt u , w^ cartcayore 
Inqirovifie, A Flmaroviste, ttt^ 

dm/y, «n«r]MetMltf 
Improuver, va. to d uupprot e 
fiamnademment, ad. impradoKtm 

Imprndence, tf. donee 
Impradent, e. a, imnmdent 
Imprudent, e. a. afkoi 
Impubdre, 3. a. a. not oMU^mam 

Impodonment. ad, impasdentl^ 
Iraimdence, af. —-denee 
Impudent, e. a, a. -"dent ; aMUg 
Impudicite, af. lewdneaa 
In^Nidiqne, 3. a. imanodeat} loead 
Impudiquement, ad. lewdlg 
Irapugner, va. tmmifn : oppost 
Impulwanoe, af. tnoMity ; Im- 

Impuiasant, e. a. impotent; In- 

Inqmbif, re. a. — 4tve ; driving 
Impuliion, af. —eion. «nifmfi« 
Inq>aninient, od. with tfmniiii<y 
Irapuni, e. a. wipuniahea 
Imptmite, af. impunity 
Impwr, e. a. tawure ; lewd 
Impurement. ad. impurely 
Impurete, aj. tnywrtty; lewdtusa 
Imputation, — tion } change ; do- 

Imputer, va. to impute ;, ehatrge 

with ; aacrihe ; deduct 
Inabordable, 3. a. inaooeaaMe 
TnaccessibiUte, af. inaoKaiiUo* 






ImfriwiWe. 9. a. uiaeee««A/e 
Inaceominoaable, nol to * ht* 

made up 
InacoMtaole, vnsoeuAU 
Inaccoutnm^, e. a. unaeeuMtomed 
Inaction, tf, inaction 
Iiiadinianble,2. a. neladmittable 
Inadvartence, »/. — teney, over- 

Inalienability,— % 
InaKinable, 3. a. -^e 
InaUiable, tKat emCt he mixed 
Inalterable. unalUrtAle 
Inamheibilite, if. -^ity 
Inanii8«ible, J. a. — ble 
Inamorible, unremovable 
Inanijne, e* a. inanimate 
Inanition, sf. taeaknestfor want 

of food 
Inapplicable, 2. a. — ble 
Inapplication, $f. keedlestnut 
Inappliqu^, e. a. »upine ; care- 

Inappreciable. 2. a. invaluahle 
Inaptitude, sf. toant of aptitude 
Inarticnie, e. a. inartieulate 
Inattaquable, 2. a. that eannof 

be attatked 
Inattendu, e. a. untxpeeted 
Inattentif, Te. inatttwtvoe 
Inattention, sf, heedlessness 
Inauguration, —tion 
Inaugurer, va. to initiate 
Incalculable, 2. a. not to * be com- 
puted or redtoned 
Incantation, tf. — lion, charm 
Incapable, 3. a. — &/e, unjfit 
Incapacity, sf. — eity^ intAility 
Incvnadin, e. o. light fUsh-co- 

Incamat, e. a. carnation }^sh- 

Incarnation, sf. — f ton 
Incamer, va. to cover (a wound) 

with new flesh 
S^incamer,* become man 

(speaking of Christ) 
Incartade, */. insult/fraud 
Incendiaire, sm. ineendiary 
IncentUe, sf. a great fire : earn- 

bmtton; broUs 
Incendier, va. to * set f re to 
Inc^ralion, sf. mixture of toax 
Ineertain, e. a. uncertain^ doubt- 

yW; irresoluUf in suspense 

Incertainemeiit, wL wuortminhf 
Incertitttde, sf. inoertitude ; un- 
certainty; suqtcnse 
Incesaanuneot, ad. ineessimtly} 

forthmth i every mmnsnt 
Incesaible, 2. a. inalionahle 
Inceste, sm. inoest [1y 

Incestuensement, odAnecstuous- 
InceBtneuz, se. a. ineestuons 
Incidemment, ad. ineidsntly 
Incidence, sf. — ^nee 
Incident, «m. tnetiienf , noeident 
Incident, e. a. vncidental { casual 
Incidenter, vn. to * split a cause 
Incineration, sf. reducing to 

Incircondse, e. a. s. tmeiraan- 

Inciser,THi. to* make «ntnemon, 

to* cut 
Incisif, ve. a. — mre, cuMm^ 
Incision, sf. — «ton, cutting 
Inciwire, -2. a. incisory^ tneuioe 
Indtation, sf. — Cton, moHon 
Inciter,iMi. incite; entice ; nuiMee 
Incivil, e. a. uncioil 
Incivilemettt, ad. uneioilly 
Inciyilite, sf. incivility ; a piece 

of rudeness 
Incivisme, sm.want of subjection 

to the laws 
Incipience, sf. ineUmeney} 

Inclement, e. a. — ment, oeoere 
Inclinant, e. «. inelining ; in- 

Inclinaiflon, sf. tnelination 
Inclination, — tion, love 
Incliner, v. to incline, * lend ! 

bow doton 
Indus, e. a. inclosed 
Inclusif, ve. a. inclusive 
Inclusivement, ad. —■'oely 
Incoatif, ve. a. beginning 
Incognito, — (o, unknovm 
Incombustibilite, sf. --ditu 
Incombustible, 2. a. — et&ic 

Incommensurabilite, sf. -^<ty, 

Incommensurable, ?. a. — roft/e 
Incommodant,e. a. traubUsomef 

inconvenient ; uneasy 
Incommode, 2. a. tronblesome ; 


Inooaunod^ineBl, ad, wueuify 
Inoomraoder, va* to incommodef 

* distress ; disturb, trouble 
Incommode, e. a. disturbed^ in 

Incommunicable, 9. a. ^.hle 
Incommutabilite, sf. —4ity 
Incommutable, 9. a. -^le, that 

cannot be esxhanged 
Incomparable, 2. a, —ble 
Incomparablement, ad. — bly 
InoompaUbmte, sf. —lity 
Incompatible, 2. «. — tibie ' 
Incompetemment, ad. — tent 
Incompetence, sf. — tency 
Incompetent, e. a. ^-tent 
Incompiaisance, sf. incompli- 
ance ; suttcnness 
Incomplaisant, e. a. suUen 
Incomplet, e. a. —plete 
Incomplexe, e. a. simple 
Incomprehensibilite, sf. — lity 
IncomprehensiUe, 3. a. — ble 
Incompresrible, --Ue 
Inconcevable, inconeeioeible 
Incondliable^Aat * caavnot agree 
Inconduite, sf. misconduct 
Incongru, e. a. ineongruousj tin- 

suittMe i inconsistent 
Incongruement, ad. —gruaaaiy 
Inoongruite, sf. —grutty 
Inconnu, e. a. s. unknown 
Inconsequence, sf. — quence 
Inconsequent, e. a. inconsistent, 

Inoonsideration, sf. — (ton 
Inconsidere, e. a. — derate 
Inconsiderement, ad. rashly 
InconMlable, 2. a. —ble 
Inconsolablement, ad. —UAly 
Inconstamment, lightly 
Inconstance, sf.fddenees 
Inconstant, e. a. inconstant 
Incontestable, 2. a. —iaible 
Incontestablement, ad.undetv3bU 

ed/y, most certainly 
Inconteste, e. a. uncontested 
Incontinence, sf. —neney 
Incontinent, e. a, —neta 
Incontinent, oil. intmediately 
Inc(»venient,«m. ineomenieneei 



Xnoofpontkni, {f. — <ton 
Inoarpard, le. a. hodiUst 
Incorpora*, va. to tncMyorote; 

oniiMr; oAniC ; unitt 
IncorrectioD, tf. —Hen ; Mfli- 

Incorri^bilit^, — fi&ZmMt 
Incorrigible, 3. a. — 6/« 
IncomipCion. </*. — tton 
IncomiptibiltU, — /tCy 
looormiitible, 3. a. — tiUe 
Incraaser, va, to tkidten 
Incr^dibUit^, sf. -iity 
IncrMnle, ^. a. «. increduioiu ; 

on unfte/tcver 
IncrMiilit^, «/. — 2>fy ; tm&ciw/ 
Incre^, e. a. unereof ed 
Incroyabte, 3. incredMe 
Incrojraldeinent, aL tneredA/y 
locnutatioii, «/*. — Hon 
Incmster, va. to incrtut 
locubation, s/.—tion,tke utting 

upon egg* 
Incube, mi. nirkt'^nart 
Inculpation, tf. aeauatian 
Inciilper, va. to aociue of a fault 
Inculqaer, to inaUoate 
Inculte, 3. a. uneuUivated "^ 
Incurability, ff inntrohUneu 
IncuraUe, 3. a. «. — <b/c 
Incurie, tf. carel«uneu 
Incursion, — «ton, inroad 
Indes (les), £<ue /im2w« 
Ind^cemmoit, ad. indeeenify 
Ind^cence, tf. —eeney 
Indecent, e. a. —cent 
Ind^chiffrable, 3. a. not to he do- 

ewkeredy inexplieakle 
Indeds, e. tomering} vndeter' 

Ind^ision, tf.^ion 
Ind^Unable, 3. a. —noble 
IndtootabIe,3. a. odd,- tohimei- 

ealj tutten 
Ind^fectibilit^, tf. —lity 
Indtfectible, 3. a. —hie 
Ind^fini, e. wndefnite^ unHmUed 
Ind^finiment, ad. — nitely 
Ind^issable, 3. a.unaeeounta^ 

Ind^lAQe, 3. indelibU 
Ind«Ub^6, e. tndden 
Jndeninisation, tf. indemnificor 

Ind^mniser, va, to indemnifg 


lulniialt^, tf. i»dem»\/teaHon 
laA4ipeadmBamta/L ad. —dentljf 
Ind^pendanoe, tf. demee 
Ind^pendanC, e. eu —deni 
IndatraetLbiiit^, tf. —iity 
IndertnMtible, 3. a. — Ue 
Ind^termiwirtofn, tf. irretohaien 
Ind^lermiD^ye. a. tndetemtinmtef 

wtdeterwdned ; irreeolute 
Ind<tCTiBinfaifnt,iiili minately 
lod^vot, e. a. irreligiam* 
Ind^votameot, ad. mngodlilif 
IndiwotitM^ef.—tioni irreligiom 
Index, rai. index^fore^Jii^r 
Indicatif, ve. a. — <toe, Skewing 
Indicadf, «m. —iroe mood 
Indication, tf. — <ton, wuark 
Indice, mi. mfit, prohAUity 
Indicible, 3. a. nn^^eakaUe 
Indiction, tf. — (ion, caUing of 

a eouneiT 
Indien, ne. a. t, hdian 
Indienne, tf. printed ealieo 
lDdifl%remment, ad, —rtnthfj 

IndUKference, tf. — renee 
IndUE&rent, e. a. indlffirtnt} imr 

partial i meentmb 
Indig^nat, em. being a native 

Indigence, tf. • •genee, 
Indigtoe, 3. a. indigeiiieni; not toe 
Indigent, e. a. —gent f poor 
Indigeste, 3. a. undigetted ; raw 
Indigestion, tf. — (torn, eurfeii 
Indignation, -^ian 
Indigne, 3. a, wiwertAy ; beue / 

Indign^, e. a. very on fry 
Indignement, odL beuelff 
Indiiner, va. (o irritate 
SHndU^r, vr. to * be filed vfUh 

indvnation, to fret 
Indigmt^, tf.tmwortkineu ; m> 

Indigo, tm. uuftge 
Indigoterie, tf. indigo maamfao' 

Indiquer,va. to indicate., anoint 
Indirect, e. a. —rect, tinuttr 
Indirectement, ad. —reetly 
IndiicipUnable, 3. a. indoeUe ; 

froward: unruly 
Indiscipline, e. not dieeiplined 
Indisc^line, tf. want tfditet- 

plinei raaneu 


uducKC, Is* a» 9. 
Indlifretkm, tf. 



lodlipcnMble, 3.a. §ah U 

Indi^oe^, e, a. emi of ord^ • 

dieajfeeted ; eet ageSnet 
Indispocer, va. to oitvuliM, to 

* tet againtt 
Indi^NMitlonif/. illiute,dieaft^ 

Indisputable, 3. a, —^le 
Indisputablement, ad. —^y 
Indissolubmte, sf. —Iity 
Indissoluble, 2. a. —lie 
Indissolublement, ad. —ily 
Indistinct, e. a. inditlinet 
Indistinctement, ad. —tinctfy 

IndivUu, Ml. tndioidual 
Individnel, le. a. dual 
Indtviduellement, ad» —dually 
Indiris,e. a.«iipar<«d,i(ii4rDuUJ 
IndlTiaibiUte, tf. —Iity 
Indivisible, 2. «. —tible 
Indivisiblement, ad. —hlu 
Indocile, 3. a. unteaehediie , un 

Ind<rfence,tiula/«iiee; supinenets 
Indolent, e. a. indolent^ eupine 
Indomptable, 3. a. untametAk ; 

Indonipte, e. not tamed ; unrulif 
In^kmze, mi. a book in twelvet 

or duodecimo me 
Indubitable, 3. a. —hie 
Indubitablcnent, ad. —bly 
Indncdon, tf. — f ion, inference 
Indn, e. a, undue 
Induemcnt, ad. unduly 
Induire, va. to induee^ * kad , 

Indulgenunent, ail. indulgent' 

Indulgence, tf. —genee 
Indulgent, e. a. — genf, hind 
Indult, mi. on indulto 
Indultaire, one tha * kat * got 

an indult 
Industrie, tf. induttry 
Indttstrleusement, aiL induttri' 

Industrievx, ae. m. induttriou*; 




My ; ttMMlib 
IneAbilit^ if. wupeahM€ncu 
IiieflU>]e, -2, a. imMU 
Inefiti^able, tMfel32« 
laeficace, im/^tdUrot 
Ineflicacit^, cj^ nusj^Eoa^ 
Itt^Hml, e. a. imefiMi/, tmcven 
In^alement, ad, uneyuaily 
In^galit^y {/I vufuali^, uneven' 

In^l^gvnt, e. a. ~nMm< 
In^ible, 3. a. wno * otavnot he 

In^narrable, 3. a. ttiwpedbaUe 
Inepte, 3. a. inept ; nn/ft; eiily 
Ineptie, sf. foolery 
In^paUaUe, 3. 0. inexhmutible j 

Ineitiei ef. tn«rtta, dullness 
Ineqp^^, e. a. nnexiiecf eii 
Inesp^r^ment, tuL unexpectedly 
InestimaUe, 3. «. inesttmahle 
In^vitaU^, 3. a. tnevttai/e,unc- 

In^vhablement, ad. -^-^-bly ; 

Tnexact, e. a. tMKCurafe 
Inexactitude, sf, waeeuraey 
Inexcusable, 3. a. tnecciMo&fe 
Inexecution, «/*. non^er^orm- 
InexorabI«, 3. a. ^-Ue [anc€ 
Inexorablemcnt, ad.—hly 
Inexperience, sf, -^rience 
Inexp6ri]neiitd, e. a. ineapert 
Inexpiable, 2. a. inexpiable 
Inexplicable, 3. o. unexjplieable 
Inexprbnable, 3. a. inexpressible 
Inexpugnable, -2. a. tfnpre|rna&/e 
InextinguibHite, sf, fuality of 

being imqttenehable 
Znextinguible, 2. a, inextve- 

guiskabley unquenchable 
Inextricable, --cable 
InfaiUibUite, sf, infaJllibtlity 
InfaiUible, 2. o. infallible 
InfaiUiblement, ad. infallibly 
Infaisable, 2. a. not to * be * 

done } impoesibU 
Infamant, e. a. dtfamatory 
Infamation, »/. defaming 
Infame, 2. a, t. infamtms : 

shameful } sordid ,• JiHhy 

lafairie, •/ infitmif $ m w rfrf w ir 

aeUem ,- fsnu tmrn ni 
In&ntt e. a. «. infant i infemia 

Innnterie, sf, mfamtry^faat 
InOmtickle, — -" '■ 

or amrderer efan infant 
IdiatisabiUU, sf, vndefatigMt- 

Infatigable, 2. «. iadefatiriibU 
Infatigablemeat, ai, uui^/w^ 

InfaCuatioo, rf, infaHnmltinn i 

Infatuer, vet, to infabuaie 
Infficond, e. a. ttnfruitfid 
Inf(koDdite, sf, burrenncM 
Infiect, e. 4i. imfeoted^ tainted 
Infecter, va. to tn/ec^, taint 
Infection, tf, — tian^ tabu 
Inf^cite, — city^ unhappiness 
Infitodation, cn/c^^^wnt 
Inf^oder, vr, to infe^ 
Inf<£rer, to infer^ eonclude 
ladxieaTfe. a. inferior i lower 
Inferieurement, ad. beUm 
Infi^rlorite, sf. -^ty 
Infernal, e. a, infernal^ hellish 
Iitfbrtite, 2. a. unfruitful 
InfertUit^, 3. a. barrenness 
lofester, vo. to infest 
Infidele, 3. a. unfaithful j trea- 

Infidele,!de7; unbeliever 
Infiddlement, ad. unfaithfully 
Infiddlit^,*/. wifdelity, treachery 
Infini, e. a. infnite ; endless 
Infinimtnt, —nitely ; great deal 
Infinite, sf. inanity, a world 
Infinitif, sou — tice mood 
Infirmatif, ve. a. onmiUinf 
Infirme, 2. a. «. in^rm,«iaKy 
Infirmer. va. to invalidate 
Infirmene, sf. infmuiry 
Infirmier, e.s. overseer of oh in- 

Infirmity, sf.—4y; sideness 
InflammabUite, -^ity 
Inflammable, 3. a. inj/iammable 
Inflammation, sf. —tion 
Inflammatoire, 2. a. '^ory 
Inflexibility, sf. --lity 
Inflexible, -2. a. inflexible, stif 
Inflexiblement, ad. —bly 
Inflexion, sf. injte»iim, bending 


Inllictif, vc «.» t^ 
InAger, va. to infleat, punish 
Influence, tf, ii^^aence 
InAner, va. to iafiuenee 
In-folio, sm. afilio^took 
InfinnatiaD, sf, — ^'on, inquest 
Informe, S. a, shmpeleee 
Informer, «. to inform, * UU 
S^dfonoer, vr. to inquire 
Infortuae, sf. misfortunt 
Infortunee, a. «• ufUudy ; tm- 

Infntdeur, sm, inf ringer 
Infraction, sf. vi^ringemeni 
Infiractneusmieiit, ad. unprojit' 

sibly; to nopurpou 
Infivctneuz, se. a. YmitteM 
Infus, e. a. infused 
Inser, va, to tnfuse, * sltMp 
Infusion, sf. —eian 
Ingambe, 2, a. aetivef $wnblef 

S*ingenier, vr, to lock for means 
Ingioieur, nn. on engineer 
loeitoieusement, ad. wittily 
Ing^nieux, se. ingenious 
Ingenu, e. a, tngemuaus^free 
Ingenuite, sf. ingvnuwnunen 
Ingenument, ad. frankly 
S^npf^rer, vr. to intermeddlt 

wtthf to * take upon one 
Ingrat, e. a. «. ungrateful 
Ingratitude, »f. ingratitude 
Ingredient, sm. ingredient 
Inguerissable, 2. a. iTuurable 
Bihabile, 3. a.im9tta/(^ed, incei* 

peible, unapt 
Inhabilite, if. inctgpaeity 
Inhabitable, 2. a. uninhabitable 
Inhabite, e. a. uninhiAUtd 
Inherence, sf. — rent^ 
Inherent, e. a. --■rent 
Inhiber, va, to prohibit 
Inhibition, sf.'-iian 
InhospitaUte, ^-Uty 
Inhumain, e. a, s, inhsananj a 

cruel man or woman 
Inbumainement, ad, «nie0y 
Inhumanite, sf. —nityy cruelty 
Inhumation, mtenpent 
Iidiumer, va. to inter, bury 
Injecter, to ni;eet, * oa«t «^ 
Ii^ection, sf. .—tion [imngined 
I p ima gU iaMc, 2. «. n«< t9 * be 




Iiii«ilteWe»2< «.-<»> 

Ii^oDetioii, $f. injvmeiMn 
Ifl^qne, 2. «. miftttCMw: HMfMC 
ImqpieHieBt, ad, unptmif 
Iniquity, m/. -^jf i ninutfCf 
Initkl, e. a. initud 
InHlatkHi, $f. ~<ta» 
laitier, va, to tiMlMtfc, odmU 
lajore, tf, injury ; oimsioc i€BU 

guagc^ ainm, name* 
lojtuier, va. to call one name* 
Injarieasement, ad. — rioutly 
Injurieax, se. a. injurioue ; a- 

buMoe, wrongful 
Ii^luste^ a.unjust^nrea»ODuAU 
Injastemeat, ad. tmjnetly 
Injustice, »f. inputtee 
Inn^, e. a. inmate 
IimocemmeDt, ad. innocently 
Innocence, »/, nmooenee 
Innocent, e. a. h m e een t ; Asrm- 

Innocent, e. $. an idiot 
Innocenter, va. to aefuit 


InnombraUe, -2. a, inmmereibU Insens^, e. a. *. eenseleu: a fool 

•X •___ »_1 _ M. __ * • ^ 9*. •■■* M M I • * 

Innonrtirablement, ad. iwnume 
rMyi sans nMnbre, i» better 
lonom^, a. — Oontrat umom^, 
reeiproetU agreement vritkout 
Innomini, e. a. nanulesg 
Innovations, rat. innovator 
Innovateur, */. -^ion ; cKaage 
lonover, va. to innovate 

InobseiTadon, non^eervanee 
Inocolateor, rioe. «. —4or ; in- 

Inoculation, a/i -^ioni grafting 
Inocnler, oa. to inooeulate j in- 

IsocuBate, *m. apartitan of in- 
Inoflicienx, se. cbunHnil 
taoodottmi,*/'. inundation^ood} 

Inonder,T>«. to eroerfiowj * over- 
S^inonder, vr. to * drown one** 
Hlf } * drmfcrnucA [den 

Inopm^, e. «. u»/orMe«n ; sud- 

In-qnaito, a hook in fnorto 
btquiet, e. a. %mea*y ; rooUm* 
InqMi^ter, vm. to dioinrh ; * 
S*— ^ vr,to* be vexed f * ho 

Inqpiitode, *f. disquiet ; tmea- 

Inqpilsitear, jm. inmutitor 
Inquisition, ef. — CtoM 
Insahdirit^, umakoleeommtu ; 

Insatiabiliie, iuoatieAUne** 
Insatiable, 2. a. — Ue, in$atiaU 
lasatiableneBt, ad. —tuAly 
Insciemment, nd. not knowing 
Inscription, tf. ineerveiion 
Inscrire, va. to intertbo 
S'— , vr. to * undertake a cAatwi 
Inscrutable, 2. a. •^Is, unfih 

Ins^u, A mon ins^a, without my 

Insecte, tm. an insect 
In-seize, a book in *isUtn» 

InsensibiUt^, af. —iity 
Insensible, i. a. --hie, not *felt 
Inaensiblenient, ad. --^-tibly 
Inseparable, 3. -~^le 
Ins^parablenient, od. — roUy 
Ins^er, va. to insert ; add 
Insortion,*/*. — tienj inoculation 
Insidieusement, ad. —Piously 
Insidieux, se. a, insidiou* 
Insigqe, % a, notaUcynoioriou* ; 

noted} signal f arrant 
Indgnement, od. notidtly 
Insinuant, e.a. engagit^ jpleeu* 

Insinuation,!/'. — ^ton; register* 

Slnsinuer, vr. to * stesU in j 

* creep 
Insipide, 2. a. tiwfptd, Jlat f 

Insipidity, sf. —dity 
Insister, vn. to ineist ; urge 
Insodabilite, sf. unsoeiaiienest 
Insociable, 2. a. unsociable 
Insolation, sf. exposition of a 

vetsel to tie 

«d. intelsiMfe 
Instrience, *f. Imee ; priio 
Insolent, e. a. ittmlmUy pro sed 
Insoler,««. to dry sn tke Ma» 
Insolite, 2. m, wmoual ; eksoUte 
Insolyabilite, *f. inoohftney 
Insolvable, S. «. tiufAMtil 
Insoluble, 3. a. intohhU 
Ttwnmnlf, *f. wantofreUfWak** 

Insonciaace, eareloessus* 

Insouciant, e. a. devetd •/ Mr«, 

Insounus, e. a. l ai c e u yisnd, rt- 

Insoutenable, 3. a. indefkntible j 

Inqiectear, «m. inatpoetor ; over* 

laqpection, tf, — 4ton 

InsfdratioB, -^to» 

Inspircr, va, to tiMptr«, auggtst 

InstabUite, */.-4»k 

Instable, 3. a. untuSde 

InstaUaiion, sf. •—tien 

Installer, va. to inetal 

Instanunent, ad,urgently} earn- 

Instance, *f. entreaty ; process ; 

Instant, *m. instant 

Instant, e. a. urgentj pressing 

Instaotan^, % a. instantaneous 

A llnstar, od. like 

Instauration, sf. ^^ion j restO' 

Instigatenr, em. Jmdguttiioe, f. 

Instigation, sf. —4ion 

Instigfuer, veu to instigate ; en- 

Instiller, to instil^peur in gently 

Instinct, am. instinct 

Institner,va. to institute j* teach j 

Institut, Mil. inetitvie 

Institualre, a reader of the in- 

Instituteor, sm. founder^ tutor 

Institution, sf. — f ton ; fotuid- 
in^i instru^ion ; training up 

Institutrice, a gooemess^a foun- 

Instmctenr, sm, — <# or, teaeher 

de proofs, a solicitor 





Iitttruetif, ve. a. tntemettve 
Instruction, tf. — (ton 
Ia8tniire,va. t9hutmet<, infann 
InstnilMnt,'«. a. inttnutive 
Instrument, tm. —munt. tool 
Instrumental, e. a. — tai 
Instrumenter, va. to * vuAe 

Insufisanupent, ad, ^-^fieiently 
Insuffiiance, sf. —Jieteneif 
Insuffisant, e. a. intujfficientf unr 

Jit. irnorant 
Insuiaire, a, $. 3. — lar^ islander 
Insultable, 3. a. astailable 
Insultant, e. a. ahusioe 
Inmlte, tf. intuitu affront 
Insulter, vtuto t'tuuTe, aluu 
Insupportable, -2. a. — iahh 
Insupportablement, ad, — taibiy 
Insurgens, tm, pi. Hungariin 

militia; revoltera 
Insurmontable, 2. a. invine&tle 
Intact, e. a. wAo/e, pure 
Intarissa^e, 3. a. tnexkaiutibU 
Integral, e. a. integral 
Integrant, e. a. irUegrant 
Ittt^gTC) 2. a. honesty upright 
Int^erit^, sf. integrity^ honesty 
Int^ect, sm. intellect 
Intellectif, ye. a. intellectual 
InteUectuel, le. a. — tual 
IntelUgemment, ad. knowii^ly 
Intelligence, sf. — ce ; under- 

staiulingi^ill ; spirit ; union 
Intelligent, e. a. intelligent i 

Intelligible, e. a. inielligihU i 

Intettigiblement, ad, ^-gibly 
luten^ramment, inten^erately 
Intemperance, sf. -—ranee 
Intemp^rant, e. a. —perate 
Intem;>ere, e. a. immoderate 
Intemp^rie, «/*. —perature 
Intendance, manaj'em£n^. ojfioe 

of an tntendant ; dittrvct f in- 

tendani*s house 
Intendant, sm. lord-iieutenant ; 

steward ; commissioner 
Intendante, •/. lord-lieutenant*Sy 

siemard?if or coinmias toner's 

Intense, 2. a. intense 
liitcnsite, sf. inteateness 
Intensirement, ad. inttnsely 

Intenter uae acdoB, V. f * (rjiif { 

an aetiouy institute a suit 
InientloB, sf. intention, intent ; 

purposes design} mesming; 

Bien ou mal intentionn^, toett or 

Interealaire, 2. a. intercalary^ 

Intercalation, sf. — tion 
Intercaler, va, to insert ; to add 
Interc^er, vn, to intereede 
Interoepter, tni. to intercept 
Interc^rtion, sf, — Hon 
Intercesseur, sm, oessor ; me- 

Intercession, sf. — t»<m, medio' 

Interdiction, —^ien 
Interdire, va. to prohibit ; * take 

out an act of /unoey; amaxe ; 

shut upi suspend 
Interdit, sm. interdiction ; sus- 
Interdit, e. a. con founded i for* 

Int^ressant, e. a, of great con* 

eemy t^ffeeting 
Int^resse, e. a. se{fish ; covetous, 

Int^ress^, sm, a party e«iieem> 

ed; proprietor 
Int^resser, va. to concern; a/- 

fect ; prejudice 
S^, *be concemed,moved 
Int^r^t, sm. interest, pro/it 
Interjection, sf. — Cton 
Interjettcr un appel, va. to * 

hrir^ in an appeal 
Int^rieur, e.a. tntertor; toward j 

Int^rieur, sm. inmard parts, tu- 
ner rooms ; man*s keart 
Int^rieurement, ad. inwardly 
Interim, sm. interim, meantime 
Interligne. sf. interline 
Interlin^aire, 2. a.' interlined 
Interlocttteur, sm. —eutor 
Interlocution, sf, -^tion 
Interiocutoire, 3. a, s. — tory 
Interlope, sm, a. smuggler ; an 

Interloquer, v. to grant an im- 
~ purlanoe 
InternM^de, sm. an interlude 

Interm^dtere, 3. «. -hmmIM 
Intermedial, e. a. — diato 
Interminahte, S. a. Me , f Aaf 

* cannot he d ecided 
Intermissiott, sf, — «t«n, pentu 
Intermittence, difconttniMmce 
Intermittent, e. a. —knitting 
Interne, 3. a. intenud, inward 
Intemoaoe, sm, tntermmete 
Infeemonciature, sf.plstee mdig 

nity of an tnlermmeio 
InterpeUatioB, — tion, swmnont 
Interpeller, va. ta summon} to 

Interpolateur, em. -^aior 
Interpolation, sf, — tion 
Interpoler, va, to intenolatej 

Interpoeer, to interpose 
Interposition, sf. — tion 
Interpretation, tion, expla" 

Interpretatif, re. a, ~tlM 
Interpretativement, ad. —^cely 
Inteipr^te,!. — jnTter,expottNiler 
Interpreter, va, to interpret } 

translate, esplain 
Interpreter mal, to misinterpret 
Interrdgne, em. tnterregmtm 
luterrex, « ■ re* 
Interrogat, ^ueitton, trial 
Interrogatenr, an examtner 
InterrogatiT, ve. a. — tive 
Interrogation, sf, — ^ton ; de 

mand} questton 
Interrogatoire, sm, examinatioin 
Interroger, tMi. to interrogate ; 

examine} ask questions 
Interrompre, to interrupt } dis- 
turb } * hreak off, * leave off 
Intcmipteur, em. vtAerrupter 
Interruption, sf. — tion 

Intersection, tton 

Interstioe, em. v^erstict, iniet 

Intervalle, taeerMi, ^ooe 
Interrenant, e. a. —^eening 
Intervenir, vn. to intervene 
Intervention, sf, -"tion, media- 
Interversion, disorder 
Intervertir,rr. to * overf&renr 
IntestaMe, 2. a. intesttMe 
Intestat, e. eu intestate 
Intesdn, em. hawel^ entrttU 




tntntia,e. m. cnlcfC^jiiilcnurf 
Intesdnl, e. a. ^-^ud 
Intiondon, »f. a naiuMni 
lotim^, e. a. «. intimate^ Xeartjf 
Intin^, e. «. adtfendant 
iDtimement ad. mftmofe^y 
lotimer, va. to Mmmon; * gixte 

notice ; intimate ; ffijTt^ 
Inthnidafion, «/*. threatentng 
InUmiDer} va. to intimidate ; 

lotimit^ tf. intimaof 
Intitule, tm. title ojan arf , ifc. 
Intituler, va. to entitle 
S* — , vr. to eall oneU self 
Intolerable, 3. a. — tAle 
Intol^rableiDeDt, ad. — roi/y 
Intol^nmce, sf. —anui vngva- 

Intolerant, e. a. one who opj9««ci 

a toieration 
Intol^rantisme, sm. intehration 

Intonttiion, sf. tion 

Intraitable, 3. a. tmtraetMe 
Intransitif, re. a. -tive 
Intr^plde, 2. a. intrepid 
Intr^pideraent, ad. holdlj/ 

Intrepidity, sf. dity 

Intrigant, e. a, tntr^fver 
Intrigue, sf. intrigfu, amour ; 

plot '{puzzle 

Intriguer, va. to enAroU ; plot ; 
Slntriguer, vr. to hustle; * put 

one's self forward 
Intrlns^que, 3. a. intrinsio 
Intrinsequement, ad. —eieaUy 
Introductear,rloe. sJntroduaor 
Introduction, tf. — tion 
Introdnire, va. to introduce 
Introlt. nil. introit, beginning 
InlTOiDis^n, sf. — sion 
Intrdttisation, thtAfontiif 
Xntrdniser, va. to inthrone 
Introuvable, 2. a. ^ot f o ^ "* 

IntruB, e. a. s, itttruded ; intru- 
IntmAon, tf. > s hm 
Intultif, ve. a. hUuitioe 
Intuition, tf. — tion 
Intoitivement, ad. -lively 
f ntumescence, sf. a smiting 
Ifivaincu, e. a. wmanmiished 
In vaUde, 3. a. s, ditamed *, tf^n 

force ^A.vfpeML 

Inmlideakeiit, ad, wUkautJkne 
InraBder, va. to tnvaKMf, to 

amutly to * make void 
ImraHdite, sf. -4ity, nuUiig 
Invariability, tsamutoUlity 
Invariable, 3. a. — hk^ constant 
InTariaktlement, ad.Jirmiji} -fCciP 

Invaiion, sf. invasion 
Invective, -><tve, railing 
Invectiver, vn. to inveigh 
Inventaire, sm, —Cory, amnion 
Inventer, va. to invent, eontrive 
Inveifteur, sm. —toryforger 
Inventif, ve. a. tnf entOM 
Invention, sf. --4 ion, deoiee 
Inventorler, ink to^drom OMtott 

Inventrice, tf. — tress 
Invenable, S. a. thiA * eonnot * 
' he overtumtd 
Inverse, 3. a. im>erted,$. reverse 
Inversion, sf. ■■ ■ tion 
Investigation, ——Hon 
Invesfir, va. to tRve«t ; vest^ * 

Investisseroent, sm. investing 
Investiture, sf. — tare, vesting 
Inv^t^re, e. a. — teraf e, old 
Invet^rer, vn. to * grow old} or 

Invindble, 3. a. --Ve 
Invlndbleiaent, ad. — ctVjf 
Inviolable, .3. a. —Me, — late 
Inviolableinent, ad. — lably 
InvisibiUte, tf. —kility 
Invisible, 3. a. ■ hie 
Invisiblcment, ad. -—-sib^ 

Invitation, sf. tton 

Invltaleire, sm. • "t ory 
Inviter, va. to invite^ * hid 
Invocation, tf. — — f ton 
Invokmtaire, 3. a. — luntary 
Involontairement, ad. invotun' 

Involution, tf. ■ ■ t ion 
Invoquer, va. to invote, eidl up- 

InvralsembUMe, 3. a. vntikely 
Inushe, e. a. ustusual, not used 
InuUle, ?. a. useless } heedless ; 

Inufilement, ad. ntedietsly} in 


ItmkamUhe^ 3. a. --Ms 
loaiqiie, 3. «. «m. iosUo 
Iota, SM. a jot, a tiUU 
I fir e att , Dutch elm 

ItasoiUe, 2. a. -42s, if»t to U 

Ire, sf. wrath 
Iris, tris, the ruiiAow 
Ircniie, irony 
Ironiqve, 3. a. ironical 
Ironiqaemeiit, ad. n ie ally 
Irradfation, s/l — — tion 
Irraisomnble, 3. a, irrational 
Imisonaablemeot. ad. irratieii" 

Irrattonel, le< a. na l • 
IrrecondUaUe, 3. a. —eilesUte 
Irreconeilial)iement,<ML tircean- 

Irredoctude, 3. a. irreilMtfiUe 
Irreformatrie, not to he rtformed 
Irrefragable, undeniaJUe 
Irregularity,*^. — larity 
Irregulier,-e. a. irregular 
IrreguliSrement, «■!. —larly 
IrreUgieusement, ad. vrofanely 
IrreUgievx, se. a. —gtous 
Irreiigion, tf. -^on, atheism 
Irremedialiie, 3. «. —-hloj irruom 

IrremediaUaiBent, oil. irrsse* 


Irremisable, 3. a. hie 

Irremisdblement, ad. —sihly 
Irreparable, 3. a. — fr/e 
Irreparablement, ad. —^rahly 
Irr^ebensible, 3. a. — «iUe 
Irreprebensiblenient, ad. — «A/y 
Irreprocbable, 2. a. blameless 
Irreprocbablement, ad. unhloi' 

Irresisuble, 2 a. — — *7« 
Irreslstilklement, ad. — 4t&/y 
Irresolu, e. a. — /ute, undecided 
Irresolument, ad. ■■» -lutely 
Irresolution, sf. .^-rtton 
IrreveremmentjOcF. trrevcMnlljjp 
Irreverence, sf. ren ce 

Irreverent, e. a. -^enf , rude 

IrrevociA)illte, sf. ?»tjf 

Irrevocable, 2.. a. — -*/« 
Jlrre*oaiblnneot, ad. —cAly 



IntatioB, tf. — l<on 
Irriter, tmu f o irritate^ Ineetue 
Imq>tioii| »/. — tton, tnreoi 
isabeUe, a. «. yellow, dun 
Iflocdle, 3. a. «f fioo ejuo/ jMirIt 
lioU, e. tunlate, lonely 
Isfdement, mn. tf ittonee (in or- 

haetf veu to hoUt up 
Imd, e. a« bom ; * sprymg 
Issue, «/*. iMiM ; outtet ; jmrf e- 

Istfame, im. iff Aimw 
ItaUen, ne. a. «. Iteiian 
Italique, 2. a. «. ifa/te 
Item, otf. t'fem; a/«o 
It^nitif, Te. a. repeat^ 
It^tlvement, ua. repeatedly 
Itin^raire, em. itinerary 
Ivoire, tvory 

Ivfdrier, tpory-htmer ; Coyimm 
Ivre, 3. a. drunken 
iTresw, «f. flnmlreniieM 
Ivrogne, 3. a. t . a drunjfcanl 
Ivrogner. vn. toAMle, hih 
Ivrognene, «^. cTmnifcettneM 
Ivit^nesse, « drunlren toomon 
Imaie|lTrue,tarM; had doctrine 

Ik, ad. already (old) 

^ Jable, sm. nomi of a eaA 

Jabler un toniMau, va, to eroe a 

Jabloir, fm. notekh^ tooi 
Jabot, a 6«nr« crop ; the loiom 

of a ekirt 
Jabotter.oo. toproHte 
Jacte, $f, kear^e eon 
Jaceiit.a.eommM; terras Jacen- 

tes, tande in obiyanee 
Jacbere, tf.faUom ground 
Jadierer, vn. to plouekfor the 

Jlrettime ''•'•' 
.Taeintbe, ^. AyoeiiUA 
Jacobs, ragwort 
JacoUn, tm. a white friar} Do- 

Jacobins^ 0?. aparty in France, 

oo caUedfrom the Dominioan 

oonotni xakere they asaomMed 
JacOftdne, af. Dominican nun 



Jaeobitts, iiii.j»r. Jaeohiie$ 
Jaeobtts, jmJ(aea6iM,^0Mljiisec 
Jactance,^. boeuting 
Jaciriatobre, 9. a. -^ory 
Jadis, »{. o)r o/<f, in old timee 
JaiSir, vn. to tpeut out 
JailHssant, e. a. spouting out 
JailUasement, sm, ^outtng 
Joi», jet J ilaeh 
Jale, sf. a bowl 
Jalet, sm. avdMe ; a tton* 
Jalon, a pole, stake 
Jalonner,* stidc pole* in 

the ground 
Jalouser, va. to * be jealous 
Jalousie, sf. jealousy, awe 
Jalousies, pi. blinds 
Jaloux, se. «u jealous 
Jamais, ad. never, ever 
JaBibage,fm.«trMK,* door.poHs 
Jambe, {/**. leg ; prop 
Jambette, claspinife,jami* 

JanboD, Mil. gammon f 
Jambonneau, a small ham 
Janissaire, a janissary 
Jans^nlsme, mi. —^ism 
Jans^niste, ~-nist 
Jante, sf. jaunt of a wheel 
Janvier, sm. January 
Japoner, va. to imitate china 
Jappement, sm.ytlpiw,batking 
Japper, vn. to yelp, * bark 
Jaquemart, mn. ajaek } to strike 

the hour 
Jaque de mailles, sf. eoat of mail 
Jaquette, child's eoat 
Jarain, sm. garden 
Jardinajie, gardening; gardens 
Jardiner, va. to garden 
Jardinet, im. a little garden 
Jardinier, a gardener 
Jardinidre, if. a gardener's wife 
Jargon, sm. jargon; gibberiski 
Jargomer, vn. tojtASer [oeuU 
Jargonneur, se. s.jahberer 
Jarre, sf. ajar; a pitcher 
Jarrct, sm. the ham; hough 

— de bceuf^ shin of beef 

— de veau, kmuMe of veal 
Jarretidre, sf. a garter 
Jars, sm. large gander 
Jaser. vn. to dtaiter, to blab 
Saserim, sf. prating 
JaseuTi lie. s. a prater, a blah 

JaiBila, im. ^oiMlnc 

Jaspe, jasper, rtio, jjrem Mi 

vemnlion to ^prMue a &ooir 
Jasper, vo. to markle, to vein 
Jaspure, sf. matkling 
Jatte, aaocD^ 
Jatt^, a bowlful 
Javart, mi. swelling in the foot 

Iff a korse 
Javeier, v. to * Hnd in sktemes 
Javeleur, swLgatkerer ofskeaoes 
JaveUne, sf. a javelin 
Javelle, skeaf 

Javelot, Ml. dart ; trues of outs 
Jangeage, Mk gtilfinf 
Jauger, vo. to gage 
Jangeur, mi. a gager 
Jaimitre, 3. a. yeUowisk 
Janne, 3. a. mi. yellow j tkeyolk 

of an egg 
Jaanei, mi. a hutter^fiower 
Jaunlr, va. to ^ make yellow^* 

grow yellow 
Jaiuisse, tf. tkejasmdiee 
j€,pro. I 
J^rendade, sf. a /rsfweiU cam- 

J^suite, Mu a JemU 
Jet, east ; throw ; swarm; sprig; 

set i jesses; easting 
Jet dVin, Ml. a water'Spaut 
Jet^, sf. jettee, bemik, mole 
Jeter, va. to * throw; * east i 

suppurate ; swarm ; * ^oot } 

MOttt ; shed 
Se Jeter, vr. to fall upon; * get 
JeUm, sm, counter 
Jen. game ; sport ; play ; jest 

— oe mail, a mall ' 

— de tliefttre, attitude : geetwre 

— d'^diecs, chess-board 

— de paume, a tennis<ourt 

— de UUard, a biUiard^akle 

— de boule, a bemling-f^reen 

— de qoilles, a set ofmns 
— > da cartes, a pack ^ cards 

— de main, rougkjflay 
—I d'eqjMrit, a wtttteism 

— . de mots, fuMle, pun {gmn 
—. d^orgiies,ro« ofp\pts inemor^ 
«. de la nature, any formeitien 

outoftke comman order; fu- 



Jendmint, MmmOy'Thurwdaji 
JeaOBf 3. tuyowng f vounfer 
Jedne, im,fBUtyJamnt 
JetatTjvn. to/tut 
Jemwase, tf. ytnuh^frolk 
Jennet, te. a. iwi^ young 
JeAneuT} ae. «. a/aster 
Jeoz, tm. p/. f «Re«, tportt 
Joaillvie, »f. jtwodlti'$ trade i 

JToalliler, ^re. s. ajewcUer 
JoGriaM,«in.«»n^2ef on ; cotmuan 
Joddet. «n empty Jell oWfjeol 
Jole, sj.joyf delight f gladness 
Fea de J<rfe, *m. a honjire 
Joignant, pr. hard ly, next to 
Joignant, e. adjoiningy next to 
Joiadre, vn. tojoin^ * overtake 
Be Joindre, rr. f • * immC c/om 
Joiot, sm. joint f seenn 
Jdnt que, e. ftc«t4le«, f o n&ie& ocU 
Jdnt^, e. a. legged 
Joints, «^. fioe Aan4/Wf 
JMnUire, jointtf juncture 
J(4i, e. a. j9re«y, genteel 
Joliet, te. a.pret^ enough 
JoUment, ad. neatfyy prettily 
JoMveUn^ tf. pi. toyt ; pretty do- 

ingt or toying* of children 
Jonc, mi. ruth ; Aot^rtn^ 
Joncnte, {/*. ttremed Jtowert ; 

Joncher,* strew 
J<mctioa^f.Joining; eonjunction 
Jongleur, mi. a juggler 
Jongierie, sf. juggling 
Janqpfte, on Indian hoot 
Jaaqniue, a jonquil 
3caa3iOu,vn.toplayfora trifle^ 

for nothinr 
Joubarbe, tf. houst^tA^jiAaTh 
Soaie^ the cheek 

Joaie^hidtnsss ofuwindewwail 
JmuTfVeL to play } to aet: sport 
8e Joucr, V. to sport', droU} * he 

Jouereau, rni. a 6wiffer at play f 

one who plays low 
Joaet, plaything i sport 
Joneur, se. s. gamester ; player 
-^ de gobelets, ajnggur 
Jottflu, e. a./«(, Iweom 
Jottf 1 910. sfofce ; tionery 
Jovuj, e. a. jovial f merry 


Joi^on, im. a pZ^A«a|r 
Jouir, vn. to enjoy, possess 
Jooissaoce, tf. enjoyment , frui- 
Jottissant, e. a. enjoying . 
Jour, nil. dayf light; euuhlight 
Jour de I'to, new vear^s day 
Jour des rob, twelfth day 
iam des cendres, Ash-frednes' 

Jour des Morts, Jill-Souls-day 
Jour de cong^, play day 
Jour de la naissance du roi, ike 

kif^s hirth-day 
Jour (moyen), way, insight 
Jour, space ; clear spaee 
Journal, jiR. J oumaf; fkqf-ft««k; 

diary f acre 
Joumuier. e. a, daily ; dturiMtf, 

Joummier, fln.^*ottm4yiiuM 
Journaliste, - ••nalist 
Joum^, sf. day ; day*sjoumeyi 

day't work ; a battle 
Joumellement, odT. daily 
Joute, «/*. ^'u«( ; tilt 
Joute de coqs, cock-fighting 
Jouter, va. tojutt s to *Jigkt 
Jonteur, sm.jtittler ; titter 



Jottvenceau, a lad, ttripling 
Jouvence, tf. youth (old) 
Jouvencelle, a latt 
Joyau, tm. a jewel 
Joyeusemeiit, ad. joyfully 
Joyeuset£, tf. a joke, jest 
Jofyeva., se. a.ieyfu^ merry 
Jub^, Ml. a looby 
Jidk^tlon, tf. rejoicing 
Jubil^, MR. ajfthilee 
Jubiler, va. to grant an animity 

to an old tervant 
Jodier, vn. to roott 
Jttchoir, mi. a roott 
Jndalque, 2. a. Jewitk 
Jndalser, vn. tojudaixe 
Judalsme, tm. Judaitm 
Judicature, tf. judioatwre i lam 
JvtSicl^re, judgment 
Judic&Bire, 3. a. judieieKy i judi- 
Judidaireinent, ad. —eially 
JudideiMeiiient, —cioutly 
JncWdaix, se. a. judicious f win 
Juge, mi. aiudge ; wnptrs 
Jugemeotyjiuvmene/ stsueneti 

Jonlaire, % a*jugusmt 
JuuL Te. a. s. J«wu4| • Jtm 
Jniuet,mi. Jii/y 
Join. Jims 
Ji^ube, tf.jukie 
Jt\)ubier, mi. mjubt'^rto 
Juiverie, sf. Jtnfefmrtori I 

iwr's street 
Jnkepf sou ndt^ : d 
JuM, Italian cam, 
JuUenne, {f. Jii/um; /l s w ii 
JumartfSiik aawfs 
JuiDeaa, Jumdle, a. s; fwhi 
Jmneaux, sm. j»I. Qiw i i ri 
Jumeflet, tf. pL dhssis, «tfs 

beams of aproe*^ 4f» 
Jumeller, va. to strengthen mik 

o&sdes, ftsoms, i/o. 
Jument, sf. a amrs; mmMta 

Jnaie, junto t ctAU 
Jape, apettieoot 
Jiq>e piqu^, aitOtedt BSltiBMtf 
Jupiter, sm. Jupiter (apUmet) 
Jiq^, under petticoat 
Jurande, sf. wardenship i the 

Jurat, sM. oMsi 
Jnratoire, 3. a. ta * bs * 
Jur^, e. a, sworn 
Jur^, sm. warden of a e t mfs my i 

juryman; jury 
Jursment, on oath 
Jurer, v. to * sn»ear 
Jureur, se. s. a s aw a r sr 
JuridictioD, sf.jwrisdietiem 
Juridique, 2. a.juridieml 
JuridJqgemept, ad. H eo Hy 
Jurisconsulte, sm. a l a wy et 
Jurisprudence, sf. de na e 
Juiiste, sm. etvifwii. jurist 
Jutaaft^fketed kind of oath 
Jus de r^gUsse, SnemSek Uttrtoe 
Jttsaac, r^lKsB, sM 
Jnsque, JusqiMi, pr.Uf tujkr 

as i until f till; sve» to 
Jusqn*A, JusquVw, sosn. veif 
Jusques A qniadf haw len^ 
Jusques li,so^kr, * ' ' 

JusquVid! hem far 
Jusmiiame, sf, asu^aiii 
JusooD, eammaiul 
Jofta^m-eocpi, 9m> dte «# M 





jrvste, S. a. anujust ; // ; tigkt 
Juste, «mL rt|f/U, aeaetlff 
Justeiiieiit,/K«e/y; exactly} right 
Jostesoe, sf.^utlnett 
Jasticei/MtiM, /ow; rijf&feoui- 

Justiciable, ?. a. — «i«&f« 
Josticler, va. to esteute 
Justicier, am. a judge 
Justi£a.ble, 2. «. -^/e 
Justlfiant, e. a.jtutifying 
Justificateur, tm. —-^-tor (a let- 
ter (bunder^s lAstrument) 
jQstiiication, tf. -~tion ; defence 
Justifier, va. jvutify ; prove 
lSejustifier,t)r. to eUar one's telf 
Jurer|V. to * smear j jar } claeh 


^ ABAK, km. the name of tome 
-^^ pvhlic hautet in Rtuaia 
Kabiojou kihin^econdtnarriagej 

x>rhiredzoive»amongthe TVrk* 
Kali, em. kali (a sea weed) 
Kan, B compandor among the 

Karab6, yellow a^niher 
Karmesse, sf. annual fair In the 

Low Countries 
KttkiAe, the Chand Signior't 

Kermfs, sm^ hermes 
Kiomfue^ « tort of pavilion in a 

K^elle, tfi « legendf a long tf 

dious story 
Ryrielle, the littmy 
KystCf sm. a tvmour-y vtoelling 

T A, art. i\e 
^^ La, pro, Aer, ft 
^a, «m. a note of music 
L4, ad. there, yonder, thither 
lA, 1^ vo to ; come come j softly 
JLfAp'haiit, eAove 

LAriu^me, in that ^ery placx 
X.i-deistB, upon that, up there 
|^&-dessous, under tAer«> under 

L&-dedas8,«ftftla, in that place 
Labarum, «m. ConstantineU int- 

perial standard 
Labear, sm. labour} toorh 
Labial, e. a. labial, verhtU 
Lab>£, e. a. labiated 
Laboratoire, sm. —4ory 
Laborieutement, ad. hardly 
Labocieux, se. a. laborious 
Labour, sm, tillage 
lalx)urable, '2. a. arable, moMU' 

Labourage, sm. tillage 
Labourer, va. to till ; * dig ; toil 
— avec la charme, to plough 
Laboureur, rai. ploughman ; til- 
" let 
Labrrinthe, — rtiuA; maze j tit- 

Lac, a lake 

Lacer, v. to leue ; to tag 
Laceration, sf. — tion 
Laci^rer, va. to lacerate, * tear 
Laceron, sm. sowthisHe 
Lacet, lace ; snare ; noose 
Lftche, 2. 0. loose ; slttck f faint ; 

slothful ; cotoardly ; base 
Un l&cbe, snu a poltroon f a 

LJlcberoent, ad. basely ; daddy 
LAcher, v. to loosen ; * let go ; 

fre i* gooff 
Se ULcher, vr. to slacken ; to *Jly 

off, to'vnbend 
L4chete, sf. cowardice ; sloth ; 

LacinU, a. a. lacinated 
Lacis, sm. noting 
Laconique, % a. — nic ; oonoise 
LacoftUfOement, ad. —nieaUy 
Laconisme, sm, — ontmi 
Lacrymal, e. a, -^nail 
Laciymatoire, sm. lachrymary 
LacSflaqs, string; noose, spring f 

snafe; gin: knot 
Lact^ 3. a. laoteal; mSky 
Lacune, sf. a rap in a book ; 

somethvi^ * left out 
Ladre, 9. a. leprous, stingy 
Ladre, esse. s. a leper, miur 
Ladrerio, sf. leprosy ; lazaretto; 

sordid aoarice 
la^ne, sf. yenetiam canei 
Lai, e. a. s. lap, layman 
f^ia^^ eu ugly, hamelff 

Laideron, sf. a kvmdy pun 
LaidmuTj ugliness, d^finmiiy 
Laie, wild sow $ mm thrmigk a 

Lainage, ^sm. woollen goodo 
Laine, {/l woolfleeee 
Lainerfe, woUen trade 
Laineux, se. a. woolly 
Lainier, e. «. a woolmos^er 
Lalqae, '2. eu s. lay, laymm 
Laisse, lease, sf. a hem ; « hmt" 

Laisser, va, to* leave ; to * let 

Lalt, snumUk 

Lait de cbaax, wkitingt tire 

Laitage, milk food 

Laitance, laite, sf. m^ ; xo&t<« 

Lait^, e. a. soft rood 
Lidterie, sf. a dairy 
Laiteron, mi. sowthistle 
Laiteux, se. a. milky 
Laitier, mi. saanmy maU«r of 

melted iron ^ 

Laitidre, sf. a m^hoaman 
LaiCon, sm. lattenj brass 
Laitue, tf, lettuce 
Laize, breadth of cloth, or stuff 
L,aina>, sm, u priest among tne 

Lomaneur, eoast-pUol 
Lambeau, a rag, a shred 
Lambel, a label 
Lambin, e. s, humdrum 
Lambiner, va. to * dream, to 

* he a lounger 
LambQUtde, tf, a Joist 
Lambris, sm. ceUmg, voaijucot ; 

Lambnssage, eeUing; wainscot' 

Laml^sser, va. to ceU ; wainr 

Lame, sf. a plate of metal; a 

blade; wave ifUike ; reed 
Lam^, e. a. plated 
Lamentable, a. — 4aUe 
Lamentablement, ad. moanfuBy 
Lamentatioq, tf, — tion 
Lamenter, va, to lament ; ^e- 

Lamie, tf lamia (a kind of 

Laroinage:, sm, thejimendng of 



I, ML toJiaUm mclflft 

Lanqpe, «f. /amp 
Lamp^, fcMMjier, ftn'mmer 
Luster, vn* <• to9$ oj^ hr i mme n 
JUBaa^emaf am. vtp« ci^ a /M»p 
LaoopioB, o «m«U lamp for tm- 

LamiurUloii, moBleanprvy 
Lara^roie. if, a lamprty 
Lance, a taneef ^ear 
Lance 4 feu, a tmtih 
Lancer, veu to dart ; * Hing ; 

lanck ; rouM ; * ea$t 
Be lancor, vr. to ruahi * tkoot 
Lancette, sf. a lancet 
jl,9»ckT,tm. a Mue/hr ehirurgi' 

eal mstntmtt^i 
Laoiciere, rfi a mUPi ihikt 
Laacoir, sm, a mUlrdam 
Lande, sf, kuUh 
Landi, cm. afair near St, Dennisy 

and remarkeible holidays for 

the eolleges of Paris 
Landgrave, sm, —grave; Oer 

man eownt 
Landgraviot, —pwiiate {ess 
Landgravine, sf. Ocrmon eoimt- 
Landier, sm. aailtAen handiran 
Lanneret, /aimer (hawk) 
Langage, language^ toi^[ue 
Langes, pi. smadaiiiw-clothes 
Lange, sm. a printers blanket 
Langoureusement, ad. languish- 

inghf [pining 

Langooreux, se. a, langu^ ; 
Langonste, sf. large lobster 
Laagoostin, snuaprawn 
Lai^ne, sf. tongue^ lanrw^fe^ — 

(knpde laague, sloMer 
Laqgnette, tongue of several 

La ngu e nf, las^iuorjpiningawaiy 
La a g n ^cr, va, to examine a 

Jjuigaijaaf sm, aear^er of 

hog's tongues 
Languier, dried hog's tongue 
Languir, va, to languish ;jpine 

eaoau ; /tn^r [wfly 

Langulwamment, ad. languish' 
Langwifwant, e. a. languishing ; 

pvnii^ freaks faint 

LAB r 

Lanier, sm. a Immur 
Lani^re, sf, straps lash^ lures 
LaaiC^re, 3. a. /on^rcrMM 
Lansquenet, sm. — net, O ermm n 

foot soldier ; a game at etwds 
Lonteme^ sf, Umtemj cupola 
hsaajuena sourde, dane lantern 
Laateme de mooUa, Cmtutte, 

Lanteme magiiiiie, magie Zon- 

Lantnmes, ^fooleries 
Lanteraer, mi. to trifle, knn&ee- 

Lantemerie, sf. silly stuff 
Lantender, e. «. lantcm medcer ; 

tedious iaJker 
Lantiponnage, sm. nonsense 
Lantiponaer, va. to talk non- 

MiMe ; to tesae 
Laaagineux, t». a. hairy ; vtoolly 
Laper, vn. to * lap, * tide up 
■Laperean, sm. tfoung rabbit 
Lap i d a i r e, laptdargj jeweller 
Li^pidation, sf, stoning 
Lapider, vo. to stone to death 
Lapidification, sf. — -fton 
Lapidifier, vn. to lapidify; to 

turn iiUo stone 
lapidificpie, 3. a. -"fcal 
L^pin, Ml. a rob&ie^— Brave com- 

me un lapin, a coward 
Lapine, sf. a doe rahbit 
Lapis^ sm. lapis lazuli 
Liqps, e. a. lapsedyfallen 
Li^Mde terms, sm, fength of time 
IxpB A( relaps, a renegado 
Laquais, sm. a lackey , footman 
Laque, tf. gum lae; lacker 
Laque, nil. China varnish 
LaqueUe, pro, f. thatj vthiehf 

Lardn, mi. theft, reibery 
Lard, bacony lard 
Larder, va. to lard ; * run 

Lardoire, sf. a. larding-pin 
Lardon, mi. thin slice of baeon 
Lardon, «neer, * arcoMi 
Laige, 3.0. Zor^ ; vnde; broad; 

Large, mi. breadth 
Largement, ad. —gely,fktlly 
Largesse, sf. largeness; gin 
Largeur, largeness, breadth 


Largo, ad, slew (in mauts^ 
Lafgue, Ml. ojfing 
Lanner, va. to* let go 
Langot, Mi.>fiU«, orpipo 
Larix, the larek'tree 
Uurme, sf. a tearf a drop 
Larmette, a small tear 
Lwmoyant, ei> «. weepingf ia 

Larmoyer, tm. te * weep 
Larmoyenr, se. s. weewer 
Larron, nesse. s, thief; the pUK 

Larrooneaa, mi. u yoimf thief j 

Lwnrcs, saupi. hehgelbKnt 
Larynx, mi. larynx 
Las, int, altu! 
Las, lasse, a. wcortol, tired 
Lasdf, ve. lemioiousy lewd 
Lascivemem. aiL —piously 
Lasdveti, sf, laseiviousnets 
Lassant, e. a. tiresome, tedious 
Lasser, va. to tire ; ftt^e 
Se — , vr, ta * grow, or * br 

Lassitude, sf. -*Hle, weariness 
Laste, sm. a last ; two tans. 
Lataider, Jlmorieanpalm-iree 
iMBttLe. a. latent : hid; hidden 
Lateral, e. a, —rea 
Lat^raienieDt,a<f. •^ratty; side 

Latin, e. a. Latin 
Latin, mi. the Latin tongue 
Latineur, a pedantic Lettinitt 
Latiniser, v. to Latinise 
Latinisme, mi. Latinism 
Latiniste, Ltainist 
Latinit^, sf. latinity 
Latitude, latitude 
Latitndinaire, a. s. —narian 
Latomies, marries 
Latrie, culte de latrie, worship' 

of Ood 
Li^rines,, house of offiu f 

Latte, sf. a lath 
Latter^ i;a. to lath 
Lattis, Ml. lathing 
Lavage, washing ; puddle 
Lavande, sf. lavender 
Lavandi^re, a laundress 
lAxnnge, fhlllof snow from' the 




Iivwse, vtotou ftHb» 

Laudes, «/. j>/. frajftr* 
lam, if. Itna 
LaTcment, mi. glitter ; wa«4Mf 
Laver, tw. «• * tMuJk ; ofaM 
6e laver, vr. <o * vnuA, or dtm 

onc'f m(^ 
Lavetoo, ««. tfcore wol 
Lavette, {^ • dMAefoiU 
Laveur, ae. a tPMJUr 
JLaTeuae d*^cueUef, sf. pnoUr- 

Lavignon, mk »ort efeoeklt 
La^is, a wmA Cm draminf) 
Lardr, a toa«AA«iwe ; a fitur 
LaurMt (po£te), j»oe< teureat 
Laurte, ^. er0w» eflcMortl 
Laur^le, j/. tfmm-kmreZ ; 

wreotA ojlmatl ; Mqp 
Lavrier, «ni. laurel j bay 
— * d*Am&riqiie, ou dluode, /»- 

<lian Awrei > 

— cerise, dUrry^toji 

— chAne, kind ofcerh4ret 
—• roM, rose-laurel } roee-bay 
~- tbym, wild laurel 
Lavure^^/l c(uAnMlter,Jk«f^■«MU& 
laxatif, re. a. — 4toe ; flpenin^ ; 


Layer, vo. f o * cut a Zone 
Layette, sf, a drateer ; hex ; 

9he{f; ehildhed linen 
Lazaret, mi. a peet^Aeuee 
Lazzi, dumb thewf trick 
Le, art. m. the 
Le,j9r0.A»m; iti to 
L^, em, hrtadth ef /iiten 
L^che, «/*. a <Am «2iee 
L^che-mte, a drtfwtnjr-pan 
L6cher, va. to * liOt 
Le^on, «/*. leOurej let*on 
Lectear, «m. a reader; hcfur* ; 

Lectrice, «/*. aftmaU reader in 

a nunnery 
Lecture, reading f leettireehip ,- 

Lteal, e. a. Icj^oJ ; law/ul 
L^galmnent, ad. kenettly 
L^galiflatioa, »f. the making a 

teritti^ mutKentie 
L^gaUaer, va. to " make authen- 
L^Salit^, «/. honeety ; te^fety 


L^gat. tm. a Peni^i legate 
L^gataire, «. a legatee^Ugmeif 
L^gatioD, «/*. legatethip 
L^, 2. a. onp^y (sea term) 
L^gendaire, Jm. c writer ejf Ze- 

L^jcnde, «/. legend; vMeHptieni 

tediaue narratvoe 
L^ger, e. 4|. light ; nimUs ; >Si> 

««; trijlinr 
L^gdreroeat. lightly; nimbly 
L^geret^, #/ Ztf ^MeM j agi/ity ; 

mmbZeiWM j 7evi<y 

d'tefflprit, /«7tty </mtii4 

Legion, fcgion, vast number 
L^^gionnaire, mi. legionary 
LigUlat^Uf legislator, lawgiver 
L^gislatif, ve. a. --tive 
Legislation, tf. Ugislature 
L^islatrice, a she hmgioer 
L^giste, em. civilian, lawyer 
Legitimation, sfi — (ton 
Legitime, 2. a. legitimate }Just ; 

lawful (many 

LegitLne, sf. portion, patri- 
Legitimement, ad. justly 
L^gitimer, va. to legitimate 
L^gitimite. sf. l^itunacy 
Lege, sm, legacu 
L^guer, va, to be^puath 
L^gune, sm. legume, pulse 
Legumes, pi. greens, roots 
L^gumineux, euse. a. — ^u« 
Lendemain, sm. the nest day 
Lemlore,m. if fa humdrum 
Ldnifier, va. to lenify, soften 
L^nitif, ml. lenitive ; allay 
Lent, e. a. slow; duil ; duatory 
Lente, sf nit 

LenteNDHsnt, ad. slomly; keaoily 
Lenteur, sf. slowness, dullness 
Lenticulaire, a. m. -^ukKr 
Lentiile, sf. a lentil ; freckle j 

LentiQeux, se. a. freckled 
Lentiaque, mi. mastide-tree 
Leonin, e. a. leonine, uiwgtio/ 
Leopard, mi. a leopard 
Lteparde, a. passant, guardant 
L^pre, sf. leprosy 
Liprenx,se. fi.s.lepreus; a leper 
Leptoserie, sf. a lazaretto 
Lcquel, pro. m. which, who, that 
Les,^ and pro. the, them 
Ld9e.roaje8t6, */. high-treason 




L^siner, vii..Ce * he eorUdlypar^ 

Liakm, tf, wrong 
Lciquel8,pro. m. pi, vAiek ; who 
Letqudtes,/. that. w4adk, wka 
huae,sf. hat-band 
Lessive, lye to wash teitk 
Lessiwr, veute* wash tn fye 
Lett, em, hatlaet, last 
Lestage, laetage 
Leste, 3. a. spntee ; neat ; clever 
Lestement, tsd, nrueely, elevetly 
Lester, va. to haUatt 
Lesteur, mi. « lighter 
Letliargie, tf, lethargy 
L^thargique, 3. cu e.letkarg^ 
Lettre, sf letter, epistle 
— de diaDge, bill of exekange 
he^Xxee,pLlUeratwre [credit 
Lettres de cr^aiice, lettere of 
Lettres de rtcislon, a wrU ta 

anmul a eemtraet 
Lettr^e, a. Icltered, 2t(«raCe 
Lettrine, sf very eimdl letter or 

type (in printing) 
Lettrise, e. a. (Ui poetiy) that 

begins vaith tJu seane letter 
Levain, mi. leavem yeet; reliee ; 

old grudge 
Levantl the eastf the Leoant 
Levantin, a. mi. Z^voirftiie 
Live, sf. hollow mallet 
Ler^e, tenit ; levy ; risingf rate* 

ing i recess / harvest ; trick at 

cards; riding 
Lever, v. to iQk up ; levy ; re^ 

nunc ; collect; * ekaei ; * l«ir« 

up or oj^; • rieef ferment ■ 
Se leTcr,vr. to rise i * hreei up; 

* arise 
Lever, mi. levee 

du soleil, eun-riting 

Leveur, tetx-gatherer 
Levier, a lever 
L^vlgation, sf levwutien 
Ldviger, va. to leoxgate 
L^vite, mt. a JLeoite 
Livitique, Licvitieue 
Levis, pont-levia, dram-hridgf 
Leur, pre. their, them 
Le leur, les leurs, their 
Levraut, mt. a leveret 
h^vee, »f. the lip 

IteTTdle) gttjfhcwHd hUA 
JL ev rett a r, «». «• tent terM 
L^yrJer, Mn. a ifreyAowitf 
LevroB, liitU giyyh »tm d 
LauM, a Imne ; seosy 
Leorrer» ««. to hare ; decoy; t* 

* teach wit 
Levare, sf, yeit 
Lexicograpne, «m.— ^Aer, a »r»> 

l«r o^ tliceionartct 
LexioOB, lezique, a Oredt die- 

L&z9rdj a liamrd 
L^zarde, tfi a ehink or ercviec 

Liais, MM. vciry kardfree^on* 
Liaison, tf. hmding ; contMancn ; 

«fr«t« o^ a ptnj tie 
LbuMimer, vo. <• * bindHone* 
Liant, e. a. lunA/e ; mild 
Liard, «m. aJarcAtNf 
Uardor, v». <a oiufr «ma2l nmuf 

to join 
Iiiasse, tf, hvndU of pmfer$ ; 

Libation, — tion, offknng 
LibeUe, m, a lieTi a MU 
Libeller, va. to deelaro upon an 

action of treapast 
Ln)dral, e. a. liberal, fret^-^iati 

libmux, oBieneeo 
Lib^nlrawnt, ad.'-ralljf^freeljf 
Lib^rallt^, tf. —4ity ; generotUif 
Liberateor, riee. s. deiwerer 
Liberation, tf. ditdtarge 
Lib^rer, va. tofree^ dear 
Be libArer, to dear oneV ddiis ; 

get *firom 
Ltberte, sf. Zifterfy ; faeUitif ; 

Ltbertin, e. a. lieentionu ; letod 
Libertin, e. i. a Uwd perton 
Libertinage, mi. lewdness 
Libertlner,*he libertins 
Se Uttftiner, vr. to* grow leead 
LiUdineux, se. a. lewd 
LiUtinaires, em. al. {tbtCmaWt, 

underteJbers offvnerals among 

the Romans 
Libraire, sm. frooJbse/Zer; sta- 
librairie, sf. hods trade 
Libratioi^ ^^ion ; poisin^ 

Um, 3. a. /rM ; cajy ; 9ptnt 

UUi leoM 
Libianeat, ad.fredyi easUif 
lifi/t^sf. list for e^pidtatsi koimd- 

Ucniee, {icencc; /teenftoamett 
lioenci^ tai. licentiate 
LtcencJemept, didmndii^ of 

Lioenoer, va. f e disband 
Se tteender, vr. to * grow lieen- 

Licendensement, ad. Zeaid^ 
Lioencieux, se. a. licentious, Uwd 
lidtation, sf. auction 
LidCe, 2. a. /a»/u2 
Lidfement, ad. lamfuUy 
Lidter, va. to * sdl ly aaeliMi 
Lieome, sf. anunieom 
Lictear, itcfor 
Lie, sf. lees, dregs, grounds 
Li^ge, sm. eork 
lA^er un filet, to put corks «► 

IcMf anet 
Lien, sm, string $ tU ; laiid 
Liens, bonds, chains ; irons 
Uenterie, sf, lientery 
Uer, va. to * bmd ; fie; Imt'f ; 

^'oin ; tiaite ; thicken 
Se Uer, vn. to ' frtnd oneU se{fi 

to league ; tkideen 
Uerre, mm. ivy 
Lierr^, ^e a. wttA toy leave* 
Lie8se,e/.joy (old) 
Ueu, em. place} room ; oiMMe ; 

Lwux, p/.prtoy 
Lienx-commans, m. j»L eommon- 

place book 
Lmu de plaisanee, »f^M fostt 
Lieoe, sf. a league, S miles 
Lieur, sm. tier of skeaoes 
Li^Tre, a hare 

Lidvreteau, eaeHni^ y<mn|r Aare 
Ueotenancef sf. lieutenanqf 
Lievtenant, em. —tenant ^ 
— de TDi« lord lieutenant ' 
Ligamentenx, se. a. stringy 
Ligance, sf. a ligature ; bemd 
Lige, '^. ItegCj vassal 
Lige, em. tUlegianee 
Ligenoe, sf. atlegianee 
Ligement, ad. by tdlegiance 



Llgoager, owe ^lA« samofsmMy 
Llgne, sf line ; roee 
Lign^2 '•*MV*« *«<*M < TMs 
Ligneol, em. eAoemafcere tkrestd 
Ligneux, se. a, woody 
Ugu^i if* leagae ffuetion ; ew- 

Liguer, va. to leapu 
Liffuear, se. e. a teaguer 
Libs, em. /i/ae, jnp^ree 
Limace, sf. limas, em. a lAcg 
Lima^on, em. a enatf 
LimaCon de mer, pertwiftkU 
UmaOle, sf.,file^dust 
Lim^nde, ftarf or brsijtsh 
Limbe, em. limb^ frorder 
LtmbeSfjp/. /tm6o 
Lime, ^/ile, lime, sestf^tk 
Limer, vo. toJUe ; pduh 
LImeur, em. after 
Linder, a bloodhmmd 
Limlnaire, 2. a. dedaeetfofy | pre* 

Limitatlf, v«b a. reefrietlM 
Limitation, sf •^•tian 
Limiter, va. to limits M) i \fina 
Limites, sf. pU limits, bamid$ 
Limftrojp&e, 2. cbfrorderinf dbfe 

on, dose to 
Limon. em. mud, slims $ lem&nf 

Limonade, sf. lemonade 
Limonadier, e. e. a seller of le* 

lAmmuMXfWB^shmmddy ; dimg $ 

Limonier, em. a tkiO harsej a 

Limpide, 3. a. limpid, demr 
Limpidity, sf. eleameM 
Lin, snujlaxi linseed 
Linceol, a e&eef , linen 
Lin^re, 3. a. Itnear 
Lin^l, e. a. h'nea/ 
Lin^axnent, em. IMeamenC ; fea- 
Linge, linen doth 
Linger, e. e. one who mdtes, or 

sells linen ; a linen-draper j a 

seamater, seamstress 
Lingerie, sf. linen trade ; the 

plaee of a nunnery xrhere thr 

linen is hevt 



Uagelfer twt of JUmaa and 
LU^Otj tm. infQtf wedge [serge 
Lingotidre, ef, ingei nuuld 
Lingual* Ic. a, lintnutdental 
Ungue, ef. eort of cod-fitk 
Linwr, em.Aaat-^elUr 
IiinimentfjiN. a linvmni 
Linon, lawn 
LInotte, ef, Inuui 
Linteau, mh. linul 
Lion, a Ziew, Lee 
lionceaa, a yo%mg lUtk 
Lionne, af. a Uoniuee 
Lippe, biw>ber4.i» 
Lipp^ a mouthful 
— , francbe Iwp^^ free eeot 
Ltppitude, »f—de^ hlemrediuee 
Lippa. e. a. bluiher-lipfed 
Liquaactioo, af — tton 
Liqn^er, V. to Hfuifyj to melt 
Liqueur, ef. liquor 
UqueurtypLdreane; eorditde 
Liquidation,*/, acttling. etearing 
Liquids, 3. a. /»ai»ul, cUar 
Liquidement, ad. dear 
Liquiderses dettes^to cUar one's 

LiquidU^, ef. liquiditif 
Liquoreux, le. a. lueeiout 
"Lire J veu to readi etudy 
Lis, em. a lily 
Lis^rage^ emoroidering 
Lisdrer, oa. to embroider 
Liseur, se. a. a reader 
Lisible, 3. a. legible 
Lisiblement, aa. legibly 
Lisidre,«/'.2t'«(; lewing etrvi^e } 

skirtofaplacef ridge} selvage 
LIsse^SL a. sUdei smootk 
Lisser, va. to deeky smooth 
Lissoire, af. a aleeking-tool 
Lissure, aledUng 
Liste, a list} a roUfCatali^pu 
Lit, am. a bed j diannd of a river 
Lit de phxmef feather-bed 
~ de duvet, aoamfbed 

— de bourre,>Iod(r-&e^ 

— de paille, atram-bed 

— de parade, bed of state - 

— de repos, a eotccA 

— • 'nuptial,' wedding-bed 

— de Justice, Judgment-seat 

— d'ange, bed under a eanopy 

— de aunpijifld'bed 


Lit i la daebene, raieed tester^ 
~ A roulettes, Cmdk/cftc^l [bed 

— en forme de garde^vbe, o 

— en housse, angd'hed 

— de sanglH, horse'bed 

— de veiUe, bed for a nurse 
Litanies, ef. pi. Jitany [etory 
Longue litanie, /ong-wtiuied 
Liteau sm, a wolfs kanmt 
Liteauz, on. pL blue streaks «a 

Lithaigte, sf. lithsirge 
Lithtdogie, ~^ogy 
Liti^re, litter} sedan 
Litigant, e. a. s. litigant} suitor 
Litige, sm. a suit at lam 
Litigieux, se. lit^ious 
Litiroendance, sf. the duredion of 

a taweuit 
Litron. «in. a xoooden mieauuro 
Lit^ralre^ 3. a. lUerary 
Littoral, e. a. literal 
Litt^alement, ad. literally 
Litterateur, sm. a great sdiolar 
Litt^rature, ef. literature 
Liturgie, liturgy 
Livide, 3. a. livid, blade and Hue 
UTidite, sf. -dity 
Livraison, delivery ^ goods 
UAna^ binding ropes 
Livre, sm. a booh 
Livre, sf. pound /tore (eoin) 
Lirr^, livery} servants} board 

wages \vaur 

Livrto de la noce, wedding fa- 
Livrer, tmi. to deliver up 
8e liTrer, vr. to MnlS(2« in 
Livret, sm. a little 6oelr 
Local, e. a. looal, of a place 
Locataire, e. lodger, tenant 

Locatif, Te. of or belonging to a 

Location, af. a letting out 
Loch, am, log, way of a ship 
Lecher, vn. to* be loose 
Locution, af. — tien, phrase 
Lodier, sm. quitted counterpane 
Lods k. ventes, sm. pi. fnes of 

Lof, sm. leof of a ship 
Lopirithme, logarithm ' [tic 
Logarithmique, 2. a. logartthtne- 
I^» '/' hut; eell} box j lodge ; 



logMbfei 3.0. ittmsieAlo 
Logemant, sm. Mgmanif e^art* 

Logette, sf. a small eotiage : a 


I^pger, o.-te lec^ Aaiiear; to 

Se loger, vr, f * takealoi^inff 
Logicien, sm. logieian 
Logique, sf. logm 
Lo^ sm. dweuis^, fceme; {04?" 

ing } inn 
Logbte^a logist, mogirtrote of 

Logistiqoe, sf. logistic, a/ge&ra 
Logogripbe, mi. rdms, riddle 
Logomachie, sf. dispute onwards 
Loi, loo; decree ; dominion 
Loin, ad. far, far of" 
Loin de, loin qa», far from 
Loan A loin, at a great distance 
Lolnd'iei, awt^, of goue 
Lolntain, e. eu remote, far 
Loir, sm. a dormouse 
Loisible, 3. a. Umful 
Loisir, «m. leisure ; (tme 
Lok, dierishing draught, eleefu- 

Lombaire, 3. a. hmhary 
LomlMurd, em» apawnhroker 
Lombes, sm. pi. tho loins 
Long, longae, a. long} greed 
Long, sm. length, long, along 
Long-Joint^, e. a. long jointed 
Longaaimit^y sf.forieanmeo 
Longe, loin, strap 
hongeTjva. to* goby dk side of^ 

— oe longae main, leiv «^ 
Longitude, sf. longitu& 
Longitudinal,, e. a. — iiol 
Long-terns, etd. a long vAiU 
Longuement, • long tdtiUi a 

Longuet, te. a. pretty long 
Ltmgueur, ^f length, devmesi 
Loquadt^,^. 0dpce««tosCiiliwtfv«- 

ness} loquacity 
Loque, a reig, tatter 
Loquct, sm. a latch 
Loqueteau, little latch 
Loqucteux, se. a. n^^ged 
Loquette, af. little bit 
Lorgner, va. to leer, te eglc 
Lorgnerie, sf. ogling 





Lorgnette, • apying-gluu 

"Lorgocarf se. «. an ogltr 

Lorjo^ mu loriot (a bird) 

Lors (te, «{. at tkt titne •/ 

Lorsque, e. t^Aen 

Losange, «/*. a lozengt 

Lot, tm. /o< ; portion ; prize 

Loterie, «/l a lottery 

Lotion, lotion ; nudieinal vmah 

LotiTttm. to divide into lots 

Lotissage, mi. distribiitton 

Lotissement, distrSmtion 

Lotisseur, di$tr^tutor 

Lotte, tf. etl-pout 

Louable, 3. a. Umtdehlei oomr 

Lauablement. oil. laudaiUif 
Louage, tm. hire } rent 
Lm^anffe, sf. praise 
Louanger, va. to trumpet^ ery up 
Louangeur, sm. panegynstfjlat' 

Loache, 3. a, s^int-eyedj aanhir 

Loacher, vn. to s^int 
Loaer, vn. to hire, * let ; praUe 
LoueoT) se. «. one who let* out j 

a flatterer 
Locds, «m. Lewi* 
Loois d'or, a lout* ^er 
Loup, wotff ulcery black math 
Loup-garou, unsociable tnan 
Loup-marin, bate (fieajish) 
Loup cervier, a lynx 
Lovipeftf. atoen, a kneh of a free, 

rountf mognt/y mg gla** 
Loard, e. a, heaoy ; dull ; 'hard 
Loatdeau^e. t. an awkward per^ 

Lourdement, ad, awkwardly} 

Lourderie, «/. a gro** fault ; a 

Lourdenr, heaviness, duUnes* 
Loorer, vo. to join, unite 
Lootre, <tn. cm otter 
LouTe, *f a *he-volf} *ling* of 

a erane 
Loayeteau,«^. woip* eub} W9dgu 

of iron 
Loureter. vn. to whelp 
Looretene, tf. wolf-kunting 
LouTetier,tm.tAemotfer of wolf' 

LoaToyer, vo. (o taek abovt 
Louvre, tnu palate in Paris ; 

any magnifieent house 
Loyal, e. a. loyal} juat; mar- 
Loyaleiuent, ad. loyally 
Loyaut^, sf. loyalty^ fldelxty 
Loyer, sm. rent ; salary ; reward 
Lubie, sf. crotchet , whim 
Lubricity, lubricity, lechery 
Lubrifier, va. to lubricate 
Lubdque, S. cu lecherous 
Lubriquement, ad. teantonly 
Lucaroe, tf. dormer-window 
Lucide, 3. a. lucid, bright 
Lucifer, mu Lucifer 
Lucratif, ve. a. lucrative 
Lucre, sm. lucre, gain 
Luette, sf. uvula, palate 
Luette abattue, palate down 
Laeur, a glimtner,faint light 
Lugubre, '2. a. doleful, sad 
Lugubrement, ad, dolefully 
Lar,jir. Aim, Aer, to him, to her 
Lui-m£me, himself 
Luire, vn. to glitter, * shin* 
Luisant, mi. (Xe glo** of a stuff 
Ver laiMnt, gUm-worm 
Luiaante, *f a shxniang stax 
Lumi^, t^[ht, touch-hole 
Lumignon, em. snuff of a can' 

Luminaire, luminary, light 
Lumineux, se. a. luminous 
Lunaire, 3. a. lunar, lunary ^ 
Lunaire, sf. lunary, moomwort 
LunaJson, lunation 
Lunatique, 3. a. s. hmatio 
Lundi, Ml. Monday 
Lune, sf, the moon, silver 
Lunette d'toprocbe, peripeef tve- 

gltus, telescope 
Lunette A facettes, a multiply' 

Lunette polyMre, magnifying^' 

Lunette, merrsf-lAeugAt 
Lunettes, pi, specials 
Lunettier, mi. jpcetacZe-moirer 
Lupercales, sf. pi. —calia 
Lupin, «ni. lupine 
Lustral. e. a. every Jifth year 
Lostradon, sf. — tton 
Lustre, jm. AMfre ; gloss } tconae } 

Lonvidre, */. ththmmt of a wolf] hutrum^ i. e./w yeart 

Lustrer, vo. to giv* a tie** 
Lttstreur, sm, a oaUn&r 
Lustrine, sf. glossv silk stuff 
hut, sm. tite, or cAemiit'f eiay 
Lut ou Luth, o lute 
Lutation, sf, --lion 
Luter, vo. to lute, or cover with 

Luthee, a. like a btt* 
Lutheranisme, sm. — ntna 
Lutb^rien, ne. t, Lutheran 
Luthier, tm. a lute-maker 
Ltttin, em. o Aofrge6fm ; • child 

full oftritks andnoi** 
Lutiner, va. toplague} to * msJc* 

a fpreat nais* 
Ltttnn, em. a residing dttk 
Lntte, sf. wrestling, struggle 
Ltttter, vn. to wrestle, ttruggt* 
Lutteur, em. a wre*tUr 
Luxation, *f.'disjointing 
Luxe, em. luxury 
Luxer, va. to * put out of joint 
Se luxer. va. to 2iwa(e, or * be 

out of joint 
Luxure, sf. lust 
Luxuriance, — ee, ex/uberane* 
Luxurieux, se. a. lasciviou*} It- 

Luseme, e/*. luoem} Spani*h trt' 

foU •' \foil 

Luzemidre, a^SeM eeimi»i(A Ire- 
Lye^, em. Zyeeum 
Lympbatique, 3. a. —I is 
Lymphe, sf. lymph 
Lynx, em. lunx 
Lyre, tf. a lyre, or harp 
Lyrique, 3. a. lyne, lyrieal 


Macaron, em. macaroon 
Macaroni, maoaront 
Macaronique, 3. a. --^wnio 
Maceration, tf, -^-tion, mariiflm 

Mac^er^va. to mortify^* iteep 
M&che, tf. com-talad 
M&cbefer, em. droee of iron 
Dents niAcheli^res, grmder* 
Machemoure, tf, biscuit dutt 
Mftcber,ra. to dkew; to daw it off 
MAcbeur, e. freat eater 


tpirU of deip9ti$m 
Uae]iteveu8te,«m. a e>ia/iyfiMm^ 

afvotmrer of tyratmy 
Macbioal, e. a. mtokamioal 
Madhinalement, aci.fiieeAaiMoi//y 
MachinaMar) rai. aflutter i eonr- 

Macfa<nartop^ »f. etnUrxoemtt ; 

plot i demee 
Machine, mackime ; engine j tly 

MacMner, va, to devise ; muAi' 

natei hatch 
Machiniste, em. a moAimUt 
M&ch(rfre, if. the jaw; chops 
M&choimer, vn* to mutter ; * eat 

llacharer, va. to <(aii& 
M4ds, «m. mace 
M&de, sf, water<hestnH 
Ma^n, MR. a nuwon, hridelayer 
Mafonnage, nuMonnr 
Ua^onner, vo. to * huHd ; wall 

up a door ; to* do in ahung' 

ling tnanner 
Sla^onnerie, sf. maioniy, brtck- 

Blacque, tool to * break hemp 
Macqoer, va. to* hreeik hemp 
Uacreuse, tf. sea-duek 
Ma nd a t ure, a made, a watte 

sheet of printed paper 
Uacule, a spot, a stain 
lilaculer, va. to spot, to stain 
Hadanie, sf. mjf /ady, ladyship, 

madam, mistress 
Mademoiselle, madam, miss 

Madr^, e. a. spedded, slu 
Madrepore, sm, tort ofs 
trijied plant 

Madrier, a thide plank 
Madrigal, madrigal 
Madrigalet, little madrigal 
Madrare, tf. spedele, spot} vein 
Maffle, e. a. cfuh-chedeed 
JjHagKon, em, magazine f eoacA- 

hasketf xoarehouM 
HagBSioage, hire of a xoarehause 
MagasineTftia. to^l a vMirehouse 
Magasinier, tm. xuareh<mie4eeep- 

er, or derk 
Mage, a wise man among the 

Blaglden, a toroerer, conjurer 


Blagidenne, sf. awUek; tpreents 
Magie, nuuHc, Made art 
Magiqiie, % eu nu^ie, eon/urnig 
Magisme, ««i. magism 
Magister, country sehooimtuter } 

Magist^re, majriffery; grand 

mastership of an order 
Magistral, e. a, inmerious 
Magistralement,<M. imperieusly 
Magistrat, sm. a magistrate 
Magistrature, sf. magistracy 
Magnanime, 2. a. mt^rnanimous 
Magnanimemeiit, ad. magnani" 

Magoaiumit^, sf. ~-mity ; great- 
ness of mind 
Magne, Magn^se, ou Magn^sie, 

magnesia, mineral stone 
Magn^que, a. magnetic 
Magn^tiser, va. to agitate the 

spirits and fancy 
Magn^tisme, sm. — tism ^ 
Magnificence,^/: swmptuousnett, 

Magnifier, imi. to magnify 
Magnifique, '<?« a. magnincent 
Magnifiquement, ad. nobly 
Magot,«m. baboon ; urlyJcUow; 

hoard ; grotesque china 
Mahometan, ne. a. s. — tan 
Mahom^tisme, sm. — tism 
Mai, May, Maypole 
Ms^est^, sf. majesty 
Majestueusement, ad. nobly 
Majestneux, se. a. majestic 
Mi^eur, e. a. t^f age, senior 
Majeurejx/*. mo; or of a syllogism 
Maigre, /. a. lean} thin} slight 
Maigre, sm, the lean 
Maigreiet, te. a. leanish 
Maigrement, ad. poorly 
Maigret, te. a. lean, thin 
Maigreur, sf. leanness; lean 
Malgrir, vn. to * grow lean 
Mail, sm. mallet, a mall 
Maille, sf. mesh, stitch,web in the 

eye ; mail ; haw 
MaiUeau, sm. sort of mallet 
Mailler, v. to * make the meshes 

of a rut ; to arm with a coat ^ 

maU; * grow speckled } bud 
Maillet, sm. mallet 
Mttllier, chain-maker [let 

Mailloche, sf. small woodenmal- 

HaiUon, im. twrt •ftmeJi Hmg 
MidlloC, twaddling deihet 

Main, if. hasid} trick at eardt f 

teuseJ in a eoach ; palej juira 
Main chaode, hot coeklet 
Blain lev^, replevy 
Main morCe, mortmain 
Main d^fleavre, workmanship 
Main-poCe, a laine, hand 
En on tonmemain, «n a Irioe 
Maint, e. a. many 
Maint honune, many a man 
Maintefoifl, ad. ofteMtiaut 
Maintenant, ad. now 
Maintenir, v. to ma«n<ati» 
Se — , vr. to * keep up 
Maimenu, e. a. matntataei 
Maintenue, tf. a possession ad* 

judi^ed upon afkll trial 
Budntien, tm. maintenaneej Ae^ 

Major, a major 
Majordome, majordomo 
Majority, tf. majority ofagn 
Msire, sm. a mayor 
Mairle, sf. mayoralty 
Mais, sm. Indian or Turkey com 
Mais, c. but 

Maison, sf. house, homt,family 
Maison dn roi, kit^s household 
Maison de Tille, town-heuse, 

-^ seiffnenriale, mansion-house 

— re^;iettse, cegtvent,moneutery 

— de correction, bridewell 
-" de sereent, spunging-houte 

— de platsaneej country-house 

— rustique, a farm 
Maisonnte, sftl 

Maisonnette, a small houtt 
Mattre, tm. a matter, owner 

— earcon, head journeyman 
-— a*hotel, tteward 

— d'^cole, tchoolmeuter 

•— & danser, dancing-meuter 

— A chanter, mutiomaster 
Petit mattre, a fop 
Maltre fHpon, arrant hunt 
-*> homme, a clever man 

— clerc, head clerk 

— aliboron, a busy body 

— autel, high altar 
Maltresse, sf, mistress, trni^ 


, the whole family^ 

Kaltreaw teauBe, • notMt «o« 
— pi^ce, cKUffitm [i 

Maltrbe,y*reeaMi ofn eampwuf 
UaStriior, va, to dominur ; tub- 

Miduscole, af. capital Itttar 
Hal, Ml. evu, ill, ae&e, diteute j 

harm ; «ore ; hurt } iidnteu 

— d' enfiwt, leAour 
-de mer, «ea>ncJbic«« 

— d^ventoK, mMdUmce ; to&it- 

— de dents, feotA-ocA 

— de tftte, A<a<i-<uA 

— de gorge, mi. tort threat i 

— d^yeux. tore evet 

— GODtagieux, tie flagut 
•-cadaCf /ailing »%6kneu 
Hal, ad* badly, ilL not ntll 
MAlade,3.a. «. mc*; iUipatieni 
Maladie, sf, tiekneu: aiseatei 

Buladif, Te. a. tidely 
Hal8drerie,t/. laxarotto 
Mai-odresse, v»jkUfuIncu 
MalsidroU, e. a. un/Umtftf 
Mal<«drait,e. s. axaikoard person 
Maladroitement, oil. awkxoardly 
Ualaise, tf. trovhle ; state of 

Halais^, e. a. diJUeuit, uneaiy 

under misfortunes 
filalais^inent, ad. xoUh much ado 
Mai di propos, unseiuondblif 

— aventure, rf» misehance 

— avis^, e. a. imprudent 

— b&tl,e. ill'shaped ; indisposed 

— cooient, e. a. dissatisJUd 
MAle, Ml. nude, cock, he 
M&le, ?. a. inaJe ; manZy ; vjg-o- 

Haleb^te, «. a bod j>«r(on 
Hal^diction, sf. a curse 
Malice. Ml. sorcery,witchcrafi 
Mal^ficie, e. a. sickly} fascinated 
Mal^que, -3. a. malignant 
Malencontre, sf. mischief 
Malenccntreusement, ad.unfor- 

Malencontreux, ae* a. unlucky 
|Mal-eD-point, tid. at an illpoM 
Mal-entendu, mi. a mistake 
Malepeste, int. udshuddikins 
Mal-Atre, mi. uneasiness 
SUl^voIe, i* malevolent 

V»14iirt,* doitt 
Mal-fidjant, e. a. miie&irooii#, 

Slal-fatt, e. a. Hi-made, or done; 

MaUiUtear, mi. malefactor 
Malfam^, e. o. defamed 
Malgradeusement, ad. rudely 
BCtlgradeox, se. a. elowniakj 

aaktoard} un^enteei 
Maigti,j^r. in spiU of,notkantk' 

standtng {Jkred 

Mal-habile, 2. a. unskilj^; iU- 
Mal-liabiUt^, sf^. toant of parts ; 
» incapacity J iU-hr ceding 
Malheur, sm. mi^oriune ; ill 
Malheur, cut. noe to \J,udc 

Malheurenz, se. a. unAopjiy ; 

unlucky } pitiful 
Malbeureux, mi. on unfortwMte 

BlBlheiireasement, ad tmJUgqn- 

MaUionn6te, S. a. indeoent } 

rude f dishonest 
MaUumn^tement, ad. dishoiust' 

Ivf rudely 
MajboiudteU, »f. rudeness j die- 
Malice, mo/ice, roj^ttA tridt 
Malicieusemeitt, ad. maliciously 
Malideux, se. a. mischievous 
Mafignement, ad, teith em ill 

design: mischievously 
Malignite, sf. malice^ mal^[nity 
MalJD, igne, a. mischievous} n- 

ludiyf hurtful} had 
Maline, sf spring tides 
Maline, Meekline lace 
MaUngre, 3. a. pining, sickly 
MaI4ntenttoniie,e. a. ill-affected 
Malitome, a. s. tsakward; un- 
Mal.Jttg^, «m. illegcd decree 
Malle, sf. trunk, mail, box 
MaU^biUt^, mtUleableness 
Malleable, 2. a. malleable 
MaUetier, mi. trunk^iaker 
MaUette, sf. little trunk; scrip 
Mallier, sm. a pas^-horse 
Mal-raener, va. to use ill 
Malotru, e. a. sad i unrainly 
Malotru, mi. scul, pitiful wretek 
Malpeign^, a sloven 
Malpla^ant, e. a. disagreeable , 



Malpreqpre, a. shsttisk ; ui^ 
Maq>ropreinent, aif. slovenly 
Malpropret^, sf. dirtieuu ; «/#< 

Malsain, e. a. ekUjft wutMe* 

Mals^ant, e. a. wAeeotitinr 
Maiwonnant, e. •. iUreomeding / 

MaltAte, tf. o pp m si o e tax 
Maltdtier, mi. taas-gmthertr 
Maltraiter, veutoute HI: wrong 
Malvefllanoe, tf. iU-mill} spite 
Malyeillaot, mi. malevolent 
Malversation, sf. misdemetmor 
Malrerser, vn. to misMUeoe 
Malvoisie, sf. Medmsey witu 
Malnnihi, e. a. haied 
Maman, tf, mnwiia 
Mamie, w oertAMirt, Aoiuy 
Mammelle, the breeut,pap 
Mammelon, mi. a nipple 

Mamroelu-e. sufiliVreeLtttd 
Mamour, love, desur 
Manant, mi. a, elomn 
Blandie, handle, helve, haft 
'ibalai, broom stieft 
ManciM?, •/. a tieeve 
LaMancfae, the English ChamOil 
Manchetle, sf. « ruMe 
Manchon, mi. mn^ 
Mancfaot, e. a. mamisA, leane 
Mandarin, sm. a mandarine 
Mandat, mandeamu^ bill 
Mandataire, mi. a proxy 
Mundement, ortbr, mandede 
Mander, veu to * vrrite word 
Mander quekpx'on, to send for 
Mandille, sf, footmunU grett 

Mandoline, a small guUew 
Mandore, maiMlore ; /ute 
Mandragorc, numdmke 
Mandurable, %■ a, eateAU 
Manducation, tf. -<— ^len; €«tf« 

Manege, mi. managing a hereef 

riding-horse: intrigue 
M&nes, pi. shade, ghost, manes 
Mangeable, 2, a. eatable 
Mangeaille,, victuali 
Mangeoire, a manger 
Manger, va. to eeU ; diet 
Manger., meat, etiting 





Mangarie, if, eolttif, exocftoii 
Mangeur, se. «. tattr 
Maniable, 2. a. mppU ; fracfa- 

b/e [mod 

li*Ianiaque, 3. a. «m. mantoc^ 
Manicles, $f, pL handf titers 
Manie, ^. madrncM ; excessive 

fondness [nage 

3^ier, vo. to handle f to met- 
Manid, e. a. elegant (of words 

and vkrases) 
Uaniement, sm. feeling j hand- 

iing ; management 
Haniire, sf. manner; way, style 
De manidre que, so that 
Mani^res, pL carriage ^ behaviour 
Manier^i e« a. affeeted 
Mani^riste, nn. am ajfkdeA 

Manifestation, af. —-tion 
Maoifeste, 3. a. man^est^ clear 
Maifeste, sm. manifhsto 
Manifestendent, ad. clearly 
Manifester, va. to declare 
Se manifester, vnto* show one's 

Manigance, sf. sly Palings 
Manlgancer, va. to brewy to plot 
llanille, sf. Manilla 
Manioc, sm. yueea root 
Hanipoie, maniple ; handful 
Manipulation, sf. — tion 
Alaniqoe, a hmd^letUher 
Manireau, sm. a^sh-basket 
Manhrelle, sf handle ; rotmee 
Manne, maivna ; voider ; cradle', 

Mannequin, mi. a hamper 
Manoeuvre, sf. tadclmr of a 

ship ; motion ; procedure 
Manceuvrer, vn. to work a ship; 

to plot 
ManocuTrer, sm. skilful seaman 
Manoir, mansion-house, manor 
Manouvrier, mi. a workman 
Manque, sf. toaniy lade 
Manque de, ad. for want of 
Manqoement, sm. fault, slip 
Manquement de parole, the 

hreaek ofoneU word 
Maaquer, va*failf miss} * do 

amiss } want} *fatt short ; * 

he missing 
Maniazde, sf. roof of a house 
MflPAi^tadCj g^MUness 

Hante, VMiimuif iMmele, orvetZ 
Manteau, sm. a cloak^ mantua ; 

Mantel^, e. a. mantled 
Mantelet, sm. mantlet ; eapw- 

chin i mantle ipent'house 
Manteline, sf. riding~hood 
Manuel, le. a. manxud 
Manuel, sm. a moMuil 
Manuellement, ad. manually 
Manufacture, sf. — <ur« 
Mannfacturer, va. to wutaufu^ 

ture [purer 

Manufacturier, mw manufac- 
Manumission, sf —sion 
Manuscrit, sm. a mansueript *' 
Maniitention, sf. preserving, up- 

Mappemonde, sf. a map of the 

Maquereau, sm. a madearel 
Maquereaux, pi. spots on the 

legs byfre 
Maquignon, sm. jockey 
Maquignonnage,jook«y«At^; in- 
Maqutgnonner un cheval, va.. to 

Jit a horse for sale 
Maquignonner, to play the part 

of a brelnr 
Maquilleur, sm. a madkarehioat 
Marabout, Mahometan priest ; 

uglv fellow 
Marais, marsh; swanqs; garden 

Marais salans, pi. salt-pans 
Marasme, sm. marasmus 
Maritre, ^ a step-mother $ a 

crueZ mother 
Maraud, sm. rascal, villain 
Maraudaille, sf. rascals 
Maraude, joiie ; manatding 
Marauder, vfi. to *go a mmraud^ 

ing, or robbing 
Maraudeur, mi. a marauder 
'Marav^s, — dis, little Spanish 

Marbre, mi. marhle 
Marbrer, va. to marble, vein 
Marbreur, sm.p«g^r-4narVer 
Marbrler, marNe-outter 
Marbrure, sf. marUii^ 
Marc, Ml. e^ht ounces ; kudts j 

Mareaige, sm. taa mi itshftsh 

Marcasain, yoiung wild hoar 
Marcassite, sf. mareasiu stene 
Marchand, e. a. merchantable ; 

trading } netoigahle 
Marcband, mi. a merchant; 

dealer, chapman 
Marchand en gros, a wholesale 

dealer [deeUer 

Marchand en detail, o retail 
Marchand libraire, bookseller 
Marchand de sole, siUemasi 
Marchand de toUe, linenrdraver 
Marchand drapier, a woolien- 

Marchande, sf. merc&aatV toijki 
' a trading woman 

— de modes, milliner 
Marchand dliertjeSffreeii^ocer 
Marcbander, va. to cheapen, 

Mar^andenr, se. s. cheapener, 

Marcliandise, sf. merchandise; 

Marche, march ; way ; step 
Marches, pi. marches, limxts 
March6, mi. morJbee ; bargain 

— an pain, bread-maWfect 

— auz herl)es, heih-matket 

— 8UZ pooles, paultry-maikH 

— au foin, hay-marleet 
Marchepied, sm. footstool if oot» 

Marcher, vn. to walk ; marA ; 

* go ; rank ; * tread 
Marcher droit, to * be honest, ta 

behave well 
Marcher, mi. gait ; tpoy f^ 

Mardieur, se. «. a walker 
Marcotte, sf. layer; shoot; sprig 
Marcotter, oa. to * Mt shoots 
Mardi, sm. Tuesday 
Mardi-gras, ShrooO'Tuesday 
Mare, sf. a pond; nteer; pool 
Mar^ci^, Ml. mardkf swamp 
Mar^cageuz, se. «. marshy, 

Mar^dmf, mi. farrier : mar- 

shal imnsttr 

Mar^chal des logls, a ouarf er. 
Marshal de camp, adjutanit' 

Mar^chalat, sm. mardudMp 
Mar^chaterie, sf.farritr^radf 


Harge, tfimmrgim 
Margi^e, frrtm ^ a ncK 
Marginal, e. a. margimml 
Uargot, «/. i'cfsy ; mmU 
Margooillii, «m.ajnMla/e 

Uargrave, mar jtom 
Marg;raTiat, margrmiatt 
Marguerite, •/, daisy } pean 
MarguiUerie, ekurckmearden$kip 
Marfi;iitQier, mi. a diurduourden 
Han, o htuband, -^oum 
Mariable, 2. a. marriagteAU 
Mariag«, im.marriagtjwedloek; 

Marie graiUon, ^. a «/ut 
Mariei^ mi. to nturry ; joui 
8e maner, vr. to marry 
Mariear, 8e. s, watch-maker 
Marin, e. a. be/onf ta^r (o CA« ua 
Marin, mi. a teaman 
Marinade, tf. pickle 
Marine, aovy; naci^ otton; mo- 

rtnc; sea affairs ; WorA; sem 

Mariner, tm. fo ptekUj souse 
Marine;ouin, sm, a musquito 
Marinter, martacr, Momon 
Marj(rfaine, t/. marjoram 
Marlok>t, sm, a fop * 
Marum, sf. Polly 
Marionette, a puppet | a little 

Marital, e. a. mofrimoiuoZ 
Maritaleraent, ad, like a koAemd 
Maritime, a. maritime 
Maritome, af. a clumsy 
Marie, kc vid, Mame 
Marmaille, sf. hrats 
Marmelade, mamaladcy jelly ^f 

— — bois marmentean, sm. oma- 

mental trees 
Vixnoite,»f. porriige-peijkettle 
Mamdteux, se. a. vAining 
Marmiton, sm. a scullion 
Marmonner, v. to mutter 
Jlarmot, sm. a kind of monkey,' 

a puppet ; a hrat 
Marmotte, if, a m/smMain-rat 
Marrootter, va. to matter 
Qlarmooset, sm.of a grotes^pu 

Jiguref msumoset 


Maine, rf, wmri, elmf 
Mamer, va. to marl, mamtr* 
Mami^, tf. a marl-pit 
Maroqidn, sm. TWrfcey, ^emisky 

RuutOy Morocco Uather 
Maroipiiner, va. to counterfeit 

TuHtey Uather, ifc. 
Maraqainerie, sf. artofmakmg 

the Aooe Uather 
Maroquinier, im. Turkey leath- 
Marotiqiie, 3. a. HwdArastic 
Marotte, sjf. whim ; hobkyhorse ; 

fooPs haubU 
Blaroufle, Mb seoundrel, hooby 
Maxqpxe^sf. mark ; tokeu ; j»r«nt ; 

maie; spot j note f proof j 

Marqoer, tMi. to mark; score ; 

signify ; * skow^ * tell 
Mai^uetfcr, to spedde ; tn/cw 
Marqaelerie, sf. inlaid work 
Marqueur, se. a. moHter 
Marquis, sm. a marfuis 
Marquisat, marjvt^otf 
Bfarqutse, sf. marchioness ; tilt 

over a tent 
Mamfaie, a godmother 
Marri, e. a. sorry, concerned 
Marron, sm. targe ehesvut ; 

kuckle of hair; riding wig- 
box, a runaway slave i awork 

pritUeddandestinely ; «ort of 

Harron dTnde, horse diesnut 
Marromier, va. to curl in great 

Mammaier, sm. targe eJUmat- 

Marronifler d%ide, 4er«e cAes- 

Harronnier, a sledge-driver on 

Mars, Mardi ! Mors 
Marsonin, porpoise, seaAog 
Martagon, mountain lily 
Marteau, hammer, knocker 
Martel, WKeasiness 
Maitelage, mark set on trees for 

ship hu&ding 
Martel^es, tf. pi. dung of foJL- 

Marteler, va. to hammer ; * vex 
Martelet, sm. little hammer 
Marteteur,^oremaa in a forge 



Martial, e. a morrio/, warlike 
Martin sec, rai. stony kindtf' 

Martin, or nwFtiaet-plclicar, 

Martinet, JUtt cmndUstiek f a 

wsill hamsner i a eat oVine 

tails i a kind of swatlom 
Martingale, sf, miartingale 
Martre, marten, martsn-^Ha 
Martre xibeline, a sabU 
Martf r, e. s, a martyr 
Mart3rre, sm. martyrdom} suf 

Mar^rnser, vo. to torture 
MarQrroIoge, sm. — lo0 
Martyrologiste, — logxst 
Mascarade, sf, mosfaeraJe 
Moscaret, sm. eddy of water 
Mascaron, a grotesjae head 
Mascuiin. e. a, masculine, male 
Masculinity, sf, masoulineness, 

Masque, sm. a made ; a masffU" 

raderf sf. anuglyvntch 
Masqu^, e. a. madeedj counUr- 

fe it i dissembling 
msquer, va, to * mask ; to clothe 
6e — , vr. to * put a made on 
Massacre, sm.massacre ; bungler 
Massacrcr, va. massacre; bungle 
Massacreur, sm, bungler i mur- 
Masse, tf. mass; rtodtj mallet , 

muce ; bullion} club 
Massepain, sm. swut-cake 
Masser,oa. to stake 
Massicot, sm. ydlow colour 
Massler, maee-iearer 
Massif, ve. a, massy ; heervy , 

Massir, sm. masonry work 
Massivement, ad. ieaoily} dully 
Massue, sf. a duh ; mace 
Mastic, sm. mastieh 
Mastication, sf. chewing 
Masticatoire, sm. — tor^ 
Mastiquer, va. to cement with 

Masniipatan, sm. fine Indian 

Masure, sf. the ruins of a house} 

a paltry house 
Mat, te. a. unmrowht f heavy 
Ecbec ct mat, ehetk-mau 



If Attce, nuuHiMr 
Kstador, matadtrt 
Matamore, a buUy 
KatelMi mattrus ; wad 
Blatebuser, tMb to quilt j wad 
llateLusler, tm, quilt-maker 
Matelotf Mii/or; consert-*kip 
Matelotage, a sailor't pay 
Matelote, »/. kotek^otch of wot- 

Mater, va, ta matt } subdue ; 

M&ter. va. ia wuut 
MaUrialisme, itn, --^Um 
Mat^rialiste, m. -^iit 
Mai^riaUt^, sf. —litjf 
Mat^riaux, nuUsriats 
Mattel, lie. a. material f hat^ 

iak} dxMi kMcou 
UatdrieUement, ad. -'■riaUjf 
Maternel, le. a. maternal 
Matemellepaent, ad. motksrhf 
Maternity,*/. — 4»it2f,mo<&er&e«i 
MAteur, «m. a masti-maker 
Matb^noaticien, — tician 
Math^matiqneg, sf, pL -^iet 
Math^matique, 2. a, — «a/ 
Math^matiquement, ad. — <ca//y 
Mati^re, sj. matter^ subject 
Matin, sm. ^ ad. momvt^f 
M&tin, a mastiff} m/ttmyellom 
Matinal, e. a. au early riser 
M&tine ^. a ske mastiff 
M&tioeatt, sm. a little mast^ffT 
Mating, sf. forenoon 
Mittner, va, to abuse 
Matines, sf. pL matins 
Matineox^ se. a. earlp riser 
Matois, e. a. s, cwKnxngi sharp f 

a sharper 
Matoisene, sf, cunning f rtefc 
Matoo, sm. a male cat 
Matras, a matrass ; vial 
Matiicaire, sf. matherwert 
Matrioe, matrix ; womb ; mother 
Matriculaire, sm, member of a 

Matricule, sf, register 
Matrimonial, e. a. — nial 
Matrone, $f. mcrfren, lady 
Matir, to ^make unpolished 
MaUrfr, sm. ehitel^ scraper 
MAcure, sf, mastiw, masts of a 



MatnritAt ripeness 
Mandire, wuto* curse 
Maudinon, sm. a curse 
Bbudit, e. a. s. cursed^ aecurud 
Mangrtor, va. to * eurse 
Mausol^i sm. mausoleum^ tomb 
Manssade, 3. a. slovenly , dumsy 
Manssadement, ad. nastily 
Maiusaderie, sf. sloverUiness 
Mauvais, e. a. bad, evU, HI 
Mattvais, «m. had 
Maurab, ad, bad, ill 
Mauve, sf, malloms 
Mauviette, a kind of lark 
MauTis, «m. mauvis ; thrush 
Manx, evils, pi. of nial 
Maxillalre, 3. a. maxillary 
Haxime, sf, inaxtm, axiom 
Mazlmiiin,im* the highest point ; 

greatest price [ptay 

Maxette, sf, a tit ; a novice at 
Me, pro, me} tome 
M^coamment, ad, wideedly 
MAcbaocet^ sf, wickedness, 

wideed action 
M^chaniden, sm, a mcehanician 
MAchanique, sf, mechanic 
M^chanique, a. mechanic; sar- 

M^chaniqaement, ad, ~-nieaSy} 

Mtehanbme, mi. -~nism 
M^chant, e. a. wicked, bad, paU' 

MAche, «/ wUsk ; match j tinder 
M^chef, sm. mischance (old) 
M^cber, va, to vapour a cask 

M^oompte, xin. misredeoning 
Se m^conniter vr. to misreAon, 

to blunder 
MAoonium, sm, juice af peppy 
MAoonnoisnble, 2. o, not to be 

* known Ofistn 
MAoonaoissance, sf, ingratitude 
M^connolssant, e. a, unthankfiU 
Mtomnoltre, vr. to * ftrget ; 

not to * knew ; to disown 
Se — , vr. to forget oneU sdf 
M^content, e. a. dissatisfied 
M^conteatement, sm. discwteiat, 

MAcontenter, ixt. fa displease 
Mter^ant, sm. a nUsereantt a 

villain, an infidel 


Microbe, va, te dUMUva 

BUdallle, tf. a medai 
M^dBiBbte,iii«latl»it, anttcmmm 
MMailloo, a medaaian 
MMeda, apkysieian 
M^edoe, sf, pkyck* purg§ 
MMedner, vo. to phytic 
M^diane, sf. median vein 
MMianoche, m. miii^fJlt r#» 

MAdiatement, ad* 5y fneant 
MMiateur, rai. a mediator 
Mediation, tf. mediation 
MMiatrioe, a mcdiatrvs 
MMlcal, e. cb mcdiedl 
MMicament, mi. — dmiK, mdt- 

MMicameataife, 3. eu fi^sical 
MMlcamenter, vtk to phjfsio 
MMIcamenteoz, se. a. medicinal 
MMidnal, e. a. audieinal 
Mediocre, 3. a. middftNfr; mode 

MAdioereiiMmt,cui. indiffkrenay, 

so so 
MMiocritAt sf. mediocrity,^me' 

Midire, va. to * speak coU; raU% 

revile; slander 
MMisance, sf. eoH-speakii^ 
M^diaant, e. a. s. evil speakers 

slanderer; slanderii^ 
MMitatif, Te. a. — (toe 
Mutation, tf. --tion 
Miditer, va. to meditate, * thkd: 
MAditerrante, tf. '-neon 
Midfaim, Ml. HiMntm, middU 
M^oUaire, 3. a. medullar 
M^fUre, vn. to * misdo 
Mtfait, sm. misdeed 
M^flance, sf. mistrust, wiptbien 
MMant, e. a. mistrustfd 
Se m^fier, vr. f o mistrust 
M^g^re, sf. bitter eeold, shrtm 
MAgie, tawing of a Mn 
M^glsserie, tenamg 
Mtelttier, mi. a tower 
Meflleur, e. a, better 
M^lancoUe, sf. meUmekeltii ; mJ 

M^ancolique, 3. a. «. mslanekolj/ 
MAlancoliqutmoit, ad. with nu 

frwj^ or dAatt 
inieri TNI. to mix, &2eni( : uhMffit 
— one scrrure, «foi2 a (oefc 
6e miler de, to nuddUj t0*ht 


Hoodie, nulodjf*ow</y 
JH^odieux, se. mc/o<2toiM 
Bfelon, «m. a melon 
Slelonnier, one toko §tlU milon* 
Jdeloniii^re, tf, a mUonrbed 
Hembranei numbroMA 
Kembraneux, se. a. mcmbrtoMvu 
Membre, m. member } limb ; 

joint} moulding 
Slembrtt, e. a. stout 
Membrure, $f, a panncl-ifuare} 

eordfor mMtwrinr wood 
M^me, a, $ams ; tt^i ittelf 
HdnK, irid. even, very ; alio 
HAmeioent, likewise 
Memento, em. a memento 
M^moire, sf. memory 
tf^moire, em. memoraiulttm ; 

note; bill 
M^moires* em* pi* memoirs 
Memorable, 3. a. memorabU 
M^moratif^ ▼«. a. rememberinf 
Sl^morlal, em. a memorial ; a 

Tooete boel; 
H^morlaliste, -^ist 
M^na^ant, e. a. tAreaieninf 
Menace, sf. threat 
HenaoOT, va, to threaten ; Aw^ 
Menaceur, em. a tAreotencr 
M^nade, sf. a bacphanal 
M^imge,fm. kousekeeptT^JMuse' 
holdjfasnilyi goods }husoa$%dry 
U^nagemeut, em. regard; eon- 
duet ; dieoretton 
Manager, va. to huAand ; mar- 
nage }*be tender of; proeure; 
eontrive ; conduct 
S6 manager, vr. to * make much 
ofone^s ulfi to * keep fair 
Manager, e. s. thrifty house' 

tf^oag^re^e/. housewife, ketue* 
keeper / cose for nudles 

reign birua or Moefe ; upoul* 
Mendiant, e. a,*.a beggar 
Mendicity, sf. beggairy 
Mendier, va. to beg 
tten^o, tf. underkaxtd ieviee; 

Mener. va. to * lead ; * drive ; 
head} amuse }, carry } * bring 
Mto^trier, em. a fiddler 
Meneur, cnentlemoameAer } part' 

nsr } anroer 
Henin, a mmton ; otfendant 
Menotte, sf a little hand 
Menottei, jbnL A«mdcaj^ 
Mense, sf. income ; stock 
Mensole, iey-etone of a vault 
MeoKmge, em. lie ; Ubuion 
Mensonger, e. a. Ulusory } false 
Menstmel, le. a. menetnuu 
Menstrue, em.mcnetruum 
Menatrues,/* pi. menses 
Menstmetix, se. ek menetruoiw 
Mentalf e. a. mental 
McatBloDfent, ad, mentally 
Menterie, sf. afib^u lie 
Meateur, se. a. e. lyis^} liar 
Mentbe, sf. mint 
Mention, mention | naming* 
Mratkuiner, va. to mention 
UeDtir, vn. to * /ie, to fib 
Mentrai, vn. the cAtn 
Mentonnidre, sf. ehin^oth 
Menu, e. a. slender, small, thin 
MenaboiB,em. brxishmood} bavin 
Menns plaidn, pi. privy purse 
Means droits, /m. houndrfees 
Menu peuple, em. vu^ar, mo6 
Menus grains, pi. oats, barley, 

pease, vetch, ifC. 
Menue monnoie, sf. copper mo- 
Menu, em. Ull of fare, hill of 

parcels ; small Ivnen 
Menuet, a minuet 
Menuiser. va, to woik in joinery 
Mennilene, sf. joinery 
Menuisier, em. joiner 
Se m^prendre, vr, to * mistake 
M^wis, em. eontetiu»t, scorn 
M^pris, e. a. mistaken 
M^prisable, 3. a, contemptOtle 
M^prisabtement, ad, eontempti' 


H^pvlMBt, e. a. 4Ma<n^ 
M^prise, sf, a mii l alw, t h mJ ir 
M^priscr, vo. t« ifeejiieo 
Mer, tf. the sea 
MercantiUe, small trade 
Mercenaire, % m, s, meretneary ; 

an hirelis^ 
Mercenai rem e n t, oaL msfvenori' 

Mercerie, sf. merotry 
Mercero^ em. peJUar, imsfcii . 
Merci, tf. mereyipUy f pernor 
Mercier, e. «• ei AaftonfawAor, 

Mercredi, em. fTednesda^ 
Mercnre, .Aforciity 
Mercuriale, sf, u repr ime md 
Mercuriel, w. mermrial 
M^rc, sf. mother, dam 
M^ridien, em. the meridiem 
M^ridien, ne. a, meridian 
M^ridienne, tf, ney» aykerilnincr 
Meridional, e. a. eontAer^ 
M^rise, sf. tart kind tf cherry 
M^risier, em. e«al2 eherry-treo 
M^rite, merit, desert, worth 
H^riter, vo. to deterve }proeur§ 
Merlloire,3. a. merUortons 
Merlan, em. a whiting 
Merle, blaeldnrd 
Un fin Merle, a euamwurfellem 
Merlesse, sf. hen UaMwd 
Merler, em. battlement 
Merlette, sf, a marlet 
Meiiin, em. eoe^nrer 
MerluclM, tf, stockfish 
Merrain, em. eA^-t«mier 
Mervelile, sf. wonder, marvel 
Merveilleusement, ad, wonder* 


erveiUeux, se. a. wonder^, 

strarwe, admirable 
MerveiUeux„ em. maroelloHM 
Mes, pro. pi, my 
M^saiae, em. trouble 

one^s self 
M^saUier, vo. to undermofeA 
Se m^sallier, vr. to marryb^tm 

one's self 
M^sange, sf. a torn-tit 
M^rriver, vn. to * come taony 

harm ; to succeed ill 
M^saventure, sf. miectancf 


Meadamei, pL ladie$ 
M^ot^re, «m. muentiiy 
M^sent^riqne, 3. a. — feriu 
Misettimer, va. f • dii r^ar<^ to 

M^sintelUgeBce, »/, mitHmbr- 

M^soflHr, DO. eo * unier&ul 
MesqiUn, «m. a n^ardly man 
Mesqttioe, sf. niegardly woman 
Mesquin, e. a. ntr^ariaf 
Meflquinemeot, aa. tordidly 
Meaqainerie, «fl ^ttnj^incw 
Message, mi. meatagCi errand 
Hessager, e. «. meeeei^er ; a ear* 

rier i a pennjf-peitman 
Messagerie, ef. tie pott-hetue 
Messe, a ma»» 
Mess^anee, indeeeitef 
3Ie3f ^aut, e. a. unlbecominf 
Uesseignears, am. pi. my lords 
Messeoir, on. not to suit 
Messle, sm. Messiah 
Messier, keeper o/ vineyards 
Messlean, petU/emeii| sirs 
Messire, title of honour, sir 
Mestre de camp, a colonel 
Mesurable, % a. measurable 
Mesurage, sm. weancrcment 
Mesure, s/i measure, time, sixe^ 

Mesor^ e. a. oircumspeet 
f/LesoNTyva. tomeaswe^o weigh, 

to proportion 
Se mesurer avec, to enter into 

composition with 
Mesurear, mi. measurer, meter 
Misuser, vn. to misuse, abuse 
MesTendre, va. to * sell under 

Mesvente, sf. sale with loss 
M^uUrie, a farm 
M^tal, Ml. meted 
M«laUique,3.a.— /k 
M^tallurgie, sf. meteJlurry 
Mdtallurgiste, mi. metalltst 
Metamorphose, sf. — phosis 
Mtomorphoser, vr.tometamor' 

€e — , vr. totraneform on^s self 
Metaphore, af. —pkor 

M^taphorlque, 2. a rietd 

JSAtaphoriauement, ad. mela- 

JH^ktphysicieo, — «iaii 

M^l^^hjrBlqiie, «f. *-«m« 
M^tapbysiqoe, 3. a. -'^ieal ; a&- 

M^ti^liysiqaement, od. -^ieally 
Metayer, mi. a farmer 
M^tav^re, sf. a farmer's wife 
M^tetl, Ml. meslint brown 
M^tempsychose, a/, --dkoais 
M^ttere, Ml. a meteor 
M^t^rologie, af. —logy 
M^t^rologique, 3. a. —gieal j 

M^thode, sf. method: way 
M^Chodlqae, 3. a. —dieal 
Methodiqnement, ad. —-catty 
M^tfaodiste, mi. methodist 
Metier, tretde ; loom ; frame 
M^tif, ve. Metis, a. s. mongrel 
Motives, sf. pi. harvest'time 
Metivier, •. s. a reaper 
M^toposcopie, af. — evpy 
M^tre, Ml. metre 
Metriqne, 3. ■. —trieal 
Metromanie, af. a vtoUnl desire 

of making verses 
Metropole, —polisj mMker^Uy, 

Miftropalitain, e. a. areftiejiiaoo- 

Meti, am* men ; dish 
Mettable, 3. a. wearaible ; pae- 

Mettear ea oenTre, atonc'Setter 
Mettre,* put : * act;* lay 
Meuble, mi. heuadkold goods, 

Mteable, a. a. moveaUe 
Meabler, vu. to furnish 
M^vendre, to * underael, 
M erente, af. underaellit^f 
Meuglement, mi. beUomU^ 
Mev^mr, vn. t4> low, bellow 
Meule, af. millatone, grindstone 
Meole <M foio, a hay-nock 
Meule de palUe, ataek of alram 
Meule, burr of a deer*a head 
Mettll^, miaatoate fuarry\ 
Meunier, -em. miller ; pollard 
Meunldre, ef. miller's wife 
Meurtre, mi. murder 
Meurtrler, e. a. nanrderoua 
Meurtrier, e. s. a murderer 
Meurtriftre, af. a loop-hole 
Meurtrir, v«. to bruxae 
Meurtrissure, af. a bruiu 


Heme, Mflib •/ &MM(b 
Mexxo-mito, mi. mntotiMa 
BO, half, middle 
Mi-Acmt, «^ middle of Jugust 
Mi'Carftme, mid-lent 
Miaolant, e. a. mMnnf 
Miaulement, mi. mewing 
Mianler, vn. to auw, eaterautaii 
Micbe» af. manehet, loaf 
Micmac, mi. intrigue, plat 
Mi-c6te, af. hendine of a hill 
lUQcrocosme, mi. microcoam 
Micrometre, micrometer 
Microeeope, microscope, magni-' 

MleroBcopique, 3. «. —pio 
MkJi, Ml. nomi, south 
Mle, af. a crumb ; nurae 
Miei, Ml. honey 
Mieiat, honey-dew 
Mielleux, se. a. bucioua 
Mien, ne. pro. mine, my own 
Miette, af. little crunib,littlebU 
Mierre, 'J. a. unlucky, roguish 
Mievrerie, af. a prtauc 
BBeux, fui. better, raiher,best 
Mignaird, e. a. pretty, nice, deli- 

MiinBardeiaent, ad. nicely, ten- 

M^narder, va, toeodeer ; tofon- 

die [turea 

IGgoardise, af. deltcaey effea- 
Mignardise, China pirSe 
MignardiMS, j>/. bemttiea ; d^^t- 

caey offeatureaj atylej en- 

SBgnoiij ne.-«. delicate, pretty 
Mignon, ne. «. a darling, a fa* 

Mignonement, ad, delicately, a 

Mignonnette, </*. mintoneffs 
Mtgnotter, va. to fondle 
Migraine, af megrim ; head 
Migration, .—Hon, passes 
Mijauree, ajfetied woman 
Myoter, xml to boil gently ; ti 

fondSe, pamper 
Bui, Ml. millet 
Milan, a kite, gurnard 
Maice, af milUia,' solditrj 
Milicien, mi. mtZilta-nMm' 
MHieu, middle, medirun : Umpcr 
MUkaire,/. a, *. mtto»jf ^ 



If iMtaireiMiit, ad. — lcr{|y 
Blilitante,/ a. mHUant 
Bliliter, vs. «• mitUate 
Mille. m mil, fin. thouaemd ; o 

UiUefienille, *f. mUfQU} «oae. 

Blille-fois, a4. ofitn 
MiU^naire, 3. a. «. nullenmry 
HiU^ime, cm. tkt date o^eotn, 

or nudal 
Millet, mi//eC 
MUliaire, 3. p. nuTior^ 
BliUiard, <m. thtnuand miilion* 
MiUiasse, ^. looWd, tkouMouU 

of tiiotuandt 
Miiii^me, 2, a. thoutandth 
IVIillier, sin. a thousand 
Million, a million 
Stillionaire, a very rich man 
milord, a lord 
Mime,y*aroe; In^oom 
Itinage, measu-ring of com by 

Me mine }fee thereof 
Minaoder, vn. to prim it 
Hinauderie, sf. priming ; affect- 
ed nioety 
Minaudier, e. «. a prim man or 

Miaoe, -2. a, thin^ slendety smail 
IVIiae, sf. a mien,'pretenee; thowj 

looks ; mine ; ore 
— — de plomb, b/odt lead 
Miner, va. to undermuie ; prey 

Mineral, sm. a mineral ; ore 
Mineral, e. a. mineral 
Min^raloi^e, sf. — logy 
Mineralc^iste, sm, —4ogist 
Min^ralogae, mineralist 
Minerve, sf. Minerva. 
Minet, te. s. pusSy kitten 
Miueur, sm, a miner 
Mineur, e. a. s. minoryunder age 
Miniateur,«iM. aminiature'-pain- 
Mtoiattire/x/*. miniature [ter 
Aliniaturiste, sm, minature-jpain^ 

Alini^rp, sf. mine 
miaime, sm, sort ofmvnk', dun 

Mini9tdre, ofii^! agency i mt- 

nist^; ministers 
Ministi&riel, le. a. — teried 
Jl'mistre, sm. minister, parson 

4*AUT 1. 

MiDiumi mMwn; redpaud 
Minois, loekyfaee 
lllnoii, a passy kitten 
Minority, sf. — rt<y, non-c^ 
Blinot, «M. kmif a urine, three 

Minotaure, rai. minofaum* 
Miniiit, midnight 
Minuscule, sf small letter 
Minute, minute ; stnail writing 
Minuter, va. (o * make a rough 

draught ; t<r propose 
Minutie, sf, trijlty minuteness 
MKmtieux, se. a. triAinf 
Mi-parti, e. a. divided xnta two 
Miqucleto, AN. j»2. banditti 
Miquelot, sm, a youmg begging 

Mirabelle, sfasort ^ phun 
Miracle, sm, imracJe, wonder 
Miraculeusement, eui. wemder' 

f*lly% miraculously 
Uuracofeux, se. a. miraatlous ; 

Mirander, va, to gau 
Mire, {/*. aim of a gun 
Mirer, vn, to aim; look at 
Se mirer, vr, to view one's self 

«n a glass [man 

Mirmidon, «m. conceited little 
Miroir, looking-rlassj mirror 
Miroiterie,«/Uoo«tnf -Wmj trade 
Miroitier, mi. a looking-glass 

seller or maker 
Miroton, «m kind of heuhed- 

Misaine, sf. foremast ; foresail 
Misanthrope, «. misanthrepej 

Misanthropic, sf, — thropy 
Miscellanee, sm. miscellany 
Miscible, i. a. miscihle 
Mise, sf. disbursement : current 
Miserable, '2. a. misertwU} wide- 

ed ; worthJcsa 
Mis^rahlement, ad. ~-Hy 
Mbere, sf. misery ^ calamity 
Mis^r^re, sm. a twisting in the 

bowels ; moment 
jMis^ricorde, sf. mercy ^ pity 
Mis^ricorde ! irU. hless me J 
Mis^ricordieusement, ad. mercu 

ML^^ricordieox, se. a* compos* 

Mission, sf. nissimn 
Missioniiaire, em, missionary 
Missive, a. (tettrc), sf, episUo 
Mitaine, sf. a mitten*-A)e IHm 

guent mitoiMmtaiBe, ussiest 

Mite, a mite ; e&«cjs-mtf « 
Mitbrldate, sm. mithridate 
Mitigation, sf. -"tion, AaUmaU 
Mitiger, va, to mitigate 
Miton, sm, furrowed glove 
Mitonner, v. to* let soak f fondle 
— quelqu'un, to humour one 
~. uaeaflaice, to *ht abusituse 

Milojren, ne. si middle 
MuiHoitoyen, partitionrwall 
Mitraille, sf, iron, or brass wai^ 

Mitre, sf. mUre ; bambie 
Mitr^, e. a, mitred 
Mltron, Mk^'punwymon-ftaftsr 
Mixte, 3. a. mtxecL mixt 
Mixte, sm. a mtvC body 
Mixtion, sf, mixture 
Mixtionner, va. Co * nix 
Mobile, 3. a. moveable ffdeie 
Mobile, sm. mebiUf or mover 
Mobilier, e. a. moveable 
MobUit^, y. -^ityMoeoUeness 
Moca, sm. best coffto 
Mode, ^, mode.Jitshiony roay 
Mode, sea, modality i modulatioi^ 

Module, sm. miodel 
Modeler, va. to model 
Mod^rateur, sm, a president 
Moderation, sf. moderation ; »• 

Mod^r.^, e. a. moderate ; absAed 
Mod<!>r^inent, tid. soberly 
Mod^rer, rn. to moderate ; re- 
press ,' abate ; leuen [self 
Se DKxl^rpr, vr. to refraxn one^s 
Modeme, -2. a. modern 
Modemes, sm. pi. the moderns 
Modestc, 3. a. modest : ^rave 
Modestement, a/l. modestly 
Modestie, sf. modesLy 
Modieit^', smtiUness 
Modificatif, sm. -.-tive 
Modification, sf. -^ionAimUa- 

Modifier, va. to modify 



ModlUon, jm. inmKBm, IraAa ) 
Modiqpie, 9l «u «Mbr«C«, tmtUl 
ModiqueoMBt, ad. tnod€ratdjf 
Moduhtk»,{/C '-4i9in 
Module, «m. a model., moduU 
Moaie, {/: WTT j i i i , pUk 
MoCUeuz, ae. a. /W/ ofnmrremj 

fitky; nJkttmvliid 
MoCUoHi AN. roHgk ttvuet 
Mceun, »f. pi. iiumiwr«, wayt 
Mohatn, 3. a. umrmrjf 
Hoi, pr. mc, / 
Hoi-mftme, myself , 

Moignon, mh. ttump 
MoinaiUe, 9/. ike w witr, Teerm of 

Moindre, 2. a. fe«t, |«Me 

Moine, «m. a mMiir, /rtar ; 

Moiiieftn, a fparrow 
Holiierie, tf. mmnkery [ttn^ 
MoineM e , mm ; by way of eon^ 
M o lnili o n , mm. • petty monJr, m 

Mollis, ad. Utif cmept, hut 

Moim, mi. the leoit 

A moinB que, c unltti 

Moire, tf. nukair 

Moir^, e. a. dauded, watered 

Mois. «in. a mantk 

Moisi, mouldy koarineea 

Moblr, va. to mould 

jSe moisir, vr. to grem mouUhf 

Moirissure, sf. mmUdineu 

Moi88iiie,a branekfull efgremei 

Moisson, karvesty crop 

Moissonner, vo. to * reap, to 

make tke karvest 
Moissonnenr, m. a. a reaper 
Moite, 3. a. moiety damp 
Moiteur, tf. mowtncM, mowture 
Moiti^, kalfj moiety; wife 
Mol, le. v»d. Moa [f rtmZery 

Molaire, 3. a. dents molaires*, 
MJle, mi. a mo/e, a pier 
MAle, «/. « moon-ca//, fctm? 0/ 


Molecule, pare*!?. 



BldUenait, shT. —Jtlf^ falMly, 

VLcmutftf.eo/tiuia, ^jfftminaey, 

eoHneM ■ 
BleOet, te. a. eoftiek, light 
llollet, mi. tke ealfoftke leg} 

Aort fringe ; ntjpper ; pincer 
M<dleton, ewandrin 
MoUifier, va. to mollify 
Mollir, «. to to/ten, to * grow 

ioft; to flag} tlaeken 
Moly, mi. moi/y (a plant) 
Moment, moment, miiHtto 
Momentan^, 3. a. momentm^, 

Momerie, tf. mummery, Vf^ 

Momie, a mmmmy 
Momon, mi. bet-money 
Mon, pr. my [itk 

Monacal, e. «u monocAol, mimJ> 
Monacatement, ad, like a menfr 
MonatAisine, mi. mofubery 
Monade, tf. monad, unity 
Monarcfaie, a menarcAy 
Monarcblque, ". a, —aiieal 
Monarque, mi. monarck 
Mooast^re, momutery 
Monastique, 3. a. monattio 
Monaut, mi. one-eared 
MoDceao, a keap 
Mondain, e. a. t. worldly ; preud 
M<MBdainenient,a(i. after aworU- 

ty manner 
Mondanit^,«/*. worldlineu ;pride 
Monde, mi. tA« world} tervantt} 

Monder, vn. to deante ; peel 
Mondificatif, ve. a, t. cleansing 
Mondiiier, va. to deanse 
Mon^tfrire, mi. zearden of tke 

Moniale, tf. a nun 
MoDiteur, tm, monitor 
Monition, sf. — tton, warning 
Monitolre, 3. a. monitory 
Monnoie, tf. money, coin, mint, 

Monnoyage, mi. eotntn^ 
Monnoyer, va. to coin, * stamp 
Monnoyenr, mi. a coiner 
Monoehorde, monecAomi 
Monoculaire, 3. a. one-eyed 

HonolMnw, -^afiw, t^lil^pm 
Monopole, mi. -^y ; tax 
Honopoler, vo. to rnoMpof ire 
Monopoleor, mi. moiio|p«tt« 
Monosyllable, monotyuaUo 
Monosyllabtqae, 3. a. ■■ hieat 
Monotone, 3. a. — 4101M 
Monotonie, tf. monotouff 
Mods, «tr, (mtomfiMy) 
Monselgneiir, mi. m^ Urd 
Monsieur, «tr, matter ; montieiir 
Mottstre, a monster 
Monstrueusement, ad prod^^im 

Monstrueux, se. o. moiutroitf 
Monstruosit^, sf. monstrosity 
Mont, em, a mount, killf—ViiaUti 

et merreilles, wonders 
Montague, eominj^ vqf 
Montainerd, e. a. 9. moimta^er, 

Moirtagne, sf, mountavn, kill 
Montarneux, se. a. mmmtsttn^ 

Montant, mi. tke upright in a 

building! total } flomiing 
Mont^, af. etaircme, step, aaomt 
Monter, v. to * g-e or * come up^ 

* rise, * get up, to*yioTO 
Se monter, to amount, * come t» 
Of onticule, mi. little moimtatA 
Mont-Joie St. Denis^t&e aneiene 

cry of ttfar of tAe Frtnck} also 

tkeflrst king at arms 
Montolr, a mounting block 
Montre, sf. a watek, sample^ 

nmtter, skow 

— i r^^tition, a rioter 

~ d\>r^e8, outside of an organ 
Montrer, va, to * skow ; * t«iie& 
.— les dents 4 qae1qu\m, to re* 
sist one 

— ses talons, f * run mooy 
Montueux, se. a. mountanieuf 
Monture, sf. a beast for a $adm 

die ; «toei; ; frame 
Monument, mi. a monument 
Se moquer de, vr. to len^k at^ 

ridiatle, scorn, Jeer 
Moquerie, {f. moofcety, /o#2i|A 

Moquette, modkadoes ; yam 
Moqueur, se. s. mocker, joker 
Moqaeur, se. a. Jeering, scoffing 
MondBes, sf. pU korse harAoclcs 


MoraUkn, «M. dan of m trvmk 
HHanlf e. a. moral 
JHonle, sf. mortUity 
floniemeat, ad. morallyf pro- 
Horaliser, v. to mortUizo 
Moraligeur, «iii. a mwuliier 
Moraliste, moraltMi 
Uorafit^, sf, morality^ moral 
Morbide, ^. a. morbid 
M(ni)ifique, % a.morb\fie 
Itforbleu, int. zottndt 
jyiorceaa, sm. bit, pieee^ morsel 
•— de la sottris, venison^ bit 

— gra8 dhioe ^danche, pcpe^s 

ISilorceler, va. to eantUf parcel 

mordacity, — ««fy,eorronoene««, 

laervnenjf of speech 
Uordant, e. a. «Aarp, smart 
Mordant, am. a printer's visori- 

«m I two^ointed naU ; clam 
M<nrdicant, e. a. ocHci, sharp^ so,- 

Slordiller, va. to * hUo a little 

and often ; * carp at [lour 
Hordord, 6. a. brownish red eo> 
Mordre, * bUe} corrode ; carp 

— A la grappa, to like a thing 

— la pottssidre. to* be hilled 
More, sm. a Juoor 

Uoreaa, sort of bag to *fiied a 

horse as he* goes along 
MoreUe, sf, n^;ht shade, morel 
Moresque, 3. a. Moorish 
Moresque, sf. morris donees a 

nigreuj moreshmork 
Morm, sm. a toirc'^dge; wtr 

wrought elephant^s teeth 
Se modbndre, vr. to donee at- 

tendance, to zooit in vatn, to 

* eiUch cold won heat 
Morfondure, «/. cold upon heat 
Blorgeline, ehtckweed 
Morgue, bone'house} haughty 

surly look 
Morguer,.9a. to butty, * dare 
Morfbood, e. a. tn « dying con- 

Moricaud, sm. a tarnny man 
Moricaude, sf, a toamy xooman 
BIoriefoer,tNi. to tutors school 
UorlUe, sf^mortli sort offmth- 


Morilkm, tm,Jhu block gropt $ 

sort of emsrald 
Morine, sf. chidcweod 
Morion, mi.' morion 
Mome, 2, a* dullf sutton 
Mom^, e. a. tipt, bhmt 
Momifle, sf. box on the ear 
Morose, ti. a, morose 
Morosit^, sf. morosenest 
Mori^on, mi. a erab-4ouu 
Mors, a horse bit 
Morsnre, sf, a bite, biting 
Mort, death, decease 
Mort, e. a. dead, dteeastd 
Morte mar^, neap-tido 
Mort, e. s. a deaabody 
Mort aux rats, sf. rats-bant 
Morte-eau, Ion tide 
Mortadelle, Italian sautagt 
Mortaise, mortise, joint 
Mortality, mortality, plague 
MorteL le. a, s. mortal 
Mortellement, ad. mortally 
Morte-paye, sf. a soldier*t ordi' 

nary pay during life 
Morte-saison, the dead limit of 

the year 
Mortier, sm, mortar 
Mortifigre, 3. a. deadly 
Mortifiant, e. a. grievous, tad 
Mortification, «^. ■■<ion,cro*#, 

iT»«/, gangrene 
Mortifier, va, to mortify, * veo 
Mort-n£, e. a, still^om 
Mortuaire, 2, a.funeral 
Morue, sf. a cod} stod^fish 
Morve, snot, glanders 
Morveux, se. a. s. snotty 
Mosalque, sf. Mosaic work 
MoscateUse, miMl>4oeed 
Mosqu^e, a mosque [ing 

Mot, sm. word, note, motto, st^ 
Mot dtt goet, a wateh.o»ord 
Mot pour rire, a joke, jest 
Mot A double entente, a pun 
Mot & mot, word for word 
Motet, mi. anthem 
Moteur, an author, eontrioer, 

Motif, a motive, aini, cause 
Motion, sf. motion, action 
Motiver, va. to relate the motivt 
Motte, sfi clod, turf, hilloek,veot 
Se motter, vr. to * lurk behind 





Mott, sm. ligku ^f o tkup^ or 

Mou, nioUe,a.'«o^, mtllom^imUf 

loose^ sluggish 
Mouchard, sm. a spy, rsMol 
Mouche, sf. a fly $ pittek 
Monche 4 miei, ahu 
Mouche, a gome at eordt 
Moucber, va. to * blom tmtt 

nose, to snuff 

Moacherde, _ _ 

Moucberon, mTgnats nSiffpf 

a candle 
Moocfaeter, vo. to * pink ; q»«t 
Moucbette, sf. a kind ofjoimor't 

Mouchettes,jrf. smsfert 
Moucbetnre, sf, pwnkistgg tpoU 
MoucheursM. a stoker 
Monchoir, hondkerdiief 
Moocbore de chaodeue, rf, tkt 

stmff of a eamUo 
Mouxue, vn. to * grind 
Moue, sf. grvmaee,faee 
Faire la move, (o pout 
Mouette, sf. sewmem ; «i full 
M.ovffeUe,foul air (in mmet) 
Mouflard, e. s. Uootedface 
Mouile, sf. mitten J bloated/met f 

Moufler, va. to * swell the cAssftt 
MouiUage, sm. onehoraro 
Mouille-bouche, sf, bergomo 

MoMiUer, va, to weti emehor 
MouiUettC', sf. slice of bread 
MouOIoir, sm. qnanin jr vessel 
Mottillure, sf. watering, weMtnf 
Mottlage,siii. moulds, mill-stones 
Moulant, a m0er''s man 
Mottle, a mould, model 
Monle, sf. a muscle 
Moulfe, grinder's clay 
Mouler, va. to momd, * custf 

print, pile up 
Moulettas, sf. pi. small shells 
Mouleurde bois, xm. ossiier of 

Moulin, a mill 

— & vent, wind^mUl 

— A eau, vMter-mill 

— & papier, paoerHntf 2 

— A caffge, coffee-mill 

— & U}VilXiD,fulling<niU 





Moufin A ooCon, cotton-^iniil 

— & piler, jgfrtiuIinj'omi/Z 

— A van, ,^iMimrMiM7/ 

— - & nef, a mi7/ i»tAt on a 6«a< 

or vemei 
Moalio 4 bras, AftfulHniZf 
MouUnaf e, tm. the last drtMing 

of si^befort U is dyed 
Bofs moulin^, rotten wood 
MouUnet, eavstanj hand-ntilli 

tvimttUef ckocolate'Tnillf mill- 
ed money 
Moult, ad. MiueA, very mnek 
Moalure, tf, amomldif^ 
Mourant, e. «. dyings ; paU 
Mouraat, sm. a dying man 
Mourir, vn. to die, to * go out 
Se mourir, vr. to* he dying 
MouroD, tm. cMoh-wetd ; jvim- 

Mottsquet, m. muslket 
Mottsquetade af. musket'$hot 
Mousquetadre, sm. musketeer 
Mousqueterie, sf. a volley of 

small shot 
Mousqueton, sm. a musketoonf 

Mousse, ^. moss ; father f/roth 
Mousse, sm. a cabin-boy 
Blousselinc, s/. muslin 
M«usser, v. to/rath^ lather 
Mousseron, sm, small vhite 

Moosseax, se. ts. frothy 
Honsconi s/^ monsoon^ trstde- 

Mousu, e. tu mossy 
Moustache, sf. wJiishen 
Mo6t, sm, must, wort 
Moutarde, tf. mustard 
Moutardier, sm. a miufard^ot, 

a mustard-^maker 
Motttier, monastery, convent 
0(o«tun,avefAe r, mutton, sheep, 

Montons, sm. pi. biltows 
Moutonna^fe, fax on skeqp 
MoutoaiudUe, s/i a parcel of 

sheep , 

Muutonne, a tower of false hair 
JMoutontvr, vn. to foam, earl 
JVTontontucr, e. «. theep-llkt 
JVT.iuture, sf. grinding i mixtd 

corn J milUr^sfco 

Honranoe de fief, dependanee 
of a fee upon another 

Mouvaot, e. a. moving 

Mouvement, sm. motion ; move- 
ment f abeord; time 

MoavemenS) pi. broils, commo- 

Moaver, va, to stir the matUd in 
a garden 

Mouvoir, va. to move, tiir, in- 
cite, stir up [tion 

— nne question, to start a jues- 
Mouvoir, vn. to * hold, depend 
Moyen, em. mearu, power 
Mojren, ne. a. middling, mean 
^oyenaant,pr.for ; ly means of 

— que, c. provided that 
Moyeunement, ad. so so 
Moyenner, va. to procure, * get 
Moyeu, «fii. a stoae of a wheel ; 

yolk of an egg ; nave ; a pre- 
servea plum 
Mu, e. a. moved, stirred 
Muable, % a. subject to change, 

Muche-tnoche, ad. in secret 
Mucilage, sm. mucilage 
MucUagin^ux, se. a. ^-^ous, sli- 
Mucosit^, sf. mueont matter 
Mue,-f/ouj^; skinj coop 
Muer, vn. to moult, menj, shed 
Muet, te. a. s. dwnh, mute 
Muffle, sm. muzzle 
MuiU, ou Mupbti} Mufti 
Muge, a mullet 

Mugir,xm. to low, hellcm, roar 
Mugissant, e. a. lowing, bellow- 
ing, roaring [ing 
Mugissement, mi. towing, roar- 
V[ngViet,Wy of the vall^} spark, 

Mngneter, va. to eonrf, aim nt 
Muid, sm. hogshead 
Muld de bl^4 comb and b ^u«^e/ 

qf com 
Mul&tre, s. a mulatto 
Wtdcte, sf. msLkt,^ne 
Mulcter, va. tojine, to mulct 
Mule,ff/t awomanUsl^er; the 

mule ; mow or cock 
Mules, pt, ibAes, chilblaint 
Mulet. sm. he muZe, mullet 
BTu letter, n nmh-driver 
Mulettc, sf. a caff*s mate 


Mnlot, Ml. aJUld-mouet 
MoUiple, 3. a. vmUiple 
Mult^iUabte. 3. a. --plieAle 
Mukiplieande, mi. — <niMi 
MultipUcatear, —eator 
Multiplieation, tf, —tien 
Multiplicity, —oily* multitude 
Multiplier, va. tomulfiply 
Multitude, ^f. multihtde 
Municipal, e, mmunicipal 
Municipality, ^.eotporotton 
Munificence, -—ce, bounty 
Mttnir, va. to suvply, provide 
Munitions, sf, pi. amtaunition 
Munitimiflde trovche, jiroomon* 
Munitionuaire, sm» oommiesary 

of stores 
Mur, a lOiUl 

Mttf imtoyen, a partitien-vndl 
MAr, Mikre, a. ripe, mature 
Murailie, sf. a wall 
Mikre, a mtUberry 
MilUreinent, ad. msOurely 
Murine, sf. lamprey 
Murer, va. to wall, mure up 
MAiier mi. muiberryAree 
Mdrir, vr. te ripen 
Murrourateur, sm, murmurer 
Murmurc, murmur, purling^ 

humming noi«e, grumbling, 

Murmurer, v. to mnmiitr, tv 

whisper; purl f warble 
Musara, e. a. s. a loiterer 
Muse, Ml. musk; Indian beast 
Muscade, sf. nutmeg 
Muscadelle, musk-pear 
Mttscadet, sm, muscadine grape ; 

Muscadier, nutmeg-tree 
Mnscadin, mi. muscacfine ; davt^ 

ty cake; fop 
Muscat (Tin), miuecuiine wine 
Muscat, miucodine grape 
Muscle, a muscle ; strength 
MuscABttd, sf. -^sity 
MusculaU'e, 2. a. muscular 
Musctileux, se. a, musculous 
Muse, sf. muse 

Museau, mi. muzzle, mouf, nose 
Mus^, museum 
Museli^re, sf. a muzzle 
Muser, vn. to loiter, trifle 
Mttserole, sf, the head-band of m 
1 bridle 


Mosette, »f, a hag^pe 
Uaitan, fm.miw€«iit, rtpMUory 

of aarioMitiei 
Mosieal, e/a. nmHeai 
Mnsicalemeiit, ad. imttieailjf 
Hailcien, ne. «. a mnuicUm 
Mxukfaej *f. mush 
Musique enragto, cajtrw a nl in g 
Musquer) vo. to aoeiU wuA 


Se moaaer, vr. <o AcHt ui « etr- 

Uusulmaa, im. ->«imi, Turk 
Biu8ulniaa,e. a. TWKrtsA, •MaAo- 

Mutability, sf. — /tify 
Mutation, — fton, ekmgt 
Mutilatum, — ftoW, maim«i|r 
MutSer, va. to muttfotcj ««• 

Mutin, e. a, s. headttrongt ttub- 

hom^ nmtinous 
Se mutiiier, vr. to nuuimjf * rite 

tn Oftiu, * Aeyronard 
Hutinerie, «/*. muitny^/roward- 

Mutoel, le. a. muttuil 
MtttueUement, oil. mutvoZ/y 
Myriade, *f. ten thouundt ; 

wtimherlu* j infinity 
Myrobolan, «m. tndianrghim 
Myrrhe, «/. tnyrr A 
Myrte, nn. myrtle-4ree 
Myst^re, a myitery, ^eeret 
Myst^neasement, oo. msf«ter»> 

Myst^rieux, se. a. my«t«rto«« 
Mysticit^, «/*. my«tica/ne«« 
Mystifier, va. to ridiaile a man 

elily, to 9utr Aim 
Mystique, a, myttiaJ 
Mystiquement. ad. myi<«oa//y 
MythfOlogie, s/. — logy 
Mythologique, 3. a. — ^ical 
Mythologue, or Mythologifite, 

tfin. f^ogist 


'^ABOT,<. f. ihrimp^ dwarf 
-*■ ^ Nacarat, e. a. light red 
Nacelle, *f. a amall hoot 
Nacre, mother of ptarl 
Nadir, $m. nadir 


Nafeoire, rf-Jin; corfc, ifcfor 
notmmtnf ; lid 

Nager, vfi. to * Mrtm, <atf, roto 

A la nage, by tu nmm ing 

Nageur, se. # . a ewimmer 

Nageur, am. loatermon, rawer 

N'agu^re, ad. not long ago 

Nalade, sf. natod, nymph 

Naif, ve. a. ort/cM, dowartgftt, 

Nain, e. a. <. dwarf 

Naine, af. tort o/ hean 

Naissance, «^.btrtA,nattvtty,rife 

Naissant, e. a. naecentj ruing^ 
growings newly horn 

Naitre,*be horn ; * hreed^ 
*ariaey * springy * groto 

Nalrement, ad. plainly 

Naivete, Mf, ingenuontnest } in- 

Nanan, g-ood, good (childish ex- 

Nanti, e. a. poseeeud of 

Nantir, va. to insure 

Se — , vr. to secure 


Nappe, «/. tahle-dothj deer-dcin 

Nappe (Teaa, a shett of water 

Naqueter, vn.' to dance attend- 

Nareisse,mi. dafedihjeonceited 

Narootique, 3. a. ». narcotic 

Nard, «m. spikenard 

Narguer, va, to Aecter, to hully 

Nargue de vous, aJigfo¥ you 

Narine, tf, nostril 

Narquois, e. s. a sharper} gib- 
herish cant 

Narrateur, am. a relater, teller 

Narratif, ve. a. — tive 

Narration, sf. a narrative^ a re- 
/otton, occottfit, recital 

Narr^, sm. a recital^ a nenfratioe 

Narrer, vn. to relate, to * tell 

Nasal, e. a. nasal 

Nasardc, af. aJUlip 

Nasarder, tMbto re^ on the »o#e, 
to jeer 

Naseao, mi. noatrU of a heast 

NasiHiurd, e. a. one who apeak* 
through the nose 

Nasiller, vn. to * speak through 
the noae 

Nasse, af. an osier Jiah-net 

Na«d, «. a. noto/, nattoe 



Nataftoa, af. the art of nvtmmttif 
Natif, ve, a. native ^ horn 
Nation, af. nation^ race, trSbo 
National, e. a. national 
Nativity, sf. nativity, fttrf^ 
Natte,'a mot, twist 
Natter, va. to twiat, plait 
Nattier, sm. a mat-maker 
Naturalisation, af. — eatton 
Naturaliser, va. to noturolizo 
Nakoraliste, sm. a naiuralist 
Naturallt^, sf. being a native 
Nature!, le. a. natural, native, 

free, ingenuous, plain 
na.tMTe\,sm.natur e,constitutioa , 

genuine temper, humanity 
Naturellement, ad. nafuro//^, 

plainly, freely 
Naval, e. a. nava{ 
Nav^, af. a hargrf^ 
Navet, am. a tumtp (root ^ 
Navette, af. rape-aeed ; shuttle f 

small veaael ; Pig of lead 
Naufrage, am. anipwrcck 
Naufrag^, e. a. wrecked, damas^ 

Navigable, ?. a. navigable 
Navigateur, sm. — gator, sailor 
Navigation, sf. — tion, ro^/i^r 
Naviger, Navi^er, v. to navi' 

gate, th sail, steer 
Navire, sm. a ship, vessel, sail 

— de guerre, man of war 

— marcfaand, merchant-man 
Naulage, na.\i\is,freii;ht,fare 
Naaroachie, sf. a mock sea-fght 
Navrer, va to wounii, * he sorry 
Naus^e, sf. a qualm, retching 
Nautique, ^. a. naulictd 
Nautonnier, cm. a mortnor, a 

Ne, ad. not, no 
N^, e. a. bom 
N^aumoins, c. neverthelet* 
N^ant, sm. nothingness 
N^bttleux, se. a. cloudy, dark. 

N^bul^, e. a, doud-lOe 
N^essaire, a. necessary 
N^essaire, sm. competency 
Ndcessairement, act. necessarily, 

N^essitant, e. a. necessitatinff 
Ndccssit^, sf. necessity, rued 



NdeeMil^ pi, imuiarUi 

font * 

indiftntf p—r [Atmi 

K^croio^, Ml. rtgitfr of the 
N^cromanele) $f. •i m eg 
K^crooMuieieo, ne. «. -Hiunwer, 

NectVi mi. neetarf good wino 
>'ef, if nam or body of 9 cAwrdl; 

N^Ae, tf a nudlar 
N^flier, am. m modlar^reo 
N^gudf, ve. a. nerative 
NigaOoa^ tf. —^ian 
N^l^ve, fMgaiivty rtfvMd, 
N^gativcment, oA. —^otfy 
Negiig^, am. undreu 
I>f ^^MpenuMot. ad. nefUgently 
VigOgVKe, tf. negligenee 
Negligent, e. a. negligent 
N^gligw, vo. (o negltetf elight 
N^gooe, em. trade^ eommeroe 
N^grociabte, 3. a. negoeuAle 
Negociaat, tm. merdkantfdeiaUr 
N^gociateur, a negoeiator 
N^g;oeiaUon| tf, negoeiation 
Ji^fTodeTj vm. to trade, negoeiate 
fi^groy nignaaej $. a negro 
N^grerie, tf.,nerro yard 
V^grier, em. a OtUnea man 
N^griUoD, ne. a Hitle negro 
Neige, ef. enow, xokiteneee 
NeLger, v. imp. to snow 
Neigeux, se. a. tnowy 
N^m^nt, a. m. pi. JVemean 
N^nies, ejf.pL neMa 
Nenni, ad» no indeed 
Nenuphar, tin. waterAUy 
N^ologie, tf. the meeting of mew 

JfiologiqaiB, 2. a. —eat 
VMogisaaSy am. -^f^iam 
Ntologae, —giat 
N6ophyte, "S. «. new oowoert 
If^phr^aque, 2. a. «. nephritic 

Nipotitme, am. nepotiam 
Ni&r^Ide, tf. eea-nymph 
Nerf, am. tinew, ngt-ve, hand 
Nerf optique, optic or vismal 

Xerf de boeuf, a huiPs pixxle 
N I'roli, 4/n. esstnce of oran<rct 


Nerpran, lneltcAtni 
Ncnrett «& C0 cover «»(A tinem 
Nerraux, wt. a. neroMw, ftmeny 
Nendn, a. nervine 
Nermre, tf. a twiaty tomnd 
Nerrures, pi. mouldinet^ edging 
Netfte^kneaf ^lean/jf , clear f clean 
Net, ad, elearhf, Heverly 
Nettement. ad. neatly, plainly 
NeCtet^, tf deanneti, plainneaa 
Nettoyement, am, cleaning 
NeU03rer, va. to clean, aeour, to 

eUar, to * noeep 
Nerea, em. a nepAew 
Neuf, '2, a. nine 
Neuf, em. a mine 
Neuf, Te. a. new, unerpertenced 
Neatmlement, ad. neutrally 
Neutrality, ef. nentrulity 
Neutre, 9. a. neuter, neutral 
NeuTaine, tf. a nine dayt^ devo- 

Neun^me, 3. a. e. ntntA 
NeaTi^me, em. ntnM part 
Neuvi^mment, od. ninthly 
Nez, am. a note 
Net A Dez,/aee to fate 
Nl, 0. neither, nor 
Viable, 2. a. deniaUe 
Niab, e. a. ailly, aimpU 
Niais, e. a. aimpleten 
Niaisement, ad. aUlily 
Niaiser, vn. to * ateutd triJKng 
Niaiserie, tf. tUlineta 
Niche, tf. nicJit ; roguish trick 
Nich^e, whole nett of birdt 
Ntchfede sourU, brood of mice 
Nicher, v. to place, nettle 
NicheC, em. nett-egg 
Nichoir, breeding eoft 
Nid, a nett 

Nidoreax, euse. a. nnaty 
Ni^ce, tf a niece 
Nielle, mildew, hlatt 
Nieller, va, to bloat, mildew 
Nler, to deny, diaown 
Nigaud e. a. t. tilly, timpleton 
Nigauder, va. to plav tie fool 
Nigauderie, tf. ailhneaa, aUly 

Nille, tnne tendril 
Nimbe, glory (in painting) 
Nipper, va. to rig ont,fum%ak 
Mppes, */. pi. gooda, elothea 


Niqne, falre la flkiBe, f * 

rame of 
NtqaedooiOie. em. aiOy aimpUtoK 
Nitooche, afdemttre kgpoerUa 
Nitre, em. nitro 
Nitrevz, se. a, nitrotu 
Nitri^re, af. nitront vein of earth 
Niveau, em. level 
Niveler, vm. to level 
Nirelenr, em. leveller, tryUr 
Nivette, tf. aort ofpeaek 
NoUI!aire,em. hook tf peerage 
Noble, 2. m. a, noWe, neMnnan 
Noblement, od. n«^ 
Noblesse, tf, nobility, nobkntsa 
Noce,iioces, murrii^, mylio/e 
Noce, weddtnf , the company at 

a wedding 
Nocber, am, a pilot, Hetraman 
Koctandiule, e. one wko wedkt in 

hia tleep ; nootbmtmliat 
Noctiiuque, 2. a. eAininf In f Ae 

Nocturne, 3. a. em. neefttmof, 

the planet Finme 
Nodus, em. nodnt, node [rel 
NoA, CAriefmoe; CArutmoeear- 
Nteud, knot ; ttreta ; tie ; knac 

kle ; node; knob ; band,' in* 

Ndr, e. a. bladk, hate, diamal 
Noir de fiim^. em. lampUaelk 
Noir, em. a blaJe, negro, the black 
Noir&tre, 2. a, blaoHai 
Noiraud, e. a. a. dark, taunp 
N(rfrceur, af. blaAneu,blaAap^t 
Noirdr, v. (e bhgken, eupem 
Nolrciasure, af, blackeniagy at 

blade apot 
Noire, a croteftet 
Noise, airife, aftuMU 
Noisette, £tf el-nut ; filbert 
Neisetier, am. a hazeUtrtt 
Noix, af. a walnut 
Noix de gaUe, agatl-ttnt 
Noix dn genou, knee-pan 
Noix conAtes, oattdied mutt 
Noli me tangere, em. a tAomy 

plant, a bad wcer 
Nolls, en nollaeiiient, em. Mrint 

o/aahip ' 

Noueer, va. to hire a ahip 
Norn, em. name, nottn,/ame 
Nomade, S. a. wander Jnf,emMMl 





VlmtJbtef im. nviiAer, many 
Hbmftre nombrant, muitiplief 
— nombr^, mufetp/tcoiul 
^ d'or, golden number 
Nombrer, va. f o number, to * tell 
Nombreux, se. a. tntmer<nu 
Kombril, sm» the navel 
Kome, ImOf order [hranee 

Koraenclatear, --tor, remem^ 
Komenclateur, sf. vocabulary 
ffominatlf, nommative com 
Nomination, </*. nombuUion^ad' 

Komm^ment, ad. namely^ par' 

Nommer, va. to name, nominaie 
Nompariel, le. a. matchless 
KonpareOle. sf. crwip ribbon; 

nonparmi tmallsort of sugar- 
Nod, ad. ntf, not 
Voa-Beulement, ad. not only 
Konag ^naire, 3. a, ninety yeart 

of age 
Nonante, ninety 
Nonanti^me, 2. a. ninetieth 
Nonce, stn. a nuncio 
Nonchalamment, inf. ttipine/y, 

Nonchalance, sf. negligence^ n»- 

Nonchalant, e. a. s. supincf neg- 

ligenty careless 
Nonoature, sf7 nunciature 
Nonconformifite, s. a noneonfor- 

mistf a dissenter 
Nonconformity, sm. — mtfy 
Nones, nones^ prayer 
Nonnain, sf. a nun 
Nonnant, snu a hind of sprat 
Nonne, nomiette, sf. a nun 
Konobstant,pr. notwithstanding 
Nonpair, e. a. odd^ not even 
Non-pay^ment, snu want of pay- 

Non plus ultra, ad. utmost 
Non-residence, sf. toant of rest' 

Nonvaleur, deficiency, waste 
Non-vue,/of, nUsty weather 
Non-usage, sm. disuse 
Nord, north 
Nord-est, north-east 
VoFd«<niest, north-west 

TXoSf our 
Nota, sm, note, mark 
Kotahte, 3. a. eminent, remarko' 

Notablement, ad, notably 
Notables, sm. pL chief men 
Notaire, a notary, scrivener 
Notamment, ad, especially 
Notariat, sm. notary's business 
Notarise, a. settled by anotary 
Note, sf. note, remark 
Noter, va. to observe, note 
Noter d^in£unie,to bras»dt to dis- 
Noteur, mi. copier of music 
Notice, ^ account,^ knowledge 
Notification, — tion, declaration 
Notifier, va, to notify, signify 
Notion, sf. notion, idea 
Notoire, 2. a, notorious, plain 
Notoirement, ad, manifestly 
Notoriety, sf. notoriety 
Notre, pr. our 
Les notres, pi, our people or 

Novate, </*. new ploughed land 
Novateur,.«m. an innovator 
Nou^, e. tiedi ricketty 
Novembre, mi. Navember 
Nouement, tying 
Nouer, va. to tie, to * knit ;Join 
Se nouer, vr. to * set, to * tenit 
Noaeux,8e. ti. knotty 
Nougat, sm, cakes made of al- 
monds and honey lulti 
Nouilles, sf. pi. German vermi 
Noulet, Mil. a drain 
Novice, ?. a. s. novice, raw 
Noviciat, mi. prchation-time 
Novissim^, ad. lately, Just now 
Nourrain, mi. young fry 
Nourrice, sf. a wet nurse 
Nouiricier, e. a. nutritive i fos- 
Nourrir, va. to nourish,* feed, 

suckle, * nurse up, instruct 
Se— , vn. to live or feed ufon 
Nourrissant, e. a. nourishing 
Nourrisseur, mi. a. grazier, a 

Nourrisson, snufoster-AUd 
Nourrissons des muses, ou du 
Pamasse, pi. AppoUo's sons, 
Nourriture,^. /ood; breeding 

Nous, jir. we, us, to us 
Noveau, nouvel, le. a, new 
Nouveaut^fj/l fMwncM,nov«<<y, 

innovsUion, chaste 
Nouvel]e,n«mj a novel 
Nouvelle apocryphe, doubtful 

piece of news 
Nouvellement, ad. newly 
Nouvelliste, mi. newmiMif er, 

Noyale, sf. coarse canvass 
N(^'«i, mi. the netsel of a wind* 

tn^ staircase 
Noyau, the steme of afrvxtyker* 

nel, mould 
Noyer, wa/n«(-^ee 
Noyer, va. to drown 
Se — ,*be drownedi drown 

one's self 
Noyoo, n^ran, mi. the end of a 

Nu, nue, a. naked, plain 
Nu, mi. a naked part 
Nuage, a doud, mist 
Nuageux, se. cloudy 
Nuakon, sf. a settled wind 
Nuance, shadowing 
Nuaneer, va. to skMe,variegsite 
Nub^ule, sf. a q>ot on the nti' 

na of the eye 
Nubile, a. marriageable 
Nubility, sf. nuuriageahle age 
Nudity, s/. nakedness, nudity 
Nue, a ctoud, dcy 
Nue, a. s. vid, Nu 
Nu^, sf. a cloud, swarm, crowd 
Nueme^ ad. candidly 
Nuer,va. to Aadow, toblend va* 

rtoic« eo/ottr« 
Nuire, vn. to * hurt, annoy 
Nuisance, sf. — <e, cMmiif e 
Nuisible,?. a.hurtful^^Judicial 
Nuit, mi. n^hi 
Nuitamment, in the n^ht 
Nuit^e, sf. a nurhtU expense at 

an inn, a night's worm 
Nu], le.a.voicI;noncj not onojUge 
Nullepart, ad, no where 
Nnlle, sf, a, null ; unmeaning 
Nullement, ad, by no meeau 
Nullity, sf. nullity, error 
Numeraire, 9. a, numerary 
Numeral, e. a. numeral 
Num^rateur, mi. ^-4or 
Numeration, sf. '-tion 

JXvmUkfaitf 2. m, tuaurieal 
Ifim^kiunneut, mA exaetfyj 

Nun^ro, mi. manbtr 
Num^roter, va, to nvniftcr, to 

mark mntk a miaibcr 
Kumimatiqae, 2. •. —matie 
NnmhinMtogTmphie, tf. —pky; 

i. e. kiumledft of oucmiU mc- 

4al» omd eoin$ 
Kuncupatif, ve. «. — Ctv«, verfto/, 

Nuptial, e. a. nvjif <a/, bruia/ 
Nuque, $/. nmpt o/tht ncdk 
Nutritif, ve. a. nuiritioe 
Nutrition, $f. —tion 
Nyctalope, 'i. «. owl-eyed 
Nymphe, tf. wympA, nympka 
Kympb^, puMte fra(4 


^^ • 9«, i»«w, well now 
ObMience, tf. obedienee 
Ob^iencier, ttn. obedientary 

ObMientel, le. a tial 

Ob^ir, vn. to ahey ; * 6eiMi; * be 

easy ; * be tarought 
Ob^issance, $f. e^edienee, nb- 

Ob^issant, e. a. obedient 
Obdlisque, sm. an obelisk 
Ob^rer, va, to * run in dd»t 
Objecter, va, to object^ rq^roaeh 
ObjfHStif, sm. object'glass 
Objectif, re. a. — twe, ideal 
Objection, tf. --<ton, diJiaUty 
Obier, mi. mapU-tree 
ObJeC, objeetf atm, motive 
Obit, a dirre^ obit 
Obituaire, book of burials 
Oblat, oblat ; disMed soldier 
Oblation, sf. eblation, offering 
ObligHtion, obligation^ bond 
Obligatoire, -i. a. obligatory 
Obliereaimnent, ad, obligmglyy 

ObUgeanee, »f, Hiul tenynrj 

good nature 
OUigeant, e. a. obliging, kind 
OUig«r, va. to oblige ; * bind 
ObU<me,o. o&2tjue,/rat«iu/ou«, 



ObUqaemaiit, atC obliquely ^ §l» 

pingly, franduloMiy 
Obliquity, »f. obliquity 
Oblongs, ne. a. oblong 
Obole, {/*. oboltf a bast coin of 

Obombrer, va. to eoneealf ovooTy 

Obreptice, ?. a. m&reptftioiu 
Obreption, sf. — (ton 
Obscene, 3. a. obscene^ Jllthy 
OI)9c6nit^, sf. obscenity 
Obscur, e. a. darkf gloomy 
Obscurcir, va. to darken; dim 
S^obscurcir, vr. (• grow dark} 


Ob<icurci{«senient, sm. darkening, 

Obficur^ment, ad. obscurely 
Ob^icuiit^, tf. obseurity,darkn»ss 
Gb^^cmtiont, ^-iions 
ObsMer, v. to * besetf possess 
Ob»^que«i, tf. pi. obse^iet 
Qbnervaoce, e&Mrranee, rite 
Observateur, rice. s. elbserver 
Observation, sf. -^-tion, remark, 

observance, keeping 
Obsenratoire, sm. —4ory 
Observer, va. to e^serve, watck 
S'observer, vr. to * be upon oneU 

guard j to watch one's self 
Obsession, «/*. obsessionjbesetting 
Obsidionai, e. a. —nal 
Obstacle, sm. obstacle, bar 
Obsiination, if obstinacy 
Obstin^, a. s. stubborn, wstinate, 

stiff", frm 
Obstin^ment, ad. obstineUely 
6'obstiner, vr. to persist, to * be 

obstinate [stopping 

Obstnictif, re. a. obstructive, 
Obstruction, sf. obstruction, 

stoppage, hindrance 
Obetruer, va. to obsh-wct 
Obtemp^rer, va. to obey 
Obtenk*, va. to obtain, * get 
Obtention, sf. obtaining 
Obtus, e. a. obtusr, dull 
Obvler, vn. to obviate 
Obns, Obusier, sm. howitzer 
Oca, cavi. sm. a kind of Ameri' 

can potatoe 
Occasion, sf. occasion, opportU' 

Occasioiiel, le. o. — nal 

OccadondlaMnft, a& — «fl|l^ 
Occaifa w in f r, vo. <•. oocwmn, C* 

eause, to produce 
Occident, sm, west, deditu 
Occidental, e. a. western 
Occipital, e. a. —.fa/ 
Occiput, sm. occiput 
Ocdre, va, to * dap, to kUl 
Ocdsion, sf. mardor 
Occvltation, — (ton 
Occulte, 2. a. oeadt, aoent 
Occupant, e. $. em occupier • 
OccupatioQ, sf, occupation, bu- 
siness, employment 
Occop^, e. a, busy, taken up 
Occuper, va. to * (afc« up ; enu 

ploy i possess ; * hold } plead 
S^occuper, vr, to biuy one'v self 
Occurrence, {/l occurrence, evont 
Occunnent,e. a, occurring j tn- 

Oc^an, sm. the ocean 
Ochlocratie, j^ewer of (As mob^ 

Ochre, cere, sf. oker 
Octant, sm. a quadrant 
OctaBlk 2. a. eighty 
Octantieme, 3. a, eightietk 
Octave, sf. oetaoe, diapatom 
Octavine, small spinnet 
Octavo, sm. em oc(avo 
Octobre, Ocfo6cr 
Octog^naire, 3. a. s. octogesutri» 

an, eighty years of age 
Octogone, 2. a. sm. octangular 
Octroi, sm. grant 
Ottxoyet, va. to grant 
Octuple, 3. a. eight-fold 
Oculaire, 2. a. ocular 
Oculairement, ad, vis A/y 
Oculiste, jm. on oculist 
Ode, sf. an ode, a hfmn 
Odeur, odour, smell, scent, f rat' 

grance [liciously 

Odleuaement, odT. odiously, wta^ 
Odieux, se. a. odious, heinous 
Odom^tre, sm. odometer 
Odontalg^e, sf. toothaek 
Odoraat, e. a. odorous, fragrant 
Odorat, sm, smell, smelling 
Odorif^rant, e. eu odoriformOt 

sweet smelling, fragrant 
Oecum^niqae, i, a. —-nioal 
Oeil, sm. eye ; bud ; gloss 
Oell irail^e, bloodshot e^s 


Oefl de haeaff an nal 
OelUade, tf. ogle, Ittr, glance 
OeUlader, va, to* etut a sheepU 

»ue i to ogle 
Oem^re, sf. a horse's eye-flap 
OeOlet, «m. oamatian^pink 
Oeillet, an eyelet hole 
Oeilleteri^, af. a hci of carna- 
tions and pinks 
OeilletoD, snu suAer of a pink 
Oeilletonner, va. to fan sutkers 

of plants 
Oenas, svu a vrild pigeon 
Oesopbagfe, — phagus, windpipe 
Oeuf, eggy spawn, roe 
Oeuv^, e. a. hard-roed 
Oeuvre, sf. work, action 
OfTensantf e. a. offtnsvoe 
Ofiense, {/*. ojpnct, tresspeus, 

sin ; injury ; abuse 
Offens^, «m. tha party offended 
OfTenser, va. to offend, injure 
BV>ffeDser, vr. tobe angry 
Oflfenseur, mi. an offender 
Ofiensif, ve. a. offensive 
Offensive, sf. assault, attack 
OffensiTement. ad. -^ely 
Offerte, sf. offering 
Offertoire, sm. the offertory 
Office, offce ; part ; good turn 
Office. sT. a butierv, pantry 
Officiaii sm. official 
Officiality, sj.dociar^ comniMW, 

episcopal court 
Officiant, a. s. off dating priest 
Officier, vn. to officiate 
Officier, svu. officer, hutler 
Officieusemenl, ad. officiously, 

obligingly ^friendly [officiaus 
Officieux, se. a. obliging, kind, 
Offrande, sf. an ob/of ton 
Offirant, a. s. bidder 
Offre, sf. offer,proffir, tender 
Offrir, va. to offery* bid, tender 
Offiisquer, to darken, cloud, e- 

cl^se, dazzle 
Ogre, sm. an ogre, glutton 
Oh! int. ho.' or oh.' 
Oie, sf. a goose 
Oies, sf. pi. geese 
— petite oie, gUtlets, trimmings 
Oignement, sm. ointment 
Oignon, on onion, root 
Oignonette, <m. small onton 
O'lffooxiiin, a-bed of onions 


Oille, oglio, rich soup 
Oiodre, va. to anoint 
Oiag, sm. cart-grease 
Oiseau, a bird, a hod 
Oiseler, va. to * go a fowling 
Oiseleur, sm. lird-oatcher 
Oiselier, a bird-seller, fotolep 
Oisellerie, sf bird-celling 
Oiseux, se. a. idly, lazy 
Oisif, ve. o. idlt, not muy 
Oisillon, sm. ijoung or littU bird 
Oisivement, ad. idly 
Oisivet^, sf. idleness, laziness 
Oison, sm. a gosling, ninny 
Ol^agineux, se. a. oleaginous 
Ol^andre, sm. rosebay 
Olfactif, oifactoire, a. s. olfacto' 

Olibrius, sm. conceited fool. 
Oligsrcliie, sf. —chy 
Oligarchlqne, 2. a. —ehieal 
Olim, ad. formerly 
Olivaison, sf. croj^ of olives 
Olivitre, 3. a. oltve-coloured 
Olive, sf. olive 
Olivette, sort of fenugreek ; 

Ouvettes, pi. the hajfmaktrs (a 

country dance) 
Olivier, sm. an olioe-tree 
Olympe, sm. O/ympiM, sky 
Oljrmpfade, sf. olympiad 
(Hympien, ne. a. Olympic 
Oljrmpiques (j^ux), mi. j»/. o/ym- 

pic games 
Ombefie, sf. pi. umbel 
Ombellifere, X a. umbell^erous 
OmbiUcal, e. a. vmbilieea 
Ombrage, mi. shade, umbrage 
Ombrager, vn. to shade 
Ombrageux, se. a. sk^tish} nu- 

Ombre, sf. shade, shadow, ghost} 

protection, pretence 
Ombrer, vo. to shadow, shade 
Ombreux, se. a. umbrageous, 

Omiga, mi. last letter of the 

Orew alphabet} end} thelow- 

Omelette, sf. omelet, pancake 
Omettre, va. to omit, leave out 
Oinissioq, sf. omission, neglect 
Omniscience, omniscience 
Omoplate, shoulder blade 



On, pr. it, f Aey, one, som^ody, « 

man, people 
On dit, it is reported, they say 
One, onques, cuf. never 
Once, sf. ounce 
Once(sorte de panth^re), an 

Oncle, mi. an wneh 
Onction, sf. unction, grace 
Onctueux, se. a. unctuous, oily 
Onctuosit^, sf. unctuosity 
Onde, a toaue, surge, bUfaw 
Ond^, shower 
Ondotiement, sm, a private bap-^ 

Ondoyant, e. a. vndulary 
Ondoyer, vn. to underlate, VMoe^ 

Ondulation, sf. undulation 
Onduler, vn. to wave, undulate 
On^raire, a. (tuteur) guardiatk 

in trust 
On^ux, se. a, oncronf, burden- 

Ongle, sm. a nail, dam 
Ongl^, a. armed (in heraldry) 
Ongl^, sf, a numbness of tho 

jvagerr ends ; whitlow 
Onglet, sm. a sharp graver j in* 

verted comma 
Onguent, salve, otVtfment 
Onirocritie,*/'. tntei^retafion of 

Onocrotale, mi. a bittern 
Onomatop^, sf. likeness of a 

wordwUhthe thing it signijies 
Onyx, sm, onyx, precious stone 
Onze, i. a. mi. eleven 
Onzi^me, 3. a. eleventh 
— , mt. eleventh part 
Onzi^raement, euUinthe eUventh 

Oolites, mi. pi. petrified little 

Opacity, sf. opacity, dealcness 
Opalej opal, precious stone 
(^que, 2. a. opa^pie, dark 
Op^ra, mi. opera ; master-pieetf 

troublesome business 
Op^rateur, operator, fuack 
C^^ration, sf. — tton, effect 
Op^ratrice, a female operator,ot 

Op^rer, veu (§ operate, vorXr^ot 


«. «. frtcn y$tttmiA nmr- 

0|dat, tf. •fiai$ 

Opiauit, «in. a voter, 0pMUrt»r 

Opiner, vn. Co v«te ; fa * give 

oine*s «pinien 
Opiner da boimet,(« vote at 0lAer< 
C^iniAtre, ?. a. «. oftitmate,<ttJ7' 
OpinULtr^roeDt, ad. oM««Mte/y, 

Opini&trer, va. to nuiintaln 0&- 

ttinately } to rtnder obttinate 
S^opiniitrer, vr. to &c ofrtttno/e 

tn a t4tiif , (o * 6« 6ent 
OpinULtret^, ^. obstinacy 
Opinion, opinion ; mind ', htlief, 

eomeeit ; vote 
Opium, em. opmm 
OpUatif, ve. <u — ttve, o&ef mettoe, 

OpUation, sf. --tton, obitntctton 
Opiler, vo. to o&etntft 
Opporton, e. «. of neeil, eonve- 

nient, eeoeofuwife 
Opportunity, e/l — ntty 
OppoMnt, e. a. opponent 
Opposer, va. to oppose allege 
Opposite, <\ a. em. opj^osite 
exposition, sf. oppositions Atn- 

aranee, eaceptton 
Oppresser, va. to * oppreti 
Oppresseur, em. oppressor 
Oppressif, ve. a. oppressive 
Oppression, tf. oppression 
Opprimer, vn, to oppress 
Opprobre, em. disgrace^ reproach 
f^tatif, fl|>tative meo<i 
Opter, va. to * cAooee 
Opticien, em. an optician 
Opticiame, optimtf^, tAe b«fC 
Optimiste, ewttmtet 
Option, sf. Oioices option 
Optique, 3. a. sf. optieSy opt{o 
Opulenunent, ad. plentiJuUy 
Opulence, sf. ojni/enee, riches 
Opulent, e. a. opulent ; rich 
Opuntia, sf. Indian Jig-tree 
Opuscule, em. o sm<ul piece 
Or, mi. foldi or, (in herald J 
Or, e. 6ttt, now, and 
Or, ^, noto 
Or sue, come on 
Oracle, em. oraele 
Orage, a stormy broils 
<>rag«ux, se. a. stormy 


Ondson,^. epeodb, eratioiiijvf oy- 
Orui, e. a. oraZ [er 

Orange, {/*. orcmfe 
Orang^, e. a. orange'ColoiHred 
0: angead, e/t oran^-eAerfret 
Orangeat, em. orange chips 
i>ranger, an orangS'tree 
Orangerie, sf. a green-hausef an 

Orateur, mi. an orator 
Oratoire, 3. a. oratorial 
., em. a AouM-.dLapeZ 
Oratoirement, ad. orator'liie 
Orbc, em. or6, circle 
— , '■?. a. ofrecure, dark, hid 
Orbiculaire, '2. a. — ter, rounel 
Orbiculairement, ad. -Uarly 
Orbite, e/*. orbit ; socket of the eye 
Orchestique, art of dancing 
Orchesti-e, <m. orcAeitra 
Orchis, ofxhisy seUyrion 
Ord, e. a. nasty ; Tilthy 
Ordalie, sf. ordeal^ trial 
Ordinaire, em. the poet, a couri- 
er ; an ordinary i eonunonSy 
Ordinaire, 9. a. ordinary; vul- 
gar. — A* Pordinaire, as usual 
Ordinairement, ad. ardinarilyy 

Ordinal, a. — nal; sm. ritual 
Ordinand, snu one that is to he 

Ordinant, a bishops ifc. vho con- 
fers the hofy orders 
Ordination, sf. — tion 
Ordonnance, ordinance ; pre- 
scription} warrant 
Ordonnateur, em. disposer 
Ordonner, vo. to order^dispose } 

prescribe} ordain 
Oitire, em. order^ rate^ disposi- 

tton, word, marrant 
Ordure, sfftthndust^ sweepings ^ 

Ordurier, sm. dust^hasket 
Ordurier, e. a. s. obscene talker 
Ore, em. treaetirc, mine 
Or^c, sf. the skirts of a wood 
OreiUard, e. Orillard, e. a. wide- 

earedy as a horse 
OreiUe, */. the ear, fold 
Orelller, sm. apillaw 
OrelUette, sf. the auricle of the 
heart i wire for the ear 


Ortoufi IM. JMnaf er, •rftMi, pti 

• Uet 

Orf^vre, a goldsmUk 

OrCAvferie, tf. a geldmniAH 

ware or trade 
Orfiraie, screeek-owt 
Organe, ^. organ ; meoM 
Organiqne, 3. — 4iic«i 
Organisation, sf. — <ton 
Organiser, va. to orgimiM 
Organiste, e. an organist 
Organsin,em. eort tf tvoistedsiOe 
Organsiner, va. to twist silk 
Orgasme, sm. orgoMmuSfSwelling^ 
Orge, sf. barley 

Orgeat, eoi. sugaredharley.vMter 
Orgies, orgies ffrantiere^ 

Orgue, em. Oi^es, sf, organ; 

ship's scupper-holds 
Orgueil, sm. pride, loftiness 
Orgueilleusement, aci. proudly 
OrgueiUeux, se. a. prwd 
Orient, em. eoet 

Oriental, e. a. eaetem, orient aZ 
Orienter, va. to * ect in on coet 

voard exposure 
S*orienter, vr. to eoneteler »A«r« 

one te 
Orifice, em. an or\/tce 
Orlflorame, sf. ori/fom, royal 

Origan, sm. mild marjoram 
Originaire, i, a. orig^inally issued. 
Originairement, tid. originallj/y 

Original, e. a. ortj'UuJ, prunittvo 
Original, em. ttriginal, an odd 

Originality, sf, originally 
Origine, origin, cause 
Orig^inei, le. a. original 
Origiuclienient, ad. —^laffy 
Orignae, Origmal, em. elk 
Orillard, e. a. wide-eared 
Orillon, em. ear; handle} stxH 

ing about the earj casement 
Orin, buoy-rope 

Orion, Orion, R/fneconetcUaf {on 
Oripeau, tinsel, thin brass 
Orme, an elm 
Ormeau, a young elm 
Ormille, sf.abed of young elms 
Ormin, sm. a. sort of olay 
Ormoie, sf. an elm-plot 


Of11B| IM* « toUd ath 
Orutfiueiil) ornament^ iti'Onr 
Orner, va. to adomy etnlbeuuh 
OnAWy {/*. a wheel-rut 
Orniihogaie, 9tar of Bethlekemy 

a plant 
Onuthologie, —4ogy 
Ornithologiste, snu -^ogist 
Ornithomancie, sf. —money 
Ornobanche, chiAetoeed 
Orpailleiir, anu collector ofg6li 

Orpbelin, e,a,s,an orphan 
Orpiment) snu orpimtnt 
Orpin, orpiment 
Orteil, a toe 

Orthodozei 2. a. 9. orthddox 
Qrthodoxie, sf. —doxy 
Orthog^raj^e, — -pAy, spelling 
Orthographie, — pAy, pro^le 
Ortfaograpliier, vo. to <peM, or * 

write true 
Orthog^raphique, 3. a, —ieal 
Orthographiste, «m. — gra^her 
Orthop^ie, sf. good nursing of 

Ortie, sf, a nettle 
Ortolan, cm. an ertolcn 
Orvale, sf. dary 
Orvi^tan, sm, orvietan 
Os, a hone 

OscUlatknoi, sf. -^ien 
OsciUatoire, 3. a. — tory 
Oscilier, vn* to move Ivee a pen 

Os6, e. a. darings bold 
Oseule, sf. sorrel 
Oser,im. to * dare f*be so bold, 

Oseraie, sf. an osier»plot 
Osier, sm. an osiers widrer 
Osaelet, smtdl bone ; oockall 
Ousemena, v2. bones ; bones of 

dead bodies 
Ossettx, se. «. bony 
OgsificatloB, sf. —4ion 
Ossifier, va, to ossify 
Os«ifrag;ue, sf. a large eagle 
OsailloDf sm. ossicle^ small bone 
Ossu, e. a. large borud 
Ost, sm. Aotf, army 
OstenSllde, 3. a. —-bh 

glotT/t parade 
OflUolOfifie, —logy 


Ostrac^, 3. 0. oatraeeous 
Ostradsme, sm. —cism 
Ostracit^, sf. ostracities 
Oitrelin, sm, easterling 
Ostrogot, barbarian^ doxun 
OCage, cm hostage 
Otalgie, sf. a pain in one's ear 
Ot^, ad. exupt. savsj but 
Oter, vo. to * take moayjpull off^ 

OCtomane, sf, a largesopha,a 

Ou, c. or J either, else 
Odl, ad, -mhere,whither} wherein^ 

tnwAicA; toiohal 
Ousdlle, sf. flock of a pastor 
Ovaire, sm* ovary 
Ouais! int, hey-day! ladi-arday! 
Ovale, 2. a. sm. oval 
Ouate, sf. wadding 
Oaater, vau tofurnishwith wad- 
OvatiOnjC/l — tion^smaU triumph 
Onl^i^m.forgetfulnesSi oblivion 
Oublie, sf. a wafer 
Oublier, va. to*forget, to * leecve 

8'*oah]xer,*forget oneUself 
Oubliettes, sf. pi, a dungeon 
Oublieur, sm. a rvafertnan 
OubUeux, se a. forgetful 
Onest, m. west 
Ouf ! tnt. O i pho ! 
Otti, ad, sm, yes, ay 
Oui-d4, yes indeed 
OuX-dire, sm, hearsay 
Ottle, sf. the hearing 
Oules, gills (of fishes) 
Ortpare, 2. a. oviparous 
Ouir, va. to hear 
Ouragan, sm. a hurricane 
Ourdir, va, to * warp } * frame ; 

to brew ; plot 
Oordissoir, «m. weaver's beam 

or loom 
Ourdlssare, sf, warping 
Ouiier, vcu to hem 
Ourtet, sm. a hem 
Ours, a hear 
Onrse, sf. a she-Jtear 
Oursin, sm. sea hedgehog 
Ourson, a bear's cub 
Ourvari,re0a^ ofapaek of hounds 
Outarde, sf. a inutard , 

Outardeau, sm. a young hustardl 



OnUl, a tool 

OatiU^,e. a, furnished with tools 
Outiller, va, to set up, to settle 
Outrage, m. eutragti tn/ury, af- 
Otttrageant, e. a. outn^eous 
Outrager, va. to affront in th9 

most gross manner^ to ednue 
Oatrageusement, ad, —-gerously 
Outrageux, se. «. eutragsoua^ a- 

Otttrajwe, i ovtranoe, i toate 

outrance, excessivelv 
Outre, </! leaUer bottle^ budget 
Outre, ad, farther J besides 
Outr^.e. a. tneensed; grieved} 

ranki veaced^furwue 
Obevai ontr^, horse quite spent 
Ontr^iaent, ad, exeeistoe^y, be* 

yond metuure 
Outremer, s, beyond sect, vltref 

Outre-mesure, ad, beyond mea- 
sure j excessively 
Outre-passer, va. to exceed 
Outrer,fo* overworkj* override; 

incense} * rtm into extremes j 

Ouvert, e. a. open frankf free 
Ouvertement, ad. openly^freely 
OuTeTture,{/.an opening} hole; 

opportunity J htnt; overture j 

d'esprit, genius 

Ouvrable, Jour ouvrable, word- 
ing d<iy 
Ottvrage, mi. work, workmanship 
Ouvrag^, e. a, wrought, figured 
Ouvrer, v, to * work 
Ouvreur, se. s. boxkeeper at the 

Ouvrier,e. s. artificer, UA&urer, 

author, maker 
Ouvrir, v. to open, to begin 
S'ottvrir, vr. to openone'smind 
Ouvroir, sm. a working-place 
Oyez, * hear ; silence (Old impe* 
' rativeof the verb ouir 

DAC AGE, sm, pasture 
*■ Pacager, vn. to fraxe 
Pacant, «ii. sorry fellow, pf*er 






Pacificfttoor, tm.poeifi€r 
ParUication, t/» — tfton 
Pacifier, vo. topaeify 
Paciftque, 2. a. j»<accai/«, Mei/tc 
PaeiiSaueiiient, ad. ptaceaolif 
racoCUle, $f. Monum*/ vtntun 
Pacte, MM. cMijMKf, treoiy 
PacUser, vn. | • eovcnoiU 
Padott, nu / tn it ; WMmi 
J''ii;r<^iil«De, AMrfAentMit 
Page, npagtj ihip-bty 

, s/.pufe, iiiUo/m leaf 

Pui^oie, a pieee cfe^tttn, Hoth 

used by tke ntfroet 
Tii'^nCf Mn. pur^ar (»9m JUk) 
I'ag'notr, t. enmard 
]\tjvo<Ie, «/I a paged 
Puillasse, a straw bed 

, siiu meny^mdrtw 

FuUIasson, garden^mat} um&re^ 

la for windom 
Pailie, s/. Strom JUnoy t3Mff 
Paillcr, rat. /arm-y«rci ; bmnr- 

door ; landing-place 
Paillet, Ml. light rtd wine ; hoWs 

epring [ttmmina 

Paillette, $/. tpangU j goldf*and} 
Pailleur, «m. a ttraw-*eller 
Pailleuz, enae. a. brittle 
Paillon, tm. link j eolder 
pain, bread,' loaf 
pair, a peer j mate 
Faire, if. a pair j brace 
Pairesse, apeereu 
Pairie, peerage ; peerdom 
Pals, vtd. Pays, &c. 
PaisiUe, 3. a. ptaoeabhf etUlj 

Paisiblement, ad, quietly 
Paissant, e. a. grazing (in he" 

Pidsseau, rai. a prop for vines 
Paisseler, «m. to *prop vina 
Paltre, ro. tofua, graze 
8e paltre, to feed upon 
Paiz, sf. peaccy peue^ blade4tcne 

of muttony 4v« 
Pafadio, rai. hnight-trrant 
feiaity palace; oeurt tf judica- 
ture ; the palate : taiU 
Palanque, «//enM 
Palanqaer, va, to hoist 
Palanquin, «m. a sedan 
Palatin, a Palatine 
<— — I e. a. Palatine 

Palatinat, rau "mat* 

Palatine, sf. a tippet 

Pale, a dam ; a sluice 

PAle, 2. u. palsy wan 

Pal^, sf. the fiat of cm aari 

piles of a wooden aridge 
Palcfrenicr, mi« a groom 
Palefrol,j»a//rey, lady's horn 
Pakron, shpulder-bladc 
Palestre, sf. wrestling place 
Palet, rat. a quaU 
Paleter, vn. to play sU fuaits 
Palette, sf. hatUedoor} ^ainterU 

pallet i prinHf's slice j per- 

P41ear, paieneu 
Palier, sm. u landing^loM 
Palinodle, sf. recantation 
P&lir, va. to * grew pats 
Palis, sm. fence ofpiales 
Palissade, sf. palisade ; sttdie ; 

hedge i row of trees 
Paliswder, oo. to palisade 
PAUssaat, e. a. that grows pale 
Palisser, va. to pale 
Palot, sm. siUy down 
Palliatif, re. a. palHatice 
•■■— , sm. a palliative 
Palliation, sf. paUisttioni eatC' 

nuatien; eelourii^[ 
PallicT, va. to palliate^ colour 
Pallium, sm. a paU, cloak 
Palma Ohrtsti, -^et, (aplani) 
Palme, sf. a branch of thepalmr 


, sm. a hand's breadth 

Palmier, j>a/m-tre«; date-tree 
Palombe, sf. a kind of pigeon 
Palonneau, Palonner, sm. sprit^ 

tree bar of a coach 
Pai^ble, 3, «. palpable ; desar 
Palpablement, ad. palpably 
Palper, vn. to ''feel 
Palpitant, «, a. panting 
Palpitation, sf. palpitation 
Palpiter, vn. to palpitate ; pemt 
Paltoquet, sm. a clown 
Se pdroer, vr. to swoon if amt 
Pamphlet, sm. a pamphlet 
P&moison, sf. a swoenfWfamt'- 

Pampe, corn-leaves 
Pampre, «m. vine4estves 
Pampr^, e. a. decked with v»ne- 

Pan, sm. tappet $ fiap} pt 

Panacte, sf. panacea 
Panacbe, sm. bunch offesdksrs; 

mixture of colours fn a flower 
— -, sf. a peahen 
Se panacher, vr. to*be streaked 

wkh various colours 
Paoade, sf. panada 
Se paoader, vr. to itruC with a 

Paoage, sm.paeture pries 
Panais, parsnip 
Panaris, whitlowyfeUon 
Pancalters, em, pi. sort of cedh 

Pancarte, sf. bill posted up 
Pancreas, sm, pancreas, or 

PuDcr6atiqae. 3. a. pancreatic 
^ismdectes, sf. pL pandects, or 

Panlore, sf. pandora, Hungarian soldier 
pan^eynqae, a panegyric 
Panigyriste, rai. a panegyrist 
Paner, va. to * do meat over 

with crumbs of bread 
Panecr^, sf, aba^et-fkdl 
Panetier, sm. pantler 
Paneti^re, sf. shepherJPs scrip 
Panic, Panicum, «m. millet^ 
Paoier, basket j heep-pettieoat 
Panneau, sm. paimel j peaoe } 

trap} snare 
Panneton, the key^it 
Pansard, e. a, s, paxMdsAteUitA 
Panse, sf. paomA ; guts 
Pansement, sm.dressingwsnasida$ 

locking after 
Panser, vr. Co * dress a wemndt 

to lock after a horse 
Pansu, e,a.s. pmsn A ' M licd 
Pantalon, sm. -^oon, te^oen 
Pantak>naade, sf. dreU, damee^ 


Panfeler, vn. to pant 
Paoth^n, sm. pantheon 
Pantb^re, sf. a panther 
Panti^, a druw^net 
Paatornqphe, «m. —- g ra ph 
Pantois, e. a. short-winded 
PaBtonime,!!!!, -<4n«me ; mSmi' 

ftntonlle, »f* a alipptr 
Paoa, mi. a peaoode 
Paone, sf. a peoAen 
Faonneau, «tn. young peacock 
Papa, napa^ father 
Fapable, 2. a. f AaC may be RUHle 

Papal, e. a. papal 
Papaut^, sf. papacy i popedom 
Fape, tm. the pope 
PapegaA^vtooJunhirdto ehootat 
Papelard, e,9,an kypocrito 
Papelardiae, af, hypocrisy 
Papeline, poplin 
Faperasse, old dusty writingSf 

vatte paper 
Paperasser, vn,* he ever «cr A- 

Papessef^/l a female pope 
Pap^teiie, paper-mu/, naper' 

trade (tioner 

Papetier, e. «.p«per-imilMr ; 4tii- 
FapieF,<ni.j9ap«r; mamucript ; 

book J torittng 
Fi^ier-moDiK^, paper-money, 

Paj^Uaire, -2. a. napUlary 
PapUle, sf. papula} teat 
PapUles, sfpl. gmall emmenee« 

on the tongue 
PapUlon, mi. a kuttor^y ; afop 
Papillonner, viu'iojhitter akovt 
FapiUotage, mi. the putting hair 

FapUlote, af, apangle; curling 

Fapuloter, va. to * put hair in 

', tm. to tminkle 
Papisme, mt. popery 
Papiste, s. a papist [pisk 

Papistique, 3. a, popt'ef tea/; po- 
PapoL&tre, mi. a papist 
P4que, sf, the passorver 
Paquerette, -Eoefernlatjy 
Piques closes, p^ Rogatiom Sim- 

PAques fleuries, PoZm Sunday 
P&sques, Easter dtpootions 
P4que, P&ques, sm, Easter 
P^queifpoofeet ; parcel ; hwndU 
Paque-bot, apaeket-boat . 
Pacqueter, vn,to packet 
Paquis, ms. poiture 
JPar^ vr. 5y; onj through i out 

^tfi f^^'i w»<* ; dhaut ; tn ; 
over; at 
Paro^ wkksh way 

— i<d, this way 

— Ml, that loaiy} there^ 

— de M, on tAe otAer side 

— tout, every wAere 

— touf oHf wherever 

-* desstts, over ; on ; upon 

— dessus, undery underneath 

— le baut, uputards 

— en haut, upwards 

— le bas, downwards 
— > en bas, d6iunwards 

— haut k. par bas, apwanle and 

— deca, this side 
■—■ deaans, within 

— d^ors, without 

^- deraat, beforsy forwards 

— derridre, behind ,* 6«KJhpanle 

— id par-li, ad, here and there 

— fois, eometime* 

— trap, foo mMc4 

— devers, hu 

Parabole, sf. parable; parabola 
Parabolique, 3. a. '■4ieal 
Paraboliquement, ad. — liadly 
Paracheveroent, mi. emitng^ 
Parachever, va, to fnishj^nd 
Paraelironisine, mi. — ^nimi 
Paraclet, the Comforter 
Parade, s^. parade j state} show} 

Paradigme, sm, —digm, model 
Paradis, paradise^ theupper gal- 

Paradoxal, e. a. '-doxieal 
Paradoxe, sm, a paradox^ an 

odd opinion 
Parafa, Parapbe, mJlovriA add- 
ed to one's signature 
Parafer, Parapher, va, to9ign 

with a flourish 
Parage, mi. pare of the aea 
" , eaetraetion } lineage 
Paragogique, '2, a. ^^gwal 
Paragraphe, mi. paragraph 
Paraguante, sf pair of gloves^ 

a present 
Parallaxe, parallax 
Parall^le, J. a. sf parallel 
— ^, mi. comparison 
Parall^lisme, Wiem 



Para]!^Iog;rainme, — ^rom 
Paraloguxne, — ^mi 
Paralyiier, va. to deprive of feel" 

ing; to numb 
Paralysie, af. a palsy 
Paralytique, 2, a, a,paralytio 
Parangon, mi. type; primer f 

model } black marble 
Parangonner, va, to compare 
Paranomasie, sf, ttffinity of 
( words 

Parant, e. a. adorning 
Paranyniplie, mi. pH6/ie eulogi^ 

Paranympher, va. to praise 
Parapet, mi. parapet} breast* 

Paraphrase, sf. paraphrase 
Paraphraser, va, to comment^ to 

Paraphraste, mi. on expounder 
Paraphiie, an umbrella 
Parasangfe, sf.parasang 
Paraselene, sf. a mode moon 
Parasite, mt. a spunger 
Parasitlqtte, sf. craft of a spun* 

Parasol, mi. an umbrella 
Favsnent, folding screen 
Parbouilltr, vn. to parboil 
Pare, mi. a park ; a fold 
Parcage, sheepfolding 
Parcelle, sf. a parcel ; particle 
Pai^eqtie, c. because 
Parchemin, mt. parchment 
Parchemlnerie, sf. place wher^ 

parchment is made } paixh- 

Parcheminier, mi. parchment* 

Parcourir, ra. to travel over} 

* run over; survey 
Parderri^re, ad, behind 
Pardessous, pr. umfemeatA 
Pardessus, mi. over an<2 above 
——ypr. over} higher} beyond 
Pardevant, before ; in presence 
Pardevers, by, og-atnet 
Pardon, mu pardon ; forgive^ 

Pardonnable, 9. a. pardonable 
Pardonner, vo. to pardon } * for- 
give; spare 
Pareil, le. er. «. like} equal; 




Pu«ittaMlft,fo IHk nuMtuv 

Bwtf ie, if* m aMcfc^nM 
rMU dSupiUm 

Parement, «m. /aci$ig of gur' 
mnU$ i frt% ttomt ; pav€m$nt 
•» lA« «mIc« •fttrttti} RMM* 

Parent, rcZo^ion ; kingmmn 
Pareole, if. IrtiMwoiiian 
Parentage, tmu — fv, relativnt 
Parens, tm. pi. pmrcntif pmrtnt- 


Parent^, if. kindrtd 
ParentAle, rctatiottt 
Parentta^ pwrtiUkuit 
Parer, va. to * deck} * at off; 

prnny ; ward ^ffi vaevtktr 
Be parer, vr. to aSiofn ontU nlfj 

hooMt of'f ovoul 
Pardre,fffii. eaiiwMmo/fbeutan« 
Parene, if ilothf uUeiMM, iart- 

Par«uer, VA. t# i« indoltnt 
Poreneux, le. a. «. ilotl/ulf 

idUf Itu^,' iJuffurd 
Parfaire, va. to perftot 
Parfait, e. a. perfeety eomplote 
Parfait, mi. preterite 
Parfaitement, ad. ptrf telly 
Parfois, iomntimu 
Parfondre, va. f mdt 
Parfournir, va. to complete 
Parfum, tm, perfume 
Parfumer, va. toperfvaa/e 
Parfumeur, w. «. ptrfuntr 
Pari, tm, a wt^er^ het 
Pariade, if pairinff tieme ; brace 
Parier, va. to hety * lay - 
Pari^taire, «M. pellitory of the 

Parieur, a hetter 
Parity, sf parity, e^fuality 
Parjore, 2. a, t. perjurer 
— — , im. perjury 
Be parjurer, v€u to * forewear 

oiWa self 
Parlement, tm. parliamentf w«> 

Parlementaire, 3. a. «. a whig 
Parlementer, tm. to partoy 
B« — » vr, to cowoeree 
Parler. tm. tveeehf diteoune 
Parlerle, af. loquaeity^ talkinr 
parieur, ae. t. a talker 


Pnrloir, jm. pmrlmir (v^ c mo- 

Panne, »f o little romndhudcler 
Parmesan, tm. —^an eheete 
Parmesane, tf tort ofanemony 
Parmi, pr. anumg^ amidet 
PamaMe,«tii. Pamoitutf poetry, 

Pamassien, a. rfor belonging to 

MataU Pamatiut 
Parodie, .«/. parody 
Paradiet: va. to parody 
Parodistc, tm. parodist 
Parai, tf. partition wall 
Paroir, jm. a farr ierU buttrett 
Parolsse, tf. a paritk 
Paroissial, e. a. parochial 
Paroisiien, ne« e, pariskiomer 
Paroltre, vn, to appear, * look 
Parole, tf word ; «peccA 
PaniU, tm. paroli 
Parotide, tf. parotit 
Paroxisme, tin. paroxytm 
Parque, tf detttny,fate 
Parquer, va. to park, fold 
Parquet, tm. bar of a court of 

juttiee ; iniaid floor 
Parquetage, inlaid work 
Parqueter, va, to * inlay 
Perrain, mi. agodfatktr 
Parricide, i. a, t, parricidt 
Parsenter, va, to ttrew 
Parsimonie, tf — m«iiy 
Part, peurt ; concern ; akare ; 

tide f plaee.-^—X part, atide. 

->— Nolle part, no where 
Partage, tm, a tkare, lot, dioitiou 
Partager, va. to tkare, divido 
Pnrtance, tf, tailing, departure 

of a tkip 
Partant, c. therefore, vAeref ore 
Parterre, tm. ^ower^garden, 

gratt-plot ; pit of a j» Jcw-Aotue 
Puti, party; meaiu; offer \rty 

tolution; place; tide } way 
Partial, e. a. partial 
Partialement, ad, partimlly 
8e partialiser,vr. to be* partial 
Partiality, tf partiaUtv 
Participant, e. a. peurtaker 
Participation, tf. — ttoii, iktBre 
Participe, tm. —pie, partner 
Particlper. vn. to partake 

Particulariser, vo. f a jpartieic/«- 


Partlcttle, partieU 
ParticuUer, c m.partiemlm'f add^ 

Un jMuiicttUer, j»rtiMtf« wum 
Particuli^reinent, --^mlmrlp 
Partie, tf. part} fatdi/katian ; 

SUM f gamo i party ; elteiK ; 

"•''^ (P<M^ »J 

Partiel, I& «. net (&•«*•&,« 
Partir,oii. <a*«cteHt, te*f-0| 

- tpring i depmrt ; *^fiam 
Fwbr,va. to peart, i" 

Partisan, am.pani tm afio mt rmtor 
Partiteur, a. dtvitor 
Partitif, ve. a. peattitive 
Partitk», tf — <»m, «pMm 
Partout, mi, evory wkart 
Panrenir, veu to arrive, rtadk ; 
to prtfer wunt, attain 

Parvis, tm» court befort admrek 

Tmpat,tf,^ry $ attirtsdrtttj 

Pamres, pi, tJkaf t ; paring^ 
Pas, «m. ttep ; pooe; «ttb 
— «,ail. ii«,iMt 
Pascal, e. a. pa ie km l 
Pasquinade, tf a lampomi 
Paaquiniser, vn. to ttander 
PaHwble, 2, a.pait*abU,toleTMe 
Passablement, ad, to to 
Passade, tf. going tkrougk, tm% 
Passage, tm.peutage ; way ; tot2 
Passager, e. a. patting; fron* 

--— , e. t, a pattnwer 
Passagdrement, ad, for a litth 

«&?« ; lightly [veller 

Passant, am. a jMUfengsr, ■ (ra- 
Passavajot, a peutport 
Passe, tf pent; channel; eoei* 

phu ; way ; ken^pmrram 
Pan^, a. patti aotrj out tf 

ute ; laH; dead and gouo 
~«m. f tm«« pott ; tkiiu^t pott 
Paase-droit, mi. inmdgtnee f 

Paaste, tf. pattatft of troapt 
Paflaefletn*, AatfyAoefe 
Passemant, mi. orrity loos 
Pastementier, va. to ««ver with 

loot, tiOt, 4rc. 


Puse-partottt, a wuuter-iejff • 

— ^ pme, juggling 
— — port, a puMsport 

pied, 5coteA step 

poil, lUt of doth 

Passer, v. to * past ; exeel i* go 

heyoki: exceed ; * come or* go 

fty ; * tkip ; * outrun ; allow 
£e passer, vr. to fade; * do w«tA- 

Passerage, ^. dittander 
Passereau, «m. sparrow 
Passe-rose, «/. Ao/;y-iloefc 

• terns, sm. pastime^ sport 

'-—— velours, amaranth 
Passeur, a ferryman 
Passibiiit^, sf. — 2i(y, aptness to 

Passible, 3. a, — aUe; apt to 
Passlf, ve. a. passive [sujff'er 
Passion, sf. passion, love 
Passionne, e. a. passioheuely in 

love ; prepossessed ; greedy 
Passioim^ment, ad,ptusionately 
PassionoeTjva. to humour atune, 

Be passionner, vr. to * have a 

strong desire} *fall into a pas- 
Pasdvement, a& —vely 
Passivet^, sf. passiveness, pas- 

Passoire, a cvtllender, strainer 
Pastel, sm, woad, pastel 
Pasteur, shepherd f pastor f mi' 

Pastille, sf. pastil ; crayon 
Pastoral, e. a. —red, rural 
Pastorale, sf. a pastoral 
Pastoralement, ad. like a good 

Pastoureau, sm. a swain 
PastoureUe. sf. a lass 
Palache, advu:e.boat 
Patagon, sm. a pataeoon 
PatarafTe, sf, a scrauly a dash in 

Patard, sm. the smallest coin 
Patate, tf. a potatoe 
Pataud, jm. thick-footed young 

Pataud, e. «. great plump hoy or 



PataDg^,vn. f wtHk in muddy 

Flute, sf. paste ; dough ; eonsti^ 

hit ton ; temper 
Pftt^,«m. apie jpasty ; blot ipati 
P&t^e, sf. paste for potdtry 
Patelio, sm. a crafttf feUofw 
Patelinage, wheedling 
Pateliner, v. to wheedle : gull : 

*tridk ' 

Patelineur, se. «. wheedler 
Pattoe, sf. chalice^s cover 
Patendtre, chaplet ; head 
Patendtrerie, bead-trade 
i^atendtrier^ sm. 6ea(i-mdt«r 
Patent, e. a.patent 
Patente, sf. a patent 
Pater, snu the Lord^s Prayer 
Pftter, va. to paste 
Patdre, sf. a kind of ewp [nal 
Patemel, le. a. fatherly, pater- 
Parens pateroels, pi. m. rela- 

tions on the father's side 
Patemellement, ad. —nalfy 
Paternity, sf. -~ty, fatherhood 
Pater-noster, sm. -^er 
F&teux, se. a. clammjf 
Patbetique, 2. a. sm. pathetic 
Path^tiquement, ad. -~tioaily 
Pathologie, sf. ~-logy 
Patbologique, 3. a. ---logio 
Pathos, sm. pathos, moving 
Patibulaire, 2. a. ---lary 
Mine patibulaire, /. a gallows 

Patiemment, ad.ji>atiently 
Patience, sf.patience 
Patience, ad. well and good 
Patient, e. a.patient, constant 
Patient, sm. malefactor going to 

be hanged 
Patlenter, vn. to* have patience 
Patin, sm. dcait, clog, patten 
Patiner, vn. to skait 
Patiner, vet. to fumble, pam 
Patineur, sm. skaiter,jumbler 
P4ter, vn. to suffer 
PMis, sm. pasture [work 

P&tisser, vn to * make pastry- 
P&tisseric^ sf. pastry-work 
P&tissier, e. s. pastry-cook 
Patois, sm. gibberish 
FAtoa, fattening ball 
Patraque, sf. gewgaw, old stuff 
Fitre, sm. a herdsman 



Patriarcat, tm, -^^hato 
Patriarche, apatrianh 
Patrice, jiaCrlciaM, tioblt 
Patriciat, patrieieae 
Patriden. ne. a. — <iafi 
Patrie, sf. native country 
Patrimmne, sm. patrimonif 
Patrimonial, e. —^ial 
Patriote, sm. t^patriot 
Patriotique, '2, a,patrioiiie 
PatrioUsme, «in. —tism 
Patrodner, vo. to preach 
Patron, sm. patron ; pattcfn 
Patronage, — ago j aidvomsen 
Patronomique, *i. a. — «tte 
Patronne, tf. patroness 

Patrottille, sf. patrol, rounds 
Patrouiiler, vn. to paddle j pmoj 

Patrouillis, sm,paddlo 
Patte, sf. a paw } foot jflap 
Pattepelu, mi. a okeating coaxer 
Patt^, sf. rap with a ferula 
Patttt, e. a. rough footed 
P&tui«ge, sm. pasturage ; feed* 

Piture, sf. provender,food 
Pitureau, sm. a green or common 
P&turer, vn. to *feed 
P&tureur, sm. a feeder ofhoru$ 

in the army, tn imsr^tms 
PAturon, apastem 
Pavane, sf. a pavane danco 
Se pavaner, vr. to strut 
Pav^, sm. pofoement 
Paver, va. to paioi 
Pavesade, sf. netting sails 
Paveur, sm. a pawiour 
Pavie, sm. nectarine tree 

, a nectarine 

Pavilion, pavilion,tent-iedyfU^ 
Paulette, sf. paulet ; tax 
Paume,^a/m of the hand} hand ; 

fves } tennis 
Paumer, va. to * give a slap 
Paumier, sm. the master of a 

tennis court 
Pavois, a great shield 
Pavoisser un vaiiseau, tofsw 

a ship 



PftopUre, af. ejft'ttdf tyt-lrngKet 
Pause, pause ; rtdp ; rcrt 
Pauser, to j»a«u«, to * stop 
Pantre, .'. a. ». j»«or; h<ggar 
Pauvrement, m. poor/y; ftc^ 

j'or/y • 

Pauvret, to. «. p«erw4 
PanTret^, «/. pavrtff nummneu, 

$ill}f thing 
Payable, 2. •. patfubU 
'*y«» «/• J»"y, »o/ory 
Payement, «m. jta y wi ciH , 
Payen, ne. a. «. pagmn 
Payer, va.c«*j»ay 
Payeiir, «e. «. poynMUfer or mi*- 

PajTf, <m. rounf fy 
Paysagc, /cmiiMoptf 
Paysogiste, /oncbcape painter 
Payian, ne. s, cotmtrynum or we- 

ffian; peasant ; c/awn 
PaysaJD, ne. a. e/aionwA. natie 
P^nge, «m. (aU, tumpilte 
P^ager, turnpike-man ; jnt(/t> 

Peau, $f. akin I hide : rind ; peel 
Peausserie, sleinnere trade or 

Peanssier. «m. a skinner 
pec hareng* ptCypideled htrring 
peccable, '2. a. ptccable 
Peccadille, sf, peccadillo 
Peccavl, nm. rtpeniance 
P6che, tf. peaeh ; Jishing 
Pech^, sm. a tin 
P^her, va, to itn, trtsnsgress 
Prober, WB. to^sh 
rScher, tm. a peach-tree 
Pfichcrie, ^f.Ashery 
P^cheur, T.^nercsse,«. a. tinner 
P^cheur, rn. aJisheiTMn 
Picore, tf. a stupii ereeOnre 
Pecque, a silly -.■■fmun 
Pectoral, sm. a hreast-pliOe 
■*■■-> e. a. — ro/, stomachio 
P^ulat, stn. crtAtzzleinfni ^ 

^tiblic money 
ule, peailium^ subitanee 
P^cune, sf. money 
P^cuniaire, 2. a. pecuniary 
P^unieux, sc. a. monied 
PWagogie, sf. — gy 
PMa^ogique, 2. a. — ^ 
f^agogue, sm. pedagogue 

FMAle, ff. p*dal^ lam key of 

PMant, e. «. apedstnt 
^^, e. s, pedantic 
Planter, vn, to * he a eekool 

9edant: to he eonee^ed 
Pedanterte, sf. pedantry 
P^daatesqne, 2. pedantical 
PMantesqueinent, ad. pedanti- 

PMaatiaer, vs. fe act apedant^e 

Pedantlane, mi. pedantry 
PMestre, "2, a, pedestrious 
PMiculaire, S. a. — lar^ lousy 
PMkule, sm. stalk} pedicle 
P^gase, Pegasus 
Peigne, comb, eards^ brake 
Peigner, vsu to comfr, to card 
Se peigner, vr. comb one*s head 
Peigneur, fin. a carder ; cornber 
Pteignier, eomb-mnirer, ifc. 
Peignoir, comJbing-eloth 
Peignum, hair eomibed ojf 
Peindre, va. to * draaty paint / 

describe ; * write ; adorn 
8e peindre, vr, to * be repre^ 

Peine, af.pain } penalty ; painsj 


A peine, ad. hardly 

Peiner, va. to pom, trou&/e, 

* work hard 
Se peiner, vr. to * toike great 

Peineuse (sematne), a weeir of 

Peintre, tm. a painter 
Peinture, sf. painting j picture} 

court ^ard 
Peintur^, e. a. painted only with 

one colour 
Peinturer, va. to paint with one 

colour ; to colour 
Peintuilurer, va. to daub 
Pelade, sf. falling of the hair 
P£Ie.<in£le, ad. confusedly 
Peler, va. to * make bald j pare ; 

Pel^, sm. a hald-paied man 
Pcl^, sf. a bald-pated woman 
P^lerin, e. s. pilgrim; sharp f el' 

low f cunning' gipsy 
P^'lerinage, sm. pilgrimage 
Pelican, a pelican 

e. a. kairy 
be^sf. shag, tuft 
tjparinf i peel 

PllbM, tf. afarrUrAt 
PMlMon, am. furred ftitictai 
Pelle, tf. a. shovel 
Peil^, Feller^. ehavei-fuU 
PdlcroD, tm, a little oves^-peel 
Pelleterle, sf. «Himcr*t or/ur. 

Tier's trade jfur skint ; skit^ 

ner*s street 
P^lletier, e. s.furrier^ sikvmer 
PeUicule, sf. apellicle^ eaiida 
Peloce, vsaaahinn'f bottom of 

thread I dew; hedl 
Pelote, 0« ^toile, star in u horse's 

Footer, va, to * toss; to bemgi 

to threw snow halls 
Felotoa, tm. a dew of thread, 

anowiall ; knot of people 
Pelotoiiner,va. tonuiintoheaps, 

Beknue, sf. down j greenrsward 
Pehi, e. a. hairy 
Penaillon, tm. sTrag ; (in con- 

tempt) a monk ; a friar 
P^oal, e. a. penal 
P^nalite, sf. penalty 
Penard, tm. a dotard; old fusty 

Penate8,cBeaxp^natef ji^ Aoiwe- 

hold gods 
Penaud,e. a. out of cawatenance 
Penchant, sm. declivity ^ propcn- 

sion ; dedine ; brink 
Penchant, e. a. leaning j bend* 

ing ; declining 
Pencbement, sm, leaning ; loll' 

Pencher, va. to * bend ; to ta- 

dine ; to * be inelined 
Se pencher, vr. to * stoop;* lean; 

loll r 

Des airs pencb^, lolling 
Pendable, a. hanging matter 
Pendaison, sf. hanging (ifmaU" 

Pendant, pr. during 
— — <*--que, etd. tuAtVtt 
Pendant, sm. ear-rtM ; ship*» 

pendant ; hsmger of a belt 
Pendant di 3 grains, 3 drofpen" 

Peodard, e. t. a vUhtinjMde 




Pendeloqpe, tf, an tmr-hiki 

hanging eryatah 
Pendent!?, sm. arch, v€nilt 
Penderie, sf. hanging {Jro 
PendiUer, vn. toaangle to und 
Pendolr, snu cord to hang bacon 

Pendre, v,to* hang 
Pendule, sf. a dock 
Pendole, sm. apendtUtan 
PSne, holt of a lock 
P^n6trabait*, tf. —lity 
Penetrable, 3. tt. penetrable 
penetrant, e. a. penetrating ; sa- 
gacious^ quu»j sharp 
PS^tratif, ve. —tioe 
Penetration, sf. — lion^ sagacity 
Pen^trer, v. to penetrate ; * go^ 

* get. pierce or soak through} 

* understand, dive into 
P^nible, 3. a. laborious^ hard 
Peniblement, ad. paiitfully 
P^ninsule, sf. peninsula 
Penitence, r^entanecy penance 
Peniteacerie, the penitentiary 

court at Ronu 
Penitendel, le. a. --tential 
Penitencier, sm. — tenliary 
Penitent, e. a. s. penitent 
Penitentiel, sm. penance-boek 
ppnuagc, the feather of a has»k 
Penne, sf. beamfeatJur of a 


Peoorabre, penumbra 

Pcns^e, thinking; care ; notion ; 

thought; sketch 

, heartU ease 

Penser, v. to think j imagine} 

believe} suppose 
Penser, sm, ihought 
Penseur, s. a thinking man 
Pensif, ve. <b pensive 
Pension, sf board, hoairding 

houses sehool } pension 
Penskmnaire, «. loonier, patf 

Pensiomier,va. to give a pension 
V&maa^jmu imposition 
Pentagtme, a, pentagomsd ' 

Peatagone, sm. peniagom, 
Pentam8tre, — meter 
Pentateocme, enu — <«m^ <K« 

Jhje books of Moses 
Peniey tjC dwfMi(, vdkmecj 


Penteo6le, l^hitnniay, pttiU- 

Pentore, iron-nark of a doer, or 

Penultieme, 3. a.*. faff &irt ene; 

Pinurie, tf. — i^, indigence 
P^ote, smaU Daimmtian ship 
P^pie, pip, thirst 
Papier, vn, to pin ; * chirp 
P^pin, mi. kernel} stone 
Pdpiniere, tf. nursery, 4eed^lot 
Pepini^ri^ «iii. Mtr«c7y-f«r- 

PwQant, e. a. pierdng; sharp ; 

otMte } boring } shrm 
Perce en peroe, ad* broached 
Deperce en peroe, ^tie tkro^k- 

Peroe-for^t, sm. a great kuwUr 
— — lettre, a bodkin 
— — nelge, tf snouhdrop 
•— oreule, jm. ear-wig 
— — pierre, tf. sea fennel 
Percement, sm. an evening 
Perc^tlble, % a. ^-iUe 
Perc4>tioa, tf. — tion, receipt 
Percen mi. to pierce ; *iap4 * 

hreag through, bore 
Percevoir, va. to gather 
Perceur, mi. a borer 
Perobe, tf» apenA,pole, rod 
Percber, vn. to perm, roost 
Perchoir, mi. aperdUt^ ctick «r 

'BeK\BS,e.a.mhokaslost thiitte 

of his ItMbfl ; impotent 
Pen^oir, sm. a piercer 
Per^u, e. a, received, gathered 
Percussion, sf. —4ion, streiho 
Perdant, e. s. loser 
Perdition, tf.perditiou:; wrede 
Berdre,i>a. to^ lose ; niMi ; cor* 

8e perdre, vr. to * lose «n*^« oeff} 

to * be cast anay 
Perdreott, mi. young partridge 
Perdrigon, «ort of pnm 
Perdrix, sf a purtridgr 
Ferda,e.a,loet{ lemd,'umione 
PerdMftble, 3. eu dasting 
P«re-nourrlcier,/Mler«fiilA«r j 
peregrination, tfi •— C«9n 
BePWtfltliM, nonsuit 

Peremptoire, 3. * p emn fia m 
P6«nploii«meat^ «il» -^erd^ 
Perennial, e. a. peronntai 
Perfectioa, tf. perfection 
Perfectionnement, mi. imprfve- 

Perftctkmner, no* to perftef , <# 

8e perfectianner, or. to in^pro9§ 
Perade, ?. a. s.verfidioue 
Perfidement, ad. — dtou*^ 
Perfidie, tf. perJidy,Jkdsehood 
Perfonidon, -^ion 
Ferfa>ref , vo* to bore; topieroe 
Pericliter, vn* to* be in tf CMfer 
Pericrane, mi. —cranium 
Peridot, -H2»t, « predom ttone 
Perteees perigee 
PeriEeiie, -.^Uum 
Peril, danger, ptrU 
Peiiilensement, ad. peritmtilf 
Perilleux, se. a. dangerous 
Perimer, va, to nonsuit 
Perimetre, mi. eiramtfkrttic^ 
Perinee, perinsnm 
Periode, pitdk ; summit 
Periode, afperiodi time 
Periodique, 3. a. -^ioed 
Periodttquement, ad, .^ietUtjf 
Peripatetiden, a. per^atetie 
Peripatetlnne, .ml JiristatlA 

Peripetie, tf. mMm Aem ^ 

Periplirase, ^-f^rusxe 
Periphraser, va* to periphMM 
PeripneoBKMiie, sf, —^^ ot iiu 

i um m mt ionof the lunge 
Perir, vn, to perish, £^mg " 
Periseiens, mi. vf. PeriscU 
Perlsnl^, 2. a. perishable 
PiMsQrIe, mi: --^^yle 
P-eritoiiie^ sm. peritofUiwm' 
Perle, tfi eu pettrtj rarity- 
Perie, e. thnearfed'.; curled 
Perlures^ sf, pL cmitkgs tf 4 

flerlnstrer, txcie * run ever} to 

strayr over 
Permanence, tf.^-nenoy 
Pennanent; e. a. laHing 
Bertnetire, permit ; suffer, 

* let } allow } give- leave} to- 

lerede } to* wtnk at 
Pennte, e. a. laatf^ 


Paratfi, in. • jm hiiiI 
Penni»km,t^jMrmimot»; 2e«M | PeraU, pmr$ln 

Perriicor, tm,jmrer, $eejir 

Pemmtant, Mmt-frwHUer 

Peniniter,'Dii.t« ccdUMfe alMNf 
Penilirieax,ae. a.0crii<ei«iu [ly 
F^ron^. m. the skim 
P^ronntftle, «/. «ZiU, $mtetfjatU 
P^roreiaon^jMronrttM, e/cM o/ 
Mil 9ratitm [/a<< 

P^roier. va. to mm up, rtcapitU' 
Perpendiculalre, ^ a. </*.— <iiiar 
Perpendiculairementi od. per- 

Pefpendiculaiit^, rf, ^-riig 
Perpendicule, mi. a p lw m m tt 
P^rpetrer. vc c« eMMnit 
Ferp^tnAuon b/, --lion 
Perp^tnel, le. a. p«ip€f«uiZ,pe- 

Peip^Cn^ement, wl. — 4iuiUy 
Perp^kuer, -no. to pcrpctturfe 
Se — ) or. Co * ft« perpttunitd 
Perptot^, «/.pefpel«t(« 
Perplexe, i. a. perjUtx9d 
Perplexity, f^. peyp&vtCy 
Perqai8itioii,«trtet mfuiryf tko- 

raurk March 
Pcrri«ne, a «eoM« «iuirry 
Perron, mi. «lep« »</er« a Aoum 
Perroqaet, a jNirroC ; a top^al- 

hmt-mtut } top-«au j /oMtnf^ 

Permdie, tf. a parojucC 
Perruque, • wig^ penJn 
Pemiquier, im. »crt»»j>m«irer 
Pers, e. a, Wmiil ^w 
Perse, tf. Pertian eaiieo [img 
Pers^utant, e. cu— <«(mf ; tcM- 
Pers^cttter, va. to perttaUe, to 

Perstcuteur, rice. t. jMrMeuCor 
Persteution, t^.perteeuCion 
Perseverance, porsevertmeo 
Pers^Terant, e. a. «. eoiMtMaC ; 


Pers^verer, w». Co per«eo«re, Co 

Persicot, tm. a UimI of^iritur 

Persienoe, #/". I^enetiannniHioio- 
Perriflage, «m. jeertn;, teqfing 
Persifler, vo. Co^cer, ridiaOe 

PerflUade, ^. ho€/'Heak$ with 

Perdoue, largtpBmhj order in 

Peraiater,vii.tojMrfi«c,* AoMon 
Penonnage, «iii.jMr<o»,p<r*oR- 

agt; part 
PenoniiaUser,va. to pertonalixe 
PeraonnalUe, */. penonality 
Penonne, a ptr$on 
— — , pr. fuHody^ any oiio 
Perionnel, le. «. ptrnnal 
PemoneUement, ad» — »onaUy 

IPenonnifier, va. to vertont/y 
Penpectif, a. optical 
Penipective,«/jKr«jpeeCtDe, viaa 
Perspicacity, perxpicaetCy 
Perqdcuit^, pernieuity 
Penpiradon, — (ion, noeating 
Persoadant, e. a. pemuutre 
Persuader, too. to jportuade^ ««- 

tit/y ; mdoite ; indnco 
Se persuader, vr. to fancy 
Persuasible, 3. a. --«/e 
Persuasif, ve. tupernMUtoe 
Persuasion, tf. pertMUton 
Parte, losti damage ; niin 
Pertiueroment, ad, portinently 
Pertinent, e. a. pertinnUf mtt 
Pertuis, tm. narrow puu, hole 
Pertuisane, tf. partitan ; Unci 

^ halherd 
Perturbateur, rice. «. distnrher 
Perturliation, tf, — Cton. CronUs 
Pervers, e. a. peroerte 
Perversion, «/*.— ^ion,comipCton 
Perversite, — «tty, wtekodneu 
Pervertir, va, to pervert 
Pesamment, ad. heavUy 
Pesdlit, e. a. heavy i dull 
Pesant, sm. weight 
Pesanteur,«/.toetfiU; heeninest} 

duUneat ; bulk 
Pesie, weighing i all that it 

weighed at one* 
Pdse-liqueur, em. artomttter 
Peser, va. to weigh, ponder 
Peseur, sm. a xoetrhar 
Peson, a tteelyatdf whirl 
Peste, tf, the plague 
Pester, w». to rail at ,• * telltalee 

to the nuuterf * he tnad} tear 


Pestif<6r«, e. a, «. infeeted wUh 

the plague 
Pestilence, ef. pettHeneo 
Pestilent, e. a. peetiient 
Pestitentlel, le. pestikatleaz, 

euse. o. jM«tt/cnCMi/ 
Pet, tm. crack ; wind 
Petale, pcCaf 

Petarade, tf. a tign of contempt 
Petard, tnu pcfam, crocfcer 
Petarder, va. Co * btem up with 

a petard or mortar 
Petardier, tm. apetardeer 
Petandi^re, tf. a hear-gardon ; 

a confuted eompeoty 
Peter, vn. eradeUy heiunee 
PeteroUe, tf. small eratker 
Petulant, e. a. tporkfingf met* 

tletome U^g 

Petiller, vn. Co eradtle ; eparUe ; 

long, * he eager 
Petit, e. a. little, tmaUf petty^ 

tait. tm, tvAey 

Petite verole, tf. tmall^om 
Petite pieds, pi, w. tnuul Hrd* 
Petitement, ad, little, meanly 
Petitesse, sf. lUtlenett, lewneti 
Petition, — Cton, dememd 
Petitoire, mi. demand 
Peton, a little foot 
Petonde, {/*. a cockle 
Petreau, mi. tprig, wild HoA 
Petree, 3. a.petra, ttony 
petrification, tf, -/y«nf ,— 4{on 
Petrifier, va, to petrify 
Petrin, mi. inoociinr CroiyA 
Petrir, va. Co knead 
Petriaseur, se. s. a hneoder 
Petnde, mi. rock-oil 
Petulamment, ad, -4antly 
petulance, tf. petulaney 
petulant, e. a. petulant, fcmqf 
Petun, mi. Cobaoco 
Petuner, vn. to smoke, to Junk 
Peu, ad. little, few 
Peu-A-peu, ad. by degrees 
Peu aouveat, tetdem 
— s*en faut que, CiUre wants hut 

little of it 
Un peu, mi. a little tome 
Peuplade, tf. colony ; plantation 
Peuple, mi. people ; nocion ; the 


Fjnq>Ier, va, to people ; $toA a 

pond; propagate ; muUipiy 
PMiplier, Ml. poplar 
Penr, tf.ftar^ dread^ fright 
Feoreux, se. a.fearjful 
Peat-6tre, ad, perhaps » 
Phaeton, am. phaeton 
YbaHange, bj. phalanx; also a 
sort of dangerous spider; the 
hones of the hand midfoot 
Pbalangite, sm. soldier belong' 

ttif to the phalanx 
Phawrique^ — rica; longspear 
Phal^oe, sm. a kind of butterfly 
Pharaon, a eheoiee game 
Pfaare, tm, a lighthouse 
Plmrinlque, -2. a. — saieal 
Pharisalsme, mi. — saism ; hy- 
Pnarisien, sm.pharisee 
Phaimaceutiqae, '3. a. — fte 
Pbarmacie, sf. pharmacy 
Fhannaden. sm. t^othecary 
Phannacopee, sf. —copeia, dis- 
Pharmacopole, «in. —polist ; a- 

Pnarynx, pharynx 
Phase, sf. phasisy aspect 
Phas^tdie, KrencMean 
Ph^bus, Mil. hombeut ; the sun 
Ph^nix, a phenix 
Ph^nom^ne, phenomenon, pi. — 

PhUantropc, Au*ium« 
PhUantropie, if. philanthropy, 

Philautie, sf. self-love 
PhUodoxe, mi. an erotist 
Philologie, sf. philology juniver' 

sal learning 
PhUologiqae, -. a. —gical 
Phikdoffne} mi. — ger 
PliikMOphale, (jpiem), the phi- 

losopker's stone 
PhiloMphe, em. phUosouker 

, •:. a. philoeopkieal 

PhOMonber, xn. fpkUosopkiu; 

PhUoMipliie, if. pkUonpky 
PhUow^ihique, a* pkilosopkie 
yiiUoao|»iiifi neinBB t, ad* phUoso- 

FoiloiopUflaw, tm» iopkietry 


Pfattoflopliiste, Ml. a topkisttfalse 

PhUtre, sm. — ter, love potion 
Phimosis, phymosis 
Pliiole, sf. vial, glass-hottte 
Phl^botoinie, — my, lettii^ of 


Phl^botoraiser, vn. to * let blood 
Phl^botomiste, mt. — tomist 
Phl^fininatiane, i\ a. ». —4iai 

dvul ; seaate 
Pblpgine, mt. phlegm 
Phtegmoneax, se. a. — nous 
Phlogistique, mi — gistan 
Phoitphore, — phorus 
Phosphorique, 3. a. phosphorie 
Phrase, ifphrascj expression 
Phrasier, Phrasear, mi. empty, 

pompous talker 
Phtfaisie, sf. phthisie, eenjvmp- 

Phthisique, a. phthiswal} con- 
Phylactdre, mi. — tery 
Physicien, a natural philoeo- 

pher ; a physician 
Physiolog-ie, sf. — logy 
Physionoraiser, vo. to judge of 

one*s temper by the looks 
Physiononuste, mi. physiogno- 
Physique, sf. physic; natunU 

Physique, ?. a. — sical, natural 
Physiquement, ad. — sieaUy 
Piacuuire, 9. a. piaeutar 
Piafl^, sf. strutting, parade 
Piafliir, vn. to strut 
Piailler, to scold, betad,pipe 
Piaillerie, »f. seolding,b«uoling 
Piailleur, se. s. a scold ; squaller 
Piano, ad. gently 
Piaste, mi. a native of Poland 
Piastre, sf. piece of eight 
Pianler, va. to whwe 
Pic, mi. apick-axe,ptoedpeeker! 

Kca, longing, gretn-siiienesa 
Picfaer, a pUeker 
PicfaolJJie, sf small oliao 
Pioorte, plundering 
Pieorer,*re a plundering 
Plootenr, mi. Jrteboater / p2a- 

TO 147 

Picotement, a priekiiw 
Picoter, vn. to* prit»} *psdi| 

anger; tease 
Picoterie, sf. bickering; teattl^ 
Picotin, sm. a pedt 
Pie, sf. magpie, pied horse ; a 

broiled btade-ltone of mutton 
Pied, pi^, sm.foot, set,pleKnt 
—— sur le pietiL inproportion. at 
D'arrache pied, without ceasvng 
Pi^e, sf. a piece, stomsKher 
Vl6destu, sm. a pedestal 
PiMoucbe, little pedestal 
PiMroit, piedroitfjpier 
Pidge, snare ; spring; wile 
Pierraille, sf. a A«cp of tmtU 

Pierre, a stone, drain 
—^ — ponce, jncmtce stone 
Pierrte, water^eaurse, drain 
Pierreries, pL jewels 
Pierrette, sf. ihtle stone 
Pierreux, se. a. stony 
Pierrier, mk swioel gun 
Pierridre, tf. a 9uarry 
FiM, piety, godlinese 
Pinter, vn. to * stand fair df 

Pi^dner, to dangle eneU legs 
Piston, ne. s. a woOery Joof* 

Pi^re, a. paltry 
Pietrement, ad.pitifull» 
Pi^trerie, sf. trash, pittful thing 
Pieu, mi. a stake 
Pieusement, ad.pioudu 
Pieux, se. a. pious, gomg 
Piffre, esse. «. a glutton 
Pigeon, mi. ptfvon ; &ubUe 
Pigfeonne, «/. A'(t^« <I«ve ; honn^ 
Pigeonneaa, mi. yeesngvigevn 
Pigeoonier, sm. pigtg^ouM 
Pigm^, a pigmiy, dmnf 
Kgnoeher,* eat slowly 
Pignon, sm. gcMe-tnd,pineap' 

pie ; kemef; vMtfcA^mten 
PUasbre, a pilaster 
Pile, sf. a pile, a heap, pUr 
Piler, veu to pound; orntlt 
Pilier, mi. apUlar, «j»«fe 
rOiaige^ pillage ;jaunder 
PiUard, e. a. «. iUoAtn^; phoy^ 

dttveg ; plunderer 
Pilier, vo. to plunder, pirtUt^ 

* steal i * set « d4i 9t ent 




PiUevr, $m. phadtrtt.aUgian 
Pikm, ptHh f drtmulA 

Filoiier, v^ (• * tet tn tlumSOon 

(Uoler, vo. <» • irto« «• jii7M j 

io pilot m ihim 
IPUotis, fm. « vt/« : icdbt 

nemb^e, aftettd tiUy woman 
Piment, tm. Sltpiee jaimeMo 
nmfmsdft* tujtotaatHgi goMdy 
l^iinpesoiute^ ^. a formal ladif 
PtmpreneUe, immet 
Pin, «m. a pinc-tret 
Pinacle, a smnac/c, fop 
Pinasse, </. a j»mnaiic« 
Piautre, fn». wild pin^^ru 
Pince, if. nvopcr* ; erow f tat of 

« kani's/oot 
Pinect, a/. Urw^j /Miet«fft& ; 

Pinceau, «|n.j}ciiciZ; biu& 

?lpc^ rf, a pinch 
Inocuer, «m.j»ain<«r'«iM|^0« 
Pi«9«-inaiUe> a nittr 

Pincement, apitiekinf 
Pincer,^ pinekT* nipjtar 
Piaceter, to * nip oj-tkahair 
piBeettO) $/. twetxers 
PincMtcs, |>Z« lengtj pinear$ 
nncUna, mi. aknd ^ eomrtt 

Pin^oiH tint m«rXr ^ a ji<iMJ^ m% 

PIndarSqoe, 3l «., Ptmbine 
Plndariser, y(m. to i^tet if|f)«tMt« 

o/* eniremoa 
Pindaruear, tm, -am Attt tpaaiu 

Pin^. </. «ore <if Ariod e^4 t 
Pia^dc, a. belonging ta tka irtdn 
Pinnas, »tt (uianat tm^piiuapfU 
Pinqu*^ ff. a piijJk (• •&>» 
PiuM^ mt. ekaffinek 
PlnsoQf^*, 5/ l^n-dU/l^ 
Platade, d )7uni««i.A«i» 
Pi«te,ptiii, {More tw Afamea 
FintfT, ra, to ttWc 
Pintereaa, nn^ a aatiber 

«n iaatrttmenQ 

Pioche, «f. HMittodL pKknuM 
Plocher, vm. to * 4if tk* gm 

with a mattoek 
PlDdtto, m. m«I/ tmMt 
Plol^, e« «. spoekUdf tpotted 
Pkder, vn. t« * /»^, * ekirp 
FioD, «M. • jM»i» at ckest ; 

Pionnier, upionur 
Pipag«) dutjf on c«ol pipe ^ 

Pipean, tm. apipt^ hirdrcall 
Pip^.^. awajf ofeateking bird$ 

witk a aira call 
Piper, vm,to* cotcA hirdt witk 

a htrdrealli to ckeat at play 
Piper, va. to excel 
Piperie, tf. a ekeat^ a tligkt 
Ptpeur, se* •. ekarpert ckeat 
Pfqaant, e> a. tmrtj poignatU ; 

(oen i prtcfc/y ; ekarp 
Pkpieiit, am. aLjfridtte 
Pique, *f. pike j hidtering ; 

Plqae, na. epadee [low 

nqtte-lMettf,a drooer^ etupidfel^ 
Piqueniqne, thihkimg at a reeh' 

Piqoer, va. to ♦ priA ; • eting j 

failtf lardf anger 
Se plotter, vr. to pretend CO) to 

* tdbtpot i* he angry 
Piquet, em. a etrnke^piaM 
— — , jrifMct (game at oarde) 
Piqiu^, ef, tart sort of toinc 
Piqncr, na. Aaatiiaan ; ooenoer ; 

Plqoier, a aifctman 
Plq<^re, ef pricking ^ Ming; 

fuOttaf ; pinking 
Pinie, «m» a piran 
PinO^r. DO. to ptratt 
Ptrafeene, {/*. jiaraey, eslorlioa 
Pire, S. a. 0, «a«fw ; wor«t 
Piro§;ae,f/'.j»tVflfMe, .AMKaa hofit 
Piro^ vhder-groen 
plrouette)«ilKW^fif,fara«af on 

^' icteTj «a» ta iat% eaaao^o 
,. wktrl'tdtout 
ionien* ienne* ck «Aoiaak« 

Pi«, a. «. worm j tooroi 
Piodoe, {^. npool^otpaad 
Piscine probatiqne, (*• aeef of 
SUoemix Betkoedm 

Piftache, ayfitae/Koaaf 
Pirtediier, om. pitt9ekiio-troa 
Piste, «/; « tradb, /bolieca 
PlstU, Mk autti 
Pistole, {^ajriitolo 
Piltoler, va. <o * tkoai miik « 

PMOtot, «ia. a jiutol 
PistoD, niekr ^f a pomp 
Pitance, af a Meali^ Mcot - 
Pitancier, Ma.jittaaocr 
Pitand, e. «. a elowa 
Pite, ff. a mi<f , oM eola 
Piteuseiiient, ad. pitiMh 
Piteoz, se. a. pit^, «o«^«2 
Piti^, {/I pitjfi eoaepeueion 
Piton, aa. apta, or aaif wriik a 

PitoyaUe, 3. a. eoaya»«io»a(« | 

pitifU i paltry 
PttqgwUeaieiit, ad,pUi^ijf 


'«r/ vkt 


Pittoresque, S. a. pteCafesgas 
Plttoresquement, ad. in • pic* 

tnree^pu auataor 
Pituitaire, 3. a. Monfiaf <« tH 

Fmtititt sf pklegm 
Picnhovx, se. a. 0. pkUgamlie. 
Pivert, nit.ieooi^poM«r; tpiderm 

nvoine, tf.piong 
Pivoine, tm. gnat^tnappor 
Pivot, jiivot; ojtio; trendle 
PIvoler, va. to kang on apivoC 
Placage, em, inlayxng 
Piacard, kUlpoeted^^ likei 
Plaearder, va. to post up, or li* 

Place) «|f.plsec; room; ofaare; 

Place, dear tke say, mdbe roam 
Placer, va. to p^ooe; *pvff *4i9 
Placet, m. 2o«i «toel, pstiN'on 
Piac%,ew «. aeener.^4ipi0HeUm. 

Plafoqd, am. fio vaUing. 
Plaftttaer, va, toeeii ' 
Plagc^ ef/Ut okare, region 
Plagiaire, em. aple^^iaiy 

TULA, tpemh of .a pTeader ' 
fkider, -otf* f^plead, to toe 
Plaideur, se. tt. «. one who U at 

.*l<tto, litigious 
i^iaadiome.t/.phdding law-mits 
Jour plaidoyable^ court dm 
fiitiidayetf tm. pleai pleading} 

Plaida, ph eouri-Jeet 
Plaie, sf. avfound; sore 
Plaignant, e. a. », plaintiff 
Plain, e. a. plainyflta^ even 
Plain-chant, m. ckwrchi-mane 
— -i— De plain pied, on tht same 

Plaindre, va. to pity ; gnuAgt 
Se plaindre, vr. to complain 
Plaioe, sf, a plain 
Plainte, complaint, lamentation 
Plaintif, ve. a.plaintioe; doleful 
Pladntif, am. plaintiff 
Plaintivement, ad* moanfully 
Plaire, vn, to please j* be agree- 

Se pkdre, or. to lovej ddigkt ; 

to* thrive in 
Plaisamment, ad. pleasantly; 

Plaisance, lieu, maison de plai- 

saAce, neat villa 
PlalsaMt,'e. a,pleasvi^,pletuant 
Plaisant, mi. a jester 
madBUQter, vn. to joke 
PMsanterie, sf. a joke, a jest 
Plaiaanterie & ptitrt, seriously 
Plaisir, sm. phUsufe,joy ; dioer- 

Vititi } sport ; fhncy 
Plan, |>ton.- scheme 

', e. a, plain : even 
Plancbe, tf.pUads} board) shelf; 

gardtniedj copperplate} pre- 

Pttmla^biT, sm. floor 
Pliuudtttte, sfa little board ; a 

fHoBHsMyer, va. iofiovr; board 
PfUM^Oil, sm* a iei, a ttoig 
Plane, a plane-tree 
Pl&ne, if. h plane (tool) ^ 
Planer, vtt. to hover, to flit 
PltiWTf 'oa. to plane, planish 
PlataMUre, '2. a. —tary 
Plan^taire, sm. orrery 
Flan^te, sf. a planet 
Planeur, sm, aplanisher 


Planimtoie, sf, —metry 
Planisphere, sm. — sphere 
Plant, a set } a plant 
Plantade, sf. a set of tirees 
Plantain, sm. plantain 
Plantage, planting, plantation 
Plantard, a set, a twig 
Plantat. vine a year old 
Plantation, sf. —iion, planting} 

Flante, a plant ; the sole of the 

foot } vineyard newly set 
Planter, va. to plant ; to * set ; 

Jix } * drive »n 
6e ptenter, vr. to plant, or * 

put one's self 
Planteur, 4m. a planter, setter 
Plantoir, a dibble 


in tdfundance 
Plantureux, se. a, plentiful 
Planure, sf. a chirp, a plain 
Plaque, a plate ; a crown of a 
wig } shell of a sword ; back 
of a chimney 
Plaquer va. to plate, to inlay 
Plaquette, sf. Prench coin 
Plastron, sm. a breast-plate 
Se plastronner, to * wear a con- 
cealed breast-plate 
Plat, sm. dish ; mess }flat side 
— , e. a. flat ; insipid ; mean 
Pied plat, sm. a wretched fellow 
Platalae, the palmrtree 
Plateau, a wooden scale } a tea- 
board, a pltOform 
Plate-bande,{/'. plcU-hand} bor^ 
der [roof 

Platefimne, a platform} ajlat 
tiatfae, scutcheon of a lock} 
plates of a watch ; platen } 
apron of a cannon 
Platitude, (2u2nM«<' insipid talk 
Platonique, '2, a. pl<ttonta 
Platonlsriae, sm. — nism 
Pl&trage, plaster^oork 
Pl&tras, ruihish, ruins 
Pl&tre, plaster, pargtit, paint 
PULtrer, va. to plaster, to* cloak} 

patch up} dasA over 
P&tretix, se. a. linuf 
Pl&trier, sm. a plasterer 
PMltridre, sf. a lime pit 
Plausibility -~liiy [cious 

Plausible, ?. a. plausible, spe- 



Plausiblement, ad. -sihfy 
Pl^b^Ien, ne. «. s. a plebeian 
Plebiscite, mi. plebiseitwn } L «, 

decree from thu Ramvnpeaph 
VUtadea, if. pUPh^ieuki 
Pleige, mi. pledge, bail 
Pleiger, v, to bail 
Plein, e. eufiUii vAole; c£l»c 

Pteine,/. with ymmg 
Plein-cliant, cAuroA-miWfo 
Pleinement, ad, fully ; entirety 
Pl^nier, e. a. plenary, free 
Pienjpoienlialre, sm, —tiary 
Plenitude, sf.,ft/Uness 
Pieonasme. mi. -—wum, redtm* 

daney of words 
PUthore, */. plethory,fulneis ♦/* 

Pleurant, e. a, weeping 
Pleurard, e, a blubberer 
Pleurer, v, to * weep } cry } be* 

Pleur^sie, sf. a pleurisy 
Pieuretique, 3. a. s. — ritio 
Plenreur, se. s. weeper, moumer 
Pleureuses, ^.pl. weqftert 
pieureux, se. a. crying 
Pleunucber, vn, to sham crying; 

to whine 
Plenrs, mi.j>/. tears 
Pleuvmr) v. imp. to rain 
Pl^yon, sm. a twig, an osier 
Pli, a plait} fold} wriideU} 

rumple ; hab\t 
Pliable, 3. a, pliable, flexUde 
Pliage, sm. folding up 
Pliant, sm. a folding chaw 
Pliant, e. plU>nt,flexible 
PUe, sf a plaice 
Plier, V, to plait, fold} * bend} 

yield} * give grou1u[,JSnt 
Se plier, vr. to * bend } eonf^m 

one^s self 
Plieur, se. s, a folder 
Plioir, mi. afoldii^-stiak 
Plisser, oa. to plait, f^d 
PUssure, sf, plattiw, folding 
Plorab, sm. lead ; plummet} Ita 

el } bullets} shot 
Plombagi&e, qf. lead and wOver 

Plomber, va. to dye over xoith 

lead} to lead 



;i •/* Umd-mni, cr 

Ploataiar, mi. • plwmktr 
PionfCOB, 4tMr, tem-fwwi 
Pkm^, vm,f* dip f vmnerui 

dive ; ptmng* 
Plonf ear, m. « divtr 

PloTSble, 2. tuplitAU 

Ployer, vo. (o ' frtnrf, f •/•M 

PluU, ^. rfltn 

PlttOMce, mm,f*mtk*nyfhmag* 

PlmnaD,/e0t4crw6 ro iw 

PluoMrt, larf «/ea<A4rr4r»Mii 


a pttdfet 
Plmnaarier, m/emtktr'man 
Plnme, »/.femtker. ovtil, j»«i« 
Plum^, pt^fid 9f wk 
Plumer, vo. (o * j»M ijlt9e» 
Plumet, fin. mfeathtrfir a hat ; 

a phime} ukeau ; a pvrUr 
PluiDeCifl,y*«Mi cosy 
Plumeax, le. a. ««wiiy, t^ 

PhimHlf, im. • mimuuhiok 
PluraUt^, tf. —lUy, mof^rifv 
Pluriel, «Ni. pturiU nwiift«r 
Plus, nurtj most 

, «mL tmortf UmHf ditto 

Le plus, tk€ ntoH [pmrl 

Ul plupart, most, tko greutett 
Plnneun, a. sl/many 
Plus loin, m£ farther 

— pr^ neartr 

— Urd, Udtr 
PlutAt, sooner ; rather 

— que de, e. rather, f Aan, (o 
Pluvier, $$m. a plover 
PluTienz, se. a. mtny 
Pnenmatiqae. 3. a, ^-matie 
Pneu]iMt(rto^, #/*. ~/ojy 
Pneumoni q ue, ^ a. «. — ^ic; 

good for the hmgs 
Poehe, «/. pccketf hags kit) 

eraw ; not ; crta»e 
Pocher Toeil, va. (o * f >o« a 

b/odb eye 
Pocheder, em. ^ooief -moAer 
FoclMtte, «^. jwree-nef; K«/e 


'^AeP*' ^' "* *' '*^^' ^"^ ** 
Podestat, em. podtHato 
PoWe, « »«ot»e ; pa/f ; canopy 
Po^le, *f' frying-pan 


Po^Uer, SM. t ro nwoiysr 
Po^km, tkilUtf oaaeepm n 
PD«lonn£e, ^f, a okiUet-fuIl 
Po^me, em. a poem 
Po^e, e/*. poetry ; jvocey 
Po^te, e. a potty a poetess 
Po^tereau, em. a poetaster 
Po^que, 9. a. poetioat 
— , sf. art of poetry 
Po^lquement, ai. — Cieo/ 
PoMser, vn. (e * mofce verses 
Poids, em. load ; mcif 4(e j jv/vm- 

Polg;iiant, e. poigiusat, sharp 
Potgnard, em. de^ger ; poniard 
Poignarder, va. to stsSk 
Poiinte, sf, haadfui, handle of 

Polniet, em. mrtet, wristband 
VmUiairjColanr ofaheastjbeard 

of men 
Pofie, eee PoAe, kc 
PoUouz, em. a wretch 
Poilu, e. a. hairy 
Polnfon, em. 6ott^m, pwicA, jrnn- 

Poindre, vn. to dawn, * eAoeC 

forth } ♦ e/m^ 
Poinf, em. the fist 
Point, oil. no, not, none 
— du tout, not at all 
Point, em. point ; dot ; AeXs tn 

a stirruftUeather,' stitch ; size 
Point du jour, em. hreak of day; 

PointCj sf. point; top; sprir$ 

pan ; ptak ; edge ; gore of a 

«*»/* i graving tool f printer's 

bodkin ; tartness 
Pointement, snupointtng, Uvel- 

lingj (a cannon) 
Pointer, v. to * stiteh; dot} point; 

lepsZ ; soar high 
Pointeur, em. a pointer 
PolnUUage, dotting ; pruning 
Pointille, sf. bickering; cavil' 

ling { panetUio 
PointUler, va. to dot ; quarrel ; 

nettle ; * prkk 
Pointillerie, sf. kiAering 
PointUleux, se. a. captions 
Pointu, e. a. pointed; sharp 
Poire, */. a pear^ a powder-horn 
Poiri, em. perry 

roireau,o?«a ; ware 


PoMer, SM. m pomr-trte 

ToiMtpom; pemse 
Poison, em. poieon [**9to 

Poissard (style), BiUmgsgaU 
Poissarde, sf/ik momm 
Poisser, -DO. to * pitek ; to gtaa 
Poisson, em. a fish 

d*Avril, am. Jlprilfool 

Poissons, Piseu (one of the 

twelve signs) 
PoissonnaiUe, sAfry 
Poiasonnerlc, ^e A m e ii-fc e < 
Poissonneux, se. a. full vfftk ; 

Poissonnicr, e. e. Jlskmangtr 
Poissonnidre, sf. a^ieA-jMn 
Poitrail, em. bremsi of a horse j 

Poitrinaire, e. eo ns a s aptioe 
Pottrlnal, e. a. which of sets this 

breast os the lungs 
PoHrlne, tf. the breast, hmge 
Poitron, em. sort of yellow phem 
Poivrade, sf. o pepper cmil vine- 
gar eoucs 
Peivre, em. psfyet* 
Polrr^, sf, pepper-wort 
Poivrer, vo. to pepper 
Poirrctte, sf. fruAop'e wort 
Poi vrier, em. pepper-pUmt; pep • 

per-hos i ptpper-seUer 
Poivri^re, sf. spics'koa, pepper 
Poiz,Bt<cA t^as 
— rMne, roetn 
Polacre, lappel eoat 
, OH Folaque, a Uvem H na 

Poloire, 3. a. polar 
Pdle, em. « pwe, c«<rem«^ 
Poltoiiqoe, 3. a. m i e a f 
Poll, em. j>o2ieA, gloss 
— , e. a. polite ; neat ; polished 

bright : terse 
Police, sf. police, potiey 
Policer, va. to govern, or order 
PoUchinei, em. pwieAtne/fo • 

PoUmentilialuAinr; kri^ening 
Pollment, ml-jpo/ae/y 
Polir, va, to polish ; emootA « 

AnmuA ; brighten ; oioUiso 
Pcrtisseur, em. polisher 
Polissoir, poA'eAtn^iron 
Poliuooi Uackgvai'd, wag 


roOnoner, vn. to play tke/ool ; 

to enuA Jokes 
P(d]fl8onejrle, tf. waggery ; |>Zfi^ 

tn j' fn the streets 
Polissure, polishing^ smoothing 
Politesse, politeness 
Politique, i. a.politicalf artful 
Politique, sm. a politician 
— — , tf. polities^ policy 
Politiquement, ad, —^ically 
Politiquer, va. to talk polities 
Poltron, ne. a. comatwy 
— — , DC. «. a coward 
Poltroimerie, sf. cowardice 
Polygame, sm. polygamist 
Polygamie, sf. — ga»ay 

Polygarchie, chy 

Polyg^lotte, 2. a glot^ of se- 
veral languages 
— I sf. the American mock-bird 
Polygone, 2. a, s.—gon^ of many 

Polygraphie, sf. —phy 
Polype, sm. polypus 
Polyp£tale, 2. a. —lous 
Polysyllabe, 2. o. s. —lable 
Polyth^isme, sm. —theism 

Potyth^iste, theist 

Ponunade, sf. pomat\tm ; a feat 

of horsemanship 
Be Tpomxaader^ usepomatum 
Pommaille, sf. had sort of apples 
Ponune, apple i head of a cane; 

lettueej ifc. 
Poinin^, e. a. headed 
Pomin6, sm. eider 
Poimneau, a pommel., kneib 
Pommelli, e. a. dapple 
8e pomme!ler,vr.f o* ^otu dapple 
Pommer, va. to pome ; cahbage 
PDnuneraie,«/'. an apple orchard 
Vommette^ pommel, hall of wood 

or metal [roaHer 

Pommier, sm. apple-tree ; apple- 
Pompe, sf. pomp, splendour 
Pompe, (engine) a pump 
Pmnper, va. to* pump 
Ponfpeusement, ad. stately 
Pompeux, se. a. pompous ; lofiy 
Pompier, nil. puniper [monds 
Pompon, trinket ; rose of dia- 
Pomponner, va. to adorn 
Ponant, sm. the west 
Ponce, sf. small coal-dust [let 
VOTOCtaM^m^red poppy ^eep sear- 


Foncer, va. to pounce a print ; 

to rub with a pumice-stone 
Poncbe, sm. punch 
Poncirade, sf. briony 
Poncire, stn. great lemon 
Vondis, print pricked and mbbed 

over u/ith coal-dust 
Ponction, sf, puncture ; tapping 
Ponctuallt^, punctuality 
Ponctuation, punctuation 
Ponctuel, le. a. punctual 
Ponctuellement ad. exactly 
Ponctuer, va. to point 
Pondre, to * Itof eggs 
Pont, sm. a bridge ; dede 
Pont4evis, o drau^ridge 
Ponte, ajnmter, better 
Ponte, sf laying of eggs 
Pont^, e. a. with a deck 
Ponter, vn. to * be the punter 
Pontife, mi. apontijf 
Pontifical, e. a. pontifeaZ 
Pontificalement, ad. —-cally 
Pontifical, sm. pontificate 
Ponton, a lighter} ponton 
Pontonage, pontage, bridge-4oll 
PontonierJ% rr^an, lighterman 
Populace, sf. populace ; mab 
Populaire, \ a. popular 
Populairement, ad. — larly 
Popularity, sf. — rity 
Populeux, ae. a. populous 
Popolo, sm. a plump little child 
Pore, a hog, pork 
Porc-^ic, purcupine 
Porc-sanglier, mid boar 
PorcHuarin, sea-hog 
PorceIaine,«/*. chinaj poreelaini 

Venu^ shell 
Porcbaiflon, venison time 
Porche, sm, porch 
Porcfaer, a swineherd 
Pore, a pore 
Poreux, se. a. porous 
Porosity, sf. —sity 
Porphyre, sm. porphyry 
Porphsnriser, va. to* grind, or 

pound on porphyry 
Porreau, sm. a leek ; wart 
Fort,port: harbour; wharf; bur- 
den ; postage ; gait } presence 
Portage, carriage 
PortaiI,/ronf gate of a church 
Portant, hand or ring of a trunk 
Portatif, ve. a. porttAle 



Porte, sf. a daor, a gate 

, the Porte) the Grand Seig* 

nior's court) 


a 2 baUaaa,folding-door 

vitrte, a glass door 

De porte en porte,/rMii door to 

Porte de devant, street-door 
Porte de derri^ a back door ; 

a subterfuge 
Porte-assiette, sm. a table-stand 
Porte-balie, o pedlar 
Porte-chape, a cqpe^arer 
Porte-crayon, a pencil-case 
Porte-croix, cross-bearer 
Porte-cro6se, croster^bearer 
Porte-dr^>eau, ensign-bearer 
Porte-enseigne, ens^;n-boarer 
Porte-epee, sword-hearer 
Porte-^pte, belt 
Porte-^ndard, standard-bea^r 
Porte-faix, street-porter 
Porte-feulUe, portfolio 
Porte-guignon, a person who 

brings another ill luck 
Porte-lettre, letter-ease ; post" 


Porte-manchon, m. the ring of 
a naiff 

Porte- m a n tenu, portmanteaa f 

Porte-mouchettes, snuffers-pan 
Porte-mouaqueton, swwel 
Porte-queue, train-beeurer,metm 

Porte-sel, salt-basket 
Porte-prease, boolMsdar** shaom 

"Porie-yeattpipe of an organ, Sfc. 
PcMte-Terge, a verger 
Portevroix, speaking^rumpet 
Port^ sf, brood ; litter; readkf 

capeiowy i length 
Porter, tNi. to carry ; * hear; * 

wear ; induce ; eonvey 
Se porter, to* be indinsd ; to 

beharoe ene^s sdf 
Porteur, mi. a parlor f hoartrf 

Porteuse, sf. badMt-vaman $ 

Fortier, sm. a haust-porter;So9r» 

Portiere, sf. coaeh-door ; door 



^$^»r A» • MdiiMry ; wvid- 

fUrtloB* part / /•rfitn; allcw 

Fortioae, mi. a ftriw^^piam 
fartntrt m trmjf 

Fortratfe,«v.t« *rfmp;ji«icrf rfljr 
Portrait, Ml. portruit ; jpietitre ; 

ibier^vn j IJfcencM 
Fortulan, hevimg mnd pimn e/ 

Fo«ag«, Ml. FMe, {^. tA« /<9«"f 

¥o§4, e. «. teoii^ jpiOTCf fher 
ToUiamttj od. so/if if ^ grmtly 
Poter, va. «• * »e« ; * /ojf ; n^ 

j»M« ; fttmt ; admit ; * bear; 

rttt i * Utm ; * /<e ; * flwt; p/oM 
Fotcnr, mi. • layer ofHwmes 
Posidf, ve. a. po$Ulv€ 

PosithcoMBt, mi. -hmJ^ 
FospoOle, «/: tki mnud P^ttA 

Po«M«r, va, i^patuts ; •njay} 

* hoot } he master of 
Se pois^dcr, vr. t» keep ene*t 

F<Ms^4, e. t. «. paeeuetd witk 

the devil 
Po«esarar,Mi. p—eeuvr ; MPner 
Possessif, a. peeeeetive 
PoM«sdoa, ef.peeeeaeian ; eii;oy- 

Possenoire, Ml. VAMMM'on 
F0MibiUt6, «/. poetAaitv 
Possible, -2. a. mi. pouibh 
— — , MLpenftap* 
Postoommnnion, f/1 — «fon 
Postdvte, pottilaf e 
BiMldatcr, va. to postdate 
Poste, Mi.|>Mt ,' «t««aii ; ptaoe 
Poate, t^. poet: poet-boig^ poet' 

oJjUce; hM'Uiot 
PbSker, veu to poet ; ^flM 
PostCT^rn. («« nm «p amI doom 
Be porter, «r. t« * tike a poet 
pDSMiieur,e. a-poeteriorilatterj 

kind er 
Post^riearenMut, ad. e^er 
post^vioiit^t «/. j^oMeWoWH 
post*rit*|— rUy; o^rtn^ 


^Mtbvne, ^ «. sMfJhMiMtf 
Pottirlie, 2. a. ekam}/klee ; j»r«. 

potteroue ; <{•«« a^ter 
PostiUoo, Ml. o poettiioH 
Postposer, va. to eeteem lete 
Postscriiit, Ml. poeteeripi 
Postulant, e. a. e. eamdtdate 
Postnlat Ml. pottuiatitm 
Po9tuler, va. to* he a eamdidate} 

to * etitadjhr anemj^oymenti 

to plead 
Posture, ef. poetmref nay 
Pot, Ml. j»et 

Petit pot de terre, « pipiim 
Pot A couverde, tankard 
Pot"poanri, kotdk-^ek 
Potage, '2. a. driakahU 
PMage, Ml. pottage, eaup 
Pour to«t potage, tn M 
Potager, mi. a tteve/or oookwgl 

a kitmen^garden 
Potasse, ef. peaHaekeej potatk 
Pote (niafn), ewelhd kand 
Poteaa, mi. a poet^ a etate 
pot<e, ef. a pot/iel ; mtliy 
Potei^j e. pnaap, cAmUv 
Potence, ef. gaUoxoe, gitibet 
Potences, pi. enOdiee 
Potentat, Mt.jBefeiUate 
Potentiel, le. a. potential 
PotentieUeiiieot, ad. —tially 
Poterie.ff. eartkewaare; potter's 

fobene^poetemgutey h a ek - d oor, 

Potier, e. e. a patter 
.— d'^tain, em.pewterer 
Potin, hrittle hraee 
Potion, ef. draugkt, potion 
PotlroD, mi. a large meukroomf 

Pou, a louee ^ce, pi.) 
Poua, int.Af ) fitagk / 
Pouacre, 9. a. iia«^, «/oren 
Pouacrerie, tf. nastintts 
Pouce, Ml. (Aictnb, tnoA 
Poucier, vforker*» thimble 
pDudin, paddiag 
Poudre, ef. powder, duet 
— — A canon, gunpoteder 
Poudrer, va. to pamder 
Poudreux, se. d. dusty 
Poudrier, mi. a sandAtox; gun- 

ponder-maker ; keur^ass 
Pouf ! pfumjr * hang.' 

Pooftr it lire, vtu U * hunt 


witk em moeaaeU of their rsvc- 

Fooilks, tf, pL htaeigamrd^a 

POttilMttZ, fe. «. «. lomgy 
PoolUier, pooilttl, miuapeitry 

POqlaiDe, «/. dMiesfw/nnb 
Poiilailler, mi. A«»-raesC ; paid' 

Poulala, 6«/(, hAa, palley 
Pottlarde, sf. pullet 
Pottle, Am; fooi,(at cards} 

— d'lnde, t ur lxjhk em 
— — d^eoa, meor-aen 
Poulet, Ml. • diidt ; /ev«4sei«y 
Poidette, ^f. young kon ; giri 
Pouliclie, pooUae, |^ «Ae.oalt 
Poulie, a pulley 

Foulier, v«. to * /(/) up «mCA «i 

Poulier, Mi.jniScy-«Mfcer,orMl- 

Ponliner, va. tofoai 
PouUot, sm. j»ciiiiyr«af«I> «m«U 

VwOal^litth ckUd 
Pouts, sm» pulse 
Poumon, tie lung* 
Poupard, a habe, heAy 
Ponpart, a fctnd ^orak 
Pottpe, sf. the etem, poop 
Poup^, a dolt 

Poiqieliii, Mk serf of e^flt oedto 
Poo^etier, a dol l m eJ nr 
poipin, e. «. hemiisk, spnu t 
Poupen, Be. «. plmy*; apratty 

dk»»; daHinf 
Poor, pr. /or.* tn order; *• 
~lon, at tkaitimtn tken 
«- pctt que, e. if ever se liUle 

— le mmna, at least 
•— eet eflH, iJUre^ers 

— qiie,«« lAsciidfA«( 

— wasl dire, a* it were 
Pour-boire, sM.p«(-iiien<3f ; ce«i- 

Pourceau, kog, swiae 
Pourchasser, va. to pureut (in 

kuntimg); to * eeek after 
Pourfendre, to s^lit j dufk 





Pmirfiter, j«. (« * mix witk 
Four[MU]er, «ni« parlyf oonfer' 

Pompier, pwrslain 
Pouipoint, a doublet 
Pourpre,<m. jsurp/c ; the pweples 
Pourpre, sf, purple dye 
Pourpr^, e. a. jmrpte eoleur ; 


Pouipris. tm,premise$t indoewne 
Pourquoi, ad. c. wAy ? 
I Pourrir, r. to rot^ putrefy 
Poaniture, efrottennees 
I Poursuite, pursuit ; process 
I poursuivant, mi. a aoMi«(a<e, a 
suitor , a pursuer 
Poursuivre, va. to pursue ; to 
prosecute ; put in form ; * go 
Pourtant, e. however^ netwithr- 

Pouitour, mi. eireumferenee, 

Pounroir, provide ; look to 
Se pourvoir, vr. to * make ap- 
plication ; to «1M 
Pounroyettr, xm. ajmrveyor 
Pourvu, an tneumbenC 
Pourvu que, c provided that 
Pousse, V* ^0<i' ' jmrnncM 
I Poosser, v, to * push, thrust f 
shavejforeey * shoot ; jut out } 
drive in 
Poussier, sm. coal-dust 
Poossidre, sf, dust 
Poussif, ve. a, pursy 
Poussin, sm, ayeungchick 
Poossiniire, sJlthfPleiadeSt or 
f seven stars : a au^ for young 
Poutre, a beam 
Potttrelle, a small beam 
PouToir,*be able ; * may ; 

Poaroir, sm. potoeri interest 
Praematiqae, sf. regulation 
Prairie, a meadow^ afield 
Praline, crisp almond 
Vtvsat^ftatAtaUomed boat 
Praticable, S. a. practiealblo 
Pratiden, sm. a practitioner in 

the lawy or pjkyne 
Pratique, ^f. practieef tuslom, 

skiUf customer 
fratique, 3. a. practieali skilful 

Pratiques, clandestine de^ 

Pratiquer,am. to'praetise y *keep 

eott^at^ zoith ; tamper toith 
Se •», vr. to * be in use 
Pr^, sm. a meadow^ field 
ffioLchat, payment before hand 
Pr^adaniite, preadamite 
Pr^lable, 'J. a. previous 
Pr^alableineot, previously 
Pr^l^gu^, e. a. before quoted 
Pr^amibule, sm. a pre a mble 
Pr^au, a grem, a yard 
Pr^bende, sf pr^end 
Pr^bendier, sm, a prebendary 
Pr^caire, eU request, by desire 
Pr^caive, a. a. precarious 
Pr^airement, ad, precariously 
Pr^cautioii, sf. •'Cten, eaution 
Se pr^cautioimer, vr. to * be 

Pr^^deminent, ad, formerly, 

PrteMent, e. a, former 
IPrScider, vr. to precede, * go 

Pr^cepte, mi. apreoept, rule 
Pr^epteor, pree^tor, tutor 
Pr^ceptorat, tutorship 
Pr^oeptoriale, sf. —tory 
Precession, --^on 
Pr^che, mi. protestara church ; a 

Pr^cher, v, to preach, ; cry up, 

Pr^cheur, mi. a sorry preacher 
Pr^cieuse, sf. a finical woman 
Pr^euflemeat, ad. c&oice/y 
Precieuz,8e. ei. precious i affect- 
ed } over-nice 
Pr^ciiuce, mi. a pr^piee, ruin 
Pr^sqlrftamment. ad. hastily 
Pr^pitation, sj. »-eton 
Pr^pite, mi. precipitate 
Pr^i^ite, e. a. tated : ever- 

haky i hurried [hurry 

Pr6cipiter, va. to precipitate ; 
Pr^pnt, sm, jointure 
Precis, summary, s^stance 
VrMs, e. precise, Jitud 
Pr^cis^nent, e. ad, precisely 
Preiser, va. to fix, determ^ 
Pr^dsioa, sf. — «ton, exactness 
Pr^coce, a. forward, early ripe 
Pr^coces, «fn. pi, hastings 

Pr^odte, sf. forwardness in 

fruits, pulse, ifc. 
Pr^conipter, va, to deduct, dis- 
Pr^onisatfam, sf. report, decla- 
Pr^ooniser, va, to preconise ; * 
mate a report ; to extol (a 
jocular word) 
Prtoirseor, sm-forerunntr, har- 
VtMeeider, vn. to die before 
VrM6eia, sm, death before that 

of ofMther 
Pr^d^cesseur, predecessor 
PtM^cuaewn, pH. ancestors 
Pr^destteatieo, sf. -^ion 
PrMestin^^, e. s. an elect 
Pr^desdner, va. to predestinate 
Prdd^tennination, sf. previous 
determination [minate 

PrM^terminer, va. to predeter- 
Pr^eable, 3. a. —hie, in logic 
PrMicament, mi. —ment, name 
Fridkant, a preacher 
Pr^cat, predicate ^ 
Pr^ctfeur, a preacher 
PrMlcstioB, sfipreadting, a ser- 
mon ' [er 
PrMicatrieeyr^ aweman-preach- 
Pr^ctioa, prediction 
Predilection, predilection 
PrMire, va. toforetel 
Predombuoit, e. a, -—nant, pre* 

Predominer,vn. to-predominate, 

Preeminence, sf. pre-eminence 
Preeminent, e. a. — nent 
Preexistant, e. a. —tent 
Preexistence, */. —ce 
Preface, preface 
Prefecture, — hwiB 
Preferable, 2. «. prefertAlo 
Preferabtenent, ad. —hly 
Preference, sf. preference 
Preferer, va. to prefer 
Prefet, sm.prefiet} inspector 
Prefinir, va. to * set ; appdni 
Prefix, e. a, prefixed, settled 
Prefixion, sf. settled time 
Pri^^nt, e. a. acute, violent 
Pr^udice, sm, detriment, loss 
Pr^udiciable, 3. a. hur^ul 
Frejudicier, vn, to prejudice 

Pr^uf ^,Mi.j»r0eedbia; frt»mg$i 

Pr^tigcr, mi. t» etmjtcturtf fn- 

6e prllBMer, vr. !• gtrui 
Pr^t, cm. mfrtUUt ; A^rMie 
Pr^'UoUm, $/. 't i mi 
FU\e, konetail (k ptanl) 
FrMer, vo. (« r*» "n^i^ A«rMta<i 
Prtiever, ««. to dedmel 
Pr^Umiiiiire, 3. «. an. n oi y 
Pr^lire, tMu toprqpmn aeofsjhr 

the prttt 
Poudre de plreli^4D|iln,«/. pvw' 

der of pott j fumokety 
Pr^lire,* read mnd cornet 

a cosy 
Prtittoe, «m. preiiicb 
Pr^luder, vn. toproly»do 
Pr^matar^i e. a. ^ramtfurci not 

yet ripe 
Pr^matiir^meiit, ad,p m Mh»ro- 

hft too MOM 

Prtamturit^, «/. ^-turoMt 

Pr^mMitatioB, —tion 
Pr^m^diteTi oo. to pramedUato 
Pr^mlces, «/*. |>/. jSrtl fruit* } 

Premier, e. a.Jlnt,formir 
Prvmi^rement, ad,Jir*t 
Premisses,/', s/. preimUet 
Promotion, ef.predttorminatiofi 
Pr^munir, vu, to forearm 
Se pr^muiur,vr. toprmnde eiu't 

Prenable, 2. a. that wuig he taken 
Prendre, va. to * toko ; * oatdi ; 

* put on 
Preneur, se. a taker; a 2c««e< 
Pr^nom, sm.iirtt name 
Pr^notion, af. notion^ mrprUe 
PrteccupodoD, prepoueeeion 
Fr^ccaper, va. (o prepostes* 
Pr^pinant, ran. first voter 
Prtopiner, vn. to vote before 
Pr^paraUf, ve. «u ~ew« 
Pr^paratif, nupreparction 
Prtoaration, »f. —titm 
Fripvatoire, i. a. preparatory 
Pr*parer, va. to prepare 
be preparer, vr. to * get ene*« 

'fir ready [r^^ingg 

Preponderance, */. preponde. 
Preponderant, «. a, ^rating 


Prepoaer, va. ta * ««< aver 
Preposition, tf* — etan 
Prepoee, Mn./are«fcM» 
Prerogative, ef. —tioe^ privilege 
Pre*, pr, ad. iM«r, Asm 6y, iU 

most f by 
A pen prAi, mcAtn /«(/« 

Pren8e,fl»> pre««i«i«V*S*"*'^ 
Presager,va. to preoagtyportend 

Presbyte, «. one wkoeanomlyeee 

at adittanco 
Preal^eralte. a. ——ral^riettly 
Presbytere, am. jMir«eiM^w 
Presbyterianiame, •>«iMi 
Presbyteriat, preahyterAip 
Pre^yterien, ne. a. 9. — riai» 
PrescUnce, $f. afordenamUdge 
Prescriptibie, 1. a. — b/« 
Prescription, ef. — tion 
Prescr^, on. (o preeeribe 
Preseance, efpreeedtnce 
Presence, jircfCTice 
Present, e. a. present^ ready 
Present, em. present timt} pre* 

sent tenee ; a gift ; a present 
Presentateur, patron of a bene- 

Presentation, sf. — tion 
Presentemeut, ad. at present 
Presenter, va. to present ^ ^er 
Se presenter, w. to * twms^ ap- 
pear j offer itself 
Presenratif, ve. a. «m. — tine 
Preserver, va. to preserve y* hup 
Presidence, sf. presideney 
President, sm. president, speaker 
Presidente, sf president*s lady 
Presider, vo. to preside i over' 

Presidial, em. — duJ court 
, e. a. of or belonging to the 

presidial court 
Presidialement, ad. witkemt ap- 

Presomptif, ve. eu pretamptvoey 

Presomption, ef presnmvtion 
Presomptueusement, aeU pre- 

Preoomptuenx, se. a, preaamp- 

Presqae, ad. almost, very naear 
Presqu'lle, sf. a peninsula 
Fresqa'ombre, penu/nbra 

PrtMuit,e. «. prtesing, urgant 
Prcfie, tf. arawsd, press i hurry 
Presse,e. a. inksute} in ahurry 
Preuement, swu e a m p rtesion 
PronentiiaenC, mraiuc, prescn 

Preitentir,Ta. to * forena 
Presaentir <iaelquHm, sift one 
P re ise r, to * prtas \ s^tzt j 

crowd } elaee ; urge ; aostcn , 

require keute ; tease 
fie presser, vr. (e * 6c in haste 

* lay dose 
Prewier, son. a pressman 
Pression, sf. preasiem 
Prettis, snu juice or gravy 

squeezed out 
Pressoir, a press ; salting tub 
PressarsLge, pressing; wine ex- 
pressed ; press-fee 
Pressurer, vo. to * press, ffverze, 

* wring 

PrciSttreur, mi. « pressman 
Prestance, sf, noble earris^ 
Prestant, «m. chief raw of an 

Prestation de serment, sf. leAing 

an oath 
Preste, i. a. fnidt, nimble 
— , oJ. quick 

Prestement, bluntly, hast^y 
Prestesse, sf.agility,ninMeness 
Prestige, sm. prestige, Uhuietk 
Prestiglateur, wisam 
Presto, sm. ad. — to, quich 
Prestolet, priestling 
Presumer, vo. to presume,* think 
Pres«4>poeer, v. to jire<u|ipose 
Presupposition, sf. — tion 
Presure, runnent 
Pr^t, sm. a loan, money lent 
Pr6t, e. a. reoiy at hand 
Pretaataine, sf. gadding about 
Pretendant, e. s. pretender, can" 

Pretendre, V. to pretend ; claim : 

eapeet ; aspire at ; matntatn ; 

Pretendu, e. a. supposed 
Prete-nom. sm. one who lends to 

another his name 
Pretention, sf. —tion, claim 
Prfiter,* lend ; stretch 
Se prater, vr. to comply g *h« 


aceawrff Aumowr; eevn<e- 

nance } fecoour 
Prater, m. lending, loon 
yriUrit, preter-tente 
Fr^t^iition, tf, -^ion 
Frdteur, se. t. Under 
Fr^teur, ftrttor, Rmnim mivr 
Pr^texte, —<««*, prttenee 
Fr^texter, va. to j»re<eiui 
Fretintailles, »f. pi. womanU 

trirnminga, Irinkets [trim 
PretindtatUer,va. tofwrhdvm, to 
Pr^toire, tm. jvdgmtnt-kall j 

pretor't palace 
I Fr^torien, ne. a. a. — rtan ' 
Pi'&tre, *m. priest 
Pi'dtresse, «/*. aprietieas 
Prdtrise, prietthood 
Pr^ture, pretor'a d^ity 
} Pr^valoir, tnu to prevau 

Be pr^vaioir, or. to take * ad- 

vantage, to glory in 
Pr^varicat^ur, am, — tor 
Pr^vaiiQatton, af. eolluaion 
Pr^variquer, vn. <o prevaricate 
Pr^veawnce, af. fonoardneaa to 

oblige [engaging 

VreYenattLfiM.forwardto emige, 
Prdvenir, va. to prevent ; Ata- 

der ; prepoaaeaa ; anticipate ; 

* get the atart of 
Prevention, ^.prepoaaeaaion 
Pr^venu de crime, axraigntd of 

a crime t^eetn; 

Provision, af. foreaight, fore- 
Privoir, va, to * foreaee, * he 

^ Pr^vdt, am, prorooat^aheriff' 
f Pr^vdtalenmDt, ad, by martial 

Pr^vot^, i/I provoatahip, court 

Pr^voyant. e. a. provident 
Preuve, af. proof ordeal 
Preux, a, a, courageoua, brave 

vate chapel 
Brier, va, to pray, heg, invite, 

deair'e ; * beaeech, * bid 
PrX/ftre, af. proffer, deaire 
Prieor, am. a prior 
Prieure, af a prioress 
PiieuT/^, am, vviory 

Primatf a primate 

Primatie, af primacy 
Btimaati, priority; eldeathand 

at play 
Prime, j»rem*um, prize, prime 
Prime, thefneat ^anwA wool 
Primer, va, to aurpaaa; prevent 
FTimievin,af.primroae ;eamalip 
Primeur, frat coming in of 

fruita ; newneaa of li^uora 
Primider, am. the dean in aomc 

PrunipUe, the f rat centurion a- 

mong the Romcma 
Priinitif, ve. a. am, prwtitioe 
Primitivement, ad. —'oely 
Primo, ad. am.— mo, f rat 
Primogeniture, af. birthright 
Primordial, e. «. — dial 
Prince, am. a prince 
Princesse, af. aprineeaa 
— de coulisse, actreaa 
Principal, e. a. principal, diicf 
Principal, am,principal,ca^ital 

aumf main point 
Principalement, ad. polly, 

Principality, af. the place of a 

Principaute, principality 
Principe, am. principle 
Principion, a petty prince 
Printanier, e. a, of the apring, 

Printteos, Ml. the apring ; youth 
Priorat, priorahip 
Priority, tf. priority 
Pris, e. a, taken, seized 
Prise, af. taking; prize; doae; 

hold; aeaffie ; pinch 
Pris^e, an audioneer^a prize 
Prisf^r, va. to rate, to value 
Priseur, mi. on auctioneer 
PrismaUque, 3. a. — tio 
Prisme, am.priam 
Prison, af. a priaon, a gaol 
Prisounier, e. a. s. prisoner 
Pritan^e, am. the council^houae 

at Athena 
Privabie, ?. a. depritahle 
Privataire, am. treasurer of a 

Privatlf, ve. a. — live 
Privation, af. — f ton, want 
rri\atl>ement, ad. cxeiuaivtltf 



Privaute, af. priviiy, intimaey 
Prive, am. a prvoy; kaiuae of 

Pnve, e. a, private ; tome;pri' 

vy ; familiar ; intimate 
Priv^ment, adintinuUely 
Priver, va, to deprive^ bereave 
Se priver, vr, to deprive or debar 

one's aelf 
Privil^e, tm. prioUege, adean- 

PriviMgie, e. a. a. iegedpeo- 

Pnviiegierj va. to prtoUege 
Prix, rai. price, rate, prize 
Un prix, a premnun^-'De prix, 

dear ; au prix de, in compa- 

riaon of 
ProbabiltU, af.~4ity,likeKhood 
Probable, 2. a. preMble, likely 
Probableweot, ad, prclbekly 

Probateur, am tor 

Probation, af. — tten, trial 
Probatoire, ri. a. probatory 
Probite, af. probity, honeaty 
Probiematiqae, i. a. — ticed 
Prpbiematiquement.cul.— f«ea//y 
Probieme, mi. problem 
Proc^de, procedure, diapule 
Proceder, vn. to proceed, act 
Procedure, af. proceeding at law 
Proems, mi. <aw-mi<, action 

verbal, verbal proeeaa 

Processif, ve. a. littgioua 
Procession,*/! — aion,proceeding 
Processionnel, mi. — sional 
Processionnellement, ad. in a 

Prochahi, e. a. next, near, nigh 
Prochain, am. neighbour j Jet 

Prochainement, ad. next 
Procfaes, am. pi. relations ^ 
Procbe, pr. near, nigh, eloae to 

, ad. by, hard by 

De procbe en proche, one after 

Proclamation, af. — tton 
Proclamcr, va. to proolaim 
Proconsul, mi. —eul 
Proconsulat, ——'aulahip 
Procreation, */• *»on, gene- 

Procreer, vo. to * beget 
\ Procurateur, np. —tor 



Fraomtlon, {^. • hiter ^tf'l 
tom ej f 

ProcufWf V€u l0 ff^dtn^ gti 
Vroeanmy «m. irtlMiMf . praara 
Procurcuie, •/. mUtmeif^M laifi 
Prodigsleneal, aA -^i^ 
PmdicaUlA, ^. MtrmMfanei 
Prodige, «m. a prodigy 
Prodigte meaiet , «4. •^•MJjy 
Frodi^ieux, fe. a. f t'owtj 

Prodigue, 3.»fu$ef9rodigal 
Prodigue, «. tptnitkryi 
Prodigver, vo. t« ImpmA, fDMt« 
PraditolreineBt, ad.trtadUrtttta^ 

Prodactioo, »/. — (talk J proimel} 

Pradovet oa. <• j»rMhiee,yie?tf, 

Se — ^ wr. «• * pitf MM** «cy/nv 

Prodsit, Ml. preihioe, jprodhicf 
Pro^met F*'**"'* jw«iMtiMi 
Profimatcari aj^f/aner 
PrafiuMUloa, {^ ^— 4««» 
Profane, 9. a. «. pf/ame ; j»r»- 

ProAoer, ««. to pn/oMftj timn 
Prof(6rer, to utter^ to * 'pedfc 
Profitei te*a.§. profuMod monlr 

or mm 
ProfeMer, vo. f o profen 
Profeneur, «m. a pr^esior 
Profenkm, «/.j»re/'cMton,&iut- 

MCM, calling i ort i vom 
ProfenonL wi. '^orokip 
Profll, pro^U 
Profiler, Mb to * 4raio f Ae eci»- 

(our* {ctency 

Profit, nu prejiii fatn,i»ro^ 
Profitable, ?. a. — «2c, utc/Wt 
Profiler, vn. to f atn, improve ; 

projit i * tkrioe i * tokt adoan 

Profond, e. a. deep^ profound 
Profondtownt. mL deep, decjvi^ 

ProfoDdeqr, #/. depf A 
Profimtl^ (valMcau), tkip 

tnf nmel wmUr 
Pro-ionna^«r/orm»» tolre 
Profus^nent, ai. pre /We/y 
Profiieion, .y. proyii,on, pro- 
/usetuM, pUntjf 


tm, nil upom m 
dooTf hmdhiU 
P rogr^g, jp^grtUf prt^^ n mtff 
Progmtii^ va. ■■ ewe 
ProgmdoB, tfa "eioM 

PrabiUti<; va. a. /roAMory 
ProhiUtton, ^. — eiott 
Prole, jHvy, Aoofy 
Prq)eciila, em. proJoetiU 
Prqiectkio, e/. -<-<io«, eaefvag 
Fn^ectura, juMy, projoutmg 
Pn^et, em. projtet^ roHgk 

droMgAf , deetfw, eeAoM 
Pndeter, va. f e project^ duign 
Prolatkni, m/. —tiom 
Prol^goaBdnes, eai. ph prolego- 

rneno, loNg pn/met 
ProUfique, ■?. a. proljfio 
Prolixe, •'. a. prolur. lediowe 
Prolixament. ad. cedto«jfy 
ProUxit^, «/. — <y, CcdioneiicM 
Prologue, eai. -nPM 
Prolongmtloa, tf'—tUtiij deley 
Prolongcr, va. to prolong 
Prolusion, e/1 eeeay, truu 
Promenaae, walk^ waOcing 
Promener, va. (a walfe, lo* ^eod 

Se pnHnener, vr. lo waOt 
Promenoir, em. watttng plmeo 
Promesee, f/lproaitee, nolo 
Prometteur, se. e. promtecr 
Promettro, va. lo promtse 
8e— . vr. Co AojM ; htlieoo 
Prominence, of. -^t^jutty 
Promlsdon, terre de prendisloB, 

Prononlolre, em. —Cory, eopo 
Promoteur, odtwHioer, f r oa wCer , 

Promotion, e/I promoCton 
Promouvoir, va. to promote 
Prompt, e. a. fii<ofc, etuMen, ac- 
tive, paeetonate 
Promptement, ad. fuiefcly 
Promptitude, $f. ktuU, nimUo- 

net* ; pfnttion 
Promnlgailwti, — 4ton 
Promulioer, vo. to p i ew mff a tg , 

PrAae, em. eermon, eeoliKiig 
PrAner, va. toorirvp ; topreocA 



Pr6oMr, M. «. htutorj m fvMf 

ProDOB, em» a prononn 
ProooaBtnal, c« a. na/ 


Pronostic, eak 


, e/Tpr^M 



Pronoalhiuc i* , vo. to prtotigo^ to 

ProaooH <| ue ur, tm^forotdUr 
Propagaade, e/I propo^gatton ; 

tAe eo agngalt an to promote 



. _ - propmgMo 

PropenrioB, e^. — e«t» 
Prophaae, md. Profane, Ice. 
PR^^, eak apropAct 
Pn^^tease, rf. •propktto$$ 
PropbMe, prophtetf 
TvojhMifaitf a. tu tieal 
ProphMqaeaMBt, ad. -4idaffy 
Pn^^tiaier, va. to prepAoqn <• 

Pnpica, 3. a. proptiioou 
Propitfadkm, of. atonomoM 
Prapitiatoire, 3. a. — tory 
Prapitiattdre, em. awrsy oeat 
Proportion, *f. ^' 

Proportlonn6, e. a. propott tf oa 

aiite ; adjoitod 
ProportionneK le. c — Hoiuil 
Proportiomieliement, ad, pn 

Proportfcamemfflit, witA prepor 

Propordoaner, va. teprsportten 
Pro|X)a,em. djeeoaree ; propooatf 

A proBoa, ad. evftaUly, now J * 

De prapof d^Ub^^, on purpoti 
Brapooabla, & a. tAof may le 

Proposaat, *m.propo$ert rfic 

deat in dioinity 
proposer, va. toprepoee/ o/h*! 

Move ; * make a motion 





Se propQCer,vnt«|»r»j9M< ; tn- 
(cimI [mofjon 

Pain d4 — » fAovtreoa 
Propositkm d^enreiir, awrii of 

Propre, 3. a. vreper j own ; 

««a*; ulfifai apt 
Propre, mi. propvrty ; rea^ e«- 

Proprement, a£L^roptrly^%uMy 
PlropreC, te. a. nice, noot 
Fropeejbtj *f. demUiMta 
Propr^teur, tm. pri^frttor 
Proquesteor, snu a domUy 
Prorata ail prarata, tn propor^ 

Prorogation, s^^tum, dtlmg 
Froroger, no. toprelonfy prp" 

roi;xi'', * put off 
Prosalqae, ?. «. proiaie 
Prosateor, «m. a j[»r««e>wr«l«r 
Proscripteur, a &:iai$A€r 
Proscription, »f, outlawry 
Proscrire, va. to outktut^ banith 
Prgscrit, tnuan outlaw jfugitivt 
Prose, sf. prose 

Proselyte, s. aproteiyte, cemoert 
Proser, vn. to * write prose 
Prusodie, tf. prosody 
Prosodique, 2. a. fre/onjftngr to 

Pro«opop^, sf.'-'popsM 
Prospoetus, snupum of a froolr ; 
tubscriptioK [vovroUs 

Prosp^ce, 3. a. prosperous ; /«- 
Prosp^bnp , xn. to pr^per^ to * 

thrivCy to * be lucky 
Prosp^rit^, sf^ -— Wty, good huk 
Prosteraation, prostration 
Prostemement, sm. prostriUion 
Se protterfier, vr, to prostrate 

Prostitute, tf. prostitute 
Pro«tiltter, oa. to prostitute 
Proatitntioti, tf. prostitutions 
Prostration, ■ -iion 

Pf otasev */* protsuis 
i*fOtecteuc, nn. a^proteeior 
Protectisn, sf, — it«ti, skelter 
Proteetrice, a protectress 
Prot^i a proteus 
Prot^gier« m* to protect:, d^fkni' 

Protettaa^ e. m. s.proUstant 
ProtettawtigiDC, iin> tke preites- 

tasU rtiigion 
Protestalion, tf^ protestatiou 
Protetter, r. to protest ^ s^iffirms 

s umm on one to iisduirge a bttt 

of exehange 
Profit, Mil. u protest, summons 
Protocole, a register, protocol 
Prolonotaire, protonotary 
Protomie, —*ype,^rst model 
Protuberance, tf, '-ranee 
Prone, tf. prow tf a ship 
ProvMmnr, mi. — (or, overseer 
Provenaat, e. a. Mceruinf , arti<- 

Provende, sf. provender 
Provenir de, vn. to jiroeeeii 

Jrom i to aeerue ; to issue 
PVovenn, mi.|»r^ 
Piroveite, proved saying 
PVoverUal, e. a. — 4««i 
ProTcrUalement, ad. -^'a/fo 
Prooene, tf* prowess, exploit 
ProTidence, providenee 
Provigner, v. to prepagaU, ti^ 

Provin, «m. layer tfavinCfnen 

Province, sf. a province, shire 
Provinclai, e. a. s. -nsial ; eowN^ 

try^ike ; coimf ry gentleman or 

gentlewoman (by way of eon^ 

Provindalat, m. '-<ialsh^f 
Provifleur,provt«or,j»a(ron of a 

Provision,*/', orovition, viduals 
Provisions, w. grant, patents 
ProvisionnMU, le. a. ~nono/ 
^ovisiennellement, ad, provi^ 

Provisoire, % a, -rttono/ 
Proviaoirement, ad, '—sionally 
Provocation, tf, •"•Hon 
Provoquer,tM|i toproveiu ,* urgej 

move; promote 
Prottver, to prtroe-} *-meAe good 
Proximity, tf, nearness 
Prude, 2. o. «. sober; mudiik 
Pradcmment, tuLpmmnily 
Pradence, sf, -co, vaSmtsn 
Prudent, e. a. pruieni, "wise 
ProdHtic, tf'. prudery, affhUtd 


Prtdlioinme, mi. Ao«ie«e moA 
Pnid*lMmmie, tf. prehity 
Prune, a plum 
Prunean, mi. a prune 
Prunelaie, tf. orchard ofplumr 

Prunella, a sloe} the pupil of 

the eye 
PnuMUier, mi. a sloe4rte 
Pnuder, a plum'-tree 
Psabniste, psalmist 
Psalmodie, tf. -^y 
Psalmodier, v. to * sing psaltnt 
Psalt^rion, sm. psaltery 
Pseaume, apstum 
Pseautier, a psalter 
Puanunent, oo. stinkiwly 
Pnant, e. a. stinking, fusty 
Puanteur, tf. stink, stench 

Public, mi. the puUie 

Pttblicain, — «aa 

Publication, tf, —tion, publith'- 

Pubficit^, puMieity [out 

Publier, vo. to publish ^ " pt^t 
Publiquement, ad, publicty 
Puce, sf. a flea 
Pucelage, mi. vtrginHy 
Pnceron, gruh, vine-frttter 
Puchot, a water^out 
Pudeur, tf. modesty, diastity 
Pudilxnid, e. a. has^ul 
Pudidt^, sf. —city, virtue 
Pudique, % a, ehaute, modest 
Pudi^iemoat, ad. chastely 
Puer, vn. (o * ettaXr 
Puerile, 3. a. puerile, childUh 
Pu^rilenient, ad. childishly 
Ptt^rOlt^, tf. puerility 
Pugilat, mi. boxing 
Puin^, e. a, younger, second 
Puin^, mi. younger son or frre* 

Puin^, sf. ffounger dsmghter or 

Puis, ad, then, afterwards 
Puisagv, mi. the drmaing v§^ 

Puiser, v<i. to * draw up 
Puiaque, c rinee ,* eeeiiigr thM 
PulflSftHMMntftHi, mightily 





Fnlwant, e •. ftmtrftd § hutg 

Poto. Mb • ■»/< 

Pnllaier, im. <• mmltipjjf f to 

* spring «jp 
PninioiiBirCi ^. a* jw/moMiry 
Pulmonaire, «/. iiuifwott 
Pttlimmle, eotuitmptton 
PnlaioiilqQe, •*. a. c«nMciiq»tiM 
Puipe, «/; pnlp 
Pulpeux, t€. m, jmlpmUj soft 
Pulsation, sf. — <ton, htatimg of 

the pulte 
Pttlrerin, sm. priming pamdtr 
PulT^Isation, sf. —xatian 
PulT^riteff vm. tepulvtrite 
Piimidn, swupalmroil 
Pttnato, e. a. s. mm vok» kM a 

fttid nose ; huggjf 
Punaise, sf. a bug 
Punir, va. to * pvmiak 
Pimissable, 3. a. punishAU 
Punttion, sf. punishment [nor 
PupUIaire, 2. a. — iary, of » mi- 
PupiQariU, sf. pupillage 
PupUle, s. wmrdy pupil 
PaplUe, sf. the eye4aU 
PupUre, sm. • desk 
Pur, e. o. aure ; wterej dear ; 

entire ; clean 
Pur^, *f. pease soup 
Purement k, limplenieiit, with- 
out any reserve or condition 
Purementi ad. upr^^htly ; jmr«- 

Ijf s entirely } nurely 
Puret^, sf. pureness ; purUy 
Purette, bZaoir shining sand 
Purgatif, ve. lus. purging} pwrgt 
Purgation, sf. purge 
Purgations, pt. mvnthly courses 
Purgatoire, sm. purgatory 
Purger, va. to purge^ dear 
6e — , vr. to ttUee physie 
Purgerie, sf. refining; toAtten- 

»*V of sugar 
Purification, — (ton, deanting 
Purificatoire, em. — lory 
Purifier, va. to smr\fy; deanse 
Purisme, «m. ntoeCy in the use of 

Puriste, apurifC 
Puritauu, — tan«, (kdvinitts 
rwrpariay e. a. purplish 
PurpUTine, sf. ground brass 
Furulent, e. a. ^ lent, mattery 

K US, 4M* pU9^ 

PostUaoiiDe, '^. a. u i m oue 
PoaiUanimit^, sf. n >iii i <y 
Pustule, pustule, pimple 
Pulatif, ve. a. supposed, reputed 
Pulois, m. a polecat 
Putrefaction, sf. — 4(on 
Putrtfait, e. a. putrefied 
Plitr^fter, va, to putrefy, * ro« 
Pntrifle, 'i. a. putrid, rotten 
Pygm^, snu a pigmy, dnarf 
Pyiurp, — nu, 2o»er orifice of the 

stomach ^ieal 

Pyramidal, e. cr. ~<Ia/, gyj—ii 
Pyramide, tf, pyramid. Leap 
Pyniionien, ne. a. s. — num, 

Pjrrrtenisme, «ii.^->ntMi, seepti- 

Pyrrbiqne, sf. a military damee 
Pythie, sf priesless of jlpollo 
Python, flin. Python, a feamliar 

Pyttoniste, sf. Pythoness, witch 


QUADERNES, sm. pi. two 
fours (at dioe) 
Quadragtoaire,2. eus.'-marieu*, 
forty years oM 


QuadraffMmal, e. a. 

or heToMing to J^ent 
QuadragMme,ff/: iwo, the first 

Sundiay in l*ent 
Quadrangle, sm. -—gle, sfua. 
Quadrangttlaire, 3. a. —lar 
Quadrat, sm, fuadrat 
Quadrature, sf. —tare ; stptar- 

ingi motion 
Quadrer, vid. Cadrer 
Quadriennial, e. a. ^Mulrenntal 
Quadrifoliura, nn. sort of trefoil 

or clever with four leaves 
Quadrilat^re, sm. fumdrilater 
Quadrille, sf. troop of horse for 

a carousal 
Quadrille, sm. quadril (gwmt) 
Quadruple, a ^[uadruped 
— — ,^ a,qmadruped^ounfooted 
Quadru;^, 2. a. sm. fourfold 
Quadrupler. va.eo fuadruplieate 
Quai, mt. the quay on a rtver 
Quaiche, «/*. aketeih 


Qualification, «/l —Hen, < 

Qvidifier, veu to eaUj to * gioo 

the title ofj to fSuU\fy 
Quality, sf. fuality, titU 
Qaand, c. tkough, if 

mtoie, tho* ; altko\ if 

Quand, ad. when 

Quant A, oil. as for, as f 

Quanti^me, 2. a. sm. xakatjaskiehf 


avast deed 
Quarantaiiie,/orfy ; fuaratUino 
Quarante. 3. eufenrty 
Qnaramieme, ^. a.fortietk 
Quarre,vul. CarrA, Itc 
Quart, m. a fumrter ; a MoMan'f 

Quart, e. a. fourth fyear* old 
Quartanier, sm. atotU boar four 
Quartaut, a faarter cade 
Quarte, sf. a fuairt ; afaurth in 

music, at ptfutt, tfc 
Quartenier, sm. ald e r man of a 

Quarteron, ouarter vf a pound ; 

fvarfer o/* a hundred 
Quartier, a fuarter j fueafers $ 

Quasi, ad. almost ; evon 
Quasimodo, sf. Juow Sundeof 
Quatonaine, sf. a fortnight 
Qnatorze. 3. a. sm. fourteen 
Qnatonieine,<3. a. s.fourttenth ticmza offourver^ 
Quatre, '3. a, four [set 

Qnatre-tenu, pL emher^eauk 

— ^dngts, 2. «./Mirseor0 

— Tlngtfdix,3. a. ntaefy 

~ Tinsti^me, 3. «. eifhtietk 
Quatrieme,3. a. sm. fourth 

» sf. fourth (at pidMt) 

QuatTMinement, ad.fouraia 
Qnatriennal, e. a, fumdrennwd 
Quayage, sm, fuew-tdl 
Que,pro. that,adk%dk,v)houi,wkat 
Que, ad. how, hem much ; thou 
hut, less, unless, let, that * 
Qnd r quelle fjpro. a. what 
Queloonque, vMotever 
Qad que floit, whmttvtr U 





Q«elqa«lm8, auL »&metimts 
Quelqulin, samAody, one 
Quenotte, tf.hrtt tooth 
QuenoulUe, autaff^ hed-post 
QuenouUl^, distaff full 
QuenouiUette, IUUa distaff 
Querelle, a quarrel, debate 
Quereller, vn. to ecoldj quarrel 
Se — , vr. to quarrel 
QuereUeur, se. s. a quarreliome 

num or motnan 
Querir, va. to *Jetch 
Questeur, <m. quest or , purser 
dne&tion^J'.qmestion, query ymat- 

ter, debate j torture 
Questionnaire^ sm. a torturer 
Questionner, va. to * ask ques' 

Questionneur, sm, an examiner 
Questure, s/. questorsk^ 
Qa^te, quest, search, gathering 
Qa£ter, vn. to hunt ; * make a 

gathering f * goa begging 
Qu^teur, e. s. one who makes a 

Queue, sf. tail, train, handle, 
end, latter end, loin ; vessel, 

cue, stalk, rear. Queue it. 

queue, one after another 
Queue, sf. a bone 
Queux,«m. the king*s master cook 
Qui,j9ro. that,who,whom,whichi 

Qui que ce soU, toAoever; no- 

Quioonqoe, pro. whoeoer 
Quidam, sm. a certain man 
Qttidane, sf. a certain woman 
Quiet, e. a. quiet, at rest 
Qui^tisme, sm. — tt«m 
Qui^tiste, -^ist 
Quietude, sf. quietness, rest 
Quignon, sm. luncheon of bread 
Quillage, a shif-toll 
Qttille, sf. a ntne-ptn, keel 
Quiller, vn. f o * throw who is to- 
gether, at nine-pins, \c. 
QuiUier, sm. nine-pin square 
Quinaud, e. a. ab<uhed, silly 
Quincaillerie, sf. ironmonger's 

4Quincal]ler, sm. ironmonger 
Quinconce, quincunx, chedccr- 

Qviine»,sm.pUtmo fives (at dice J 

QuiiMri*, «m. kimoe afkutrts (at 

Quinquag^^iaire, 2. a. s. fifty 
years olcl {day 

QvanqaagMxae, sf — simaSun- 
Quinqueimal, e. a. —nieU 
Quinquina, sm. Jesuit's bark 
Quint, e. a,fifih 
Quintaine, sf. quintin 
Quintal,«t».^tnta^, stoneniteher 
Quinte, sf. aviolent ft of cough' 
ing$ a freak} quhUfffth in 
Quinte-feuiUe, einquefoil 
Quintessence, —ce ; mbstance 
Qttintessencier, va. to be nice or 

Quinteux, se. a, tohimsieal, pet- 
Quintuple, 3. a. quintuple 
Quinzain, sm.ffteen all 
Qttinsaine, sf.f^een ; fortnight 
Quinze, 3. a.Jtfieen 

RabAdier, tnuf* mdke tinsem* 

Rabachmr, se. on« who * molrs* 

tiresome repetitiens 
Rabi|l8, sm. abatement, ftUl 
RatMissement, lessening 
Rabaisser, v. to abate ; lessen ; * 

ehedt; *fall} lower 
Rabat, sm, a bandf the tiding 

at mnc-ptns 
Rabatage, tsure, deduction 
Rabat^eie, a sad balk 
Rabattre, mu to tAate ; bate ; * 

tip} * fall onf parry; pull 

doton again } tojnsnilblei les* 

sen ; plait emd sew 
Rabbi, ou Rabbin, sm. rabbi j 

Jewish doctor 
Rabbinage, the study of the rab^ 

bis' books 
Rabbinique, 3. a. —nical 
Rabbinisme, smt—nism, Judaism 
Rabbiniste, '-nist 

Quinzidme, 2. a, snuffieenth I Rab^tir, v. Co stupify j * grow 

Quiproquo, sm. a mistake 

Quiqueron, a nightman 

Quittance, sf. cm aequittanee, 

Quittancer, va. to * write a re- 

Quitte, "i. a. quit,clear,free, rid 

Quittement, ad. dear 

Quitter, vn. to quit, * forsake x 
pull or * ceut iff,* leave, yield, 
* let go, desist, excuse 

Quitteur, se. s. aforsaker 

Qui-^ve i who * goes there ? 
— Etre sur le qui vive, to * be 
toatelfvi ) to*be uneasy 

QuoidUer, vn. not to* stand still 

Quoi, pro. which, what, that 

Quoi! to&aC how now! 

Qttoique, c. althourh, though 

QuoUbet, mi. quint ; pun, joke 

Quolibetier, punster 

Quotepart, sf. quota, share 

Quotidien, ne. a. daily 

Quotient, mi. quotient 

QuoUt^, s. quota, share 


DABACHAGE, mi. tirtsome 
^^ repetition in discourse 


Rabillage, mi. patehiiu^, piecing 
Rabiller, va. to * pateJi, to piece 
Rable, mi. badt of a hare ; rako^ 

for an oven 
R&blu, e. a. strang-hadced 
Rabobeliner, tMi. to * patch up 
Rabonir, to meliorate 
Rabot, mi. a plane f beater 
Raboter, va. to plane 
Raboteux, se. a. rugged, rough 
Rabougrir, vn. to * ^eio «<imte<I 
Raboum^re, sf. a rsdMt's hole 
Raboutir, va. to piece, to * pateh 
Rabrouer, to snub, to chide 
Rabroueur, se. s. snatbber 
Racaille, sf. raiMe, trash 
Racconimodage,^ sm, mending, 

piecing, patching 
Raccomrnodement, reeoneile* 

Raccommoder, va, to mend; * 

set right, reeoncile 
Raccommodeur, «e. «. a mender^ 

a botcher 
Raccordement, mi. levellir^^ 
Raccorder, va. reconeile agaiHi 

to new tune ; level 
Raccoupler, to eavple again 
Raccourd, sm. tibrvl^pKunt 
Raccourci} va. to eAMfcn 


lUccoutrer, vm. i» 
Haccoutfcuri Mk «. a b9tei»r 
fie rmccoolnaier, vr. to wm mm** 

Raccrodier, vtk t« 

(• rcevtwry t* * be rw w ciiii 
Raee, «/. raoc ; hr$ed} kimd 
Racer, vn. t« rae* 
Racfaalander, wb ,t« rttritot 

emstam or cml — i crt 
Rachat^am. redmyf M«,rieewry 
Kache, tf, dng9 ufpUiiki tmf 

onfAe htad 
Rachetablr, 3. «. v U^tmm l U 
Racheter, va. !• * kmi$ «f am ; 

rMkcm; rs^am 
Racheux, se. «. tA«t * Am a 

ac<i/i2 &««<i 
Radutique, 3. •. riojhCly 
Rachitis, am. riA9t9 
Racine, $f. raae, primipl* 
Raciner, v. (« * »pring ups ijft 

taitk n»ta 
Ra ete boyau, §m. tertmur, nrr y 

Racier, va. to oermpoj fntft; 

Uetok } to* 9triko ^jff'com 
Racleur, «m. ferajMr ; aorrg 

Radoir, »craper^ rahe 
Rackiire, «/. a ttriAlo 
Radnre, tcraping 
Raoolage, am. tkt mtioinf men 

to lut tktouelvei 
Raooler, va. to ewtieo mm to Uit 

Racdear, m. a eHmp 
Raconter, mu fa rc^ctf a, * toU 
Racotrtrar, am. a reUter 
Racomir,* mdbe tough 
Racquitf tm. n rf m i iay hoA 
Se Facqnitter, vr. to * win taol 
Hade, tf, road for Mip» 
Radeau, tm, rafi tftwimr 
Kadcr, am. fa came imo a f&^ 

Radevr, am. aalf>-mef«r 
RadiaL e. a, radial lottt 

Haaiatlon, */" -^ion^ orotomg 
Radical, «.ii.ra<UMi 
Radicalemeat, ad. — c«7^. ori- 

Radlenle, ra2<ab 
RadM, e. «. rmdiMoi 
Radlenz, le. «. rarfiaiif 

JmBobH ott^f, erooo^aff 
Radis, a kind ^ horoo-TodiMh 
Radiof, Rayon, nuUiia. rag 
Radotage, aafi^w, rovMf 
Radoter, tm* to dole, fa nree 
Radolerie, tf. dotago 
Radotenr, se. a. a dotard 
Radoub, tm. r^tiw a okip 
Radoobemnrt, r^/UtSif ofmtk^ 
Radootier, tM. fa rq/lf , ctatlk 
Radottbear, tm, ai eaoUker 
Radondr, va. to tweetenf toften 
8e — > vr. * fram miid ; relent 
RadoudMement, tm, mttt^ian 
Rafale, tf. a tfotUl 
Se raffluaer, vr. fa * iink down 

ugmin [harden 

RaAnrmir, vo. fa afrenfftAoi, 
Se -^ vr. fa *heconfirmeaj act> 

tlod [ing 

R^Bmnisaement, am. cafablMA- 
Raffinage, fv^nemaiii 
RaffinemeDt, r^ning ; t^^kcted 

nioefy ; au&fiefy 
Raffiner, vo. to r!^ne ; * henioe 
Se raflner, vr. fe^ato Aarp 
Raffinerie, *f. tngar-hak^onte 
Raflbwnr, am. a aitfar4afor; 

^vparcrifte \fond of 

Ranoier, vn. f a * ^ jioaaienaf e/y 
RalR)Ilr, vn. fa * grow mad 
Rallhter, va. f a * liraaa or ototm 

Ralle, tf, pair-royai at dice ; 

grap^t ttafk i r^ 
Riuler, vo. fa* aveep fAe hoard . 
RafraicUr, v* f acaa/,r^,* Uaco, 

reMev«,*«rap,*ntf •JffAa mdt 
Se — , vn. fa ^fraw cooT; to * hlow 

freth ; r^^otk one'a nlf 
RafnIcMaiaiiC, e. a. coaJtur 
Rafi!«kdiiflaeinent, am.a eo^ngy 

tyfrethment * 

Ri^riDardir, vo, f o hrHs ly 
Rage, sf. madneiiy rage 
Ragoc, e. <k «lbtdt andokott 
ibagot, e. 9. dtoarff tkrimp 
R«goter, ton. to grmmAle 
S» ragoo, intioemgiM 

B«goalcr,«a. faravm aiw^ira- 

moBl: fa fnaUhm / otirnp 
Ra^nffR^Mb fa * elaajv afrain 
RagrawUr, fa enlco^ / ratse 
Ragrtoent, aak now fronting^ 

Ragr^ va. fa new /ranf , f o JU 

wok apioee 
Rafe,{^. /me, afrafcr, ttrttk^'nr* 

row; tkom-hoA', ttripo 
—4 la raaa, one toitk another 
Ri^eaair,va. fa * mcclra yotrng- 

, VH. fa * groto young 
RajAintaMnient, tm, growing 

young again 
tMSart, koroe-radi^ 
RaiDer, vo. fa rally, hanttrjetl 
Se — , vr, to jeer, * laugh at 
Raillerie, rf. bantering, Jett 
Railleor, ae. a. a. Aonf ertn^ > 

oanfarirf Jetter, Jeerer 
Raincean, aat. Uerfy hough 
Raise, tf, ffrog 
Rainure, a groove 
Raiponce, rampion 
Ralre, va. to aAooe .* hellow 
Rais, aai. a tpeke of a wheel 
'—, heam of light (in poetry) 
Raisin, a grape [grtipea 

Raislne, thuA eenfhetion of 
Raison, tf, reaton, tente ; proefy 

eaute, matter, tatitfactton 
Raison (d^ule soci^^), c^rm f »a 

RaisonaaUe, 2. a, roatonedtle, ra- 

tional, Jutt, right, wite, camr 

Ralscmn^lement, ctd, reuionally, 

juttly, reatontAly 
Rai8ono4, e. a. ratimuUi <iccv^ 

Raisounement, am^ reatontngi 

judgment, arguaunt 
Raiaonner, vn. to reaton ; argite 
Radsonneur, se. s. a reatoner^ 
Rajnsteiwmt, tm, reeoneUiation 
R^juster, vo. f o * aaf m order 

t^ainj reeaneite 
R&le, am. wkeexingj routing m 

RAlement, rcOtling in f]be tkroat 
Ralentir, w. fa ajodben, «&«rte. 





Ralentiiaemeae, mi. sluiSkening 
Raler,vn. to ruttU in tht throat 
Se raUter, vr. to relapse 
Railfemem, «m. rallytnff 
Rallier, va. to raUy 
KaUonger, va. to lengthen 
Rallomer, va* to IMt e^ain 
Be -^j vr. to kinSe, or * Inreok 

Ramadan, ou Ramazan, m. Mar 

hometan Lent 
RamttdoaeT) va, to eoax 
Ramadooeur, sm. a flatterer 
Ramadoox, Indian rat 
Ramage, the'iearhlif^ of birds } 

lowering ; a right ojr cutting 

oranehes in a forest 
Ramaser, vn. to tuarbUf * ehirp 
Rami^rir, V. to * make or * grow 

lean again 
Ramailler, va. to * dress goatU 

skins sAamou-like 
Ramas, sm. collection, heaps 
Ramasse, sf. sledge weed on<t&« 

Ramasser, va. to gather^ collect} 

piek up } * hat^ 
Ramasser, to lead or ^ drive 

sledges on the snow 
Ramasseur, sm, a sledge driver 
Ramassis, heap of ragi, ifc. 
Ramberge, s/7 aJfoiee^hoat 
Rambour, sm. sort offlne large 

iSomlmurg, on Hambourg', sm. 

sort of cask for piMed saimon 
Rame, sf. an ear ; a ream} sttdte 
Rameaa, cm. a hough, intmeh 
— , (in anat.) ramijleations 
— , (in loar) frroiMA, return gal- 
ley^ or arraignee of a mine 
— ) Cin geneal.-) hraneh 
— , (in not. hist.) veins ofgold^ 

silver, ifc in mines 
Ram^^. arbour, a greenhaugh 
Ramender, v. to *' fall inprioe} 

to mend ; recoroer ^ 
Rainener,va. to* hting'ba&i'to 

Kameqaia^Hrai. Jf^elchrtMU 
Ramer, vn. to row ; * -^sit up 

sticks for petu, ifC. 
— Pow taniM, sm. pl.peas that 

grow itpon stides 
iRaraereaUr sm, yaH*ffvit\g^ove 
tf^RT i. ' ' 

AnMsr, m rmoer 
Raibeuz, se. a. ftnmcAy 
Ramier, «ni. wood^geanj ring' 
dove, stoeh-dave 

Ramification, sf. Han 

Beramifier, vr. to ramifyy^^ f*^ 

into branches 
Ramhigue, a. restive, etvikhom 
Ramoindrh', va. to lessen, dtmi- 

Ramoitir, to * damp, moisten 
Ramollir,. to soften, sladetn 
Ramolli8aant,«m. emollient phy- 
9AmoiXiA{,ve. a. emollient 
Ramon, sm. old broom 
Ramoner, va. * sweep a chimney 
Rampant, a. a. p ant ; cram- 
ling, eringir\g, servile, mean 
Rampant, sm. sort of truss 
Rampe, sf. flight of staircase ; 

balustrade, slope 
Rampement, «nu creeping 
RaiQper, vn. to crawl, creep, 

critic ; to be* mean 
Ramure, sf. horns of a deer 
Ranee, 3. a. sm, rancied, rusty 
Rancidity, sf. rustiness 
Rancir, vn. to * grow randd^ 
Randssure, sf. rancidness 
Ran^on, ransom 
Raq^OBnement, sm. extortion, 

Ran^onner, va. to ransom, to 

extort, exact 
Ran^onneur, se. s. extortioner, 

Rancune, sf, rancour, grudge 
Rancurtier, e. a. s, rancorous 
Rang, sm. rank, row,tum, rate, 

stack, class, order 
Rang^, sf. a row, range 
Ranger, va. to * set in order ; 
range, rank, * put, * draw 
back, subdue, tame 
Se ranger^ vr. to * stand.^, to 

side, to veer 
Rangier, snuvid. Renne 
Ranimer, va. to reanimate, re- 
vive, stir up 
Ranuhlire, ?.«. ugaw/ar 
Ranule, sf, ranufa; tumour 
Rapacc, .'. a. rapacious, greaiy 
Rapach&ysf. — ty, greediness 

Raqpatelle, horse hair doth 
Rc^ntriement, sm. reeoTunliation 
Rapatrler,tra. to reconcile 
Rdpe, sf. grater, rasp ,file} rape 
Rftp^, sm. new wine 
Rftper, vo. to grate, * rofp 
Rapetasaer, to *j^atoh vp,-p\ecc 
Rapetis«er, v. to lessen ; * grow 

less or «Aorf ; * shrird: 
Ri^ide, '2. a. rapid, swifi 
Rapidement, ad. swiftly 
Rapidity, sf. — ty, swiftness 
Rapi^cer, va. to piece, * patch 
Rapi^cetage, sm. patchea work 
Rapi^ceter, vo. to patch} piece 
Rapidre, sf. a tapiev, aewoxd 
Rapine, rt^ine, plundering 
Rapiner, va, to pillage, rob 
Rapinerie, sf. plunder " 

Rapineur, mi. plunderer [again 
Rappareiller, va. to * set sail 
Rapparier, (o * match again 
Rappel, sm.recaU}seeondcdlling 
Rapiieller, va. to call hack, call 

over again, irecail} tracehack} 

* draw haei 
Rappliquer, to apph/.a^ain 
Se — , vr. to etppfy cnfe uVf 
. again 
Rapport, «m. report ; produce} 

affinity ; respect ; rising of the 

stomach; relation, tale 
Rapporter, va. .-to *hHng'baik} 

relate ; yield} .Hll tales 
Se —, va. to agree }^in issue.} 

refer, relate 
Rapporteur, sc. s. a tell-tale 
Rapporteur, mi. recorder, pro- 
Rapprendre,* leamagain 
RappriToiser, to tame again 
RapprodLemcutj sm. reconcile 

Rapprooher, va. to * draw near 

again } reconcile 
Se -— , va. to * come nearer 
RapSO«£e, sf. rhapsody 
Rapsodiste, sm. rhupsodist 
Rapt, rope • violence 
Rapure, sf. vtaspings 
Raque, rack; arrack 
Raquette, o racket 
Raquette, ou figuier dinde, /!•• 

Raquettier, sm. racket-maker 

163 EAT 

Jcaree,lMii, «arfii«f tt« 
Kartficw, ve. «.— Cm 
KarebctioB, «f. — eiM 
Kar^ftant, a. rarefidbU 
Kar^fier, m. Io rmr^yt * indb 

j*e — , vr. I« rrMi tkim 
Hamneot] ««. r«r»^, m/Kmi 
Kar«t^, tf. rarify, Mvvily 
Karissime, 2. a. very ran 
Ras, e. a. tAoMii WaM, faiaalA.— 

Couper rat, tm oa •fdn* 
Kasade, tf. krummtr, humpT 
Rase, eou/HNf j»i(e4 
Rasement, «m. ilMMltiAtaf 
Raser, vu. (o «A«m j raxe ; fnaz* 
Raslbtts, amI. dom 
Rosoiff ftfi. a rorar 
Rassade, $/. gUu9 htada 
Rasiasiuit, e. a. c2«y«iif 
Ranaaiement, «ak $atiety 
Rattaaler, va. e«/U ; $^imte 
S« --, vr. to ht tati^/iedf f*h€ 

RanamUer, «a. t» gatUr ; ec/- 

led } Jam tftCtr again} * 

m»et agaiaj rta$$tmbU 
Raneoir, vu. ta settUi * jnU 

Se — , or. fa * tit dtnn again 
Rass^rdner, va, (a* maJn iwtmt 
Se — , vr, fa ebar «^ 
Rassi^gnr, va, f Unegt again 
Rasais, e. a, Halej tUridi •«ttl«i, 

co/m, Mibtf e 
RaaaUi m. moultNf a/a Aarjc- 

Rangier, «& fa * heni ; <n/af u- 

Rassnrer, va. to Moure ; * ttt in 

heart again 
Se --^ vr. (a dbaer kji ogam ; 

Rat, «m. a ra<; small raft 
Ratelia, — ^ eanKa/ tiMiar 
Se ratatlnar, vr. fa * tkfvnk^ akri. 

Rate, </. (Ac q^MM 
RAteaa, tm, a rain; wani of a 

lode " 

Ratel4e, tf. « raHiw- 
Rateier, vo. to raite 
Rateleur, tm. a raktr 
Rateleux, ac. a. *. tpltiutifi 


RatcBer, m. rMir/ «t ^ttttk 
Rater, vn. ta * onmft *Math in 

Ratier, «ai. a AwaaariiC 
Rati^rv, {^. nrt or aiaiiMtraji ; 

• «aia/f raaai 
latUkalton,— 4t«» 
Ratlftef, va. (a rali/^, oanfirm 
RatiUon, mi. « <ilUe nil 
Ratina. tf. rmtetm 
RattocmatkNi, — 4«aii, arfWN«M 
Ratloctoer, vn. to aagne 
Ration, «. tkare of provition 
Rationnel, le. a. rmtional 
Ratiter, vo. to §tir the firt ; ««• 

Ratiner, va. (a aerajM, rafca oj^ 
Ratiaoire, tf. an iron roko 
Ratbmrea,/. pi, terapb^t 
Raton, rai.cAee«ec8ir« ; ttnallrat 
Rattacher, fa, to ti* afatn 
Rattdndre, la * oocrlate 
Rattzmer,(a* ovortakOfregainf 

*caiek again 
Ratiire, tf. rontrc, termtoh 
Ratiirer, crMc, iemlc&,Uat 

Ravage, m. ravt^^ watto 
Ravager, va, to ravage^ * tpoU 
Ravafement, «ai. ditgraee ; plof 

tering of a wall 
Ravaler, v«. to dAate^ tmallom, 

domn againt *fatti * lop ^f 
Se ~, vr. Au«i*/« aiic>« tolf 
Ravaudage, tm, hotdiing 
Ravauder, v. la hoteki oeoldf to 

triJUi topU^ue 
Ravauderie, 4/*. «t//y ttt^ 
Ravaudeur, le. t. a AaCduer 
Raadt^, tf. koartenut 
Rave, a radith 
Ravelin, mi. ravelin 
Ravigote, tf. .a thalot-toMee 
Ravigoter, va, to revive 
Ravifir, le vUify, dUgrace 
Ravin, tm. a hoUom road j a 

gvUer amted hy ajlood 
Ravine, tf. agrtatjioodf hollow 

in a road 
Ravir, va. to * ravitk ; <e cAarm 
— A rnvir, wondefftJly well 
Se raviser, v» f * iAmA hotter 

of it 

Ravissant,e. a. raven<m»; cAorm- 

Ravliif nwiHj eai tmvUkiagfrapm 

Ravliaeiir, a raoieAer 
RavitaiUeinciit,M|»p/y ofprvoi- 

tiont mod mmmmtitimi 
Ravitalllar, va. to vkitaml again 
Ra^ivier, va, to AriaA«p j revive 
Ravofar, le * gel agcia, ineeaver 
Rauque, 3. a. koarte, kartk 
Rayer,«lreaA; ercMj riJU 

Ra7on,Mi.amy;/Hrrawj ^oke; 

Rayonnant, e. er. rotfioMl 
Rayounement, mi. nMiiaiten 
Rayonaer, va. le cmil rayt 
Raynra, tf tlripoe, tko rf/le 4fa 

Rase, At'iwi ^ ttrge 

R^, Mk il, anuioaJnafc 

Re, ami R^, a redupUrative par- 
ticle which enters io the com- 
podtioa of BMUPty wonia, and 
IS translated into Englidi by 
the word again, or AmA. Ex, 
ferire, * to write ; rtorlre, to 
write again J* cofote J 
revenlr. to oame bodr.— All the 
words in which iZ« or R^ is 
mer^ redvpUcative, are f9r 
tke meet paH omitted in this 
Dictionary, and in that of the 
French acadenqr 

Reaction, tf. reaction 

R^aggraw, mi. latt lAreaKnMg 

R^aggiaver, vr. to reaggraouto 

R^oumemant, ~ 

RM,e. a. regaf, rwal 

R^ale, tf, eommmnder't gaUty ; 

real (Upanith coin) 
RMgal, Ml. rs<l areeniio 
RMuer, va. le rea<u« 
RMit^, tf. reality [turvdf 

Rterpentage, tm. teeond UmA- 
R^assignation, tf. new a««tgiir- 

VMiil, new Mmaione 
Rtetteler, vo. le * jnil le again 
R^anx, Mk pi, rtalt (Spanitk 

R^bariiatif, ve. a. eroihed 
Rebattre, to * heat again; thof- 
JU again i repeat over and 






Eitendir, m. t« meourai'e tA« 

BebeUe, 2. a. «. refre//toiu : re- 

Be relieller, vr. to rebel 
Rebellion, *f. rebeilion 
Be rebutter, vr, to * bt mala- 
lleb<nicli,e. a. round, fhimp 
Rebondir, vn. to reftound 
Rebondinement, mi. rehovmd 
Rebord, &enier, hem, ledge 
Heborder, va. to tmo^rder 
Reboun, «m. torong tide, wrong 

aenu, reverse 
Reboors, e. a. eros§^rained 
A reboun, au reboun, against 

the grain 
Rebruaer, to hrem again ; *mi» 

together again j * tudeup onoU 

Rebrodor, to enAroider again 
Rebroosser, va. to turn up the 

Rebnraner, tm. to* go titdk ; to 

* run, or *Jlom hack 
A rebroaasesfmil, againtt the 

grain $ seeMtJUv 
Rebrounoir, fin. dfeeA-&ntM 
Rebranir^va. fo &umt«A again 
RebulBide, tf. a r^bmff, denitd 
R^biu, «m. rebus, sUn pun 
Rebut, repulse ; troA, reAue 
Rdmttuit, e. a. crabbed; forbid' 

ding f loathsome 
Rdmter,«a to refusevnthharsk' 

nu$i* thrust aseajfj diskeart'- 

en; disquiet 
8e— ,vr. to despond} * he dis- 

Reeadier, va, to * hide again 
Be — , * hide em's self again 
Rtodctoant, e. a. reluctant 
B4calcitrer,vi».fo* he ebstinate 
R^camer, va, to emboss in gold 

Rto^iitalation, «/:— e«on 
S^kapitnler, va. to reeapituUUa, 

to sum up 
Recarreler, to new-pave^um-sole 
RecMer, to restore hadt ofoln 
Rec^leniieiit, sm. eonees^netU 
^^c&er,va.toeoneeal, secret } to 

reesioe atoUn goods 

Rec^leur, se. «. reeeioer of stalen 

goods ; concealer 
Rlcemment, ad. lately, reesntly 
Recensement, cm. a new ver^fiea- 

tion of goods » 

Recenaer, va, to verify goods 

R^nt, e. a. ruent, fresh, new 
Rec^page, «in. lottpine a tree 
Reefer, va. to top the tops of 

R^^pitt^, «iR. a receipt 
Receptacle, a receptacle, nest ; 

common sewer 
Reception, af. reception, admit- 
Recette, receipt} reeipc} reeei~ 

ver's office 
ReceTabte,3. a, reeeioabU ; law- 

Receveur, se. s. a receiver 
Recevoir, va. to receive ; admit 
R^chafauidier, va. to nem-seaffoid 
Rechange, nii. dionge of arms, 

cordage, ifc 
RechaQger, va. to change again 
Rechanter, to * sing again ; to 

* tell over and over 
R^chapper, vn. to escape} reco- 

Kechaxge.sf.fruh charge} ad- 
ditional tax 

Rcduuser, to * beat bade, * drive 
bade, turn out 

RachaMeur. sm. a driver hedt 

Riband, chafing-dish 

R^bauf, Rechauffement, hot 

R^cfaauflfer, va. to warm agetin, 
stirupagain} renew 

R^chaunbir, sm. small stove for 

R^cfaauswr, va, to * put on 
c^fstn t *Ufy on new earth or 

Recherche, sf, infuiry} search} 

Recherchi, e. a. far-f etched, af- 

Rechercher, va, to * sed: again } 

* make infuiry } to court 
Rechign^, e. a. erdbbed lock 
Rechiffoer, vn to lock gruff 
Rechmr, fo* falX again} relemse 
ReAut^ ^idapsci second faU 

R^ddive, a relapse 
R^diver, va. to release 
R^ip^, sm. prescriptten, ree^e 
R^piendaire, a cemdidate 
R^ipient,— fitent, vessel tncAf^ 

Reciprocation, sf. — f ton 
R^procite, —Aty 
R^proque, 2. a. s. reciprocal 
R^iproquement, ad. —procal- 

R^proquer, va. to requite 
R^cirer, va. to wax again 
Rt^cision, sf. — non/it«annttil{n|r 
R^t, sm. recital, aocaunt, rela- 
tion, report, recitative 
R^tatear, rehearser, reciter 
R^citatif, recitative 
Rotation, sf. rehearsiw 
Reciter, va. (o ra:ite,telilrdate, 

rneot, disclaim 
Rraamateur, sm. dainant 
Reclamation, sf. —tion 
RMmsae,directionor catdueord 
Rudamer, va. to daim, in^lore, 

objed against 
Se reclamer de, vr. to moke uu 

of one's name 
Redamper, va. to mendahrsktn 

mast or yard 
Rediner, to redine 
Redouer, to nail t^ain 
Reclure, to cloister up 
Redtts, e. a. s. reduse 
Recogner, v. to * heat badej * 

knode in again 
Reo(^n, sm. nook ; by^lace 
Recoiement, re-examina^io^ 
R^coier, va. to re-examine 
Recollection, sf. —tion 
Recoller, va. paste or ^m agein 
Recollet, te. s. Franotseanfriar 

or nun 
SereooUiger,«r. <o reeoOeetaiu^a. 

Reeolte, sf. crop, harvest 
Reootter, va. to * make the Aom 

Rerommandnhle, S. a. eomnwA 

dable, praiseworthy 
Recommandaresae, sf, woma n 

who keeps an office for maub. 

and nurses 
Recom m endatio n , sf, ^^nend»- 

tion, tttttm 



Bare, 3. «. wmrm, 

teantf iJUn, iarfi»wi(« 
Kartfiicttf, v«. a. -~<tM 
Har^&ctkm, »f. ^-iim 
Kar^fiant, a. rmre/UAU 
RarMer, Mb la rar^jr, * «Mfts 

Pe — , rr. !• grtm eA«» 
Hareneatj otf. rarti^, itUtm 
Raret^, ^. mrtty, aowvily 
Kaiissime, 2. «. very rare 
Ra«, e. a. <Aa«Ml afaM, «Ma«<Aw— 

Couper ras, t* oirf mffd— 
Rasade, $t. »ri'—iii, Cimpcr 
Rase, etaiikiHg pitch 
Raaement, m. demolitkvi^ 
Rawr, va. to $kmo€ } rmxt} gnu* 
Raiibtts, luL c/«m 
Rasoir, tm. a rorar 
Rassade, «/. |-fa«« beaJt 
Rassadant, e. a. e2«ytNf 
Rasaaiiemeiit, «ak taliely 
Raanaler, va. eo/U ; M<tate 
So —I vr. to »c tatiil/itdy U * 6e 

Ranenbler, va. to foliar; eaZ- 

lea } y«m tofvlihar cyaiH; * 

m«e< m'atn, rtm$enM9 
Raneoir, va. to tettUj * jml 

Se — ^vr,tm*iii dtnm mgaim 
Rau^rtoer, va. to* main wmu 
Se — , w. to dear up 
Rasfii^fer, va. f • Utien afate 
Rassli, e. a. tfatc; «lai2; Mit/cd, 

RassU, na. maMMg of a kttt- 

RassoCer, va. to * (eMi ; <n/attt- 

Rassvrer, va. to Moure $* §a w 

heart 9gmi% 
Sa — , vr, to cA«r up ofaia ; 


Rat, irn. a ral; raia/f ra/k 
Ratafia, — >^ cM^iat Iiaaar 
Se ratatlnar, vr. to * Urml, «&ri. 

Rate, «/ (Ae «^ccn 

RAt«aj, jnu a ralw; wmrd of a 

Ratel«e, tf. u ruhinr 
Rateier, vo. to rafce 
Ratelear, tin. « r«fc«' 
Rateleux, ac. a. iT^tnttifi 


RatcUer, lai. radfc/ mt ^ftttth 
Ratar, va. to * «aap/ *JUak ta 

Ratter, aat. a AaaiaariM 
RatlAre, f^. ral or aiaaMlraj* ; 

Ratlfleatkn, — 4t«w 
Rattter, vn. to ralt/Vt ean/Sna 
RatlUoB, Mb a liiiU rat 
Ratine, {/l ratoea 
R at i ocma t loB, — Itea, arfvmcal 

Rattodiier, va. la arf«« 
Ration, «. «Aare ofpronUion 
Rationnel, le. a. raltaaai 
BaliMr, va. to «ltr tht fre ; 


Ratiner, va. to aerape, roko ^ff 
Ratiflwire, i/. an trmi rtkt 
Ratinaras,/. p<. aorapfof • 
RatOD, fm.dUe«ceaire i $mall rai 
RatUdwr, |>a. la tU anm 
Rattaiiidre, to * overrate 
Rattrapner,to* ovcnafo,rrfata, 

* ealea afota 
Rature, »f. rasun, oermteh 
Ratnfcr, va.tocra»c, fBraCdkfUal 

Rava|^«, mn. r€mttg*fWaMto 
Ravafer, va. to ravagt^ * tpoU 
RavalemeDt, eai. ditgrmot ; piuf 

teriMg of a vmII 
Ravaler, vo. to de6alc, noa/Zon 

«lawa afatai */ott; * l*mf 
Se ^, vr. AaaiUe eae'« eelf 
Ravaudage, Ma. AoleAtaf 
Ravaoder, v. to &oldb; oetiAi to 

Irt/le; lajv/ofiie 
Ravauderie, «/. «t//y etit^ 
Ravuideur, se. «. a iaidker 
Raucit^, tf, hoanenoMt 
Rave, a naltM 
Ravelin, m. r«ve/m 
Ravigote, «f. a eAolot^Nmee 
Ravigoter, va. to revive 
Ravilir, te vi/t^, dufraee 
Ravin, em. a hoUom rood ,* a 

ficlf er eaaeed by ajlood 
Ravine, </. a jTcat>Eeod; Aol/oie 

«n a road 
Ravir, vn. to * rmouk ; to eAann 
— 4 ravir, wonderfully well 
Se raviser, vsk to * lAial; belter 

«/ it 
Ravissant,e. a. rovenottt; dUina- 

Ra vl M fBM i H^ ei.ravmAy,ry, 

Raviweor, a rmoMer 
RavitaiUeineBt,w|i!p/y ofnrtnri^ 

e«oae and aaaaaacHon 
RavicaiOer, va. to vtetaaf agwta 
Ra^iver, va. to briefcap ; revtoo 
Ravoir, to * g-et afaia, recover 
Rauque, 3. a. 4aar«e, hareh 
Rayer, va. to etreaJr; em* ; r«>le 


Ra7on,nn.aray;/urraiD; spolej 

Raytmaant, e. a. ratf taat 
Rayonnement, eai. roiliattea 
Rayonaer, va. to emit raya 
Rayure, */. eirtpee, the ri/fe tfa 

Rase, Irta^ ^ eerve 

R^, Mk li, vaietcai aote 

Re, aiui R^, a reduplicative par- 
ticle which enters in the com- 
poeithie of muay words, and 
is translated into £ngUdi by 
tbewordafaui,orbaofc. Ex, 
taint * to wrtte ; rtorire, to 
write agmm ; venir, f o* come ; 
revenlr. to come bat*.— All the 
words in which Re or Jttf is 
merely rednpUcative, are for 
the most jMrt omitted in this 
Dictionary, and in that of the 

French academy 
Reaction, ef. reaction, 
Rteggrave, sab last thremtming 

R^amaver, vr. to ree^iravate 
R^oumenieDt, em. new rnm- 

Rtel,e. a. reged, royal 

RMe, •/. ooNMN«uleir'« gaUey $ 

real (Spaaieh coin) 
RM^, em. rod areeats 
RMkser, va. te reaftn 
RMit^, tf. reality hwrvejf 

Rteipentaee, em. eeeond laad- 
RMssipMtion, tf. new aee^yn- 

aient, new eammone 
Rtetteler, va,to* put to again 
Rteoz, em. pi. reals (Spanish 

R^bariiatif, ve. a. erahhed 
Rebattre, to * boat again; skuf 

fit again i repeat over and 


EiiiMldir, va. f • tneowagt the 

KdMlle, 2. a. «. rebellimu } rt- 

fie rebeller, vr. t« reM 
SebdfioOf f/l reM/Mm 
8e rebitqaer, vr. to * 6e mala^ 

Rebondi, e. a. rounA, phmp 
Rebondir, mi. to rAwmd 
RebondiiMnifent) mi> re&ouiut 
Rebord, bonder, Acm, /edf e 
Rebarder, va. to tmo-horder 
Rebonn, «m. toron^ tide, wrong 

Miu«, rmerM 
Reboim, e. a. eroM-jratiieJ 
A reboun, an reboun, afaiiut 

RebTMwr, to hrtw again ; * mi* 
togetkor again ; * tudbup en«^« 

Rcbroder, to cM&rouZer again 
RebraoMer, vo. to turn yp the 

Rebrouner, tm. to* go ^tA ; to 

* ntn, or *Jiew &<wb 
A rebroaafle-poil, af aiiwt tA« 

frntn ; ptevisUy 
Reoroasfoir, m. clotA-ftnu* 
Rdnrunir, va. to humi$k again 
RebuCMle, sf. a rthujy, denial 
R^buB, m. reftitt, «tf^ jnm 
R^ut, rofnUo ; tnuA, rc/iue 
Rebutast, e. a, ertHhtd} /orMI- 

ding } laathaamt 
Rebatcr,iM to rv/VuewttAAoriA- 

fM«j* tArmf u ao y ; dwAocrt- 

en; diifaitt 
8« — ^)Vr> to dufvnd} * bo dif- 

Recachff, va. to * Aide again 
8e — I * JUde omti't ttlf again 
IMcalcterant, e. a. rvtuetont 
B4calcitrer,vii.te* be obettnate 
R^camcr, va. to emboM in gold 

Rtovtadadan, «/.— tton 
R^kapitnler, va. to ree^pttntete, 

Recarreler,to new-pavo,Mem-tole 
RacMer, to restore had: e^ain 
Rec^lement, rni. eonoeo^Mcnt 
Reefer, va.toconeeaZ|«eeret; to 

rceeiue atoUn good* 


Rec^leur, se. #. reeeioer of etalen 

good*} concealer 
Ricenunent, od. latelfj roeently 
Keceiuement, «m. a new ver^/lca- 

tton of goodt * 

Rec«nier| va. to verify good* 

Recent, e. a. reeciit,yVe<A, new 
Rec^page, em. lovpine a tree 
Rec^per, va. to top tke tope of 

R^^piw^, em. a receipt 
Receptacle, a receptacle, nett } 

common teaer 
R^eption, sf. reception, admit- 
Recette, receipt; reeipe; reeet- 

ReceraoSe,?. a. recetvabie ; <aw- 

Recerear, se. t. a receiver 
Receroir, va. to reeetve ; admit 
R^chafauder, vo. to new-eoo^id 
Reclnoge, em. cAon^re of arm*, 

cordage, ^ 
Rechanger, va. to cAonfe again 
Rechanter, to * etn^^ afoin ; to 

* tell over and over 
R^chapper, vn. to escape i reoo- 

VLeebarge, sf.freshcharge i oA- 

ditional tax 
Rediaesar, to * heat hade, * drive 

booir, turn out 
Recfaaaieur, em. a driver bodt 
Riband, d^Ang-disk 
R^bauf, Rechanftment, Aot 

R^dkaufi^, va. to nwrm eyoin, 

stir up again f renew 
R^cbauflbir, sm. small stove for 

R^cbauBser, va. to * put an 

etgain ; * fay on new eartA or 

Recberche, sf. in^iry; eeetrvA; 

Racbercbi, e. a.fat'fetdud, af- 
Recbiereber,va. to*«edfc ofoin; 

* moAe in^ry ; to court 
RecbigB^, e. a. erobbed look 
Recbigner, vn to look grnff 
Recbmr, to* fall ofvin ; reUme 

|Redittt% ^wolepHiiecandfaU 



R^ddive, a relapse 
RMdiTcr, va. to re^pee 
Rtelpe, «m.preecripiion, recipe 
R^piendaire, a eondidote 
R^ipient, —jiient, veeeci tncA^ 

Reciprocation, sf. — tion 
R^prodte, —city 
Uteiproquet 3. a. s. reciprocal 
R^proquemeDt, ad. —procal- 

R^proqoar, va. to requite 
R^rer, va. to wa* again 
Rt^cision, tf.—ision^isannulUng 
R^t, em. recital, account, rela- 
tion, report, recitative 
RMtateur, reAeareer, reciter 
RMtatif, roeiiatioe 
RMtatioD, sf. rehearsing 
RecUer, va. to reciu, tell,relate, 

r^at, disclaim 
RmMnatmr, em. elaimsmt 
RMamation, sf. —lion 
RMame, direction or ealdkeord 
Rcclamer, va. to claim, implore, 

ohject against 
Se r^lamer de^ vr. to make uee 

of one** name 
RMtamper, va. to mendabroftoi 

mast or yard 
R^liner, to reditu 
Reclouer, to nail eif ain 
Reclure, tedoteter up 
Recbis, e. a. s. reduse 
Reoogner, v. to * heat hadci * 

knock in again 
ReooiD, em. nooir ; ^^looe 
R^cotement, re-esamineUia^ 
R^ooler, va. to re-esomine 
R^coUecaon, sf. --tion 
RecoUer,va. paete or glu* apeim 
R^collet, te. e. Fronctecan/Hor 

or mm 
SertoilUger.vr. to reooBeetonr*. 

Rtoitte, sf. crop, karvesi 
R^coltar, vo. to * medfas tk§ ter« 

Refommandahlf , 2. a. 

deMe, praisemortk^ 
RecommAndarcne, sf. w> i iii— ■ ■ 

wAo Ireepe on office far menUt.* 
ReconuDendataaD, sf. mjmendsi- 

tion, eeteem 





Se — ^ vr, to l«dr/«r /r«Ceel«R 

'EeoonuDfencer, «» (•WrMt <V**** 

unMHr, neeil 
Kn — , «!. m rafum 
R^ompenier. oo. (• rrmmri^'* 

make mnena$y eomfenstUe 
Recomposer, to compoto ^fmim 
'TlccomiMMitioii, s/. —tion 
Rdconcilioble, J. o. rtconeileablo 
ZlecontflUatear, tm. rteomeiUr 

B^oaciller, vm. to roeoimeiU 
Reconduiref to rtoamduet 
U^confort, mi. comfort 
•Rteooforter, va. to cAccrj to 

KectiBDfrootation tf. tko oomfmti' 

ing agom 
Reconfinmter, r«. to tot^nmt 

^Recqnnoissable, ?. «. ««iy to ht 

knoiom ogain 
•'ReconDoissaiice, tf. gratitudej 

rctBardieoiife*sion,a Imooring 

lleconnoissaitt, e. 'm. gtatojklt 

^ecoaaoixte, vm. toTenom flffwrn, 

oAAOwU^gtj ohterve 
£e -^m^vr^to* «««e to omf$ M{f ; 

to ffJMltf 

*tleconqiKrir,'«c. e« rfeoHfiMr 
Iteconter, to relate-, or letti^m 
ItMopier, v«. to eojiy again 
^RecoaaiUement, tm. tAnnUiv*; 

oftning us 
^Aeooqiiffifcr,«tt;f turj i^-^MiA, 

^Recorder aa fe^oo, vm, to eon 

oneT* IcMon 
'ftecordesi^o t«iit <^|«]V; i^»- 

^ecoit^Sn'/te reviM 
^ecoTR, «ni. bailiff^t/tUVtfcr 
%ecoaclier, ««. to * jwt to 'led 

-*^'to * tKr&to doom again i to 

Oct TCj'ain 
*ge --, wr. * to fi> «e (aI Of at» 
^Vlcrottdrc, va. to sewagatn 

Rtcoope, 4f. ffvlUt o/ ffoMt ;l^e«a«lt m. oottootian 

€kuM^^€fhnad}J»r$t hran, 

RwmmaBCiit, tm, rteeof t» a 

Rcooapcr, m. to * cut again 
tUKoapettiey gf. eoaroe meal 
Reoourber, va. to* head 
Recourir, vm. to * nm agatn^ to 

* kave reeomne to 
Reoourre, ml to remu 
RfBooan, MN. roeomree; roirtM 
Reeoiufef^/l roMme, kelp 
Recottver, ta. to frreod again 
Re«ouvnible, a* a. reeoverable 
ReeottTrement, tm. recovery ,' 

gathering of tocM 
Reeonvrer. va. to recover, to re- 

Irtrve ; /e«y, galXtr 
RecAuTrir,to eeoer aptkn 
R^crtence, i/l cpravmono/pof- 

ooottoM gvoKn in a nttt 
Rtor^ttf, vc. a. diverting 
Rtor^atiowi, tf, —(ton, ^ert 
Rtor^, va. to rerreate, rtfrttk 

'I to create onciF, regenerate 

Se — . vr. to refrethf or divert 

one'e teff 
Rto'^ment, im. •'■4nent^ dron 
Recr^ir, va. torparget again 
Se r^crier, r«eiasni,ery out 
RtorimiiMtion, {/*. — tten 
Rtoriukuwr, vn. to reermtnoto 
RecroqueviUer, vn. to Arioel, to 

* tkriiik up, to roU up 
Reenif e. a. jadody fnile tpent 
Reeraevfjf. reemitf reenttting 
Recmter, va. to reemitJiUl up 
Recta, Oft dtreetZy, ttraigkt 
Rectangle, '2. a. a. reeton^Ze 
Reclai^uhure, 'i. a. -4ar 
Reeteur, em. a rector 
ReclifieatiaD,*/'. —tion, refining 
Rectifier, v*. to rcett^y, r^ne 
RectiUffiie, 3. a. reettfinoa/, or 

Rectitude, tf. recHtvitf efuHy 
de laTue, daVeetneM o/tJbe 

Recto. AH. t&o ^rtt page $f a 

Rectoral^'e, «u rectoral 
Reotorat, jvi. reetorthip 
Rectorerie, tf. redtory 
Re^u, nca »•««(/»#, ditdtni-ge 

RecueilVencat, reeo/Ieetion 
RecueilUr, v«. to gather j * remf ; 

roeoUett | eeeytfe ; owni^ 
— -ie» eif»rits, to eoaie fa ono'o 

telf again 
8e — , vr. to ■Mrfitote i 
Recuirii «v. to roai< or hail 

again: toucoi 
Reoill, e. ck o^^ntone $ mealed; 

done again \ 
-^—f e. e. nca/«n^. htikimg 
Read, em. a reeoM, reeotlnif 
Recntode, of. drawing hatk 
Read^, e. a. dufont, remote 
RecuknieDt, om. uutttnf f^, 

dftitring haek, delag 
Recnler, v* to * jntf koeXr, *fall 

hack ; retard ; reooU ; extcM ; 

•^'i/t ; * givegrmandf to * run 

ARecnhm, (aehvorde, uMm//- 

R^up^rer, vn. to recover 
R^cuwble, -2, a. exe^tionaUt 
H^cusatton, if. eoreptton in Uttt 
Rtfcuser, va. to exeipt againtt 
RMacteur, tm. compter 
RMactioDv*/. digeHingyOompil- 

Redan, tm. redan 
R4darguer, vo. to rcMbe, re- 
prove [up 
'Reddition,;^. «ur render, giving 
^ed^faire, va. to * undo aj^oin 
Redemander, aik agnin ; require 
RMetnpleur, tm. Redeemer 
RMeinptlon, «/*.— tion 
lledev-iLble,i*. a.inJebts^r^ounld 
Redevance, ^. rent, tervice 
Redevancier, e. t. tenant^ vastal 
RedeTenlr,«n.te * become again 
Rcderoir, to owe. ttiU 
RMiger, va. to commU to wit*- 

ing ; digett 
"Se rMiiner, vr. to free oneU H^f 
Redingt)tc, tf. Hdtngcoat 
Redirejva. to say * over again j 

to blak i to *j(nd fault 
Rediseur, am. repealer, tell-tflle 
lUtdxXKy^f. repetition, tmkiologg 
RMondanoe, redH»d«ncc 
RMondantj-'e. a. enpei^uont 
R^dondcr, v«. ^redoHrkA., H> 

. m^agtm 
l&edoreri (o nco^d 
BidmUement, mm. a vMentJU ; 

Redoublemois, j>/. paroxtftma 
RedoaUer, va. to ntw4intf to 

tnereiMe; ml«iiUe 
RetOtttable,3. a./ormula67e, 

EedfBHle, tf. « redou&t 
Redoater, tmu to/eary dread 
Redrefsemetit, tnu rtformmg 
Redresser, vo. (o reeft/y ; *iiuil» 

redrM* ; ae jtutiet 
Se — ^,or4«*^ow<<ra^fAl ogvtn; 

to* be trtmmed 
RedreMmtr, mi. retlretter ; a 

ekarper, epunger 
RedreMCuae, sf. subtle eourteeon 
RMuetible, 2. a. miuet&^e 
RMtt€t^, Te. a. reductive 
RMactkm, •/*. — tion, reduemjr 
RMttlre. vn. to reduee^eubdiui 

eompel j r^orm i digest } oon- 

(Be r^dnire) vr. to amovnt ; 6e 
r0ib(cc4 ; mend ; * eome ; v«k 
R^dnit. im. a lUtU iUAft«tfio»; 
by-ptaeej nookj tntrenekment 
RMapUcatif, ve. a. — (tw 
RMiqiMeBtkm, {f. — tMn 
R^MUeatioDi re-ed{/ytnjr 
R^^difler, va, to rt^difvf * re< 

R^I, le. «. reaij trtu, eurrent 
R^£tectlon, f/*. re^leetion 
R^Ilement, ad, really ^ indeed 
VL6et, va, to bettom 
Kefyofonoer tofbna^ again 
R^faedoBi sf. elkaUment 
Refirif«, vtu to * do again ■ 

mend I * deal eigain . „ — , „ 

8e refidre, «r. to recover ; lolR^frdner, va. to refrain^to earb 

R4fri^^raat, e. a. coo2M|r 
Refrigerant, em. a cooler 
Refrigeratif, te. a. «. -—(foe 
RefUgerathm, ef. a cooing 
Refringent, e. a. re/raetivo 
Refrognement, am. a ntllcnaues 

of look 
Be refrogner, vr. to * hnit cneU 
brows s to*lo9kgrim 


Rtferer, tur. f« refer^ report 
Se rtferer, «r, to * be referred} 

Refcrmer, v. fo * «Aut again j 

el«w «f osnofn, to heal 
Referrer, vo. to new shoe a horse 
Rtf ecblr, to * think on, re/feet 
Redednmat, e. a. rc/lexlv* 
Reflechisaeiiieiit, «in. rejlection 
ReflM, re/lexion o/ tAo light 
ReHeter, va. to reflect the light 
Refleuret, mm second sort of 

Spanish wool 
Reoenrir, vn.. to blostem^ or 

flourish again 
Reflexe, ^. a. reflected 
RtfexibiUU, sf. —lity 
Rdflezible, 2. a. — 62e 
Reflection, f^. re/Icctt'on, medi- 
Refleur, im. to * reflam 
Reflux, m, eU, re/liw 
Refimder, vo. to refund 
Refoiidre,netiHMMt ; me/t cfgatn ; 

Refonte, sf. mefttngdeiDn again 
Refomable, 3. a. tAat may be 

Reronnateor, mu reformer 
Reformation, «^—<«onj reform 
Rtforme, reprrmof ion ; rednee- 

ment of troops 
Reforms, <m. pU ProtestastU 
Reibnne, e. s. apurUan 
Reformer, va, to reform; wskier 
Refoa]er,toyW<; *stasnpagain} 

ebb i * go against tide; to 

ram ; to work a hat agom 
Refoiii<nr, Ml. eannon-raiNiiur 
RefowUr, veu to new^rhish 
Refractaire, 3. a. refractory 
Refraction, sf. — tion 
Reirain, sm. ahurdcn (of a svng) 
ReOrangBrflite, sf. —lily 
Refrangibte, 2. a — giJble 



Iteiiiil, tm ft dtsmn gasne 
Refection, sf, repastf repair 
nciMVQire, tm, rejeesory 
jMMBd, innr de refend, partis 

Refimdre, vo. to * eltave s^tain 
Reiere, em. report leery 

ftefereodaire, dary tn cAon- 

Refnddir, v. to coolj refresk^^ 

* make colds * grow eooli 

Se •~, vr. to * Become coot / to.. 

sUseken ; to relent n 
Refroidlssementi sm. ^nolvpg.j 

Reftige, re/iife ; e««iM<- 
Refugie* e. s. a refugee 
Se r&ttgier^ vr.. to * fly for r*. 

RefuB, em. r^ufof^ denitiliy rtp 

Refuser, va, to re/Vuc^cTeny 
Se reftner quelqne chose, tp dsr 

nv one*f sdf something 
Reuislon, sf. refunding 
Refutation, —tion. eonfutatioTt 
Refuter, va. to r^ute, ionfute 
Regagner, to* to * win bach j 

RegalUardir, to enliven ugain 
Regain, sm. aftergrass or matk 
Regal, a treat ; a feast 
Regale, sf. regale ; right' 

^alement, sm. assessment, i h- 

Regaler, 1MI. to treat; assess f. 

Regalbte, snu. incuniAenl of <; 

Regard, a loiA. vUw 
Regttrduit, looker on, speetaior, 
— , a. regardant (in heraldry) 
Regarder,* look aty or ony 

* behold I face } front / con«t. 
der ; concern 

Regates, sf. pi. races of gondo- 

lasy at Venice 
Regayer,va. to eombfla 
Regajofar, sm. a flea-comb 
Regayure, sf. refuse offla^e 
Regeiiee, regency; edtootmoefcn 

R^eneration, regeneration 
Regenerer, va. to regenerate 
8eregenerer, *grou;ag-ai» 
Regent, e. a. s, regent ; protec- 
tor } sehoolmifster 
Regenter, vr. to * keep school > 

to domineer 
Regermer, to bud again 
Regicide, sm. —de ;king.kilhrg 

murder of a king 
Regie, sf. administration 
Regiinbement, sm. kicking 


K^gtoe, «m. diH | r^^imnk ; ad- 
minUirationi gvvenummi 



mm, a rtgimnU / a 

gnat nmrnbtr 
R^ngktte, ^. a UnMt^ 
R^giOD, a rtfton 

K^giiNHMir«t «• "*• v^V^vfwy 
R^ir, vo. (• f •mm ; (• rule 
R^ianir, mi. a HMmofwr 

R^istraire, « r<ir*'tc>'-^^*4^**' 
R^gislFBta, enregutertd ittdi 
R^gistrateur. m. a rteorder 
R^^streiregnre, reguter, record 
Reglrtrer, recltrer. v. to rtgister 

fLiglij «• «• Mt j rtgvUttr, order' 

Ijff CMKi 

R^glement, mi. rogvlation 
R^l^ment, ad. r^t^ularly 
R^gler, va. to nUej rH[nlat«! 

order i a««tfn 
R^et, tm. a rtght ; nUer 
R^eor, ae. «. rv/er o^ ftMlri 
R^gU«e, $/. lifitoriee 
R^loir, Ml. m nder 
R^oref tf. ruling } linet 
Regnant, e. m, reigningf predtf 

mtiunit; tkitf 
R^gne, Ml. rotgny hmgdwrn^ the 

Sve triple erawn 
r, va. to reign ; rule ; reuA 
f ; * &e in vogue 
R^gnioola, s. a denixen 
Regonflementf mi. the evtelling 

of the waters by $onu ohetruc 

Regonfler, vn. (a * twett (ofvm 

R^wgenmti ml overflowing 
Regorger, tm. to * overflow} 

Regoukr, va, to snub ; f o * give 

a ereAhed anncer 
Regourlner, to * cuff" again 
RegoAter, to liute ugaxn 
Regrat, Ml. regrulingt kocktter' 

Regratter, va. to^seratch again ; 

scrape the outside of a house j 

nem-wnnp ; huckster 
Regratterie, sf. kuek*ter*s trade 
^'egratUer, e. s. a kudetter 


Regwttr, va» to t urn gr aft 
R^te, Ml. « r^rtss 
Regret, regr$t ; eemeem ; gm^g - 

Regrets, mi. pl» eony/atnt*, 

woest iaamUations 
RegnttJibltt ^a.tohe lamented 
Regretter, va. to regret ; to 


R«gulari*er , va . to arrange^ die- 

R^gularit^, sf. regularity 
R^ole, Mk refill 
R^gttlier, e. a. regular ^ punelual 
R^iguller, mi. regular monk 
R^guU^rement, ad. regularly^ 

Ri^babUitation, tf. — ti«n; re> 

RiSbabiliter, va. to reinstate 
8e r^aUtuer, vr, to use ontU 

self again 
Rehacber, va. to miiwe again or 

RchaunemeDt, mi. rauiog 
ReIiBUSier,tMb to ratfe ; enAonee 
RehautSj mi. pi. sky parts in 

Rdieiirter, va. to * knodt or * 

kit agmm 
R^ailbr, on. to spurt up; to 

R^aUIiMemeDt, mi. retilionee 
HL^et, Mdber; nenauettmentof 

a tax i refusal 
R^eton, sudeer ; sprif 
Reyeltable, 3. a. tlUU deserves to 

he rejeetei 
R^ett«r,iw. to * thremhaek } to 

*etut up, reject J swarm ; * «&oot 

e^[ain ; to * Im 
R^impr^flion, «/. tvprtntnig 
Rttaqirimer, va. to rtprint 
R^, Ml. the rcMM, kidney 
Reins, pi. the loins ; the hook 
Reine, sf, a fueen 
Reine, tort of fins tolipi sort 

of andent coin 
Re!]ie.«tauMle, grecnga^ 
Reinette, rennet, pipptn 
Rtinstaller, va. to reinstall 
Rebate, •. a. strong^adeed 
R^int^grande, tf. a replevy 
R^int^grer, ■oo. to restore one to 

hit own ; imprison again 


Rcjoiadra, «• * jmI tagethtr a- 
gain ; to* MMt ^ffmn; rejoin ^ 
* overtake 

6e —, vr. to * be joimedt^otker 
again ; to * cohm t«g«tMr a- 
tn 4 


RQonir, va. to rtjoiee ; rewioe 
R^ouisMiice,*/'. rojoieing 
Rtft^ration, sf. ~(ton 
R^t^rer, va. to repeat 
ReStre, mi. reistre (Gennui 

un Tieux rettre, on oldfo*^ 

a sharp fellow 
ReULche, mi. me/oacotion 
Relacbe, sf. road, Aarkovr, hay 
ReULch^, e. a. Zoom, rMi««« 
Rel&chemeDt, mi. «faofeentnf ; 

relocation; abatMMnt; eon- 

RelAcber, va. to eladben ; ^re- 

lease ; rMitt ; * put into 
j^e — , vr. to * grow remits ; * 

forego ; * vnicnit Mie*« minii 
Relais, Ml. fresh horses ; relay 

for Aounde ; leienre 
Relanowr, va. to rouse ; to *give 

one a Rowland for his Oitver 
Relnps, e.a.s.a r^apse 
R^largir, vo. to * mdbe wider 
Relatrr, to new-lath 
Rdatif, ve. a. relative 

■ ' , Ml. a relative 
Relation, sf. — (ion, narrative 
Relatirement, ad. — vely 
Relaxatif, ve. a. Uueatioe 
Relaxation, sf. — tion 
Relazer, va. to release 
Rdayer, to relieve j * tokefredi 

Se — , vr, to rest on«^« self} to 

relieve one another 
Relegation, sf. haniskmeni 
Rel^guer, va. to 6ani«A, exUe* 
Relent, sm, a musty emeU 
RelevaUIes,</./>l. tike dkttrBAin^ 

of a flMMnon 
Relev^, e. a. raised} neUe; 

lofty; high 
, Mk miftng af«in ; extract 

of a reckoning } eA^ing of a 

horse's shoe 
Reler^, sf. the afternoon 
RcUvement, mi. raieing tip »> 

gain ,; 




Rdtvtr, va. to ruite again j 

* »tt off I eatolj relitvo } lift 
up J turn up i * tudb «p; eate; 
guMJben; rau« 

Se rdever, vr. fo recover a loui 

* ret «p aj^n ; appeal 
Reliage, mi. new homing 
Relief, relievo} reaef } omor 

mentjjine} offals 
Relier, vtuto* bind} tie again j 

to new-koop 
ReUeur, snu a boolAvnder 
Religieasement, ad. godly 
Religieux, se. a. re^tpeue; pious 
Religieux, se. a religious monJb, 

Religion, tf. religion ; piety 
Religionnaire, s. a dissenter 
Reli(piaire,nn. shrine for relics 
Reliqtiat, «m. renuiinder of an 

aceounty a remnant 
Reliquataire, one tlUU is hehind" 

hemd in his accounts 
Relique, sf. a relic 
Reliqaes,{ic«; remainders 
Relire, va. to * read ever again 
Reliure, sf. binding 
Relouer, va. to * let again} 

under* let 
Reluire, tm. to * shine, glitter 
Reluisant, e. a. shining 
Relaaaer,va.ioeaet eAeep'e eye*, 

or leer upon 
Relustrer, va. to * give a second 

RonAcher, f o eAew e^^in 
Rema^nner, to repair 
Remaoder^to * eenil taord again 
Remainer, to handle again; to 

* do ever o^atn 
Se remarier, vr. to marry ogtiin 
Riooarquable, S. a. remariuAle 
Remarque, sf. remark ; note 
Remarquer, va, to* make ano- 
ther marit ; observe 
Remarqueor, sm. an ebservutor 

(in contempt) 
Se remaaquer, vr. to * put on 

one*s mask e^ain 
RembaUer, va. to * pade up 

Rembarquement, sm, re-em6arlr- 

Jtembarqaer, va.*to re-em&orir j 

fo fngage again 

Rembarrer, fo haffe with keen 

words i repulse 
Remblai, rni tAe working for a 

bank ; a eotieetvay 
Remblaver, va. to * sow again 

with com 
Remboitement, em. setting into 

joint e^ain 
Remboiter, va. fo * eet into joint 

Rembourrement, sm. stuffing 

Rembourrer, va, to * stuff 
Remboursement, mi. retmbur«e- 

Rembourser, va. to reimUmrse 
Rembrocher, to* spit again 
Rembrunlr, to * make dearer 
RembruDissement, sm. the being 

Rembucbement, driving bade 

into the lair 
Se rembucber, vr. to * go bade 

into the lair, to * skiMe 
RemMe, sm. remedy ; medtctne, 

Rem^er, vtt. to remedy 
Remeler, va. to mix again 
Remembrance, sf. —hranee 
Remimoratif, ye. a. remem- 

Remtoorer, vo. to * put in 

Remeaer, carry or bring bade 
R^mercier, to thaaky dismiss, 

dvoest of 
Remerdment, sm, thanks 
Rfon^r^, power of redemj^tiem 
Rto^rer,va. to redeem(tnlam) 
Remettre, va. to *pnt or * set 

again ; delay; * forgive ; re- 
store ; recover ; res^^n ; com- 
mit ; remit ; * s^hd 
Se remettre, vr. to reeolleot ; re- 

,/%r; * be reconeiledj recover 
Remenbler, va. to new-fSimish 
Reminiscence, sf memory 
Remise, a eoadi-house ; thideet j 

delay} remittanee 
Remiaer, vo. to bade a carriage 
RteiissUile, 3. a. remissible 
R^mlflSion, sf remission 
R^missionnaire, sm, the party 

who has a pardon 
Remeoer, va. to carry bade 

R^molade, sf, a kind of sharp 

R^mole, whirlpool 
R^mollient, e. a. emollient 
R^moUitif, ye. a. emollient 
Remonte, sf. a set efna^orscs 
Remonter, va. to * go up again; 

* make up again: * wind up 
again ; * run bact ; remount ; 

* set up again ; lift up ; trace 

Remontrance, sf. remonstrance ; 

Remontrer, va. to remonstrate ; 

show again ; * teach again ; 

adviu, represent 
Remordre, to* bite again 
R6mora, sm. ohstaole, deltny 
Remords, remorse 
Kemore, sf. a sea-lamprey 
Remorque, to/wing of a ship 
Remorquer, va. to torn a ship 
R^motis & r^motis, oxide 
Remoudre, va. to* grind again 
Remouiller, to wet or * dtp a- 

gain ; anchor again 
Remouleur, snu a grinder 
Remous, dead water 
Rempailler, va. to sttff, mend 
Rempaquement, sm, barrelling 

of herrings ■ 
Rempaqueter, va. to pads up 

Rempardidre, sf. a prostitute ; 

Remparement, sm, a fence 
Se remparer, vr. to tnfrendl 

one's self 
Rempart, sm. a rampart ; fence 
Rempiacement, replacing ; com. 

Remplacer, va. to replace ; 

*mdire amends 
Remplage, sm. affUing up 
Rempli,yoMtn|' in, taking in 
Remplier, vo. to * take in; turn 

Remplir, to Jill up *, /ill again ; 

Remplissage, sm. laeo-mending; 

a filing up 
Remplisseose, sf. lace-mender 
Remploi, sm. replacing of mo* 

ney, evmpensatUm 
Remployer, vo, to uit agaih 




ri to Mw^^WWr 
8a — ^ !• * jml •» «««/bflUUr« j 

to * higin to OriM 
RcopKber, to p t At t uf mgmim 
Bf qw iinoiinemcm, §m. tk* mem- 

tfekjgg ofm fmidwUkJkk 
ACBpoflRBIMf |Va> to 

KwHjiuiHr. «■• to Mny 


RMmiement, mMvinf ; itiitiir- 

ioiMfj <l<r; iiMfien 
Raancr^va. t* moM, «Hr 
Se raauer, vr» to ***m : 

Bemaeoie, «^ • wihihi 

raefcf a cAiM 
Ramifle, Ml. MUJ^MCM 
R^mnn^rateiir, rtmatdtr 
EeinimiratkMi, tf* rwmmrd 
il^inun4rer, vo. f • mpari 
ReMlfsanMy «^. mw btrtA ; r*- 

gtn«rait«fi, revival 
Rcoakre, VA. to revtM ; * «pWiif 

Kf tV*'**/ * ^ homeigmini 

ru4 ag»i» 
R^nal, e. «. rciMi/; 0/ tA« fotn 
Renard, mi. a fix, a etuming 

Renarde, tf. a tht-f 99 
Rcnardcwi, mi. a/Mr** eiik 
Renardier, afox-eaiektr 
Renardidre, t/T. a/M*« hwjf 
Renatquert on. (0 timjffh 
Renchaloer, vtu to cAaiii up 

Reodi^iir, v. to mtAt deanrf 

* grow dearer, eaeel [price 
RtochiriMeiMnt, mi. ri$mf in 
Renchier, large rein^er 
Renoc^ner, va* to prete cleae 
Rencontre, ef. memdental meet- 
ing i aeetdent f roneowtUer ; 

Jpun; eeoa«iei» 
RenooQtrer, va. ta * meet ; kits 

ptmi *Jtndf *JiMllin vria 
Be — , vr, to meu together ; to 

agree ; to tallp 
itenconer, • make a 

hodicef or etayt 

Bm rtndatlar, * rmimitki^mm 
Rendiex-Toas, mi. mseignmtumi 

tkepimee ef meeting 
Rendoon^, tf. the miniinge of 

a kmUedemimal j tedioieie-teuk 
Reodomlr, va, to lull to eleep 

Se —* fall aeleep again 
Rendooblar, va. to turn in j 

fold lip 
Rendret 'o render ; reetore } 

prodneef void} surrender} ear- 

prtet I hear 
8* raoare, vr, to turrtmder ; 

field I repair ; rteort , * run; 
he epent i to * had to ; to 

*fall into 
ReddniTe, va. to new^UaUr } 

dmh over again 
Rendnrcir, to harden -again 
Rene, tf. the rein 0/ ahridU 
Ren^giut, Ml. a renegade 
Kenrtte, e/. apple-pipfin 
R^nette, farriet'e paring hnijk 
Reoiaiter, «a. to ntn-re^ a 

Renfermi, Ml. Miufy 
RenferiDer, vo. to * «Aiil up •- 

fie -^ vr. te receueet ene^e $t{f 
Renffier, Mb to thread again 

Renflement, mi. smelUng of m 

Render, tMk to * swell again 
Renfimcement, mi. hoUsm pUsse 
Renfimoer, vr. te n e w h e a d or 

bottom a eatki * sink again 
Renfimcment) mi. strengthen' 

RrarareA, e. a. (Atafc, strong 
Renforcer, va.. to reii\foroe $ 

strengthen i/ertify, raise 
Se •— > vr. to gather strength 
Renfovt* Mk supply^ rectWt ra- 

RengafeBieot, mi. rc< 

ReafBfer, va. to jHn 

re-engmg* oneU se{f 
Rengainer, to sheath. • pmi ly 
Se mworser, vr. to hridU it 
Se rengouflVer, to he ingulfed 

Wtagrifltamtt sm, imersste of 

a disease 
Reagr^Ser, vc (o imereem ane*» 

disease or sorrem 
Reagrineri to * jmt aywia cent 

in the utsll'hoppsr 
Renhardir, (• spirit vp agmin 
Rentable, 2. a. (A<tf maf &« de» 
• nied 
Renlement, mi. cursing msd 

Renter, vo. te deny ; eikjure ; * 

Cttr«e and * stseur 
Renlear, le.^hsme sseearer 
Renifler, va. te * snnffle 
Renilierie, ef. srn^ing up 
Reniflev, se. s. em who snujfflee 

Renivder, level apises of 

ground again 
Renne, ef, a reim^er 
Renoireir, vo. to hloAen agetki- 
Renom, mi. miMDa,yinnt 
Renomm^t e. a. reneemedfjm* 

maus } noted 
Renommte, sf.famg.^ npert 
Renommer, vo. to * give rejmto 
Renonee, sf, renounce ; traaip 
Renoncement, mi. renoutietiiif 
Renancemeiit i foi^nime, self* 

Ren o Bcer, v. to reneunesf/h^ 

sake^ revoke 
Renondatkn, «^ mnmeiatiMfr 
Renoncule, ra mmcuAw 
R^noTation, rtiiaiMieiaa 
Renon^, Veod^eaert 
Renonement, Ml. reoemeilisdien. 
Reoover, vn. to tie again ; rt- 

new, reeonct je, fvnaiM 
ReiMHMiu', em. a h one estter 
Renouvean, tA« spring 
RenouvcUemeat, ren^uingi re» 

RenottTidter, vo. to rronv/ rt> 

Se — , vr. to • 5e 

R iB W i ^ ii ^ i nm t, Ml. a tehen 
RenMmencer, vo. to nms * «e» 
RentMMT, to*mteigain 
Rente, ef. rent ; yearly tneemt 
Renter, va. to Maom 
Rentier, e. s. annuitant ; tenemt 
RenloUer,* put oth/tt lih 


Beotonaer, f • f«m up av^in 
Rentortiner, e« new-^vritt 
Reotraire, tojine^rmo 
Rentn^ure, »f. ^^-drMwing } 

Roitrayear, se. s.Jine-draner 
Reittrte, a/, heginnvngof ttrm ; 

sjptning of the tttnvMf taking 

in ateanU 
Reotrer, vn, to * eomcf * go^ or 

* gtt in again 

Renvene, & la reoTerse, haeh' 

Renvenanentymi. 0vert«mi»|r ; 

rwn ; pulling down 
RenTener, va. to *^hrow doam, 

* overthram ; mm ; ovorlum 
Renveneur, mi. overtkramer 
Renvi, cm inereau 

Renvier, m. to inereaoe § im- 
prove upon f turpau ; * outdo 

Renvoi, tm. tendmg hack,' re- 

VLewmyer, va, to * tend againj 

* tend back^dismite, * gut off ^ 
return, dem^^ rejftr 

Repaire, am, haunt or den of 
wHd beaata } ahelter o/tkievee ; 

Repairer, va, to kauntf ae wUd 

fiwpaissir, to thicken o^mi 

Rejiaitre, to *feedj bait 

6e — , vr to * feed «4>0n; de- 
light in 

Repattrir, va. to knead Mwfo 

R^pandre, to * apiU, ' eked, 
eeaiter; * spread i letikj * 

Se — ,rr.<o*be apiUed^*tked; 
to * be laviah of 

Reparable, ?. a. reparMe 

R^parateur, am. rq^irer $ t«> 

Rdj^aratioo, af. repair ; tepetrm-^ 

R£parer,« repair ^ retrine ; 

* make amende ; reeever 
Reparoltre, to appeair agoiih 
Repaitie, af. repartee; rephf 
Bepartir, v.f* aet out e^ain} 

* go back againyyepi^ 
R^partir, to diatrikute^ maetee 
R^rtition, {^. aeaeeem€nt 
ZfipaSf tm- o repent t meat 



Repcner, v. fa r*j»w«, eeurry over 

again f whet again : to. iron, 

call over, rooiaOy polish 
^Repaver, va. to nae-paoe 
Repajrer, tf * pay a aecond time 
Repftchar to fish up again 
Repeipier, to eovA again 
Repeindra, to * draw or paint 

Rep«nier, to * think of agtiin 
Repentance, af.. repentance 
Repentant, e< a. repentant 
Se-repentir, vr. to repent 
Repentir, cm. repentcmce 
R^percQssif, ve. a. —euaaioe 
Repercussion, af, —aion 
R^percuter, va. to repercute ; to 

rejleetf * drive httek 
Reperdre, to loae again 
Rep^, Ml. • mark, a aign 
Repertoire, —^ory 
Repe8er,va. to weigh again 
R^p^tailler, va. to repeat over 

and over, tire 
Repeter, l» repeat; to * do 

again, to * teach in private 
Repetlteur, Mu j^rtvale tooeAer 
R^Atidoii, af. — Hon, tautology 

rehearaeu, reeooery 
Repeoplement, mi. tupplement, 

Repenpler, va. to rqreo^ ; re- 

plant, atods 
Repic, em. ropeA (at picket) 
Repiler, on, topoimd again in 

a mortar 
Repiqoer, to * jn-idb again 
Repit, Ml. reapite ; delay 
Repkicer, va. to plaee or * lay 

RqMaider, to * go to lam aga^ 
Replanch^rer, to new-floor 
Replanter, to tranaplant 
Repl&trer, to new-pleuter 
Repletjte. a. replete, too fat 
Rapl^don, af. -'tion, surfeit 
Re|>B,Mi. afold,xrinding reeesa, 

R^Iier,iMk to fold again ; turn 

Se nplier, vr. to * fM back, 

wrtggle (as a anake) 
R^plique, af. reply, replication 
Repllquer, r«. to reply, answer 
RepUsser, to plait aga in 

Rcplooser, to * dip or dive 

again; to involve o^tn 
Repolir, topoliah agavn 
Rl^fonco, aframpiona, an herb 
R^pendant, mi. bail, aurety^ re- 

R^pondre, v. to anawer, reply,, 
e^ree ; * leap; baU ; warrant, 
equal, aolve 
R^pons, am. reaponte 
R^ponse, af. answer, reply 
Reporter, va. to carry oadk 
Repofl, Ml. reef, ^utet, tandiii^ 

place, pause 
Repos^e, tf. lair of deer 
RejxMer, v. to rest, slumber, * lie 

* lie by, * lie Hill 
Se reposer, vr. to take rest, ut^ 

Repeeoir, am. reating-place^tar 

(etmoNjr f Jke Papist) 
Rejiouser, va. to marry eigain 
RepoiiS8ement,mi. recoiling, re- 
pulsing, repelling 
Repousser, vtu to repel, repose, 

recoil, had again 
Repottssoir. mi. drnwr, chisel 
R^pr^iensible, 3. a. ^-sihle 
Reprehension sf —sion 
R^»rendre, va. to * retake ; re- 
new { resmnej * dkide; * eary; 
profit f reply; * to&e uj» a 
Se repfendre, vr. to eoUeet one*9 

self, to close again 
Reraresaillefl, sf. reprisals 
— Par repremilles, through re- 

venge ; tit for tat 
Reprlsentant, mi. apreay 
Representatif, ve. o.— ttoe 
Repreeentatkm, sf. —tion ; et^ 
' AAttten ; acttRj" . 
ReprewntOT, va. to represent ; 
produce; etM to mind; aet; 
aet like one*a aelf;peraonate 
Se -^ vr, to fancy 
Repreter, vn. to * lend again. 
Reprimande, af. r^rwnand 
Reprlmander, va. to reprove 
Reprimer, to repreaaf Mtrft 
R^rise, af. retaking ; renewing, 
Minien of a aong ; time ; re- 
turn ; a ahip retSketK; a game 
Repriser, ^a. to neto^ appraise 


EcproebaMt, S. a. f^prMayW; 

fcraMlinf j MOqmMk 

ReprocEer, vo. <• ryrtaiii ««• 

«ep< ofoiiuf , f« fnuiif* 
Reproduction, i/. — <<«» 
R«prodalre, va. (• rtf r ^ Hm 
R^pitNiTi, ««. • repr«M« 
RtonMvrer, v«. t« rtj^d ; 4»««l- 

IMP ; rv fn kmf 
Reptile, 3. ■.m.njpMb; ereef- 

R^pobUcalB,e.«. u rtpMi 

R^bncaniimit, am. isp<r<f •/* • 

R^irabUqoe, f/l rcjMMie, mm- 

Radiation, --Iteii, Hvreing 
R^podler, va. to npudiat* ;* jwt 

Repae, t/*. meal, rtij»a«t 
Repttgivlnce, — -cy, rehuittneg 
R^fiapnaiit, e. «. rtptgnwU 
Ripnpier, vn. !• * «tai4 «<t&, 

* go agahut 
R^Uuler, to * grom or kci «• 

gain osceedingtM 
Repulsion, f/l— ttim 
Repui^er, va, to pnrgo again 
Reputation, «/*. — 4toiij cAoroe- 

ter ; rtfmU ; /ouw ; fumw 
R^puter,va.tori]Milej aeanmt 
Requ^rule, 3. a. domandMo 
Requ^rant, e. a. plaintiff^ 
— i e. reftttrmf ; cteiium<It>i|r 
Requ^rir,va. to rtfouti rofnire ; 

*fitek again 
Requite, »f. rtfotityptltition 
Requ^ter, va, to fue»t o^atii, in 


R^lem, MN. refKtain, re«(,fu<ct 

Requin, a «iUirfr 

Remdller, vn. to * f Aro« again 

who i$ togethtr at nine-pint 
6e raquinquer, vr, to * tridt 

on»*» getf lip 

Remdnt, tm. ftjtk part ^ tU 

R^qolper.iMi. to ^nxa»^rig 
Reqais, e. a. r«^i«ite 

R4<|«Mlolre, mn. nM ; rcfuctf 

Rcfdndor, ««. le rotcvkA ; * Mdte 

Eeecblon, «/.-«tem, o&refirtiem 
Rcfdjolfe, 2. a. «iiu--«opy 
Reeeriptkm, «/*. oM^fUMeiit 
RcMrit, IM. rMor^, Mittf 
R^>c«n, toft-iicl ; net -werfc 
RMda, mifiMiMttc, naut 6aAn 
Rewmeller, na. e» n*ta-*oU 
Rew in e r,te * *am agaHtn 
R^eenrution, ^f, rtatrvatiam 
R4eerTe,reMrDe ; prvoUo. Ala 

liMrre, eseipl. —En res e rv e , 

tii «t«rc— 8aair£senre,ab«e- 

ReMnr^,e.a. «. r«Mrv«4 ;eleN ; 

*llrsf; mo«k«( 
R^rvar,v«. fe retorvtf mm; 

8e — >, * Imp one*»uffy to * ttiqf 
R^wrvirfr, im. reMroetV/ fiti- 




$ort of ntt 

R^idant, e. a. residing^ lioing 

RMdent,iiN. a ntiient 
RMder, va. to rt$ide ; * Aid* 
RMdu, am. raiAu 
RMgnant, e. «. a rotigner. 
Resicpoataire, reoignto 
Ruination, tf. — ttoa, iemiM 
R^eigner, va. to reiigntjfieldnp 
8e — , vr. to ntbmit 
RtelUatlon^ tf. eaneeUingi 

R^lUler, va, to mpemdo ; 

R^ine, ef. ratte, or reein 
R^lneox, fle. a. ren'noM 
RMpiBcence, sf. resipiaeonee 
Ridstance, — oe, oppon'f ton 
Roister, vn, to rMu(, oppose 
R^lu, e, a, $. retolvedf retoluttt 

hoid^ stout 
R^lvant, e. a. retolx>ent 
R^flolttble, 3. a. tolvable 
R^olument, ad, eAtohUeljf ; 

b^dlgy stoutly 
R^flolunr, ve. a. —tvctj dissoH- 

R^lollf, ail. a. '-4ive, or dit 

aototag MMtBtM 
Relation, sf,.-tion j raoho 

stoutness ; oaneelliii^ 
R^WMUiant, e. a, sounding^ eeko^ 

R^wnncment, tm. resounding 
R^aonner, vn. tosewnd j rtsotaut / 

* ring ofttta 
R^floudre, va. to resohe : solve j 
induce ; eanul ; uutt ; re- 
duee } conclude 
Be r^soudre,*he resolved ; 

to melt i*he turned into 
R^aous, a. m. resohed 
Respect J mi. respect^ regard 
Re^wctable, 2. a. respect AU 
Reqiecter, va. to respect 
Se reapecter, va. to act suitiAle 

to one*s station 
Respectlf, ve. a. remeetvoe 
Req)eetlveinent, ad. —vehf 
Reapectueuaement, respeetfolly 
Respectueox, ae. a, respeetftd 
Re4>lnible, 3. a. that may he 

Respiration, sf. -^Aivn^ "breaih 
Respirer, v. (o ^otAe, gape af- 
Resplendir, v. f • * «Atne, glitter 
Reaplendissaot, e. a, retplen- 

dent, glittering 
Resplendisaement, m. great ra- 

Responaable, 9. a. responsible 
Reaaac, am. the bretJeing of a 

wave upon the shore 
Reamsaer, va. (o sift e^in ; ex- 

omme carefully 
Recnut, Mi./Hffypro(e<:«oa 
Reaaauter, vn. to * leap again 
Reaaemblaoice, sf. resewSianUf 

homology^ likeness 
Reaaemblant, e. a. like 
Reeaembler, vn. to resenAle 
Rcsaemeler, va. to * put new 

Reaaentiment, mi. a sl^^kt touch 
off sense ; resentment ; grati- 
Reacentir, va. to *feel^ ruexd 
Se — , vr. to *ftely resent 
Rea ae rr em ent, sm. ohstruetion^ 

Resaerrer, va, to * hind up ^ tie 


tighter } eontnut ; * itty up 

again ; * coop ; * hind 
Rewnt, mi.«prui£r) ward^ cogtit- 

zunee. resorty cause 
Reflsorar, vn. to *he vnder the 
■ jurisdiction of a court 
Ressortissantj e. a. lying under 

ResM>rtir,im. to* go out again j 

— ressortant, going out e^atn 
Re-souder, veuto neW'Solder 
Ressoiircei sf.resewcefShiftfre' 

Se ressottvenir, vr, to remember 
Ressouvenir, mi. .remembrance, 

B*ssui, sf. lair of deer 
Ressusciter, v. to raise j * rise 

from the dead, revive 
Ressuyer, va. to wipe again 
Rcstant, e. a. s. remainder i left 
Restaopage, Ml. dam 
Restanper, va. to dam 
Restaurant, em. rcetoraftve 
Restaurateur, rice. s. restorer 
Restauration, sf. restoration 
Restaurer, restore 
Reste, sm, remainder^ remnant^ 

Reste, em. change (ofmeney) 
Rester, vn. to remain, * etay 
RestitiM^Ie, 2. a. reetoro&Ie 
Restituer, va. to return, refund j 

restore} repair 
Rcstitnteur, em. reef orer aflame 

passages in authors 
R^titnoon, sf. — f ton 
RestreiiidTe, va. to * bind, res- 

train, oonjine, to curb 
8e — -, vr. to tue a restriction 
Restrictif, ve. a. —tive 
Restriction, sf. — (ton, limita- 
tion; reservation 
Restriogent, e. a. binding 
Restringent, em. a reetrtnj'enf 
R^ltant, e. a. resulting 
R6raltat, em. result, upshot 
R^nlter, v. to remit, foUem 
R^nm^, em. summary' 
R^sumer. va.^to resume, sum up 
Resumption, sf. summing up 
R^nre, bait to catehfish 
R^rrecti<m, ef. ~f<en 
Ettablc, em. o^tar-piece 


RdtabUr, va. to restore, retrieve, 

repair, recover 
RetabUssenient,em. re-esteiblisk- 

ment, repairing 
Retailles, shreds 
RetaQler, vn. to * cut o^at'n 
Retaper, to * code up a hat 
Retardj em. stay, delay 
Retardation, sf. delay 
Retardement, em. delay 
Retarder, vtu to delay, * come 

later, to* stop, to hinder,* go 

too slom, as a toateh 
R^taxer, to reassess 
Reteiodre, to die again 
Retendre, to * stretch again, to 

extend ttgain 
Retenir, to retain, hinder, * get 

hold again, * bespeak, carry, 

* stick at, to * hold, refrain, 

* stop, hire 

Retenir, 2, 3, to carry 3, 3, tn 

doing a sum 
Se retenir, t>r. to * forbear, * stop 
Retenter, va. to trjf, or attempt 
Ritentif, ve. a. — (tve [oj^atn 

IRetention,e^. — tton, reeeroatton 
Retentir, vn. to resound, * ring 
Retentissant, e. a. echoing, re- 

sounding, ringing 
Retentissement, em. great sound 
Ritentumi clause, proviso 
Retenu, e. a. reserved, discreet 
Retenue, sf. reservedness, dis- 
Reticence, concealment 
R^tlculaire, 2. a. reticular 
R^tif, ve. a. restive, stubborn 
Ratine, sf. retina of the eye 
R^tipore, sort of stony plant 
Retirade, intrenehmeiU 
Retire, e. a. retired, solitary 
Retirement, em. contraction 
Retlrer, va. to * dram again, 

* draw out, harbour, redeem, 

* shoot again 

Se — , to retire, * go home,* go 

out, * shrink, * feave 
Retoiser, va. to measure over 

Retoinbee, sf. declivity, in archi, 
Retomber, vn. to * foXl again 
Retondre, va. to shear again 
Retordement,em. twist ing again, 

in manufactt 



Retordenr, twister 

Retordre, va. to twist or * loHn^ 

R^torquer, to retort 
Retors,je. a. twisted} eunnii^f 
Retorsion, retorting 
Retorsoir, em. cor^Pwheel 
Retorte, sf. retort, in chynu 
Retouclier, va. to touch i^ain^ 

revise again 
Retour, em. return, arrival, re- 

pentance,vicissitude j decline, 

old age 
Retoume, tf. (rvny 
Retoumer, v. to return, turn 
S'en — , vr. to* go bade 
Retraeer, va. to * draw t^ain, 

describe [taiion 

Retractation, sf. — fton, recan- 
Retracter, va. to retract 
Retraction, sf. — tton, tn phy. 
Retraire, va. to redeem an estate 
Retrait, em. privy, redeeming 
Retraite, sf. retreat ; tatoo ; re- 
tirement; reduseness ; rejuge 
Retrancfaement, em. retren^- 

ment ; intrerukment, refuge, a 

by-room, partition 
Retrancher, va. to retrendi,* cut 

off, lessen, tntrencA, * take 

off, * forbid, suppress 
Se — , vr. to confine one'e self, 

* pinch, fortify one^s self 
Retrayant, e. s. one who redeems 
Retrecir, etratten; * eArtnfc 
Se — , vr. to* grow narrow 
Retrecissement, em. contracting 
Retreinte, sf. raising of metal 
Retremper, va. to * soeSe again ; 

to temper metal again 
Retresser, to neio-weooe 
Retribution, sf. requital, fee 
Retroactif, ve. o. — tive 
Retroceder, va. to * make ever 

Retrocession, sf. making ervtr 

Retrogradation, —tion 
Retrograde, 2. a. retrograde 
— mouvement retrograde, re^ 

treat, prudent flight 
Retrograder, va. to retrograde j 

to* fly 
Retroussement, em. tadting up 

again, cocking up 




RcCrooMer, m. l« * luel!, to 

RetrooHit, im. code vt a Aof 
Ketitmvcr, va. e« *./fiul lyvfR 

Rerololr, vn. f • rtimm Itht for 

tiktf to* ho even with 
Revaacber, vm, to * tatt mm'* 

8e rerandier, vr. <o retefiote, 

* (« eocn wtf A [fender 

Kevancheuri em. rwcui^er, 4e> 
RAvasaer} tm. to kmot « ^Mt 

fiumy drtmma^ * i« ^W «/^R< 

RAve, JM. « dfreom 
Hevlche, 3. a. Aar<4 ; frmaard 
RevAche, t. ftodke/uler 
Rev6clie, »f, kind efhoue 
R^Teil, Ml. ovdHiif , aUnrm 
R^veille-mtttin, «ten»-6{odk 
R^veitter,va. le otDdbe, revive 
R^veiUeur, em. • tsdber; hett' 

Jl^vemon, midnight revd [ing 
R^v^lation, tf, — lion. diMCOver' 
R^T^ler, Mu to rtvoai 
ReveiMiit, e. a. likefyf takit^ 
Revenant, tm. ghost 
Retreiwiit4)aii|jpcr]Hieite ; emo- 

Revendeor, huAtteTf retailer 
Revendeme, tf. tndo-noman 
ReTendtoatlon, daim 
Revendiqiier, oa. to daim 
Rerendre^ to * $eU «^ni| * tell 

hy retati 
Rcrenir^ vn. (e * eome or * grow 

t^ain} eutf ; relnm, apjwor, 

ReveotCi {/T. selling again j *^ 

Revenu, im. revenuMf tneome 
ReTcnae, tf. yoang mood 
RAver, vtf. to* dreamy rooty* ho 

iight',hoaded} maue; think 
Re^wMration, tf. —tion 
R frBrt> Are, em. revei^ere 
R erwb^ rer, wu f o rejhet 
Reverdlr, »r. to * heoome green 

agatni • break out again 
—•, to paint gretn again 
Reverdieeement, «i». thegroKing 

greon again 

R^r^renee, tf. revertnoei hem ; 

R^vArencieaMineiit, eA revc- 

R^v^rencleaXf le. «. reveren<ia/| 

R^^rrad. e. a. reverend 
R^T^mMnMliiWi em. mottf. or 

H|riU reverena 
R^ereT) va. to miera, feverenoe 
Mrerieytf. reverie, imieinf, irffe 

fomojfy deliriiam 
Revemir,va.tof-{iiee ««er e^in 

ererquier, em. a Inm^ v^ baol«- 

Rerers, hade of the htmd ; re- 

verso of a eoiny kwlr stroke^ 

Revener. vo. to pomr voin 
Reversible, ^ a. rtverswe 
KeremoDi e^. revere ten 
Reversis. em. .a I'ome a« oorrft 
Rerestiaire, • veetry 
RevAtement, lining tf m dUdif 

Revftfa*! va. to doAe^ e«n/*er, 

/tne, tnveef 
8e — , vr. to * ^m* on 
Rev^tu, e. a. invested} endemtdi 

lined; adorned 
ReT^Ussement, em. tnveetifnre 
RAvenr, se. a. e. thoudktfkl 
R£veur,em. dotard f we toBteir 
ReTirement, taeJbtnr okaalt 
Revirer^ va. to * Com; cAewf 
Reviser, to revise^ reviom 
R^Tiseur, em. a rrcieer 
R^rision, sf review, revised 
Revivificatum, -—Han 
ReTiTifier, va. to mine 
Revivre, vn. to * eome Co life 

again ; to renew 
R£uiikm,^.retm<on, reeoneittftf 
R^uair, vo. le rewMte, reeoneile 
Revocable, 3. a. revoeoUe 
Revocation, tf. repetd 
R^vocatoire, 2. a. that rerookes 
Reroir, vo. to * ece i^fstn. reoie« 
RevDlin, em. sfoaU tf vnnd 
R^volte, tf. reooh 
R^voUe, em. reie/ 
R^volter, vo. le mtie a re&elZton, 

to revolt 

Se r4voItei!}Tr.ierevo{l,lo rehel 


hoot ^ 

R<iroliitfc>p,e/. revafnCton 
RevQBoir, to. Co vemiC agmis^ 
R^vomaer, to rtpeal, qnution 
R^nsar, to enoaecti, projjper 
R^tusite, sf. eaoDeee, teeno 
Revue, review : diligent eeeudi 
R^vulaU; ve. m^paUZig hes* Cm 

Revulsion, sf. revulsion 
Res pied, rez tern, even with 

the ground 
Rex de chanag^, em. grenmd 

Rexean, vid, R^eeaa 
Rbabillage, em. patching 
RhaUUer, va. lo new-^othe^ 

* dress again, * patch up 
Rhiteur, Rb^toricien, em. a Mc'^ 

Ceridcin, on orolor 
Rh<Horiqne, tf, rhetoHe 
Rhinoceros, em. r4«n«eeroe 
Rhombe, rhowA, or rhmiA 
Rhomliolde, rikomboui 
Rtanbailie, sf. rhobaih 
Rhumatisme, em. r&ewnoCiim 
Rhume, rMicm, eoM 
Rbume de cweaui coU in the 

Vbyttam, rhythmus ; harmen^ 
Riant, e. a. eAeer/W/, jv^eaeonli 

Rubier, vn. Co raoMe 
RiUette, sf. a broiled steak 
Rblenr, em. a ramUer 
RIbot, rMim^(|^ 
Ric^-rlc, ad. exactly ; fwilier 

mor< Ror {ece 
Ricaoement, em. encerinf 
RioaoCT, vn. Co tiCCer, Co eneer 
Ricaneor, se. e. gigf^r } sneorer 
Ridbard, em. a monteil aum 
Riclie, 3. a. e. rieh, weaUtMi 

omuent} copious} costly} Itf^ 
RkdM, em. a riehman 
RiclMinent, ad, riohly 
Ricbeue, sf. weaith, ridimess 
RieheaMt, riehee 
Ricia, eai. palma Aristt 
Rieecbet, reftowul ; dudk mmI 

Ride, sf, wrvMe 
Rideau, em. a curtain 
Rtdelle, sf. rods tf a cart 


UdbTiva. t» tortnMa 

Se — % vr. to frowni to * he 

Ridar ow corde, * ftrttek onu • 

Ridicnle, $m. Wc, tauMrtnumce 
RkUcnle, 2. a. ridiadinu 
Ridlculement, ad, — Joiu/y 
Ridiealiser, vo. to * /ourA at 
'Rien, ai. nothing, an»f tking 
Rlens, mi. pL nothings tryfltt : 
Riear, se. «. a 2«igA«r, Jeeror} 

Riflard, Mk Zarf e piano 
Rifler, va, to r}flo ; * noeep mmi^ 
•Riiloir, AN. a tori o^>!/e 
Rigide, 3. a. rutcf, «tt^, item 
Rigidement, ad. rigidly 
Rigidity, if. rigidity. tUrwMU 
Rigodoo, <in. a rigadooH . 
Rigole, a/, trendk, gutUr ^ 
Se rigoler, va. to * moire merry 
Rigorisme, mi. stifneu 
Rigoriste, otif moralitt 
Rigoareasement, ad. ttemly 
Rlgoareox, se. m. rigoromt se- 
vere, hardy cruel 
Rigueur, «/*. rigour; eevertly, 

A 1ft rigttcur, en rigaeitr, «e- 

verely ; literally 
'RtinaiUe, sf, paltry vereo 
Rimailler, vh. (o * make sorry 

RimaiUcor, m. a poetaster 
Rime, sm. rkyms 
Rimer, vi». to fhymey jingle 
Rimeur, tm. rAymer 
Rincer, noser, va. to r jnoe 
Rin^nre, tiasure, sf. vmter used 

■for rinsing 
Kuigrave, panudoon 
'RInstruire, vo. to * Uath anew 
"Jliolg, e. at. streaked 
Rioter, tm. eo giggle, titter 
RipaUle (iaire), to' banquet 
Ripe, sf, joineif't plane 
Riper, veu to smooth 
HipCMD^i Ml. sorry wine ; foolish 

•HiposCiv^. koen rqfiyj parry 

^Riposter, va. to reply sharply ; 
. parry -emdihrust 


Rife, vn. to •^ laugh; to joke; 

to*heinjeH! smOe 
Se rire, vr. to laugh at 
Rire, Ml. kmghter, laughit^ 
Ris, a laugkf smile f riee 
Ris de vean, swee^read 
Risbaa, a>lat ground with om- 

none to dfifmd a port 
Risdale, sf. Oerman dollar, two 

shillings and sixpenee 

Risible, 2. «. WstUe; eemioul, 

nUasemt, ridieulaus 
R&qaahle, H, a. luaardou* 
Risque, mi. ruk, haturd 
Risquer, va. to ride, hoMard 
Rissole, sf. sort of ntinced pie 
Rissole, e. a. toamy, ihrioetled 
RissoU, tm. eroefc^iMg 
Rissoler, va. to roait, fry, or 

hake hrown 
Rit, rite. Ml. a rtte 
Ritoumelle, sf. u flourish, avo- 

Amtary in mmum 
Rituel, Ml. a ritnoZ 
Rivagtt, a shore, haxJe ; tule 
Rivai^ e. a. rival ; eompetiter 
Rivalit^, 5f. rivalry 
Rive,- hmk, vnUerside 
River, va. to rivtt, dench 
Riverain, sm. one that inhabits 

near a river or wood 
Rivet, a rioet 
Rividre, sf. a river 
Rixe, eomiat, eonjiict ; sef^e 
Riz, Ml. rice 
Rixidre, sf. a riee',field 
Rize, sf. a bog ofjifteen thou- 
sand ducats, in Turkey 
Rob, Ml. reb, inspissated juice 
Robe, sf a gotm, sade, robe, lam, 
dtin, hull, hude [Bob 

Robin, Ml. a limb of the law ; 
RoUnel,-a oode, spout 
Roborattf, ve. a. corroborant 
Roboste, '2, 0. robiMt, lusty 
Robustement, ad. robustly 
Roc, Ml. a roek, tomer 
Rocaille, sf. pebbles for « grot- 
to, roolMBort 
RoCaillenr, sm, a grot-maker 
Rocambole, sf, sort of shalot 
Roche, a roe«.>-Anii8 de la vi- 
• elite- roche, old friends 



Rocber, sm. a rooir 
Rocket, lawn Woevet 
Rdder, va. to rove, ramble 
RMeor, mi. rover, rambler, 
Rodomont, a btdly, Tnuff 
Rodomontade, sf. booHing 
Rogatioa, — 4ion, re^neet 
Rogations, p/. — tien-weelr 
Rogaton, mi. woete paper j 

Rogne, sf. saerf, seA 
Rogner, va. to * clip, * shred, 

pare, * cut 
Rogneur, se. s. a ctinper 
Rognenz, se. a. ecoMy 
Rogaott, Ml. iticiney, testicle 
Rognoner, vn. to growl 
Rcenuie, sf. parings, shreds, 

dippings, scrtmings 
Ro|^, 3. a. sutfy, ptoud 
Rot, Ml. a king 
Roide, 2. a. st^ff*, steep, rapid, 

Roide, ad. swifVy 
Roidement, ad. stiffly 
Roidenr, sf. stiJTness, iletpness ; 

sttMt omness 
Roidillon, Ml. a little hiU 
Roidir,va. tostiffln,* stretch out 
"Se n>ider, va. to tti^n, * hevt- 

up agaiTist, to * be ttiff' 
Rois, Ml. pi. tweffih'dajf 
Roiteiet, sm. petty king, wren 
Roitelette, sf.a hen-wren 
Rdle, Ml. roll, scroll, list ; patt 

of a play 
Rdier, va. to * write rolls 
Rdlet, Ml. ZtttZe roll, list, tfc. 
Romain, e. a. s, Roman 
Ronaain, mi. roman (printing 

Romaine, sf. steelyard 
Roman, mi. a romitnce 
Romance, sf. Spaniih ballad 
Romancier, sm. romancer 
Romanesque, ?. a. romantic 
Romanesquement, ad. falsely 
Romaniser, vn. to romance 
Romasisce, mi* romanist 
Romandque, 3. a. romantic 
Roniarin, sm. resemafy 
Rominagrobifl, a grave piece of 

formality, grimalkin 
Rompement dc t6te, exeess49< 





RooOM, «. f • * Ircdb,* Indb 

«M«i4, (rate, aej(r«y 
A toot roanc, to CA« utmuti 
tUnetxokf flu* ■ 

B4»d, fM. rMtiul/ofi. rtiy 
Rondacbe, «/*. larft tkiM 

— 4 la ronde, rvHtirf «&Mil 
RondcMBf Mfc roN^o ; P***lt1R9*h 

Rondelet, jm. Sfontt* jmmi 
RoodeUn, butg mmdjkt mm 
RomteUe, f/*. • tmrgt 
Roodement, mL r t m m iif f^rwA- 

RoDdear. {^. r t wu t hmi 

Rondln, M. Ktt«t I ewM 
Rondiner, vo. <• tmigtf 
Rontonent, m. morfaf 
Rooder, vn. (o more, nuAU 
Ronlloir, te. «. morer 
RoDger, vm. to gnamy *fieky%ih- 

hUf * «ctf , 6i<e,/rct, * ehmip 
Roqudaare, «/*. re^M/Mtr, or 

Roqaer, vo. f e ea«tls, at dU» 
RoQuet, mi. a thotk dogj $kort 

Roquette, sf, rctket, (u udad 

Romge, m. ok Rotagine,^. roM 


3, mk romry 

Rosat, a. of ro»u 

Rosblf & r6t de bif, mi. rMut- 
(ecf; ttranrdjf taktn (y tAe 
FrftwA to »*gn;^ any reoitml 
meat; — tAua tAm«oy; rosbif de 
moutoo, rodtiif d'agneau, fcc. 

Rose, «/*. a rou 

Roseau, mi. a rec<2 

BM^ji/.dew} nuUlaini agree" 
able rain 

Roseraie, sf. gtwden of rotti 

Ro0ereaux> mi. pL Ruatianfurt 

Rcwette, af. artxfieial rose ; red 
ink J molten copper ; Mort of 

Rosier, mi. a rote huah 


,M. lo*lidt,&eZoftoMr 
RoiilCBOl, m. m nightingale } 



Ronigiioler, on. to mimae tAc 

vmrMk^ of the nightingaU 
Rosriaante, mi. • jado } sorry 


Roggoiii, ro$oli»y roea eolie 
Rostnde, a. rottrated, beaked 
Rot, mi. ometotton 
R6t, roatUd Meat 

Rotatkn, »f. tton 

Role, rota, eemri ofjnatico 

Roter, vn. to cmetoto 

RAtl, mi. rooifetl meat 

RAtie, ef. a tooet 

Rotin, mi. indian reed 

RMr, oo. to ro«f t ; tooit ; hroU} 

* partk 
RAonerie, of. • eooV:* ehap 
RAtlMcur, ae. «. a fiMie cook 
Rdtinoir, mi. Dmtek oven 
Rotande, of. rotunda^ pmntkeon 
RotoodiU, rofwurify, round 
Rotttle, the kee-fon 
Roture, eoocofe, eommoncr* 
Roturier, e. a. «. pUAian ; 

moner j ly eoeoave 
Roturi^rement, ao. muady; ky 

Rouaible, <fa.rafte /or an oMn 
Ronage, toAce/vor* 
Rouaa, a roan 
Rouaane, eCte. if. a marie 
Rouanner, va. to * marlr qfuks 
Rouble, mi. a retiUe (a eoin) 

fonr ekiUinge and eixpenoe 
Rouche, {^. the eareace of a tkip 
RoiMMWler, vn, to eoe,^ ooloiii> 

be roucoole) 
Rooe, $f. a wheel, peaeodt's tail 
RoueDe, little wheel, rownd eliee, 

fUet of veal 
Rouer, vo. to * hreoik on tAc 

Rouet, em. qNmi«nfwaiAec{; loeA 

of a gun 
Rouette, «^. oeier, twig, molrer 
Rouge, 3. a. red 
Rouge, em. women's paint ; rud- 

dock, roocA, reii eolonr 
RottgeAtre, 9. a. reiUieA 
Rougeattd,e. a.rodfaBedi ''w^ 


Rouge gorge, om. 

Rouge-bord, a t a mjis r 
Roogeole, $f. the aoeeulet 
Rouge.quctte, • red^etU 
Ronget, SHI. a reocA, rodbet 
Rougenr, »f. redness, ptmpUi 

hlueh ' s^ r > 

Rougir, V. to redtbn, eoloiir. 

RouiUe, s^. mst 
RooiUer, va. to met 
Sc — , vr. to • grow ruaty 
RooOlure, tf. mst 
Rottir,v. to stee|», to teuntj jn»> 

Rotttade, of. trillAv, in musiB 
Roolage, sm. rolling 
RouloDt, e. a. easy, (^ a oar- 

risige or rood^ 
Rouleau, am, a roll, roUingfin, 

Rottlement, rollimgi tritt; roll* 

Router, va, to roll, ramMe ; rooe, 

reel, * run, revohe 
Roulet, ou Roufeir, sm. roIZer 
Roulette, of. little wheel ; oastsr ; 

tr«dUe*Md; go<art; AooX^ 

kinder'e tool 
Roalier, am. a oe^fonsr 
Rottlio, roHiw, toenng eAoat 
Rouloir, a roUer 
Rou|iie, ef, enivel 
Roupie (moimoie), a nysce, l«o 

shillings emd threeponeo 
Roufdeuz, oe. a. s. snvodly g 

Rouble, af. short oloafc 
Roii^lUer,vn. to don 
Roii^SUeur, se. s. dosing 
Rooque, sm. a rook 
Rouquet, a huk heart 
Roore, sf. admg to dye {ngrcCn 
Rousse, u,f, rtdfhaired 
Rouu&tre, 2. a. reddtsA 
Rou a s e a u , sm. red-^Aotred 
Rousfldet, tAe russeletpemr 
Roumette, sf. king's Jtsher 
Rougseur, redness 
RouMeun, sf. pLfreMos 
Rouad, sm. Rnasia leatAcr; AiinU 

RouMin, strong WHt Aotn 





Rottfl^i V. to * |TMr rftt ; 
* muM red l«ok ycllcm or 

lloute, s/l roadr'way, eowm of a 

ship } rottf« ; meoiu 
Jloutier, rai. road-hooh 
Routine, tf. ro<e, jsroctvee 
Routinier, tm. mere practitioner 
Rouverin, a. m. brittUffriMe 
Rouvieux, (cheval), a manfy 


Roavre, m. the hardett oal 
Rouviir, va. to open again 
Roux, roosse, a. «. redi reil- 

Aatr«ii/ rufue J carrotty 
R(qral, e. a. royal } regal i noble 
Royaleyf/*. a tort ofpantcdoone 
Royalement, ad. royally , prince- 

Ri^oUste, tm. —iitt ; Tory 
Royanme, Xrtnfiiom, realm 

Ko/yaaU, tf. royalty, crown 
Ru, MR. the ektmnel of a lUtl 

Rnade, tf. a horte^t Jnck 
Roban, rni. ribihon 
Rubanerie, tf. rihbon-trado 
Rubanier, e. i. a rQihonHwettoer 
Rabantii, e. a. trimmed with rib 

Rubican (dieval), a bay horse 
Rttbioond, e. a. red, ru<My 
Rubis, mi. a rvby, red nimple 
Rnbriciare, «in. eompuer of ru- 
brics ; a tly or omning man 
B.vibriane,tf.rvbrie! (life; rvleg 

Rttcbe, a bee-hive 
Ruchie, tf. a hive-AUl 
Rudanier, e. a. tnriy 
Rude, 3. a. harth, rough 
Rndanent; ad, romgUy ; harsh 

lyf very hard 
Rudesse, tf. hartknets ; severity} 

harsh words 
Riidinieiit,nii. —menti aoddetiet, 

Rudoyer, va. to ute harshly 
Roe, tf. rue, a ttre^, lane 
RoeUe, a narrow street or lane, 

alley,bedtide,meeting atalor 

Ruer, va. to * fling, * hide 
Be ruer sor, to * rush upon 
Rugir, vn. to row 

Rnglnant, e. cu romrtn^ 
RugiMement, «in. roomifr 
Rngooit^, tf. ro«f Anew, uneven- 

Roine, ruin, deee^,fall 
Ruiner, va. to ruin, destroy 
fie rainer, to *fall, to decay 
Ruineox, se. a. ruinout, pemi- 

Ruiaaeau, im. brook, rivulet, kenr 

Rttioelant, e. a. gushing 
Ruisseler, va. to *gush; * run out 
Rumeur, sf. rumour, uproar 
Ruminant, e. a. rumineding 
■Rumination, sf. — tion 
Ruminer, va. to ruminate^ chew 

the cud i miue on 
Rupture, sf. fracture, rupture, 

Rural, e. a. rural 
Ruse, tf. eunninf; shifts; triA 
Rus^, e. a. evnntnf , stjf 
Ruser, vn. to shift, ute cunning 
Rustand, e. a. s. froorwA ; ofonm 
Rusticity, sf. rusticity, doionish- 

Rmtique, 2. a. rural, downish 
Rnstiquer, vo. to * moibe nwtic 

Rnstlquement, ad. rudefy 
Rustre, 3. a. s. rustical , ehurl; 

a lout 
Rut, rai. nitttnf 
Rutoir,jpoo2 to steep fUufXC hemp 
Rye, searohore 
Rythme, measure, harmony 


QiA,pro.f. Uf, her, its 

*^ Sabbat, 4m. soXbath ; a sup- 

posednightlymeeting ofwUeh- 

es f raii£et ; great noue ; car 

Sabbatine, «/. thesis en logic, or 

moral philosophy ; freat noise 
Sabbatique, 3. a. — tu:al 
Sab^tsme, tm. the adoration of 

fire, ^ 
Sabine, tf. tavin 
Sable, iin. tand,hour'glats, table 
Babter, vn. to grmoel, cover with 

sand, swailon at a draught 

Sablcox, se. a. griitu 
Sablier, sm. a smd hour-glass 
Sabii^ro, sf. sand-pit 
Sabkm, sm. small sand 
Sablonner, va. to jeour with sand 
Sablonneux, se. a. sandy 
Sablcnmier, jm. a sand-man 
Sabkmni^re, sf. a sand-pit 
Sabord, sm. aport-kole 
Sabot, vooden «Aoe;AorM'« hoof; 


Saboter, vn. to * whin a top 
Saboteur, mi. one tAat nAtjM a 

Sabotio*, a wooden shoemaker 
Sabouler, va. to * toss, tumble 
Sabre, mi. ss^nre, hanger 
Sabrenauder, va. to work dum^ 

Sabrer, vo. to * ent with a sabre 
Sac, mi. sack, btig, pillage 
Saccade, tf. jerk, r^rimand 
Saeeagement, mi. sacking 
Saccager, va. to * «acir, ransack, 

Sacerdoce, mi. jirieetAoe^ 
Sacerdotal, e. a. —tal, priestly 
Sach^, sf. a taekfuU 
Sachet, mi. a tatehel, pouch 
Sacoche, tf. a courier t bag 
Sacramental, e. a. — ttU 
Sacramentalonent, ad. — to/fy 
Sacre, mi. coronation, eon«eera- 

Sacre, a villain 
Sacr^, e. a. eoereil, Ao/y 
Sacrement, roi. a «aorament, ma- 
Sacrer, consecrate ; croa/n 
Sacrer, vn. to blawheme 
Sacret, mi. tassel haoA 
Sacrificateur, saerifeer 
Sacrificature, sf. priesthood 
Sacrifice, mi. a saeryfiee 
Sacrifier, va. to sacrifice ; destroy 
Sacrilege, 9. a. sm. sacrilege^ j 

Sacril^gement, ad, •—hgiously 
Sacristain, mi. a Marten 
Sacristie, sf. a vestry 
Sacristine, veetry-nun 
Sacrum (I'os), mi. os sacrum 
Saduc^en, ne. s. Sadueean 
Sadttc^isme, mi. Saineeitm 
Safran, saffron 




8«ftti^ e. « 9fm mfirm mJmu' 

'Sagtt, 9. • «wc j VMdbaf ; ttltr ; 

8ae«, MR. ai^f «, litM MOM 
Sage-femiBef «/l iiiiAa^ 
Safemeat, otf. wiM^y, <att r to 
SafMW, «/*. wM«R,MMic«fyi»«- 

«M<ly, fobricly 
SagettCf tWt, arrMP 
Saglttaire, mi. fiflfietarwt 
Saginale, 3. a. nfiitol 

SlfOllfal, Ml. IIMIIMOIflf tlttfttk 

Saffoolae, i/l t/ovcnly wtw— 

— — , Aorvl fnuA ; Mffa 

SaleCte, tkm urg* 

6«Ieltorf im. !• citsn m(A « 

SaigiMait, e. a. W^tnr 
Saigner, v. to * k{<«tf, UomK, 

Sftignettr, mi. a M«e«br 
8«wiieax,*ie. a. hiooijf 
8a^ant,e. a. Jutting mii 
SaiUie, tf. nUly, j^oftotwrt ; 

row* ; *Jlight 
Saillir, xm. f pr^^etf * fnafc 

Mti; leap 
Sain, e. a. «. smmds wMuwme 
Bain-doux, mi. Acf *» lard 
6ainemeot, ai. immd^amd wMi 

Sain-^<dn, mi. tainrfoin 
Saint, e. «• «. My, MtnC 
BaintemenC, otf. holify 
Saintet^ «/. UitncM. Mmottty 
fiaXc^ue, Mwft, Mri ^ «Mj» 
Bain, mi. a iehlar 
'Saisie, ^ Mimre, dKifrcM 
Saiitioe, Mf«tii,pM*e«M«n 

graap^ dtMrom, * ««rtv« 
"fi^ — , f« «tu« iipon, orreiC 
-fiaisissant, e. a. «. setMr 
BaasisMmeot, mi. «A«db ; ^fiMfm, 

A«rry, Brw«fier'« raya 
Sauov, tf. MM«n, etui* 
Sajada, mOoiI, Accu^D icm 
«ala<Ur, Mt talod disk} Musket 

ito «r««n tmlad in 

8alafe,tai<iiyi MiftdMy 
MaM,MlM7; mmrd 
Balaiami, ff. mUm^i 

SalamileC} mi* TWifctaA MiMta- 


B*i*fiidK< #/• 

Baianc (manis), mi. ult monk 
Balarkr, ml to rtward 
Bale, 2. a,/Mi/, dirty,JiHJ^ 

Sal4t Mk Mi't P**^* or iMo< 
BalesMoC, ai^JUtkUy, nattUjf 
Baler, ««. t« $altf,pawder 
BaleroB, mi. the ypforpart of a 

f ft -tillmr 
SaleU, {f.^lCiUiMM, diit 
Baleur, mi. ko wko earts^tk 
BaHcoqiM, tf. a kind of UbHor 

BaU^ mK-^cUw, 
BaU^rct,^ kMamviU 
BaHfind, e. «. atettsA 
BaUgnoiifMi. am U t- l o ^ 
SaUgDt,«Mt«rintf ,or «al«fH&it- 

Salin, e. a. «aZtiM, brmM 
^SaHiMt rf' MftHNMrt j «a<t>;/ltA ; 

Baliqae^), Salic lorn 

Salir, ««.<•«{»«, (a/ra£,taAMi, 

«taafi, m//y 
Balinon, ff. a yowii' «/u« 
Balisnire, woe ; dvrt,Jiltk 
Balivaire, u. «. d am mtf ; Mtfoal 
SaliTation, «/*. —HoniJImaging 
Sali?«, 4piti/« 
Baliver, xm. to tpit amdk 
Salle, <)r. kali; parlour-} ward; 

boner/ room 
Salmi, Ml. a Am& 
SalmigoiKUi, AoCeA-jMlcA 
Sidoir, Mi^4•fr, jM<Mbrtng«4M& 
Salon, fr*^Mt A«ff ; parlour 
Salepe, 3. «. c •fevoniy ; «/oven, 

Balopemeat, mI M«t«fy 
Saloperie, ff. tlavenlinett 
Salorge, mi. Aai|p« of talt 
8ali»Atre, MJteefM, nilrc 
Sal|i^trier, tutipetrt man 
Salp£tri^re, ^ mtttpttrt^imut- i 

San&pareitta,-' ar«nHirt/2« 
SaUa», tm, jrodtV heard 


Balvafe,Mniwtag«, mi. oahoft' 

MOMcy [l«o 

^BalratloM, tf. pL pleading in 

Bahibre, 'i. a. tolukrioue 

BalnbriU, »/. oahArity 

Salve, a volley ; ditckargt ; omA 
MMcer, or tatoer ; «alve 

Salner, tw. to tahtte ; 'koco; 

* drwnk to ant 
Bahire, tf. talhuet, krhu 
Balttt, Ml. jnAastion; t^fety 

tahation; oahUe 
SahiCaire, > . a. MArfory ; mA«/( 

Salatairament, flMl «M/kIfip 
Salvtation, tf. tahttatUn, torn 
Samadi, Ml. Safimlay 
Saneir, va. to *■ tink,femtdor 
Baactlflcatear, Ml. MNct{/S«r 
Saaodllcation, tf. —tien 
Sanctifier, va. to tanetify ; to 

* keep koly ; to kallaw 
Sanction, tf. lanetton 
Banctionner, va. to * give a 

tanetien [eel 

Sanctuaire, mi. >— >(Mary ; eAan- 
Sandal, tdndal-wood 
Sandale, tf. a toMdat, open tko* 
Sandalior, mi. tandal-maker 
Saodaraqne, tf. — tm, oi^ptn 
Sanp, Ml. kloed, race 
Saag'iade, tf. a latk 
Baoglaut, e. a. bloody, grinout 
Sangrle, tf. a girtk 
Sangicr, mt. to gird, * luA 
Sanglier, mi. a wild koar 
SanglOt, «o6, tigk, groan 
8aB8lotler,rM. to* soft, ta groan 
Sangme, tf. leeck i Uood-mAer 
Sig^cation, tf. — #ion 
Sanfoin, e. a. tanguiney red 
Baofvteaire, 3. a. tangumary, 

bloody, cruil 
SangttlM, tf. red'had ; Uooir 

SanguinUent, «.-«. UoodSy 
Sankie,,{f. tetf'^al 
Sanie, matter of a tore [fcwt 
Sanieux, se. a. tcmieut ; parur- 
SaiMCS, Ml. two twt or tiacee 
Soa»fpr.witkout}xeere iC-iio|/««^ 


8ai»-<!nIottes,Cidekiiame^)bf a 

SansoDnet. «in. a ttarlvng 
Sant^) $f» health ; a tontt ; pe$t- 

Santoo, *m. eheating priestf 
.false prophet 
Saoul, e. v%d. Sodl, e. 
Saps^lou, «m. marmoset 
Saphiqne, 2. a» «a^Ato 
Saphir, «m. «aj)p&tre 
Sapienre, x/*. wisdom 
Sapin, stn, afir^ree ; Jir ; (2e(iZ 
Sapinidre, sf. forest of fir-trees 
Saporifique,3. a,— fie 
Sape, «/*.^*i(Iermiu»nj^ a teall 
Saper, va. to * sap, dig, mine 
8apeur, sm» an underminer 
Sarabande, sf. a saraband 
Sarbacane, j:Aooftn^u6« 
garcasme, sm. sarcasm, taunt 
Sarcelle, im/. CerwUe 
SarcepareiJlc, tf. sarsaparilla 
Sarder, va. to weed 
Sarcleur, se. s, a weeder 
Snrcloir, $m.ahoe 
Sordure, if, weedings 
Sarcocele, mi. smelling 
Sarcorae, sarcoma, tumour 
^arcophage, a tomb among the 

Sar(4>tique, 9. a. — tie 
Sardine, sf. sardina^ pilehsurdf 

Sardoine, the sardonya 
Sarinent, sm. vine branch 
Sairasin, buckmheat 
Ssrmsine, sf. a portcullis 
■Sanrau, «m. a we^gontrU m 

groom*s frock 
Sarriette, sf. ike herb svoory 
fias, sm. a sieoe. sear^ 
Sasser, va. to sxfl, examine 
Sanet, sm. little sieve 
Satan, StOtm, the devil 
Satellite, guard, satellite 
fiati^, »f. satietgysurfeit 
Satin, mi. stUin 
Satinade, sf. »tttin*t 
fisting, e. a. eatin-'l&e 
Satiner, va.te * maJce salinJike 
•Satire, sm. satire ; lampoon 
•Satirique, 3. «. >-)(ie, abusive 
— , «m. o satirist 
<$litiriq«emn)tr«u'' — rtcci?/* 

tfART 1. 

SatMier. wu to saHrkt 
SatiifactloD, sf. ssAisfmotim 
Satis&etoire, 2. a. saHsfmetory 
Satisfiiire, v. to satisfy, please, 

diseharge, gratify 
Satisfatsant, c a. pleating 
Satisfait, e. contended 
Batrape, sm. a satre^ 
Satrapie, sf. satrapy 
Satteaa, mi. sort of torlr, tofUk 


alkali and acid 
Satur^, e. a. impregnated with 

alkali and aeid 
Saturer, va. to saturate 
Sataraales, —^tuOe 
Satume, mi. Saturn 
Satomieo, ne. a. saturnine; 
Satyre, mi. a satyr [gloomy 
Savamment, ad. leamedfy 
Savanne, sf. <S<nMmna 
Savant, e. a. s. learned 
Savantasee, mi. pedasUicsckolar 
SaTantiCBime,very grettt sdkottr 
Savate, 4/*. old shoe, or simper 
Sftvaterie, old shoes trade 
Sauce, Sauce 
■Saucer, *dip in the sauce; 

Saud^re, ff. saucer, sauee-ioat 
Saudsse, sausage, pudding 
Sancissier, sm. sausage-maker 
Saucisson, thick and short eau" 

sage; squib 
Saveter, va. to cobble 
Savetier, mi. cobbler, bungler 
Savear, sf. savour, relish 
Sauf, ve. a. s^fe 
Saiif, pr, save, under, but 
—— conduit, 4111. safe eendutt j 

pass ; licence 
Sauge, sf. sage 
Saufipren^, a. sea4oinAng^mUh 

sMt, pepper, and smsUl herbs 
Sauerenu, e. a. foolish, silly 
Saule, mi.tutZ;<nv, or eallow-tree 
Samm&tre, -2. a. briny, bradtish 
Saumon, sm.stdmon,pigoflead 
Sauraoneau, a little esUmtm 
Saumure, itf. brine 
gaunage, sm. salt-trade 
Sauiter, va. to * make salt 
Saunerie, sf. saltern 
Saunier, mi« salt-maktr^salier 



Tans-MRnier, —f l em mg gler 
Savoir, va, to * Iraow; * ha 

Savoir, mi. knowledge, leansbtf 
Savoir-faire, skill, wit 
■ Qm nit'Viymjmannerejkekaaieuir 
BenfOtt, soqp 

Sammnage, soaping Hnen 
Savonner, va, to * wash with 

soap, se'old 
iSaTonneiie, sf. saap^ouse 
Savonnette, a wsuk-bali 
Savonnem, se. a. soapy 
Savonnl^re, sf. soap-wott 
Savourer, va. to savour, relish 
Sarooret, mi. marrew4>one 
SaToureusement, ad. relishmgly 
Savoureux, le. c senoury 
Saiqpiqaet, am. higk^relished 

Saupoudrer, va, to powder; 

com ; sprinkle ; * strew 
Saare, 2. a. yeliowisk brown 
Saurer, va,ia 3ru in «Ae smoke 
Saittside, sf. a wUtow-plot 
'Sant, mi. leap, jump, tumft/e, 

Sauter, va. to * letm, • jxanp 

* skip a word, tumble 
Beax^reau,sm.J«ideof a spinnet 
SautereBe, sf. grasshopper} lo- 
Sauteur, le. «. I«aper, iumibler, 

SautiUemnit, mt* ttipping; 

tripping e^hng [long 

Sautilfer, vn,to* skip, • trip «- 
Sautoir, mi. saltier 
Sauvage, 3. a. savs^, wild 
Sauvage, mi. salvage; savage 
Sauvageon, mild stoek 
Sanvttgin, e. a. s.fishy,raimmi^ 

Sauvagne, rf. wildfowls; skins 

of foxes, poUeats, ifc 
Sauvegaide, safeguard, proieth 

Sauver, va. Yo same, exeiue 
Se sauver, vn to escape 
Sauvet^, sf. safety 
Sauvtur, mi. Savieiw 
Saxntile, 2. a. that is amongst 

Saxifrage, sf, ttone-hreak 
Sayon, sm. a kind <^ coarse ho' • 





BblM, • cmut0iU xn'tMHt cflNm- 

Scabelloii, a sttmd 
8ealMr«Q>e, «^. teabimu (kerh) 
ScaUevx, m. a. tteA-ltfo 
Scatecttx, M. a. ruffccL di^lcMlr, 
Scalane, 3. «. asalctM [<wUM 
Scalpel, «m. «ed^cl, a niffCMi*« 

Scamon^, »/i mmmn 

ScandalaiMaawiit, md, ■ 7 iMiy 
tjcandaleux, se. a. «. «0«fiAiiMtf 
Scandaliser^ va. f • 4oaiwIalw« ; 

8e scaiidaBier, vr. (• * &« f^but* 
Bcander, va. <• «0«» [td 

Scapukure, «m. —Imry 
Scarab^, mi* «earafr, heetU 
ScaraiDoache, /(oltaa xant 
Bcarilicatear, ink caf^r 
Scarificatipn, «/. -4lm 
Bcaiifler, va. Co tcarify. lemee 
BcariatiDe f fi^vre;, iear/e<</«ver 
Boeau, jm. a nal 
Bcel, a teaZ [vt/totk 

Bc^l^ratf e. a. t./lafUiw$f a 
Sc^leratesae, «/". ot/fatny 
ScelU, MM. <Ac «eal 
Scellement, ermmptng 
Sceller, va. la tea/, ci -aw y 
Bcelieur, mm. a mater 
Sc^ne, ^. a ttage ; teeae 
BcMqtte,2. a. «omiea2 
Bc^nopraphie, ef. —fh^ 
Bceptfctsme, mi. -h»mi 
Bceptique, 3. ». «. mcjiCm 
Bceptre, mi. a Mepf re 
Bchelinjr, a f&tUttif 
Bchismatiqiie, 3. a. «. —lie 
Bchisme, em, eekiem 
Bciag;e, fowing 
Sciat^rc, sciaterict evim-dial 
Bciat^rique, 3. a. wiolerie 
Bciatique, 3. a. eeiaiie 
Bdatique, e/, eoiatiea, k^goui 
Bcie, a «ai9 

Bcie-A-maia, a iUMwI^aw 
Sciemment, ad. imevtaWy 
Science, tf. jctoios 
ScienUfique, 9. a. Mtcnlt/SoaX 
Scientifiquement, «i. ;earae<i;y 
Scier, va. to * «aai 
Scieur, Mt. a foccyer 
SeiDUllatioD, */. twinkUnf 

SdOll, IM. I»^, Aaai, eeian 
Bciarile, 2. a. aeiaeiU [vision 
Bcinkm, ef. seiseian, ealttaf , dt- 
Scissure, jcioare, eradl:, rent 
Bdore, eam^daet 
Booiafdqae, 3. a. Msft«/a<tM; 
6eolMtk|ae, mi. «cAeo/-(Itvt»« 
8o(4aftique, ef. diviniiy 
Scolagtlqoenieiit, ad. hamedljf 
Sorflaste, m. a eckoliaet 
SooUr, ef. eammeniary 
Soolopendre, —dra; karfe 
Scortmt, Ml. fcurcy [tonpu 
Soorbadqoe, 3. a. e. ecorbutte 
Soordlum, mi. VMUer-gtrmander 
SciMie, ef. droee. scoria 
Bcoriilciaoo, (Ae reducing to 

EkorUleatoIre, em.veeeel eerving 

to reduce to eeoria 
Soorifier, veu to redaee to eeoria 
BoorpiqJeUe, ef. oil of scorpion 
Scorpion, mi. leoipton, Morpio 
Scononm, ef. ecortonera 
Sertbe, Ml. a eerihe, copyist 
Seripteur, thevrriteroftKePope*s 

Boripturaire, — turiet 
Serofiikdre, ef. hlind'netth 
Scrofuleax, te. a. eerofuloue 
Scroton, mi. teroivni 
Scrupule, scruple ; douht 
BcrnpuleuMmeBt, ad. —iously 
Scrapuleux, se. a. scrupulous 
Scrutateur, Mk—- ->{er, eearcker 
Scruter, va. lo eerutinize 
Scrudo, Ml. «erulmy,&a//ol 
SculptPr, va. Co carve ; en^ave 
Sculpteur, em. carvery eeulptor 
Sculpture, sf. —Cure, earvtajr; 

carved looiifc 
Scnrrile, 3. a. —rilj saucjf 
Scurrilement, ad. huffoon-like 
ScurrUit^, sf -~lity, droUery 
Be^or. eneUseU'ykimeelf herself 

CAeaue/vet , ttulf eacA oCAer, 

oiM aaolAer 
Stenoe, ef. place^ «eeC, MMtoa 
S^aat, e. a. fteeomtajf ; decent ; 

fttingi sitting 
Sean, mi. apaiJ^ hvdket 
S^bile, sf. a wooden bend 
Sec, a. m. S^che. /. dry ; Umic ; 

skarp ; tart ; lean 
A »oc, dry, poor, silenced 

Sec, J 

Sicable, 2. a. divielUe 

S^cance, ef, wfacacc 

S^cante, McaaC 

S^cbe, cuttk'fek 

S^diemeiit, ad. drily^ eold/g, 

S^cher, va. Co dry, «>iCA<r 
S^Ueresse, ef. dryneu ; avidtly, 

eieeiCy, dreuf Al, jejeuntneeej 

S^choir, Ml. Aor«e or board fer 

drying linen 
Second, e. «. o. xeeend 
Secondaire, ?. a. '—dory 
Seconde, sf. second 
SecoodemeDt, ad. secondly 
Seconder, va. Co tecond, aMiit 
Secouemeitf ,Mi. shaking jjolting 
Secouer, va. Co * <AaAe, '^ «Aaft« 

Secourable, '2. a. helpful 
Secourir, va. to succour; * kelp 
Secours, Mi.Mcee«r,Ae/p ; ncp- 

ply ; ekapel of ease 
Secoune, ef. shaken joltf fit, 

eAcdr, epring 
Secret, te. a. secrtty privato 
Secret, mi. secret, mystery 
Secr^tikire, tecreCary 
Becr^tairerie, sf. lAc «ecreCary^« 

Secr^riat,M«. McrcCaryfAtp 
Secrdte, e. eeeret prayer 
Secr^tementj ad, eeeretly 
Secretion, ef. ^-iion 
Secr^tolre, J. a. eeeretory 
Sectaire, mi. a eeetarv 
Sectaleur,/o//ower, disvipU 
Secte, ef. a eeet 
Secteur, sm. a sector 
Section, sf. teeCion, dtvmoii 
S^ulaire, 3. a. eecular 
Secularisation, sf. —zaOan 
Steulariser, va. to secularize 
S^cvlaxiUyef. eeeular life 
Soulier, e. a. e. /ayaum 
Steuli^rement, od. worldly 
S^urit^, sf. security 
S^danoiae, |»«arl, (in j»rniCin|f) 
SMatif, ve. a. anodyne 
S^entaire, 2. a. eedentary 
S^inent, mi. MditaenC, drege 
S^tieusement, ad. — ^Ctouxfy 
SMitieux, M. a. *. «ediCieiM, rtiU 




SMhioii, tf, ndUtvut uproar 
SMnctenr, rice. «. Mimeer 
(SMoelear, rice. o. tedueinj', de- 

eeioingf debauching 
SMuetton, «/! seduction 
Bidvdxe, vtu to teduM 
SMuifant, e. a. «e<iiHsmjr; en* 

eminent, em. eegment 
Segregation, «/*. — tion 
Seigle, em. rye 
Seigle blanc, amel-com 
Seigneur, lord^ etignor 
Seigneuriage, eeignorage 
Seignearial, e. a. o/*, or belong- 

ing to the lord of the manor 
JSeignecnie, ef. lordehipj manor 
Sein, am. hreost ; bosom f womb j 

gulf; middle 
Seine, net 
Being, sm. ftjtiofurejnomc, hand 
S^our, ifoy, tAodey mansion 
S^oamer, vn. to * Aide, * stay 
Seiudne, sf. thick padc'thread 
Seize, 2. a. s. sixteen 
Seize, sm. sigteen 
Seizieme, 3. a. t. turCecnfA v 
Sel, nil. salt ; tpt'e 
— • attique, sterlitur wit 
Seienographie, sf. —pky 
Selle, saddle fpvkie%,stooi 
Seller, va. to saddle 
Sellerie, sf. euphoardfor horse- 

Sellette, stools (at trials) 
Sellier, sm. a sadUr 
Selon,7r. aocvrdinf to, after 
— — que, c. ooconimf' as 
Seniaille,«f.«ov(iif ; seed sown; 

Semaine, loeeJt, week^s norir, or 

Senunier, e. a. wedely 
Semainier, sm, on duty 
Sembiable, 2, a. sm, tilre, alikey 

sueh, equaJ^fellow 
■■' " »' , sm, fellow creature 
Semblabfement, ml. Itfmowe 
Semblance, sf. likewise 
SembJant, sm, pretenos, «&oto 
Faire aendriant, to pretend 
Sembler, -oa. to «eem, * loek 
BeauX^,sf.seiUffoot} let-hoard 
Semence, mm! ; cause 
S^goeXf va,to* sow, * spread | 

Semeitre, 9. «. «t» menihU duty 

Semestre, im. «» months* semes' 
tron or furlough 

Semeur, a sower 


Semi-preuye, sf. semi-proof 

SemiUant, e. a. frisky, (of a 

Seminaire, sm, —nary, nursery 

Seminal, e. a, —nal 

Seminariste, sm, a seminarist 

Semis, a seed plot 

Semi-ton, semi-tone 

Semoir, a seed frog 

Semonce,!/*. summons; toamtn^ 

Semondre, va, to inoite ; sum- 

Semonneur, sm. summoner 

Sempitemel, le. a. everlasting ; 
▼ieille sempitemeUe, old sul- 
len tofltman ; old witch 

S^nat, sm. senate, senate-house 

Senateur, senator 

senatorial, e. a, senatorial 

Senatorien, ne. a, senatorian 

Senatrioe, sf, senator's wife «n 

Senatule, sm, little semUe 

SenatuSHsonsulte, decree of the 
/Zotium senate 

8eiaax,fast sailing boat 

Sene, sena 

Senechal, senesdud 

S^echale, sf. senesAaPs lady 

Senechauasee, seneschaPs jurist 

Sene^n, mi. groundsel 


Senelle, ff. haw 

Senestre (main), left hand 

Seneve, sm. must»rdrseed 

Senieur, senior, elder 

Sens, sense ; cpinion ; eonsttve- 
tion ; side J way 

SeuMlessusKuessous, ad, topsy- 

Sen»^evant-derri^re, wrong 

SeuatioB, sf. sensation 

Seo8^, e. a. sensible, rational 

Sens^nent, ad, rationally 

Sensibility, sf. sensibility 

Sensible, 3. a. sensWe, tender, 
grievous, exeeptisus 

SensiMe, sm, sensibU pmrl i 

SensiUanent, ad. sensWy 

Sensitifjve. a, sensitive 
Sensitive, sf. -—tioe plant 
Sensorium, sm. sensorium 
Sensualite, sf, sensuality 
Sensuel, le. a. s. sensual 
Sensuellement, ad, sensuaUy 
Sentence, sf. sentence 
Sentencier, va. to sentence 
Senteudeusement, ad, senten' 

tiousl^ [pithy 

Sentenaeux, se. a. senlentieuSf 
Senteur, sf. odour, $mdl 
Senteurs, pi. perfumes, swutt 
Sentier, sm. path, by-may 
Sentiment, — ment, sense $ feA*. 

ing, sensation, opinion 
— — intime, cansiMiumkess 
Sentimental, e. a. -«tal 
Sentine, sf, nnJb of a ship 
Sentinelie, sentinel, sentry 
Sentir, va. to *feel; be * sensi- 

ble of; * smul ; taete $ saoeur 

of; * lotik fforsee 
Se — ,vr. to *feel ; * know one*s 

Seoir, va. toft vtell, to * become 
separable, 2. a. sq^arable 
S eparation, sf. tion, diooreef^ 

partition ; partis^ 
Separatiste, «. dissenter 
Separe, e. a. distinct, different 
separement, ad, aswederj sepa • 

Separer, on. to separate j part 
Se •—, vr. to bree^up, part 
St^ifiysf. thicket or clump from 

one root 
Sept, 3. a. seven 
Sept, mi. a. seven, seventh 
Septante, 3. a. «m. seventy 
Septembre, sm. September 
Septeuaire (nombre), septensury 

tuanber; seven 
Sqptentrion, sm the north 
Septentrional, e. a, northern 
Sqptentrionanx, sm,pl, northern 

Septieme, %a,sm,ihe teoenUkf 

Septi^meiKient, ad. seventUy 
Septier, sm. twehe bushels j tw. 

Septuagenaire, 2. a. seventy 

years ef age . 

B^polenft, e a. MpMMraf 
S^pukre, MM. MMloftw; fMWi 

6e<]ll6B06f NfMiMt 

Bequin, «•■ r«ofci» 
S^nuioer, va. (• JUrtel«l 

S^mpUqne, 3. «. < ci y * »B 
ti^nuUer, mi. • fCMtwl ^ «ft 

mrwff — w y IA« TVriet 
8erde««, «^bc ^ U« Miif't 

Sereia, «fww fci y ghi>, «<Mn> 
• — ^ e. temit, elear, mteC 
B^raiMfde, «f. MrciMde ; iMfik<- 

S^^nMaiei 9. «. Mo«f «ertiM 
fi6r^iiit4, t^l mrtnihff oahmnt 
i^^rettz, se. «. termu, wattrith 
fierf, terw, «. «. a 

'btntdmmm a m ; « pi/l«m 
CerfMWtee, a/, $mmll Am 

Beiiwnt, MR. Mneoitf , bodi^ 



Sergeiie, Mff e troM 
Bergette, <Am «iMi i^JU Mtft 
Serner, «. Mrf«-««Wr 

S^rie) ^. a ffme«, tefiuiiM, in- 

86rieuk^ 9b. lu fl«rioii«, 

eameMtf «in««r« 
SetieuSf «m. Mrimuncw 
^— Daas le s^rieux, <n tmrnHtt 

"Serin, a canary hirif %«CdM 
^eria^ $/L hen oftiuiry 

8erinett«, a bird 


I Ml. Ml 09tm 

, m MrmMi; 4i«coiir«fl 
BennoiMtte, $f. twrt •/onemo- 
ny, or vriiimJUwer 

tm. eottteiitn of 


, Mb f • ^rMrik ; *^nd 

gennoiiiieurt ae. «. ptxachevf 

Beroatte, «/• MrarfiTfy, terum 
Bape, • Aed^tnf 6ia 
Serpent, m. «ef;peiU, tiidte 
Serpentaire, s^. inake root 
Serpentelre, mi. Serpentariut ■. 
Serpenteeo, y«*Mf tnolre ; «er- 

^nC or amo// t^vtb 
SerpenteTi vn. to * itind j «er- 


O et pcaU oi e. c. ferpenftnc, «pt- 

rWf «Multii|r 
SerpentlB, mi. code o/h nnuket 
Serpentine, tf. —4tn$ «<oti€ ; 

gra$$ plmmtoMo 
"Serper, vn. to weifk §mt 
SerpeCte, tf. pnmtng k^ 
gcfpttll^re, paekmr ck 
8ei|M>let,. m. wUd-tk^ 
Berre, t/. freen-Aovjti 

Aoiue ; m Imlon ; $teez\*g 
Serr^, e. «. rourvei; tUoe-fitt- 

td } cie«e, CMipaef, t^f^ con- 


Berr4, mL AanI ; toundly 
Serre-lUe, ml 6rtnf mf up 
Serre-Cite, n^AtHMip baiul 
Serrtoent, #0. e^Mc, near, ntf" 

gta^dfy [nruMion 

Serrement, mi. «fHce2mf, ep- 
Serrer,* ««ueeze : * druw 

doMg tU tMi; * fay up : 

Be serrer, le * tft,* fCoiul, * />e 

SerroB, mi. « &«» eeii(«tftt>^f' 

imported drlag* 
Berrure, if, a lodk 
Berrttrerie, iMHamUkU trm3ky-tit 

Sermrier, Mi. a locxMitcA 
8erte, $f. Mting of m ringy ^. 
Serdr, vtuto* set a gem 
6erti8gi*e, ^f. setting ft gim 
See v& ge, mi. vUlaineige 


Seringat, $m. $ermfa (Jti 

«erlng,,e, ,/. « .yrfn^e Servaito. ,« servftitt.movi. »«- 

ss'-nn-ruer, va. to ej/ringe ; fvjrl I «•»? »*'^*« »««» »»" 


BenrtalHe, S. ■. wtTtealf« 
Benrice, mi. eervioe ; »ai'Cm|' | 
o/^ ; foerf fum : eourte i «i< 

Senrief te, sf. a ntipkim 
Senrilr, a. tervtle, wo n 
Servileinent, aiL sUansAfy 
Senir, v. to urve} mil; * iU(p; 

afCflui; *^e^iiM;to*A« 
Serrir de, te * m intteed of 
Be wnrvr de, (• * eidbe use of 
Serviteur, mi. mi-miU 
Servitude, sf. servitude^ tXenery 
S^nim, Ml. serMMy eeroeitjf 
Ses, pr. pi, Au, Aer, it* 
S^-saine, mi. aetemu (pleau) 
S^samolde, sf. «tar-«Mrt 
geseli, Ml. Aart-wort 
Session^ sf. sessiomy sitting 
Sesterce, mi. — ee (coin) 
Setter, titelve huskeU 
S^tOD, Ml. a xcfoH, romeZ 
S^vcy sf. sap ; tartiMU 
S^v^tr, >. a. severe f stem 
f^everemeut, ud, severely 
Sev^rit^, tf. severity^ rigmr 
S^vices, Ml. pi, in tango (in 

Seuil, Mu (Ar««AeU 
Seuillct, little threshold 
S^vir, vn. to misuse^ punish 
Seul, e. a. a/one, se/e, OHiy 
Un BHil, uoe setile, one 
Seuleniont, ad. ett///, solely^ Wt 
Seulct, te. a. lonely^ alone 
Sevrer, vu. to ioeany deorive 
Sexa^^iuure, -3. a. sm. stxtyyearo 

Sexag^me, sf. — sima 

Sexe, Ml. MX. Lc btau scxe^ 

Sextftnt, a. sertani 
Sexte, uxte; sixth 
Sextil, a. s. scxtile 
Sextuple, ctx times as much 
Sexoel, le, a. of the sexes 
Sharif, Ml. sherij' 
SI, e, if S9t as J yes, unless, w&«^ 

Si biea que, so that 
SI ce n^est que, unless^ tmt 
Si taat est qae, if so %le tAaf 
Bi fait, yc*, yc» itideeA 
«i, sm. An t/V-I>es si t d«s 
iuaU,t/j andltLts j of>jectioui 
lBi» «; or* (in imt9i<i) 





SiaiDoise, $f. eearte cotton elath 
SiBylle, a fibyl} old maid 
jUbylUn, a. «m. sibylline 
Siccus, af. sicctty, dryness . 
Side, «m. a shekel 
Si^cle, a century} an age; time 
Sidele futur, the life to come 
Si^ge, sm. seat ; see ; bench ; 

siege ; court of justice 
Siige (anus), yUntf anient 
Sieger, vn. to* &o2d,* fce«p one''s 

Slen, ne. j»ro. At>, &eri ; Ai9 oion, 

her own 
Siens, nup/. re/ai ions, men 
Sier, vn. to *Jall astern 
Sieste, sf. afternoon^ nap 
gieur, sm* lord of a manor ; al-. 

so, sir, or meuler 
Siflement, whistlings hissing 
Sifler, v. to whistle i * hiss ,* war- 
hie ; whiz } * gioe one his ewe 
Siflet, Ml. a vMMtle ; catcall } 

Sifleiir, se. a whistler ; Awser 
8igillte (terre), terra sigilleaa 
Signal, sm. sipuil^ sign 
Signanx, pL stgncus, signs 
Signal^, e. a. signal, famous 
Signalement, sm. a description 

of a mcM I Sign 
Sigwler, oa. to signdlixe 
Se —I, vr. to signalize eneU self 
Signatnre, sf. signature, signinsr 
Sigae^ sm. sign, token, hear, 

omen, wink, ^nod, wonder 
Signer, v. to sign, tubsorihe 
Signet, sm* tassel 
Signi^catlf, ve. a. signifievni 
SignifioatioQ, sf. —4ion, sense 
Signifier, vc. to signify, *ms«i 
Silence, ah, silence 
Sileadeux, se. a. siient, of few 

words, stiU 
Silique, sf. cod, husk, shell 
Simge, sm. trpek of a ship 
Stile, a satirical poem am»ng 

Siller, va. to tUtr; to smilf to 

Silloo, «H, a/wrrow 
SUiooier, va. to furrow 
giifres, sf.pU miseellaneous pie- 
SimagT^, sf. grimace, apithntss 

Simarre, a woman^s gown full 

and long 
Similalre, % a. similar 
Similitude, sf. similiixute ; simi- 
larity } parable 
Similor, sm. pinchbeck •' 
Simoniaque, '>{. a. s. simaniacal; 

Simonie, sf. simony 
Simple, '2. a. sm. simple ; plain ; 
single i silly ; medieinM plant 
Simplement, ad. merely ; plain- 
ly,' only 
Simplesse, sf. quiet life 
Simplicity, —<ity, silliness. 
Simpltiier, va. to abridge 
Simulacra, svi. idol j image ; 

Simulation, sf. — fion 
Simoler, vn. tofnign 
Simultan^e, 2. a. — taneous 
Sinaplsme, sm. — pism, poultice 

of mustard seed 
Sincere, >'. a. sincere, honest 
Sinc^reraent, ad. sincerely 
Sincdrit^, sf. sincerity^ candour 
Sinciput, sm. croxvn of the head 
Singe, ape ; monkey : windlass 
Singer, va. to mtmtcfcj tmttate 

Sin^rie, sf. an apish tri^ 
Se singulariser, vr. to a0het sin- 
gularity ; * he singutar 
Singularity, sf. xingWoWty 
Skigulier, e. a, sm. tit^ular } 

rare; affected 
Singuli^ement, ad. — larly, af- 

Suiistre, % a. sinister ; unlucly ; 

perverse; wideed 
Smistwment, ad. untowarJ^ 
Sinon, ad. elst, or else; seme, 

Sinople, mi. sinople ; green, in 

Sinueux, se. a. sinuauM,winding 
Sinu08it^, sf. sinuosity, winding 
Sinus, sm. sine, sinus 
Siphon, siphon ; water-spout 
Sire, sire, lord, sir 
Sir^ne, sf. mermaid f charmer 
Sirerie, lordship 
Birfais, sm. Sirius, dog-star 
Slroc, south-east xotiid in the 
Medite rroneon 

Sirop, syrup 

Siroter, va. to sip ; tipph 

Sis, e. H. seated, situated 

Sistre, s»i> sislrum, either*k 

Site, site, in landscape 

Sitdt que, c. as soon 04 

Situation, s/*. sttuottos, idte,jpo^ 

ture, condition 
Situer, vn. to situeae, seat 
Six, 2.,si»tk ; a sias- 
Sixain, sm. stanxa of six verses ; 

six pades of cards 
Sixidiue, S. a. sm. sixth ; a sixth 
Sixi^ement, ttd. sixthly 
Sixte, sf. sixth, in music 
Sobre, "i. a..sober, discixet 
Sobrement, ad. soberly 
Sobri^t^, sf. sobriety, temperanof^ 
Sobriquet, sm. a nickname 
Soc, a ploughshare 
Sociability, sf. good-nature- 
Sociable, 3. a. sodable 
Social, e. a. social 
Soci^ti, sf. society,converse,cIulb 
Socinianuanc, sm. — ntsm 
Socinten, ne. s. a socinian 
Socle, sm.foot, stand, base 
Socque, sf. sandal ; wooden dog 
Socratiser, va. to argue like So' 

SoBur, sf. a sister, a nun 
S<eurett«, a little sister 
Sofa, sm. a sofa 

Soi, pr, one's self; Usetf; ono 
Soi-<ilsaot, sm. pretender, would 

Soi-m^rae, oneH self, himself, 

herself, itself 
Sole, sf sUk ; bristle ; tongue of 

a blade 
Soierie, silk trade ; silk stujfi 
Soif, f Att-st, greedy desire 
Soigoer, va. to * looie after, tend 
Soigneusemeiit, ad. careJuUy 
Soigneux, se. a. care/id 
Soin, sm. care, anxiety 
Soir, sm. evening, night 
Soir^, sf. evening 
Soit, ad. be it to, well and good 
Soit, c. either, or, as 
— que, c. nether, or, as 
Soixantaine, sf. sixty * 
Soixant. 3. a. sixty 
Soixantiiuie, % a. sm. sixti' " 
Sol, sm. soil, ground-pfot 





gpl, stL or IT* mmtkal n«<e 
'Sol, vM. Sou, petmg 
6<daire, '2, «. 9olmr 
Solaadret, tf. «/. tolaitierfVleer 
Solbattt, iolle4MSii, e. a. tuviat' 

fottMtm, «/ mriatiNf 
oManeUe, \ind-need 
SoMai, m. a MoUitr 
8old«tcaqiie,«/'. soldiery 
— , 2. a. toUici^Hn 
6(ride, «/. jiay; fca/«Mee ^^ an 

Solder un oomptei oa. (• efotc 

Sole, «/^ a «o/« ; korte-hoof 
Barqae A iole, a Jlat-hottomed 

Sol^clsme, «m* Mokeumf trnpr*- 

PfMfy tn $pteeh 
Sueil, tun} nm^noerj gold 
Solenuael, le. a. «oZc«m 
SolemneUement, ad, «o/eMN/y, 

Sdcmniwirion, {f. —tmtum 
jSolemiilier, vtu to »olnmu9 • 
Solemnity, ^f. toitmnity 
Solfier, vo. (• l—m tk» g i m m i , 

Solkuire (conlnit), • boiul in 

Solidairement, md. «» toiido : 

SoUde, 3. «. tm, tolid ; itrvr^ 
Solktaaent, od. Molidly^ strongs 

Solidity, «/*. nlidiiy ; bond tn «o- 


SoUloque, mi. «oZtf o^y 

SoUpMe, 3. a. $olwed» 

Solitaire, 3. a. «oJilary, «ie«eri 

— , <m. tolUain ; ancMret 

SoUtairement, otf. solitarily 

SoUtode, $/. tolitudo 

Solive, a joist f girder 

8oUveau, tm, a ra/ier 

SoUicitation, {/*. solicitaiton 

SoUlciter, va. to solieit, entice 

8oUieltear,8e.«. solicitor, aolici- 

SoUicitade, »f. soiieihtdey ears 
Solstice, «m. solttiee 
SolsUtial, e. a. solatiiial 
SolvabiUtd, tf. solvmojf 
golrable, ?. a. solvent 

Soluble, 3. su oohMe 
Solatkm, ■/. sobuion^ payment 
Somache, i. a. hraekitk, salt 
Bomatoloeie, «/*. — ^ 
Sombre, v. a. ifvtf , gloomy 
Soinbrer, vn* to he overset 
Sommaire, i* a. sammary^oneise 
Sommaire, jm. obridgmenl, ntm- 

mary, abtireKt 
Sommairemeiit, ad. hrie/ly 
Sommarion, «/*. a summons 
Soinroe, a fteo«<*« load ; a «tim 
Somme, sm. slumber 
Sommett. afectp, «{ee0tn«M 
S<Hnmeilier. vn. to sUanber 
Sommeillerie, sf. hutUr's plaet ; 

6<Mamelier, rai. Inttler 
Sommer, va. to sumnunj nan 

up J claim 
Sonmiet, sm. top, summit 
Sommier, wumpter-korse § hair 

cushion i summ er 
Sominit^, tf. the sharp end of the 

top of plants, powers, (fc, 
Somnaminde, s. one who walks 

tn his sleep 
Somnifire, £ a. somniferous 
— , mi. sopor^rous draught 
Somptnatre, 3. a. mimtnary 
Somptoeiuemeiit, aa. sumptu- 
8<MDptueax, se. a. sumptuous, 

Somptuosit^, sf» MMipeneunuM, 

Son, mi. (ran ; sound, rhyme 
Son, pr. m. his, her, its 
Sonate, sj". sonata 
Sonde, teundtnf lead: probe 
Bonder, vo. to sound, probe,* 

teorc* ; * jncmp ; sift 
Sondeur, mi. sounder 
Songe, ■ df^om 
Songf-creuz, visiontny man 
Songe-moXiee^lotter ofmioehief 
Songer, v. to * dream ; * (Atnir ; 

imagine ; consider f mind 
Sonffeur, se. s. dreamer, mope 
Sonica, s. ad. a card at basset ; 

tn tfu nick of tvns 
Sonnaille, sf. a horse-heU 
Sonnailier, va. to * ring the bells 

ofien*and without nouuity 
Sotmant, e. t^ eounding \ 

Sooner, M. lo taustd; * ring} • 

Sonnerle, $f. ring ofbette, aotk* 

Sonnet, mi. m sonnet 
Sonnecte, sf. a little beU 
Sonnettier, mi. maker of little 

UUe ^ 

Sonneiir, a ringer 
Sonnex, two sixes 
Sonore, 3. a. sonorous 
Sophi, sm. sephifking of Persia 
Sopfaisme, mi. sophism, eetoil 
Sophiste, sophister, etniUer 
Sophistication, sf. adulteration 
Sophistique, 3. a. sophisticed 
Sophistiquer, va. to eosil; to om 

Sophistiquerie, sf, sophistry g «• 

S(^fairtiquear, mi. — tieator 
8o^M>nistes, pi. censors in A* 

Soporatif, s. sopor^fie 
Soporatif, v«. a. *opon/ero«« 
Soporevx, se. a. sopor^ 
Soporifire, 3. a. soportfie 
Soporift^ie, 3. a, sopor\fie 
Sorbe, sf. sorb, serviee 

CMMTOet, mi. MC?VCC 

Sorbier, mrb, Mrciee-Cree 
Sorbonique, if. met of dieinity 
Sorboniste, mi. a doctor ofSor 

SomtWeAe^f. sorcery joiteharaft 
Sorder, mi. sorcerer, wizard 
Sorddre, sf. sorceress^ wiUA 
Sordert e. a. hewiteh'h^^ 
Sordide, 3. «. sordid^ meem 
Sor^dement, ad, sordidly 
Sordidit^, sf. sordidness 
Soret, mi. sort of steel 
Some, sf. scum; dross of iron 
Somettes, pL idle stories 
Sororal, e. o. of a sister, sisterly 
Sororiant,e. a. seoelling, or grow 

Sort, sm.fate ; lot ; smell 
— prindpal, omc/* mm 
Sortable.3. a, suttaUt, ofudl 
Sorte, sf. sort, kind, manner 
De sorte one, en sorte qae, so thm 
Sovtte, sf, a going out ; tally § 

em escort; outlet 
Soitil^ sm, witckerttft 


Sovtir, vn. to *go^ or * come ma ; 

* go abroad /* isnu ; * spring; 
get out i * bring off i* come off 

Sot, sotte, a. «. «t7/y ; a fool 
Sottementf ad.fooiishhf 
Sottise, sf. siUiheas f folly } cA- 

»oene language 
Sottisier, mi. collection of trash 
Sou f a penny ; pennyworth 
Soubassement, base i fringe j 

pattern ; sodcet 
Soubresaut, a gambol 
Suubrette,*/*. an abigailj wait- 

Soubrereste, sf. groom^s frock 
Sottche, stump, stock ; stack of 

chimneys f blockhead 
goucbet, sm. kind of freestone ; 

e^^rus ; sort of rush 
Soud, anxiety; a marigold 
8e soucir, vr. to care for, mind 
Soudeoz, se. a. full of care, 

S<nieoupe, sf. a saueerj salver 
Soudain, e. a, sudden 
Soadaio, ad. forthtoith 
Souflainement, suddenly 
Soudan, sm. sultan of Egypt 
Soadard, soldier Qn joke) 
Soude, sf. salt-worty kali 
Souder, va. to solder ; settle 
Soudeur, sm. solderer 
Sottdoyer, va. to * keep in pay 
Soudre, to solve ; resolve 
Soudrille, sm. rascally soldier 
Soudure, sf. solder, soldering 
Souffla^, sm. sheathing a shipj 

blovnng of glass 
Sottflbuit, e. a. blowing 
Souffle, sm. puff, breath 
Souffler, V. to *blow ; breathe ; 

promvt; whisper; chouse; 

sheath a shij> ; huff a man ; 

* seek the philosopher's stone 
Soufflerie, sf. bellows of an or- 

gan ; working in ehymistry 
Stnifflet, sm. bellows, eialash ; box 

on the ear; balk 
Sonffletade, sf. several boxes on 

the ear 
Souffleter, va. to * cuff; box 
Sottffleteu^, se. s. boxer, cuffer 
6oufflear,se. blower; prompter ; 

one who is in search of thephi- 

hsophen's stone 


Sottffleur, «m.«erf afsmallwhale 
Souffrance, sf. suffering; tole- 
Souffrant, e. a. patient 
Souflfre-douleurs, s. drudge 
Souflreteux, se. a. poor, needy 
Soufirir, v. to suffer, admit of, 

endure, * stand 
Soufre, sm. brimstone, sulphur 
Soufrer, va. to * do over toith 

Sottgarde, sf. check of a gun 
Souhait, sm. a wish, desire 
Souhaitable, 2. a desirable 
Souhaiter,* xoish, desire 
Souil, sm. SottUIe, sf. the soil of 

a wild boar 
Souiller, va. to foul', defle ; 

Se souilter, to vmmIIow in the soil 
Souillon, s, little sloven 
SoiU, e. a. full, drunk, doyed 
—-, sm. beUy-fuU 
Soulageant, e. a. eeni^or<a&/« 
Soulagement, mi. relief, ease 
Sou]ager,va. to lighten ; relieve; 
ease ; comfort ; abate ; allevi- 
Se — , vr» to grow easy 
So61au[it, e. a. filing, cioying 
Soulas, sm. contort, joy 
So6ier, va. to/31, satiate,fuddle 
Souldvement, mi. insurrection, 

Soulever, va. to lift; to stir up 

the people 
Se 80ttlever,vr. to * riu, revolt 
Sooleur, sf. sudden, fright 
Soulier, «nt. a shoe 
Soulisner, va. to underline 
Soulour, to* be wont (old) 
Soumettre, to subdue, submit 
Se soumettre, vr. to submit 
Soumission, sf. stibmission ; re- 
Soupape, sudeer of a pump 
Soupatoire ^eure), supper-time 
Soup^n, sm. suspicion 
SoupQonner, vo. to suspect 
Soup^onneux, se. a. suspicious 
Soupe, sf. soup, sop, sippet 
Soupente, loftjutty ; braces of a 

Souper, vn. f * sup 
Souper, soup^, sm. supper 



Soopeser, va. to poise, we^[h by 

Soupier, e. a. s. soup-eater 
Soupldre, sf. soup'dieh 
Suupir, sm. sigh ; gap ; rest ii^ 

Soupirail, vent-hole 
Soupirant, lover, admirer 
Soupirer, vn. to sigh 
— , va, to wish for 
Souple,'?. a. supple, pliant ,flexi* 

ble, tractable, docile 
Souplement, ad. submissively 
Soup]esse,sf. suppleness^oeuity 
SouqueniUe, coachman*sfrode 
Source, source, mring 
Sourcil, Ml. eye-brow 
Sourciller, va. to * knit the brom 
SourcUleux, se. a. lofiy, steep 
Sourd, e. a.s. deaf, dull 
Sourd, sm. a deaf man 
Sourde, ^f. a deaf woman 
Sourd, sm. a sort of very veno- 
mous asp 
Sourdaud, sourdaude, s. deafish 
Sourdriine, sf. Jtalianhagpipe 
Sourdement, ad. secretly 
BoardSne,sf.alittlepipe ; cheek 

in a repeating watm 
Ala sourdine, secretly, slyly 
Sourdre, vn. to * sprtng, * rise 
Souriceau, mi. little mouse 
Souricidre, sf. amause-trap 
Souriquois (le peuple), m. the 

micy tr^ [tribe 

Souriqttoise(lagent),/.tAe micy 
Sourire, vn. to smile 
Sonrire,80uris, sm. a smile 
Souris, sf. a mouse ; bit 
—~; a gristle in a horsed nose ; 

a knot of crimp rt66on ; an 

under cap ; the venison bit 
Soumois, e. a. svdlen, saturnine 
Sau3,pr. under, with 
Sous peine, upon pain 
Sous-bail, mi. under-lease 
Sous-barbe, sf. ehude under the 

Sous-biblioth^caire, mi. under' 

Socu-brigadier, siMrigadier 
Sou8*chantre, subchanter 
Sous-commis, under-derk 
Souscripteur, a subscriber 
Souscriptioa, sf. subscript i^»^ 





to mftiorAff j f 

Bom entandre, vo. t* * vtiubr. 

8oa»4Ute, iMMUr rM^f4Nk«r 
8aii»4enM, iiMNr4cM« 
8oii»-fennl«r,«. $. umdtr-fmnmer 
8out-fude, «f. fMortli lArMrt> 
6«iul of mgm^ 

Sotts-goowmaale, wnier.fonot" 

Boai-fo wgi 'i * < u r , nn. wn^r-li^ 

fioua-ffuedk, «/*. a. ftrMtft 
Sottt-UMtemncei of. wndor^iou^ 

tenmtUU pkut 
Soof-lieutenaat, «m. tm/er^jati- 

Bom^eaUire, umior^entmt 
8oas-k»uer, va. toroHt apart 0/ 

m kouta whiokonothor Md$ on 

m Uate 
Soiu-inalcre, mi. on uoJUr 
Sottt-iiMttrefie, sf. a toaeker 
Sous-moudwar, mi. mn wndor- 

Sotts^toitencier, mi. ootpon^ 

Sous-pr^ceptOTT} iKMKr>jvwc^p- 

torj or tvtor 
Sons-prleiir, oiJ^rior 
Bottf-priettre, tmbpriortoi 
Boos-wcrltaire) twuunder-oooro- 

BoQwign^, e. m. under-oorUten 
80tt8si«Mr,O4i. to undor>oorUt 
Bous-Urage, mi. radkmf 
SoM-Urer,* rack wAm, ire. 
8<MM-tirot, Ml. iktU botUyteulUr 
BowtmctioBf •/. otAtroelion, 

Booitndre, ««. to otAlraetj * ttAt 

away, » take off 
Be — » w. to «ootif, oooapt ; 

* wttkOrmo one»$ Mlffr< 
Soiu-CraitittiC, »/. Hiider-n 



Soaa-Tvvtrttre, $/, undtr-gMh 
Soatmw, • oaotom 
SouUaelle, fiUrf eauodt 

Sauu^halanct of anaceomU / a 

skip's hrtad'TOom 
Soutomble, 2. a. marrantohU 
Sbtrtenant, e. a. tupporting 
— , Ml. rti^ondent 
Sotttenement, a prop 
Souteneur, a oW/y, a &ra«o 
Souteoir, vo. (o mpport ; sus- 
tain f * keep up i * hear ; 

* witkstamd ; assist ; maintain ; 

89-^vr,to*stitndup : * Scar, 

Souterrain, mi. a veadt ; place 

under p-oond 
Bovterraines, sf. pi. sort efwatps 
Boutiea, mi a support ; prop } 

Soutlrage, tko radmug 
8oaflrer,va. to rodb, defeeaie 
Bouvenance, sf. remembrance 
Be souTenir, vr. to remember 
Bourenir, mi. rMiMibranoe 
BouTent, ad. of^en^ frequently 
Boarentefois, oftentimes 
Souverain, e. a.«. sovereign 
Souverain, mi. sort of gold cow 
BouTerainement, ad. t&solutelyi 

BouTeraiaet^, sf sooereipUy 
Bojcux, se. a. silky ; tkiae ; soft 
Bpacieuaemeot, ad. widely 
Spacievx, le. a. spacious^ wide 
Bpadassin, mi. a bully 
Bpadille, ^pmlt/Zo, spaditle 
Bpagirie, */ «paj^'ry, oleiiyMiy 
Spahi, Ml. tke Ust Turkuk c^ 


Bpalxner, va. to *n{ick a skip 
8palt,Mi. sp«dt;roundtr*s stone 
Bparadrap, oil-dtotk ; eere-clotk 
Sparine, sf. sweet-broom 
Spargile, 3. a. scattered {as 

Spasme. mi. spasm^ eonoulsion 
Spasmodiqne, 2. a. spasmodic 
Spatule, sf. spatula 
Sp^ial, e. a. special^ peculiar 
Specialement, ad. specially 
Sp*ciam^, */.-_/fty 
Sp^ieuseraent, ad. speciously. 

plausibly '^ ** 


Sp^knix, fe. m. apteimu, ^r, 

Bp^lfication, sf. — <t>on 
SJ>^'cifier,ra. (o tpecify 
Sp^ifique, ?. a. mi. spoe{fic 
SpeciAuuemcnt, ad, —^Seally 
Spectacle, Mt. speetacte, skow 
Spectateur, rke. s. spectator 
Spectre, mi. spectre^ gkost 
Spteulaire (art), — larseitmeo 
Sp^uhitenr, sm. — tor^ observer 
Sp^ulatif, ve. d. s. speeulatico 
Sp^culatif, Ml. a politician 
Sp^ulatlun, »f. —(ton, tkeory 
Sp^itlative, — laiion^ tkeory 
Speculer, m. to speculate 
Spennatique, ^ a. — tical 
Spenne, sm. sperm^ seed 

de baleine, spermaceti 

Sphac^le, spkaeelus 
Sphere, sf. spkere, rtoA 
Sph^ridte, —city 
SpMrique 2. a. spkerictJ 
Spb^riqiiement, ad. ^rically 
Sph^rolde, sm. sjpkeroid 
Sph^x, Ml. spkinx 
Spinal^ e. a. spinal 
Splnelle, a. spinal^pah red 
Spiral, e> a. spired 
Spirale, sf. a spiral lino 
Splralemcnt, ad. spirally 
Spiration, sf — tion 
SpiritoaJisation, —zation 
SpiritaaUser, va. to spirUualixo 
Be — , vr. to * grow witty 
SplrttuaUt^, f/f devettoii 
Bpirituel, le. a. tpirOual; 

sprigktly ; ottty [imttti|y 

Spmtuelleinent, ad. — titotiyi 
Bpiritneux, se. a. ipirtttioiw 
Bpi«ndear, sf. xp/cnilor, pomp 
Splendide, 7, a.splendidf ttotc/y 
Bplendidement, ad. — did/y 
Spl^niqve, 3. a. tplenetio 
SpoUateur, mi. — tor,|>hiii<leret* 
Spoliation, sf. phmdsr 
Spolier, veu to plunder 
Spondalque, 3. a. spondaio 
Spondte, Mk a spondeo 
Spongfeux, se. a. spongy 
Spontau^, 2. a. ffpentoncoiM 
Spontaneity, sf. —neity i 
Sporte, large covered heuleet 
Sputation, spitting 
Squanimeiix, se.. a. <^i««iivivigt 


Bqudfltte} tm. a Atletim 
Bqattle, »f. tfuUlt sea-Uek 
Squirre, m. scirrhosity 
SquirreuXi se. a. teirrhoui . 
6t! int. ktuk! peace.' 
Stability, s/. stabilUif, fimmttt 
Stable, -i. a. «<ab/e,^rm 
^tade, sm. ttadCf raoe^furUmg 
Stage, residence 
Stagnant, e. a, atagnatingy HiU 
Stagnation, sf. — Hon 
fitakictique,-.'. a. stalaetwd } lUee 

an icide 
Stalacthe, sf. stalaetites 
Stalagmite, stalagmites 
Stalle, a stalL a seat 


Stipttlant, e. a. stipululing 
Stipulaiion, sf. "-^toti, c/skm 
Stipulcr, va. stijp^atty evoeiuaii 
Stolcien, am. a stoic 
Stolcieo, ne. a. stoical, austere 
Stolque, -2. a. stoieaif insensible 
Stolquement, ad. insensiblj/ 
Stolcisme, sm. stoicism 
Stomachal, e. a. stomachie 
Stonuicbique, r. a. — chic 
Storax, sm.. storax, gum 
Store, window-hlinds 
Strangulation, sf. -^ion 
Strangurie, strangury 
Strapasser, va. to drub 
Strapassonner, to rough, * hew 



Stampe, marring iron (for ne- Strapontin, sm. stool, cridcet 
groes) Stras, paste to imitate diamonds 

Stance an ode, a stanza 
Stant^, e. a. starched, tt\^ 
Starastie, sf. a fief granted by 

the king of Poland 
Stase, stagnation ^ 

Stathoiider, sm. Hadtkolder 
Statboud^rat, the dignity of the 

Static^, sf. snowdrop, thrift 
Station, sf. station, pause 
Stationnaire, 2. a. stationary 
Statlonal, e. a. where statione 

are made 
Statique, sf. etatic* 
Statuaire, mi. statuary, wulptoTy 

— , 2. a. aiatuarg 
Statue, sf. *tature,figure 
Statoer, va. to enact, decree 
Stature^ sf. steUure, pitch, site 
Statut, nil. a statute, decree 
St^ganograpbie, sf. wriHng in 

cyphers, shorthand 
St^onot, sm* cheat, eoxent^e 
Stelllonataire, s. a swindler 
Sterile, -2. a. sterile, barren 
St^rilit^, sf. — lity, hearrenness 
Sterling, a. «. staling 
Sternum, mi. sternum 
Stemutatoire, stemutatory 
Stibi^, e. a. stibiai 
Stigroate«, tm..pL jtrlnCt, iiMirir« 
Stigmatiaer, va. ta etigmatixe^ 

Stimulant, e. a. pungent 
Stipendiabne, 2. a. Hipendiary 
Stipendier, va. t« * mcp in pay 

Strasse, sf. the tew, refuse of silk 
Stratag^e, sm. stratagem, de- 

Stratificatioii, sf. — Hon 
Scratifier, va, to stratify 
Stribord, mi. starboard 
Strict, e. a. strict 
Strictement. ad. strictly 
Stries, sf. pi. stria i small dian^ 

nele in eodcU^heUs, ifc. 
Sttii, e. striated', channelled 
Strlure, sf. striature 
Stropbe, strophe, stoma 
Structure, — lure, building 
Stryge, sm, xrampire 
Stuc, stucco, plaster of Paris 
Stucateur, a maker of stueeO' 

Studieuaement, ad, studiously 
Studleux, M. a, studious 
Stup^^faetif, a, stupif\fing} be- 

Stup^focuon, tf. — tion 
Stup^ait, e. a, stupijled 
Stup^fiant, e. a. benumbing 
Stup^fler, va. to stupefy, be- 
Stapeur, sf. stupor, nunOness 
Stupide, 3. a. sttmid, dull 
Stupide, «. blockhead, dunce 
Stnpklement, ad. stupidly 
Stupidity, sf. —dity, dullness 
Style, mv style ; AiimMir ; index ; 

wrtting pen 
Styler, imirt, train, me 
S^4t, sm^ stiletto, dagrer 
Stylobate^ pedestal, Wm 

S^tiqoe, 3. o. tfypfie, axCrin- 

— , sm. styptic 
Su, knowledge 
Stt, e. p.. known 
Snaii'e, s