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I. The nrhole Language is arranged 

according to it's TerminatioTu. 
II. Every Word is explained and di- 
vided into Syllables exactly as 
HI* Huititades of Words, liable to 
a Double Pronunciation, are 
fixed in their True Sound, by a 

IV. Many of the most difficult Words 
are rendered easy to be pra> 
nounced by being classed accord- 
ing to tbeir Endings, 
y. yaaaeious; Ctess^svofi Vo/dto ^ 
• * . ascerutiaed in their IVtiiuflieHi- 
: ';{il>9 brdl^ngui>hii%4h«nf.ifrt(| 
Perfect, nearly Perfect, and AX* 
lofii^i^e {Ih54i4s. : /^ 


• « • • 

A copious Introduction to the va^ioUs^Ua^$ o^.tfal: Work, 
with critical and practical OBsi^yiT][<^iis*. ^h 'X)Ilh'6gra« 
phy> Syllabication, Pronunciation, and Rhyme ; 








FroDte, exile uegotium, 
£t dignum pueris putes, 
Aggressus, labor arduus. Terentian. Maur» 



J. walker; and simpjun and Marshall. 












The nrhole Language is arranged 
according to it's Tonninations. 

Every Word is explained and di- 
vided into Syllables exactly as 

Muititades of Words, liable to 
a Double Pronunciation, are 
fixed in their True Sound, by a 

IV. Many of the most difficult Words 
are rendered easy to be pra> 
nounced by being classed accord- 
ing to tUeir Endings. 
Y« ^^meious^ Cfoss^s/o£ Vofdb §T^ 
» * « aacertai^^edT in tiieif I}-tiiufli«la« 
: -r^ipv brdl/tingm>hiD6^$nf,iftt«i 
Perfect, nearly Perfect, and AX* 

» » t » * * * * J* 
TO WHICH IS YREFIIeD. / 1 . '' ' . < ' *.' 

A copious Introduction to the va^ioUs?Ua^$ o^.tfal: Work, 
with critical and practical 0B3i^yi'fi[<^iis*. <7ri 'Xjrthogra- 
phy. Syllabication, Pronunciation, and Rhyme ; 








Fronte, exile negotium, 

£t dignum pueris putes, 

Aggressus, labor arduus. Terentian, Maur% 




.•• • ••••••• 

•• "•- 

J, M'Crewf, Priiit«x* 
* Blaek iione Court, Lomiuii. 



The same motives which induced me to solicit your 

patronage for the General Idea of a Pronouncing Dictionar^i 

have^determined me to prefix your name to the present work* 

If either have a sufficient degree of mierit to recommend them 

to the attention of the public, it is in a greal measure owing 

to the early opportunities I have had of observing your 

pronunciation on the stage, and the frequent advice you 

have favoured me with in the:p^i^ctitii^A:'o{''JPy'<Sn4ififi^« 

» ■,* • »* *• • *^ * • * » » 

Without any apology, therefore,* Tprese^it you witH a pn>- 
duction, which, if useful to the publiCf.^lI}>|^9U(iwed to be 
properly addressed to you ; and,; if fvfpjrdjfes/^ ^K?^ least 
be a proof of your readiness to encburkge even *tHe faintest 
endeavours in the service of the muses ; a disposition which 
will raise you a nobler monument with posterity than that 
delicate distinction of character, that intensely animated ex- 
pression, in which you excel as an actor, or that strenuous 
perseverance in the arduous duties of a manager, which has 
so largely contributed to the credit and improvement of the 
English stage. 

I am, SIR, 

With the utmost respect, 

Your most obedient Servant, 


• • • • • 

• • • 

• •• • • 

• • •• 

• • •• 

* • 

• • • • 

• ••• • 

• • •• 

• ••• 

•• . • • • • 

• • "^« •• • • 

••• ••• •• 

• • • •• • 

( V ) 



AMONG the various attempts to facilitate the ortho* 
graphy and pronunciation of the English language, it 
is not a little surprising that the method here adopted should 
have been either totally overlooked or neglected. A rhyming 
dictionary in a living language, for the purposes of poetry, 
seems no very unnatural or useje^s.prqdqctioi), ^n^ irpjierfect 
sketches of such a work have al'c^afliy be£a'firi^4h«u» byPdole 
andByshe; but no one has hithetto 'thought o'f'makmg a 
dictionary of terminations subservtdot ^Ah^ ait jof- spelling 
and pronouncing. The more obViDus.iise.ddja ffcyk of this 
kind was perhaps an obstacle to ^e .cpmpUti^p o^-it^ «^nd its 
latent, though more iiseful qualities^ i^^&^.by/h&'jiit^ns un- 
observed* A mere rhyming dictionary was loolced on either 
as a bauble for school-boys, or a resource for poetasters ; and 
the nobler ends of pointing out the analogy of orthography 
and pronunciation, like many other advantages, were over- 
looked in the insigniBcancy and puerility of the means* 

Johnson's Dictionary is scarcely more valuable for so nicely 
tracing the various and almost vanishing shades of the same 
word, than for furnishing us with so copious a collection of 
nearly similar words of a different form. Those who under- 
stand the harmony of prose, pay a cheerful tribute to Dr. 
Johnson on this account, as he admits them to a more easy 
and extensive view of the powers of the language, than can 
possibly be suggested by the memory alone; and by this 
means assists that delicacy of choice on which the precision 
and harmony of expression so essentially depend. This ad- 
vantage, which perhaps was not foreseen by Dr. Johnson 
himself, was no more than a necessary, though not an obvious* 
consequence, of so copious and perfect a distribution of the 
language into its constituent parts*, andvsv\\vovx\.>^\^N'^\\\v^ v^ 

( vi ) 

pretending to a parallel, it may naturally be presumed, that 
an arrangement, which is perfectly new, may possibly pro- 
duce advantages which were entirely unnoticed before this 
arrangement was actually drawn out; for experience fur- 
nishes us with a variety of instances of unexpected improve^ 
ments arising from new, and perhaps fortuitous combinations! 
which were never suspected by theorists, until a discovery 
had been made. 

The English language, it may be said, has hitherto been 
seen through but one end of the perspective ; and though 
terminations form the distinguishing character and specific 
difference of every language in the world, we have never till 
now had a prospect of our own, in this point of view. Dr* 
Wallis has, with great penetration and sagacity, shown the 
general import of initial consonants ; and with more appear* 
anceof truth than could have been conceived, has evincedtf 
that words of a similar signification, which are radically Eng- 
lish^ fCsqta^tkdb \^hh jb6lrP)r/|he same radical articulations. 
^r*:^^P^'U^t<ui toVKzis ^mitus a very good idea of the ge- 
neral Ixnpgrt of4eimina|i9ns by strictures on the greatest part 
Qf theih^ l^it Q(Af6}iao/ig.v6t thought it worth their vj^hiie to 
give u§ a/oipp]ete*4pc{|ilpnjibetical enumeration of the whole, 
by whlcfa«aloB& wfC^R^aye an adequate idea of every part. 
In this ttrrangemem Xj( th^ language, we easily discover its 
idiomatic structure, and find its several parts fall into their 
proper classes, and almost every word as much distinguished 
by its termination as its*sense. We at one glance perceive 
the peculiar vegetation of our own language, and the altera* 
tion foreign words undergo, by being transplanted into Eng- 
lish soil. And thus by an acquaintance with the specific cha- 
racter of every termination, we are the more readily led to 
assimilate foreign terms by stamping them with the current 
impression of our own. 

licuit semperque licebit 
Signatum praesente noti procudere nummum. Hor. 


But an analogical insight into the recesses of formation, is 
not every advantage arising from this new and complete pros- 
pect of it. Our orthography is not only an insuperable dif- 

VII ) 

ficulty to foreigners, but an eternal source of dispute and per* 
plexity to ourselves ; and though it would be in vain to think 
of removing every intricacy that is constantly arjsipg from in- 
dolence and caprice, yet that a considerable number may be 
remedied by a view of the general laws of formationi will 
be readily conceived by those who enquire into the origin of 
the difficulties complained of. By an affectation of approiti* 
mating to the orthography of the learned languages, we have 
rooted out many useful letters- that sprung up naturally with 
exotic words, and have been led to exclude all letters in our 
compounds which are not actually pronounced, though their 
existence in these words is often no less necessary to prevent 
ambiguity than in the simples themselves. 

Thus the useful servile e is hardly ever suffered to have a 
place in composition, though from a feeling of its import- 
ance, we are almost intuitively tempted to let it remain in the 
branches, whenever we recollect it in the root. The omission 
or insertion of this letter occajd(y^.|i,ni(m^rqus^cataWue of 
rules and exceptions. The othGr,lfi;viie^./y5,^c/arc:jxcless 
absurdly omitted in composition, lUimgHuffeir powec'VeraaihSy 
and by this means both orthograp^^:and^J^pnui\fSfation are 
confounded. ' The duplication of cdnsanA£i^J\^l^^ an addi- 
tional termination is assumed, for^is jijicthsr 4^|&^ujty in our 
terminational orthography, as it mkjr b6tfa^i;d/ si<rh(i<ihVas em- 
barrassed the most correct and accurate writers'. Now the only 
clew to extricate Us from this labyrinth seems the method here 
adopted* An immediate view of the similar formation of simi- 
lar parts of speech, gives us a competent idea of the laws of 
torminational orthography, and enables us to detect the least 
violation of them. Thus when in our best dictionaries I find 
sdUabte^ tameable^ and a few other words of the same formi 
retain the silent «, I conclude these are either slips of the pen, 
or errors of the press ; for that the whole current of similar 
endings, as blamahle, adorable^ definable ^ &c. omit the «, 
and that no reason appears for retaining it in the former, 
and not in the latter words. 

But in order to detect the orthographical irregularities of 
our language, it will be necessary first to lay down such ge- 
neral maxims in spelling as have almost universally taken 
place* By these we may judge of the impropriety of those 
deviations, which are owing perhaps to a wabt of seeing the 
laws of formation as here exhibited, and knowing how. far 
the irregularity extends. 0^T:^^^>> 

( viii ) 

AP HOR I S M I. r 

Monosyllables ending with/, /, or 5, preceded by a single 
Towe), double the final consonant; as staff j mill^pass^ &c. o/^ 
iff as^ isy has^ wds, yesy us^ Ihus^ gas, pas, hisj this, wis, pus^ 
are the only exceptions ; and add, bull, ebb, egg, odd, err^ 
buzZf abb, jagg, lamm, clamm, scomm, vann, inn, bunn,glynn^ 
flippy serr^ whirr, burr, whurr, purr are the only words 
where other consonants are doubled in the same situation* 

APMOR I s M ir. 
Words ending with y, preceded by a consonant, form the 
plurals of nouns, the persons of verbs, verbal nouAs, past par* 
ticiples, comparatives, and superlatives, by changing y into 
i; as spy, spies, I carry, thou carriesl,he carrieth, or carries^ 
carrier, carried, happy, happier, happiest ; but thepresent par- 
ticiple in ing retains the^, that i may not be doubled, as car* 
ryinEj^y ^v%c^^ by^.xow^ is never changed, as boy, boys, 
Icitjy^fii cffiyi, £^/\excep|Jih a few instances, when a is the 
preceding Vowel .•'•*sJ:e Aptf. XL 

• : :*••:: ocb^er VAT IONS. 

By tKiS fu1fe*wfe' mjij'. pe/ceive the impropriety of writing 
fiyer hit J^t%*SLiA*Mfy\r ipv defier, and the still greater im- 
propri5ty*<>fAvfinng'ya?/f^f , oftner, and sojiner, iovfattener^ 
cjtener, and softener ; though we meet with them in otir 
best dictionaries ; for the common terminations of verbs^ 
verbal nouns, participles, &c. never occasion any contrac* 
tion in the radical word ; entrance and remembrance pretend 
kindred with the French entrant and remembrer, -and are 
therefore incorrigible ; but wondrous ought to be written with 
the e, as well as slanderous, and if we write dexter ous^ why 
thould we see sinistrous ? 


Words ending with the hissing consonants ch, s, sh, x, 
z, form the plural of nouns, by addiug es, and the persons of 
verbs by est, eth, or es, as church, churches, I march, thou 
marchest, he marchelh, or marches. Genitives of words elid* 
ing in thesei consonants are formed by adding 5 with an apos* 
Irophe ; as St. Jameses church, the church's ceremonies. 


Words ending with any consonant and silent e, form their 


( « ) 

plural, by adding s only ; as a piace^ places, and persons of 
verbs by adding 5/, /A, or 5 ; as / place, thou pldcest^ h£ 
placeth, or places. Genitives of words ending with theie let- 
ters are formed by adding s with an apostrophe ; as the place's 
pleasantness. Material adjectives iny, and comparatives inish^ 
are formed from substantives of this termination by omitting 
the silent e, and annexing y or ish to the consonant, as ropi/p 
wny, slavish, swinish, &c. from rope, wine, slave, swine, &c* 
The past participles, verbal nouns, and comparatives and su* 
perlatives, add d, r, r, and st, to the simple ; as placed, a 
placer, wise, wiser, wisest ; but the present participle cuts off 
th^ e, and annexes ing, as placing. However, where the silent 
e Is preceded by the soft g, the e must be preserved, if the 
^sense of the word would otherwise be ambiguous; forvte 
have no other means of distinguishing singeing, the parti^ 
ciple of to singe, from singing, the participle of to sing ; 
swingeing from swinging, &c. ols io-crin^ing, twinging^ ^. 
from cringe, twinge, &c. we tf u3tto (J^c^omtncn jpowerLof 
the letters, as we have no verbs iocring^twing,^ fee, to ghc- 
casipo any mistake ; for with respecjui^ p2ctidpl<;^ and ver- 
bal nouns, a previous knowledge of'the*'irbem6«id Supposed to 
be indispensibly necessary. See ^ j^horiitia X\ i ; „/ 

A P H o R I s I* • V, ^ • • • " ' • 

^Vords ending with a single consonant, preceded by a siQ« 
glte vowel, and with'the accent on the last syllable, upon as- 
suming an additional syllable, beginning with a vowel or y, 
double the consonant, as to abet, an abettor; to begin, abegin* 
ning; afen,fenny; thin, thinnish, &c. but if a diphthong pre- 
cede, or the accent be on the preceding syllable, the conso- 
nant remains single, as to toil, toiling, to offer, an offering, &c. 


By this rule, which is founded on an intention of ascertain- 
ing the quantity of the accented vowel by doubling the con- 
sonant, and which would be infinitely useful and agreeable to 
the analogy of the language, if extended universally, we per- 
ceive the impropriety of spelling the adventitious syllables of 
ternkinations with double letters, when the accent is not really 
upon them. Dr. Lowth has justly remarked, that this error 
frequently takes place in the words, worshipping, counselling^ 
fee. which having the accent on the first syllable, ought 1.0 
be written worshiping^ counseling^ &«• Axi '\^uo\^xv^^ vi\ >Xyv^ 

a 3 ^>2Xt. 

( » ) 

rule has led many to vrrite IngoUtd for higoted^ and from this 
spelling^ has frequently arisen a false pronunciation ; hut no 
letter seems to be more frequently doubled improperly than 
/• Why we should write libelling^ levelling^ revelling^ and 
yet offerings sufferings reasonings I am totally at a loss to 
determine ; and unless / can give a better plea than any 
other letter in the alphabet for being doubled in thi^ situ- 
ation, I must in the style of Lucian, in his trial of the letter 
7*9 declare for an expulsion. 


Words ending with^, preceded by a consonant, upon as- 
suming an additional syllable beginning with a consonant, 
change y into /, zshappi/s happ'ilyshappiness ; buty preceded 
by a vowel i^ never changed, as coy^ coifly, ga^^ g^y^y^ &c« 

«•• ^m- • • » • • • •• • 

• - • ■ • • 


Bj sttXepqiri^ toUlfi/ rifl^^e detect a number of typogra- 
phicaf erjror^ ffojpt* yvhiq$* even our best Dictionary is not 
free ; sucn*a^ simif\ « dtjiij/s dryness, instead of shily, drily, 
driness. ••V^arWrfon*, icr his edition of Pope, every where 
adhereiijif<t)|iij?Vi653^ \ 

^ame drily ^laiir,* 'without invention's aid, 
Write dull receipts how poems may be made. 

£ssay on CriL 

Though in the first edition of this essay published by Pope 
himself, we find this word written dryly. "Why the y should 
be thus converted into i is not easily conceived, unless it was 
feared we should confound words of our own language with 
those derived from the Greek ; for with respect to the dis- 
tinction of the plural number from the genitive case, as this 
does not prevent the similitude when a vowel precedes, why 
should we fear a mistake between ^5 and Jly*s any more than 
between boys and boy's? It is highly probable that the origin 
of this insignificant and embarrassing change of the j/ into i, 
arose from the taste and sagacity of English printers, who con- 
sidered the y as bearing too little proportion to the number 
of the other letters, and made this weighty reason the foun- 
dation of the alteration. But this alteration once allowed by 
custom even a Baskcrville must submit to it ; and certainty 
being more the object of language than perfect propriety, it 


( " i 

would be the last absurdity, to deprive a rule which has no- 
thing else to recommend it, of its only merit — uniformity. 

AP HO^LI S M VII. ■ ■ : , 


Words ending with any double letter but /, and taking 
ness^ less^ ly^ or ful^ after them preserve the letter double ; 
as harmlessnessr^ carelessness ^ carelessly ^ stiffness^ stiffly^ sucr 
cessfulj distressful, &c. but those words ending with double 
/, and taking nessy less, fy, or ful after them, omit one /, as 
fulness^ skilless, fully. 



Why one / should be omitted when less or ly is assumed, 
may be easily conceived to arise from the uncouth appearance 
three letters of the same kind would have when meeting to- 
gether-; but why the analogy between these simples and com- 
pounds should be destroyed when ness ox ful is assumed, is 
not easy to comprehend ; why should we not write dullness^ 
fullness i skUlfulj and willful , as well as stiffness, gruffness^ 
crossly, and crossness ? Nay, the propriety of this orthography 
makes it almost impossible to root it out entirely, and we find 
these four words, illness,fellness, shrillness, and stillness, left 
in our best dictionary with the double /, but a greater num* 
ber of words oF the same form having the single /, as smal* 
nessj talness, chilness, dulness, fulness, and the long cata- 
logue of words of this termination, as wilfulness^ blissful^ 
ness, &c. sufficiently show to which orthography custom has 
the greatest partiality; arid indeed as the rase for curtailing 
our language of double letters seems incurable, the disease 
will at least be more tolerable if we determine its progress 
to some uniformity, and since there is no hope of restoring 
the lost /to 


Talness j / Illness 

Chilness , v . i j \Fellness 
Dulness V ^hX '''»»!«W J Shrillness 

Fulness \ ^« ^"'^ ) and 

And its numerous | \ Stillness, 

compounds. J 

( ™ ) 

unless we are determined to have no rule for our ortho- 
graphy, good or bad ? This rule likewise serves to correct 
several typographical errors in our best dictionary, as care* 
lesly^ needUslyi &c. for ear elessly^ needlessly ^ Sec. 


J(ess^ lessy ly^ ^ndful^ added to words ending with silent 
c, do not cut it off, as paleness^ guileless^ closely^ peaceful^ 
&c. except e is preceded by a vowel , and then it is omitted, 
as duly^ truly ^ from due and true» 



But what shall we say then to bluely^ bluenessy rueful^ 
Sec. which, strange as it may seem, would be more agree- 
ably to the general current of orthography^ written bluly^ 
•blunessj r^ful^ &c« the reasons seem to be these; wherever 
the general laws of pronunciation in compounds supply the 
place of serviles in simple words, there the serviies are 
emitted; but bluly^ bluness^ ruful^ &c. according to the 
common rule of pronouncing, would be as justly sounded as 
bluely, blueruss^ rueful^ &c. and at the same time would 
preclude the possible mistake which might arise if the sim* 
pies blue and rue were not understood to be the roots of the 
words in question ; for in this case blueness and rueful might 
be pronounced as if divided into blu-e-ness and ru-e-ful; 
but as it is necessary the spelling should convey the sound 
of the compound, without supposing a previous knowledge 
of the simples, and without being liable to a double pronun- 
ciation, the omission of e in bluly and bluness^ as well as in 
duly and truly ^ seems most analogical. See Aphorism X. 

This rule serves to rectify sevtral mistakes of the press in 
our best dictionary. 

Chaslly^ \ /Chastely, 

ChastnesSf I \ Chasleness^ 

Ferlily^ > for < Fertilely^ 
Genfeely^ i i Genteelly^ 

Blithly, ) \Blilhely. 

Nor can wholly ^ though universally adopted^ make us for- 
get that it ought to be wholely. 


( xiS ) 


Mentj added to words ending with silent «, preserves the 
^from elision, as abatement ^ incitement j chastisement ^ ju^e^ 
menty &c. but, like other terminations, changes the^ into iy 
when preceded by a consonant, as accompaniment, 


Able and ible^ when incorporated into words ending with 
silent e, almost always cut it off, as blamable, curable^ sensi* 
bUj but if c or ^ soft come before e in the original word, tfat 
e is then preserv^d^ as changeable^ peaceable^ &c. 


This exception is founded on the necessity of shewing that 
the preceding c and g in these words are soft, which might 
possibly be mistaken, and pronounced hard, if written 
chmgMe^ peacable, &:c. Another exception seems to take 
pHce in the compounds of move and prove^ which are gene- 
rally written moveable^ proveahle^ &c. but on an inspection 
into all the compounds of these words in Johnson's Diction- 
ary, we find the e so often omitted as to make it very doubt* 
ful whether these words are an exception to the general rule 
or not, for thus they stand. 

Proveable ^ (Reprovable 

Irreproveable j I Improvable 

Unreproveable ! J Improvableness 

Unimproveable T j Improvable 

Unimproveableniss j Approvable 

J ^Approvance. 

Moveable 1 f 


Moveably j I Removable 

Moveableness > ■< Irremovable 

Unremoveable I Immovably » 

Unremoveably J I. . 

The uncertainty of our orthography in this class of word^ 
may be presumed to arise from a confused idea of the ne- 
cessity of ascertaining the sound of the simple by inserting 
the silent €, and the general custom of omitting this letter 
when words are compounded with these terminations; and it 
will require some attention to discover to*whicl\ qC vlv^^ 

( xiv ) 

modes of spelling we ought to give the preference; however, 
till better reasons are offered for a decision, let us suppose 
the following : 

The first object of spelling compound words seems to be 
merely a conveyance of the sound, without necessarily sup- 
posing a knowledge of the simples; that the elements of 
which the compound is formed, may be sufficient of them- 
selves to suggest their sound. The next object of spelling 
compounds seems to be an omission of all serviles in the 
simples which were not actually sounded^ and whose use may 
be supposed to be superseded in the compounds by the general 
laws of English pronunciation, which, contrary to those of the 
learned languages, suppose evf^ry accented vowel to be long 
and open, which is followed but by a single consonant. 
Thus the e in desirable is omitted because the common rules 
of pronunciation indicate that the accent upon i, followed by a 
consonant succeeded by a vowel, with the accent upon it, has 
necessarily the same sound as in desire. But when the radir 
cal letters have not their ordinary sound in the simples, the first 
law of orthography takes place, and inserts the servile e to sug- 
gest the sound of the simple, when blended with the com* 
pound ; for though we are frugal of our letters to a fault, yet 
when the sound of any of the radical letters might be endanger- 
ed by such an omission, we then find the e preserved. Nor is 
a previous knowledge of the simple supposed to be a suffi- 
cient security, as in changeable^ peaceable^ Sec. From hence 
we may gather that every compound word is supposed to 
convey its own sound agreeably to the common sound of the 
letters, without the necessity of having recourse to a know- 
ledge of the simples firom which it is formed, and therefore as 
the sound of o in move^ prove, fcc. is not the general sound 
of that letter, and consequently if the e were not preserved 
to suggest (he simple, it might be liable to the sound of o 
in rove^ grove, love, or shove, we find it perfectly agreeable 
to the first general law of English orthography to retain the 
letter by which alone the sound of the radical part of the word 
can be ascertained ; and therefore as we very justly WTite 
moveable, proveable, &c. so we ought to write removeable^ 
improveable, &c. Moving, proving, &c. being affections of 
the verbs move and prove, necessarily suggest their sim- 
ples, and make the insertion of e unnecessary. See Apho- 
rism IV. 
> With 

( XT ) 

With respect to reeoncileable^ unrecmciltabltj and receii'^ 
ciltabUnesSj which we find in Johnson with thee^ though ir- 
reconcilabU^ irreconcilably^ and irreconcilabUness are with- 
out it, we must class these with saleable^ tameable^ unshaie" 
able^ untameabUy md sizeable^ for as these are the only words 
of this form in the whole language where the silent e is pre* 
served, it is reasonable to suppose that its insertion here was 
owing to the inadvertence either of the author or printer ; 4br 
as the preservation of e in these words is founded on such rea* 
sons as would oblige us to preserve the silent e in all com^ 
pounds where it is now omitted, and consequently entirely 
alter the current orthography, the omission of it, wherever 
the preceding vowel or consonant retains its general sound, is 
certainly the most analogical ; as there is no more reason for 
retaining the silent e m saleable^ tameable^ &c. than in blam-' 
able, tunabUy consumable^ &c. iitlieable has a proper ciaini 
to the e, to show that th has its flat or obtuse sound* 


The verbs to /^y , pay^ and soy, by an unaccountable ca ' 
price, form their preterits and participles passive, by change 
ingy into i, and omitting e in the assumed termination ed; 
and instead of layed^ payed, sayed, we always see laid, paid^ 
said, which orthography is preserved in their compounds, as 
unlaid, unsaid, repaid. This is an exception to Apho- 
rism II. 


Words taken into composition often drop those letters 
which were superfluous in their simples, as Christmas^ dung* 
hilf handful, &:c« 


The uncertainty of our orthography in this article calls 
loudly for reformation, and nothing can better show the dan- 
ger of indulging this excision, than a display of the diversity 
that reigns in our only dictionary, as Johnson's, without a 
figure, may be called. 

To recall To miscal 

T4> complroll To control 

Clodpoll To enrol 

To undersell Toforelel 

Snowball Overfal 

Saveall Headslal 

Laystall Toforestal 

Rakehell To belhral 


( xvi ) 








To inlhral 





* To repass 










To reinslal 





"fhe origin of this ridiculous irregularity which has pre- 
vailed within these few years, is not hard to guess. iSome 
shallow writers, or perhaps printers, have heard that good 
authors have complained that our language is clogged by 
« clusters of consonants. This was sufficient to set these smat* 
terers at work on so easy a business as that of unloading 
the language of its useless letters ; and we find under the 
jdotion of useless letters, and clusters of consonants, we are 
near being deprived of the most useful letters we have. 
But words are evidently mistaken for things. Clusters of 
consonants to the ear are very different from assemblages of 
consonants to the eye ; these are often no more than double 
consonants of the same kind, and are sounded as easily as 
single ones ; but those kr^ots of discordant consonants to the 
ear, however disgustful, are not to be removed without entire- 
ly altering the language. The clusters of consonants of 
which Mr. Addison complains, are those that arise from 
sinking the intervening vowels in pronunciation, as drowned, 
walk'd^ arrived, for drown ed^ walked, arrived. The double 
letters at the end of words, which are ridiculously con- 
founded with what is termed clusters of consonants, as to 
inskdl^ wind/all, handfull, &c. are often so essentially ne* 
cessary to preserve the true sound from being mistaken, 
that if we deprive words of one of these double letters, they 
are in danger of degenerating into a different sound : for 
what security have we but a previous knowledge of the 
simples, which is contrary to the first principles of our ortho- 
graphy, that the last syllable of water/all is not to rhyme 
with the first of shal-low, and the last of handful with the 
monosyllable dull? In short, as Mr. Elphinston very justly, 
as well as pleasantly, observes, " Every reader, both young 
*' and old, must now be so sagacious an analyst as to discern 

Note, — Some of these douW letters have been inserted by the 
snbseqnent editors of Johnson^s Dictionary ; but, whether from the 
remarkM here msde, or their own sagacity we are not informed. 

** at 

( xvu ) ^ 

'' at once, not only what ar& compounds, and what their 
** simples, but tliat al in composition is equal to all out of 
'^ it ; or, in other words, that it is, both what it is, and 
" what it is not." — Prin, Eng. Lang. vol. i. p. 60. 

Thus have I ventured, with a trembling hand, to point 
out a few of the most glaring inconsistencies under which the 
orthography of our language labours, without daring to/n'akt 
the least step to a reformation itself: for if ever this be done 
to any good purpose, it must certainly be by the joint.labour 
of both our universities ; till when, no individual can do 
l>etter service to the orthography of his country than to let it 
remain as it stands at present in that monument of English 
philology erected by Johnson. Those who see beyond the 
surface, regret the many deviations from that only standard 
of our language by the Greeklings and Latinitasters of this 
smattering age; and it is certainly to be feared, that if this 
pruning of our words of all the superfluous letters, as they 
are called, should be mucli farther indulged, we shall quick- 
ly antiquate our most respectable authorS| and irreparably 
maim our language. 


> As the inverted order of arrangement gives us a consistent 
Idea of the structure of the language, so a division of words 
into syllables directs^us in their sound ; for the division here 
adopted, is not founded on any rules drawn from etymology^ 
or the practice of languages essentially different from our own, 
but on such principles as are the result of the language itself, 
and arise naturally from the very nature and practice of pro- 
nunciation. This part of language, which has been left to 
chance or caprice, is of all others the most important and 
delicate. Hardly any thing like a system has been chalked 
out, or have any rules been given that have produced the least 
uniformity, or answered any valuable purposes of pronuncia- 
tion. 'Till Dr. Kenrick's Rhetorical Dictionary, we have, 
scarcely seen any thing like an attempt to divide words as they 
are pronounced ; but the Latin and Greek syllabication im- 
plicitly adopted, to the evident disadvantage of children, and 
embarrassment of foreigners ; and for the very same reasons 
that Ramus contends, we ought to divide doclus and Atlas^ 
Into do'ilus and A-llas; Mr. Ward insists we must &e.^^\^.v^ 

( xviii ) 

wuigneij poplar ^lusire J and reptile ^ into ma-gnet, po^plar^ 
lU'Strey and re-ptile. 

Now if the end of syllabication may be supposed to be the 
most likely method of directing us to the means, we shall 
find nothing can be more absurd than such a division. . For 
^e object of parcelling out a word into distinct portions, seems 
to be to instruct us either in its etymology or pronunciation. 
If in the division of words into syllables we have only ety- 
mology in view, we must undoubtedly resolve compounds 
into their simples without paying the least attention to the 
sound of these simples, either as united, or in a state of se- 
paration. But though this method of syllabicating be very 
proper when we would investigate the origin of a word and 
jshew its derivation, yet when a distinctness of sound is the 
only object of such a division, as is ever the case in the pro- 
nunciation of language, it would be the highest absurdity to 
clog the instruction with etymological divisions, as these are 
{recently opposite to actual pronunciation. Here then sound 
alone should be the criterion of syllabication, and we ought 
to reduce a compound word to its simple impulses of the voice, 
as we would a bar of music to its simple notes ; for e(ymolo« 
gists may surely content themselves with their own divisions 
where sound isnot in question, without disturbing those whose 
principal object is the conveying of sound, and who consider 
etymology as entirely independent on it. 

;£asy, however, as such a division may appear at first view, 
an attempt 'to extend it to every word in the language, will 
sooa convince us that the ear in a thousand instances will 
prove but a very uncertain guide, without a knowledge of 
those principles by which the ear itself is insensibly di* 
rected,; and which, having their origin in the nature of lan- 
guage, operate with steadiness and regularity in the midst of 
the ficUest affectation and caprice. It can scarcely be sup- 
posed that the most experienced speaker has heard every 
word in the language, and the whole circle of sciences, pro- 
nounced exactly as it ought to be ; and if this be the case, 
be must sometimes have recourse to the principles of pro^ 
nunciationi when his ear is either uninformed or unfaithfuL 
These principles are those general laws of articulation which 
determine the character, and fix the boundaries of every 
language; as in every system of speakmg, however irregu- 
lar/ th^ organs must necessarily fall into sojne common mode 


( xix ) 

of enuDciation) or the purpose of Providence in the gift of 
speech would be absolutely defeated. These laws, like every 
other object of philosophical enquiry, are only tp be traced 
by an attentive observation and enumeration of particulars^ 
and Vfhen these particulars are sufficiently numerous to form 
a general rulci an axiom in pronuncia^on is acquired* By 
an accumulation of these axioms, and an analogical com* 
parison of them with each other, we discover the deviations 
of language where custom has varied, and the only clew to 
guide us where custom is either indeterminate or obscure, • 

'Thus by a view of the words ending in Uy or ttif I find 
the accent invariably placed on the preceding syllable as in 
dive/siiy^ congruity^ &c. On a closer inspection I End every 
vowel in this antepenultimate syllable, when no consonant 
intervenes, pronouncecj long, as de'Ui/^ p^'^^j/y &c. a nearer 
observation shows me that if a consonant intervene, every 
vowel in this syllable but u contracts itself, and is pronounced 
short, as sever Uy^ curiosfity^ impi/nityy &c. I find too, that 
even u contracts itself before two consonants, as cur'vUy^ ia» 
citu/niiy^ &c. and thu scarcity ^ and ran7y,(for whose irregu-* 
larity good reasons may be given) are the only exceptions to 
this rule throughout the language. And thus we have a se- 
ries of near seven hundred words, the accentuation of which| 
as well as the quantity of the accented vowel, are reduced to 
two or three simple rules. 

The same uniformity of accentuation and quantity, may 
be observed in the first syllable of those words which have 
the accent on the third, as dern'on'Slra'tlon^ dim-i'nu^tioH^ 
lU'CU'bra'iionj tec. where we evidently perceive a stress on 
the first syllable shortening every vowel but Uj and this in 
every word throughout the language, except where two con- 
sonants follow the u as in cur-vi'Un'e'ar^ or where two vow- 
els follow the consonant that succeeds any other vowel in the 
first syllable, as de-vl-aUon ; or lastly, where the word i^ 
evidently of our own composition, as re-con-vey; but as 
u in the first syllable of a word, having the accent on the 
third, has the same tendency to length and openness as was 
observable when it preceded the termination Uy ; I find it 
necessary to separate it from the consonant in bu^ly'ra'ceous^ 
which I have never heard pronounced, as well as in lu-cu^ 
bra'iion^ which I have, and this from no pretended agree- 
ment with the quantity of the Latin words these are derived 

( « ) 

from, for in the former word the u is doubtful ; but from 
the general system oF quantity I see adopted in English pro« 
nunciation* This only will direct an English ear with certain* 
ty ; for though we may sometimes place the accent on words 
we borrow from the Greek or Latin on the same syllables as 
In those languages, as acumen^ elegiac^ Sec. nay, though wt 
Sometimes adopt the accent of the original with every word of 
the same termination we derive from it, as CLssidu'ity^ vidUily 
Ice. yet the quantity of the accented vowel is so often contrarjr 
to that of the Latin and Greek, that scarcely the shadow of a 
rule can be drawn, in this point, from these languages to ours. 
Thus in the letter in question, in the Latin accumulo^ du* 
tiuSf tumor ^ &c. the first u is every where short ; but in the 
English Words accumulate, dubious ^ tumour, every where 
long. Muptialis, murmur, turbulentus, &c. where the u in 
the first syllable in Latin is long, we as constantly pronounce 
it short in nuptial, murmur, turbulent, &c. Nor indeed can 
we wonder that a different oeconomy of quantity is observ- 
able in the ancient and modern languages, as in the former, 
two consonants almost always lengthen the preceding vowtl, 
and in the latter as constantly shorten it. Thus, without 
arguing in a vicious circle, we find that as a division of the 
generality of words as they are actually pronounced, gives us 
the general laws of syllabication, so these laws once under- 
stood, direct us in the division of such words as we have 
iiev^r heard actually pronounced, and consequently to the 
true pronunciation of them. For these operations, like cause 
and effect, reflect mutually a light on each other, and prove, 
that by nicely observing the path which custom in language 
has once taken, we can more than guess at the line she must 
keep in a similar case, where her footsteps are not quite so 
dlscernable. So true is the observation of Scaliger, Itu 
dmnibus in rebus certissima rati one sibi ipsa respondet na- 
tural De causis Ling. Lat* 


Syllabication having sound for its object, and the associa- 
tion of similar terminations contributing so largely to facilitate 
syllabication, it is evident that the most obvious advantage of 
this inverted prospect of our language is the assistance it af- 
fords to ^Pronunciation. In other dictionaries, words of a to- 

( x« > 

tally different form promiscuously succeed each other, while 
in this we Bud the words sorted by their species as well as 
letters* It is recomnaended by Mr. Sheridan, in his Lectures 
on Elocution^ to .select those words which we find difficult tp 
pronounce, and to repeat them frequently till a habit is ac« 
quired. This rule isTounded on good sense and experience^ 
and ought to be carefully attended to by foreigners and pro- 
vincials ; but if the difficulty of pronouncing lies in the latter 
syllables, as is most frequently the case, what immense lar 
hour must it be to select these from a common dictionary? 
But in this, how readily are we introduced to the>vhole species 
of any termination at once, and by seeing the whole clasSi 
gain an intimate acquaintance with its specific orthography 
and pronunciation ; for by this means, not only a more prer 
cise idea of the spelling of words is obtained, and an oppor- 
tunity of habituating the organs to every difficult termination} 
but the dependance of accent on termination is at large dis- 
played, and a habit induced of associating the stress with its 
correspondent ultimate syllable. This view of accent will 
show us that our language is much less irregular than is gene- 
rally imagined^ and we soon dis;:over termination to be, as it 
were, a rudder to accent, a key that opens to us an unex- 
pected scene of uniformity, and proves, as Mr. Elphinston 
admirably expresses it, '* that speech, the peculiar glory of 
** rational intercourse, is neither given nor guided by an ar- 
** bitrary power, but that use in language, as in all nature, 
** is no other than the constant agency of harmony and of 
*• reason." — Prin. Eng. Lang. vol. i. p. 3. 

There are few but must ohserve with what difficulty chil- 
dren, and even youth, acquire a secure pronunciation of the 
technical terms in the learned professions, and how frequently 
they are at a loss for the sound of an English word they have 
not been accustomed to, even at the time they are making 
great advances in the learned languages. This observation 
Vi'iW naturally lead us to presume that the present work, of all 
others, must be the most useful for such schools as are not 
entirely negligent of their mother tongue. Here the words 
of any difficulty are selected in a moment, and by heing re- 
peated a few times over in the order they lie, will imbue the 
car with such an accentual rhythmus, if I may call it sa, as 
wUjl iufalllbiy regulate the pronunciation ever after. 


( xxii ) 

ilie division and accentuation of words according to tlie 
length or shortness of the vowels, is an advantage to pronun- 
tiation which must strike the most cursory inspector. The 
utility of such a method, if just and agreeable to the analosy 
of the language, will be readily acknowledged by those woo 
areifio frequently disappointed in the inspection of other dic- 
ttonaries. It is not a little surprising that a method of aeoeii-^ 
Illation, so peculiarly useful, should till lately have been al« 
most entirely neglected* This defect in the generality of our 
dictionaries did not escape the judicious Mr. Sheridan, who 
insists largely on the utility of placing the accent on the con* 
sonant, when the preceding vowel is short, and on the vowelf 
when the vowel itself is long ; and though this does not spe- 
cify the kind of vowel, with respect to sound, which is the 
wibjcct of accentuation, it at least determines its quantity, and 
is 80 far infinitely superior to the common method of placmg 
the accent on the vowel, whether it be long or short* 

Another and almost exclusive advantage of the present work 
is, that every monosyllable which swerves from the general 
rule of pronunciation, is rhymed with such a word as qannot 
possibly be pronounced otherwise than it is written ; or if this 
cannot be done, it is spelled in such a manner as to take away 
all ambiguity. Thus as the more general sound of the dijA- 
thong ea is like e long and open in here^ mere^ kc. wherever 
it deviates from this sounds a rhyme is inserted to ascertain itf 
pronunciation ; head therefore is rhymed with bed^ that it 
•nay not be liable to the Scotch pronunciation of this wvrrd| 
as if spelled heed; and greai is rhymed with baie^ that it 
inay be distinguished from the sound the Irish are apt to 
give it as if spelled greet. A bow (to shoot with) is rhymed 
with go J and bow (an act of reverence) with cow ; and prove, 
dove^ &:c. are determined in their pronunciation by the.uni- 
vocal orthography proove^ duwy &c. by this means the sta- 
mina of our language, as monosyllables may be called, are 
freed froni ambiguity of sound, and compounds rendered 
easier by fixing the pronunciation of their simples. 


The last, though perhaps the least, advantage of the follow- 
ing woric, is the complete collection of all the rhymes in the 
Jaaguage, However insignificant it may seem in this respect. 

( Sdiiji ) 

east new. For though Byshe has given Us a Dictionary 
^mes at the end of his Art of Poetry, his Dictionary, 
lay be called so, does not contain six thousand words, 
Johnson's Dictionary, to which this approaches nearer 
ny other, has very few short of forty thousand. Here 
s in the French Dictionnaire des kimes of EicheUlf 
lole language is arranged according to its similar end- 
ind the English are no longer unfurnished with an as* 
« to versification, which Abbe du Bos tells us the 
1 poets, Quoiqu'ils en disenl Us ont tous ce livre dans 
rrUre cabinet. But had the author seen no farther ad- 
;e in this work than barely furnishing similar sounds for 
rposes of poetry, he should have thought his labour ill 
red* It is by no means his intention to vindicate the 
)f rhyme to the least prejudice of a nobler verse, which 
peculiar glory of the English as a living language ; nor 
t insist on the proofs both from nature and experience, 
xymt may be sometimes admitted to advantage, while 
r, Dryden, and Pope are in every body's hands*. It 
aly be necessary to observe, that for fear those wha 
»een accustomed to the common dictionary of rhymes 
sd to Byshe, should find a difficulty in discovermg 
4iy this new arrangement, an Index of Rhymes, much 
copious and correct than any hitherto published, is 
i. in which the old method of classing the words is 
aed, and a new and numerous class of allowable 
% pointed out, with authorities for their usage from 
%i poets ; but for a more satisfactory account of this 
f the work, see the Preface to the Index, at the end of 

!€ the sobject of rhyme judiciously dlscnsied by Mr. Rice, in 
of Reading, 


An Idea of the Arrangement of Words 

IN THIS Dictionary. 

As in other dictionaries words follow each other in an 
alphabetical order according to the letters ihty Begin 
with, in this they follow each other according to the letters 
they end with. All words therefore that end with a aire 
placed first in this Dictionary, as all those that begin with a 
are placed first in other Dictionaries ; those that end with b 
are placed next, and so of the rest. The directing letters at 
the top of each page, are likewise in the same order; that 
iS| they are the last letters of words instead of the first. 

In looking for a word, the last letter is to be sought firsty 
the last but one next, and so on from the last to the first 
letters of a word in an order, exactly contrary to that of other- 
dictionaries. Thus if I want to find the word Ideoy I must first 
look for a, among those words which end with a ; th6se I find- 
in the page opposite <to this. The next letter I want is e, I 
therefore look among those words that end with a, for a word 
whose last letter but one is e, and find it in the word Panacea^ 
the seventeenth word from the top ; the next letter d, I look 
for among those words that end with ea, and find it in the word 
after Panacea^ which is the word I sought. So that for the last 
letter of a word, I look among those words ending with thflf 
same letter, for the last listter but one of a word, I look amon|f 
the last letters but one of these words, and so of the rest. 

It must be particularly noted, that the directing letters on 
the to[) of each page are to be looked for in the same orders 
• that is, from the right hand to the left. 

The best way to avoid confusion, will be to look for the let- 
ters one by one, and to begin with the first word of every 
class, and so proceed downwards till the word is found. Thus 
if I want to fipd the word Alphabet^ I keep the last letter t 
in my mind, and turn to that part of the dictionary where the 
words ending with t are classed, which is near the end. The 
first word of this class I find to be at ; the next letter 1 want 
is «, I therefore run my eye down the last letter but one of 
this class till I come to bety the next letter I want is a, which 
leads me to fix my eye upon the fourth letter from the last, 
which brings me to abet^ and so of the rest. 

As this arrangement is perfectly simple, two or three triab 
will render it as intelligible as the common order, especially 
if the word we look for be first written down, and carried 
Joag with the eye in its search. 





A The 6r8t letter of the alphabet, s. 
Baa The cry of sheep, s. 
A\/ha A Sviiac word^ sigoifyiDg father, u 
As-Ma^ra-bacfca A plant, s. 

Fe-lutfca A small open boat, s. 
An-geVi'Ca A plant, s. 
Bt^sUfi'Ca The middle vein of the arm, s. 
Vomfi-ca An encysted tumour in the lungs, t. 

Pica The green sickness ; a pruiting letter, s* 
Sd'Oi'uca The faip-gont, s. 
iia-O'^ar'^a A sort of dropsy, or pitting of the Hesh, s. 
Ar-malda. A large fleet of ships of war, s. 
Catlwria An American plant, s. 
VAi^ia-ifmiitti'da The bitter apple, s. 
A»-a-/oelfirda A stinking gam, s. 
' Ore'denfda Articles of faith, s. plan 

Pan-.a-cifa A universal medicine ; an herb, s. 
, J-df^a Mental imagination, s. 

Bo-heaf A species or tea, s. 
Ltea Grass land enclosed, s. 
Plea A troublesome insect, s. 
To flea To clean from fleas, v. a. 

Plea Allegation; form of pleading; excuse, a. 
Gninffa A gold coin, value 21s. rhymes whinny, s. 
Di-wr-rha^a A flo3C of the belly, s. 
Oon-cr^rhdfa A venereal running, s. 
Athor-rMa Effluvium -, emanation, s, 
ump^o^a A diffictilty of breathing, s. 
Of'thop-noi^a A disorder of the lungs, s. 

Pea A welUknown kind of pulse, s. 
A're'U An open surface, as the floor of a room, s. 
Sea The ocean ; large lake, s. 
Tea A Chinese plant, s. 
Yea Yes, ad. 

S</fa A very wide movable seat, s. 
A^ga A Turkish military officer, s. 
O-nufga The last letter of the Greek alphabet, J. 
Vol. !• B \\^\ 

An Idea of the Arrangement of Words 

IN THIS Dictionary. 

As in other dictionaries words follow eacli other in an 
alphabetical order according to the letters they begin 
with, in this they follow each other according to the letters 
they end with. All words therefore that end with a are 
placed first in this Dictionary, as all those that begin with a 
are placed first in other Dictionaries ; those that end with b 
are placed next, and so of the rest. The directing letters at 
the top of each page, are likewise in the same order; that 
ifli they are the last letters of words instead of the first. 

In looking for a word, the last letter is to be sought first, 
the last but one next, and so on from the last to the first 
letters of a word in an order, exactly contrary to that of other 
dictionaries. Thus if I want to find the word Idea^ I must first 
look for a, among those words which end with a ; th6se I find 
in the page opposite to this. The next letter I want is e, I 
therefore look among those words that end with a, for a word 
whose last letter but one is «, and find it in the word Panacea^ 
the seventeenth word from the top ; the next letter if, I look 
for among those words that end with ea^ and find it in the word 
after Ihnacea^ which is the word I sought. So that for the last 
letter of a word, I look among those words ending with the 
same letter, forthelastlistterbutoneof a word, I lookamon^f 
the last letters but one of these words, and so of the rest. 

It must be particularly noted, that the directing letters on 
the to[) of each page are to be looked for in the same orders 
* that is, from the right hand to the left. 

The best way to avoid confusion, will be to look for the let- 
ters one by one, and to begin with the first word of every 
class, and so proceed downwards till the word is found. Thus 
if I want to fipd the word Alphabet^ 1 keep the last letter t 
in my mind, and turn to that part of the dictionary where the 
words ending with I are classed, which is near the end. The 
first word of ihis class I find to be at ; the next letter 1 want 
is e, I therefore run my eye down the last letter but one of 
this class till I come to bet^ the next letter I want is a, which 
leads me to fix my eye upon the fourth letter from the last| 
which brings me to abet^ and so of the rest. 

As this arrangement is perfectly simple, two or three trials 
will render it as intelligible as the common ord^, especially 
if the word we look for be first written dowuj and carried 
Joag with the eye in its search. 





A The 6r8t letter of the alphabet, s. 
Baa The cry of sheep, s. 
Ai/ba A Svriac word, sigDifyuig father, a. 
As-ia-ra-hacfca A plant, s. 

Fe-lwfea A small open boat, s. 
An-geH-ea A plant, s. 
Bt^sUfuca The middle vein of the arm, s. 
Vom'i-ca An encysted turaonr in the lungs, t. 

Pica The green sickness ; a printing letter, s. 
&t-a<'i-ai The faip-gont, s. 
An-a-ua'ca A sort of dropsy, or pitting of the tlesh, s. 
Ar-mafda. A large fleet of ships of war, s, 
Catfsa-da An American plant, s. 
r'o-Io-gictfi'^t'da The bitter apple, s. 
At'O^odfirda A stinking gam, s. 
Ore^ii'da Articles of faith, s. pint*. 
Fait;0-ce'a A universal medicine; an herb, s. 
J-di/a Mental imagination, s. 
Bo-heaf A species of tea, s. 
Lea Grass land enclosed, s. 
Flea A troublesome insect, s. 
To Am To clean from fleas, v. a. 

Plea Allegation; form of pleading; excuse, s. 
Guinfea A gold coin, value 21s. rhymes whinny, s. 
Di-OT'Tho^a A flu3C of the belly, s. 
Otm-m^rhoi/a A venereal running, s. 
Ap-or-rkoe^a Effluvium ; emanation, s, 
Duhp-no^a A diffictilty of breathing, s. 
■ Or-lhop-noe^a A disorder of the lungs, s. 

Pea A welUknown kind of pulse, s. 
A're'U An open surface, as the floor of a room, «. 
.Sea The ocean ; large lake, s. 
Tea A Chinese plant, s. 
Yea Yes, ad. 

S</fa A very wide movable seat, s. 
A^ga A Turkish military officer, s. 
O'Vufga The last letter of the Greek alphabet, j. 
Vol. L B VU\ 

2 L L A 

Ha ! An expression of wonder, int. 
A'ha ! Denotes pleasure, triumph, int. 
Ha! haf ha! An expression of laughter, int. 
E-pi/cha The time from which we date, s. 
O^dka The onyx; the odoriferous shell, s. 
t'pha A Hebrew measure, s. 
Sffiha4o€yha Thecontractipn or ei^cision of a syllable iQpoe try, s. 

Arpfu^ The Greek A or «, s. 
A'pot^nf'pha Doubtful authors, s. 
Mar-a-nathfa A form of anathematizing, s. 
Naphfiha A fluid inflammable mineral, s. 
Hy'dro-phx/bi-a Dread of water, s. 

A'CafcUa A drug brought from Egypt ; also a tree so called, a. 
Cy'thhpaefdua A body or circle of sciences, p. 
En-cy^lorpiufdi'a A circle of sciences, s, 
PhjaT-ma-cthpo^i-a Knowlefige of ^mgs, &c. s, 
Pro8-0'p(hpoifira A fignre, by which things are made pertens; per* 

sonification, s. 
Rat'i'fifa A cordial, s. 
Par-O'nychfua A whitlow^ s. 

Re-gcfli-a llie ensigns of royalt^v, s. plur. 
PoT'a-pher-iia^H'a Goods in the wife^s duposal, s. ptor. 
BaJL-teflUa The order of battle, s. 
AU'Tefii-a Change of a caterpillar toward a moth, 9. 
Dvfii-a An inferior kind of adoration, s. 
Her^nUa Any kind of rupture, s. 
GMhu-h/ri-a A flosculons flower, cofislsting of many florets, a. 
Ad-veT'Sofri^ A commonplace book| s. 
Ac^ro-te'ri-a In architecture^ iittle pedestals without bases, a. 
Sc</ri-a Dross ; recrement, s. 
A'pofri-^ A figure in rhetoric^ doubting ^here tp begin, a. 
iM^tri-a The highest kind of worship, s. 
PuT'fhWhmatn-a The figure in rl).etoric palled a ^nn, s. 
An-to-whtnafsi-a In rhetoric, substituting the dignity for the person, s. 
Eu4ha'nafspa An easy deetlij s. 
Ge-^da/sia In geometry, tlie menffuration of surfaces, s. 
Am-br-i/nMt, The imaginary fbod of the gods, s. 
Ca^n-a A fragrant aromatic sjpice, s. 
GalAi-ms^tua Nonsense ; talk without meaning, s. 
Mi4U'i'a National forces ; trained bands, s. 
E/fln^vi-a Particles flying off bodies, s. plnr. of effluviam. 
AUaraxfi-a Exemption from vexation ; tranquillity, s. 
£a/See; look; behold, int. 
Gtn^i-aiii'neVla A kind of blue flower, s. 

lJm-hre¥la A sort of screen to keep off the sun or rain, s. 
Mi'teVla A plant, s. 
Va-niVla A phiut, s. 
Sar'Sa'pa-ril^la A plant ; the root of the plant, s. 
ViVla A country seat, s. 
Hol'laf! Used in calling to any one at a distance, int. 
To hoNaf To cry out loudly, t. a. 


ANA 3 

Jfe-f ob^o-fai In medicine, a dmige of time, air, or diBeaiey f • 
Pu-ft^o-la A conic section, s. 
HfHfe/bo-la A section of a cone, s. 
wnf do-la A boat nsed at Venice, s« 

Of/la In arcliitectnre, a member half coacare and 4ialf 
conrex, s. 
C^tMhU A dome ; an arched roof, s. 
Nmu-la An appearance, like a cload, in the hnmaa body, s. 
FWfirla The smaller bonet>f the leg, s* 
Mae^U'la A spot, s. 
AM^rk^U'H A lund of flower, s. 
Scrqfvrla The king's evil, s. 
EMufu-la A swelling under the tongue, s. 
SetqfuAm The shoulder-blade, s. 
Cvj/n-la The word uniting the subject and predicate, t. 
Fer^u-Ui A slapper used in schools, s. 
Peihui^nt4a Land almost surrounded by water, s. 

Spaifm-im A spreading-slice, used by apothecaries, s. 
Ta-rwiu-la A poisonous spider in Italy, s. 
FWlu4a A sore disease, s. 
Uvu4a A spongeous body at the entrance of the throat, s. 
A-mdtgQrma The mixture of metals procured by amplgaaMtion, i. 

Dimm'a The action of a play, s. 
jf-MtfAV-taa A curse ; an excommunication, f* 
0e-4e^ma A dropsical tumour, s* 
Ep^-pho-m^ma An exclamation, s. 

E/O'py'tfvM A collection of pumle^ matter, % 
JEe-leg'ma A form of medicine, j* 
JS'Wig'.ma A riddle, s. 
StQfma A mark of infamy^ s. 
Doffnui An established pnuciple,s. 
Zniffma A iieure in grammar, s. 
Astkfma A disease of the longs, s. 
Pe-mirti-ma The last syllable but one, s^ 
Aitte'pMiMtti''ma The last syllable but two, s. 

Mam vm( Used by children for motiier, s. 

^lAwntma A proposition previously assumed, s. 
Di-knffma An argiunent in lode; wtricacy; difficulty, s. 
CouifuuL The point ( , ) implying a little pause, s. 
CVum a morbid disposition to sleep^ s. 
Swr-cf/ma A lleriiy excrescence, chiefly m the nostrils, u 
Gltm-et^ma An imperfection in the eye, s* 
Dip4i/ma A deed of privilege or degree, s. 
Cttt'Ci'no'mA A cancer, s. 
Ste-Q-tt^ma Matter in a wen composed of fkt, s. 
Rm^ma A cosmetic to take off hair, s. 
Emrfy'Teutnta The burning to of any matter in boiling, s. 

Stry/ma A glandular swelling ; the king's evil, s. 
Pm-anfckf-ma A spongy substauce, through which the blood is 

strained, s. 
S^'nvtiff-mtL Names which signify flie same thing, t. plir. 
BaWfM Phiotam, .< . 

11% ^yS.* 

4 U R A 

Sul-ta^na The Torkbh empress, s. 
AfHrphU-baifna A serpent supposed to have two heads, s* 

(hzatfna A foetid nicer in the nostrils, s. ^ - 

Phag-e-4efna An ulcer that discharges corroding homonrs, s. 
Prol-e-gon^e-na A previous discourse ; introdoctitn, s. pJur. 
Phae-nom^e-na The plural of phenomenon, s. 

Sub-poefna A vrnt commanding attendance, s. 
Gvtfta ie-rtfna A disorder of the eye, s. 
Hy-tfna An animal Uke a wolf, s. 
Chifna China ware ; a cpuntry, s. 
Gi-aUa-Wna Earth of a gold colour, s. 
JLamfi-na A thin plate, s. 

Stan/i-na Solids of the body ; threads of plants, s« plur. 
Hemfi'WL About ten ounces, s. 

Cza-r^na The empress of Russia, s. pronounced Zareena. 
Jl-can^na An Egyptian wood used in dyeing, s. 

Man'na A physical drug, s. 
Ho-smfna Praise to God, s. 
Ven4an'na A window, 8« 
Sa-van'na An open meadow, f • 

Senfna A physical tree and drug, s. 
Duren'na An old govemante, s. 
Madonna An image or picture of the Blessed Virgin, s. 
Co-rt/na The crown of an order, s. 
C&co-a A very large kind of nut, s« 
Ca^a An Indian boat, s. pronounced canoo. 
Pa-pt^ Used by children for father, s. 
TMra A diadem ; a head-dress, s. 
Alhra-ca-dab^ra A superstitions charm against agues, &• 
Lafttra A lip, s. 
AVge-braA branch of arithmetic, s. 
Pe-numfbra An imperfect shadow, s. 
ScoUo-peii'dta A sort of insect with many feet, u 
Hjfdm A monster with many heads, s. 
E'ra An epoch, s. 
E'phen/e-ra A fever that terminates in one day ; an insect, s. 
Chi'tne^ra A fictitious monster ; a wild fancy, s. 
Gef/e-ra (the plural of genus) kinds, s. 
Op^«-ra A musical entertainment, a. 
Vre-tkra The passage of the urine, b, . 
Be-^raA lerm in chronology; an epocha used by the Arabi- 
ans, s. 
A-naphfo-ra In rhetoric, beginning different sentences with tbt 

same word, s. 
E'piphfa-ra An inflammation of the eye, s. 
Pkthfo-ra Fulness of blood, s. 
RemfiHra An obstacle ; impediment ; a fish, s. 
Au-ro'ra Poetically the morning, &• 
Su'nra In composition, signifies above, or before* 
Covftra Against, prep. 
^Lusftra Sacrifices every ^st years is old Rome, s. plur. 
Cam'e-ra obscu'ra A philosophical apparatus and optical machine^ s. 


XktMniru A figirre in poetry, by which a short syllable, after a 
complete foot, is made long ; a pause in a verse, s. 
Sta^M Both a toot and a pkint, s. 
Abs-Maa A. section of the diameter of a conic section, «« 
ExHm-'tkeinfa'ta Efflorescences; eruptions, s. plur. 
So-nafia A tune, s. 

Er-rafta Faults made in printing, &c. s. pL of Erratum. 
Strafia Beds ; layers, s. pi. of Stratum. 
Can-ta'ta A songin which airs are mixed with recitative, s. 
Tqr/e-ta A thin sUk, s. 
Pte-co^ni-ta Things previously known, s. plur. 
JLa-volfia An old dance, s. 
In^anfia A Spanish princess, s. 
Pi-menfta All-spice; Jamaica pepper, s. 
Qui/fa A share ; a proportion, s. 
A-or^ta The great artery arising out of the heart, s. 
Vis^ta A view ; a prospect through trees, s. 
A^-ei'ta A short air, song, or tune, s. 
Bur-let^ta A musical entertainment ; a farce, s. 

Lafva The overflowing of a volcano, s. 
Guat-^va A plant, s. 
GMva A plant, s. 
Sa-Wisa Spittle, s. 

A'qua w ater, s« Latin. 
Siti'qua A cart ; also a seed-vessel or husk, s. 
Can4raryerva A physical root, s. 
Mmtvra A woman's gown, s* 
Co-patj^va A balsam taScen fh>m a tree in Brasil, s. 
Moafa An Indian moss, s. 

Qvulza A kind of wild goose, s. * 

Stwnfza A staff of verses, s. 
Pi^afxn A walk under arches, s. 
Buafza ! A shout of joy, int. 
To huafza To ntter exclamations, y. n. 


Cab A Hebrew measure, a. 
Scab Incrustation over a sore ; itch ; mange, s. 
T» dab To slap gently ; to moisten, v. a. 

J>aib A gentle slap ; a fish ; an adept ; a lump, s. 
To »kab To play mean tricke, v. n. 
To bUh To tell a secret publicly, v. a. 
Blab A tell-tale, s. 
SUA A plane of stone ; a paddle, t« 
To nab To catch by surprise, v. a* 
Hat/nab Ajt random, adv. 
To ibioi To bite, V. a. - 
Crab A fish ; a wild apple, s. 
Drab A dirty wench ; a thick woollen cloth, s. 
T» stab To wound mortally or mischievously, v. a. . 

6 O M B 


Stab A wound with a pointed weapon j a slj hmrt, t. 
Quab A sort offish, rhymes fob, s. 
SqutJ> A couch or sofo, rhymes fob, s« 
Squab Unfeathered ; fat ; rhymes fob, a. 
&oab An ordinary mop, rhymes fob, s. 
To moab To clean with a swab, rhymes fob, t. a. 
^66 Yam of a weaver*s warp, s. 
Ebb Reflux of the tide ; decline, s. 
To ebb To flow back ; to waste, ▼. n. 
Cv^beb A small dried fmit resembling pepper, s. 
BIA A blister, s. 

iVe^ A mouth ; bill of a bird. See idbf s. 
To 8neb To check ; to chide, v. a. 

Web Any thing woven ; a film on the sight^ •• 
Col/web A spider's web, s. 

Bib Part of the dr^ o^infimts, s. 
To bib To tipple, v. n. 
Fib A fals^ood, s* 
To/16 To tell a lie, v.m 
CUb Smooth ; slippery, a. 
NUf Point of a pen ; beak of a bird, s« 
To snib To check ; now written and pronounced snab, y« »• 
Rib A bone in the body ; piece of timber in ships, s* 
Crt6 A manger; acotta|^,s. 
To crl6 To pUler,v. a. 
To drib To crop ; to cut off, y. a. 
Sparer rib The ribs of pork with little fat, s. 
Qiit6 A sarcasm ; a bitter tanat, t. 
SquUf A paper of wildfire ; a pnmng fellow, i^ 

Alb A, surplice, 9» 
Bulb A round body or root, s. 
Jamb A supporter, as a door-post, rhymes dam| s. 
Lamb A young sheep, rhymes dam, s. ^ 

' (/rijlamb A golden standard, s. 

Kemb To separate by an instrument, rhymes hem, v. «• 
Chimb The end of a barrel or tub, rhymes lime, s. 
lAnUf A member; articulated part, rhymes dim, s. 
To limb To dismember ; to tear asunder, v. a* 
To cUmb To ascend, rfajrmes lime, v* 
To di^liwi/ To dilaniate ; to tear limb from limb^ t. a. 
Bomb A kind of ordnance, rhymes hum, s. 
To bomb To attack with b#nibs, rhymes hum, v. a. 

Comb An instrument to adjust the hair; of a cock; of 
hone^, rhymes home, s. 
To comb To divide ; to dress; to clean, rhymes home, y. a. 
CoeVtteomb Fleshy crest on a cock's head ; a plant, s. 
VetwuM^omb A plant, s. 
Fkaifeomb An instniment to clean flax, s. 
Coa/comb A fop ; a superficial pretender, s« 
Cu/ry^eomb An instrument to dress horses, i. 

Rhmnb A quadrangular figure, s. ' Chmb 

ARB 7 

t^onJb Preterit of to climey rhymes hniii* 
C0M1& A meaiare of com, 8. 
Tomb A monnment over the detd, rhymes boOMy s. 
iietf04&mb A sacrifice of a hmidred cattle, s. 
To attomt^ To bury, v. a. 
T« bfioM To bnryf t* a^ 

IVondf The place of geaeratioo, rhymes riMmi, s. 
To womh To enclose ; to breed in secret, rhymes room, t* a* 
To eiHDomi/ To make pregmuit; to Imry, ▼• a. 
To ae-eum!/ To lie at the table, as in tlie ancient mamier, y« n. 
To ssN^snifiiy To yield ; to smk nnder, ?• m . ' ' 

Dumb Mute; speechless; silent; rhymes ham, a* 
Thumb The short strong finger, rhymes ham, s. 
To ikmnb To handle awkwardly, rhymes hmn^ t. a^ 
MSBe^o4kimV A small fish found in brooks> si 

Toj^mnb To sound the depth, rhymes hvm, t. a« 
Pbimb A leaden weight on a line ; a plummet, tbymeihvm, s« 
Plwnb Perpendicnlv^j rhymes hum> ad. 
iViiiii6 Torpid ; chill; rhymes hum, a« 
To Miimji To miike torpid, rhymes hom^ v. a* 
3V ho-mmkf To stupify ; to make nnmb, v. a. 

Crwnb The wh part of iuread; a small piece, u 
IV M To dodge ; to cheilt, V. a. 
JB^ A thins that hangs loose in ear-rifigS| &e. s. 
^{ff g um boh A knick-nack ; a trinket, s* 

C06 The head or top; a sort of sea-fowl| s. 
Fob A small breeches pocket, s. 
To fob To cheat ; tp trick, ▼• a« 
Gob A small shapeless masS| s. 
Toi«6 To strike, v. a. 
To job To play the stock-jo))ber, t« a* 
Job A piece of dumce-work, s« 
tjob A heavy fellow ; a worm, s. 
To lob To let fall in a lazy manner, y. a. 

Mob A woman's cap ; a crowd ; the popnlaee, s« 
To mob To scold ; to harass, v« a. 

Hol/wob Gorrapted from habnab. Johnson firom Shakespeare* 
JEnofr A protuberance, s. 
JR06 Inspissated juice of fruity s« 
' TV rob To plunder; to take nnjusUyi t. a* 
Cu/A A plant,^ s. 
To be-rol/ To rob; to plunder^ v« tu 
To throb To heave ; to beat;, to palpitate, y. n. 
Throb A heave ; a palpitation, s. 
2b so6 To cry with convulsive sorrow, v« n« 
Sob A coBvnIsive cry, s. 
To quob To move as the embryo does In the womb, v. a. . 
JBar6 The beard of an arrow ; a Barbary hone, s. 
3V de-bwrV To deprive of the beard, v. a. 
Rhufborb A medicinal purgative root, s. 

Cf«r6 Dress ; etothes; oatward appearance, s. 


Herb A plant, §. 
Potfherb An herb fit for ti&e pot, a. 
SwyeiV QntA} bonpbiM, a. 

Verb One of tbe eight parts of ^[leeeh, Bignifying doiog, 
sofieringy or being, s^ 
Ad^verb A word nsnally joined to «verh> to express the timei 
moBBery &c. of tm action, s. 
Tefff^etV To rebonnd ; to reiterberate, v. a. 
Protterb Xmeaami adage; eomnion-#ayli^,8. 
iftt-c0i}'isr«ff «Mr6 A verb tfant helps to: eonjaglfte other Vtirbs, s. 
Orb A sphere ; wheel ; circle, 9. 
Corb A basket used in c<H)ieries, s. 
To absorb^ To sack np ; to 0#adlow np, v. a* 
Sid/urb Oot^part of a city, s. 
To curb To restrain^ ▼. a. 

Curb Part of » bridle; rMtrant, s. 
jfbc^M^ T« bend ; fo inm, rfajntfie« curb, ▼. n. 
To dis^tti^ To-disqaMts to intetlhlipt, ▼• a. 

To daub To snietir; tollMte#, to trim gaivdify^ t. a. 

Btt6 Strong beer, 8. 
SUfla-bub A posset Amde 6t the ^oW, i. 
Hvii/b^ A ttPMiit ; a riot, s. 
Whw/bub A hubbnb) s^ 

• C«ftTheydtA»of abeist, 8# 
To cii6 To brinefof^ a beast, V. fi. 
To dub T«^ eemr tt title or dighity, v.t. 
To fub To put off, ▼• a« now written and prottoonced fob» 
Ftt6 A plump clMbby boy, e. 
CMi6Afish,s. • 
Mjub A plant, s. 

To c'i(6 To join in emnnionf ejtpeitoe, v. a. 
CMi A heavy sHok ; an aseembly of petsdns at a pnblit 

house, tareim^ &c« 8. 
Snvb A knot in wood, 8« 
3> fiMl^ To reprfmaodj t. a. 
Toni6 To scour; to fintx f6 pOliSb^ V. 
! jfM Impediment; diffieultyn ilct of rabbifig, 8.^ 

Scrub A mean fellow; a httnitt wohl otft, s. 
To «crN6 To mb hard^ v. a* 
To drub To thraKh, h«Mi|, «r beat ifnift a stick, ▼. a. 
Cher^ub A celestial spirit, plural CAaricMfm, s. 
Tognc6 To dig up so as to destroy^ ^. d. 
Grub A worm;, a dWaiff, s. 
Skrub A bush ; spirit Mtod With aeid and sOgar, s. 
Sub In conipontion^ sigttlfles a snbordinate degree. 
J\»b A vessel of wood of Various sites, s. 
Fou/4er4iig4ub The tessM Hii^hidi meat is salted, 8. 
SM A log K a htock, a. 
To 4hc6 To root ap; to fbree up, v. a« 
To daufb To smear ; to mfake dlny^ v. a. 
To be-dawb^ To besftteaf, ▼• a. See dhrtil. 
5y6 Rehited by blood, a, 


PIC 9 


tHihat/dpac Pertaining to prosody, a* 

Zi/di-ac The sun's track tlirough the twelve iignSiS, 
Cta'dirQC Cordial ; invigorating, a. 
El-e-^ae Used in elegies ; roonmfnl, a. 
Celi-ac Relating to the lower belly, a. 
IH-ac Belonging to the lower bowels, a. 
Mi/ni'ae A nradman, s. 
De-nu/ni^K Belonging to the devil, a. 
De-nu/ni-gc One possessed by the devil, !• 
Am.'mi/ni'ac The name of admg, s. 
Gum amrmK/fd-uc A gnm bronght from the East Indies, t« 
Sal am^nu/ni-ac A volatUe salt, s. 

Ar-mt/ni'ac Properly ammordaef which see. 
Hyp-o^honfdriroc Melancholy, a. 

Ce^k^H^ae Tnmip-rooted celery, s. 
AfhfTihdis^i-Qc Relating to the venereal affectioo, a, 
Stfrnff/ai-ac Relating to merry makings^ a. 
AVnta-nac A calendar of the moon's change and other particu- 
lars for a year, s. 
Alrgt-brafic Pertaining to algebra, a. 
Jdes-e^i/ic Belonging to the mesentery, a. 

Mthsafic A kind of paintirigin pebbles, shells, &c. so called, a. 
Pro-aafic Belonging to or resembling prose, a. 
ShfUkd/ic Relating to syllables, a. 

J-am'bic Verses composed of a short and long syllable alter- 
nately, 8. 
A'lemflnc A vessel nsed in distilling, s. 
Rhmfhk Shaped like a rhomb, a. 

Ctfthic Relating to a cube, a. 
Che-rvfUc Relating to the cherubim, a. 
Tko-rae^ic Belonging to the breast, a. 
1%-chirad'ie Relating to the hip, a. 
Spas-mod^ie Convulsive, a. 
An4i-spa9'fno^ic Having the power of relieving the cramp, a. 
Synod'ic Relating to, or done in a synod, a. 
E^-aod'ie Contained in an episode, a. 
Bez-iHirdfic Compounded with bezoar, a« 
Ma-l^ic MiBchievous, a, 
MoT'b^ic Causing diseases, a. . 
RU'bY'ie Making red, a. 
Pa-ciTtc Mild ; peaceable, a. 
Sie-c^ie Causing dryness, a. 

Spe-cY'ic A remedy adapted to a particular disease^ s. 
Spe-ciTie Distinguishing one sort n'om another, a. 
Lu-cifie Making or producing light, a. 
Grait-dific Making great, a. 
Ahgifie Producing cold, a. 
Pro-iif^ic Fruitful ; generative, a. 

BS C«t- 

10 Lie 

Cer-u4ific Having power to produce a blae colour, s. 
Mag-niTie lUustriotu ; grand, a. 
SenM-nif'ic Productive of seed, a. 
Dam-x^tc Procuring loss ; mischievoiiSy a. '- 

Ontm^ic AU-creating, a. 
Sem-n^ic Causiog^leep, a. 
Sae-f^ie Employed in 8acrificey a. 
Lu-erific Producing gain, a. 
Su'dfHy'ie Provoking sweat, a. 
€ialro-r^ic Having the quality of prodncing heat, a. 
Col-o-r^ic Having the power of producing colours, a. 
Dohnrif^ie Causing grief or pain, a* 
ShH'O'rific Producing sound, a« 
Sap-o^ic PnTducing taste, a. 
jSI^-o-n^tc Causinc sleep, a. 
Terete Dreadful ; causing fear, a. 
HoT'Tifie Causing horror, a. 
Peiijfie Having the power of changing to stone, a. 
Oa-tif'ic Having the power of making or changing to bone, a. 
Be-o-t^tc Blissful^ a. 
Sci-en-iU'ie Producmg certain knowledge, a. 
PriB-eti'iirie Making present, a. 
Vi-ffific Giving life, a. 
Mt^ie Necromantic, a. 
Mag'ic A dealing with spirits, &c. s. 
Tragfic Mournful ; calamitous, a. 
Au'taVgie Having the power of softening pain, a. 
Od'on-tal^gic Pertaining to the toothach, a« 
Log^ie The art of reasoning, s. 
Areh^i-o-Ufg'ic Relating to a discourse on antiquity, a. 
Aa-tro-lii^ic Relating to astrology, a. 
Le-thargii Sleepy I drowsy, a. 

Georgie A rural poem, s. 
ChUrur^gie Belonjging to a surgeon, a. 
Sio-nuie6ic Relating to the stomach, a. 
Bron^chk Belonging to the throat, a. 
Se-raph'ie Angelical, a. 
Se-leM'-O'gnqthfic Belonging to the selenography, a. 
Ui-e'ro-glypk'ic An emblem ; a figure, s* 
Hir€'tihgluMic Emblematical, a. 

Etk'ie Moral, a. PL Moral Philosophy, s. 
Hel-min^thic Relating to worms, a. 
Andhel-mn^thic Having the power of killing worms, a* 
Did-^u-iMl'ic Preceptive ; didactic, a. 
Cerpha^ie Easing the head, a. 
Pi(6'2ic Open ; notorious, a. 
Puf/iic The body of a nation, s. 
Rtfub^lic A commonwealth vrithout a king, s. 
An-ge^ic Angelical ; resembling angels, a. 
Arch-an-getic Belonging to archangels, a. 
Bm-sU'tt The basilic vein -, a large hall, s. 



Mt^aVlic Pertaining to medaby a. 
Me4aTlie Pertaining to, or consisting of metal^ a. 
ZH'QrMie Devilish, a. 
By-per-Mie Eza^geratingy a* 

Collie A distemper affecting the bowelS| s* 
Bu'Colfie Pastoral, a. 
JE-oifie Relating to the JEolians, as the JEolic dialect, a. 
Mth^tH'cMie HypoclK>ndriaca], a. ^ 

Cath'o-lie Universal, a. 
VU-ri-d^ie Containing vitriol, a.^ 
Ap-os-tofie Taught by apostles, a, 

AvfUe Belon|[ing to the court, a* 
Hy-drm^Se Relatuig to waterworks, a* 
•BoJ-smn^te Unctuous; mitigating, a* 
Ac-ordemfic Belonging to an academy, a* 
Ae^-demfic A student of a university, s* 
Ep'i-dewfic OtnenX', affeetins numbers, a. 
Pan-dem^ie Incident to a whole people, a. 
Efurdem'ie Peculiar to a country, a. 
P(hkwfic Controversial; dispntative, a« 
The-O'Vetn^ic Consisting in theorems, a. 
To mmfie To ridicule by a burlesque imitation, y. at 
Mimfic A ludicrous imitator, s. Imitative, a. 
OphrihaVmie Relating to the eye, a* 

Comfie Raising mirth ; relatmg to comedy, a* 
Oet-ii-nomfic Frugal, a. 
Ai'tnhnoni^ic Relating to astronomy, a« 
^-Iton-pAor'mic Antidotal, a. 
Lox-o-drom^ic The art of oblique sailing by the rhomb, s. 

Ckym'ic Made by chemistry, a. 
CacHhchywfie Having the humours corrupted, a. 
Pat-nHnym'ic Name, expressing the name of the father or anceitor, s. 
(hce-^ic Pertaining to the ocean, a. 
Me-chmfie Constructed by the laws of mechanics, a. 
Me^hmific An arti6cer, s. In the plural, the science of motion, •• 
Di-OrpJua^ie Transparent, a. 

Ta^ts•maff'te Magical, a. » « 

Pontic Violent fear w ithout cause, s. 
Panfic Violent without cause, (applied to fear) a. 
As'id'panfic The flying squirrel, s. 
^a-foji'te Devilish; infernal, a. 
Bthimffie Relating to herbs, a. 
Scenfic Theatrical ; dramatic, a. 
SpUnfie Belonging to the spleen, a. 
Arsi^tdc A violently poisonous mineral, i* 
EtWme A heathen ; a pa^, s. 
CUnfic One who keeps his bed, s. * 
Clinfic Keeping one's bed, a. 
Oym'nk Practismg the athletic exerciifs, a. 
jfyn'nie Relating to hymns, a. 
Ty-f aa^ntc Like a tyrant; a. » 



Confiif In form of a con^) a. 
LtH:ovfie Short ; brief, a. 
Sten'tcT'O'phon'ie Loadl^ speaking or soundiDg, a; 

Lon^ic Pertaining to tbe loniktts, a peopto of Greece^ a. 
Hia-tri'on^ic BetongHig to Ihe stage, a. 
Pul'mQtt*ie Belonging to the longs, a. 
P(Uh^6g^M'morifieth9i6pirMei esseiltial; not symptomatic, a. 
Phyt-i-og'tuhmonfic Drawn from tlie coht(?m]|^tion off'the Ikce, a. 
Har'tnonfie Musical, a. 

CkronHe Darable ; in diseases, vlppdiBe^ td aeilte, la. 
Ton^ic Being extended, a. 
Di-atonfie An epithet given to a species of mosic, a. 
Tec-tonfic Pertaining «b lmfldhi|g, a. 
ArehA-UC'ton'ic Having the Skill of an jt^rdiitect, a. 

Teu-tonfic Belonging to tfa6 Teutons^ or ancient Germans, a. 
Pi/nic Belonging to Africa or Catthage, a. 
Tufnic A covering, part of the Roman dress, s. 
Cytific A snarling j^nflOsopher« s. 
Cyn^ic Snarling, satyrical, a. 
He-n/ie Brave, a. 
Sti/ic A Philosopher of the sect of Zeno, s. 
Efic Narrative, a. 
Mi-cro-seoj/ie Resemhling a microscope, a. 
Toj/ic A general head of discourse, s. 
Hydroffk Dropsical, a. 

Trof/ic The line bounding the son's cottfto to the north or 
south, s. 
Plnrlif^fk Any invective declamatiopi,' «• 
PHAij/pk Pertaining to an invective declamation, a. 

Typ^ic Emblematical, a. ' 

Bar-bar^ic Foteisn ; fiir-fetched, a. 
PHt-dwr^ Relating to Pindar ; a kind of verse, a. 
Fafbiic An edifice ; a building ; a systcim, s. 
CawfMc A kind of fine linen, s. 
Jjifbrie Slippery ; smooth on the snrfiice, a* 
Att^Aric Red, a. 

Rvfbric Directions in the Gommon>prayer, s* 
Cy'linfdric Relating to, or Uke a cylinder, a« 

Sphere Round ; globular, a. « 

Hem'ia^her^ic Half round ; containine half a globe, a« 
Seira4her^ie Belonging to a aun-diai, a. 
ChoViT'ic Angry ; fiiU of cholek", a. 
E'-phem'er'ic Diurnal, a. 
Tur'nu'ric An Indian root miiich makes a yellow dye, s. 
Ge-ntf^ic Compireh€nding the genus, a. 
Clmroc'ier'ic A critical peri^ of life, a 
CUm-acter'ic Relating tb a critical period Of lifb, a. 
A'-kx-i-ter^ic Having the quality of-driving dWay poison, a. 
Li-enftev'ic Pertaining to a lienteiy, a. 
Me^-eihte/ic Relating to the mesentery, a. 
Nt-o-ter^ic Novel ; late ;anod^ilr, a. - 
Bya4et^ic Troubled vnth fits, a. 
JEm'piT'ic A pretended physician ; a quack, s. 

> Dor^lf 

TIC 15 


Dor^ie An order in arcfaitectare, •. 
7&e-or^tc A specalatitt) 8. 
7iuM>/ie Speculative, a. 
AUk-gor^ie Not real ; nOt literal, a. 
Par-eior^ic Id medicine, having the fNiwer to aasnage, a. 
Met'a-phor^ie Figurative, a. 

Rhetfo-rie Oratory ; art of speaking, 8. 
HU-to/ic Pertaining to history, a. 
Bishfop-ric A diocese ; the jnrisdicHon of a bishop, •• 
ArehrbUh'op^ The jurisdiction of an archhiAop, •• 
The^i'ric Suiting a theatre, a. 
E4t(ftriG Relating to electricity, a. 
Ge-o-met^rie Pertaining to geometiyy a. 
Ob-8tei'rie Befitting a midwife, a. 
Cen'tric Placed in the centre, a. 
Eccenftric Deviating from the centre, a* 
Con-cenftrie Having'the same centre, a. ' 
Ge-0-eenftric Having the earth f6r a centre, a. 
He-li-o-centiric Having the sun for a centre, a. 

Di-^trie Afibrding a medhim for die sight, a. 
Cai-^iric Relating to catoptrics, a. 
Gatftrie Belonging to the belly, a. 
Hyp-ihgat^irui Seated in the lower part of the belly, a. 
Spa-gyr^ic Chymical, a. 
Pan-e-gyr^ic An elogy ; encomium, s. 

L^i'^ic Pertaining, qt singing, to a harp, a. 
Phthia^ie Consumption ; shortness of breath, s. 
IVtV Consumption ; shortness of breatii, s. 
FiHrik^sic Belonginj^ to courts of judicature, a. 
In4rinfsic Inwaitl ; internal ; real, a. 
Ex-trii/sic Outward ; external, a. 

CUu^aie Relating to standard anthors of the first rank, a. 
Claude An author of the first rank, s. 
Mvfsic The science of harmony ; harmomons sounds, s. 
Phys^ic The science of healing ; medicine, b. 
To phyt^ic To purge ; to cure, v. a. 
Mlet^a-phyt^ie Ontology, s. 
Met-a-phyt^k Relating to metaphysics, a. " 
Pan-ere'it'ic Contained in the pancreas, a« 
£m-p^'tc Strong ; forcible; striking, a. 
Lym-phat'ic A small, pellucid tnbe in the hnman body, s. 
Sci^'ic The hip-gout, s. 
Gen-^th-lual'ic One who calculates nativities, s. 
Mitrri'Qifie Partaking of the nature of brine, a« 
Fki^-iUfic Belonging to rivers, a. 
Pa-lat'ic Belonging (o the palate, a. 
VU^ltdfie Belonging to villages, a. 
Dro'nuU'ie Represented by action ; theatrical, a. 
MathrC-nuU^ie According to the doctrine of matheniaticsi a« 
Em-bk-nuU^ic Allusive, a. 
7%e-o-re-9n(U'tc Consisting in theorems, a* • 

14 TIC 

Cat-ag-mai^ie Having the quality of consolidatiiig, a. 
JVos'-ma/^tc Meddling ; iQipertinenty a. 
Phkg'-mai'ic Abonnding in phlegm ; dull, a. ^ 
eu'CO'pkU^^'nuit^ic Pertaining to a pecniiar kind of dropsy, a* 
Ap-o-phUg-miUfic Drawing away phlegm, a. 
Smeg-mafic^QBipyi detersive, a. ^ 
Stignudfic Branded with iniamy, a. 
Dog-malfie Opinionative ; magisterial, a« 
Asth'tnafic Troubled with an asthma, a* 
Antasih-mafic Good apaiost an asthma, a. 
Gram-mafie Belonging to grammar, a. 
EpH-mm-mai^ie Belonging to, or of the nature of epigrams, H. 
Id^'O-malfie Pecniiar to a langoage; phraseological, a. 
CkMHMatfie Relating to colours, or a kind of music, a. 
Symrflfhmat'ie Happening concurrently, a. 
iS^rr-mol'tc Seramal, a. 

SchianWtic One who separates from the church, s. 
PrU'tnat^ic Formed as a prism, a, 
Trau-nutfic Vulnerary, a. 
RKewmat^ic Troubled with the rheumatism, a. 
Pneu-mat^ic Bloved by, or consisting of wind, a. 
An4i'Uru-nuti^ie Good a^inst the king's evil, a. 
Fa-nat^ie Enthusiastic, a. 
Fa-mt^ie An enthusiast, s. 
Ve-na^ie Used in bunting, a. 
JL«'}ta-#tc Mad; inBuenced by the moon, a. 
JLvfna-tic A madman, s. 
He-pat^ic Belonging to the liver, a, ' 
Quordrai^ic Foursquare, a. 
Bi'qua-drat'ic Pertaining to a square multiplied by itself, a* 
Er^afic Wandering ; irregular, a. 
Pto-tafic Pertaining to relation ; narrative, a. 

Statute Relating to weighing, a. 
Ec-tial'ie Ravishing ; rapturous, a. 
Ex'tafic Tending to something external ; rapturous, a. 
DUdwftic Preceptive ; doctrinal, a. 
Proph'V-Mtic Preventive ; preservative, a. 

Pran^iie Relating to action ; not merely speculative, a, 
Co'chee'tic Having an ill habit of body, a. 
Di-a'U&He Logic ; the art of reasonii^, s. 
A'Cat'O-tecfUc A verse, having its syllables complete, s. 
AfHhpleiftic Relating to an apoplexy, a. 
Ant-ap-ihfieiftic Good against an apoplexy, a. 

Artftie Northern ; lying under Arctos, a. 
Pro-cu'tan/tic Forerunning ; antecedent, a. 
Ant-urc^tic Relating to the southern pole, a. 
A'scet'ie Belonging to religious exercises; monastic, a« 
Aseei'ic A hermit ; a monk, s. 
A'pol-o-gel^ic Defending; excusuig,a. ^ 
J&'n-cr^geftc Forcible ; vigorous; active, a» 
Pro-phet'k Foretelling events, a. 


TIC 15 

iVtM^lr AtfecCiog the paiHoiM, a* 
Sym-jM-f A^l'tc Having mutual seroation, a* 

Sifn4h€tfie ComponiidiDg ; cosjoiniogy a. 
HffP'4htlUfie Indnding a soppositioii ; conditioiialy a. 
CkyAo-fwi-eific Having a power of forming diyle^ a* 
fio-^O'pti-ei'ie Prodnciug diseases, a. 

AthM^ic Strong ; belonjpng to wrestling, a. 
Au-ldfie Belonging to pipes, a. 
E'tnefie Provoking vomits, a. 
E-mdfie A medicine to cause Tomitiag, s* 
Amt'£'mH'ic Having the power to prevent vomiting, a. 
ArUkf mi-tie Science of numbers ; art of computation, •• 
Co-melfic Relating to a comet, a. 
Her-mt^k Chyroical, a. 

Coa-me^ie Beautifying, a. « * 

Coa^mefie A beantifier, s. 
Spletifet4e Fretful ; peevish ; full of spleen, a. 
AiiFiv^lUe'nei'U Efficacious in diseases of the spleen, a. 
Fre-net'ie BTad ; distracted, a. 
Phre-net'it Mad ; Ihintic, a. 
illd!g>-iiel'tc Attractive, a. 
Dirar-rkoefic Purgative, a. 

Po-elfic Expressed in, or pertaining to poetry, a. 
Her^et'ic One who holds a fundamental error in religion, & 
TAe-o-raKtc Speculative, a. 
IH-a^phKM'elfic Promoting perspiration, a. 
PUth-o-reific Having a fiiU haoit, a. 
Em-piHret'ic Used at markets and in merchandize, a. 
U-ckurrelfia Provoking urine when suppressed, a. 
Di-wrelfie Provokmg urine, a. 
Di-e-tet'tc Relating to diet, a. 
Zc'tel'ie ProeeediBg by enquiry, a. 
A-acifie Dropsical, a. 
A,nt<^-ro-dWic Antivenereal, a. 

Po^i-tie Political ; civil ; prudent ; artful, a. 
Jm-yoYi-tie Imprudent ; indiscreet, a. 

CrUfic Critical ; relating to criticism, a. 
CrWie Criticism ; censure, s. 
Crii^ie A nice censurer ; one skilled in criticism, s* 
To crWie To play the critic, v, n. 
Hyp-o-crtYtc Dissembling; insincere, a. 
O-nei-r0'Crii*ie An interpreter of dreams, s. 
Hif-fCT'CrWie A critic exact beyond reason^ s. 

Ns-phrit'ic Beloneing to the organs of urine ; troubled with| or 
gooa against the stone, a* 
'A94i'ne'pkriifie Good against diseases of the reins and kidneys, a* 
Ar'thrU^k Gouty ; belonging to joints, a. 
Amt-^w-thrii'k Good against the gout, a. 
Pku-rifk Diseased with a plennsy, a. 
Per-i^tU^tk A particular motion of the guts so called, a. 
An'tk Odd ; ridiculously wild, a. 


16 TIC 

Avftic A buffoon, 8< 
Pe-dwuftie Like a pechint^ a. 
Gvganfiie Like a giant; bnlky; big^ a. 
Syc-^ fian'iie Fl^iteriog; parasitical, a. 

AUanftic The Western Ocean, s. 
Ge-o-mmt'/ic Pertaining fo tbe art of casting fignres, a^ 
RtHman^ticWM; improbable; false, a. 
Fran^tic Mad ; transported with passion, a. 
1-denftic Tbe same, a. 
Avfihetiftic Gennine, a. 
CAa-of'tc Resembling chaos ; confused, a. 
Ge4fific Belonging to the earth, a. 
A're-ot^ic Medicines that open the pores, so called, a. 
Ep-u-lofic A cicatrizing medicament, s. 
ifyp-not^ic Any medicine 4hat produces sleep, s. 
An4hyp^noi'ic Having power to prevent sleep, a. 
De&-pot'ic Absolnte in power; unlimited, a. 
Es<h€t-rot'ic Canstic, a. 
Hif'drofic A purger of water or phlegm, s. 
£x-ofie IForeigp, a. 
Ex-oi'ic A foreign plant, s. 
Seej/tic See Skeptic. 

Skeptic One who pretends to doubt of all things, s. 
An-a-lq/tic ComfoTtiog; corroborating, a. 
Efhi'l^tic Relating to the epilepsy, a. 
Ant-ep-i'lq/tic Good against epilepsy. 
J-ai-ro-lq/tic Having power to cure by anointing, a. 
Pej/tie Helping digestion ; a. 
E-cUp^tic A Hue round tiie world, which the sun describes in 

its annual revolution, s. 
El-lipttie Having the form of an ellipsis, a. 
lAth-rni'trif^tic Medicines for dissolving the stone so called, a. 

An-a-eamj/tic Re6ecting or reflected, a. 
Phon'-(hcamf^tic Having power to inflect and alter sound, a. 
Om-pka-U^tic An optic glass, called a convex lens, s. 
Cryj/tic Hidden ; secret ; occult, a. 
8tyf/tic Astringent ; able to stop blood, a. 
Stypttic A medicine to stop blood, s. 
Ca-tkar^iic Purging, a. 
Cu-thar^tic A purgative medicine, s. 
An-a-ca'thar^tic Any medicine that works upwards, s. 

Sar-ctu^tic Keen ; taunting; severe, a. 
Tn^co-mi-iuftic Panegyrical ; bestowing praise, a. 
Ec-de^-a^tic Relating to the church ; not civil, a. 
Ec-clC'Si-asftic A clergyman, s. 
En-tkM-ii-aa'tic Over zealous in any thing, a. 

E'Uu^tic Having power of returning to its original ibrm ; 
springy ; springing, a. 
Schthkufiic Pertaining to, or practised in schools, a. 
Vn-^hxhUKftic Not bred to literature, a. 

PMtic Having the power to give form, a. 


BAD .17' 

Ein^pU^tk ViscoHt ; |;hitiiioii8, a. 
Oym-wu^tic Pertauiiog to athletic exercisesy a. 

Mo-wMftiD ReligioaBly redue; belonging to a monk or eonvent,a« 
Ep4$jptufti€ Plowing; Ufateriogv a. 
An-Hs-ptu^tie Medicinet causing a reTnlsion are so caliedy a* 
Drasftie Powerful; ▼igorons, a. 
TU-rta^tie An Epigram or stanza t>f four verses, s. 
/Vm-^os'^ic Whimsical; foncifoiy a. 
Phttm^tatfHe See Fantastic. 
Pen4iuftia A composition consisting of five Terses, s. 
Hex-Off tic A poem of six lines, s. 
Morj&ftic Grand ; noble, a. 
Do'inetftic Belon^ng to a lioase ; not foreign, a. 
Dihtnesftic A bonshold servant, s. 
A'the-iaftic Given to atheism, a. • 
SyUo-gisftie Pertaining to, or consisting of a syllogism, a. 
CalhiiMtio Harving an occnit meaning, a, 
He-mitftic Haifa Verse^ s. 
Char'-ac4er'Uftk Censtitnting the character, a. 
Ckat'OC'ter-itttic That nrhioh eonstitntes the cfaaracter, s. 

PfhfUftie Relattng to evevy method of solving a problem, a. 
jDi-iy-iM/^ A symptom by winch a disease is oistrognished, s. 
Prcg-wufiie Foretokening disease or recovery, a. 
PTog^iiiNftie,X prediction, s. 
Pot'ii^ Backward, a* 
A<r^tiG A poem, tbe initial letters of which form the name 
of a. penoB Of tkiagy s. 
Cmufik Bnmittg, a, 

Cm^Uc In mediehBAf a bninang applicatkMi, s. 
Fiu'lte A yellow dveing wood from the West Indies, s. 
litn^HcRnral; mdej artiess; plahi, a« 
Ru/ik M down, s. 
Ap'Onmuftic Repelling and astringent, a« 
/C|«^HcX!ontained in a bag, a. 
Mytftie Sacredly obscnre ; secret, a. 
Alftie Relating to Athens, a city in Attiea ; neat, a. - 
ScorAtuftic Diseased with tbe scnrvy, a. 
Phar-n{(ih€evftia Relating to the art of pharmacy, a. 

Par-aAp'te Palsied \ inclined to palsy, a« 
Andi-^-^ra-lyt'ie Efficacious against the palsy, a* 

f^ie In Saxon, a village, a bay, or a eastle, s. 
TrifmUe A thing of three points, s. 
Tommw'moe To tear; to pnll to pieces, v. a« 
Mawfmoe A largfs shapeless piece, s. 
Ore A sort of seafish, s. 


Bad HI; vicious; hnrtiul; sick, a. 
Dad Abbreviation for father, s. 
JkmiA smdl drop strong for the neck, rhymes glede, s. 


18 HAD 

Dead Deprived of life; dnl^; vtopid; ili3rmetbed| B^ 
l^Md StiUneBs; silence; riiymesbed, 8. 
Te dead To deprive of fteosation, riiymes bed, ▼. a. 

Head Top; chief; what contains the brain ; rhymes bed, s. 
Te head To lead ; to command ; rhymes bed, t. a. 
A4uadf Forward; headlong; rhymes bed, ad. 
Bcund^head A name of reproach to puritans in OfiVer*! time, i. 

Godfhead Deity ; divine nature, s. 
To be-headf To cat off the head, v. a. 
\Fore-AMd'Upperpartof theiace; impudence, s. 
Block-heat^ A stupid person, s« 
Bulk-headf In a ship, a partition of boards, s. 
itf(ii(i'€R-AMii Virginity; newness; first use, s. 
Leg'ger4iead A blockhead, s. 
Hegtthmd A measure of sixty gallons, s. 
Cajt^kead In a ship, a piece or timber so called, s* 
Balifhead A long-necked glass vessel fm distillation, i. 
Lead A very heavy metal, rhymes bed, s. 
To lead To guide ; to conduct ; to go first ; rhymes glede, v. t« 
Lead Guidance, rhymes glede^ s« • 
Gkad A kite, pronounced as if written fiedf, whidi see, s« 
2> piMd To defend ; to aigne before a Jnd^ ; rfayme3 gledei v, 
' To 9m^pUmt To indict; to prefer a charge^ ▼• a* 
To mii4eadf To guide a wrong vray, v. a* 

Mead A meadow ; a liquor made of hooey ; rfaymea gledci s. 
To kmead To press dough vrith the fist, v* a. 
To read To peruse, pronounced as the noun reed, v. a* 
Read Skilled, pronounced as red, a colour, part pa8S«ofreadk 
Bread Food made of com, ibymesbed, s* 
CWget'bread Bread made of fiour, ginger, and treaclei s. 
Sieelfhread The pancreas of any animal, s. 
Sheuf bread Holy bread under the Jewbh law, a. 
Dread Fear; terror; awe; rhymes bed, s. 
. 7%read Snudl twist ; uniform tenour; rhymes bed| s. 
To thread To put upon a thread, v. a. 
Pack-thread Coake thread for packing, s. 
Un-readf Not read ; not learned, a* 
To spread To expand ; to cover over ; rhymes bed, v. •• 
l^ead Part. pass, of to spread, rb3rmes bed* 
To be-^readf To spread over, niymes b^, v. a. 
lb die^eadf To spread different ways, rhvmes bed, v. a. 

Tread A step with the foot ; part of an egg; rhymea bed, §• 
To tread To set the foot; to trample on ; rbjruies bed, ▼• n» 

Stead Place; use; room; frame; rhymes bed, f. 
Bedfetead Frame of a bed, s. 
7b bo-4fteadf To profit, riiymes bed, v. a. 

In^eadf In tiiie place or room of any thing, rhymes bed, ad* 

Gad A wedge of steel; a graver, s. 
To gad To ramble ai>ont idly, v. n. 
Had The preterit and participle of the verb to hate* 



BED 19 

CM A sort offish, s. 
Chiti^ A thoasaiidy s. 
Mff'i^ Tea thousand, s. 

Lad A boy advanced towards manhood, s. 
5afad A food composed of raw herbs, s. 

Clad Part. pass, of the verb to ciotiie, nearly obsolete* 
Y-Mif Obsolete participle, for dad; clothed. 

Glad Cheerful ; pleasing ; gay, a. 
BaJtflad A song, s. 

Jlfad Disordered in mind ; enraged, a* 
To he-madf To make mad ; to turn the brain, ? . a* 
Ueb^do-mad A week ; a space of seven days, s» 
Mi/nad An indivisible thing, s. 

Good An instrument to drive oxen, rhymes odCyCode^ dus. •• 
To goad To prick with a goad ; to vex; rhymes ode, &c. v. a* 

hood A burden ; freight ; rhymes ode, code, &c. s. 
To load To burden ; freight; charge ; rhymes ode^ Ice. v. a. 
To mt4oadf To disburden, rhymes ode, v. •• 
To ih9er4oadf To chaige too heavily, rhymes ode, ▼. a. 

Road A way for travelling ; a path ; rhymes ode, §• 
jB^ood Wide; extended ; open ; rhymes fraud, a. 
AAitroadl Out of doors ; in another country; rhymes ftand, ad* 
iWroad Incursion ; sudden invasion ; rhymes ode, s* 
Toad A poisonous anikiial, rhymes ode, s. 
Wood A plant used in dying blue, thymes ode, s. 
Pod An easy-paced horse ; a foot robber, s. 
Tm^jmd A great talker, s. 
Footrpad A robber on foot, s« 
Brad A sort of nail, s. 
Smd Sorrowful ; gloomy ; bad ; heavy, «• 
Wad Cover of the charge of a gun, rhymes hod^ nod, Ice. s* 
To add To join or pat to, v. a. 
To nb^per^addf To add over and above, v. a. 

. Odd Not even ; particular ; uncouth, a. 
Bed A place to sleep on ; channel of a riveri Ice. a. 
A-Udf In bed, ad. 
Seid/bed Full of scabs ; paltry, a. 
Cral/bed Peevish ; testy ; difficult, a. 
Wd/bed Joined by a film, a. 
NU/bed Having a nibjnade, a. 
RU/bed Made with ribs, a. 
Ckub^bed Big-headed ; bluff, a. 
Slal/bed Short and thick, a. 
ChiUthed The state of bemg in labour, s. 
Bridifbed Marriage-bed, s. 
Thuflde-b^i A bed that runs under another, s. 
Dmihfbed The bed on which a man dies, s. 
K¥bed Having sores, diiefiy on the heelS| a. 
Lind/ed Having limbs, a. 
Bar¥ed Having a barb or beard ; armed, a* 


W D E D 

OrJ/ed Formed in a circle ; rounded, a. 
DU-orVed Thrown oat of the proper orb, a« 
Half bed Earth heated by the fermentation of dung, s» 
Skamtffa-ced Bashful ; modesty a. 

Bariffa'ced Scandalons ; in public view, a. 
Snmiifac^ Beardless ; maidenly, a. 
Bra^zen^fa-ced Impudent ; sbamelessi a, 
StraWla-ced Scrupulous ; over-conscientious, a. 
Pafced Having a certain gait, a. 
•ThnmgWfa-cedVQrfwt^ compkte, ik 
Thor'augk-pafced Perfect ; complete, a. 

Brafced Tied strongly together; tight, 8. 
Un^nafctd Relaxed ; loose, a.' 
Jataidi-ced Infeetcd with janndice ; prcgndiced, a. 
Pr^Urdi^ed Pr^ossessed on one side ; injured, a. 
Uthprtfurdi'eed Impai'tial ; not prepossessed, a, 
EX'ft^ri'€n^€ed Wise by lonp practice, a. 

Pounfced Fumislied with claws or talons, a. 
Forif4d Obtraded ; Compelled, a. 
Re^vfeed Madelesr; broi^t back ; snbdaed) a. 
Se^u^ced Inveigled ; deceived ; led astray, a, 
Br9-^ded Furnished witb brocade, a* 
Ughlfhead'^ D^irious ; thoughtless, a. 

Bofhead'ed Passionate ; qnarrelsoiiM ; violent, a. 
Gi^dy-head-ed Wavering ; mieertain ; thon^tless^ a, 
Fcfded Withered ; grown vreak, a. 
BWded Having blades or spires, a. 
Pro^vi^ded Upon these terms i if, coi^« 
J^rfhwfded Prepared ; furnished, a* 
GUdfed Covered thhily with gold, a. 
€jkUd!hd Fnrmshed with a chiM» a. 
Handed Having the use of the hand, left or right, a. 
Two-handled Bi^ ; bulky ; enormous, a. 
Left'kandfed Using the let\ hand better than the right, a. 

iMiuted Havinc an estate in land, a. 
Ex-pand^ed Spread out; laid open, a. 

Sand'ed Covered with sand ; coloured like sand, a. 
Un;friendfed Wanting fKeids, support, or assistance, a. 
Inrtend^ed Designed, a. 
Un-tendfed Not having any attendance, a. 
Mimdfed Disposed ; inclined ; affeotedy a. 
lAghlfniind-td Unsettled ; unsteady, a. 

Brindled Streaked ; tabby, a. . 
Lang windfed Tedious ; long breathed, a. 

Boundfed Limited, a. 
]7n-6oiifuf€d Unlimited; without bounds, a» 
CoH'fotmdfed Hateinl ; hurtful ; enormous, tu 
Conhpound^ed Composed or formed of various simples, a. 
Grcundfed Fixed ; settled, a. 
fVound^ed Hurt by a wound, a. 


GED tl 

Bearded Having a beajrd ; bafbed ; jagged^ a. . 
Vihguardfed Careless ; negligentya. 
Cbrd^fd Made of ropes, a. 
CUmtted Variegated vf'ith dark veiDa,^ 
Crowdfed Straitened for want of room, a* 
To tue-^eedf To follow in order ; to prosper, a. 
Topro-aeedf To go on ; to proseeute ; to take effect, ▼• n* 

Prihceed' Produce, as tlie proceeds of an estate, s. 
To ex'ceed' To surpass ; excel ; go too hr, ¥• 
Deed An action ; explcat i faet, s. 
Itirdeed' In truth, ad. 
Misdeed' An evil action, s. 
To/«ed To supply with food; to nourish ^ to eat; v. 

Feed Food; pasture, s. 
7b heed To mind ; to regard, v. a. 
Heed Care ; fearful attention, s. 
To bleed To lose blood ; to let blood, v» 
Gleed A bot glowing coal, s. 
Meed Reward ; gift ; present, &« 
To need To want ; to lave necessity of any thing, v. 

Need Exigency ; necessity ; want, s. 
To speed To make haste ; have saceess ; assist, v. 
Speed Quickness ; saceess, s. 
Reed A plant ; a small pipe ; an anrow^ &» 
To breed To hatch ; to bring np ; to contrive, v. a. 
Breed A cast ; kind ; offsprbig, s. 
Freed Made free, part, of to free. 
A-greedf Settled by consent, part. a. 

Seed The particle which produces plants and animals ; ori- 

gimd ; pro|cny ; generation ; efiwring, s. 
Weed A useless hero ; a monining habit tor women, a. 
Fed Preterit and part. pass, of to fe^d. 
Ke/chief-ed Dressed ; hooded^ a. 
5/t£^<rd Filled with staffing, a. 
CoQ'ed Wearing a coif, a. 
StaUf/ed Fed not with grass, but dry food, a. 
Ho^ed Famished with or havmg hoofs, a. 
Laqfed Gone to a distance, a. 
A'ged Old, a. 
Mid'dU-ufged Placed with respect to years in the middle of lifei a. 

En-gaped Attached ; embarked in any afiair, a. 
DU-^n-gag^ed Vacant ; at leisure ; easy, a. 

niaSa-ged Broken by horsemanship; tutored, a. 
£(/^£d Sharp; notblBnt,a. 
Fledged Having wings or feathers, part. a. 
Un-ftedged Not covered with feathers, a. 
Two'edg'Cd Having an edge on either side, a. 
Dis-edg^ed Blunted ; obtuuded ; dull, a. 
A'bridg^ed Shortened, a. 
A-bridped (Used with of) deprived of, part. 


M I E D 

Shag^jftd Rugged ; Iniry ; rongb, a. 
Smij^ed Foil of sharp protuberancesy a* 
Rti^ed Rent into fatten; nne^rtHf a. 
CnHed Fall of inequalities and prominences, a. 
{Serugfgtd Roagh ; nneTen, a. 
IhicVl^l'gtd Sbort-leggedy a. 
Brnt/l^-ged Having crooked legs, a* 
Stm^df-i^f^id Having crooked legs, a. 

I>(^^eil Snllen ; sonr; gloomy, a. ^ 

R^ged Ron|[h ; sha|^ ; stormy ; soar, a. 
Wingfed Famished with wtn|;s, a. 

Ti/ged Gowned ; dressed in a gown, or toga, •• 
Beaded Exposed to the waves, a. 
Stmnfach'ed Filled with passions of resentmant, a. 
HigV9t€miuh»ed Obstinate ; lofty, a. 

De-taeh'ed Drawn off; disengaged, a. 
VnMmchfed Not disgraced, a. 

IncWed Having inches, as a two-inched board, a. 
C/ti-flaimcVed Not stopped ; not stayed, a* 

Arehfed Bent in rorm of an ardb, part. a. 
Vn-wdrclifed Unpolhited ; not stained, a. 
Vn-maJtehfed Matchless ; having no equal, a. 
farifetchfed Brought from places remote ; ebiborately strained, a. 

Wretchfetl Miserable ; unhappy, a. 
Cu'-pouchfed Covered over, as witli a hood, a. 
Weighted Experienced, a. 
To shed To emit ; to spill ; to let fall, v. a. 
Shed A slieht covenng of tiles, &e. s. 
BUodfshedMvLrSer; slaughter, s. ' 

Vn-fiahted Not ileshed ; not seasoned to blood ; raw, k 
, ErM/Hsh^ Fixed ; settled firmly, a. 

Ar^guiah'ed Excessively pained, a. 
Dis-thifgtHsh-ed Eminent ; extraordinary, a. 
Aminuhred Placed in ambush, a. 
In^eath'ed Inspired ; infused by inspiration, a. 
Faithfed Honest ; sincere, a* 
TootVed Having teeth, a. 
Mouthfed Furnished with a mouth, a, 
Bardfmouih-ed Not sensible of the bit, a* 
Miua/bie4Mmih-ed Mild ; meek, a. 
Foutmouth-ed Scurrilous, a. 
<ypetHnouih'ed Greedy ; ravenous, a. 
Deg/mmdhred Having a hoarse and loud voice, a. 
Megfy-numth-ed Unable to speak freely, a« 
Rvflrired Red as a rnby, a. 
EifsitM-ed Ravished ; rapturous, a. 
^A^bU-bod-i-ed Strong of body, a. 
Clas^bod-i-ed Made to fit the body exactly, a. 
DiS'emJfod^ired Divested of the body, a. 

Siudfued Learned ; versed in any study a. 
4/*:^^^ 4<»ined by contract j ajhauced, a. 

LED 43 

IMii*td iMTMted wllh lonie difiiitj, a. 
IVs'pM^ Adonied villi trophiei, a. 
LUi'td Embellished witli liliei, a. 
Og^btHUi Pregnant, a. 
nrM-lt<d Having a iwoln paunch, a. 
Cnafta-ti Full oF diinkt, a. 

Hai/i-td Covered witli honef ; (ireet, a. 
Attm/Ud A word used for aitoniilied, iHlab, put* 

JVrd Variegated; patlji-coloured, a- 
tMt-ri^ Coveri;d with A canopy, a. 
tJ*JM€H-ed Not tired ; not lkti|nicd, a. 
IhKCiJtirtd Not chaPRed : not divenievi), a. 
Sti/ri-ed Adorned wiih bittorieal plctorM, a. 
Jtfor'ri^rf Compjial ; •oniuibMl, i. 
Ca-aar'W-edHitviDgnohinbaDdiH'DO wife, a. 
Pai'i»<d Uisedscd witli a paUy, a. 
Dnp'n-nl DiBemed willi a dropiy, n. 
Ttmn/ti^ Having an impediment of apeerii, «• 
IWIwd SLing ; adapted (o miiaic, a. 
D^xi-td Btspriiikled with daiiien, a. 
Dngi/bak-td Unfinished ; not bardened to perltetioa, a. 

Btd^m Uaviog a beak, a. 

Riaf^ttrt^t-td Cironlarly itreAed, a, 

Uit-Mked Not anenclicd, a. 

No'lM Wanting ciolhes; uncovered^ bar«, «• 
Hm)ieVtadi-ed Having a crooked back, a. 
CnMbtek-td Having beDt dionlden, a. 

Un-htl^ed Not idmed ; not cauntenanced, a. 
StijfktdMd Stubborn ; obstinate, a. 
Hti^petk-td Governed by tbe wife, a. 
[ni.Jicfc'erfSliapGleu; notfonned, a. 
Piel^ai Sharp; imart, a. 
WicUrd Given la vice ; not good, a. 
iMxHIotk^ Shot ill or encloied with land, a. 
Chet'rf-eltak'^ Having ruddy cheekii, a. 
WtlUtd Wrinkled; wreathed, a. 
TniMtd Having a tmnk, a. 
Had^ed B<;Mi cnrvaled, a. 
Cm-^mJcW Unexpected ; uaforeicen, a. 
Doui/loBk-td Having a dejecled countenance ; nOlei), ■■ 
CrooUed Bent ; not itraighl, a, 
F»TUed Openiag into two or more parts, a. 
Ua-auuit'ed Naked ; open 1« llic view, a. 
Vti-aMfd Not sought byiolieitalion, a. 
HaMti Bisiringor covered uilli a hoik, a, 
TuMtd Fnrnished with tusks, a. 
UarnkTed Foimed like a hawk's bill, a. 
l^ pjri. and prcl. of lo lead. 
Failed Celebrated in fables, a. 
Pd/bkd Spriukled or abounding wilh pebblei, •• 
iwi-«M Set with carbuncles ; spotted, a. 

ft4 MED 

Cu'fltd Having the fano of a circle ; nnnkt, a. 
Uit-brfdhd licenbOD* ; Dot TestiaiBcd, •. 
Bri^iOtd Btinded.: ttieaked.a. 
PUUd Bald, a. 
Vnfor ai-ltMi Not matched ; bavinc no eqnal, a. 
Fltd Pret. and |iart, of to flee, 
Vn-mtfitd Calm ; not tnniulliioLu, a. 
F«K/gied. Contrived ridicnioniiy, a. 
Htuffat^Ud Vainiy fond of noveliy, a, 
BMtaO-td Having alail cat, a. 
VwrafatirtiAei Not reconciled, a. 
Ir^e<fiM-ci-ltd Not aioned, a. 
Ux-dffiUd Not pollnted, a. 

Thrt^pUed Set wiih a thick pile; piledone onanolber, a. 
Tadc'led Made of ropea ; tacked togelher, a. 
PtcWUd SpDlleJ ; varied vHb moM, a. 
BteVled Spotted i maculated, a. 
CacUUd Slielled ar turbinated, a. 
KhhcIc'ImI Jointed, s. 
Oa^dl'M Unliirt ; unwounded, a. 
Spw'rotM Hnrt wllfi the spUr, a. 
V»^Pfai'd-bd Not i:lothed, a, 
Wt-lnw'(W«(I Never trodilen liy pauenBere, a. 
Da<m^h<MfA-Ud Taken from ont the bowels, a. 
SkifUd Knowing; dexteroiB, a. 
VtMkil'ltd Wanting skill or knowledge, a, 
Vn-tnTltd Not bowled ; not rolled alDos- a. 
ThieeikulL^ Dnll ; stopid, a. 
iVimt'tuhiU-cd Dnii ; tlopid.a. 
Un-idtaoVed IJnediicaled : not learned, a. 
Un-friteayled Devoidof principleB; Uagilioos.a. 
UH-ex-imriiltd Not known by any precedent or example, a 
Diarpled Set witli dimples, a. 
trhin^led Uiatorted with crying, a. 
Pimyitd Having red pualnles ; fall of pimptea, a. 
Co/pUd Rising in a conic form, a. 
PtttrTed Adorned or set with pearls, a. 
Giml^ed Knotty, a. 

Sted A carriage drawn witbont wheeli, a. 
Mta^ltd Infected with the measlet, a. 
ISgVmeHltd Prond orardent of epirit, a. 
Sonfffi Fornislied with mimi, a. 
Griifxltit Inlcr^peried with gray, a, 
Fu'mfd Renowned; rele brstcd, a. 
^-lAn'mcd Toufbed with «hnme, a. 
Fer^Ko^ed Nominated before, a. 
■ A-fm^na-mrd Named before, a. 
Di'a-dtm-ed Ailuriied witlt a diadem, a. 
Hilm'id Ftirtiislicd with a bead-piece, a< 
FalfM-toM-cd Having a Inrge bottom, a. 
An^td Famished nitbaraw, a. 

P E D 85 

BUform-ed Compoanded of two fbrmsi «• 
Im-fHn/med Withovt featbefs^ a. 
Tm^ban-ed Wearinf; a tnrtiaa, a. 
Vn4kTUfKted Not covered; not protected, a* 

O^meifed Contailiaig prognotUcSy a» 
Vn-lemfem^ Not mixed with fermentiiig matteri-a. 

Vm/eigfifed Not connterfeited ; real, a. 
Hanfbrmn-ed Volatile ; nnsettledy a* 
Skaiftef^auMd Inattentive ; not contistenty a. 
Hmr'bram-^ Wild ; irregolary a. 

GnMed Roogfa ; made less smooth, a. 
Ooss^grom-^ Having the fibres transveiM ; perverse, «. 
Ha^frirom-ed Half-bred ; imperfect, a. 
Un^rah^ed Easy ; not forced, a. 
CaS/in'td Belonging to a cabin, a. 
VJurtMed Not restrained by the bridle, a. 
Vekifed Full of vems ; streaked, a. 
Af'Wned Related to another, a. 
Bw^km-ed Dressed in buskins, a. 
Vnrde-^Un^ed Not grammatically varied by termioation, a* 
Ef^minred Clothed with ermme, a^ 
Inrde4e/miii'ed Unsettled ; m^xed, a. 
Un^'ter^min^ Unsettled ; undecided, a* 
Damfntd Hatefnl ; detestable, a. 
Finfned Furnished with fins, a. 
Bxatfbfhned Having bones scarcely covered with fleshy 
Umrpar^argon'td Unequalled ; unmatched, a. 
Cuwum-ed Seated on a cushion, a. 
Im-ptufsionred Seized with passion, a. 
Cou'difum^ Having qualities or properties, a. 
FoMfmen-tumFtd Mentioned or recited before, a. 
A'fwttmativm-td Mentioned befpre, a, 
A-kacdmen^iim-tA Cited before, a, 

A'pro»-ed Wearing an apron, a. 
HigVaeormmred Piquant to the palate^ a. 
VftfUt^wn-ed Not taught, a. 

Un-2t/ned Not bound with a girdle, a. 
Ltwnfed Versed in science and literature ; skilfnl, a. 
- VnAeanted Ignorant ; not learned, a. 
dn/em-ed Full of caverns ; hollow, a. 
Vn^raUfned Easy ; not forced, a. 
Fo/tU4ied Supplied by fortune, a. 
Gwmted Dressed in a gown, a. « 
Re^nownfed Famous ; celebrated, a« 

FMihed Having a membrane between the toes; palfliipedous,a« 
Be-map^ed Left on- the ground by a neap tide, a. 
wiped Dejected ; crushed by misery, a. 
y'-tfltp'fd Called ; termed; named, a* 
Bfped An animal with two feet, s. 
PwMU4el4htnrped A prism the base of which is a parallelogram, s. 
Vol. i/ C Ck<^pa 

26 RED 

Clumped Cracked ; deft, a. 
BloVlip^ped Having swelled or tbick lips, a« 
^M/berMp^d Having swelled or thick lips, a. 
Cifyed Rising to a top or head, a. 
Sped Pret. and part, pass* of speed. 
Thoi^iiughriped Finished in principles ; thorongfapaced, a* 
QMod'n^ped An animal that goes on fonr legs, s. 
Quad'rvrped Having fonr feet, a. 

Red Coloured like blood, a. 
BarVfba-red Stripped of the bark, a. 
FuU'ear-ed Having the heads fnll of grain, a, 
FUxpfecEF-ed Having loose and broad ears, a^ 
O-per-year^ed Too old, a. 

PUf larked Supported by columns, a. 
Necftar-ed Tinged with nectar, a. 
Home-bred Native ; natural, a. ' 

Trutfbred Of a right breed, a. 
Th(/rough-bred Completely educated, a. 

fVeU'bred Elegant of manners ; polite, a* 
In! bred Bred or batched within, a. 
Unfbred Not taught ; ill educated, a. 
Sabered Holy ; dedicated ; inviolable, a. 
Kinfdred Relation ; affinity ; relatives, s. - 
Kiu'dred Congenial ; related, a» 
JIun'dred The number 10 multiplied by 10, a^ 
Huf/dred A division of a county, s. 
Tim'ber-ed Built; formed; contrived, a. 
Umfber-ed Shaded ; clouded, a, 
Moi' delved Crazed, a. 
Pug^ger-ed Crowded ; complicated, a. 
JJgWfin'ger-ed Nimble at conveyance ; thievish, a. 
Hurifger-ed Pinched b^ want of food, a. 
Feathfer-ed Clothed vnth feathers, a, 
PM/eatK^-ed Not fledged, a. 
Unrmanfner-ed Rude ; brutal ; uncivil, a. 

Tem'per-ed Disposed-witb regard to the passions, a. 
Bhod-boWer-ed Blood-sprinkled, a. 

Cloi'ster-ed Solitary ; inhabiting cloisters, a. 
LetUer-ed Literate ; educated to learning, a. 
Vn-let^ter-ed Unlearned ; untaught, a, 
QuU/er-ed Furnished with a quiver, a. 
To shred To mince ; to cut into small bits, v. a. 
Shred A small piece cut off ; a fragment, s. 
Ac're-spi'red Having sprouts, part. a. 

Re-iifred Secret ; private, a. 
JUn-rafzo-red Unshaven, a. 
Go/sip-red A spiritual affinity, s. 

Siar^red Influenced by the stars ; decorated with stars, •. 
Hcftred Ill-will ; malice, s. 
Miftred Adorned with a mitre, a. 
emitted A hundred, s. 



Scep^tred Bearing a aceptre, a. 
Ob-dvfred Hardened ; inflexible, a. 
Fcfvour-ed Regarded with kiodneiu; featared, a. 
Hard'fa-wmr-ed Coarse of feature^ a. 
WeWfa-vour-ed Beaatiful ; pleasing to (he eye, a. 
Iliyk-vwr^ Deformed, a. 

A8-8u'red Certain ; not doabting; immodest, piart. a« 
WelVna iwr-ed Goodnatured ; kind, a. 
IH'na-iur-ed Habitually malevolent ; mischievous, a. 
DtMu/tur-ed Unnatural, a. 
Downfgyred Let down in circular wrinkles, a. 
Pre^^-imed Dead b^ore, a. 

Dis-^asfed Afflicted witfi a distemper, a. 
Vn<ir^€um'^i-sed Not cir-onrocised ; not a Jew, a. 
In-ci'sed Cut ; made by outting, a* 
Vn-prat^ti'sed Not skilful by esperience, a. 

Ad-vVsed Acting with deliberation ; prudent, part^ a* 
Unad-ifi^sed Imprudent; indiscreet, a. 
Mis-ad^sed III directed, a. 

Prc'pen^ed Forethought; preconceived, a, 
In-com^jH/sed Disturbed ; discomposed, a. 
R(/sed Crimsoned ^ flushed, a. 
Dc'laps^td Bearing or felling down, a. 
Pre-ter laps^ed Past and gone, a« 
De-mers'ed Flanged, a. 
To be veiled To be skilled in ; to be acquainted with, v. a. 
Un-tert^ed Unacquainted ; unskilful, a. 

Curbed Under a curse ; hateful ; detestable, a. 
Aecurs'ed Cursed or doomed to misery ; execrable, a. 
Paat^ed Pret. and part, of to pass. 
Blestfed Happy ; enjoying heavenly feKcity, part. a. 
Vn-in-ter-ess'td Not having interest, a. 
Dit-in-ier-es/ed Without regard to private advantage, a. 
Trest^ed Knotted or curled, a. 
Dtf'fvfsed Irregular; itncoutb, part. a. 
Tn-terjufsed Poured ^mt scattered between, a. 
Be^mu'sed Overcome with miisiug, a. 
Spoua^ed Wedded ; espoused, a. 
Vn-re-bafted Not blunted, a. 
JS'lumfba-ted Weakened in the loins, a. 

GWba-ted Formed in shape of a globe ; spherical, a. 
Bacfca-ied Beset with pearls ; having .many berries, a. 
Im'bri-ca-ted Indented with concavities, a. 
Rufbri-ca^ed Smeared with red, a. 
Bi-fur^m-ted Shooting out into two heads, a. 

Ft^ca-ted Painted ; disguised with paint, a. 
Bi^i-4a-ifetf Opening w4th a cleft, a. 
Cua^jd-da-ted Ending in a point, a« 
DU'CaJl^ee^'Ud Stripped of shoes, a. 

Gt^le-^ted Covered as with a helmet, a. 
CoeWle-a-ted Of a screwed or turbinated form, a. 
.r C2 M<ia\.'t4 

' Mt^td Fed ; fbddered, a. 
Ctfnt-o4id Hide in the form of ■ wedfc, a; 
tiKTt^ttd Not created, a. 
Uttm^ttd Not yet created, a. 
Mit-en^ttd Formed uDi»tDrally,«. 
FJttA Decreed by fate, a. 
fiVlwl Detested ; dialikcd, a. 
Lytdaki^ttd Mad, a. 
Mn-o-M Formad witli tips, a. 
Ct-nwilA-^ied Garoiibed widi brenclm of bemet, a. 
Pa/A*4td fioDodirithMeti, a. 
Rdii^ted Adorned witb rayi, a. 
Fmft^i-orttd Roofed, a. 

Ah^KMr^ttd Impregnated with wormwood, a. ' 

QaiMw/o'li-ii-lnJ (favinglive leaves, a. 
Ma1^ri^4ed Consisting of matter, a. 

Lo'tal Belated ; surprised b; tlie night, a. 
lAi'id-la-ted Applied to llawen growing in uaibd*, a> 
CviTta-la-ltd Cross-barred, a. 

0<dfla-4td Resembling the eye, a. 
Ltmidria-tid Covered with films or plates, a. 
Tt^td4o4td Variegated by squares, a. 
ClaifilrUt^td In ehyniistry, made with bamt tartar,*. 
At'iKU-U-ted Wearing bracelets, a. 
CVct(Ma-t(d Hooded ; covered as with a iiood, a. 
VVri«Aa4td Impregnated willi or consisting M litriol, a. 
tifa4t4td Separated ; detached, a. 
TaVwlMrttd Havine a flat enrfaee, a. 
Oi^Mc'wJMMt Monlded into an orb, a. 
Cm-a-lio'k-Ia-fHl Made like a pipe or gutter, a. 
(rf-Htr'u-Iir-tef Knotted ; jointed, a. 
Re-ti^u^-ted Made of network, a. 
Afn-tic'u-Ia-led Set with small teetb, a. 
JEtt-diiyu-Ia-led Having two cornersor angles, a. 

Iifru-la-tti Not-contJf nons on any side, a. 
Pn-a^m-la-lnt Almostiurrounded by water, a- 
Ca^lw^*itl^ Enclosed as in* box, a. 
itatifa-tii Hooked ; *et wilii hooka, a. 
Ja'i-ara-tad lively ; vigoroni, a. 
I)^^im^ttd Void of life, a. 

Cr^na4td Notched ; indented, a. 
nir'U-M-M Twisted ; tjiiral, a. 
IWi-iu-lfd Adorned with fi inges and borders, a. 
n«-Ai'df-aa-(ed Roofed ; arched, a. 
[Ai-cw't-iM-f (d Having no Mrth ; ungeneiated, a. 
Mmr'gi-lta'ttd Having a margin, a. 
EMi^uUtd Bristled like a liedgeliog, a. 
I}M-<Hii'inlii-a-t«l Haviiigilieiopciit off, a. 
iW<j-aa-(rd formeci likeacDmb,a. 

Pa^naUd WiDged, a. 
W^m'iM-led Having two wings, a. 

TED 99 

MMfenHMriid Narrowed to a sharp pointy a. 

Lufna-tid Formed like a bal£>mooD, a. 

Clodfpu'ied Doltish ; thoughtless, a. 

Fw^cuporied Formed, like piacers, to open and endof^ a» 

Cu/atied Ending in a pmnt, a. 

Cerorted Waxed, a. 

Sidfer-ihted BUsted ; planet-stmck, a. 

Can/eMi'ied Arched, a. 

Cm^tem^etMi-ted Violated; polUited, a. 

/•HgVNVr-u-ied Inborn ; innate ; unbegotten, a« 

C/fi^ai'tfr-a-led Unbegotten; haying no beginning, a. 

Skt'rorttd Fbrmed with jags or indentures like a sawi a; 

Rot^ira-ted Adorned iridi beaks of ^ps, a. 

Ex-irw/o'sa'Ud Forced out of the proper Tessels, a. 

Afifaa-ted Having handles, a. 

Ex-€tfm't€d Dmrived of bones, a. 

Crttta4ed Rubbed wltii chalk, a. 

I>i^i-t€i4€d Branched out like fingers, a* 

Af«r«4»4«l Having a husband, a« 

Ife-eatai4arUd Forced ; pressed by necessityi a* 

E'daifta4ed Deprived of teeth, a. 

O^Hrenf taxied Turned to the east, a. 

Di/o-rUm4a4ed Turned from the east, a« 

FroHftorted In botany, used in opposition to cnspata^ a* 

Ri/UhUd Whirled round, a. 

GMi^ta4€d Besprinkled with drops, a, 

Ckf varied Knobbed, a. 

Vn-aUlfHrwiriid Not cultivated, a. 

La/va*ted Masked^ a« 

Cu/tM4id Bent, a. 

In-dMed Havmg incurred debt, part. a. 

-.J^t-dontbl^td Dread ; awful ; formidable, a« 

A-dM^ed Driven by force, part. a. 

Jn-tfoai-MSl'ed Not joined; inccHierent, a« 

Un-ttfndted Not reivacted, a. 

17i»-re-<racl'ed Not revoked ; not recalled, a. 

Ab'ttnd'ed Separated ; refined ; abstruse, a* 

Af-itt^td Moved ; studied with overmuch care, a* 

Vitil^-feel^ed Real ; not hypocritical, a« 

IH^ff^ed Not disposed to zeal or afiection, a* 

lur&lAiw^ted Impressed as an animating power, a. 

Im-cntcodlfed Upripened ; immature, a. , 

PiifliA-tA Consisting of bullets, a. 

Op^pfe^ed Filled; crowded, a. 

Tv'ui'-td Formed like a tower, a. 

G jjfl'fd Endowed with extraordinary fiivoursy a. 

tifled Growing in tufts or dusters, a. 

Ni^lUfed Darkened ; ck>nded ; black* a« 

MMn^iagM^ed Never visited by darkness, a* 

Qta^mghi'ed Havhig a sharp sight, a. 

fiknysiiAI-ed Having a quick si^t, a. 


30 TED 

Cleai/sighi'ed Discenitng ; jndicions, a, 
Near'sighi'ed Shortsighted, a, 
Shori'sigkt'ed Unable to see far j 2k, 
Lou/tbffught-ed Having sordid sensual thoughts, a. 
F&re-cVted Quoted above or before, a. 
A'bwe^ci-ted Quoted before or above, a. 
Con^eiifed Proud ; opiniouative, a. . 

IMit'td Bounded ; restrained ; narrow, a. 
Mtrnfit-ed The same as unlimited^ a, 
tJn-lin^it-ed Without bounds; unrestrained, a. 
Sph^ihed Lively ; full of fire, a. 
Pid/liC'^pW'it'ed Regardiug general advantage more than private, ^ 
Meanfipir-it-ed Base-minded ; parsimonious, a. 
Lou/mtr-it-ed Melancholy ; hypochondriacal, a. 
Pos^U-ed Placed ; ranged, a. 
De»potfit'ed Laid up careniUy ; placed as a pledge, a«' 
Re-voWed Swerved from duty ; fallen off, a«' 
VauWed Arched as a vault, a. 

PlarU'ed Fixed in the earth ; settled ; well gromided,a» 
Vh'fret^e^erU'ed Not having a precedent, a. 
CWenJt-ed Supplied with clients, a. 
A^m-ent-ed Annihilated, a. . 
Tent^ed Having tents, a. 
Con^tetdfed Siktk^ed; easy; well pleased, a. 
pii-^on-ient'ed Not satisfied ; uneasy ; displeased, aw 
Un-tfint'ed Having no medicaments applied, a. 
Saint'ed Holy ; sacred, a. 
Tainted vCorrupt; infected; depraved, a. 
Joint'ed Having knots, joints, or commissures, a> 
Arwmd'ed, Kubbed over with oil, a. 
Poinded Sharp; divided by points, aw 
Fronifed Made with a front, a. 
Wont'ed Accustomed ; usual, a. . . 
' Uauni'ed Frequented ; infested with evil spirits, a*. . . 

Big^oi'ed Superstitions ; attached obstinately, tu.. 
Uh'big'ot'ed Free from bigotry, a.. 

N(/ted Cejebrated ; remarkable,, a. 
Booifed In boots, a. 
Foot'ed Shaped in the foot, a. . . 
Mooifed Plucked up by the roots ; argued, av 
Roofed Fixed ; deep ; radical^ a. 
De-fH/ted Dedicated ; consecrated ; appropriatdd,^ a,. 
Ae-cept'ed Taken ; received favourably, a. 
Cor-rupM Depraved ; vitiated ; bribeid, a» 
Inrcor-ruj^ed Not corrupted, a. 
Un-eor-rupfed Not corrupted, a. 
JElmMearfed Cornel ; inexorable ; merciless, a. 
Benfheart-ed Dastardly ; cowardly, a. 
Ckick^en-heart'ed Fearful ; pnsilkmimous, a. 

0)fm-heart'€d Hospitable ; generous, a. .. 
Tm^gr-Jkeart-ed Compassionate ;. humane, a. 


U £ D 

AM'kcori-cd Comrdly j (nrM ; ewilr d^jecUd, tu 

Parftd Divided ; separated, a. 
Ptattffttt-ei DiBmiued from the world b peace, i. 
Fort'td Secured as by a foit ; laatiDg, a. 
Sort'td Clasied ananged in order, a< 
Masl'ti Furnialied with masta, a, 
O-Mr-nutt'nf Having too much mast, a. 
Im-fi^tttA Coveted as witli paite, a. 
T^ittd Having a pitliculac relisli, a. 
HisVt»4ttd Gustfiilj piciuani, a. 
/•-di-rnfoj Not regularly disposed, a. 
Vm^i-gafei Not euacocted, a. 
CVtk'ed Wfarmeacreit, a. 
hiter-at-td Concerued ; having a share io, b> 
Un-ni'fcr-cit-ai Not having interest, a. 
Dit-xi^ttT-at^d Not intereated ; Toid ofaelf-iatereit, ■■ 
Ta^td Witnessed ; tried by a t«it, a. 
CMti Conlaincd in a ciat or bag, a. 
. Liaiftd Sxnped ; slreaked, a. 
EttSittd Enrolled ; regiatrrcd, a. 
Fmftd In imilatioo ortiost, i. 
Wtril'td D«realed ; overcome, ii. 
Wtnfed A kind otwoolleD yarn, h 
Dtul'tA Freed from dust, a. 
A-ituetd Burnt; dried by fire, a. 
£a-eyi<'«i Encloaed in a -vesicle or bag, a. 
WWttd Having wit, a. 
Hay'wU-tti Imperfect of nndeTstauding, a. 
IHt-K'iClAl Deprived of tlie wits ; mad, a. 
Big'tt-id Rii|)er>titiou9 ; sTOvin a bigot, a. 
£■01'^ Fiitl of kDDti, a. 
Spat'ttd Full of Rpotg, a. 
Vinpel'ted Not ipotted ; immaealBte, a. 
Pel-Mltd D^fllei) j Hiinlf <1, a. 
Cn.va4^led 'iVialcd ; rolled upon iteeir, •, 
Cor-nu'Ud Having honii ; cuckolded, a. 
Clent'ti Congealed ; coagulated, a. 
Sttmftd HiviDg a Knout, a. 
BofU'id VaDoaisbed ; overcome, a. 
Ltai/td Furnished nilh foliage, a. 
De-pr^Btd Vitiated ; rampted, a. 
/Vt-ng'd-Jtr-cd Having an excltnive prifUage, ■, 
Rt-Mfvtd Fbied ; determined, a, 
Bt-M4d Laved; dear, a. 
Kf-Mp'tKd Kemote ; aeparate from other*, a. 
Afynfoti Tried ; received, a. 

Startfti Hade lean or killed with bunger, a. 
V»*tnf*i Weak ; feeble, a. 
Rt-ttrrftd Hode*t ; excepted ; laUen ; cloie, a. 
A'git-td SiTDck with an agoe ; ihivering, a. 
Tm^id Having a tongue, ■> 


To wed To marry ; to joiii in raaniafe^ t. a* 
Thtit/ied Educated ; Mitamted, a. 
Fleu/ed Chapped; BM>Qthad^ a. 
Sw^ew-ed Fnrnittied with suiewB ; ttroiqr| a. 
Vn-Mew^ Nerveless ; weak, a. 
Vhstneu>^d Mouldy, a. 
FaVlow-ed Laid np to Recover strengtfai a. 
Hdtlow-^d Consecrated ; reverenced^ a* 
MeVlmo-^ Bipened ; matured, a. 
PUflow-ed Rested as on a pillow, a. 
Vn-ou/ed Having no owner, a. 
Beet'le-brow-ed Having prominent brows, a* 
Fas/ed Hairy, a. 
Per-plex'ed Involved ; complicated ; entangled, a, 

Vex'ed Disturbed ; out of humour, a. 
Con-vex^ed Protuberant in a circular form, a. 
Fixfed Certain; firm, a. 
Miafed Joined ; mingled, asp 
Un-ndxfed Pure ; not mixed, a. 

Stay'ed Fixed ; serious; grave; stopped, a. 
D^ed Coloured ; tinctured, a. 
Sky^dff^d Coloured like the sky, a. 
Ey^ed Having an eye or eyes, a. 
Gog^gk-iy^ Squint-eyed ; Jdot looking straight, a. 
fVaU'ey-ed Having white eyes, a. 
PettrVey^ Having a speck in tlie eye^ a» 
Mwmfey-ed Dim-eyed; psrhliBd, a, 
Mmtfetf-ed Rich in money, a« 
Squint'ey-ed Having an obiiqne sights aw 
Skyed Envelloped by the skiet^ a. 
PaVJry-^ Riding on a palfrey, a. 

Zed The letter Z, more properly ioinrdy or S'sordt $, 
Raized Oerthrown ; ruined^ a* 
Crafted Lunatic, a. 

Frieafed Shagged or napped with ftiei^ a. 
Cn/i4i'Zed Reclaimed from savageness and bmtalky^ a. 
Or'gan-i'Zed Constructed with organs, a. 
Aid Succour ; help ; assistance, s* 
Ta atd To succour ; to help ; to assist, w a. 
AUeoUf Governor of a castle in Barbery, s. 

Laid Pret. and pmrt. pass, of the verb to lay« 
€MfUad A glance ; wink ; or token, s« 

PUnd Variegated stuff; Scotch dress; rhymes had, s. 
Mmd A vir^ ; a vreman servant; a fish, s. 
Handfmaid A maid that waits at hand, s« 
Mei^maid A seawoman, s« 

Paid Pret. and part. past, of thfe verb to pay. 
Re-mddf Pret. and part. past, of the verb to repay. 
To braid To weave together^ v. a. 
J^rotd A texture ; a knot, s. 
\^. To MpJMUf 

LID 33 

T« up^bmA^ To cliide ; to reproach ; to ^Amt^ ▼••• 
A-fimdf Fe^rftdi part a« 

SM Aforesaia, pret and part, past, of to say.. 
JfifmnftM Said or meotioiied betore, a* 
StM Sober ; grave ; regular, a« 
WM Crushed, a. 
To bid To offer a price ; to command; to ask, ▼. a. 

Bid Pret. and put. of the verb to bid4 
Rai/id Fierce; furious; mad, a. 
Tid/id Wasted by disease, a. 
To wi-def-Md' To offer in purchase less than valne, ▼• a. 
To O'Ver^ridf To offnr more than Tahne, ▼• a. 
Tofor4nd^ To prohibit; oppose ; hinder ; or blast, ▼« 

Mor'bid Diseased ; corrupt ; infectious, a. 
To ouUbi^ To surpass by bidding a higher price^ ▼• a* 
ilc'idSour; sharp; eager, a. 
SyJ/ordd Moderate or agreeably sour, a« 
FUufid Gentle ; quiet ; soft ; nild, a. 
Salfso-ac-id Having a salt and acid taste together, a. 
Fltu/cid Weak ; limber, a. 
litfii^dtf Strong scented, a. 
Mar^cid Lean ; withered^ a^ 
Vitfcid Tenacious ; glutmous, a. 
Rot^cid Abounding with dew, a. 
Lutdd Shining ; glittering ; clear in thought, a* 
IMMcid Clear ; plain ; not obscure, a. 
PtiMcid Transparent ; clear, a. 
TVoNS'li/ad Translucent ; transparent, a. 
^ Did Pret. of the verb to do* 
Con^dtd White ; clear; ingenuous, a. 
SpMdid Showy ; magnificent ; sumptooos, a. 
Sor^did Foul ^ filthjr ; base ; covetous, a. 
Fid A pomted iron, s. 
Bi^fid Opening with a cleft, a. 
QuadfriM Cloven into four divisions, a. 
Trrfid Cat or divided into three parts, a. 
Rig^id Stiff; severe ; inflexible, a. . 
Fng'id Cold ; impotent ; doll, a. 
AMd Cold ; chill, a. 
FuFgid Glittering ; shining, a* 
Tur^ Tumid ; swelling, a. 

Hid Pret* and part. pass, of the verb to Mde^ 
Kid A young goat ; a child, s. 
Ud A cover for a pan or box, s. 
Ca¥id Hot ; bnming, a. 
Vatid Conclusive ; prevalent ; weighty, a. 
In^mdfid Weak ; of no value, a. 
SftuH^id Filthy ; fonl ; nasty, a. 
Gel^id Extremely cold, a. 
Efftflid The membrane that shots up the eye, s. 
dWitd Pale ; not high-eoloared, a. 

3 OtVH^ 

5 1 T I D 

Orid Stinking ; fetid, a. 
Solfid Firm ; soand ; true ; grave ; compact, «• 
Po^Hd A. cover of a pot, 8. . 

Slid Pret. and part. pass, of the verb to slid6» 
Mid Equally between two extremes, a. 
A-midf Amidst ; in the middle, ad. 
Pyr^tt-mid An angular figure ending in a pciat, s, 
Timfid Fearfal ; without courage, a. 
Fu'mid Smoky ; vaporous, a.* 
Hu'mid Wet ; moist, a.. 
TVtntd Puffed up ; swelled ; pompons, a* 
Rhom'boid A figure approaching to a rhomb, 8. 
C^choid The name of a curve in geometry, 8. 
Ccr^al-oid Resembling coral, a. . 

Cye^loid One of the mechanical curves in geometry, «» 
£}/i-Cj/c-/oid A geometrical curve, 8. 
Pa-ra&O'loid A paraboliform curve in geometry, a. 

Pris'inoid A body, approaching the form of a prism, 8» 
Gtnfgly-moid Resembling a giuglymus, a. 
Ci/noid A figure partaking of a cone, a. 
Sphe^roid A body approaching the form of a sphere, s. 
Void Empty ; vain ; nnD, a. 
Void An empty space ; vacuum, s. 
Te void To quit, emit, vacuate, or annul, v. a. 
To avoidf To shun ; to retire ; to escape, v, 
De-voidf Empty ; vacant ; void, a. 
JYi^pefzoid A figure the foqr sides of which are not parallel, s» 
Rap^id Quick ; swifr, a. 
Sap^id Tasteful ; palatable, a. 
Viq/id Tasteless ; spiritless ; dead, a. 
In-Zr^/td Fearless ; daring; brave, a. 
T^id Lukewarm'; not zealous, a. 
/n-^D^td Without taste ; without spirit; dull, a* 
. Unvpid Clear ; transparent ; pure, a. 
Tor'pid Inert ; sluggish, a. 
Cvfpid The fabulpus god of love, 8. 
Stu'pid Dull ; heavy { wanting sense, a. 
To rid To set free ; to clear ; to drive away, v. a. 
^r^td Dry; parched up, a. 
Ai/rid Of a hot biting taste ; bitter, a. 
Bed'rid Confined to the bed by infirmity, a* 
To thrid To slide through, corrupted from thread, ▼. a. 
Fler^id Bright in colour ; flushed with red, a. 
Ror^id Dewy, a. 

Hor^rid Dreadful ; offensive ; rough, a* 
Tor^rid Burning'; scorching, a. 
Pvftrid Rotten ; corrupt, a, 
Lufrid Gloomy ; dismal, a. 
Fet'id Stinking ; rancid, a. 
Nit^id Bright ; shining, a, 
^^ Ca-Tot^id Soporiferous, a. the name of two arteries, s* 
IPFC* Pihratfii 


Pa-rot'id Belonging to the salivary glands near the earsi a. 

Pu'tid Mean ; low ; worthless, a. 
Lanfguid Faint ; feeble ; heartless, a. 
Pinfguid Fat ; unctuons, a. 
Flu'id Npt solid ; flowing ; ranning as water, a. ^ 
Liq'uid Liquid snbstance ; liquor, 8« 
Liquid Fluid ; sofl ; dissolved, a. 
lA&id Discoloured as with a blow, a. 
Viifid Quick; active, a. 
Fet^vid Hot ; vehement, a. 

Bald Without hair; inelegant; naked, a. 
Pi^bM Having various colours, a, 
Ril/nld A loose mean wretch, s. 
To setdd To bum with a hot fluid, v. a. 
Scfdd Paltry ; sorry ; scabbed, a. 
WeM In Saxon, signifies a wood or ^ove, s. 
Be/ald An officer in blazonry ; a harbmger, s. 
Emfe-rald A precious stone of a green colour, s. 
Eld Old age ; decrepitude, s. 
Held Pret. of the verb to hold. 
Be-held' Pret. and part, pass, of behold; 
Up-heW Supported, pret. and part. pass, of uphold. 

Field A piece of meadow ground ; extent ; prononnced as 
if .written feeld, s. 
Afield' To the field, ad. 

^Shield A buckler ; defence ; protection ; rhymes field, s. 
To thield To defend, protect, secure, cover, v. a. 
Towidd To use with full power, rhymes field, v. a. 
To yield To produce ; to give up ; to surrender; rhymes field, y. 
God-yield A corruption of God shield, or protect. ' 
To gild To wash over with gold ; to illuminate ; rhymes fiU'd, 
the apostrophized preterit of fill, v. a. 
Child Male or female offspring ; an infant, s. 
To child To bring forth children, v. id. 

Mild Kind; soft; mellow,. a. 
To build To raise a superstructure, rhymes gild, v. a. 
To huild To depend on ; to rest on, v. n. 
To re-bund' To reedify ; to restore from demolition, v. a. 
GvUd A society ; a corporation ; pronounced as gild, s. 
Wild Not tame ; desert ; savage ; licentious ; turbulent ; 

fickle; strange, a; 
Jfild A desert; a tract uncultivated and uninhabited, s. 
Old Ancient ; long practised, a. 
Bo{d Daring ; stout ; impudent, a. 
Cold Not hot ; reserved ; not hasty, a. 
/ Cold Chilness; a disease, s. 

Scold A clamorous foul-mouthed person, s* 
To acold To chide ; to quarrel rudely, v. 

Fold A pen for sheep ; a double; a plait, s. 
To/old To double up ; to put sheep into a fold, v. a; 


96 AND 

BHndyM Having the eyes covered, a^ 
To blindffold To cover the eyes, v. a. 

Tkretffold Thrice repeated ; consisting of three, a. 
Scqfybld A temporaiy gallery or stage, s. 
To scqf/M To flirnish with frames of timber, v. a. 

BiVM Twofold ; doiiMe, a. 
Man^i-fold Many ; divers, a. 
To in/old' To involve ; jto inwrap, v. a. 

Prn'/otd A confinement for strayed cattle, s. 
To un-foldf To expand, discover, display, v. a. 

Gold The most valuable of all metals, pronounced fami* 
liarly as if written goold, s. 
Miar^i'gold A yellow flower, s. 

To hold To keep, retain, detain, v. a. 
Hold Support ; custody ; power, s* 
To he-hoW To view ; to see, y. a. 
Be-hoW Lof see! int. 
FreefkoU Land held in perpetual right, a* 
Hou8tfhoid A family ; family life^ s. 
To with'hold' To restrain; to keep back^ t. a. 
To in-hold^ To have inherent, v. a. 
To up-hoW To lift on high ; to support, v. a. 
Tkrah'old The step nader a gate or door, a. 
Coj/y-kold A tenure for a term of years, s. 
Framfpold Peevish ; boisterous ; rngged, a. 
Sold Pret. and part. pass, of to sell. 
Told Mentioned; related, pret. and part. pais, of tell. 
Re^oldf Related or told again, pret. and part* pass, of retell. 
Un-told' Not told, a. 
Mis-toUf Part. pass, of mislell. 
Wold A plain open conntrv, s. 
World The earth ; mankind ; public lifb, s. 
AM, Old, obsolete, a. 

Could The imperfect pret. of can, rhymes good; 
Should Verb auxiliar in subjunctive mood, rbynies good. 
Riould Mouldiness ; earth ; cast ; form, s. 
To mould To knead, model, form, shape, ▼• a« 
WoM Pret. of vrill, rhymes good. 
And The particle by which sentences are joined, conj. 
Band A tie ; a company ; linen worn under the diiOy §• 
To band To unite together ; to bind| ▼. a. 
Sar^ihband A Spanish dance, s. 
Conftra^nd Prohibited ; illegal, a. 
To diS'band' I'o dismiss ; to break a regiment, v. a. 

Hut^band A married man ; an oeconomist, e. 
To huafband To manage frugally, v. a. 
MuVtirpli-cttnd In arithmetic, the number to be nAiltipliedi a« 
De^o-dand A forfeiture in cases of accidental deam, $• 
Brt^JOkd A robber, s. 

Mw^d The palm and fingers, s. 


AND 57 

To hand To transmit ; to deliver down ; to lead« ▼• a* 
To meT'Chandf To transact by traffic, v. n, 
Be-hxnd'hand In debt ; not in a state of forwardness, a. 
Setfond'hand Possession received from tlie first possesaori s» 
Set^ond'hemd Not original ; not primary^ a. 

Fore'hand The part of a horse before the rider, s. 
Forefhand Done too soon, a. 
A'for/hand By a previona provision, ad^ 
Befor/lumd In a state of anticipation ; previously, ad. 
Strongfhand Force ; violence, s. 
Whij/hand Advantage over, s. 
Uj/hand Lifted b^ the hand, a* 
Uf/der4umd Clandestine ; secret ; sly, a* 
Vftder-hmd Clandestinely ; ad. 
Uj/per-htmd Advantage over any one, s. 
Mafttr-hand The hand of a man eminentljr skilful, s. 
Shortfhand Art of writing in compendious characters^ •• 
Land Country ; region ; earth ; ground, i. 
To Umd To set or come on sbore, ▼• 
A-UmX At land ; landed, ad. 
BUkhA Soft; mild ; gentle, a. 
Headland A promontory ; a cape, s. 
Mid'Umd In the midst of the land, a. 
Wood'Umd Land covered with woods, s. 
Fort^land A promontory ; headland, s. 

Gland A soft spongy substance in the human body, s. 
Highfland A mountainous region, s. 
MoVland Fine linen made in Holland| 8. 
ivfUmd Remote from the sea, a. 
Ir/land Interior or midUind parts, a. 
MaxHfkmd Continent, s. 
VjtUmd Higher pronnd, s. 
Uf^land Higher in situation, a. 
Gar^Umd A vrreath of branches or flowers, s. 

Fsland Land surrounded by water, 's. 
Lou/land A low part of a country, s. 
3b de-mandf To claim ; to ask with authority, v. a. 

De-mand' A claim ; a auestion, s. 
To re-mand' To send back ; to call back, v. a. 
To rep-rumand' To chide ; to reprove, v. a. 
Rep-ri-numd' A reproof; reprehension, s. 
To oom^mand' To order, govern, overlook, v. a. 
Connnand' The right or act of commandmg, s. 
To€aim4er-numd' To order contrary to former orders, ?• a. 
Onm-ier-mand' An order contrary to a former order, a. 
Oor'mand A greedy eater, s. 
To ex-pand' Toipread ; to lay open, ▼• 

Rand The norder or seam of a shoe, s. 
Brand A stick lighted ; a mark of infamy, s. 
To btimd To mark with a note of ^ifamy, v. a. 

sa END 

FMbrand A piece of wood kindled, s. 
Grand Great; illiistrions ; noble, a. 
Er^rand A message, s. 
Strand The verge or shore of any water, s. 
To strand To drive or be driven ashore, v. 

Sand Small particles of stone ; a barren conatry, i. 
Weasfand The windpipe, s. 
Thou' sand Number ten hundred, a. 

Stand A station ; port ; difficulty ; stop, s. 
To stand Te be on the feet ; stop ; remain ; offer as a candi- 
date ; persist ; to be consbtent ; to abide } su^ 
fer ; endure, v. 
To wlth-sttmd' To oppose ; to resist, ▼. a. 
To gainrstand' To withstand, v. a. 
To un-der-stand' To comprehend fully ; to be a conscious being, t* 
Tomis^n-der-standf To misconceive ; to mistake, v. a. 

Wand A small stick ; a long slender staff, s. 
Yard'wand A measure of a yard, s. 
Wesland The wind-pipe, s. 

End A design ; point ; •onclnsion ; loss ; death, s. 
To end To conclude ; to cease ; to come to an end, v. 
To bend To make crooked ; to bow ; to yield, y» 
Preb^ind A stipend granted in cathedrals, s. 
To ac^end' To kindle ; to set on fire, v. a. 
To as-cend' To mount upwards; to climb up any thing, t. 
To re-as-cendf To climb or mount up again, v. 
To de-scendf To come down ; to come from, v. 
To conrde-scend' To yield ; to depart from, v. n. 
To tran-scend' To surpass ; to excel ; to rise above, v. 
Dh/i-dend A share, a number to be divided, s. 
Forefend The anterior part. s. 
To fend To keep off; to dispute, v. 
To d4i'fend' To stand in defence ; to vindicate, v. 
To fore-fend' To prohibit ; to provide for, v. 
To <if-fend' To make angry ; to be criminal, v. 
Fag-end' The end of a web of cloth, s. 
Leg'end An inscription ; an incredible story, s. 
To hend To seize ; to crowd, v. 
To dep-re-hend' To take unawares ; to find out a thing, v. a* 
To rep-re-hend' To chide, blame, reprove, y. a. 
To com-pre-fiend' To iuclnde; to comprise ; to conceive, v. a. 
To ap^e-hend' To arrest ; to understand, v, a. 
To mis-ap-pre-hend' Not to understand rightly, v. a. 

Fiend A devil ; an enemy ; pronounced as if writtCE 

feend, «• 
Friend A familiar companion ; rhymes end, s. 
To friend To favour ; to befriend, v. a. 
To befriend' To favour ; to use kindly, v. a. 
To lend To grant the use of a thing, v. a. 
To bUnd To mix ; to confound, v. a. 
To mend To repair ; to improve ; to grow better, v. 
To a-mend' To coned '^ to grow better, v. Toeom- 

IND 39 

To recommend; to praiie, v. ■. 

_ _ i* To commend to anolher, ». ■. 

To du-cDm-Mnid' To blame; to liitpraise, v, a. 
To df-pend' To bang from ; to rely on, t, *. 

Stfpetid A aetiled pay ; a salary, n. 
To iMpend' To hang over ; to be at hand, ». n. 

Com^eme An a b rid gem tut a wimmary, i. 
To pro-peudf To inrllne lo any part, v, n. 
ToapTKnd'To hang unto or upon, v. a. 
Ttper-patd' Tq weigh in tlie mircl, ». a. 

To tptnd To coninme «ipenil waste ; fatigne, ». ■, 
To dit-fttid' To spend ; consnrae, v, a. 
' 3^ ini-tpnd' To tpend ill ; lo waiie, t. a. 
To nu-jiflid' To liang, ilelay, put off, v. 
To cx^mf To spend, lay out, consnme, v. a. 

To rnd To tear with violence ; to lacerate, ». a. 
RmftT-end D^crving or entitled lo reverence, a. 
VttTafiTnd Trrpvei-em ; diaretpecirni, a. 

To tmi To lie in any pariiciilar direction, v. n. 
To Htid To diapattli, commission, propagate, v, 
Totatdto attend ; lo wait ; to move towards, v. a. 
CHioWotf To oppose; to pretend, V. a. 

TofTt'Utidf To play llie hypocrite ; to claim ; to allege fataely, y. 
To iVtnd' To mean to design, t. a, 
T0t»vrr-ni4tit£ To ovrraee, v. a. 

To anHad' To strive ; to »ie witli ; to ditpote ; conletl, t. 
To pt«4ciuf To hold out ; ttrelch forth, v. a. 
To fOfiend' To ForeEoken ; to show by omens, v. a. 
To ditlatd' To stretch out in breadfli, v. a. 
To at-ttndf To wait on ; loTieatken unto, v. a. 

Aal-md' The blnnl eml «f any tiling, i. 

To fxtr»d! To stretch ont or enlai pe, v. 

Ti eo-fxrtnd! To eitend lo the same place, ». a. 

To tviHf To sell, to offpr to sale, v. a. 

To wend To go ; to turn round, ». d. 

To OLU-teaid' To ^o nrone. ». n. 

B^atd Private advantage, s. , ■ 

To bind To gird, fasten, confine, tie op, *. a. 
IVoodfbmd llie honeyancltle, s. 
Btar'bmd A Fpecies ol' bindweed, s. 
To ab-tcM^To cnt off, v. a. Tliis and die nest foar wordi 

rliyme pinn'd. 
TorMdad"rocut oti; lo abrogate a law, v. a. 
7b prt-ttnd' To cnt off; to abstract, v. a. 
To dis-cinf To divide ; to cut into pieces, v. a. 
To in-tir-Kindr To ent off by inlrrru()t^on, v. a. 

To Ji«J To discover i mcetwitb; give; allow, v. a. 
To d^ptd' To cleave iu two, v. a. iliyuies abicind. 
And The she to a stag ; a boor ; a servant, i. 
Hiad Backward, a. „ , . . 

40 UND 

Be-hind' Oat of sight ; oot yet prodnced, ad. 
Kind Race ; nature ; aprt, s. 
Kind Benevolent ; favorable, a. 
Gm/eUkind A cnstom for disposal of lands, s. 
Man-kindf The human race, s. 
Wwn^an-hmd The female sex, s. 
Hyitman-ldtid The race of man, s. 
Unhind^ Not kind, a. 

Blind Withont sight ; dark, a. 
To blind To darken ; to stop Uie sight, t. a. 
Blind Sometliing to intercept the sight, a. 
Pwnf blind Near-sighted, a. 
Pwi^blmd Nearsighted ; short-sighted, a. 
H9odmuai?9 blint^ A juvenile sport, s. 

Mind Intelligent power ; sentiment ; opinion^ fu 
To mind To mark ; attend ; incline, v. 
To rt'md^ To pnt in mind, y. a. 
Rind Bark ; husk, s. 
To rind To decorticate ; to bariL ; to hnsk, t. a* 
Tamfa-rind A sonr Indian fhiit, s. 
To grind To sharpen ; to oppress, v. a. 
To tind To kindle ; set on fire, ▼. a. 
Wind Flowing wave of air ; breath ; ntterance ; the fiuniliar 
pronnnciation of this word does not rhyme with 
mind ; but the i is short, as in ^inn*d, tiie apostro- 
phized preterit of the verb to pin ; s. 
To wind To blow ; to turn round ; rhymes mind, v. a. 
Whirlfwind A storm moving circularly, s* 
To un-windf To untwist ; untwine ; disentangle, v. a* 
Bond Any thing that binds, s. 
Bond In a servile state, a. 
Vag'a4wnd A vagrant ; a stroller, s. 

Setfomd Next in order to the first ; mferior, a* 
8e<fond One who backs another ; tiie 60th part of a rainnte^ s. 
To 9t(fond To support ; to follow, ▼• a. 
To ab-eeond' To bide one's self, ▼• n. 

Fond Foolishly delighted ; foolishly tendery a. 
To fond To caress ; to be fbnd of, v. 
Wa-fntmd The most valuable of gems, s. 
Afnwnd A nut of a tree, s. 
Pomd A standing water, s. 
To de^^pondf To despair ; to lose hope, v. ». 
Tore-opondf To answer; to correspond, v. n. 
To cor^et^^ond' To suit ; to answer ; to fit, v« n. 
Yond Being at a distance within view, a. 
Yond At a distance within view, ad. 
Be-ffond' Across ; out of reach, prep. 
Laund A plain between woods, s. 
aufid A hand-basket, s. 
To cund To give notice, v. n, 


U N D 41 

Ftf-cmuf Elo^nent, a. 
Fe-cwndf Fnntfbl ; prolific, a. 
Ve/e-eimd Modest ; bashfol, a. 
Rufht-cund Indined to rednew, a. 
Jot^und Merry ; gay ; liyely, a. 
Fund A stock or bank of money, s. 
To rt^wndf To repay; to restore, t. a. 
Munid Peace, s. 
Bwnd Part. ^ass. of ta bind. 
To bound To limit ; to spring ; to fly back, ▼• 
Bound Destined ; going to, a. 
jBotifMi A boundary ; a limit, s. 
To ^-boundf To have plenty, ▼• n. 
To mtpernibound' To be exuberant ; to have mere than enongfa, v. St 
9Vind^bomtd Confined by contrary windSy a» 
Hard-bound Costive, a. ^ 
Hidebound HaTtng the skin or bark too tight, a* 
To re-bimndf To spring back ; to reverberate, ▼• n. 

Re4foundf The act of flying back, s. 
To im4tound^ To enclose ; to shut in, ▼• a* 
Un-bound- Wanting a cover ; not boumP, ». 
Outf bound Ooing a dbtant voyage, a. 
n re-dtwndf To conduce in the consequence, Vk n» 
Foiund Pret. and pert. pass, of find. 
To>9iMd To lay a foundation ; to establiab ; to cast metals, v. %» 
To ^und/found To confuse ; strike dumb, v. a. 
To eon^oumdf To mix ; perplex ; disturb, v. a« 
Fro/oun^ Deep, a. 
Proifoundf The sea ; the abvss, s. 

Hound A dog used for the chase, s. 
Qr§if hound A tall swift huntiiM^-doff, s. 

Mound A fence raised to &rtiiy or defend, s. 
Found A weight ; a sum of money, s. 
To^pound To beat with a pestle ; to shut np, v. a* 
To im-poun^ To shut up hi a pinfold, v. a. 
To eom-ooundf To mingle ; to come to terms, v. 

Compound The massiormed by union of several ingredients, s. 
To dO'Ctm^pound^ To compound a second time, v. a. 
To pr s p O ai i d^ To propose; to exUbit; to offer, v. a« 
To exi»undf To explam ; to interpret, v. a. 

Round A curcle ; orb ; district; rondle, s. 
To round To make circular ; to surround, v. a. 
A-ronndf About, prep. 
A-roun^ In a circle, ad. 
Ground The earth ; floor; canoe of any thmgv s* 
Togroimd To lay on the earth ; to instruct, v. a* 
Oround Pret. and part. pass, of to crind. 
, A-froun^ Stranded ; run aground, ad. 
Foreground Part in a picture, s. 
A'bmtfground Not in the grave, ad. 


44 A R D 

Haifard Deformed ; ugly ; wild ; imtanieabley a. 
Ae^vrd' Attentioit ; respect ; note; look, s. 
To re-gwd' To esteem; obsenre ; respect; valaei v. «. 
Vi&'re-gardf Slight notice ; neglect^ i. 
To di&^e-gardf To slight ; to condemo, t. a. 

Ho^gard Any thmg wild ; a kind of hawk^ s. 

N^fgoard A miser, s. 

Slug'gard A drone ; an idle fellow, &• 

Sard firm; difficult; laborious; avaricionsi a. 
Piidifard A fish ; a thing lined widi ftir, s. 
Ot^ehardA garden of fruit-trees, s. 
Shard A piece of a pot ; a plant ; a fish, s; 
Ufard Mmgled roan, a. 
Gtdfli-ard A sprightly man or dance, s. 
PoK^i-ard A dagger or similar weapon, s. 
Tankfard A drinking-vessel with a lid, s. 
BHnkfard One who has bad eyes, s. 
SlvnWard A meauj stinking, paltry fellow, s. 
DruMard One given- too much to drink, s. 
Lard Grease of swine, s. 
To lard To stuff with fat bacon, T. a. 
MaifUard The drake of wild ducks, s. 
PotUard A tree lopped ; fine sort of bran, s. 
Dullard A blockhead ; a stupid person, 8« 
To it^er^lardf To insert between ; to diTersiiy, ▼• a. 
Nard An odorous shrub, i. 
S^e^nard A medical drug, s. 
Renfard A fox, s. 
Gu/nard A kind of sea-fi^h, s. 

To^wird To lay with boards; to entera sh^ ; to attack; pro- 
nounced as bor'd, the apostrophised preterit of tfaa 
verb to bore, t. a. 
Board A piece of wood ; a table ; a court held, s. ' 

To board To psty or be paid for lodgmg and eating, ▼. 
A-hoard' In a ship ; safe, ad. 
Soundf board A board wliich propagates sound, s, 
A-boc^board Without reserve or artifice, ad. 
Comi^eU-board A table where matters of state are debated, s. 
SSuj/board As a ship-board ; in a riiip, ad. 
Cfiqp^board A repository for cops, glasses, He, s* 
Idir board The left-hand side of a ship, s. 
Star^board The right-hand side of a ship,^s. 
(yvir^board Out of the ship, ad. 
To hoard To lay up privately, riiymes board, ▼. a. 
Hoofff A hidden stock, s. 
Pmd The leopard, s. 
Tojeoj/ard To hacard, put in danger, v. a. 
Leof^ard A spotted beast of prey, s. 
Ca-mtVo-pard A large animal, s. 

DiS^ard A prattler ; a boasting talker, i. 

fc. Ta re-tardf To hinder ; delay ; stay back, ▼• 
f*' Do'tard 

A R D 45 

IktUrd A doting fellow, a. 
Ba^Utrd A ipariotti child or thing, i. 
"Da/fUtrd A coward ; afiunt-heerted felleWy jk 
BuifUard A wild bird somewhat like a tnrkeyy •• 
• Cwftitrd A sort of sweet fodd, s. 
Mwftard A plant ; seed ; and condiment, s. 
Dififtard A tree k^t low by cattrng, s. 
To guard To defend, rhymes hard, y. a. 
Guard Defence ; caution ; part of a sword-hilt, •• 
&lf€^i$iiard Defence ; convoy; ^assport^ s. 
Blackguards A vulear worthless fellow, s. 

Vanrimard' The fist line or front of an army, s» 
A-wmrguard The front of an army, s. 
Ouf guard The advanced guard, s. 

fVard Watch ; garrison ; district of a town ; custody ; part 
' of a lock ; one under a guardian ; pronouiced as 
warr'd, the apostrophized preterit of the rerb to 
war, s. 
To ward To act on the defensive^ v. n. 
To a-ward' To adjudge ; to detemune, v. a. 

VaSward Fore part, s. 
Wmdfward Towards the wind, ad. 
Go^ward To godward is toward God, ad. 
Woodward A forester, s. 

Lufward From tiie wind, ad. 
Hoaufward Towards home, ad. 
To re-ward' To recompense, v. a. 
Rt-wardt A recompense ; a punishment, s. 
Rertfward The rear or last troop, s. 
Foreword The van ; the front, s. 

Stea/ard One who manages another's estate, s. 
Bocfe'ioartf Unwilling; doll, a.^ 
AwVward Unpolite ; unhandy ; clumsy, a. 
Beat/en-ward Towards Heaven, ad. 

Iufward Any thing within ; the bowels, s. 
luSward Tntemal ; placed withinside, a. 
Infward Towards the intemal^parts, ad. 
Ovfward Forward ; progressively, ad* 
Downfward Bendinp down ; dejected, a. 
Downfward Towards the centre ; from higher to lower, ad. 
Cou/ard A poltroon ; one who wants courage, •• 
Fn/ward Peevish ; ungovernable, a. 
Tf/ward Ready to do ; forward, a» 
Un4f/waTd Froward ; vexations; awkward, a. 
Vjjfward Directed hic^iier, a. 
Vj/ward Towards a higher place, ad. 
Rear'ward Towards the end or tail, ad* 
JldiVer-ward Towards that place, ad. 
J^ter-ward In time to come, ad. 
Foreword Warm; violent; confident, a. 
Foreword Towards ; inward ; progressively, ad. 

46 O R D 

Hence-f(n^wa!rd From this time, ad. 
Thence-for'ward On from that time, ad. 

Sward Green surface of the ground, s. 
' Greenf sward The tnrf on which^grass grows, i. 
Oufward External ; extrinsic ; foreign,^ a. 
Ouifward To foreign parts, ad. 
Waif ward Froward ; peevisti ; morose, a. 

Yard Ground enclosed to a house ; measure of three feet ; 
a pole to hang sails on, s. 
Bat/ard A bay horse, a. 
Vineyard A ground planted with Tines, 8. 
Steelyard An iron rod to weigh goods, s. 
fVhir/yard A large crooked sword, s. 
Hazard Chance ; dangiBr ; a giame at dice, s. 
' To has^ard To expose to chance ; to adventure, ▼. a. 
Hap'htefard Chance ; accident, s. 
Maz'ard A jaw, s. 
Usfard A creeping animal, s. 
Visfard A mask used for disguise, s. 
To mafard To mask, v. a. 
Wufard A conjurer ; an enchanter, s. 
Dizfzard A blockhead ; a fool, s. 
GizfTuurd The mnsenlous stomach of a fowl, s. 
Busfzard A bird of prey ; a dunce ; a blockhead, s. 
Tal/erd A long gown ; herald's coat, s. 
HaVherd A battle-axe fixed to a long pole, s. 

Herd A flock ; a company, s. 
To herd To associate ; to run in companies, ▼. a. 
Swine-herd A keeper of hogs, s. 

Shej/herd One who keeps sheep ; a swain ; a pastor, s. 
Pot'sherd A fragment of a broken pot, s. 
Neat'herd A cow-keeper ; one who has tlie care of black cattle, s. 
Goat'herd One who tends goats, s. 
Cou/herd One who tends cows, s. 
To swerd To breed a green turf, v. n. 
Laird A Scotch lord of a manor, s. 
Bird A feathered animal, rhymes curd, word, &c. s. 
Jailbird One who has been in a jail, s. 
To gird To bind round ; invest ; approach, t. a. 
To be-^rdf To bind round ; to shut in, v. a. 
To en-gird' To encircle ; to surround, v. a. 
To vniirdf To loose a girdle or girth, v. a, 
'Diird Next, after the second, a. 
Third A-thifd part ; the sixtieth part of a second, 8. 
Ord An edge, s. 

Cord A small rope ; a measure of wood, 8. 
To ae-cord' To suit with ; to agree ; to unite, ▼. 

Ac-cord' Argument ; harmony, s. 
To re-cord' To celebrate ; lo register solemnly, ▼. a. 

Retford A register ; an authentic enrolment, s. 
Cla/i-cwd A mhsical instrument, 8. 

To CON- 


O tJ D 47 

To conrcordf To agi^ ^ith, v, n. 

ComfcwA Agr^tnent; umpn ; harmony, 8. 
To dU-€»rdf To disagree; ilot to suit with, v. n. 
DWeard Disagreement ; opposition ; anger, s. 
: Ford The shallow part of a river, rhymes lyOardj i. 
To ford To pass a river without boats, y. a. 
T» afford' To yield ; produce ; give ; grapt^ ▼. a. 
Grord An instrument of gaming, s. 
Chord A string of a musical instrument, s* 
Pent'a-chord A five-stringed instrument, 8. 
Horj/d-ehord A stringed musical instrument, s. 
Motifo-chord An instrument of one string, s. 
Lffrd A title of honour ; master, s. 
To lord To domineer, v. n. 
Landlord The master of an inn ; owner of land, &c. s. 
Loord A drone, s. 
Sord'Twf; grassy ground, s. 

H^ord A single part of speech ; talk, &c. rhymes cord, &c. f • 
To word To express properly ; to dispute, y» a. 
To re-word' To repeat in the same words, v. a. 
Catch'word The last word in a page, s. 
iVatch'word A centineFs night-word, s. 

Swttrd A weapon ; vengeance of justice ; rhymes boards i« 
Back^sword A sword with one edge, -9, 
Jdreen^sword The turf on which grass grows, s. 
Bjfword A cant word ; a proverb, s. 
Cwrd The coagulation of milk, s. 
To curd To turn to curds, v. n. 
Gowrd A plant ; a bottle^ rhymes board, s. 
Swrd Deaf; unheard ; incommensurable, a- 
Ab-surdf Contrary to reason ; foolish, a. 
- JLoicd Praisa, s. 

To land To praise ; to celebrate, v. a. 
To col'Uatdf To join in praising, v; a. 
To ap-plaud' To praise, v. a. ' 

Fraud Deceit ; cheat; trick, «., rhjrmes broad, bawd, and 
awM, caw'd, the apostrophised preterits and parti* 
ciples of the verbs to awe, caw, &c. 
To de-fraiU^ To rob by a trick, v. a. 

Bud The first shoot of a plant ; a gem, s. 
To bud To put forth bnds, v. n. 
To bud To inoculate ; to graft, v. a. 
Cud Food half digested, s. 
5!ntd A taoall flying cloud, 8. 
To tend To fly as a cloud before wind, v. n. 
Feud A quarrel ; contention ; deadly hatred, 8. 
Mud Wet dirt ; street dirt ; slime, 8. 
ThaVmud A book of Jewish traditions, s. 
Tal'mud A book of Jewish traditions, s. 
Laud Noisy; clamorous ; turbulent, a. 

* A-louif 

48 I B £ 

A'hmff Loudly; with a great noist, ad. 
. Cloud A collection 6f vapours in tiie air. Ice* ■• 
ih cloud To darken wiOi clouds; to grow d«idy,T. 

Croud See Crowd. 
Toihroud To dress the dead ; to conceal ; to take shelter, ▼• 
Shroud Burial clothes ; rope to steady a mast ; shelter, §• 
Proud £lated ; arrogant ; lofty ; iVii^us ; exnbcmi^aw 
PwwffToud Puffed up with riches, a» 
Spud A short knife, s. 
To rud To make red, t. a, 
CVttd A. concretion; coagulation, s. 
Stud A place for horses ; button for shirt-ilaeres, 5ec. §• 
To stud To adorn with studs or knobs, t« a« 
To he'Stud' To adorn with studs, ▼• a. 
Baud A proeuress-of lewd women, s. 
Lewd Obscene ; lustful ; wicked, a. 
Shrewd Having the qualities of a shrew; cnnnhig ; artfhl,a« 
Crowd A connised multitude ; a fiddle ; rhymes kmd, s. 
To crowd To press close together ; to incumber, t. 
To kyd To know, t. n. 


Cor -Ntt-€(/j»-« The horn of plenty, s. 

StrifiB Small channels in the shells of cockles, &c« s. plar, 
E9Mifvi^4B Cast skins, s. plur. 
A-quaviftte Vinous spirit ; brandy, s. 

To be To have a certain state ; to exist, v. n. 
Babe An infant, s. 
At^iro4abe An instrument for taking observations at sea, S. 
Gibbe Any old worn-out animal, s. 
Gkbe A church estate ; turf; soil ; ground, s. 
To vn-hiM To drink in ; to admit into, v. a. 

To gibe To sneer ; to reproach with contempt, v« 
Gi£« A sneer; scoff; taimt; flounce, s. 
Kibe A chap in the heel ; a chilblain, s. 
To bribe To gam by bribes, v. a. 
Bribe The price of iniquity, s. 
Scribe A writer ; a public notary, s« 
To a-ecribef To attribute to, v. a. 
To mis-a-8cribt^ To ascribe falsely, v. a. 
To eub-acribt^ To attest ; to limit ; to give content, v. 
To de'icrib^ To represent by words, or figures, v. a. 
To re^scribt/ To write back, v. a. 
To yre-seribi/ To order ; to direct medically, v. a. 
To dr-cumscribef To enclose ; to limit, v. a. 
To tran-scribef To copy, v. a« 
To inscribe^ To dedicate, v. a. 
To pro-scribed To outlaw ; to censure capitally, v. a. 


A C £ 49 

*h M-per-teribef To write at top or on the oatsidei t. a. 
'h m-tefeerM To write between, ▼• a. 

Tribe A certain generation of people^ s. 
Ldhe A part of the Innp, s. 
Crlo6e A sphere ; a ball ; the universe, t. 
T« enm^lM To gather into a round maw, ▼• a. 
To eni^UM To coalesce in a round mass, ▼• n« 

Robe A long yest or gown ; dress of digiiityi s. 
To robe To dress pompously ; to invest, ▼• a* 
Wwrd^rohe A place where apparel is kept, s. 
To m^nhet To dress ; to clothe, v. a. 
Pnibe A surgeon's instrument, s. 
To probe To search ; to try with a probe, T. a. 
Til diorobtf To undress ; to uncover, v. a. 
Fourbe A cheat ; a tricking feHow, s. 
Cube A regular solid body ; a square number, s. 
Tvbe A pipe ; a siphon, ft« 
To gyAe To sneer ; tb taunt, t. n. 
Cfybe A sneer ; a taunt ; a sarcasm, s. 
Aee A uuit in cards or dice, s. 
Dace A fish resembling a roach, s. 
Peace Kespite from war ; quiet ; rest ; content, s. 
Face The visage ; front ; confidence, s* 
To face To meet in front ; to cover in front, v. a. 
To de-faat To disfigure ; to destroy ; to erase, v. a. 

'Preface Introduction ; proem, s. 
Toyr^aee To introduce a treatise, v. 
To if 'foci To destroy ; to deiaee, v, a. 
SUfo^fofie Snperfice, s. 
To out'facif To brave ; to bear down, v. a. 

Lace A cord ; an onianental trimming of gold, silver^ or 
thread, corionsly woven, s. 
To lace To fiisten with a string ; to trim ; to beat, v. a. 
PaJ^ace A noble or royal house, s. 
J^eckflace An ornament worn en women's necksy s. 
BtU'laee A sort of plum, s. 
■ To u%4aeif To loose a thing laced up, v. a. 
To ooXace To comfort, cheer, amuse, v. a. 
Sol^ace (Comfort ; pleasure ; alleviation, s. 
Piace Locality ; residenc^^^ank ; ofiice ; state of beifig ; 
space in generfCf; room ; way; ground, s. 
To fiaee To rank ; fix ; CAtablisb, v. a. 
T(p re-plaaf To put again in place ; to supply, v. a* 
Ijnd t bi gf iaee The top of stahv, s. 
Toco m m ot^placi^ To reduce to general heads, v. a. 

To dii-plac€f To put out of place ; to disorder, v« a, ^ 
To nus-plaeef To mislay, v. a. 
IV IroNf-ptocs' To remove ; to pat into a new place, v. a . 
Mtrtfek'pUice The place where a market is held, s. 
Toem4istAMif To intermix, v. a* 
To m-ter4ac^ To intermix, v. a. 
Vot. I. D 

50 ICE 

Pcp^U'laee The common pepple ; the multitudley e. 
GH-nuuif Aq a]r:of iifl^i«ltapoo,«f .,. 

Pwnface The droM of cider-pressingSy s. 
T» maiac^ Ta threaten , v. a. 
Jtfcfi^aceAtbreatyji.. ^ = ., ^ .. 
IWaace A tioat JKsbndfig to a dup of war^ s. 
Sw^woM An ^i^clpied fiire-{^e».s. 

Pace A ^ep.; fait ; meanqre of fiyeifeeti »• 
3b face To move alowy, or' gently as a pad, ▼• 
A-iacff Qnickly ; hwtUy^ aq. 

Cinquep0ee A kind of grave dapce*8. 

jS&oce Local exteininii^ qnantity of .time» ■• 
Foarp^ue A slow walk ;.. part of .a staircase, s. 
3b oMi-paaf To onfgo;, .l^l^ye b^hind^ ▼• a. . 

A^e Family i'genenoio^;. particolar breed; a running- 

match 'f progress; tniiPy s* . 
Brace Cinctare ; haod^ge j , f| pair.; a CpQple^ i. : 
To em4n'uc/ To «imei(e in kindness ; to welcome $ to join in an 

embraeetV*; • 

3b unrbraci^ To loose ; to reUx; to nofol^ ▼• a* 
HMSsfl^mM A match of nones in niuning, s, . . 

Grace FaFoori; privjilege; .?irtiie; ornament; a craving a 
, blessing ppop our meat> !• 
Togpme To adorn 4 to &iroiir ; to digoiiyi t. a. 
3b argraaf To grant n^voofa t9^ v. a.. . . 
Baa^Toce' A^oyering for the iO?ehesid, s. 
To diairaee^ To dishonour i to dismiss.; to tnnp oi^t^ T^ »% 
jDioipraetf Dishonour ; ignominy ; state of bcong out of fa?or, s. 
Wrace A raised walk» s, 
3b trace To follow ; to nuM^k out, ,t. )^ ^ v . . . 
3Viioe Mark left .by any thing passing ; footsteps, s. 
Xb r^frffle' To tmce bade, ▼• a., . , , 
AwIm^ Two i^ces.thiipwn at dice, s. 

fVfM The .wool of me sheep, Sp .....; 
ToJUeee To strip a person pf his substance, t. a. 
Gy«e«e A flii^t.of steps, 8. .. i . . r •. . 

Ateee The dau^^ter of a brother or sistfTrt^oini*^ fleece, s. 
Pine A petdi,;, a p^rt; coin ; a gun; xhy^ws fleece^ s. 
SVpsece To enlarge; to join; ihymes ileece, ▼• a. 
J-pteci^> To lh« part «t share of ei^ ad. 
MiufUr^fieee A capital .peKfovmancei chief eiccellence, a. 
FroNl'ts^nMt A picti^rt mciiu; a titfepage, s, : . 
Chmfney^iece The omamentalptiecein>und a fireplace^ s. 
Ice Watevftoaan; sngar.concretedyS. 
To ice To cover with or turn to icei ▼• a. 
Plaice A flat fish, s. 
. . Bifie A colour usedin painting, §• 

Dice The plural of die. s« ,,.,,: , .;,.. , , .. 
Adfdice A tool for chopping with an cfdge at ri^ht angles U 
the handle, s. 
jftaaifdife A distemper, s. 
Bcitici A sort of women^ stays, s. 

I;C>E 51 

Omi^wrd-ice Want of courage, s. 
Pr^U'dUe Preposseasion ; ipiofy^ at 
To pr^'u-diee To fill wifh pr^^oice ; U)ifUlire> y*,^ 
Beiit-fiee An eccleaiaatid liTingi 8. 
Vtrie-fict The jpractice of poisoning, a. 
Offiu Public employment ; biuiiif»w ;, alai^ ^ej^fiNp^^vrbera 
it> tnin9apt6d, a. 
Tq svf'fietf To be enou^ ; to aatiafy, ▼• 

Edft'flce A bailding ; a fiibnc^ a. 
Lm^i'Jice Woollen manunijctare, a* 
Saefrirfice Any thing offered or.^estnnr^d, »• 
To aaefri-ftce To iiqniolate ; to kill ^ to oeatcoy, ▼• 
Or^irJUe A^y opening oi* perforatjont a. 
PoHifi-flee 6ndge-work ; the edi^ce'of a.bfi^ge, a* 
• ArtfirJUeAMcki a fraud; aatratagemia. 
Sv^per-Jke Sui:fiice ; outsiide, a. 
£ice Plural of louse, a. 
Coffiee A cup ; a chalice, a. 
Chatiee A cop standing .on a foot, a. 
Mafiee Bad design ; eVil intention, a* 
Po-lietf The regulation of ^ j^ce so iiu;.ai.rfisgi^:ds,the inha- 
bitant a. 
Comfplice A confederatej^ s. 
Ac'ComfpUee An associate ; a partaker]; nspally in aui ill sense, s. 
fkarpUee A minister's white garment, s. 
To iplke To join ropes without a knot, t* a* 
Jb slke To cut into thin pieces ; to <Uvide, v. 

Mke Plural of mouse, s. 
Am^ke The priest's shoiudercloth, worn under ^ayrplice, s. 
Ptantice A kind of spongy atone fuU 4>f . holesi a. 

Nke Accurate ; stpij^mish ; refined, a. 
Cor^nice The highest projecUon of a wall or, column, s. 
Pufmce A ^alUouse ; a bug, s. 
Ch4nce Election ; a thing chosen, s. 
(Choice Select ; of great value, a. 
To re-joietf To be glad ; to makf» glad, ▼. 
Toiee Sirand from the month; a vote, s. 
hffooke A catalogue of a sbipVfrdght, a. 
2r# inUrvokif To outroar ; to exceed ui clamour, t« a. 
Pretft-vUe A headlong steep ; a fall perpendicular, s« 
Cojfyice Wood of small trees, s« 

8pk€ An aromatic substance used in sauces, s. 
3^ sfiu To season with spice, v. a. 
To he-9ptc(f To season with spices, v, a. 
Avfgpke Influence; protection; ^Avonr, s* 

Rice An esculent grain, s. 
At/a-rke Covetousness ; insatiable desire, s* 
Dmfiifrke A powder for the teeth, s. 

CSrke A little pig ; a step or greeae, s. 
Thriee Tbre;e times, ad. 

D 2 Lk^o-rice 

52 N C E 

licWtce A root of a sweet taste, s. 
Price Valiie ; eeti&ation ; rate, i. 
(Uhpric/ Whim ; fancy ; freak, s. 

Trice A short time -, an instant, 8» 
Cufortrice A scar, s. 
Coekfa-iriice A fabulous serpent, s. 

Mtf trice The womb ; a mould to cast in, s. 
Sice The number six at dice, s. 
To tice To draw ; to allure, v. a. 
Prcuftice Habit ; use ; method \ art, s. 
MMvrac-iice Practice contrary to roles, s. 
Peuttiee A soft', mollifying application, s. 
To en-4ic€f To alloire ; to draw by f$^ promises, ▼• a* 
Penftice A sloping roof, s. 

Prenftke One bound to a master for instmction, a. 
. Ap^enftice One covenanted to learn a trade, s. 
N</tice Keed ; information; warning, s. 
Pro-pUufiice The art of making moulds for casting, 8« 
Arwi-ttice A cessation of arms : a short truce, s. 

Sol'stice The tropical point or tbe sun, s. 
Mer^stice Space between things, s, 

Jwftice Right ; equity \ punbhment, s. 
In-jmftice Injury ; wrong ; iniquity, s, 
Lttt^tiee A reticulated window, s. 

Vice Opposite tp virtue ; depravity ; an iron presBi, s. 
Vice In composition, si^ifies second in rank. 
^d-iTtce' Counsel ; Intelligence ; information, s. 
De-vicif Contrivanc.e ^ an emblism ; a scheme, s. 
Cref/ice A cracky a cleft, s. 

Juke Sap in vegetable ; fluid in animals, s. 
Vir^juiqe A tour liquor from crab apples, 8» 
* 8bdee A vent for water ; a floodgate, s. 
l^of/ice One not acquainted with any thing ; i|n unlearned 

person, s. 
Sei'vice Menial office ; qbedienc^e ; office of devotion ; eoi- 
ployment ; flivonr ; order of dishes, s. 
Eyt^seT'tiee Service performed onlv under inspection, s. 
JDtV«€r-vtc« Injury ; mischief, s. ^ 

Suit'ser-vice In law, attendance which tenants owe t|ie pourt of 
their lord, s. 
7W*tctf Two times ; doubly, ad. 
To ad'dulcif To sweeten, v. a, 
DiS'twrl/aMce Peiplexity ; conflision ; ttimnlt, S. 
Stg-nifi'cunce Meaning; importance, s. 
Jn-mg-ny^i-cancc Want of meaning ; nnimportapce, s. 
To dance To move by music, v. n. 
To dance To wait npon ; to put into motion, v. a. 
Dance A musical motion, s. 
For4nd'd€tnce Prohibition, s. 

Rid^dance Deliverance ; ^le act of clearing away, s* 
Aid'ance Help ; support, s. 

A'Xoutmtt ' 


N C E 53 

A^oMimci tlie act of vfoidlngp 8. 
Gwtdandi Directioo ; j^overomei^y 8. 
Mis-gutdanfX False direction, s. 
Deiendfanee State of hanging down ; connexion; relteiice, d* 

Tend'gnee Attendance; a waiting iipon, s. 
Af4end^anee The act of waiting on anotlier, 8. 
A-^unf donee Great plenty, 8. 
g-^^'thbmifdtmce More tiian enough, s. 
JU-dun^dmice Snperflnity, s. 
Ae-cotd^mee Agreement with, s. . 
Cam-cord^tmee An index to the scriptures, s. 
Di8<ordftmee Disagreement ; opposition, 8. 
a&r^ria-^anee A particobr kind of dance, (a Moorish dance) s. 

Venfgeanee Pnnishment, s. 
A-ven^getmee Pnnishment ; revenge, 8. 

Cr^anee A fine small line festened to a hawk's leash, s. 
Ex4rmfo-gmice Waste ; superfluous expense, s. 
ElV^^roNce Beauty, wiuottt grandeur, 8. 
h^Vt-gtmu Absence of beauty ; want of elegance, s. 
Ai^nhgtMei Unbecoming pride ; presumption, s. 

Chanet Fortune ; accident ; CTent, s. 
Be-ehanaf Without seekine, ad. 
To he-choHCi^ To hiq^pen; to befol, ▼. n. 
Per-ehanaf Perhaps ; peradrentnre, ad. 
Mia-elumet^ 111 luck ; ill fortune, s. 
7>» eHrhtakif To ad^nce ; to raise the price, t, a. 

Ri^di-Qnee Sparkling ltistre> s. 
Ir^a^dinmce Beams of light emitted, s. 
"De-ftmet A challenge, •• 
4f4imiet Confidence ; trust : hopew s. 
To tiffimtee To Confide in; to betrotib, ▼. 
AWgiHcnce The duty of subjects, s. 
Fori-mue Valour; personal courage, s. 
ite-fi'afwe Tmst ; dependence; confidence, s. 
AhWtmce Convention by treaty or marriage, 8« 
JhUfli^mee Fondness ; delay, s. 
Sd^U'-anee The act of isstiing forth ; a sally, s. 
Comrfl^anee Submission, a. 
In<om^i'anee Untractableness; refusal of compliancei s. 
Ap^plVance The act of applying^ or thing nipliedy-s. 
hni'tmce Mischief; inconyenience, s. See Jlmoyajicf. 
Vtfrirmnet Disagreement ; dissension, s. 
Tm^ri-mnee Stay ; delay, s. 
LMX^rumce Excess of plenty, s. 

Rafir<mce Residence ; abode ; dwelling, s. 
A-ikanc/ Sideways ; obliquely, ad. 

Lance A long spear, s. , 

To lance To pierce; to cut, y. a. 
BaJtance A pair of scales; equipoise of a watch, <• 
To baVtmee To make even wei^t, v. a. 
7mm4€r'bai^mc9 Opposite weight, s. 


54 NCE 

Tocouf^ter-hdl'Mee To act agaifAt fdtli aii ofCpioiii^te VeHjjfifi ii a, 
O'ver^Htlnmce Something mOYlf tbaii ecjuivkleiiYy f« 
To i/ver-btd'once To weig^h dowo J to prepchd^riite, t« a. 
3b ou/^6d{HS^e To oVerwefgK ; to preponderate v. a; 
Val'anee Dr^per^ rbatid tlie tester of a h'ed, tf. 
To val^anee To oecoriate witU'dhipery, v. a« 
Semfblanee Ukeneaa; resemblaocey s« 
Re-sem^blance Similitude ; likeness, s. 
To e-lance^ To throw out; to dai't, ▼• a.^ 

Glance A quick view ; a dilrt of a beaiU'of ligh'tia. 
To glance To view obliqtiely $ to censufey f. n. 
De^ail^anee J^ailnre. s. 

r^f't-Iamre Watchruloess, 8. 
Demi-lance A light lance ; a sp^ai^, a. 

Em-parVance In law, a petition in court for tiioaie io 9(Mdeff §• 
En'terparVdnce Parley ; mutual talk ; conferenoei s* 
Pet'u'lanee SancinesS ; jpeevishnesf^ a. 
Ro-tfiance^ A fiction ; a fabliS ; a ke^ s. 
To ro-manc/ To lie ; to foijjge, v. i^. 
Accu^iom-anoe tl^toni ; habit ; us^, s. . 

Af-firm'ance Confirmallon, s. 
He^'firwfance Second confihnatidn, s, 
DiS'^^rm^ance Confutation ;; negaiioiif. 8. 
Per-form'ance Work done ; the adt or j^mrmiig^ t. 
Ord'niifice Great guns ; tanndii, s. 
Amfe-ntmce Conduct ; bebaviodi^ s* 
Penfance The act of atoiie&en^ 8* * 

Mainfte-nance Swienaiicki ', mppoftf i, 
Counfte-nance V^ce ; look; p»troQa|e; sdppor^s. 
Tocounfie-nance To support ^ t6 pati^ojiie* v. a« 
DU-comt^te-nance Cold treatment i iidfiiefimjr regard, i. 
To du-counfie-nance To disconnifl^^ by bola treatment : iofvii t6 MBdie, v. i. 
Ap-pur^te-nance That which belonjn to di&ot&er fbing, 8. 
Pur^te-nance 'Die pliick of catUe. 8. . 
Sutfte-nance Maintenahce ; use of fo6d» 8« 
Sou'vi-nance Remembrance ; imemory, 8. t^r* 
CVdl-noNce Law; riile; preiept> 8. 
Pre^di-wmce Antecedent decree ; fiiiit decreei s. 

Ft-iutneief tteyeqiie ; incoin'e ; pront, 8. 
Prc'daafi-woicf Prevalence ; Mpeiidrity ; asce^dand^A* 
CVcfoii-fiimce Disposition of jSgures in a picture^ 8. Tr. 
Retfo-nance Sound; riesound, s. 
Confso-nance Accord of sound, s. 

AfftiMumce Reference of one sound, to ahodier reseinbluii^ it| s. 
DWoo-fumce A mikt'uire of nnharaiohious sounds^ 8. 
Gof/er-nance Government; rule ; maoiagemeht) s. 
Du^cre-pance Difference ; contrarfefy, k« 
For-bea/tmce l^ty l mOdn^ ; demvi s. 

CUar'ance A certificate that a ship has becfn cleared^ s. 
Ap-pem^ance Semblance '; show ; a coniihg in signt^ 8. 
Be^am^roiiM Recollection ; adcciint preserved, s. 


C«n/brance Burden ; hinderance ; impediment, s. 
EfHwnfbfwtce An mj^ediinent \ k t\oe ;' a loftd, s; 
JDU-^n'-eun^brafice Deliverance firom trotroley a. * 
Prth^ber^tiiM^ A swelHiig above the riest^ «• ** 
Ex4f^b€r'ance A protnberant part ; a' knob^ §« 
Ex-vfber-anee Over^owfh ; ItUuriance, a. 
Con-sid^er'ance Consideration ; reflection^ a. 
Htn'der-anee Atk inl^ediment ; a stop, a. 
' Eq'Vppot/der'once Equality df weight, s. 

St^fer-anee Permission ; datience ; misery, s. 
Fa/ifuT'once The same as nirth6rance^ which see^ s, 
Fu/ther-ance EnConragement i 'promotion j s. 

Tof'et-fmc^ Power dr act 6f enduring,' s. 
Ten/per-tmce Moderatibi) ; patlenee y cialmnessi s. 
J»-<ainp«r-a)u» Excess ; want of inoderation,'8* 
1^/per-anee Hope, s. Pr. 
EX'U'per-ance Overbalance ; greater proportion, s« 
UVter-ance Pronulkcitition ; vocal expression, s. 
Set/er^nce Sep^tiotf ;' partition, s. 
Per'Se^radde Fielrsi^tence in any attempt ; constancy inptogressi s. 

De-Ut/erHifue Fireedoni i t^Ctie ;' eloctttion, 9; ' 

Fra^groitce Sweetness of soUell, sV 
Cotn^nuHTonee Dwe11inj(;' haMtaCion ; residence, s. 
Jg^WHTonce Want ofknowledge ; unskilfolness^ s. 

To prance To spring and move in high mettle, V« n. 
Ah-erTokce An 6rror ; a devl&tlon, S. ' 
Trancf An ^xtas^, s. ' ' 
Eidhiince A goiiig in ; a passage ; actmission, s. 
To en4ranc€^^ To put into a trahce or ex)2isjr, v. a. 
Re-eii^rdiiee The actf of entering again, s. 
To dU-^nrtjronci^^ To awidcen (h>m a trance or deep sleep^ T* a. 
RMiMitrance Show ; representation ; discovery, )i. 
Dvf ranee Imprisonment ; duration, s. 
Enrdnfrance Continuance, act of ehdUrmg, s. 
Ma'WfraMe Agriculture \ cultivation, a. 
Svf ranee Ti^rrant ; security, s. ' ' 
Bn'tnifrance Security from hazard, s. 
As-sufranee Certain expeclatioh ; confidence ; ws^t ^ tDe<* 

desty; certainty; security, a. 
De^ee^ianee The act of ahnulUug ; defeat, s. 
Cemirier'/ktifeonee The act of connterteitiiig; forgeiyi s* 
P/tfo^Miie^ Gaiety ; pleasantiy, B. ' 
Di^^pUefaanee Anger ; discontent, s. 

A-hai'mmee An act of reverence; a bow, s. 
Cam-ptai-MiiM' Civipty ; oblig^g behaviour, s» 
O-bei^Sance The act of revei'ence ; courtesy, s. 
<SyjJ||*MPice Excess; plenty, s. Fr. 
Be-eog^mce A bond ol'record ; a badji^e, s« 
Ckeffir9ance An enterprise ; an achievement, s« 
iVttfscnics Sometiiing oflfeoBiTei'ai 



56 N C E 

JouH-sanee Jollity ; merriment -, festivity^ s. 
Pufis-aanee Power ; etreugth, •. 
Im-imfia'Sanee Inpotence ; inability ; feebleness^ s» 
U'mnee Use ; usury ; interest for money, 8« 
CoH^U'Sance Cognisance ; notice, a. 
■£firiretU'enee Petition ; entreaty ; solicitation, s. 
Ex-peel^anee Something expected ; hope, s. 
Re4ueftance Unwillingness ; repugnance^ s. 
Hai/i'tance Dwelling ; abode, i. 
In-hal/i't0ux Residence of dwellerS| s. 
Ex-oi^bi'tmce Enormity ; excessive wrong, s, 
Ctm-eom^i-tanee Subsistence together with another thing, »» 
Pnhdf^i4taiee Rash haste ; violent hurry, s. 
Jn'ker'i4ance Patrimony ; hereditary possession, s« 
Su'per-fluH'tance The act of floating above, s. 
Be-wWance The act of resulting, s. 
Ex^Wance Transport ; joy ; triumph, a. 
Re-fenfunce Sorrow for any thing past, s* 
Ac-pLaint^ance Familiarity ; a person with whom we C0DverW| b* 
Ac-^ept'ance Reception with approbation, s« 

Part'ance Air ; mien; demeanour, s. 
/m-poH^ojice Matter ; subject; moment, 8« 
Com-port'anee Behaviour, s. 
Sup-porfance Maintenance ; support, s. 
Tnma-porfanee Conveyance ; carriage ; removal, s. 
Svrt'oMce Suitableness ; agreement, s* 
Sul/iUmce Being ; essential part ; body ; wealth ; meant of 

Jife ; something solid, s. 
DWtoHce Space of time ; respect ; befaa^ioor, s. 
T9 distance To leave behind, v* a. 
Vw^iate dWtance Distance of planets from the sun no the eeliptie, 8» 
Dt'MftMee Tlie act of desisting; cessation, s. 
Re-dilfwMe The act of resisting; opposition, s. 
Ntn-re-Mfimee Failure of resistance, a. 
As-^Ui'mce Help ; aid, s. 
Cn^cum^toHce Incident; condition; event, a. 
Infattmce Solicitation ; motive ; occaaioD, a. 
Ai-^mU'ianee The act of entering, s. 
lU-mU'itmee A sum sent to a distant plaee^ a. 
O-miifianee Forbearance, a. 
Per-mU'timee Allowance ; permission, a. 
Piftanee A small allowance,' a. 
Quittance A discharge ; a receipt for money, s. 
A^-^uit'timce A receipt for a debt, &c. s. 
To odnane^ To prmr ; to proceed ; to improve, t. 
Ad-vane^ Promasion, a. 

Chi/vanee Traffic in which money la extorted aa diaeonnt, a. 
Qritffotmee A state or conrac of trouble, s. 
Ag-gru^vanee An injury ; a complaint, i^ 
Om-mifranee Voluntary blindneaa, a« 
Ar^fMonet Company ooming, a. 


N C E 57 

Cottiri^wmce A scheme ; an artifice, t. 
CanrM^'caltce Dnration; peneverancey a* 
I>i»<«m4itn^tmce iDtermission ; cHaruptioDy a. 
Ap-piVvante Approbation, a* 
Olhtei^vance Respect ; attention ; regardy a, 
Pur-mfance Proaecntfon ; proceu ; conaequence^ a» 
Al4ou/aHce Portion ; licence, a* . 
Dia-id-hm/Qnee Prohibition, a. 

CmH)ei^anee The act or means of conTeyin(r, ■• 
PtW'W^anee Procarement of provision, s. 

Joyanet Gaiety; festivity, s. 
AU'^imi^tmee The act of annoying, a* 
Oigfni-tmice Jndicia! notice ; trial ; distingaishiaf badge, a. 
HiMm/beMce The act or posture of lying down, u 
Com-pii/cenee Pleasure ; joy ; civOity, s. 

Dt^eenee Propriety ; modesty ;. becoming cercBKMiy, s. 
Se-m^i-cenee Active goodness, a. 
Bitig-n^i-eeitee Grandenr ; splendour, sl 
JNHqf i-c«i|ce Libendity ; generosity^ s. 

Uteetue Permis^n ; exorbitant liberty, s. 
Mafm-cence Purity ; integrity ; faarmlessness, s. 
C^m-m/eenee Common birth ; community of birth, a. 
P^hbe^eenee The state of arriving at puberty, a. 
BMtbeifcence Redness ; blush, a. 
Ijifhhdei^catee Stony concretion, a. 
Ex-iuoHltt^teitee Heat ; the state of growing angry, s. 
Tkt^tifeenee Act oi swelling; state of bemg swoln, a* 
Qui^ceitee B.est ; repose, a. 
^tf-9iit-€iVMc» Consent; compliance, s* « 
hhca-kifeenee Incipient heat; warmth, a. 
Ca-«4esVeiics Concretion ; union, a. 

iiMMhicf'ttiice Strength ; health, a* 
CMMM-lef'<«iic€ Renewal of health, a. 

Jd-o^et^ceme The flower of youth, a. 
iMtHne/rMce Tumour; swellinff, s. 

Se-net^^enee A growing old ; decay by time, a. 
Cim-cra^ceiue A growing by IJie union of several particles, s. 
SuHpcT'trt^unu Something growing on that which growai a* 
Ex-ertf^emce An irregular and useless growing out, s* 
SthpiT'ex'arafcaue Something superfluously growing upon, s* 
^4Uhre/cm€e A production of flowers, s. 
FH'ira^cence The state of rotting, a. 
iMC'tafemiu Tendency to milk, s. 
€^mm4afcaifi€ Loss of speech, s. 
BffeMoatttmt A boiling ap ; a heat of passion, a^ 
Jtoi-i-iiis^ceiic« Recollection ; recc very of idea^ a* 
Bes-i^Mitf« Wisdom after the fiict ; repentaace, a. 
C«ii^jpis-ceiice Irregular desire, %% ' 
Ceg^timfcmee Knowledge^ u 

Ctf4emB€ Fall of the tone of voice, a. 
Pn 't^dmce Foremost place ; priority^ s» 

D 3 if M- 


56 N C E 

Joufi'MHU Jollity ; merriment ; festivity, i, 
Pvfw-Bmce Power ; f treiigthy s. 
Im'-jnifia-mmce Inpotence ; inability ; feebleness, a, 
Ummce Use ; usury ; interest for money, s. 
Cimtu-mnce Cognisance ; notice, s. 
■En-irttUfance Petition ; entreaty ; solicitation, 8» 
Ex-pect'ance Something expected ; hope, s. 
Re4uefiance Unwillingness ; repugnance, s. 
HaJt/i-Umee Dwelling ; abode, i. 
In-hal/i'tance Residence of dwellers, s. 
Ex-ot^bi-tmce Enormity ; excessive wrong, s. 
Cwrcomfi'tance Subsistence together with another thing, ^ 
Pn-^i-tmice Rash liaste ; violent horry, s. 
Jn-her'i4ance Patrimony ; hereditary possession, i. 
Su'peT'fiufi'tanee The act of floating above, s. 
Re^iuUfance The act of resulting, s, 
Ex-uU'ance Transport ; joy ; triumph, s. 
lU'pent'ufice Sorrow for any thipg past, s. 
Ac-quaint'ance Familiarity ; a person with whom we convenei s^ 
Ae-^epi'ance Reception with apprbbatioo, •• 

Part^anee A\r ; mien; demeanour, s. 
/m-jKw^iatce Matter ; subject j moment, •• 
Com-portfance Behaviour, s. 
Skp-porfonce Maintenance ; support, s, 
Tmou-forfanee Conveyance ; carriage ; removal, s. 
Sitri'ance Suitableness ; agreement, s. 
5ii6'st«nwf Being; essential part; body; wealth; meaat of 

Jife ; something solid, s. 
Du^toHce Space of time ; respect ; behaviour, •• 
Tff distance To leave behind, v. a. 
tJw^tate Miance Distance of planeu from the sun oo the eelSptir, 9^ 
De-M'tmee Tlie act of desisting; cessation, s. 
Re-mlfanee The act of resisting; opposition, s. 
Nwrre-iul^aiice Failure of resistance, s. 
A^-riMt'oMce Help ; aid, s, 
Cii'ewKMicmce Incident; condition; event, a. 
IufsUmce Solicitation ; motive ; occasion, s. 
Ad'mU'tanee The act of entering, s. 
Re-mU'tanee A sum sent to a distant place, s. 
O'mUfitmce Forbearance, s. 
Per-mU'ttmee AUovrance ; permission, •• 
PUfUaee A small allowance,' s. 
QidifttMce A discharge ; a receipt for money, s. 
Ae^Ufiimce A receipt for a debt, he. s. 
To advanc/ To prefer ; to proceed ; to improve, t. 
Ad-vtmaf Promssion. s. 

CkUfvtmee Traffic in which money is extorted as diseonnti a. 
Orkfvtawe A state or conrsc of trouble, s. 
Ag-gri/wmee An injury ; a complaint, i^ 
CaiHuftaMee Voluntary blindn^, •• 
ArTifuaiu§ Company coming, §• 

N C E 57 

Cottiri^wmce A scheme ; an artifice, t. 
CanrM^'caltce Dnration; peneverancey a* 

Ap-piVvante Approbation, a* 
Olhtei^ninee Respect ; attention ; regardy a, 
Put-wfance Protecntion ; proceia ; consequencey a« 
Al4ou/aHce Portion ; licencCy a* , 
JDuHMm/ance Prohibition, a. 

Coitae/anee The act or means of conveying^ s* 
Pur-vef^anee Procarement of proYision, s. 

Joyanet Gaiety; festivity, s. 
AU'^imi^tmee The act of annoying, s* 
Otg^id^tmiee Jndicial notice ; trial ; distingnishiiig bacige, t« 
HiMm/beMce The act or posture of lying down, s* 
C^im^pUfeenee Pleaanre ; joy ; civOity, s. 

Mcmu Propriety \ modesty;, becwning cercBKMiyy s. 
He^n^i-Miice Active goodness, a. 
M^^^tSfi-aatet Grandenr ; splendour, sl 
JNHqf t-c«i9M Libendity ; generosity, s. 

Utttihu Permission ; exorbitant liberty, s. 
MH^m-tenee Purity ; integrity; faarmlessneM, s. 
C^m-m/eenee Common birth ; commnnity of birth, a. 
P^k-bet^eenee The state of arriving at puberty, a* 
BMtbeifcenee Redness ; blmfh, a. 
Ijtp-i^a^catee Stony concretion, s. 
Ex-iuoHltt^teitee Heat; the state of growing angry, a. 
Tkt^tifeen€€ Act oi swelling; state of bemg swolUi a* 
Qui^ceitee B.eBt ; repose, a. 
^tf-9iit-€iVMc» Consent; compliance, s. « 
hhca-kifeenee Incipient heat; warmth, a. 
Ca-«4esVeiics Concretion ; union, a. 
/iMMhicfVflice Strength *, health, a* 
C(in-««-lef'<«iic€ Renewal of health, a. 
Ad-^le/eeme The flower of youth, a. 
iMtHnesVMM Tumour; swellinff, s. 

Se-net^^enee A growing old ; decay by time, s. 
Cfm^rafceiue A growing by the union of several particles, s. 
Sitrwar-treifunee Sometiiing growing on that which growSf s. 
Mx-ert^emce An irre^lar and useless growing out, s. 
Sn^fit-tX'Crafcenee Something superfluously growing upon, s* 
^^put'Totem^e A production of flowers, s. 
Pu-irafcence The state of rotting, a. 
iMC'tafemiu Tendency to milk, s* 
€Jib-mm4etfcaifie Loss of speech, s. 
BffeMoatetmt A boiling ap ; a heat of pasiion, a^ 
Jtot-i-nis^cejice Recollection ; recc very of idea*, a* 
Bes-i^MRcs Wisdom after the fiict ; repentance^ a. 
C«ii-ciKpis-ceiice Irregular desire, s* ' 
Ceg^timfcmee Knowledge^ u 

Ctifdmet Fall of the tone of voice, a. 

Prw^denee Foremost place ; priority, s» 


'58 N 'C t 


Cr/iatct Belief: credit, i. 

C»-ii^H-ie>Ke Cobc'arrence ; ^oirit tena^c]', 

D^fi-dena Distni«t; want of cddfideQct, a. 
ConJ/S-i/fnee Assurance ; firmnesa; trust, g> 
Snb-ai'dtnce A tendency downwards, e. 
Res'i-daiee A (ilacc of abode, a. 
Non-i'fs'i-dtncf Absence from a charge or offiM, a. 
Di^ii-dence Disrord ; disagreement, s, 

Ev'i-denct^eatimbaj ; proofi a nitnesB, a. 
To er'i~dence To prove ; to give teBtimony, v. a. 
CeHnt^er-cB-i-dence Oppiiaite evidence ; contradictiirf Uttmjj&j, a. 
Ptei/i-dence God's cace ; roresight; prudence, i, 
Jn-prm/ideme Indiscretion ; want of prudence, a. 
Cmt-de-ecend'enct Voluntary submisaion, 8. 
IVm-tcemffHce UnuBiml excellence ; euperemiitellbe, t, 
Ae-splnuJ'fflce Lostre ; brrglilneu, I. 

Poid'tnce Slopene&B ; inclination, s. 
Itt^paid'aKe, Oiaiiexioii,; reliance ; trnat, ■■ 
Iit^lt-peM^etKt ueihption from control, a. 
/at-HMifaiM The Kate of Itanjpog' over ; DettfapproMb.-a. 
aViufniw, Drift i coartf, a. 
Sk-pO'-w-lnut'Mea The act of oieraeeii^ ifitli aiitlioiity, a. 
Ccr-re-ipimdfenci Interconrae by letten, &c. a. ~ 
/s/pH-irniea SharaelesaneM ; immod^ty, i, 
Pnfdmte Wisdom applied to practice, ■■ 
Iitt-pn^daiee Indiatretion j, want of prndencc, •• 
Jti'rU-pni'daict Tbe science of lav, s. 

Fenct A guard ; Beciirily ; enclosure, a. 
To Jente To enclose ; to practise fencing, v. ' 

Defined (ioatd ; vindication ^ resistance, a. 
ty/flwe' A crime; an iqjnry; disgust,' a. 
fa'<(ifnM«. Want^ penury, i. 
Nfg'.li'taicf A babit of actingkcarelessly. a. 

INl'i'fMcf.lDdiutr;,; readineui aatiduity, a. 
J»f«)MmM.Notice;, skill; nnderstaDdiog, a. 

fVitfMicc An iinipediate demand ; need;'di*tr(iu, a^ 
In-4ul^aKt Foiidiieas ; favour ; forbearance, a. 
Rtjii^iwe* Briglitneu ; splendor, a, 
^fy^aitt Lustre, brightness, splendor, a, 
C(>a4tii^vRM Accident J caslialQr, a. 
F/-aB<r',r')tcf Ariafngout ofanjifliiid; any ewlden'ocCBItoti, ft 

Di-eer'jrncf Declivity ; declination, 
Haut Vi6ni thu place or tbini 
Te haiee To send off. 

thine, sdv, or inter). 
fVhOKt Frtnri v^at'placc, ad. 

Tienee Tram that place; for llial reaaon, ad. 
SilVeiue Since j in latter times, ad. 


Di-fttfi-enet Udect ; imperTection ; want, s. 
^Nbfi-tnce A produciug effects; agency, a. 
In-tii/jlifi-mce Inadequaieness to any end or purpote, ■• 
tln-nif-fii/i-enee Inability lo answer the end proposed, ■. 
Prn-tfic'i-tiKe 'Fh^aCt or looking forward, g. 
PerJpii^i-eiice The aSt tit looking sharply, b. 
Scftnct Knowledge, s. 
Ne^citnee Ignorance, s. 
Prtfsdeace Foreknowledge, s. 
OuMia'fiaue Infinite wisdom, b. 
CoH'tcienit Tiie judgment of tUe aoul on tnorol actimu, ■• 
O'fe'diflie* ObseqoiousntH, a. "' 

Dia-pJii^dUnce Breach of ialy ; frowardneu, a, 
Cx-pc'di-enre Fitnesa; propriety; despatch, a. 
In-cx-pe'ilimce Waot ot' Blueis ; tintui table neaa, i. 
■^a'di-ence Au auditor; ; admission to speak, a. 
Re-fifi-ence A starling or leaping back, s, 
Tnai-^it'i-ence A leapiagfrom Ihiug to thing, i. 
Dii-M'i'ettct nie act of starting asunder, a. 
Cim^ni-fTKf Fitness ; propriely ; ease, s, , 
tn-ton^iii-ejice Difficnily ; disadvantage, ». 
Du-am-t^ni-ence Incongruity i disagreement, s. 
Sa'pi-enee Wiidoni; knowledge, a, 
In-sip'i-eace Folly; want of understanding, a. 
Ex-p^ri-tnce Frequent trial ; knowledge gained by p^Ctice, ■ 
To ex-p^ri-tnce to \ty \ to know by practiee, t. a. ' 
iK-et-p^ri-ence Want of experimenliil knowledge, a. 
PiT^ri-ence An itching, a great dpaire to any tiling, *. 
Pi^ttretKe Eodunnce ; pnwer ofmSaiaf,, ». 
I»fa'ti-«Ke Uneaiiuess under aiifferiiig, t. 
Skfr-Mr'vi-CKceliistmmentalfilneuiir uie, t, 

PrtjfaAeiKt latiaeDce, a. 
E-quxifit-ttntt Eqnality of worth, a. 
SifloKt Bidding alienee, int. 
•Si^wM StiUaeu 1 taciturnity ; Becrecy,s. 
T* vfltact To make silent, t. ■. 
Pt^tiiaet Plague; a contagions distemper, ». 
E^tttUmt, GreatneM ; a title of honoitT, a, 
£-4(up'aI-lnee Equality of force or power, a. 
Rti'thlaitt_ A Bwe^t acent, s, 
Ii^dv-loKt Laziness ; inattention, i. 
Cm-do'/£n« Grief for another^ lOM, s. 
yifo-lence Force ; outrage, a. 
IWto-laitt Petulant contempt, t, 
Mfletfflt^e 111 will; malignity, a. 
Be-ne&a-leitei EJodneaa ; good will, i. 
T^bttima Tannit ; coofarion, s. 
Pit^n-leMt Huddinesi; aedimeot, e. 
Tntea-iimt SavaBCiieH of mawers, i. . 
fnwd'ii-Ifnee Deceilfniaeit, a. 
Cra^ti-ltnct Dnrnkcimtu, i. 

(^ N C E 

Offu'lence "Wealtli ; riches, g. 
CorpU'Unee Bulkiness of bodvi s. 
Pul-ver^wknee Dnstiness; abonoance of dotty t. 
Vi/urUnce Malignly ; wicked temper, a. 
PufrwUnee Oenerabon of pus or mattery a. 
V/he-menee Violence ; ardonri $• 
IV cowHnene^ To beg^, v. 
Ta re-cim'mene/ To begin anew, v. a* 
Pe/ma-nence Daration ; consistency, &• 

Emfi-nenee Height ; a part rising above the rest; a 
Prt-ewfi^enee Precedence ; superiority, s. 
Sitfer'twfunenee An uncommon degree or eminence, a. 
Imfmi-nenee Any ill impending; immediate danger, s» 
Promfi-nence A protuberance, s. 
Canfti-nenee ChnHity; moderation, s. 
IiKinifH'nenee Intemperance ; unchastity, s. 

Per^ti-nenee Propriety to the purpose ; appositeness,. •• 
Jm-'per^tUnence Folly; hitrusion; trifle, s. 

MiH-nenee Forbearance of any thing; temperance, •• 
IftHiftVft-iwfiM Intemperance; want of power to abstain, s* 
Pence Plural of penny,, a. 
JHi-pence^ Expense ; coat ; charge, s. 
Ex-penet^ See Expense, 
Jfefe^enceftemd; respect; submission, i. 
Hife*rence Relation ; admission to judgment, s. 
Prrf'e-rence Estimation of one thing above-another, •• 
Di^e-rence Unlikeness ; disagreement, s. 
/ti-rfV7e-roice Vnconcerncdness; negligence, s. 
Cir-«im^e-f#Kc« Compass ; circuit; periphery, a. 
Wfer-ence Conclusion from premises, s. 
Cmffferenee Oral discussion, s. 
In-tcr/eVfiice Interposition, a. 
AA-kefrenee Attachment, s. 
Co4ufrenee Connexion, s. 
Jn-ea-Ac'reRce Incongruity; want of connexion, s. 

Rev^e-rence Veneration ; title of the clergy ; act of obeiaaBce, a. 
Ir^ei^e^enee Want of Teneration, s. 

Fkf^ence A kind of cloth ; also a sort of wine, a« 
JUb-kot^renee Detestation ; aversion, s. 
Oc^w^rence An incident ; an accidental event, a* 
He-at/rence Retnm, s. 
dm-cuf^rence Union ; help, s. 
Jn-iet'eu/rmce Passage between, s. 
^fr'sfiitff A being absent, s. 
Presence A being present ; mien ; readiness, a* 
Omrm-fte^ence Ubiquity ; unbounded presence, s. 
Mvi'tirpru^ence Presence in more places than one at the same time,s. 
£s^seiMe Existence; constituent substance ; perfmne,8. 
QuftU-ei^aence The vfrtne of any thing extracted^ a. 
Comfft-tenee Sufficiency, s. 
Appetence Carnal or sensual desire, a. 
/V<r'/«viv^ 4 showing or alleging what is not real ; clainiia. 


N C E ei 

Penti-imu Repetttance, s. 
trntfunfi'tenu Obdnracy ; want of remone for crimes, u 

Sentience Detemmatioa ; coDdemnatioii ; aperiooin writing, §• 
Ar^0^ihUnce Power in war, 9« 
PU'mi/94€nce Fulness of power, s. 
OnHuj/o4ence Almighty power; QBlimited power, s« 
Impihieiiee Want of power; incapacity, s* 
Ad-ieHfenee Attention to any thiB|;, s. 
In-mi-vertfene$ Neglicence ; inattention, Sk 
S^b-M^emee Real being; means of supporting life, s. 
CoN-itil'aice Natural state of bodies; snbstance, u 
In-^mtrtUl^emt Unsnitableness; inconsistency, s. 

Ex'Ut'eme€ State of beinc, s* 
Pr€-€x^enee Existence beforehand, s. 

Iw-eX'Ui'enee Want of being or existencOf »» * 

Nim-ex-uifenee Inexistence ; state of not existing, s. 

Co-fsv-is^^MM Existence at the same time, s. 
InF€ihex4sifenee The quality of not existing together, s, 
AfMu-tme Plenty; wealth; great store, s* 
J^nUt-enee That which issues from some other prindplei •; 
IWfu-eBce Quality of falling away on all sides, s. 
MM^lU'enee A flow of honej or sweetness, s* 
Cir<umyiurenee An enclosure or waters, s. 
IwMu-enee Ascendant poWer, s« 
To wfu-euM To modify to any purpose, v. a» 
C0i^)fH-«ii«e, Conflux; a concourse, s. 
Pnifhirence Progress ; conrse, s. 
Fne^fttence Crowd; concourse; assembly, s. 
Stfquenee Series ; order of succession, s* 
Con'se-ficetict Event; importance; tendency, s. 
IihcoH^U'-quenee InconclnsiTeoess; want of Jjost ii^erence, a. 

Efo^mmDe Elegant langnage nttved with fluency, s. 
iSI«l-IJi'e^a«ii«e Foolish talk, s. 
Al4l]fo^iun€€ High speech ; pompons langnage, i. 

ConVrwiiM Agreement; snitableneis, §• 
h^^^mgnrenoe Inconsistency ; disagreement of parts, s. 
To mmee To cut smsdl ; to palliate, v. a, 
Prmof A king's son ; a soTereim; a chief, s. 
iSlui€« Because that; before tms, ad* ' 
Snue Afler, prep. 
E-vImm^To prove; to show, v. a. 
TV esn eiatf c^ To make one sensible, ?• a. 

Prmfvuce A region; tract; conquered eonntry, p. 

Qnmee A tree, and the fruit of it, s» 
To unmet To shrink from pain, v. n. 

Onc€ Oue time ; formerly ; rhymes dnnce, ad* 
iSoMMf A fort; a banging candlestick; the hea4t •• 
To h^-oeoncd' To eover as with a fort, ?• a« 
Skonee The same as aeoneOf which see. 
Nonce Purpose ; intent ; design, s. 
d'Okmmci^ Sideways; obUqncly; rhymes dancC| ad« 


G2 U C £ 

Dunce A dallard ; a dolt, s. 
.(Hmoe A' weight ; a beast Af prey, s. 
•A hnmoe ^o leMp, sprinl^vboastsbnii]^* v.,n. 

Bounce A leap ; a sudden uoise -, a boa^t^s* 
To flounce To pluDge ; 4o be,io a piOwoD^.v. n. 
ToyloiciMe To deck with flounces, v. a. 
Flounce A klBdoftriiiuniog oii.wpnien't.app4kK9l)4« 
To dC'Wmnctt To threaten ; to declare against, t. a. 
To re^ouncef To disown, disclaim, disavow, ▼• a. 
To an-nounccf To pablif h ; ^ to declare,, v. a. 
To pro^nouneef tTo ^peak articnlately ; to speak jvuthavthoritgr, v. 
Pounce A claw of a bird ; gam mastich poardeced, . s. 
To pounce To seize ; to sprinkle with pounce, ?• a. 
To frounce To frizzle or cnrl the hair, y. a* 

Frounce A disleiDpcr in.hawkSy.Js. 
To trounce To panish,.y. a. 

Bp-i-pU/ce In rhetoric, where one aggravation is added toanother, s 
Scarce'Sot plen^al, pronounced as if wiillen sciirce,ji,' 
Scarce Hardly; with difficidty; ad. 
Semree A sieve ; a bolter, s. 
To searce To sift finely, rhymes terse, yerse, &c. v. a. 

Farce A dramatic representation vrithont regularity, s. 
Tofarce To stuff; to extend, v. a. 

Fierce Savage ; violent ;, fhrioqs ; rhymes verse, a. 
3V» jpicrcc To penetrate ; to enter; to bore throagh, .v. a. ' 
To em'pierce^ To pierce into, v. a. 
To trans^^iercef To penetrate ; to permeate, v. a. 

Tierce A vessel holding the third part of a pipe^ .«• 
A-merc^ To pnni^h with a fine, v. a. 
Com'fiMrccTi^de; traffic; barter, s. 
To comfmerce'to hold intercourse, v. n. 

Terce A vessel hillding^ ihe third part of a pipci^s* 
Ses'teree^ Among the Romans, abont 8l. is. 5^ stfriui^y •• 

Force- Sti^eafj^ ; vidlende ; armament; rhymes c^one^&c. »«^ 
To force To .compel; to ravish, v. a. 
To tf^orce^ To force ; to break through, v. a. 
To enforce To.ijBvigorate ; to ufge ; to prtfve, v. 
To re-en-forctf To strengthen wf th new assistaiice, ▼• a. 
Per-forcif By violence ; violently, ad. 

Di-vorcef A dissolntion of marriage, s. ^- 

To di-wrcef To separate a hnsbaind and wife, v. a. 

Source Spring; t>rigin; sometimes prononnced flOMi*tj4i. 
7?e-so«rce^.Be8drt; e^ifdieliL s. 
To^fer-vcKif To generate heat by intestine motion, v.^n. 
Sauce Something to improve the relish of fbod^ s* 
To tra-iua^To eeii^tfire ; ' to misrepresent, v. a. 
To tShiuet^ To' separate ; to draw awaiy, v. a. 
To olhduee^ To draw oyer as a covering, v. a. ~ 
To 9uMuce^ To withdraw, v^ a. 

To e^ucef To bring out ; to extract, v. a. 
, To de-auci^To gather- or infer from, V. a. 



9V> re'duet^ To make Ie» ; to disdmrge; 'to jiMm, ▼.•■• 
To u-duee^ To tempt; to deceive ; to^ittiflettd', ▼. «. 
To in-dve/ To prertil ^ih ; to hitraidiicey - v. «• 
^iM^MHn-tfifce^ To bring in as an addition to somethtsg^be^.T. a* 
To eom-dneif To help ; to promote ; to condiicti v. 
Tomrod^ To bdng, t. a, 
Prod^uee Product; that ivhich aosr tiling yiel4«i'8. 
To n^yro-dm^To, produce again or anew, t. lu 
To hWro^diHcit To Drine or lead in, t. a. 
Imco a pUce rail grown, s, 
Prtffuct The foreskm ; that which coren tiie ghn?, ib 

Sfgmut Neat; nice ; trim, a. 
3V tprwct To dress with affected neatness, t. n. 
Bpnut A kind of Americavfir, s. 
Ttwc€ Temporary peace ; intermasfeion, 8« 
Ijel^twe A salad plant, s. 
To oowee To throw into the water, t. a. 
Bute t^ret. of bid, rhymes had. 
Qam4HuUf A kind of boot open on the ontsMe, 8« 
Cade Tame, soft, as a cade Uimb, a. 
Soifcade A violent check which the rider giveshis horse; s. 
D/eade'The suiii of ten, s. 
Bur-ri-cadef A stop ; an obstmction ; a bar, s. 
To bar-ri-cadt^'To stop a passage, v. a. 

Fal-eadif A term applied to particqiar motions of a hmttef 9* 
Cavtd^mde^ A procession on horseback, 8« 
Bro-cadef A kind of flowered silk, s. 
At<fM A continnation of arches, s. 
Ca$-cad«^ A waterfall, s. . 

Am^ua-^adef A private station in order to sorprbe others, $» 
To fade To wither ; to grow weak ; to lose colour, .▼• n* 
Renfe-gade An apostate; a revolter, s. 
BriiadirX division of forces, s. 

Shade Screen ; shadow ; a sonl in a state of separation^ s. 
To ehade To cover from light or heat ; to protect, t. a. 
To o-WT'-ehadif To cover with darkness, v. a. 
^^A^Mod^ A plant of two kinds, common and deadly 8. 
Jade A bad woman ; a worthless horse. 8. 
To jade To tire; to weary ; to ride down, v. a. 
Cock-adt^ An ornament worn in a hat or cap, s* 
'Bloek-ad^ The military shutting op hi a town, s* 
To btoek-^M To shut up ; to surround, t. a. 
To hd^To load; to freight, v. a. ' 

Lade The month of a. river, s. 
Sca-ladef A storming of a place )>y ladders, s* 
E$<a4adff The act of scaling waljs, s. 
Met^maAade Quinces bailed with sugar, s. 

Blade A spire of grass; the cutting part of a w^Hpon, s. 
'Glade An opening in a wood, s. 
En-firliM A narrow passage, s* 
T9 enijl'lode' To charge in a right line, v. a. 

AD* . ^ 

J^' 1 J MloW *•'''• ... .Porta 

1 Tor*' -y.';! to "^i;;& ■»"■"■ '• 

IDE 65 

To ac-ced^ Td come to ; to draw near to, v. 
To re'cede^ To fall back; to desist, v. n. 
To pre-eed^ To go before in rank or time, ▼. a« 
To se-cedef To withdraw from fellowship, v. d. 
Tit oM-ie-eede^ To precede ; to go before, ?. a« 

To con-^edif To admit ; to grant, ▼• a. 
To in-ter-eedtt To treat io behalf of another, v* n. 
Olede A kite, s. 
Sdtirpede An animal with feet not cloven, «• 
Palm^i-pede Web-footed, a. 
Plufmi-pede A fowl that has feathers on the foot, s. 
Mufii'pede An insect with many feet, s. 
CetU't-pede A poisonous insect, s. 
To im-pedtf To hinder ; to obstruct; to let, v. a* 
Rede Connsel ; advice, s. 
Brede See Braid, 
To m-per-sedef To make void ; to set aside, y« a. 
To bide To endare; to dwell; to live, v* 
To a-bide^ To stay in a place ; to continae ; to endare, v* 
To de-cidi^ To determine, v. a. 
Defueide Death of oor blessed Saviour, s. 
Reg^i'cide The murder or murderer of a king, 8« 
SiuHeide A succession of drops, s. 
Homfi-ddS Murder; a murderer, s, 
Tif.nnfni-Hde The killing or killer of a tyrant, i* 
Ldtp^ieide A. stone-cntter, s. 
So-ro/udde The murder or murderer of a sister, §• - 
Fm^ti'cide The murder or murderer of a fkther, s. 
Matfrudde The murder or murderer of a mother, i. 
Fraifrireide The murder or murderer of a brother, s. 

Fol't-ctife A murderer of poets, 8. 
In/miftireide The slaughter of an infiuit, s. 
Shifi-cide Sel^murder, s. 
To vnrddtf To cut or divide as by sharp medicines, v. a. 
To eoAm-dd^ To acree with, v. n. 
To d^'JM To distrust ; to have no confidence io, t. a.' 
To em^M To trust in, v. n. 
To Mde To conceal, v. a. 
To chide To scold ; to reprove, v* 
1^ 9-Ud^ To break in pieces, ▼. a. 
To gUde To flow gently, silently, and swiflly, t. n^_ 
J6 eehUdi^ To beat ; to dush ; to knock together, v. a. 
Vi alitfe To pass smoothly ; to put imperceptibly, v. 
SUdt A smooth easy passage, s. 
91» Aoe/MMie' To All off, ▼. D. 

Nide A brood, as a nide of pheasants, §• 
Ts rido To travel on a horse ; to be carried, r. 
Bride A new married woman, s« 
To de^idef To laugh at ; to mock, ▼• a* 
To gride To cut, v* n. 


S$ O O E 

Priit Inordinate lelf-eateein ; i^Mleuce, i. 
To ar-rid^ To bovb at ; to smite on, y. n. ' 
To itride To walk nitii long stepa, v. d. 

Stride AloagaUp, ». 
A-ilride' With tees open, as npon a horw, ad^ 
To btslridif To stride over any t!biu|, v, b. 

To fide To lake apart;; to engage in a iapljaii, v. n. 
Side Oblique ; Dot direct, a. 
^id£ The rib part of an animal ; ed§e j ftrty, a, 
A-aid^ Awaj from the rest, ad.' 
Taiui-iide' To ainlc; to tend dqwnwqrd^ t. n, 
BnadrAd^ Tbe side of a afaip ; a voile; of tliot ired ftoip t)ie lidc 

BHnd-aid^ Wealmeu {' foible, i. 

Be-aid^ Near ; at tiie aide of aoother^ li<Tp> 

Bt-tut^ Over and above, ad. 

To rwtde' To live in a placej v. ■>• 

To pre-nd^ To he a^t <ntt, v. n. 

ffcoj^-wfe' Foible ; infirmity, >• 

tioejtnde' Hie hinder part; theljTeei^, i, 

ft-ride' The interior pari, i. 

fFtti-i^wfti' In the interior parla, ad. 

Out-M^ Appearance ; the external part, i. 

TvU Flux and reflux ; atreant ; flood ; (fne, ■. 
Te luW To drive witli tlie straani, v. " * 

7b if tid^ To happen ; lo befat, v. n. 
Skrev^lide The 4v before Ashwednesday 
&(w'<j(teTUp4ttbet)ev or full moon; I 
TW^fyic llie Efiqwpy or TwelfLbdaj, i 
E'vatiidt tie &tM m eTCKi''Si ■• 
Neo^tidt BKUda;, a. 
iVoMtVub Meridional, a. 
WWimiidt The feait of fentecost, f. 
Conner-tide Conlrfiry liije, t. 

Tbgniife Ta direct; to regulate, t. f< 

Giadt Que who 4i>^ctp anotlier iif bif :ff^, ^ 
Tttait-gtade^To direct ill ; to lead fb^ wrong wqr, f:>a. 

TVdi-ndf'TopBrt; to separate; to ili>tr|Suf^ l. 
To Hih^-md^ To divide a part, v, «. ' 

3% jvu-rlde' To pracnre j to prepay ; to atipiiliile, v> ^t 
IfUfi Brow) ; remote, a. ' 

' ftif 1^ jwem to be lumg tp mit«ic, thy^ea gftf.^, ioU, and 
moWd, son'{], row'd, &tc. tii; .apwtropUHd pre- 
terit! of the verba to ^v> ^cnt g^, tojap, to 
piw, &c. a. 

Tv^fr&ade' To progaoWic^e ; to wel^ ., , 
Code A book or Voldme of civil faw, ^ 

U D 1 tf? 

To dia-pUM To Tent with TioleKe^ ▼• a«. 
ToeX'plod/ To decry; to make a repojrU ^• 

Mode Form; state; appeamace; nMbkMVM 
A-Unmodif Aocoriiiog to the faahiiNi) a^«. 
Comrmodif Al woman^ beaddreBS^ %. 
To in^com-modef To hinder or embarraw, vra* 
To diS'Com^modef To potto iocoDvenience ; to molest^ ib a^ 
Node A knob ; an intersectioQ, 0« 
E'pode The staiica follo^g the strophe aadantiilKiphey 9. 
Rode Pret. of to ricto. 
To e^rodtf To canker or eat away^ v. a* 
To iKMmdii To gaaw or nibble^ y^ a, 
2\^ cwMvdc^ To eat away by d^eesy ¥• a. 
Trodt Pret» of to tread, ifajmes hod* 
Ef/i-9ode An incidental narrative or €U|!vefliion h^a ppMHi l» 
VaVvode A prince of the Dacian pmviaces^ •«. 
HifiAr A tr9)e of wandering' Tartersy a^ 
GoMde An omameat; a fine tlMigy a^ 
2\> foiide To exolt ; to rejoice, v% ik 
lb tfc-«/tide' To shut np, v.a. 
7]» re-chM To open, v. a. 
To pre^ludef To shat owt ;- to binder, n. a. 
To se^UM To exclude ; to cosfiae ftom, tw a. 
To m'dwd/ To comprehend ; to oompriaa, v^ a. 
To eoa-dndtf^ To finisb ; to elosa; to detenaane, ▼. 
To in4er'diM To abut from a place, ▼• a. 

To ex<hM To shot out ; to debar ; to ejioept agatflfty T^ «# 
To o4iide' To esca^ or a^d by arttiee, v. a. 
To de4itdif To beguile ; to disappoiat ; la debaaoh, ▼• a. 

P^adks SoaiethiBg iaftcaduelory, a* 
To pre'hM To serve as an ialrodnctsoo, ▼• a. 
To aUiM To have some refereaee ta ia things ^ ii« 
To H-kM To deceive ; to mook, ¥• «• 
To col-hM To conspire ia a fraud, ▼. n. 
]Uier4ud€ A force, s. 

To dMuM To strip ; to make naked, ¥• a* 
Atuftf Undvtl ; igaoftant; bratal, a» 
CVade Raw ; immature ; undigested, a* 
iVudtf A woman affeeledkr aaadeat, sl 
To th-frud^ To thnst iato hj loaee, y. a. 
To de-trudtf To tliRMt dawn, y^ a* 
lb hhinukf To encpoach ( to «oaia miovited, y« a. 
Tojva4nHA^fiotfai«atlbrwaiid, y.a, 
7V> eX'inM To thrust ofl^ ▼• a. 
3V> Iraa-siMle'ODoipass thisagh ia a fluid «t«ta, y. a. 

Qiii^e-#vdeRest; repose, a. 
J«.^«-ficde A dislurbed'Aate$ want ^ peace, a» 
i>ts-9iit'e4«(fe Uaeasiness, -ab 

Detfue4wie Cessatioa iwm fieiag aoenatoawii s. 
Mmfit m ^Md e Th a^ eaei i ; g a atipa a as, s^ 
. (km^sue-tude Custom, usage, s, 
4t^8ue4ude Accustomance ; custom, s* Hdk'u 

68 FEE 

HMUudt Retalioiit louf cnton, •■ 
Am^U-fude ConmtM ; eircait, i. 
5»-tic't-fa^ Aiuctety ; carefalDCst, i. 
iMfjfUui* Length ; diituice from eatt to weit, «. 

tfy^ittOfUfidi UnlikaMM, 1. 

SfTtAMff A lottetj life or place ) ■ detert, f. 
J«'^i-liuf< Extent ; copioninru, ■. 
m«ruad( Fttbieu ; coDiplKtion ; Tepletenew, a. V 
SMVH'i-Aule dimness; coohiess of minrt, ■. 
Mlu^RJ-twb Greatneit ; comparalive bollt, >. ■ 

FWi-iiUU limilatioD \ confinement within baandatiei, ■. 
In^t^i-tuMt Qnantily not limited by our undeis landing, •• 

I%-fiilirt»de1a%m\y ; boundlesi number, •. 
Dt-»t^Hudt TLeJastMage of -decay, a. 
JJp^tKdt BlesrednuB of pyes, s. 

7^]r>t-tud< A being sluggish; tbe itateof beiB|BM>tlaiileii, I 
Ta/^tudt Inbereui vilep«>i; badnoi, i. 
A-ma'i^t^* Bitlemes.!, i. 
CrdfrHaAt Freqnrntnesi, n. 
A^rUnOtAn acrid taste, t. 
P»ftiri4iUe Beauty ; grace ; band-to tneuess, i. 
CUM-fadr Height; bighneas, s. 
X^ii-liide VearineMi tiitigue, t. 
Cra/ii-huU Owoifaen: coarseness, i. 
Ntee^d4iidtWaol need, a. 
Fifb'ai-tMfa Change rcvoln^on ■■ 
<4it'«i-Aidi Grosaneis thickneas, i. 
fiMff-hMk Blessedness, a. 
Ltt'i-tHdt Breadth; extent; distance nftrth or M»«tb, ■. 
Grat'i'lititt Daly to benefncton, s. 

Snc'lj^nA HoUneM ; MMdneu, i, 

AtU-twU Hei|^, i. 
Mmtli-lud4 Hanif a crowd tbe nlpu*. i. 

^li-trndt fitntni lendency; dispoHIion, i. 
I»^tHvde DidtneM, «. 
pTM^ti-tndt RMdinua ; qidcksettf b. 

Ctr'tMudt CnrtaiDty ; freedom Irom doobt, «. 
^Mrr'ts-hufeUncerlHinty; donbtfnlneu, a. 
FiK'ti-tnit Conrage; gtresgili ; force, >. 
Aftitndt Piwtme or poaiiian of tlie haiiian finm, jtc ia 
Por'vUMdfLittlPiicss; minuteness, s. 
Ssr'tii-hulcSlaver]'; bondsige-; appteoiiceihip, a. 
Tsfz-Kife' ToSHfat mil; lo iasue by sweat, T. a. 
Bee An iueet tbat make* honey, a. 
AMi'U^te A hrge bnuiDg wild bee, a. 
Ckm^-d*^ A eoBtcMtioD of the fhrimat, i. 

Fet A rewird ; a perqniailc ; a perpetual (Ut, 1. 

SEE 69 

Cfffee A berry and liquor, s. 
¥e^fee One pnt in poMession, %• 

Gee A term nsed by waggoners to their honety int 
Mtrt-ga-gu^ One who takes or receives a mortgage, 8» 
Ob'li^eif One bound by contract, s. 

0'g€^ In architecture, a sort of moulding, s. 
Af/o-get The most distant situation of a planet from tbe^fftb, •• 
Rtf'Uge^ One wlio flees for protection, s. 
Tr(/chee A foot of a long and short syllable, s* 
De-hau-chee^ A letcher ; a drunkard, s^ 
^Cou'ehe0 Bed-time, s. 

' Tkee The oblique case of the pronoun Thou. 
Prith^ee A familiar corruption of pray thee, hut. . 
Kee A provincial plural of cow, properly kine. 
Lee The side opposite to the wind, s» 
To flee To run from danger, v. n. 
Glee Joy; merriment, s. 
Jvfbi'Ue A public periodical festivity, s • 
Ap-fd-Utf One who is accused, s. 

Ar-aigiireef In fortification, a branch, retnm,or gaUeiy of a mine, s. 
AesQfn^ One appointed to do any thing, s. 
Bar-gam-eef One who accepts a bargain, s. 

Knee The joint between the leg and tbiftb, •• 
Do-ne/ He to whom lands are given, s. 
Ep^pee^ An epic or heroic poem, s. 
Cau'pe^ A motion in dancing, s* 
Toree To riddle ; to sif^ ▼• a. 
Decre^ An edict ; a law; a determmation) s. 
To d^-eree' To appoint ; to sentence; to doom, v. 
JRVee At liberty; ingenuous ; innocent, a. 
Tofree To set at liberty ; to exempt, ▼. a. 
^kotffree Clear of the reckoning, a. vulgarly ScotfVee, 
Gfree Good will ; favour, s. 
To a-gree' To consent ; to strike a bargain ; to reconcile, ▼# 
To dU-a-greif To differ ; to quarrel ; not to suit, v. n, 

I>e-^ee' Quality; station; proportion; 360th part of the 

cir/rle ; on the earth, sixty geographical miles, s. 
Pedfi-gree Genealogy ; lineage, s. 
To amgre^ Tp agree; to join, v. n* 
Three Two and one, a. 
Bo-re/ A kind of dance, s. 
Rtfrer-etf One to whom aay thmg is referred, s. 
Tree Any thing vegetable, tall, (ind branched, s. 
See The diocese of a bisliop, s. 
To see To perceive by the eye ; to be atten^ve, v. 
FrieU'Set^ A French dish ; a kind of hash, s. 
To fore-see^ To see beforeliand, v. a. 
Cog-ni-icif One ^o whom a fine is acknowledged, s. 
Re-cog-ni-se/ The person In whose favour a bond is drawn, s. 
To o-UT-seif To superintend ; to overlook, v. a. 
Les-'M One who takes a lease, s. 

76 AGE 

Wvi-wf A firelock ; a|>art of a watcb^ t. 
Ijeg'a4eef One who bts^a k^ey left him, t* 
CotMc^nAitfW Afarty toa coveaaat, s. 
Guar-taH'iMtf Onenrbo undertakea €«see fl«ipidati(maq[MrlbffBedy s* 
Grant-eef One to whom a gprantis^iifldey 8. 
Ah-seiO^^A. tenn given to IrislMiien livingont of iiieir conntiyi s. 
^ ^tm i€ Kt ^- Otte presented to- a-benefiee, s. 
Pai'ent-ei^ One who has a patent, 8. 
DeV'O^etf A «aper8titkHi8 penon ; a bigot, s. 
Rep-ar-ieef A smart witty reply, 8* 
Trugt^ef One euf rusted with any thfaig for another, s. 
Set-Hetf A leng seat with a baekto it, s. 
Com4mf4€e A munber of persons ehosea to tsonsider^ eiammPj or 
■ laanage any matter, s. 
Wee Little ; sftiall, a. 
Av-ino-^ One who has aright of 'adrowson, s. 
Ad'Vouy-eef One who has an advowson, s. 
2b dutfe To IVet the skin; to rage ; to fiune, ▼. d. 
To ehafe To warm ; to make angry ; to heat, y. a* 
'iSSjfii Free-from! danger, s. 
Sqfe A battery; a pantry; a cool cupboard^ s* 
To wmeh^e^ To condescend ; to grant, v. 
C7a-«£re^Notseenre; ^hmgerons, a. 

Fife A pipe commonly used wkb a ^rnm, s. 
Life The state of a living creature; spirit, s« 
Knife A steel uteuSil to cnt with, s. 
Rife Prevalent; mnch about; abounding, a. 
Str^e Contention ; discord, s. 
^jfe A married woman, s, 
Jlftd'ici/e'One'Who deHvers women with^hild, s. 
HmuifwtfeA feniale ttconomist^ s. 

JMfe A mine ; a <|ttarry ; a kind of earthen ware^ s. 
Age A space of time ; a man's Hfe ; 100 years, s* 
HkH^h^ A pfamt, s. 
CrWbtie A game at cards, s. 
Gm^bt^e The ofl&l ; tlie bowels, s. 
Hȴ^tge Grass ; pasture ; herbs in 'geq^l, s. 

Cage A place of confinement, s. 
Piifcage Money paid at fairs for groolid for booths, s* 
Soffcage A law term, s. 
3b in-cagef To coop up ; to confine in a cage, v. a* 
Bn/coge Agency ; trade in dealing in old thuBgS| s* 
Botftage Wood or woodlands, s. 

AHage A proverb; an old saymg, s. 
Gafdo^e The reward given to a guide, s. 
VaXdage A privilege reserved of setting up folds for sheep, s« 
Bwndfage Something bonnd over any thmg, s. 
Ap^ten^age Something added to another thing, s. 

BsMf'qg'e Captivity; imprisonment, s. 
. P&und'age A sum deducted from a pothad} s. 



ddrlr'age'Smit of i^aritihSp, i. 
Cord'age'A'pucel orro^es ; ropes of a Hip, t. 
hiy/t-agt Progeny ; timiily, s. 
Wharfage Dues for linding at a wharf, b. - 
Cagf A (iletlge ; ■ pawn ; a caalion, t. 
TomweTowager; toiimaaure, v.a. 
Baggage A wortlileia noman ; Dtenails of an >nii7, 1. 
Xvg'girgc Any cumbrous tbing, >. 
IVm-i-ogV To encounter; to persuade ; to Aakd liable, V. 1. 
T» en-gag^ To embark in any business, v. n. ^ 
1» fre-en^ag^ To engage by precedent licR or CMitrtlcb, *. a. 
T» iii-eti-gagf' I'd quit ; to extricate ; to free'froni, v. 
Wtaih'er-^age Tlic pari from wliich the wind bloiwi,' i. 
IV morrgagi Tq put to id^tCge, *.'a. 
MarVgagi A plednsi a security, » 
Tt £*mtTVgagt To it&em frata iwiitg 
Befitr-ikag^ An effiuion of blood, i. 

Sa^agt FoOafiaii ; filtli ; fbnliiw, » 
Fo'Jt-i^ LeavM ; \t^ of tr«e«, ■. 
Car'H-^ A Tctncle ; conduct, *. 
Jfi»Mr'rM<f«Abwt)on; failure, i. . . -^ w . 

J»4tr-maT'Ti-age Keciproral Dtaion of ftimiliM by two iSiiimagoi, *; 
Ftr'n-agt Tho nre paid at a feny, t. 
Ltat^agt An ■llbwanCe for loss by lealu, a. 
GtXagt'X ibepherd't clog, i. 
FnaWM^e'Ilittitaleof aTsmdi ilavery, I, 
AMortl^^ A collccdoa of thing), a. 
Ca^««-i«f • PiiuD tta, t. 
P^ieii-att A atale of lirginity, a. Fr. 
la/ett-agt A (liny or vkcow body, i. 
CartTUft Agri»a«, t. 
f ort'sJ«« A BtUa brt, s. 
SMrlva A pfant ; a apede* of pilnley, I. 
JE^Mfta^ A fignre in grvmimu', where ■ niood M toBK ia 
changed, s. 
' Sy-pafla-ge A figure by which worda change tbeir eaaei, •• 
Tal'tage Inipoit; exciKt i. 
Treil'lage A contexture of pales to support espilien, s> 
Pillage Plunder, f. 
To piflagi To plunder ; to rah, t. a. 
Pii^fbigi Wardship : the state of a Bcholar,. *. 
Til'lagt The prucl ice of ploaghiag or cnhure, t. 
Fff^* A Hmll collection of hotwei, i. 
AdfJ^ Drain of filtb, s. 
Af^r* Tbe monej paid for fulling cloth, a. 
Knfagt The Aught of pauengen hi a ih^, s. 
M«gt A mivicTiin, s. 
T« iaMag* Tq i^iiichief ; to iujnre ; to take dinage, T, 
Daafagi HiicUtf 1 hnrt ; loss, s. 
gV vtiuit'ag* To miicluef ; to prejudice, t, a. 

7£ AGE 

Iwfegi A picture ; statue ; idol ; ideii.; UkeiMU^ 8> 
To Mag§ To imagine ; to conceive in thoo^ty v. a. 
Pifgrim-age A journey to visit shriuesy &c. 8. 

FrVmage llie freight of a ship, s. 
To rumfvMge To plunder ; to search places diligenttyy V. 
Rumfmage An active search for tilings, s. 
Bomfmage Obeisance ; servi^to a lord, s. 
To kon/mage To reverence by external action, v. a* 
Roomfage Space ; place, s. 

Ron/age A bustle ; an active and tumultuous seardi^ s* 
Fvfmage Hearth money, s. 
Plvfmage Featheis, s. 
Or^phan-agi The state of an orphan, s. 
VtVlan-age The state of a villain ; base servitude, s. 
To man'age To conduct ; govern ; transact, v* a. 
MuH^age The government of a horse, s. 
To mU-mwntage To manage ill, v. a. 

Ap'pan-age Lands set apart for maintenance of younger diil- 
dren, s. 
Crafnage Liberty to use a crane for drawing up goods, i. 
Cot^eiHige A cheating ; fraud ; deceit, s. 
Con-cvfbirnage A cohabiting with a woman without marriage^ s. 
Viifimuge A neighbQurhood ; a place adjoining, s. 
Affirwigt A refining metals by the cupel, s. 
Chiwinage Atoll for passing through a forest, s« 
Coin'age The practice of coiuing; forgery, s. 
Spillage A plant, &• 
Alnfage Ell-measure, s. 
Tmfnage An impost upon every tun, s. 
Tunfnage The contents of a vessel ; a tax laid on a tno, s. 
Comfnum-age The ri^ht of feeding on a common, s. 
Noi^age Minority in age, s. 
Bar^cn-age The dignity of a baron, s. 
Patfron-age Support ; protection ; a right of giving, s. 
Pm^aon-age A parson^s benefice or house, s. 
Per'wnrage A considerable person, s. 

Page A lad attending on a g^at person ; one side of a leaf 
of a Look, s. 
To page To mark the pages of a book, ▼. i|. 
Tiftle-page A pa^e in the front of a book, s. 
Eq'ui-jHige Carriage of state ; attendance ; retinue, •• . 
Scriprpage That vvhich is contained in a scrip, s. 
St^page The act of stopping or being stopped, s« 
Rage Violent anger ; passion ; fury, s. 
To rage To be in a fury ; to ravage, v. u. 
Viffar-age The benefice of a vicar, s. 
Ar-rear^age The remainder of a debt, s. 
CtH^lar-age The part of the building which makes the eellan^ i« 
To dis^par^age To treat with contempt ; to lessen,' v. a. 
AftarHtge An emohiment from oblations, s. 
Um'brage Shadow ; offence ; resentment, i • 


AG E 73 

• -» 

Peer*lig9 The dignity of a peei* ; the body of peen, s. 
SHeer^age The act of steering ; the hinder part of a &hip, s. 
Bn/ker'age The pay or reward of a broker, s. 
ihta/ter-age A quarterly allowance or payment^ s. 
Pm'ter^tge Money paid to a porter, s. 
At/er-age A mean proportion ; a mediam, n. 
Bei/erHtge Drink ; liqoor to be drunk, s. 

Suffrage Vote ; approbation, 8. 
Ottnjrage A kind of eagle, s. 
Stafifrttge A plihst, s. 
C/i»^pt-rdgfe Arbitration, 8. 

Bw'nge A plant, s. 
SeiffnimMLge Authority ; acknowledgment of power, 8. 
Wtor-age The authority or solemnity of a tutor, », . 
Cartfrage A case filled with gunpowder for charging^ guns, i. 
Oul'rage Violence ; tumultuous mischief, s. 
To outrage To violate^ ▼. a. Junius, 

Myfrugt Money paid to keep walls in repair, s. 
Ha/bour-uge Shelter ; entertainment, s. 

Courtage Bravery ; active fortitude, s. 
Ta ethom/age To animate ; to support the spirits, v. a. 
To dU-^ow^age To depress, terrify, dissuade, v. a. 

P<aftur-4ige Lands-grazed by cattle ; the use of pasture, s. 
St^e A plant ; a man of wisdom, s. 
Sage Wise ; grave ; prudent, a. 
To pre-eagef To forebode ; to foretoken, v. a. 
Ptesfage A prognostic, s. 
Pr^tage A custom upon wines, s. 
Visfage The face ; countenance ; look, s, 
Anifha»'4age An embassy, s. 
Em'baa-tage An embassy ; a public message, s. 

Fos^Migrtf A journey by water ; act of passing ; part of a book, s. 

Me/sage An errand, s. 

Bo^sage In architecture, any stone that has a projecture, s. 

Visage Treatment ; custom ; practice, s. 
Sau'sage A composition of meat and spice, s. 
Swr'pUU'age A supernumerary part ; overplus, s. 
Dievfaage Disuse, s. 
Mu^mge III treatment ; abuse, s. 
WrfVage Texture, s, 
FntiV^^^ lading ; cargo, s. 
Her^mit-of^e A faermif s cell, s. 
He/ii-age Inheritance ; the people of God, s. 
PruWage Fmit collectively, s. 
VanJUfage Arched cellar, s. 
Ad^oan^tage Superiority ; gain, s. 
JHi'UdFvan^tage Jjks ; prejudice, s. 
Pa/en-tage Extraction ; birth, s. 
Minf age ThHt which is coined ; duty paid for coiningy s. 
Vini'age The time of making wine, s. 
Pemlfage Duty paid for reparation of bridges, s. 
Vol- 1. E DcTta^ 

74 O 6 E 

Dc^ioge Lots of nndentandiog ; cwer4ondatHf §» 
Pl^lat'Mge The skOl or lure of a piloty s* 
Portage Division ; the act of soariog or parting^ •• 
Pori'age The price oif carriagey 8. 
Stage The theatre ; a place for piilili<s tramactiiMil^ or 
rest OD a jooroey, s* 
PoUfage Money paid for the canlafe of letters^ i, 
Coiftage A cot ; a Utile hnt or houe, s. 
Pt^pige A decoction nsed for foody i. 
Pvftage In law, prestitntion on the woman's part, •• 
Rm^age Spoil ; plunder; waste ; min, s. 
To rmfage To lay waste ; to spoil ; to piUagCi y. a. 

Sat/age Wild ; cruel ; barbarous, a. 
E9^age An ancient kind of knight's service, «» 
Jja^guage Human speech ; tbugne ; style, s. 
JiWagt A bank ; a coast, s. IV. 
Salvage WBd ; rude ; cruel ; a. obsolete, 
Sd^vage A reward for sayii^ wrecked goods, s« 
Savage The ed^ of doth, s. 
fo oMuagef To mitigate ; to evse.^ to pacify, t. a, 
Mea^iu-age A smallnouse, s. 
To wage To Is^r a wiwer; to venture, v. a. 
Brenfage A mixture of various tliu]|s, s. 
Sfaufage Room for hyiog up ; a bemg laid up, •« 
Ketfage Money fbr Ijring at a key or quay, s. 
Vyage A travel or journey by sea, s. 
Badge A mark of dbtinction, s, 
Tofaige To agree ; to succeed ; to hit, v. o, 

£<$« The cutting part of a blade ; a border, •• 
To eif^e To sharpen ; to border; to exasperate, v* «« 
Ht^e A fence made of bushes, s. 
Tobe^e To enclose with a hedge i* to shift, v, 
Iddge A small raised moulding on the edge, «• 
FUflge Full feathered, a. 
To Aedge To famish with wingi, v« a, 

Pudge A pawn, s. 
To l^fdge To pawn ; to invite to. drink, v. at 

Skdge "k heavy hammer ; a carriiige without whaeli, a^ 
Kaoii^iAlgr^ Skill ; understan^ng; lei|rniDff,s. 
To ae^hmu/ledie To confoss ; to own as a benefit, v. a« 
Fore'kmu/te^e, Knowledge of that which has no( yet i 
fnrterrkuMfieflgi Mutual knowledge, s. 
Dre^e An oystemet, s. 
To dredge To fish for oysters vrith a dredge, v, ik^ 
1% dredge To sprinkle flour oA meat roasting, v. a. 
Sedge A growth of narrow flags, a. 
, Wedge A body with a sharp edgO ; an ingot, su 
To wedge To fasten or cleave with wedges, v. a* . 
Gar^bidge Corrupted from garage, whuuaee, s. 
fojidge To move nimbly ; to be reslless, v« n^ 
Midg€ A gogt, s. 

LG E T5 

Kigt Ike Vffw p«tI of ■ ilopei •■ 

BrUg« A wiy over wit«r ; the liwi^ pwtjf A« m ta; wp. 
port of the •trings ia a ninn« hull— ml, i. 
n tM^i^ To abbrenite j to BborlAii wot^ v. ■. 
JiMW^rc A bridge for footfUMUgen, i. 
Otmb'M^ a bti^ made to Hft ep, s. 
n t»*tM To fiAiit withkngitailinal protDbenneai, *, •. 
PtrVi^re Broth, *. 
rtmm-m'ri4p Poni^ with phimai & 

Oft^rUgt A paper nie of gDnpowder, a. 
Pm^rU^t A biA or game, *. 
T6 tt^ To boggle, T. a. 
3V dM(r> To pTO*aiioate ; to Mow attiblly, v. 
To MgcToplaM;Ietettlej tofiz; tolnrboiir;'tOTC4de,T. 
I«i(l* A small booae ia a paric ; a porter^ tom>,i. 
Tf dMadg^ To drive onl ; la move away, *. 

Pcilge A paddle ; a plaah, i. 
Hvdgi^podge A medley of ingredieot* boiled togetbar,*. 
To badge To itir ; to more off the place, v. ■. 
Bh(^ Tie dreiHd akin or for of bunbi, i. 
Tojvdge To jadae ; to duceni, v, 

Judge Oae who preiUea ia c«wt ; a tkUfid panon, i. 
rood'jiufg't'Tojadge; to decree; lopaMaaDtence, v. 
To re-judg-e' To roeaamine ; to roTiew, r. a. 
Ti/are-jydg^ To judge befbrehand, t. a. 
To jre-jvdg/ To deterouDe before^iand, t, a. 
To mitjtidg^ To jndga nroogfaUy, v. a. 

Slvdge 1/liie ; dirt nixed with irater,!. 
To laud^ To lie idle or iBng, t. n. 
Ta drudge To laboor in mean officei, *. a. 

Drudge A moan labariou serraiit, ■. 
Tbrra^Toenry; to oto onwilliagly ; te repine, -*. 

Ondgt An old qoanel; envy ; ill will, a. 
T» truige To travel laborioaaly, <■ a. 

Uq^ 'nnMy ) loyal ; pronounced at if written tMge, a. 
ZJv* SoTOnlga ; Hperior lotd, ». 
Si^ liie beMegb^[ a place, rlmne« liege, i. 
aV le tki f ¥ To attadt claaoly ; tobeleag(>er,T. a. 
8»^TiUf Kobbety of a ehoreh, tee. a. 
Strt^Hi* The act of dniriag lot*, i. 
' IV to *! l)g« A pecalianJvantage ; pubiicri^t,a. 
T»fr¥Hi* To grant a privily, v. a. 

T» Meg^ To affirm ; to declare, v. a. rhymsa edge. 

OaTIv* A todety of mm aet apart for atody <a roBgiaD, ■. 
Jargay'To dtaown, v. a. 

n»41MToblBdi to compel I topkaM; rhymetHege,*. a. 
ail <ii » W M r * Ta oftad i todiwnat,T.a. 
a^A^ A taedieal fame, ■. 

T^« A tern la arcMtectare, rbyma liege, a. 
Fartjr* A fiMUtep ; the wait left twhipd after paiting, a. 
T* M^To ■pring aleak, T.n. 

76 N G E 

7(9 bulge To take in water ; to founder, y. n. a lea terofr. 
To in*dulg^ To fondle ; to favour, y, a. 
To i-mv^if To milk out, v. a. 
To pro-mu^ef To promulgate ; to publish, v. a. 
To di-vu^e^ To publish ; to proclaim ; to disclose, ▼. a. 
To change To alter ; to mend ^ pronounced cfaainge, v. a. 
Change An alteration ; small money, s. 
To re-chang^ To change again, v. a. 
To in-ter-change^ To put each into the place of the other, ▼. a. 
MtcT'Chcmge Commerce ; mutual donation and reception, s. 
Coun^teT'Change Exchange ; reciprocation, s* 
Tocoun-ter-chafige^ To give and receive, v. a. 

To ex-changed To give and take reciprocally, v. a. ~ 
Ex-changef A iMirtering ; a place of meeting for merchants, s. 
Mange The itch or scab in cattle, rhymes change, s. 
Range Rank ; excursion ; a kitchen grate ; rhymes change, s. 
To range To rove at large, v. n. 
Grange A farm, rhymes change, s. 
To £nrrangef To place regularly, v. a. 

Of^ange A fruit, s. 
To ar-rang^ To set in order, v, a. 

Strange Foreign ; wo\iderful ; odd ; new ; rhymes change, a. 
Strange An expression of wonder, int. 
To e-strang^ To keep at a distance ; to alienate, v. a. 
To challenge To claim, demand, accuse, v. a. 
Cbal^lenge A summons to combat, s. 

To venge To avenge ^ to punish, v. a. 
To Orvengef To revenge ; to punish, v. a. 
To re-venge^ To return an injury; to avenge, v. a. 
Re^engi/ A severe return of an injury, s. 
Los^enge A rhomb ; a form of medicine, s. 

Hinge A joint upon which a gate or door turns, s. 
To hinge To furnish with hinges, v. a. 
To un^ing^ To throw from the hinges ; to confuse, y. a. 
To im-ping^ To fall or strike against, v. n. 
To cringe To bow ; to fawn ; to flatter, v. n. 

Cringe A bow ; servile civility, s. 
To fringe To adoiti with fringes, v. a. 

Fringe An ornamental appendage to dress, &c. s. 
To he-fringff To decorate wilb fringe, v. a. 
To in-fringed To violate ; to destroy, v. a. 

Springe A gin ; -a noose that catches by a jerk, s. 
Toa-string^ To draw together, v. a. 
To re-string^ To limit ; to confine, v. a. 
To eon-dringe^ To compress ; to contract, v. a% 
To per-etringtf To gaze upon ; to glance upon, v. a. 
To singe To scorch ; to burn slightly, v. a. 
To at-tingif To touch lightly, v. a. 
To ewinge To whip ; to bastinade ; to punish, v. a. 

^nnge A sway ; a sweep of any thing in mdtip^ij s. 
To twinge To pinch ; to torment ; to distr^j^Yv a. 

R G E 77 

7\nMgt A sharp sudclen pain ; a pinch, «• 
Syr^inge A pipe to squirt liquor, s. 
To ir'inge To spout by or wash with a syringe, ▼• a. 
Cim-gi Au act of reverence ; leave ; farewell, s. 
To coihge^ To take leave, v. o. 

Conge In architecture, a particnlar kind of moulding, s. 
Al-iongef A pass or thrust with a sword, s. 

i^poi^ A^oft porous substance, pronounced spunge, s. 
Tp sponge To blot ; to wipe away ; to gain by mean arts, v, 
TofUinge To sink or put suddenly into water, v. 

Plunge Act of putting or sinking under water, s. 
To lounge To idle ; to live lazily, v. n. 

Spunge A sponge, s. 
To spunge To hang on others for maintenance, v. n. 
Th ex^ngif To blot out ; to efface ; to annihilate, v. a. 
Gam4>oge^ A yellow resinous gum, s. 

Doge The chief magistrate of Venice, s. 
Pwrnt-gf/ge A figure in grammar, adding a final syllable or letter, t. 
Hor^o-l^e Any instrument that tells tlie hour,*s. 
Barge A rowboat for lading or pleasure, s. 
To charge To accuse ; to attack ; to load, v. a. 
CAor^e Care; precept; expense; a load, s. 
To re'chargif To. accuse in return ; to charge anew, v. a. 
To o-ver-chargif To oppress ; to rate too high, v. a. 
To suT'Chargef To overload ; to overburden, v. a. 
To dis-chorgef To dismiss ; to pay, v. a. ^ 

Dis^hargef Dismission ; acquittance ; explosion, s. 
LUVoTge Subcar|>onat of lead imperfectly vitrified, s. 
Jjuge Big ; bulky ; copious, a. 
To ethlargef To .release, amplify, increase, expand, v. 
O-WT'largef Larger than enough, a. 
Marge A border ; brink ; edge, s. 
Targe A kind of buckler, or shield, s. 
Cie^e A candle carried in procession, s. Fr. 
To e-mirg^ To rise out of any thing, to issue ; to proceed, v. n. 
To im-mergef To put under water, v. a. 
To dis-pergef To sprinkle, v. a. 
S^e A kind of cloth, s. 
To de-tergef To cleanse a sore, v. a. 
To ab-Uergef To cleanse by wiping, v. a. 

Verge A rod ; a mace ; the brink of any thing, s. 
To verge To bend downward ; to tend, v. n. 
To di'vergef To tend from one point, v. n. 
To am-vergef To tend to one point, v, n. 

Dirge A mournful ditty, rhymes verge, s. 
Virge A dean's mace, pronounced verge, s. 
George A figure of St. George worn by knights of the garter, s. 
Forge The place where iron is beaten into form, pronoun- 
ced nearly as the words /oe, urge^ s. 
To forge To form by any means ; to counterfeit, v. a. 

Gorge The throat ; that which is swallowed, pronounced 
gawrge, s. T<i 

78 THE 

T9 gorge Tofifl np to the thioM ; ta gkil^ ▼• «• 
To rt'gotgff To Yomit np ; to swallow back, ▼. a. 
To enrgorgtf To nraUow ; to food with eagerness ¥• 
Too-vef'gvrgtf To gorgo too nraoh, t. a. 
To dia-gorgef To Tomit ; to pour oat with force, ▼• a* 
2V «f)gre To incite ; to provoke; toproMyV.a* 

Crwrge A wblrlpool ; a gnlf, s. 
Scomrge A wlnp ; a lash ; a paniahaieiit, rhyiBMi ttrge, s. 
To ocourge To huh ; to whip ; to chantise, y. a. 

Lourge A tall awkward person, rhymes urge, s. 
To purge To cleanse ; to dear from gailt ; to efacnate hy 
stool ; to clar^ ; to have stools, ▼» 
Purge A medicine causing stools, s. 
Sputge A phut, 8. 
Surge A sweUiog sea, s. 
To surge, To swell ; to rise high, t. a. 
To gauge To measare the contents of a vessel, ifaymet age, T« a. 
Got^ A measure ; a standard, s. 
Htfvge Shelter from danger, s. 
To r^uge To shelter ; to protect, v. a. 
Ver'mifuge A medicine that destroys wonns^ s. 
feVri-fuge A medicine serviceable in a fever, t • 
V^tifuge Having power to core fevers, a. 
SvX/ter^fuge A shift ; an evasion ; a trick, s. 
Huge Vast ; great ; immense, a* 
Del^uge An ovemow of water, &c. s. 
To deJfuge To drown ; to overwhelm, v. a^ 
To hottge To swell out, rhymes judge, v. vu 
Oouge A chisel having a roand edge, pfonoaaced googe^ •• 
Rouge Red paint, pronounced rocje, s. 
A'poft/ff'ge The spring of a column, s* 
He The third pronoun personal* 
Ache A continued pain, rhymes bake, #• 
To ache To be in pain, v. n. 
Tacke Any thing taken hold of ; a loop ; rbyiiMl ash, •• 
PoHtachef A small ship, s. 

To miche To be secret or covered, riiymes Dycfie, v^ n. 
Niche A hollow to place a statue in, rhymes itdi, s. Fr* 
Carte^fkmcfuf A blank paper, s. 
Sy^neefdo-^ke In rhetoric, takUig part for thewliole,aBd viee vem,s. 

Ca-rochef A coach, s. 
Ej/vgrapke An inscription, s. 
I^ophe A stania, s. 
Aunuftro-phe In rhetoric, an inversion of the order of words, 8* 
Ca-Uu^iro-phe A final event, generally unhappy, s. 
A-potf troche In rhetoric, an address to things absent, as if pretant; 
in grammar, the elision of a vowel by a comma, i. 
. Ouphe A fkiry ; a gobKn, s. 

She The fbmale pronoun personal. 
The Article, denoting a particular thiQ|^. 
To haJthe To wash in abath or the water, pronooBced baitheiV. 
T0 iheaihe To put into a sheath, v^ a. 


A K fi v/ 79 

T9 kreMe To draw breath, ▼. n. 
T9 kreaike To exercue ; to give air ; to inhale, 1r. a^ 
T0 wreathe To turn ; to twist ; to hiterweave, ▼. a. 
T9 uhwretthif To surroond with a wrea^e, y. a» 
To be-putdki^ To leave by vrill, v. a. 

Lsihe A tamer's tool; a division of a County , 1. 
TV Umtke To hate ; to create disgost, v. 
To enbaike To bind with roHers, v. a. 

L/tke Oblivion ; a draught of oblivion^ s» 
&ike A small haven or landing-place for goods^ s, 
IMke lAmber ; 6exible, a. 
Blithi Gay ; airy, a. 
To writhe To distort ; to be convolved witli sgooy, v; 
Sithe An instmment for mowing, s. 
Tithe A tenth part, s. 
3]» tithe To tax ; to i»ay a tenth part, v. 
fVithe A willow twig or band of tvrigs, s. i^yme, pith. 
Ne-ftuftke A dmg that drives away all pains, s. 
To ehthe To invest vrith garments; v. a. 
To soothe To flatter ; to calm ; to gratify, v« a. 
lb emoothe To make even or easy ; to flatter, v. 
To be4rothef To give or receive a marriage promise ; to affiance, 
To numthe To matter ; to gramble ; to speak big, y. 
Slaie A weaver's reec^ s. 

Die A small cnbe to play with ; a stamp osed in coinage; 
colour; tincture; stain; hue, s. 
To die To tinge; taint ; expire ; lose life, t. 
To He To hasten ; to go in haste, v. n. 
To He To tell a lie ; to lie along, v. n. 
Lie A fiction ; a fiilshood, s. 
To he4ief To calumniate, y. a. 
Cof^-fuf From head to foot, a. 
Rie An esculent grain, s. 
A^er^e A nest of birds of prey, •• 
Ee-U'Htf A place for the housing of horses, s. Fr. 
To tie To bind ; to fiisten ; to constrain, v. ia. 
TYe Knot ; bond ; fastening ; obligation, s. 
To WHrtief To unbind ; to dear^ v. a. 

To vie To show or practise in competition, v. a. 
To vie To contest, to contend, y. n. 
To ake To feel a laating pain, v» n. 
To bake To heat or harden by fire, v. a. 
CaAv Flat bread, s. 
Cheeufeake A cake made of curds, sugar, aud butter, s. 
Hake A kind offish, s. 
To shake To cause to totter ; to depress ; to tremble, v. 
Shake Tremulous motion ; concussion, s* 
Lake A tract of inland water, s. 
Flake A scale of iron; aflock of snow, s. 
Tb tiake To qu^ch ; to extinguish, y« a. 
To a-dak^ To remit ; to tlaeken^ ▼• a. To 

^ IK E 

To make To create ; to form ; to prodnoe^ T..a> , 
Make Form ; nature ; stnicturey a. 
To mer^ri-make To feast ; to be jovial, v. n. 
Snake A kind of serpent, s. 
Rat'tlesnake A snake making a rattling noise, s. 

Spake The old preterit of the verb to sp^ak* 
Rttke A tool with teeth ; a loose man, s. 
To rake To gather or clear with a rake, v. a. 
Brake Pret. of the verb to break. 
Brake A thicket of brambles or thorns, Sr 
Drake The male of the dock ; a kind of gun, s. 
FMdrake A kind of firework, s. 
jlf an^drate A plant, s. 

Stroke The obsolete preterit of strike. 
Sake Caase ; purpose ; account ; end, s. 
Name^sake One of the same name, «• 
Tojw-saktf To desert ; to leave, v. a. 

To take To receive, seize, suppose, hire, &c. t. a. 
To he'tdk^ To have recourse to ; to apply ; to move, ▼. a^ 
To re-take^ To take again, V.. a. 
Wap'en-take A division of a county ; a hundred, s. 
To par-taktf To share with ; to have part in, v. 
To un-der-tak^ To engage in ; to promise ; to take charge,. ^ 
To o-ver-taktf To come op with in a pursuit, v. a. 
Stake A post ; a wager ; a hazard, s. 
To stake To defend with posts ; to wager, v. a. 
Mis-take^ A misconception ; an error, s. 
TotniS'takef To conceive wrong ; to err in judgmentj^ y«^ 
Sweep^stake That wins all, s. 

To quake To shake with cold or fear, v. n. 
Earthquake A trembling or shaking of the earth, s» 
To wake To watch ; not to sleep ; to rouse, v. 
To U'Wak^ To cease to sleep, v. n. 

A'Wakef Without sleep ; not sleeping, a. 
Eke Also ; likewise ; beside, ad. 
Dike A ditch ; hedge ; bank ; mound, sw 
Like Resembling ; equal ; hkely, a. 
To like To approve ; to choose ; to be pleased with, vw 

Like In the same manner ; probably, ad. 
A-liktf In the same manner or form» ad. 
God'like Divine ; resembling a divinity, a. 
Be4iki^ Probably ; perhaps, ad. 
Glike A sneer ; a scoff, s. See Gleek. 
Man'like Becoming a man ; manly, a. 
Get^tle-majp^ike Becoming a man of birth, a. 
Vnrget^tle-num-Uke Not becoming a gentleman, a. 
l/fi-liiSce'.Dissunilar; improbable, a. 
Wartlike Military ; disposed for war, a. 
Dis4ike^ Disinchnation ; distaste, s. 
To dis-likef To disapprove, v. a. 
iHis-Zifce'^ Misapprobation ; distaste, 8« 
Saint^like Suiting with or resembling a saint, a. Cmit' 

ALE 81 

Cwii'like Elegant ; polite, a. 

Pike A fish ; a lance used by soldiers, s. 
TiufMke A toll-gate on a road, s. 

S^ke An ear of com ; a great nail ; a pointed iron, 8, 
To shrike To hit with a blow ; to dash ; to sound, ▼. n. 
Strike A bnshel, s. 
Vftkmi^der'eirike To blast or strike with lightning, v. a. 
Tike The lonse of does or sheep, s. . 
Coke Cinders made oi pitcoal, s. 
To choke To suffocate ; to suppress, v. a. 
Choke A part of the artichoke, s. 
Ar^ti'choke A wiiolesonie plant, s. 
JoAre Ajest, s. 
T(9Jo/ee To jest; to be merry, v. n. 
Smoke A sooty exhalation, s. 
To emoke To emit smoke ; to use tobacco ; to discover slily, ▼• 
To be-emokif To foul with smoke, v. a. 
Poke A small bag, s. 
To poke To feel in the dark ; to scratch out, ▼. 
Spoke A bar in a M'heel, s« 
Spoke Pret, of the verb to speak. 
Be-$pokt^ Pret. of the verb to bespeak. 

Broke Pret. of the verb to break. 
To broke To contract business ioir another, v. n. 
To stroke To rub gently or tenderly, v. a. 
Stroke A blow ; touch ; sound of a clock, s. 
Mta^ter'Stroke Capital performance, s. 

Stoke Th^ booy of a tree, s. Saxon. 
To rt'Vokt^ To withdraw, reverse, reveal, v. a. 
To in-voktf To pray ; to implore, v. a. 
To con-voke^ To summon ; to call t<^ether, v. a. 
To pro-vokef To rouse ; to enrage ; to challenge, v. a. 
A-wokef Pret. of the verb to awake. 

Yoke A kind of collar ; mark of servitude ; a couple, s^ 
To yoke To couple together ; to enslave, v.* 
To un-yokef To loose from a yoke ; to disjoin, y. a. 
Erke Idle ; lazy ; slothful, a. Saxon. 
To dirke To spoil ; to ruin ; rhymes perk, jerk, &c. v. a* 
To re^ukef To chide for a feult, v. a. 
Re-hukif Reprehension ; friendly admonition, s. 
Duke The next in dignity below a prince, s. 
Arehfduke Title of the princes of Austria and Tuscany, •• 
Huke A cloak, s. Old French. Obsolete. 
To juke To perch as birds, v. n. 
To puke To spue ; to vomit, v. n. 

Fuke Vomit ; mediciue causing vomiting, s. 
Per^uke An artificial covering of hair for the head, •• 
Stuke Plaister of Parin, s. 

Ale A malt liaiior, s. 
Bale A pack or goods ; misery ; calamity, s. . 
Scale A regular gradation ; part of the covering of a fish| «• 
To scale To mount by ladders : to pare off scales^ r* a« 

E $ IMt 

8^ B L E 

Dale A vale or valley ; space betweeii tw6 MbViC- 
Tedle A wild fowl, 8. 
Gofe A strong ^breeze of wind^ 8. 
To re-^aUf To refresh ; to entertain ; to gratify^ T. a. 
Far^thin-gdle A kind of hoop petticoat, s. 
Nightfinn^ole A bird that sings mostly in the night, 8. 
Hale Healthy ; robust ; hearty, a. 
To hale To drag by force, corruptly pronQnnced hall, ▼• «• 
To hale To call unto, especially at sea, ▼. a. 
To keeJfhale To drag under the keel of a ship, thymes haH, ▼• •• 
To in'hak^ To draw in with the air in breathhag, y. a. ^ 

To ocer-haUf To examine, pron. corruptly overhtjlf v« a* 
fVhale An exceeding large fish, s. 
To ex-hale^ To steam ; to cast out vapours, ▼• a. 
Male Masculine, a. 
Male The he of any creature, s. 
Fifmale Tiie she of any creature, s. 
Fifmale Feminine, a. 

Pah A jurisdiction ; an enclosure, s. 
Pale Whitish ; wan, a. 
To pale To enclose with pales, v. a. 
To em-palef To enclose ; to put to death by transfizmg, ▼. a. 

Sale The act of selling; the vent ; price, &c. 8. 
fVliol/sak Sale in the lump, not in parcels, ad. 

Tale A story ; a narrative, s. 
L/fveftdle A narrative of love, s. 
Telltale An officious informer, s. 

Stale Old ; long kept ; corrupt ; stinking, a. 
To stale To make water as a horse, v. 
Stale Urine ; a handle ; a prostitute, s. 
Vale A valley ; low ground, s. 
Wale A rising part in cloth, s* 
Gtmfwale The gunnel of a ship, s. 

To 9wale Or Skueal, to waste or blaze away as a candle, v. n. 
A'ble Having power ; capable to do, a. 
Ae-cri'baMe Capable of being ascribed, a. 

Prol/aJtie Likely ; credible, a. 
Im-prot/a-ble Incredible ; unlikely, a. 

Ct^bU A thick rope for an anchor, s» 
Plafca-lfle Willing or possible to be appeased, a. 
tm-pWcpL-ble Inexorable ; malicious, a. 

Pec^^-bk Liable to sin, a. 
Imrpecfoti'ble Not subject to sin, a. 
Mfedfi^a-hle Cmtkhlet a. 
Im-med^i-^a-ble Not to be healed ; incurable, a. 

Pred^i-fUrble Such as may be affirmed of something, a. 
PreUfi-fa-ble A logical term, one of the five predicabies, s. 
In-juffU^-ble Not cognizable by a judge, a. 
Mo-4ifi-o^-ble Diversifiable by various modes, a. 
Sorcrifi-e^'hle Capable of being offered in sacrifice, a. 
VUr^i-ca-ble Convertible into glass, a. 
Mtnl^if/ll-cuble Capable of being arithmetically moHiplied, a. A^ 

B L E 83 

Ajfy U < f h k Gapable of being applied, a. 
liHi^>M-c«-M0 Not capable of beiag a|»lledy a» 

Ea/flUthiU Possible to be ezplabed» a. 
Ithia/pU'e^ilt ImpoMible to be explained, a. 
Amfi-ctt-^ Friendly ; kind, a. 
"GBM-MM^nica-Me Capable of being conunnnicated, a. 
J» gMi iwM^ ai-tfg-ftto Imposiible eomntunicated, a. 
De/fi<a-bk Contemptible ; vile ; worthless, a. 
£yifri-ee-Ws Capable of being disentangled, a* 
Im^irirea-bU Not to be disentangled, a* 
Pnufii-cn^le Capable of being r^aeed to practicOi a. 
Im p n u ^ti-athte Not to be performed or practised, a. 
V mpro t^H-eaMe Not feasible; not practicable, a. 
Pftg-mo^H-ett'bU Capable of being foretold, a. 

Sief^9<iMe Capable of being recalled or repealed, a. 
/mi/e^a-Me Not to be recalled or repealed, a* 
Mer^ea-Ue Capable of being sold or bought, a. 
C^jKfMtorkU liable to confiscation, a. 

Plet^thkU Capable of being alleged in plea, a* 
Per-BuafdiMe Capable of being persnaded, a. 
Fsr^mt-da^Ie Terrible ; dreadful, a. 

Voidfa-bie Capable of Mog annulled, a* 
A'toid'a-bU Capable of being avoided, a. 
C/a-a-ooufo-fr/f Not to be avoided ; inevitable, a. 

Dumfdorbk Capable of division, a. 
De^mmd^a-bk Capable of being demanded or requested, a. 

BendforbU Capable of being bent or incurvated, a. 
I^e-Zendfa-ble Capable of being defended, a. 

Mend^O'ble Capable of being mended, a. 
fi-awaif^a-Me Capable of emendation; corrigible, a. 
Com mm if m^le Laudable ; worthy of praise, a. 
iU e mn mendf a^le Worthy of recommendation or prabei a. 
M>i9-e9m-mendfihbie Blamable ; censurable, a* 

€Jmi^poiind'a-bU Capable of being compounded, a. 
Ac'C9mmo^«M€ Capable of being fitted, a. 

Re-gardfa-ble Observable ; worthy of notice, a. 
R&watdfabU Worthy oi reward, a. 
Uazfard^-bU Venturesome ; liable to chance, a. 
Fordfa-bte Passable without swimming, a. 
Lmd'orHe Worthy of praise, a. 
mmuta-ble Unworthy of praise, a. 
De4i/dahle Liable to be deceived, a* 
Peactfa-bU Ffee from war; quiet ; good natnrad, a. 
(/n-peoce^a-^je Not peaceable, a. 
Un4rtietftk^U Net to be traced, a. 
5^vtce-a-Me Acl|ve ; usefol ; officionsi a. 
Un-uf^vice^hbU Not serviceable, a* 
iSk-Arr-asr'nc^a-Me Over-offidous, a. 

DU^met^Mi Detrimental ; injnrtons, a. 
ItHFoieree^orUe Impenetrable ; not to be jpiereed, a. 

A-gra^HrliU Suitable ; gracefol ; pleating, a. 
/>ts-«^rc/a^ Unsnitabla; nnpleasing, a. mw 

84 B L E 

Mar^ruage^-hle Of age to be married, a. pronounced marridge-abU. 
Dan^t^e-a-bH Liable to damage ; pensbable^ a. 
Manfage-a-ble Goyem^hle; tractable, a. 
Un-numfage-a-ble Not to be governed ; refractory, a* 
Dia'ad-vanftage-a-ble Contrary to- profit ; producing loss, a. 
Un-voy^age-a^le Not to be passed over or voyaged, a. 
Al'l^^a4>le Capable of being alleged, a. 
Change^tMe Subject to change, a. 
Un-chang^a-blt Not subject to change ; immntable, a. 
In-ier-changifarhle Given and taken alternately, a. 
Venge'a-ble Revengeful ; malicious, a. 
Charg/a-ble Imputable ; expensive ; costly, a. 
Tithe^a-ble Subject to the payment of tithes, a. See Mom^Me, 
Un-shakifa-ble Not subject to be shaken, a. See Moveable, . 
Mis4akefa-ble Liable to be conceived wrongly, a. See Moveable. 
Saltfa-Ue Vendible ; fit for sale, a. See Moveable, 
Vn^n'gle-a-ble Not susceptive of mixture, a. 
Ree-ott-ciUfa'-ble Consistent ; capable of kindness, a. See Moveable, 
UtM'ee-^m'ciUfa'ble Implacable ; not to be reconciled, a. 
MaVle-a-ble Capable of bearing the hammer, a. 
Tamefa-ble Susceptive of tammg, a. See Moveable, 
Vn-tanufa-ble Not to be tamed, «. 
Ir^re^me-a-ble Admitting no return, a. 
Pet^'me-a-ble Capable of being passed through, a. 
JUostfa-Ue Subject to privation, a. See Moveable, 
Movifa ble Portable ; changeable, a. 
■ t3r ^^^ ^^ propriety of writing Moveable^ Prote' 

. abUy LoseabUf and all words compouaded of 
them, as Reproveable, Removeable, &c. with the 
silent e in the antepenultimate syllable, and not 
ReprocabUf Removable, as found in oar best dic- 
tionaries, see Introduction to this work under 
tiie article Orthography, Orthographical Apho- 
rism 10. ^ 
Mov^a-bU A piece of furniture that may be taken away^ a. 
Re-movefa ble Capable of being removed, a. 
Un-re-move^a-ble Not to be taken away, ^a. 
Ir^re-more^a^le Not to be moved ; not to be changed, a. 
Ln-move^a-ble VnshtLktn ; firm ; stable, a. 
P»*oi7e'a-6/e Capable of. being proved, a. 
Re'provefa-ble Deserving reproof, a. 
Un-re-provc^a-ble Not liable to blame, a. 
Ir^re-probe^a-ble Not liable to reproof, a. , 
Im-prote^able Capable of being improved, a. 
Un-im-provifa-ble Not imprpveable, a. 

Ap-prov^a-ble Worthy of approbation, a. 

Sizefa^le Reasonably bulky^ a. See Moveable. ' 

Faible An instructive fiction ; a falshood, s^. 
Tofdble To feign^ v. n. 
Aff9.'hleQX\^\ benign; mild, a. 
if fable Expressible ; utterable, a. 
m^^ In-iffa-hle Inexpressible-; nni^tterable, a« . . 

Hf 6^a^i&/^ The sloping roof of a building, 8. ' Pro/ 

B L E 85 

Pr^tfrltU Oipmble of being iprcail or naltipUcd, a. 
Rtf'ra-ga-bU liable to confutation and con*ictioii, a. 
Ir-rffra-Ka-bU Not to be confoted or deiued, >. 

Fai'i-ea~bU Easily wearieJ, a. 
In-de-fai'i-ga-ble Not lo be exliiiuitej or wearied by laljanr, a. 
It-tt^lyga-blt DUcoverablE by raliona! disi|iiiiitioD, a> 
AWi-g'a'Ale Pa;>(able forsbips or boati, a. 
Cn^CTiBi-iiaB'i-g-a-ile Capable of being »ail«d round, a. 
ftmoo'i-gB-ife Mot lo be pasted by Bailing, a. 
Pii-n«i'i-ga-iJe Sot to be passed ; nut to be uavigaled, t. 
/BWjpacA'a-UeAcensaUle; rliargeable, a. 

lVacA'a-U« Docile i susceptive of inilruc lion, a. 
it^prtioc/i'a-^ WoTiliy of reproacl], a. 
Ir-re-proach'a-ble Free from leproacb or blame, a. 
QHath'a-blt Capable of being qaenchGd,a. 
Un-gueneh'ifble tmpouible to be qiiencbed, a, 
Vn-xarch'a-bte Not to be explored, a. 
Ufalch'a-ble Suitable ; correspoodent, a, 
TowAVUc Tangible ; capable of being toacbedi a. 
J-eniiA'a^ Capable of being avouched, a. 
Lanpt'rbte Worlliy of langbler ; exciting laughter, a. 
Ktrah-iMt Having a laale ; giistable, a. 
A-btTM-ablt Capable of being abpliahed, a. 
P»eWHi-blt Capable of being polished, a. 
PWiri-a-ite Worthy or capable of pimiibmenl, a. 
Dit-pia^ Wilfaoat penal reatraini, a. 

Ar'uft-fr^Ic Liable to parisli ; inliject to decay, a. 
Im-per'uh-a^ Not to be deitroyed, a. 
Vn'pa'ith-a-Ut Not liable to perish ; everlasting, a. 
NtKr'ak^-bU Susceptive ofnouridiinent, a. 
Dit-tbi'gault-a-ble Capable of being diatingnillicd, a. 
Ex-lbfguish-a-lilt Capable of being extiogni^ed, a, 
th-rx-iMgniah-a-ble Not capable of being rilingnidied, a. 
Vimc-Hii'gnuh-a-blB Unquenchable, a. 

Oath'a-ile Capable of taking an oath, a. 
W-Jra¥a-ble DreaJfnl ; frighlfnl, a. 
Jlw-ltc'i-a-iJe Proper to he judicially examined, a. 

S^ci-a-bU Friendly I familiar; fit lo be joined, a. 
7 a-w'ci-a-Ue Inci^Mtble of union, a. 

(/■-•o'ti-o-tfc Averse to company or cauvenatian ; »by, a. 
Ai-ii/ci-a-ble Capable of beiogjoined, a. 
Ex-cru'ci^4/t< l.iable to tormejjt, a. 
Re-m^di-a-bU Cupable of renicdv, a. 
I/n-rc-me'dia-Ah Aclniitliug no remedy, a. 
Ir-rr-m/di-tt-ble Admitting no cnn, a. 
Be-pi^di-it-ble Fit 1g bt rejected, A, 
Rm^e-fi-a-bit Admitting nrel^Gtion, a. 
Liifvi-fi-a-bU Capable of being melted, a. 
Mod'i-fi-a bk Capable of being taihioned or modified, a. 
iltVti-f-a^te Capable of bting mollified or soften^, a. 
Ma^m-fiitUt Wortby of being extoUed or praiacd, a. 

sa B L £ 

|VM«4b liabk to to ftliifiMl or coaaterMud, ■ 
IJMMr'^gi^^b Cipkble of bciw ■Itertd, a. 
Rc^t^fi^-Ue Capable oC being >el light, a. 
fWli:Jl4^le CapaliJe of bping farrilied, a. 
A/tHr«^l* Deleusiblp ; apcoriliDit lo law, •; 
Uii.JiM'tHMU* Natjutnfiablei illegal, a. 
Lfa-tit Subject 10; obnoxioni, a. 
PUfa-Ut Flexible ; ratj ro be bent, a. 
Jfaftifli-a-ife Capable <if being multiplied, a> 
Af-flfn^ Capabla of iHing applied, «, 
A'mi-(Me LoMly, ■- 
Df-MVUt Capable of being deuied, a. 
[flHlMu'tt^le Nat capable of being denied, *• 
Ff/ia-a^* Pardonalile ; allowed ; venial, >• 

Fa'ri-^^CIiaDgeable; mutable; incoQBtailt, «. 
I«-M'ri-a-ile Const Ant ; firm; iiDcbAneeable, k. 
t/iPM'ri'a-Uc Nut cbaiigeable, a. 

Frfa^t Brittle ; eaiit^ redaeed to powder, a. 
^pfni'iwl.«-Ur Capable of being appropriated, a. 
TWa-ili Capabta of trial, a. 
So'li-a-ile Capable of being latiiAed, a. 
Iin^tiro^lt Greedy bcyoad meaiare ; not latiabk, a. 
Vn■K/ti^^iU Not to be utiaaed, a. 

PWi-u-blt Uaicniiig pity, a. pronounced pUf^bte. 
Pn-^i-*itt Capable of beiag propitiated, a. pr»n. prtpitfc'iaUc. 
Le^i-a-blt Capable of bcintc levied, a. 
n-kt^i-aili Not capable of being levied or exacted, a. 
ht-plnfi-a-ble Cnpuble of being replevined, a. 
ir-r«-ptni'J-<i-il( Not capable ot'being re^ileviued, a. 
Ei^vi-a-ilt DeserviDjB; eniy, a. 
^iiMa-bU Possible to be apaken, a. 
l7i»-m«Jt'a-6(« Not lo be expresxed, a. 
JMiKJfa-ile Liable lo <leriiioD, B. 
DrMTa-Ue i'ntable, a. 
Rt-Marli(Mt VatVay of being remarked, a, 
JRc^'feo-Wc Worthy a( reprehension, a. 
Vnrre^'ka-iU Not obno^tiaiis to eensure, a, 

CMMMfo-Uc Capable of being concealed, a. 

/a-eg«-«iiVtJ« Not capable ot'bciog hidden, a. 

Cm-geaHa-btt Siiiceptibla of congelation, n. 

E^Mlitble Capable of being evaporated, a. 
ln-ix-h^laJtli Incapable of being exhaled, a. 
Sa/bta-blt Like ; resembling, a. 

Gtfa-tU Capable c.f being congealed, a. 
Pe/Jla-bU Having the wind driven thtongh, a. 
Bnfa-Ut Capable of being bailed, a. 
At-ni^itiU Capable of being attacked, a. 
A-mdr»-tU PraGlaUe ; paweriinl, a. 
Vii-at«afm*kVnpi9ilMti iuiatailin{; utkta, a. 

S L £ 87 

Rte-tm-ei^kt^ Gapable of befaig reeonciM, a.<i»Be6 IfMMUf. 
Mr-ru-m^ffUt^ Not capaUe of recondliatimi ; Ipeontiilenti a. 
itfiMN^M-te-Me Capable of being redoced to notinngy a; 
AjMUmfUkt-bk Capable of being assimilated^ a. 
CsMMfle-Me Capable of being forced or compelled, a. 
CtnaeiMarble Willing to receive and follow advicey a. 
Vwcmaitiil'UMt Not endnring to be advised, a. 
WUthU Arable ; fit for the plough, a. 
Cmi4r9(Ufhle Snbject to control, a. ' 

Sfila-hU An articulate sound made of one or more letters^ s* 
QiuWri-mfUa^ble A word of (bur syllables, s. 
TrWyUorble A word of three syllables, s. 
Mm^o-^hla-ble A word of one syllable, s. 
DU^syl-la-ble A word of two syllables, s. 
Po^y^l'la-bU A word of many syllables, s. 
Vr(h4a4fle Capable of being violated, a. 
In^thUk4>le Not to be violated or pro&ned, a. 
CoH'9f/Uhble Admitting of comfort, a. 
In^cm-M^la'bk Incapable of being comforted, a. 
Co-ag'u-Mfle Capable of behng concealed, a. 
ln-c(hagfu4aMe Incapable of coagnlation, a. 

BlafnuMe Worthy of blame, a.— See MoveahU^ 
Unrblaftna-ble Free from blame ; innocent, a, 
Un-frafma-ble Not to be moulded, a. 
He-deem^a-hle Capable of redemption, a. 
In-crem'a-bU Not consumable by fire, a. 
CUamfable Capable of being claimed as a due, a* 
Ir-re-chnm* Orbit Incapable of being reclaimed, a« 
Sub-Wma-ble Capable of being sublimed, a. 
An^i-ma-hle Capable of being animated, a. 
Esfti-ma-ble Worthy of esteem, a. 
In-esfti-ma-^le Transcending all price, a. 
In-flam'mable Easy to be set on flame, a« 
Domfa-ble Tamable, a. 
Ufhfaih'om-a-ble Not to be fathomed or sounded, a« 

Ctuftomra-ble Common ; habitual ; frequent, a. 
Ae^vtftom-a-hle Of long custom or habit, a. 
4f-firm^a-bl€ Capable of being affirmed, a. 
Conrfirmfa4>le Capable of incontestable evidence, a. 
Ccn-farmfa-ble Similar ; suitable ; compliant, a. 
Per-farm'a-ble Practicable, a. 
iRe-sufma-bte Capable of being resumed, a. 
Con-tufma-ble Susceptible of destruction, a. 
In-conrsu'ma-ble Inca|iable of being wasted, a. 
Il-lachfry-ma-ble Incapable of weeping, a. 
Ac-^omfpa-na-ble Sociable, a, 

Savfa-ble Remediable ; curable, a. 
In-mafa-ble Inciurable ; irremediable, a. 
To en-afble To make able ; to confer power, v. a. 
d'H-en-a-bU Capable of beine alienated ; transferable, a« 
ItHnflien-a-Ue Incapable of being tnu»i>srred, a. 

88 B L K 

Un'aflien-a'ble lutapable of being transferred, a« 

A-yMfwMe Responsible, a. 
To dU-enrotUe To deprive of power, v. a. 

Teii^iMe Capable of being maintained, a« 
Un-ten^a-ble Incapable of being possessed or defended, m- 
Con-vefna-ble Consbtent with ; agreeable to, a. 
Im-preg^na-ble Not to be taken ; unmoved, a. 
De-sign'a-ble Distingnisbable, a. 

As'S^cMe Capable of beilig marked ont or transferred, a* 
Ii^ex-^pv^na-hle Impregnable ; not liable to be subdaed, a. 
Ex-plaii^a-ble C-apable of being explained, a. 
Restrain^a-ble Capable of being restrained, a. 
Con^rainffl'ble Liable to constraint, a. 

Ob^Ma-ble Capable of being procured, a. 
Main-taifi^a'ble Defensible ; justifiable, a. 
Con-iaintarble Capable of being contained, a. 
Stu-iaivfa-bU Capable of being sustained, a. 
At-ioin'orble Capable of being attained or procured, a* 
XJn-at'taxnhi'ble Incapable of being attained, a. 
Mfe'^u/i-na-bk Haying medicinal power, a. 
Or^di-na^le Capable of being appoiuted, a. 

Fi'na'ble Ljable to be fined, a. 
De-ffna-ble Capable of being ascertained, a. 
Un-de-fina-ble Not to be marked out, a. 
I-mag'i'na-bie Possible to be conceived, a. 
Un-i'mag'^na-ble Incapable of being conceived, a. 
De^U'narbU Capable of being declined^ a. 
In-de-cUnorble Not varied by terminations, a. 

In-cWnorble Favourably disposed ; willing, a. 
Dit^ci^lirtia-ble Docile ; capable of being taught, a. . 
Dis-crim'i'na'ble Distinguishable, a. 
A'bom'i-na-ble Detestable ; hateful, a. 
Ter^mi-na-ble Limitable : admitting of bounds, a. 
Derter^mi-na-ble Capable of being decided, a. 
In-de-ier^mi-na-ble Incapable of being decided or settled, a. 
Un-de-tet^mi-nable Incapable of beiqg decided, a. 
Jn-ier^mi'na^ble Immense, a. 

O'plfnarble Which may be thought, a. 
Dan^na-ble Destructive ; deserving condemnation, a. 
Cm^demfna-bU Deserving blame or condemnation, a. 
Par'doiHi'ble Deserving excuse ; excusable, a. 
Un-par^don-a-ble Irremissible ; not admitting forgiveness, a. 

CotftseUm-aMe Reasonable ; just, a. 
In-confacion-a-bk Void of the moral sense ; unjust, a. 

Faahfion-a-ble Approved by polite custom, a. 
Urirfashfion-^'ble Not fashionable ; not modish, a. 
Comrpaiifion a-ble Sociable, a. 

Acftion-a-ble Admitting an action in law ; punishable, a» 
Ex'cef^tion-Orble Liable to objection, a. 
Uthex'Cep^tion'ii'ble Not liable to objection, a. 
Pro-pw^tionro-ble Adjusted by comparative relation, a. 

B L £ $9 

DU-fiihpor'tum-a^bU Not proportionable ; deformed, a. 
Quet^iwn'a4fle Liable to question ; sospicions, a. 
Un*quetttion'a4fle Not to be donbted or qaestioned, a. 
Ren^son-orbU Agreeable to reason ; rational, a. 
Un-reafafm'a-hle Contrary to reason ; irrational, a. 
Trtafson^'ble Having the nature of treason, a. 
Sea^son-able At a proper time ; opportune, a. 
Uti'Set^aon-a-ble Not seasonable, a. 

Pa^aonro^le Handsome ; graceful, a. 
Main-per^nable Bailable, a. 

Govem^a-ble Easy to be governed ; peaceable, a. 
Un-gof/em-a-ble Not governable ; unruly, a. 

Re-ium^a-ble Allowed to be reported back, a. Law' Term. 
UtHifble Not bavins ability, a. 
TVna-ble Musical ; narmonions. — See Moveable f a. 
Un-iufna-ble Inharmonious ; not musical, a. 

Cafpa-bU Able to do or receive any thing; susceptible, a4 
Iihcapa-ble Not capable ; disquali6ed, a. 
Un^apa-ble Not capable, a. 
Par4u/i-pa-ble Capable of being shared, a. 
Dis^d-pa-ble Easily scattered, a. 

Poppa-ble Perceptible by the touch ; plain, a. 
Im-pdlrpa4fle Not perceptible by the touch, a* 

CuVpa-l;^ Crimmal ; blame-worthy, a. 
Incul'pa-ble Unblamable, a. 
Uii-a(Z7Mi-6^ Not culpable, a* 
Arable Fit for tillage, a« 
De'clafra-ble Capable of proof, a. 
/a-ar^a-6/« Incapable of tillage, a. 
Par'a-ble A similitude ; figurative speech, s« 
Ir-rej/a-ra-ble Not to be repaired, a. 

Sq/a-raJ>le >Susceptive or disunion, a.. 
In-sey^a-ra-liU Not to be disjoined, a. 
Comfpa-ra-ble Worthy to be compared, a. 
In-comrpa-rO'ble Transcendiog all comparison, a. 
Spar^able A small nail, s. 
Exe-cra-ble Hateful ; detestable ; accursed, a, 
Lacfer-a-ble Capable of being torn, a. 
ConrHdfer-a-ble Worthy of consideration ; important, a. 
ln«m-sid'erabU Trifling; not worthy of regard, a. 
Ponfder-a-bU Capable of being weighed, a. 
• Pr</^er a-6/« Worthy of preference ; eligible, a. • 

Su/yer^a-ble Such as may be endured ; tolerable, a. 
Jnsvirfer'a'ble Not to be endured ; intolerable, a. 
Vn-^fer-orble Not snfferable, a. 
TrmS'fei^a-bU Capable of being transferred, a. 

ToV&rabie Supportable ; passable, a. 
In'tolfer-abU Insupportable, a. 
Nv^mera^fle Capable of bein^ numbered, a. 
/n-ntt'mer-a-&^ Incapable of being numbered, a. 

Gen'er'a-ble Capable of being generated, a. 
In-geu'er-a^fle Not to be prodqced by generatioD, a. ' Veti^er* 

go B L £ 

VtifeMMe Wortky of veDerattoii or Te-rmtB-ee, a, 
Vufnrr-a^ BoiceptiTe of wonadi, a. 
Itevttaer-m^le Not to be wounded, a, 
[/■t^NTwr-o-Nc Not vnloerable, a. 

It«>«ai'iur'a-A(«i<«wBidable, a. 
O^er-a-Mt Ptifticttble, a. 
Sp^ra-bleSatii As may be hoped, »• ' 
ae^wr-o-tb Capnble of being recovered, i. 

Ex-tcper-a^te Conquersbl' 

In-titper-iiJile Unconquerable, e 
Fi4irp<r-a-il< Bljine-ivorlliy, a. 

AtUr-a^le Capable o( beioe cbanged, a. 
VimfteT-a-bit Not allerable ; HxCd, a, 

Vt'fcr^bU E^presBible, a. 
Vttufttr-tMe luexprcidble j not iitterable, a. 

PttFvir-a-bU PouibJe tu be redured to dmt, a. 
Re-cmfer-a-bU Capable of reeovering or refs^ning, a. 
Ir-Tt-i^er-a-ble Ni>t tc be remedied ur regained, a. 
Dif-ctnfeT-u-hle Capable orbeing traced or diacoTered, a> 
Vn-^t-Botfer-n-ble Nat to be diaciivered ; inscrutable, a> 

Cm/qner-a-hlf Capable of being oiercoioe, A. 
VinMi^qver-a-Metiot to be overcume.a. 

PoaftF-a-bU Able lo peit'orm iiny Ibing, B. 
Xa'«ver-a4Ic Cbrrenpondent; Bgreeing, ai 
Cit-an'nDCT-a-Mf Not to lie retblecl, a. 
De-Jta^To-bU Consumable hy fire, a. 
Re-vm'arbU Capable orbeing rep.iired, a. 
Ad'mi-ra-iU Wurlby of admiration ; nondetrnl,a- 
Ptr-tp^FoMe Emitted by tbe pores, a. 
Dt-mfraJ^ Pleasing ; delightful, a. 
U»-de^raJke Not to be wiehed, a. 
Ac-^v/toJiU Capable of being acquired, a. 
iU-JHi'ni-AJi! Fit to be reqnired, a. 
/H-fuVo-ilt Capable of being inquired iulo, a. 
Bi/ra^i Capable of being bored, a. 
A-lbfnJtlt WotVay of adoration, a. 
P«t7(>-rd-Me Capable of being pierced Ihrougb, a. 
iWwrVivra-Ue Incapable of being bored, a. 
' D^fitfnMe ^t to be deplored, a. 

Mmi»-TtMe Wortby of being remembered, a. 
lM-mBif»*aj>U Not vortby of reniemhrauce, a. 
CW«<«r»4«j>(« DeBerving of cnramemoration, a. 
f-nqi'o-ni-tk Capable of or liable to evaporatioui a. 
R»^hifTaMe WbHtmay be reatnred.a. 

Ei^a-ra-ble To be moved b^iiiireaiy, a. 
/ii-<x'«-r€-if( Not to be moved by intreaty, a. 
B^spr-oMt Fit to be ihaved, a. 
Har'n-blt Capabla of bainf told, a. 
£r'r»Me Liabla to m, a. 


hni'Toil* Not liable to err, >• 
Pmfe4ra-ile Capable of being penctraled, a. 
AwR^MnhUelDCBpableorbeingpeDelnled, a. 
In/pe4rm-tlt PostiblH lo be obtained, a. 
Af^H-tra-hlt Depeading on the trill, a. 
Se-qMiftraile Subject lo BequeBtration, a. 
DnHM^tlTa-bh Capable ardemODitratiaii, a. 
Eflt-dt-mMt'«lra-Uc locapableof denonstiation, a. 
CtiWUe Admitling a remedy, a. 
In-a^ra-blt Not to be cured ; irrecoverable, *• 
pTV-a^mile Obtainable ; acqairable, a. 

i>H'ra-£Ie Laeliug, a.' 
Fcr'dH-ra^ lilting ; long continued, a. 
f^M-M-Uc Capable of being formed into a 6gim, )ti 
JUinni'ra-Uc Capable of coltiTalioD, a. 
CofoiiF-ii^b Capable of being coloured, a. 
floii'mn'-a-We "Worthy of honour; noble, a, 
IXt-Aoii'aKr-a-ilf TTiiworthy of honour; disgracefiil, 1. 
Fa'trntr-a-ftlc Kind ; propitioiig ; cunveuient, a- 
PUa^K-nMe Delightliil; full of pleasure, a. 
Ifm'H-ra-Ue Capable of meneuration, a. 
/M-MMi'ii-ni-ib Not capable of being meaiared, a. 
ViMnta^H-ra-blt Not measurable, a. 
l^m-ra-Ue Done at leisure, a. 
Cm'iii-Ta-W* Worthy of oeiiBurej culpable, B. 
JUm^m-ra-Ue Measurable, a. 
Im-mtj/'ur-a-blf Imraeaanrable, a. 
Cam-metl'aii-ra-ble Kcdncible to a common meainre, a. 
Iit-tBBMnei^HH-ra-lile Not coniinensiirable, a. 

Sat'uru-tJe Capable of being saturated, a, 
IiMafvla-ble Not sat.irable, a, 
Con-Jtc^lu-ra-blt To be discovered by cnnjectore, B. 
Trit'u-ra-ble Capable of being Etound into part*, ■, 
Pn'f4t-ra-Mi-FittbrpBaliire, a. 

Stf ik A beast of ihe weasel kind, and ift Air, I, 
SJble Black, a. 
Afjpeiftahle £asy to be appeased, a. 
fM-ap-jKo'M-Ue Not to be appeased, a. 

tn-ert^ta-bU Liable to increase, a. 
Utt-tK-ertiita-ble Admitting no iucieaie, a. 
' Pwr^hitta-^ Capable of bein^ purchased, a. 

To du^Ut To weaken ; to impair, v. a. 
D»ipi'*B-Me CoDteiupiible ; dEepicablc, a. 
tnHnaa-M Not talued ; not oreatimation, a. 
Ai^fkU Prndent ; fit to be advised, a, 
CM-dm/»U( Capable of candsnnitoD, a. 
C w wjwi^g^fa Capable of being recompensed, t> 
IM»^nw'a^ Capable of dispensation, a. 
liP>^M>aufa^it Not to be dispensed with, a. 
[r»WM4Ic Mot lo be looMd, a. 
aafp(fuMi Tnl may be rapptwed, a. 

99 B LE 

Ad-ver^sa-hU Contrary to, a. 

Con'-ver^aa-ble Qualified for coDversation, a» i 

/a-coii-veKM-6te Incommonicative ; unsociable, a. 

Ptu^aa-ble Capable of being passed ; tolerable, a* 
Im-patfaarbU Not admitting a passage, a. 
Un-pa^sorbU Not passable, a. 

Cav^sa-ble That which may be caused, a. 
Ac<u^aarble Blamable ; culpable, a. 
. Ex-cu'sa-ble Pardonable, a. 
In-ex^sa-ble Unpardonable, a. 

TcK62e Any flat or level surface, s. 
Bafta-bie Disputable, a. 
De-baftorble Disputable, a. 

Eafa-ble Fit to be eaten ; esculent, a. 
Vn<ome-^ai4>le Inaccessible ; unattainable, a. 
3V«at^a-^/e Moderate ; not violent, a. 
Un-tretU'a-ble Not treatable ; not practicable, a. 

PaJfat-orbU Pleasing to the taste, a. 
Un-ptd'at'a'bie Nauseous ; disgusting, a« 
Di-Wta-ble Capable of extension, a. 
Rafta^ie Set at a certain value, a. 
Re-doubt'a-ble Formidable ; terrible to foes, a» 

Tract'able Manageable ; compUant ; obsequious, a* 
In-tractfa-ble Unmanageable, a. 
Un-trad'a-hU Not tractable, a. 
De-Udfa-bU Pleasing ; delightful, a. 
As-peetfa-hle Visible, a« 

Re-gpect^a^U Worthy of respect, freqqently pron. Retfpectnbley m» 
CoH-spectfa-bU Easy to be seen, a. 
Ex'ptif table To be expected, a. 
Veg^e-ta-bU Any thing that has growth without sensation^ s. 
Veg't'ta^U Belonging to or having the nature of plants, a* 
Marhfit'Urble Saleable ; current at market, a. 
In'Ur^pret'abte Capable of being expounded, a. 
Cwet-a-hU Desirable, a. 
HaH/i'ta-hle Capable of being dwelt in, a* 
In-hal/i-taUtk Capable of affording habitation, a« 
Un'm4ud/irta'ble Not capable, of being inlubited, a. 
Dtt^^t-fa-Afe Donbtiui ; uncertain, a. 
/iMft/^t-to-^^ Certain ; not doubtful, a* 
Or«<ft-<a-6^ Reputable ; estimable, a. 
He^edfi'tabU Capable of being occupied as inheritance, a. 
Foryeit'oMe Liable to be foiteited, a. 
Pr^t^a-62€ Lucrative ; useful, a* 
Un-pro/it-a-ble Useless ; serving no purpose, a. 
Agfi-ta-hU Capable of being put in motion, a. 
C^i'ta-bU Capable of being the subject of thought, a« 
Uwex^og^t-tabU Not to be found out, a. 

Imfi'ta-ble Worthy or possible to be imitated, a* 
7Mtm'i-to*62« Incapable of being limited, a. 
Un4inifi'ta'ble Admitting oo bounds, a« 

Bn'yUa-l/le Kini 


pi-taMe Nal ho!^pLtal>I«, a. 
Cfun'i-ta-ble Boiinliliili candid ; kind, a. 
Vn-ckai^i-ta-bU Having no mercy ; not clinrilablc, a. 
Her'Ua-bU Capable oritilieriling or beins inheriieil, a. 
iH-her'i-ta-bte Trarsniiaiihia by inlieritaDce, a. 
Vn-miT'i-la-hte iia'iiag no merit i mol deaemng,«. 
Va'lla-bU Tnie agrerable lo fmct, s. 
FVi ta-bU Uahle (o 4>c vikilcd, a. 
Ii^UaAU Avoidable, •. 
Dafi4a-blt Povible to be avoided, a. " 
In-tifi-la-bit Not to be eacaped or iTtuded, a. 
Vn eifi-taMt Not avoidable, a. 
E^m4a.U«Jat\.; impmiaU candid, a. ' ^ 

UK-e^tA^a-hU Not Irapaitiat ; not just, a. 
Vn-rt-^ai'la-blc Not to he relBtiated, a. 
Vn'Te-cniifa-blt Not lo be rectniled, a. 

5iiit'u-&fe Agreeable; acenrdiog with, a.'a-hle Not congruous; not proportionale, a. 
Mer'chaBl-a-ble Fit lo be boirght or Bold, a. 

Tai'wil-able Inhabitable ; fit to be beld bya tenant, a. 
GraiO'abU That may be granted, a. 
K'ar'nnK^Uejiisiiliable, a. 
VwtBti'Taia-a-bU Not defcnsihlej not juiiiGable, a. 
Ltmt'eia-a-ile Moumfiil ; niterable, a, 
Ftr-mmt'a-bU Capable of fermentation, a. 
Rtnfieble Capable of being rented, a. 
pTt-»mi'abie Capable of being presented, a. 
Ir-rep-Trsenl'ii-bte Not (o be fignred by any representation, a. 
i'V(-que*f 'u-t2e Convetaable ; acceuible, a. 

Cnuafa-blt Capa'ble of being niinibercd, a. 
Ac-counl'a-ble Subject lo an account ; answerable, a. 
Vii-ac-CBunl'a-bli Nat explicable ; not aabjecl, a, 
UH-comtfa-ble Intmmerable, a. 
Snr-tnouiiJ'a-A/e Conqnerable ; luperahle, a. 
ta-»iir-Jiurjiil'a-ble Insuperable ; unrani|iierable, a. 
V%-*iB--nieu.nt'a-bk Not lurm Dilutable, a. 
iVo'(aJ.(« Kemarkiible, a. 

A'ol'a-ite (Applierl to wDnren)diligent ; ofiicioiu, a, 
A/la-Ue Sncb as may be drunk ; drinkable, a. 
Ac-ctpl'a-ble VltaJiin^ ; agi eeablr, often prun. Ac'ceplMe, a. 
VinK-c^a-iU Not agreeable, a. 

Ttmpfa-ble Liable tu tein|)tatioa, a. 
At-ttmpl'urbU Liable lo allemptt or attackn, a. 
Opfa-bit Utiimblei to be n iibed for, a. 
Ix^ft'a-ble Desirable ; to he mmicM with eagetne*!, ■>. 
/•orl'd-Ut Diviiible; capable of beiof parted, a. 
CM^«it-a-M( Giving tatisfaci ion, a. 

9* B LE 

fM€im(fhrt-»*U Affitrdiig do coufort ; dka 
INt«M^M*4t< hdiuiag comfort ; vtaiiag ■ 
Pwfwile Capable of being carried, a. 
Smf » r fa*U Not snpportable, a, 
C*MJMrf«-Ue CoDiittent, a. 
Vt^pn^aM* Not capable of being cwriM 
ShHMrt'»M« Tolerable, a. 
/»4iip7orCa-Ue Not to be endwed, b. 
Wiwyy^ffa^te intolenUe : not MdUcd, « 
CMMarl's-Uf Saiuble, a. 

St^bU Fixed ; steady ; itrong, a. 
Stable A place for borags, ■. 
IWffa-Mc Capable of beine tasted ; 6r»t IjlL it 
I»4«$fa-ih Not capable of being tasted, a. 
D^^Mfs-MtHateriil; abba neat, a, 
JWWo^ nisqnalilied la make a will, a. 
CKt4ttfitiU DiipiiiBblei cantrovertible, a. 
bhtaHit^a-ktt Noi disputable ; not liable to MDtMt, ■. 
In-tli^bU Inconstant ; not firm, a. 
Coa'sla-Mc A prace officer, b, rhymes OiiMlaHfc 
UititJbU luconMant; irresolute; Dot fixed, a. 
At'CQil'a-itU Elasy oTaeccu, «. 

GMtta^U P[eu>!ant to llie taste ; capable o( being ttted, « 
M»f^m^U Not peirepiible by the taste, a. 
d^iHii'la-bU Capable o/ being admitted, a. 
At-Mkfu-litiU Capable ol'beEng ascribed ot altribnled, a. 
ir-r^»to-AfaNpt liable to l)e ovcMlironn by argamcBt,*, 
Cra/a'di-We Liable to be disprovpd, a. 

UifU-bU Alterable ; subject to cliaoge, a. 
Im-m^tm-bU Invariable ; nnalterable, a. 
CfM-ani'la-frlc Lidblr to be eichaiiged, a. 
TVoin-Biu'/a-tte Capable of change, a, 
JnJrajinnu'la-blt Uacliangcable to any other nbttancfti a. 

flep'H-(a-6fc Honourable: creditable; of good npoTt, a. 
^Du-ref/u-ta-ble Not neJicablc, a. 

iMpu^ia-^lt Chan^Gflblt upoji any one ; accuable, %* 
ConMm'fa-Ue Capable of beiii^ numbered, a. 
Di^fMu-bli Liable to contesi ; coiilrovBitibki, a. 
lit4irptf4a4U Incontestable, r 

Sinft^Jitt DiacoTprable by inquiry, a. 
buenftaJiU Unseaicbable, a. 
SWn-I*M Acconliug to sUlute, a. 
C^n-itsl'M-di-MiT Contrary to statute, a. 
Sc-lu'ni-£J< Credible, a. 
it«4i('M-£fe Capalile of relief, a. 
ftt-M-JVva-ii* Admitting no succour, a. 
tfiMw^rii'M-M N«t M be reuiited from pMal deUk, a. 
A'4V4nf'MUe luewaUe of beinf repaired; btMatankla.a. 
fl*«C»*ifato^toftMd7dec^tfiU,i. ""'""■**•■ 
{At^Kci'tN) btt Not liable to dccetTC, a. 

BLB 9$ 

Be-«HMUi Callable of beiqg receiTed^ a* 
Cm-cei^varhle Capable of being imag^ed or aadefstoodi •• 
Xa-con-cei^M-Melncompreheiisible^ a. 
Utheim<e¥va4tle Not to be ondentood^ a. 
Per-e^wMe Perceptible, a. 

JD*-T¥vahU Coming by derivation, a. 
CmtirifvorbU Possible to be contrived, a. 
SaJtvtMe Capable of being saved^ a. 
Volttttthle Worthy of value; precion8,a« 
IwwiJtvrahU Transcending all valae, a. 
Vn4)ailfu-4Me Inestimable, a. ' 
i2«-Mri»-6{e Capable of sohitio% a* 
Mm-mtim-ble Not to be solved, cleared, or paid, •• 
l>i8<MiW6k Capable of dissotatioii, a. 
JMUg-^whtk Not separable ; indissoloble, «• 
Efqua4IU Eqnal to itielf ; even ; imifonn, a* 
ViMfuwMe Different from itself; diverse, a. 

UufnaMe Such as may be melted, a* ^ 
CMiqua-hU Easily dissolved, a. 
Ob-Un/orhk Remarkable; eminent, a* 
Um-cthsert/aMe Not to be observed, a. 
CmMen/a-ble Capable of being kept, a^ 

Ptw-si/tt-ble Liable to pursuit^ 9. , 
E9-^heu/a4fle Capable of being avoided, a. 
JfU-neu/urble Capable of being renewed, a. 
AlrUiu/a-bU Snch as may be allowed; lawful, a. 
IKf-aJ-Zow^Orft/e Not allowable ; unlawfol, a. 
Kwmforble Possible to be understood, a, 
Aowm/a-ble Capable of being avowed, a. 
Taatfa-bU That may be taxed, a. 
Miafnrhle Capable of mixture; sociable, a. 
Im4niaf€rble Impossible to be mingled, a. 
Pa/a-Ue Due ; liable to payment, a. 
8wmfa-bU Capable of being governed, a. 
Em-ploy'a'ble Capable of being used, a« 
X^ipd«^it^a-6fe Not susceptive of destruction, a. 
Ccg^ni'Za-kle Subject to notice on trial, a. 
T9 bai/bU To talk idly, v. u. 
To diU/bU To play in water ; to wet ; to smear, v* 
fQ be^daX/ble To wet ^ to be^rinkle, v. a« 

To gaVbU To pnte aloud without meaning, ▼, d» 
Ratable An assembly of low people, s* 
Brab'bU Clamorous contest, s^ 
To bnd/ble To contest noisily, v. n» 
T« scramble To scrape ; to paw with the hadda, ▼• n. 

Sqmbfble A petty quarrel, s. 
To oquob^ble To wrangle ; to debate peevishly, ▼• n* 
Jb woi/bU To shake or swag in moving, v. v* 
Pel/ble A sort of smooth stone, s. 
JHVbk A gardenei's planting tool, s. 


98 B L E 

Tenil/ble To, eat external parts by Kttle and litfle ; t* 
carp at, v. 
CrWhle A coro-sieve, 8. 
To tcrWhle To write withont care or beauty, v. n. 
To drii/ble To drop slowly ; to slaver, v. n. 

Fnl/ble An effeminate fop, s. 
To quU/ble To pun ; to equivocate, v. n. 

Quib'ble A pun, s. 
To cob^bk To mend coarsely, v. a. 
Togol/bk To swallow hastily and with noise, v. d* 
To kobfble To walk lamely, v. n. 
To am-joVble To concert ; a low word, v. a. 

Bub'ble A water-bladder ; a cheat ; a frand, fl. 
To buVbk To rise in bubbles, v^ n. 
To bubble To cheat ; to defraud ; to deceive, y. a* 
To nub^ble To braise witli haudy-cufis, v. a. 
To knub^bte To beat^ V. a. 
7b gruVble To feel m the dark, v. n. 

Stui/bU Stalks of corn left after reaping, t. 
Fetfbk Weak ; debilitated ; sickly, a. 
Tofeefble To enfeeble ; to weaken, v. a. 
To en-fee^ble To weaken ; to enervate, v. a. 

Treble Threefold ; triple ; sharpnsounding, a. 
To treb^le To multiply by three, v. a. 

Bi^ble The volume of the Holy Scriptures, a. 
Fen^ci-ble Capable of defence, a. 
Vivfci'bU Conquerable; snperable, a. 
E-tinfci-ble Demonstrable, a* 
- In-waafcirble Unconquerable, a. 
Con-vinfci'ble Capable of conviction, a* 
In-con-^infci-ble Not to be convinced, a. 
I>(/a-6^ Tractable ; docile, a. 
Jfi'do'ci'ble Unteachable, a. ^ 

Co-er'ci'ble That may or ought to be restrained, a. 

For^ci'ble Strong ; valid ; binduag, a. 
Vn-for^d-ble Wanting strength, a. 
Re-mu^ci-ble Possible to be produced again, a. 
Lratfcible Capable of or prone to anger, a. 
MWci'ble Capable of being mingled, a. 
Per-mWci-bli SuQh as may be mingled, a. ^ 
Con-cu'pWci'ble Impressing or prone to desire, a. 
Ig-noifci'ble Capable of pardon, a. 
Cog-noa^ci-ble Capable of being known, a. 
Tra-dufci'ble Such as may be derived, a. 
De^vfcirble Collectable by reason, a. 
Re-du'ci'bk Possible to be reduced, a* 
Ir're-du'ci-ble Impossible to be reduced, a, 
Se-du'ci-bte Capable of being seduced, a. 
Con-dufci-hle Having the power of conducing, a« 
Pro-du^ci-ble Capable of being produced, a. 
' Cru^ci'ble A cfaymist's melting pot, s. 

B: L E 

AidiMt PouiUe to b« added, a. 

Ei^iMt Eatable ; eMuleot, a. 
CmTiUe Worthy of credit, a. 
bifertii^tU Smvuaiiig belief, a. 
dfiR'di-Me Tbe jaw, a. 
De^eemti-I^ TriusmiMible by inheritance, a. 
J&K-(Md'i-U« dpHbleul'eKteiiBitin, •!. 
Fflufrifa Hale4lile ; marketable, ». 
0'di-«le Hatefal, a. 
CvrWdi-bU Pouible to 1>rrorraded,a. 
Attdi^Ae CapabJp uf beiiiK heard, a. 
jN^x'dMJefdoltu be beard. H. 
E-h/iU>U Pouible to be eludtd, a. 

Li^iMt Siieli -AS may be read ; apparent, a. 
Il-l^i-bU Wlial cHonot he read, a. 
Ji^t-U< Guveruable, a. 
Efi-giiU Fi to be chosen; prefenble, a. 
Un^i^ijiU Not wortliy to be rboien, a. 
Jm4^ii-gi-ile To be coiiceivetl by tlie nnderslanding, a. 
E7a-i)*-(<ftt^i-U> Nut siirh ai cau be mideraloDd, a. 

CiM^ii^i-Mc Capable of aniendnient ; piiuUhable, a. 
/(•-(w'riiiAfe Bad beyond - * - 
FnoM-ble"-" ^- • - 


Eaiily brakenj brittle, t 

D be broken, a. 
TaJ^g^tk (perceptible by tlie tonch, a. 
Ati-ble Sutriiive ; nourithing, a> 
Diti-bU Capable of being eflaced, a. 
Jwibft-Ue Not ta be effaced, a, 
S»fVi-bU Tliatmay be buried, a. 
FariUU Liable to error.a. 
IlffMeiiiU Not capable of error, a. 

Tafi-bU Thai may hold, a, 
IlMo't-frlc Thai cannot hold, a. 
Dintn^i-ble Distinenisliable; discoverable, a. 
I»-dit-ttnifi-bU Undittingiiialiable, a> 
tJnSi-etn>rUle Not diicemible, a. 

foi'Uc Weak or blind aide, s. 
Qwad'rUb Tlial may be ttquared, a. 
tttfit^irbU That may be inferred, a. 
EtJ'tr'i-bU Capable of being referred, a. 
TVrU^e Forpjidablei dreadful, a. 
Htr'ri-ble Dreadful ; ahocking ; bideoiu, a. ' 
Te^aMt Practicable, a. 
JD»/M'tMt< Tbat may be annulled, a. 
Ji^Wfi-Ab Impracticable, a. 
/»-«fc/«H'ri-Ne xNut to be cut off, a. 
U»'de-ftifn^ Nat to be annulled, a. 
U»-ftJ»-bU Impracticable, a. 

Sa^ttiU E«>7 to be penuaded, ■. 
Vol. I. F 

98 B L B 

Pir-tK^tUU Tbat nuy be p«fMiMtad, 

Inhper^ta^ii-bU Not to be penuaJed, a. 

Prmfti-btt Woi tlij of being ptdued 

Di»fr9ifa-6leViivion\iy<it'ptuhe, a, 

Aifiile Exciting laugliler, 

Ti/UUf Appuaat ; apes; 

2N«i«'>-Me Capable of dninon, a. 
Jit-di-vii'M* Incapable of divinoD, a. 

Im^n^Ule Not to be leen, a. 
EttfoftUUTo beupanded, a. 
OifinfiUU Capable of defeoce, >. 
U^t^d-Ut Not 10 be defended, a. 
Acp-ra-kn'jMff Thai may be cunglit, •. 
Jl7^«-A(ii'M-Ue Culpable; blaraaLle, a. 
Irf^e-lut/n'bleVnblaniaiiW, a. 
Con-prw4n'mUeCapableot'coiiipreli(MnBloii, ■• 
I*tim-pre-ktiftUile ^ot lo be concdred, a. 

Jj^pre-*«n'n-AleU]ial maybe appielieuded, ■. 

a W irttf Haviutf a^me ; convinced; arue, a. 
ht^tdAUt Witbout icMe ; itopid, a. 

n»ifU( Capable of eztemion, a. 
Ex-tMjiUIi Capable of eslennoii, a. 
SMiMaV-Me Aucoiiatable ; aiiBwerable, «. 
H* m^A iU PosgibJe tn be reversed, a. 
Irtt-ttt'tUlt ImpoMible lo lie leTcmed, a. 
iWa-U( Capable ofBinffeniig, a. 
/ai-pa*'jf-Ne Incapable oi'sufferiiig, a. 

Ck/ii-bU Liable to give waj', a. 
Ae-cafnMt Fouible to ba came at, a. 
JlMU4M'«i-U( Iniposgible to be come at, a. 
im^am-ee^ii-6U Unlading, a. 

/ai-rr«f'fi-ikCapableofheingimpreued, a. 
CtM-prMfn-Ne "Vj elding to preuure, a. 
httmjm^ti-bk Not yielding to preiMire, a. 
£»^i'>>41« Possible to be eipruaed, a. 
I*^x-pre^n-iilt ImposBible to be exuTCMed, h> 
Uatx^irtt^ii-tle No! oprettible.a. 
SMtUiU I'oEGible (0 be ci>l, a. 
A-muf*i-Ut Possible lo be lott, a. 
Ja-adMW'n^Je Impossible to be lost, a. 
Airmuitlbk Fit to be admitted, a. 
Rt-wiUn^ Adniiiting foi^iveneu, a. 
iTTtfMMU Nol admitting forEtveneM, a. 
Pi»'«)-Me Having tlie power to be, a. 
Im-pt/d4ilt Not pouible ; impracticable, a. 
n-m»^tl-Uc Not poseible together, a, 

Plm^ti-ble Supetficiallv pleastne : weciMW, a. 
/iwfrfu'dUeNotcpeeioaa.a. = "^ — ' 
Vtt^lia^ii-ile Not plauiible, a. 

JVii-W<Capablaofb«iig melted, a. 


Iitfi^ii-iU loeapible of briDc BMlted, a. 
Cmxb^iUlt Detenninible, a. 

iWi-Me SwSenUe ; lolonHe, a. 
Ctrnfofi^U Soitable to ; emmiUat, «. 
At-eMi^aCt-Ue UusnitaUe ; incoMiilMt, a. 
Ctni'Iraci'i-bk Capable of conlraclion, a. 
In-laefi-ble Not perceptible by touch, a. 
De/eefi-btt Imperfect; deiideni, >. 
in-dcrf'ezt'Ule Withont defect ; perfect, a. 
^/refi-We Practicaijte, a. 
CoJ-facfi-Uc Capable of being gaUicTed, a. 
De-pecfi-bit ToDsh ; clamiDy, a. 
De-eeefi-ble PoMible to lie boiled or dige*(a4, a 
DMtrael'Uble fosaiMe to be ilestroyed, a. 
ln-de-ttnul'i-bU Impoiiible to be deittoyed, a. 
Cnn^i^b 8oitable to ; coinis tent with, a. 

Ig^iJiU Inflaniroable, a. 
Dfttj/mit liable to be deceived, a. 
Ccn^tUU lotfllligible, a. 
IiKttifp'MU Uaiotelligible, a, 

Ar-c^mie Capable of being perceived, a. 
btftr<^tiM» Incapable of being perceived, ■ 

&»«irftUlt Capable of adoiitluu, a. 
Vk-na^tHh Not liable to admit, a. 
CM-ioqi'll-ife Wortby of contempt, a. 

Coay'lt^Ie AcrounUble, a. 
C«a-iHii^lt-Af« CooBuinable, a. 
Fn-emt'iianffliJile Not to be comumed, a. 
Di»-ctijftUUt FiaagibJB; BeparaBle, a. 
In-dit-<fr]/li'ble Incapable of Beparattan, a. 

Cw-n^'H-bU CapaWe of corruption, a. 
/n-a>i^rMp'Jj-U« Incapable of camiption, 8> 
ParfUilt Divisible ; awarablu, a. 
Im-fart'iiU Coniiniu4eabie, a. 

t'erfi-blt Capable of tnmingi a. 
HfVerti-bU Retarnable, a. 
Cen-verl'liU Capable of lieiag cbanged, *. 
In-^mt-vfTl'i-Ue Incapable of change, a. 

Jfan-i-/etf'i-U( Eia; to be aHdeevidenti a, 

Dvga^i-bU Capable of digealion, a 
*--4i'geil'SJiU lacuKkble of 3*— *^— 
niietf iiU Ponlble to be 


Bt-tid'UU Pouible to be mMed, a, 

/r^V'fut'i-U* Impotable to be leaitted, i 

ExJiatut'i-ble PoMlUa to bo amptiGd, a. 


In'eac'Junulfi'ble Impossible to be emptied, a. 

Cont^msi'i-bie Possible to be bnmed, a. 
Inreom-buai'irble Impossible to be bornecl, a. 
A-dusfi-bU Possible to be baraed np, a. 
Com-mii'M^ Liable to be committed, a. 
SoVvi-hle Possible to be resolved, a. 
Dis-io^vi-ble Possible to be dissolved, a. 
Comrmi-nufi-ble Possible to be pulverised^ a. 
FksfirbU Pliant ; compIyiiif(, a. 
Ae^/Iea/t-fr^ Capable of beiog reflected, a. 
In-fLeafi'hle .Immoveable ; unalterable, a. 

To ttm'hlc To move easily or an easy pace, v. n. 
To scam'bk To get by struggling ; to shift ankwardly, v. n« 
Pr^am-ble An introduction, s. ' 
To famfbU To hesitate, v. n. 
To ham'ble To cut the sinews ; to hamstring, v. a. 
Skimfbleskam'ble Wandering ; wild, a. ^ 

To ram'ble To rove loosely ; to wander, v. n. 
RamfbU A wandering excursion, s. 
Bramfble A prickly bush, s. • 
To McramfhU To catch eagerly ; to climb, v. n. 
SenaafbU An eager contest for any thing, s. 
To wtanfble To roU with noise, as the bowels wamble, v. n. 
To tremfbiU To shake ; to quake ; to shudder; to quiver, v. 
To tem'ble To represent ; to nwke a likeness, V. n. 
To reseinfUe To be like ; to bave likeness of, v. 
To as-sewifbU To bring together, v. a. 
^ To dvt'Hwtble To put on a false appearance, v. o. 
Thim'ble A cap for the needle finger, s. 
Nitnfble Quick ; active ; ready, a. 
Wmfble An instrument to bore holes with, s. 
Tofmfble To do awkwardly, v. a. 

Hum^bk Modest ; not proud ; low, a. 
To humfbUs To inake submissive ; to crush^ v, a. 
Tojum'ble To mix together confnsedlyy v. . 

JumfbU A confused mixture, s. - • 

To tnun^ble To speak inwardly ; to chew slowly, y. * 
To rum'ble To make a hoarse, low, rolling a(»8e, v. o. 
To crumfUe To break into small particles or cmmbsi v. a. 
To crum^ble To lall into pieces or crumbs, v. n. 
To drumtbie To drone ; to be sluggish, v. n. 
To grumfbk To murmur; to growl, v. n. 
2V» tumfble To fall ; to roll about ; to turn over, y« 

Ttttn'^;^ A fall, s. 
To atum'ble To trip in walking ; to slip ; to err, v. 
StumfbU A blunder ; a trip ; a fatlure, s. 
Wble Great ; illustrious ; stately ; generous, a. 
fif/bU One of high rank ; a coin value 6s. 8d. s* 
Roa^no-bU Afi ancient coin of 16f. s. 
Jg-no'bU Mean of birth ; worthless, a. 



:C L E 101 

T9 eMu/bk To make ooble ; elevate ; ikgaafy^ ^. t. * 
ITii-N^^te Mean ; ignoble, -a. 
To gar^ble To sift ; to aepttrate-; to part^ ▼.a, 
. Mar'ble A stone; little ball o£ stone, •• . 
To nuBt'hU To vein or stain like marble, v. a,' 
To wa/bk To qnaTor a sound ; to sing^ v* f 
Bau/bie A gewgaw ; a trifling. t|iiiig, s. 
Sofu-hk Capable of separation .or mssolntioD, a. 
Res^oAu-hle CapaUe of being melted or dissol? ed, a* 
Ir^etfo-UMe Not to be broken, a. 

InrSofu-bU I^ot to be dissoWed, a. ^ 
IMsoAu-bU That may be separated or parted, a. 
ht-Mao-Mtle Binding for ever firm, a. 
Vol'u-hle Fluent m words ; actiye, a. 
Doul/le Twofold ; twice as mocb, analogieallj doubhU, a. 
To douf/le To fold ; to enlarge ; to pass ronnd, ▼. a. 
To doul/le To play tricks ; to wind in ranning, ▼• n; 
DouS/le Twice the quantity or number, s. 
To re-doub'le To repeat often, ▼. a. 
Semfi'doub-le Among Roman Catholics, half-solemn, a. 
To iroub^le To perplex, afflict, ▼. a. analogically iroMle. 
Troufble Disturbance ; cakimity; inconTenience, s« 
Treafele A sort of medicine ; m^asses, 8« 
Plfa^le An enormous crime, s. 
Mat/a-ck A chain for the hands, s. 
To moHfa-ck To chain the hands, ▼. a* 
f\a mrmoKfa-ck To fetter ; to confine, ▼• a. 
PtHfnack A high spiring point, s* 
Bar^nd'Ck A bird like a goose; a sort of shellfish, •• 
Tal/er-norcle A temporary place of worship, s* 
Mtt'ofcle A supernatural act, «• 
Spi/a'Ck A breathing bole, s. ■ 
Or'a-ck A wise sentence or person, s. 
Cor^U'de A leathern boat, s. 
Spet/ia-ck A gaaing-stock ; plural, glasses for the sight, t^ 
Ret/ep-torck A place to receive things, s. 
Coa'cfp-ZO'cle A container of any thing, s. 
Ovtta-ck A hinderance ; obstruction, s. 
BU'torde A frame for the compass, s. 
S/cle A century, s. 
Fdrck J3ropping water frozen, s« 
Ped'Uk Footstalk of fruit, s. 
VVhi-ck Carriage ; conveyance, s. 
PeVli-ck A thin skin, ,s. 
Fonw;2e A small cavity, s. - 
Ad-mn/iek Help ; support^ s. 

Chumfi'de A history or record, s. * 
To ckrvnfi'cte To record in history, v. a. 
Cot^mrde A little horn, s. 
Fvfni^ A small cord, s. 
Tufni-ck A cover ; an integument, s. 

102 D L E 

Vei/Mrdi ne stmnadi; a cavity in the li^ui» «• 
Af^rueU Hie external ear ; a part of tlie liear^. •• 
Vtt^Me A mall bladder fiHedor inflated, s. 
rsi-eU A pendent shoot of iee, i« more propeily Iddf. 
Ver'tireU A little vene» s. 
0/«Mc A little bone, 8. 
Rdfi^le AsmaXkmt, e. 
Ctafii-cle A little eonf , s. 
Cn^venrti^le A meeting-hoiiBe ; a secret anembly, s» 
Ar'ti^ A part of speech or a disconrse, s* 
2^ ar^tude To covenant with, or make tenu^ v« 
Por'tMM Any small word or part ; an atom^ %. 
Tettii-cU Stone, s. 
BaafsH-cU A small fish ; a stickleback, s. 
Ca'f^ele The outermost skin; tbesauftkiii| «• 
Claxfi-eU The collar-bone, s* 

XJntcU Father or mother^ brother, t. 
Car'biuit-cle A precious stone ; a red sore spot^ •• 
Car^tM-eU A small fleshy protoberance, s. 
Fn'ruK-cie Any angry pnstule, •• 
Bkiff<hcU A kind of donble telescope, s* 

St/^ A flat souare base of vases, &c. §• 
To sasr'cU To weed com, v. a. 
TvfheT'cU A fleshy excrescence ; a pimple, s* 

Oracle A round body ; a company, s. 
To cir^ete To move round ; enclose ; confine, T* a« 
lkm'i<ir-€le A half-circle, s. 
To en^cir^cle To surround or enclose in a cirdC) v. a. 
Smr'ele A shoot, twig, or sucker, s. 
At^buM^U ktky little shrub, s. 

Mwfele. Flet'hy fibres ; a shellfish, 8. 
Cor^puB^le A small body ; an atom, s* 
Ci/^cle A circle ; a round of time, a. 
Hemfi-cy-de A half-round, s. 
Ejti'eu-cle A small circle upon a lai^er, s. 
Cavy-cle A sort of leaf round the base of a flower^ b» 
BeafdU An officer in a parish or university, s.^ 
Svi/btQ-dU An nnder-beadle, s. 

Trtadtle Part of a loom ; sperm of a cock, s. properly ftemUk. 
Lafdie A large spoon, s. 
Cn^dle A moveaole bed ; infimey ; frame, s* 
To erofdh To lay in a cradle, v. a. 

Stofdle A stay ; a stafi"; a crotch, s. 
To ttdtait To make barren ; to corrupt, v. a, 

Ad^dU Barren ; empty ; rotten, a. 
TofadfdU To trifle, toy, play the fool, &c. v« n* 
Fid'dte-fad'dle Trifling ; giving tronble, a. 
Skadfdk Hurt, damage, s. 
TopadfdU To play in water; to row, v. 
Pud^dU An oar used without resting on the boat, f . 
Spadfdle A little «pade, s. 
^\-' Te 

DLE 109 

n ttrmfilt To itud or walk with the leg* i*M*, v< >• 
J.ilrMrdJ# With legi ■cnM Mtnetbing ; Mbids, Ml. 

St^Oe A (Mt on > hon^* back, a. 
3V Mrf'iUr To put a uddle oo, t. a. 
SUCmMIc A nomao-i laddle, ■. 
Ptdift^riit AsaJdie for barden, «. 
, T» w^dle To walk like a dock, v. n. 
7b ■nod'dJe To swathe, bind round, cudgel, *. a. 

SteadUlt Clodu bound round the bodj. •■ 
Tt MMCdb T» intopoM or act in any Uiin^ t. n. 
Ii ia-fer-aMd'dlt To interpose officiously, v. n. 
To fmfdfe To be busy nbont iriQes, r. d. 
Jteifillc A red kind of earth, s. 
I^id'dfc A musical inilrumeul, a. 
3b Jld'dJe To play on the fiddle ; lo Inflo, V. D. 

Mid'dit Middle part, wuy, or time, s. 
9b Hd'dti To feed sqiieaiuialjy ; to trifle, V> M, 

ki^itte A puzzling qiieilion ; a coane Neve, ■. 
Td HdMlc To speak obscurely ; to sift, v. 
To tanidfdli To solve a difficulty ; to e^^laiu, t> «. 
To tUfdU To fondle, t. a. 

Noddle In contempt, a head, t, 
T« aui'dit To lie close, t. a. 
r> taufdU To run witli affected hwte, t. b. 
Ttfad'ilU Tn make dmnk ; to drink hard, r. 

lb unutdU To make half dmnk ; to itupUj, r. tt. 
Pud'dle A dirty plosli ; a settling cf water, i. 
7b pwfiJli To make maddy, i, 

Rtd'dU Red e»rlb, s. 
T* en^iU To coainlate ; to congeal, t, a. 
lb wlu^dle To entice by soft wo^ v. a. 

N^dle for sewing j in a mariner^ conpata, i, 
3b (xu'dJe To tiandle 1i£lilly, v. a. 

Fdlt Lazy ; tineoiployed ; worthlew, a. 
7b fdlf To upend tinie lazily ; to trifle, ». n. 
BrVdlt For a Lorsp ; restraint, i. 
To Mi'dle To nalk Mdeways, «. n. 
lb Iwfdll Tu tout'b li;jhtl;ri *■ B. 

CiafMe \ light made of tallow, wax, Ice •. 
lb dMKfdle To Ibiidlc a cluld on the hp, T. «. 

aatfdU Tlie part laid hold of, I. 
lb handle To touch, feel, treat in disconne, t, ■■ 

Tra/dU Any thing tnrned ronud, «. 

Tb UtidU To *et on fire ) tn inda:<>e, v. a. 

lb fcia'djc To e<itch fire ; to bring forth, t. s> 

T* it-ki^dU To kindle or inflame ai^o, \. a. 

En-kit^dle To act on lire ; (o incite, f. a. 

Spbi^dlt The pin to form thread, i, 
lb ipin'ifb To grow thin aod tall, T. a. 

104 F L E • 

BrMdle The state of being Mnded, s, 
WiffdU A spindle, a. 
To dwiWdU To shrink or fill! away. v. n. 
TofonfdU To caress ; to cocker, ▼• a. 
Bunfdle Things bound together, s* 
To humfdle To tie in a bnndle, ▼. a. ' 
PwntdU A short and fat woman, s* 
Rwf^dle A step of a ladder ; a ronnd, s. 
To truntdU To roll ; to bowl ajong, ▼. a. 
Truufdh Any ronnd rolling thing, s. 
To et/dU To pariroil ; to dress badly, v. a. pioparly tfsiifZe. 
Do</dle A trifler ; an idler, s. 
Foi/doo-dle An insignificant wretch, s. 
Not/die A fool; a simpleton, s. 
Gt/dk AHy thing tied ronnd the waist, 8« 
To cw^dle To coagulate, v. 
Hur'dle h texture of sticks for enclosure, s. 
Caufdle A kind of gnie), s. 
Sat'Co-^eUf A swelling in the scrotum, s. 
Bnm'Cho-eeW A tumour in the throat, s. 
Bu-bon-o^eW A mptnre in the groin, s. 
Hy-dtihcele' A watery rupture, s. 
En-ter-ocey A rupture in the scrotnm, s. 
l^per^mat'O-^lef A morbid distension of the seminal fesseli, s. 
Quer^ek A complaint in law, s. , 

CU-en-tetff The state of a client, s. 
Siek A stalk ; a handle^ s. 
To hqfyk To elude ; to confound, ▼. a« 
To auijAfe To 8tammer, ▼. n« 
To ontfye To bridle ; to manage, r. a. 
Smfijk A bridle crossing the nose, s. 
To r^fye To cast dice for a prize, t. r« 
Riffit A lottery by casting dice, s. 
To wlJifytt To prevaricate ; to shnffie, v, n. 
To bufye To puzzle, v. a. 
Bifye A bnflalo, s. 
Seviffie A confused onarrel, s. 
To ociifye To figlit confhsedly, v. n. ' 

To okiffin To change the position of cards ; to prevaricate,^^. 

SiaffU A disordering of things; a trick, s. ' 
Tomiyfi^ To cover from weather ; to blindfold, v. a. 
To wimifye To take off a covering, v. a. 

To mirfk To speak or breathe through the nose, v. nu 
To n^fjfe To disorder; to fret ; to plait, v. a. 
Jttjfyk Ornament for the hands, s. 
To WHTtlrfte To ceane from commotion, v. n. 
JVuffie A subterraneous mushroom, s. 
To rrfle To pillage, plunder, rob, &c. v. ' 
Trijk A thing of no moment or value, s. 
To tri'Ae To act with levity, v. n. 
, To sti'fle To suppress, conceal, extinguish, v, a« 

GLE f05 

To fwi^fi^ To deitronte with a flowered border, t. 2u ' 
EtigU A bird of prey, s. 
BtafgU A small honnd, or hunting dog, 8. 
Gifer-enckle A kind of eagle^ 9. • 
To dagfgU To trail ih the dirty v. a« 
To he-da^gU To beniire the skirts, v. a. 
To g^gU To make a noise like a goose, ▼• n. 
To Ai^r/e To mangle ; to bargain tediously, v* 
To drag^U To throw dirt up with the feet, v. 
To be^t^gU.To soil the clothes behind, v. 
To tttuffgU To wander ; to ramble, &c. v. d. 
To Wiggle To move briskly up and down, v. n. 
7b kig'gU To bar^iain pennrioosly, v. n. 
To gig'gle To langh idly ; to titter, v. n. 
Tomiig^gk To fiiih for eels in a particular way, ▼• n. 
To wrtffgU To move to and tro in the joints, ▼• n. 
To bog'gle To start ; to hesitate, v. n. 
To gfi'gle To look asquint, v. n. 
Toj^gle Tr* shake slightly, v. a. 
To gng'gle To sonnd as water out of a bottle^ ▼. !!• 
Tojug^gle To play tricks by slight of hand, ▼. u. 
Jv^glt A deception ; an imposture^ s. 
To smu^gU To convey by stealth, v. a. 
To mv^gk To lie close or warm, v* a. 
To atrv^U To strive ; to endeavour, v. n* 
Stni^k Laliour; effort; agony, s. 
lUrgle A hollow cot, used as a guide, s. 
To m-veifgle To wheedle ; to allure, v. a. 
Poir^wirgle A tadpole, or.frog in embryo, s. 

Avfgle A corner ; a fishing rod, s* 
To mingle To fish with a rod and hook, v. n. 
To danfgle To hang loose, or follow idly, v. n. 
Fanfgle A silly attempt, or trifling scheme, a. 
Fh^glezfm'gk A trifle, s. 

TojoHfgle To wrangle, or be out of tune, v. n. 
TWan-gk A figure of three angles, s. 
To nunifgk To cut or tear irtegularly, v. a. 
Maxgk A machine for smoothing linen, s. 
SiiWKgk A small plate of shining metal, t« 
To ijHnfgk To besprinkle with spangles, ?• a. 
To he^ptaufgk To adorn with spanales, v. a. 
To brwu'gk To wrangle, or squabble, v. n« 
Brmfgk A wrangle, or squabble, s, 
"^9 imbrmitgk To entangle, v. a. 
Quafdna^k A square, s. 
TotiraH'gk To choke, suffocate, suppress, &e. ?• tu 
To wranfgk To dispute peevishly, v. n. 
To ttafgk To embroil ; to ensnare, ▼« 

Tan'gk An entanglement, s. 
Redfan-gk An m^\» of nine^f degreea, s. 
To tn-Ua/gk To twist \ to connise ; to esuiarei ▼. t* 

loe I L E 

To dU^en-ian^gU To unravel ; to looie ; to cxtriealei f • •• 
To un4aHrgle To loose from intricacy, v. a. 
EnfgU A gall ; a pat ; a babble^ i* 
Cinfgle A girth for a horse, s. 
Swr-MgU An enter girth ; a girdte of a cassodEi i» 
Dvn^gle A hollow between hills ; a dale, s* 
Shxn'gU A thin board to cover hooseSi s« 
Tojitifgle To soand correspondendir; to dinky v* B« 

Jnitgk Any thing sounding sharply,^ a. 
To ndntgU To mix ; to componnd ; to join, v. a* 
To imriMgU To mingle ; to mix ; to unite, ▼. a* 
To eom'tninfgle To mix into one mass; to blend, ?• a. 
To un-min'gle To separate things mixed, ▼• a. 
To inter'fnin'gle To mingle together, t. a. 

Pintle A small close ; an enclosure, s. 
Sprin^gle A springe ; an elastic noose, a. 

Sinfgle Alone; unmarried; uncorrnpt,^ 
To sinfgle To separate, or take from others, v. a« 
To tingle To feel a vibrating pain, v. n. 
To awinfgle To wave hanging, v. n. 
To but/gle To do clumsily ; to botch, v* D. 

To i/gle To look at with pleasure, or slOy, T* a. 
To gar^gle To wash the throat with medicine, v. •• 

Gar^gle A medicine to wash the throat, «• 
To gur^glt To gush with a murmuring noise, v* o* 

Bvfgle A small sliining bead of glass, s* 
To wrVihU To wrinkle ; to conmiate, ▼. a. 
lie A walk or alley in a churdii s* 
BVe Gall ; a sore pimple, s. 
hirharhUif Unskilful; unoualified, a* 
FUd/ile Subject to be blown, a* 
J}el/ile Weak ; feeble ; languid, a« 
Jtf^fr'tlf The populace; the mob, s* 
Sorl/ile Capable of being drunk, a. 
Nvfbile Iwiiageable, a. 
i'Vic'ae Easy; not difficult, a* 
Grac^Ue Slender ; small, a* 
Im hrtfUe Weak; feeble, a. 
To im-bet^ile To spend money dandestuwly, v« a. 
To ree^o»-cUe To make thuigs agree, v. a« 
l>oc^tto1Vactable; teachable, a. 
E'diU A civil officer in old Rome, a. 
CmfoHtiU An amphibious voracious animal, s* 
Pilt A smith's tool ; a wire for papersi St 
JHe A row of soldiers one before the otber, i. 
Tojik To march in file ; to cut with a file, ▼• 
To dtfiief To make impure ; to corrupt, v. a. 
De-JiU^ A narrow passage, s. 
M^ro-Jikf The sideface ; half face, s. 
Pw'fiU Trimming for women'tgowDi, u 
Ag'ik Nhnble ; active, a. 



.1 L E 107 

FniffUe Brittle ; efisily destroyed, «• 
9¥Mk Time ; space of time, fe. 
While As long as, ad. 
To wkUe To loiter, t. n. 
il-vAiV Some time, ad* 
Som/mkUe Qnce; for a time, ad, 
Ere^hiUf Some time ago, ad. 
Otkfer-wkUe At other times, ad. 

MiU A land measure ; 1760 yards, •• 
Sim^i-U A comparison ; a likeness, s. 
CkamtinmU A bitter herb, s. 

Smik A look of pleasure or kindness, 8. 
To smile To look gay or joyous, v. n. 

S^mk Belonging to old age, a. 
Ja've-mlf Young; youthful; gay, a. 

Pile A heap ; edifice; piece of wood ; nap on doth, s« 
ToTpUe To heap upon, ▼. a. 
E'oti-pUe A hollow glol>e to generate wind, s* 
To com-jM To collect and write from authors, t. a* 

F^rile Consdtutiag a fever, a. 
An-tyfel/rik Good against fe? ers, a, 
iV«r-t<« Childish ; boyish, a. 

KtKtfe Belonging to a man, a. 
' PeH^Hle Hanging suspended, a* 
TenfsUe Capable of extension, a. 
Sei^gUe Capable of division, a, 
FitfnU Capable of beine cleft, a. 
JIfttVtIe Thrown by the hand, a. 
dt-iwrn/v^rile Poured round about, a. 

Tile Burnt day to cover houses, s. 
YoftortHe Flying ; enH>orating ; fickle, a. 
Vo^oMe A winged animal, t. 
VwfhnAUe Bein^ in the shade, a* 
Ver'mhtUe Tuminff round ; variable, a, 
A^ua-tile Inhabittng the water, a. 
SiU/tile Tbin; piercing; cunning; refined^a. 
TVtuftile Capable of behig drawn out, a. 
Tat^tile Capable of being touched, %, 
ProjeifHk Impelled forward, a. 
Pro-jetftiU A body put in motion by throvring, a^v. 
/a-isec^tUe Having the nature of Insects, a. 
FUflUe Made l>y the potter, a. 
CoiftHe Made by baking, a. 
DwcftUe Tractable ; pHable, a. 
Ptihdiuftile Which may be produced, a« 
Mer^eanrtUe Trading ; commercial, a. 
b(f«m4ile Pertainiug to an infant, a. 
PUK^tUe A gutter tile, s. 
Gen^tiie A heathen, s. 

/Wlrt(e A tile for the sloping part of roofi^ s. 
Qimi'ftk A planetairy distance of 79 degrees, 8* ^^ 

108 K L E 

Sewfi^uhriiU A planetary distance of S6 degntM] t.^ 1 
Hej/tile A creeping thing ; a mean perMmy s* 
Sculj/tUe Made by carving, a. 
Qwriile A planetary distance of 9(1 degreet, s. 
Setnfi-quar-tUe A planetary distance of 45 degreet, a. 
Ferrule Fruitful ; plenteous, a. 
/}i/er'd/« Unfrnitful, a. . ^ 
Unfet^tiU Not fertile, a. 

TWtile Twisted ; wreathed, a. 
Stile Steps into a field ; gnomon, s« 
Tum^stiU A whirling stile, 8. . 

Hos'tile Adverse; opposite, a. 
Un-hotftiU Not belonging to an enemy, a. 
FuUiU Trifling ; worthless ; talkative, n. 
U'tUe Useful ; profitable, a. . - 

IUfvftiU Useless ; unprofitable, a. 
C<m-4uftUe Sewed or stitched together, a. 
SeaftiU Distance of 60 degrees, s. 
Sem-i'sea/iUe A planetary distance of 30 degrees, s. 
Btss(a:^<t2«' Leap-year, 8.- • 

Tex^tile Capable of being woven, a. 

Vile Sordid; wicked; worthless; mean, a. 
To re-otle^ To reproach; to vilUfy, v. a. 
Guile Deceit ; harm, s* - 
To be-ffuilef To deceive; toamnse, v. a. 

Ser^vile Slavish ; dependant ; Awning, a, - 

fVile A deceit; .a fraud ; a trick, s. 
£a/t2^ Banishment; a person banished, s. 
To ex^iUf To banish ; .to drive away, v. a* 
EX'ikf Small ; slender ; not fnll, a. 
F<tfa/t/e Easily bent; pliable, a* 
A esuflde To cry like a goose or hen, v. n* "^ 

Ctufkle Noise of a goose or fowl, s. 
To hm/kle To dress flax, v. a. 
Hacfkle Raw silk, s. ' 

To shacfkle To chain ; to fetter ; to entangle, t. a» 
To cracfkle To make slight cracks, v. n. 

Tatfkle Ropes of a £ip, instruments^ &c. s« 
To kecfkle To tie rope round a cable, v. a; 

Specfkk A small spot or speck, s. . 
To epecfkle To mark with small spots, ▼• a. 
To he-^^kk To mark with speckles, v. a* 
Freefkle A spot in the slun, s. 
FtVfrJe Changeable; nnsteady; wavering, a. 
Mtc^/cte Much ; .^reat, a. 

Pitfkle Salt or acid liquor ; thing pickled ; state, 9. 
To pU/kie To preserve in pickle, v. a. 
Fricfkle A sharp point ; a thorn, s« 
To tru/kle To fall in drops, v. n. 
iSkrti/Ato An invtrvment to level com with, &• 
jSii^/cfo A reaping-hook, «• <. . ^ ^ 

>- •- To 

O L" E 109 

To tu^kU To toueh with plaumtf t. a. 

TiefkU Unsteady ; waTering, a. 
To ttufkU To contest ; to labonr^ v. o. 
Cocfkle A small shellfish ; a weedy s. 
To co(/kle To run into wrinkles, v. a. ^ . . ' 

To hotfkle To hamstrinc, ▼. a. 

Biu/kle Fastening of a shoe; curl of hair, s. 
To bw/kU To fasten with a buckle ; to cnrl, v« a. 
To bvufMe To bend, bow, or submit to, v. n. 
To un-bucfkle To loose the^buckle, ▼• a. 
To chutfkU To laugh vehemently, v. n« 
To chucfkU To fondle ; to call as a hen, Y« a. 

Mw/kle Mach^ a. 
To kmu/kU To submit, ▼. n. 
To iruifkU To submit to another, v. n. 
To 8ui/kle To nurse at the breast, ▼• a* 
Honfey-suc-Jde A sweet flower, s. . 

ShufkU A collection of sheaves, s. 
AWkle A joint between tlie foot and leg, s» 
To ran'kle To fester ; to be inflamed, v. n. 
To cran^kU To run in and out into angles, v. a* 

In'kle A sort of tape, s. 
To crinfkle To run into wrinkles or folds, v. n. < :. 

Crin^kle A wrinkle ; a winding, s. ^ 

To gpMkle To scatter in amall drops, ▼• a. ^ 

To he-gprii^kle To sprinkle ofer or about, .v. a. 
To wrivfkle To cause creases, or wrinkles, v* a* 
Wrin'kle A crease in the face, in doth, &c a. 
To Mkle To make a small sharp sound, ▼• n. 
. Pen'irwin-lde A sea snail ; -a plant, s. \ 

To twinfkle To sparkle ; to open and ihnt the eye, ▼• n* 

Ufifkle Father or mothers brother, a.— See UneU* 
To erun^kle To cry like:a crane, v. n. 
To ipar^kle To emit sparks, v. n. 
. Spar'kle A small particle of fire ; aspark, s. 

Belle A handiiome gay young lady, «• 
B^g a4eW A trifle ; a ^ame with balls on a table, •• 
Ru-elUf An assembly in private, s. 
Ca-naiUef The lowest among the people, s. 
TaiUe A law term* opposed to fee-simple* 
^Dis-ha-biiy Undress ; loose clothes, s. 
^Jpo-c/t/Ze' The ace of spades, s. . 
Co-diU«f A term at ouibre and quadrille, a. 
Tnfa-mUUf In a family way, ad. «Fr. 
Qua-driltef A game at cards, s. 
Jon-quUU^ A species of narcissus, s. 

Bole A kind of earth; a round stalk, s. 
Rotfom-hole A sort of garlick, s* 

OVoU In pharmacy, twelve grains, s, 
Hy-fer^bo-le A rhetorical figure} an exaggeratioii| •• 
Cok A pUmt, u 

110 P L E 

Cas^HreUe In horsemanship, an oblique tread, s. 
To car'iheok To move in caracoles, v. n. 

DbU Share ; gift ; sorrow ; moan, s. 
To dole To diitribate alois, ▼. a. 
Tkcoit^okf To lament; to bewail with, ▼. 
ffofe A cavity ; a mean habitation, s. 
TouehfhoU The fire-hole of a gun, s.' 
LdMj/hoU Au aperture ; an evasion, s. 
To tkoU To wait awhile, v. n. 
WhoUe All ; entire ; perfect, a* 
WhoU The totality, s. 
Heart'whole Unfixed in affections, 8« 
Chtn/y-hole A hole into a common sewer, •• 

Jole The cheek ; the head of a fish, s* 
9\» et^joUf To deceive ; to flatter, v. a. 
Cm-pri^l^ A leaping motion of a horse, s. 

Mole A natural spot ; a mound ; an animal, s. 
Pole A stafiT; extremity of the earth i 5 yania and a hal^ a* 
Tud^pole A ^onng frog or toad, s. 
Jtanl'ipo^ Wild ; roving; rakish, a, 
Rtmtfivole A wild talkative person, s. 
Jdmf^pole A pole to dance round, s. 
PorfoUf Words given kt assurance, s. 

Sole The bottom of the foot ; a fish, s* 
To »oU To furnish with soles, v. a« 
&»(« Single; only; not married, a. 
( To eoihsoUf To comfort, cheer, revive, v. a* 
Stole A royal robe ; a long Tes^ s, 
Siok Pret. of to steal. 
MHnuftO'le A figure in rhetoric, makmg a short tylhible long ; the 
dihitation of the heart, s, 
Pis^toUf A foreign coin, value 17s. s. 

Sjftfto-U Contractioii of the heart ; shortening a long syllable, s. 
Fcr>t-^^o-2e Interval betwixt the twomotions of the heart or pidse, a. 
Vole At cards, the winning all the tricks^ s, 
Sla'ple A settled mart for goods, s. 
Sit/pie Settled ; established in commerce, a* 
Steeple The turret of a church, s. 
Pm'tucirple A word partaking of a noun and verb, s. 
Mmifci^e A purveyor ; a steward, s. 

Prhttirpte Fundamental truth ; original cause ; motive ; giouid 
of action, s. 
To prUitd'fUe To infttrnct ; to fix in a tenet, ▼• a. 
MHarcvflU A scholar; a Warner ; a follower, s. 
CoHrdi-ecifple A schoolfellow, s. 
Grrple A griping miser, s. 
Thi/le Treble ; threefoM, a. 
Suh-tr^le Containing one part of three, a. 
Mulfti pU The product of a number moltipliedi St 
SulhnauUi-fle Au aliquot part or number, s* 
Amrple Large ; wide ; extendedi a* 

P L E lit 

TMOKfflU To tread under foot, t. •• 

SamfiU A specimen, s. 
£»«Mnile Enmple ; pattern, s. 
EX'€a/pU A pattern ; an instance to proTe by, t« 

Temrpte A church ; the npper part of the rides of tlie head, a» 

IHmnftU A cavity in the cheek or chin, s. 
T9 dimTple To sink in holes, t. n. 

Pmrple A small red pnstnle, s« 
7b rtunOe To contract into corrugations, T. a. 
9b erin/pie To lay in plaits^ v. a. 

SmrpU A single ingredient ; an herb ; a drag, s« 

Simfple Artless ; nnmingled ; riUy ; single, a. 
o 9w/pk To gather 
9Vimrple A hood, s. 

To 9ha^ To gather physknri herbs, ▼• m 

To rum'pU To contract into inequalities, v. a* 
Teerumfple To make wrinkly, v. a. 

Petyie A nation ; the vnlgar; persons in general^ if 
9Vfe-/MS>ie To stock with people anew, t. a. 
To WMteerple To depopulate, ▼. a. 

SnfojtU A species of earth ; ruddle, s. 
Aprple A fruit; the pnpil of tiie eye, s. 
To kniyrfU To break off with a sliaip noise, f • a. 
Togri/fU To lay ftst bold of 3 to fight dosoy V. a. 
TknufTfU The windpipe of any animal, s* 
FigrfU A ftopper, s. 
Nippk A teat ; a dug, s. 
To ry/p^ To wash gently OYer, to rub off, v. n. 

Cnj/pk A lame person, a. 
lb ct^ntte To make lame, t* •• 

T^/pU Drink i liquor, s. 
To Hftfik To driok laxurioualy, v. 
To tvpfple To tumble down, ▼• n. 
A^Al« Any thhig by wljch the hole of a vessel it fiOed, i« 
S^/pU Pliant; yielding; fawning; soft, s, 
Pu/fie Red tinctured with bhie ; in poetfyi red^^ 
7b em^furple To make of a purple colour, ? • a. 
7b iw^-purple To colour with purple, ¥• a» 

Det^w-pU Tenfold, a. 
Sub-dtffu-pU Contauing one part in ten, a. 
DtHhdei^u-ple Consisting of twelves, a. 

DuyUe Double ; once repeated, a, 
Suh-Mpie Coutaining one part of two, a. 

Coup^ie A brace ; two joined together, §• 
2b coi^/fe To join together, v. a* 
To ac-coHptU To join together, v* a. 
7b uh-cmmU To loose dogs from their couples, v« a* 
ScncpU Doubt ; a weight of twenty grainS| a* 
7b aerwfUe To doubt ; to hesitate, ▼• n. 
Qwidfrvrple Fourfold ; four times told, a. 
Sub-pundfrw^ Contaming one part of four, a* 
Otftv^ JBigbtfold, a, 



U« T L E 

i%t^o</^tt-p]e Containing one part of eight,' a. ' " '' 
Cen'twple Hundredfold, a. 
Qtitfi'^tiTi/^ Fivefold, a. 
SulhquwffU'pleCuttnimniii One part of five, a. 
&7//tt-/i26 8evpn thnes as mach, a. * ' ' 
SHb-^ej/tu-ple Containing one of seven parts, al 

Sex^iu'ple Sinfbld; six times told, a. 
Sidhsej/tu-ple Containing one part of six, a. 

Cark A mean rude roan, i-bymefc snarl, s* 
Knurle A knot ; a hard snbstance, «• 
iBl^ An island, s. 
Aisle A walk in a. church ; wing of a choir ; rhymes pile, s. 
Not^le The extremity of a thing, as of bellows, s. 
Sul/tle Artfnl ; sly ; cunning, a. . 
Beetle An Ii»dian plant, s. ' 

Bee^lle A heavy mallet ; an insect, s. 
T<hbe<e^tte To jut out ; to hang over, ?. n. 

JHftte Appellation ; claim of right ; name of honour ; ge- 
neral head of particulars, s. 
To Of tie I'o naiike ; to call ; to entitle, v. a. 
To en-tiftle To give a title or riglit to, ▼. a. 
Can^tle A piece with corners, s. 
Man'tk A cloak Or garment, s. 
To manfUe To ferment as liquor ; to revH, y. n. 
To du-^nan'tU To strip ; to overthrow ; to dlwrrai t*^ a« 
GenttU Soft ; tame ; meek ; pacific, a. 
Genftle The maggot of the tlesh fly, s. 
XJnrgevfile Hard ; rude ; rugged, a* 
To grunftle To murmur like a hogj ▼. n. 
TostfU^tU To fright ; to be frighted, ▼. 
Stai'iU A sudden alarm ; a shock, s« 
fCtV^^ An upper garment; a gown, s. 
.' IVi.&iir^^le To ikinmsh, V. n. 
To hur^tle To move iriolently, ▼• a. 

7^/</e.Tlieturtle>dove; a sea-tortoise, s. 
Mfyt'ile A fragrant tree, s. 
Cas^tU A house of defence, 8. 
Fore^cas'tle The fore part of a ship, s. 
To net^tle To settle,'harbonr, cherish, ▼• 
Pea^tle A tool to beat in a mortar, s. 
Tretftk A frame to support any thing, s. 
To wres'tle To struggle, to contend for a fall, ▼• n. 

ThWtle A prickly weed, s. 
To whia^tle To blow' a whistle ; to sound shrill, v« 
H^'kWtU A small pipe to whistle with, s* 
E'pia^tU A letter, s. 
Brv/tle The stiff hair of swine, 8. 
To brWtle To erect in bristles ; to grow angry,- t* 

Gristle A cartila«:e, s. 
Tojoa^tle To push or run against, v. a. 
A-potflle A messenger sent to preach the Gospel, ji» 
^•' ' r*rot- 


Tkttiei Hie tbrmh, « mmll ringbig-btrd, i. 
Tb hu'fb To be buty ; to ilir' tthovt, t. n. 

Bu/tU A (nmult; a hnrry, a. 
7> Aw'lls To shake Eog^tber, t. a. 
Te j'w'tlf To encounter, push, drive, t. 
T;) m/lie To fondle ; to clierish, v. a, 
n mi'tfe To make « lo<r rtttle, t. n. 

Bsf f Ic A cflinbat ; a fight, s. 
Td baftU To contend in liglit ; to Bi|[ae, *.■)•' 
lb tm-bal'tte To arrange in order of battle, r. a, 

Col'tle Beasts ofpastare, uol wild or donuitic, i. 
BlacViat-lle Oneo, bulls, and cows, a. 

To raetlt To rail ; to scold ; to make a noiie, t. 
BattU A oniuk noi««; viiaptj talk} a talkative penon; t 
cuild's plaything, a. 
To bt-m^lU To rattle off, v. a. 
Toprat'lWri talk lishlly ; to cbatler, v. n, 

PtxeiU Empty talk, i. 
n tnl'de To prate ; to talk lightly, v, n. v 
raftb Prate ; idle chat, a. 
TU'tUtaeUe Idle talk ; empty gabble, i. 
7b lifik^aftU To prate idly, v. n. 

WaflU Red flesli nnder a cock's hill ; a hotdlB, 1. 
lb loaCffa To form or bind with twigs, t. a. 
IV btnO'lU To jirate ; to gabble ; to chatter, j. n. 
TmflH^wa^Ilt Tati\e; cabbie, s. 

T»fiflUTo do iritling bosineis, t. i>. 
Ktt'lU A vessel in which liqnar is boiled, •. 
Mtt'tU Spirit ; Bprightlinena ; courage, i. 
Ktfile A stinging herb well known, I. 
Tb ntflli To sting ; to irrilHte, i, a. 

^(Ctle A sMt ; a bench wilh a buck, s. 
To itflle To lix, establish, dnlermlne, rest upoa, v.. 
lb VH-tet'lU To make uncertain ; to overthrow, v. a, 
. IVhWtU A white dreu for a woman ; a knife, |. 
To tMetU To cut witli a knilp, V. a. 
LUfa* SmtW; diminiitire, a. 
Uftte A small apace or part, », 
LUfUi In a small degree, ad. 
Kmt^tle A string that gathem a purge rbaod, ■. 
Sptftle Corrupted from hospital, s. 
^it'tlt Hofitore of the month ; ulirat a. 
BriflU n«gUe ; apt to break, a. 
TlftteApolnt; dot small particle, s. 
BatlU A vcMe) la eontaio liquor i< {juart, ■• 
3b taCfle To eiieloM in bottles, V. a. 

PoPtU A nwBMre containing fonr pfaiti, *• . 
nnfHff The wlndpipp, s. 
IbftroCtfeTnchokej to sniTocale, v. a. 

CtU'tlt A kind offish ; alio a fnulmouthed fellow, a. 
ScHl'tU A *eMel for coak; a riHWt run, •. 

124 Z L E 

To $e^tU To rmi with iffMied predpiUtioBj T. ■• 
TogtU^tle To |p>nii9nAse ; to t waUow, t* 

Auftle An iDStniinent vsed by weaven, s. 
VeiftUbuk The porch or first entrance of a bouey a. 
Glol/ule A small particle of a spherical form) t* 
Mmfvk A spot ; a stain, s. 
Biffir€nie Wit that provokes laughter, s* 
7a nA'i^ide To expose to laughter, t« a. 
.Vt^na-aOe A little grub, s. 

Ca/^cM<e Reckoning; compntationy u 
. ilii-i-fiial'cHle A small animal, s, 
O-e-piis'ciils Twilight, s. 

Sehtdfide A small scroll ; an iuTentory, a. 
Gfaa^iMie A small ghmd, s. 
Module An empty representation ; a model, s* 
NodftUe A small lump, s. 

Mvle An animal between an ass and a mare, s« 
For^tmUe A set or prescribed model, s. 
Gnanf^ A small compact particle, s« 
CktmU The crop of a bird, s. > 
To puU To whine ; to whimper, v. n« 

Atile Go? emmeOt ; direction, s. 
Tg mle To govern ; to manage ; to control, t. 
Tofe/uie To chastise with the ferula, ▼• a. 
SAa'^iU A tittle s^obe, s. . 
Fer'ruleh sort of ring put at the end of sticks, &c« ^ 
Ta ••veT'tM To influence with predominant power^ v« flu 
Ifts-raie' Tumult ; confusion; revel, s. 
JSpmiftfde An alms; a dole, s. 
Piu^tide A small swelling ; a pimple, s. 
VafvuU A small valve, s. 

YuU The time of Christmas, s. 
AafU The pin on which a wheel runs^ s«. 
KayU A ninepin, s. 

CkyU White jnice from digested food, s* 
SeroyU A mean fellow ; a wretch, s. 
Datfiyk A poetical foot consisting of a long syllable and two 
shprt ones, s. 
I>ifa34ffU An edifice distinguished by the distance of the pillars, s, 
PenfhMiyle In architecture, a work wherein are ^ve rows of co- 
lumns, s. 
Per^u9iyU A circular range of pillars, s. 

Pnfdple A builduig that has only piiUira in the front,. s. 
Oifto-tltyU The iiice of a building containing eight columiis, s. 
1\>JMU To curl in short curls, v. a. properly ftisak. 
To hamrboi/He To deceive ; to impose npjMi, v* a. 
To daa^tk To overpower with light, v. a* 
To he-^Mfik To dim tlie sight by too much lustre, v. «•.. 
To em-bea^zk To appropriate by breach of tnst ; to wflMte^ ▼• «r 
7b dngfzU 1*0 shed or faU in low drops, t* 
CltisifzU Ony, a. 

E M E 115 

To gyoMe To drink immoderately^ ▼• n. 

Mw^ik The moath of any thing, •• 
To vma^zk To bind the month, ¥. a. 
To ma^zU To nnne ; to go with the nose dowD| t, a. 
To pw^zle To perplex; to embinrraBSy v. a. 
PiufzU A permezity, s. 

Me The obliqne caie of the prononn I. 
Come Pret. of come. 
Bi^eanuf Pret. of become* 
Dome A lady ; a woman hi genera!, s* 
Fame Reputation ; glory ; report, •• 
To de/miuf To censure felsely ; to scanddice, y. a. 
Game Sport ; jest; mockery ; animals fmisned, §• 
2V» game To play extraTacantly, ▼• a. 
JIfieriame Method taken after the first torn of afiairsy a. 
Ma/game DiTersion ; sport, s. 

Home The collar of a wagon«^orse, s. 
Shame Disgrace ; ignominy ; reproach, §• 
To oha^ To make or be ashamed, ▼. 

Ldme Crippled ; imperfect ; not satisfactory, a. 
To kme To cripple, ▼. a. 

Ta blame To censnre ; to charge with a fault, ▼• a. 
Blame Imputation of a fiinlt ; crime, s. 
Flame Light emitted fVom fire; passion, •• 
To Jtame To shine or bum with fire ; to be angry, r. n* 
3V lajtone^ To set on fire ; provoke ; ii-ritate, v. a. 

To name To discriminate by a particular appelkition, ▼• «• 
Name The term by which any species is disringnisbed, s» 
NieJ^name A name given in scoffer contempt, s. 
TonklMiamif To call by an opprobrions appellation, v. a. . 
Ckri/iia>MuimeTUe name given at the font, s« 
Sai/name The fiimily-iiame, s. 
2V» §ar-namif To give a family-name, v. a. 
To nriomamif To call by a wrong name, v. a. 
Bf^aame A nickname, b. 

To frame To make ; to invest ; to put into a firame, y. a. 
Frame Disposition ; order ; case, s. 
Frame A flat bottomed boat, s. 
SSsm« Of the like kind ; identical, a. 
Sey»ame Numerically or identically the same, a* 

Tame Not wild ; subdued ; spiritless, a. 
To Utme To make gentle ; to subdue, v. a. 
A/ma The height of any thing, particularly of a distemper, s. 

Erne Uncle, a, 
St^ume A plan ; a project ; a contrivance, s. 
FhiWo^fheme Principle of reasoning ; theorem, s. 
7b bkuMemif To speak blasphemy, y. 

Theme A snl^t ; task ; dissertation, s. 
PiUsme An inttrnment for bleeding hones, s. 
Bfittktf'meme An argnraent in logic, t. 
/^/mar Cnel; dmrp ; seyere, a* 

116 O M E 

Quadfri^eme A galley with four banks of oan, 9. - * 

TrVreme A galley with three benches of oars on a Mt, s. 
Surfrenuf Highest in dignity or authority^ a. 
Ex'tremtf Greatest ; utmost ; last, a. 
Ex^emff Utmost point ; extremity, s. 
Aj/os-teme A hollow swelling ; an abscess, s. 
To 9tt«fRe To please, v. n. 

Chime The harmonic sound of bells, &«• s. 
To cMme To make to sound, or to sound harmonicaDy, t* 
TIame A fragrant herb, s. properly tkifme. 
Lime A stone ; a fruit j a tree, s. ' 
Sub-lim^ High in stvle or excelience^ a. 
Sulhlimef T& grand or lofliy style, s. 
To subMmef To raise by a chymical fire ; to heighten, T« 
. Clime Climate ; region, s. 
Bindflime A glutinous substance to catch birds, s. 
Slime Vbcous mire ; any glutinous substance, s. 
ASime A:bufibon, s. 
Pan^to-mime A mimic ; universal raimickry ; duml) show^ s. 
Rime Hoiar frost ; a bole; a chink, s. 
To rime To freeze with hoar frost, y. n. 
Crime An offence, s. 
Grime Dirt deeply insinuated, s. 
To grime To dirt ; to sully deeply, ▼. a. 
To be-grimef To soil with dirt deeply impressed, ▼• a. ' 

Prime Tbe dawn of day ; best part ; spring ; height of pei^ 
fection ; the first canonical hour, s. 
To prime To put powder into the pan of a gun ; to lay the fiiit 
colours on in painting, v. a. 
Time The measure oidoratlon, age, season, s. 
To time To adapt, regulate, measure harmonicaJly, r. jk 
Some^time Once ; formerly, ad. 
A'fonfiime In time past, ad. 
Be-for/titne Formerly, ad. 
Pudfding'time Dinner-time ; Jthe nick of time, s. 
Mari4ime Marine ; naval ; near the sea, a. 
In4ime' Inward ; internal, a. 
Dvufner-time The time of dining, s. 
Cownfier'Hme Defence ; opposition, s. 

Pos^^ttae Sport ; amusement; diversion, s. 
To mit^time Vqi to time right, v. a. 
Hobne The evergreen oidc, s. 
To come To draw near ; to happen ; to issue, v. a. 
Come Be ouick, int 
To be-comef To fit, adorn, be made or done, ▼. 
Tomii-be-com^ Not to become; not to suit, ▼• 

fVet^eome Received with gladness ; grateful, a. 
IVelfeome Kind reception, s. 
To welcome To receive with kindness, v. a. 
Infcome Kevenne ; produce of any thing, s. 
Soefome Jo Jaw, a custom aViout. Xtnaaata ^^jnaAssk^^M^s ^nca^u 


R M E U1 

, T« §,Jifer-eomi/ To snbdae, conquer, gaio the soperioffty, ▼• 

Dome Ao arched roof; a cupola ; a buiMiog, 8. 

Gome The grease of a cart-wheel, s. 

Home One's own house or faabitationy s. 

Hotne To one's own habitation or country, ad. 

Uttt^vett'httme The feast and time of gathering harvest, s. . 

Mome A dull stupid blockhead ; a stock ; a post, s, 

Monfome In algebra, a qnantity that has but one name, •• 

To pot»e To grow to a round bead like an apple, v. n. / 

PaSthU'drome A word, &c. the same read backward, or forward, s. 

Synfdro-me Concurrent actiou ; concurrence, s. 

Some More or less ; certain, not many ; pronounced as th« 

noun sum, a. 

GUndfsome Pleased ; gay; causing joy, a. 

Htmdfaome Graceful ; elegant ; generou<>, a. 

7V<m(/(e*M>fiie Vexatious ; tiresome ; teasing^ a* * 

Medfdle'Oome Intermeddling, a. 

DoUfaome Melancholy ;• gloomy, a. 

IVhoWoome Contributing to health ; salutary, a. 

Met'tle-oome Lively ; gay ; brisk ; airy, a. 

Gom^^toiiM Frolicksonie ; gay ; sportive, a. 

Laiufwme Solitary; dismal, a. 

Tirtfeome Wearisome ; tedious, a. 

Ad'Venfture^tmte Hazardous ; bold ; daring, a. 

Long^eome Tedious ; wearisome by it's length, a. ' ' 

hoait^eeme Abhorred ; causing dislike, a. 

LUhfeome Limber; flexible, a. 

BUJtkfMme Cheerfiil ; gay, a. 

TootWaome Pleasing to the palate ; grateful, a. 

Noi^some Noxious ; offensive, a* 

WeaftirHme Tedious ; tiresome, a. 

FroVicksome Full of pranks, a. 

Darl^eome Gloomy ; obscure, a. 

Jrl/some Troublesome ; tedious, a. 

MvrWeome Dark ; obscure, a. , , 

Qwa'reUMme Irascible ; easily irritated, a* 

ToUfeome Laborious ; weary, a. 

Fut^Mome Nauseous; obscene; rank, a. 

Rtataome A price paid for liberty, •• 

To rvaitoome To redeem, ▼. a. . 

Bw'deiiraeme Grievous ; troublesome, a. 

Ciurt^AcrvsonM Troublesome ; oumanageable, a. 

Ih^mewr-^ome Peevish ; odd ; humourous, a. 

JUfAi'soine Luminous ; gay; airy, a. 

De4ighf8ome Pleasant ; dehgtatful, a. 

Pkn^some Wanton ; full of levity, «. 

Tome A voluma; a book, s, 

E-pUfo^me An abridgement, s. 

A-poifo-me The diffMrence or two iocommensiirable entities, f« 

Germe A sprout or dioot, s. ^ 

CJk/rm^AcaaffuedBattadi %Wik%%. 


%IS A N E 

JDtimeA tenth; the tenth part; titbt; i h jmi thene 

dream, &c. s. 
Fiime Smoke; vapoor; rage; pasnon^ s. 
To fume To smoke ; to be io a rage, ▼• n. 
Perykifif Sweet odour ; fragrance, a. 
Toper/um^ To sceot with sweet odoor, t. a. 

JL^ume Seeds gathered by the band, not reaped^ t. 
To iniunuf To bury ; to inter, v* a. 
Iw^po3t'hume A collection of matter in a bag or cytt^ a. 
To re-lumtf To light anew, ▼. a. 
To U-lum/ To brighten ; to illuminate, ▼• a. 

Vol'vme Something rolled or convolved ; a book, a» 
Plume A feather ; pride ; token of honour, s. 
To plume To adjust feathers ; to adorn, ▼• a. 
To de'plumef To strip of it's feathers, v. a. 
^Spume Froth ; foam, s. 
Grume A thick viscid consistence of a fluid, a. 
To ah^umef To bring to an end by a gradual waste, ▼• a. 
To de-swrnef To take from any thing, v. a. 
To re-sumi^ To take back ; to begin agam, v. a. 
To fre-sume^ To suppose ; to venture ; to press, v. n. 
To con-8umtf To waste ; spend ; destroy ; esiianst^ ▼• 
To aa-swrn/ To take ; to arrogate, v. 
Tii re-M-maiuf To resume ; to tdie again, v. a. 
A'pot^tume A hollow swelling ; an abscess, s. 

Awme A liquid measure; one seventh of an Eogliili tu^ «. 
Rhyme The consonance of verses ; poetry, s* 
To rhyme To agree in sotmd ; to make verses, v. o. 
To berhyme' To celebrate in rhyme or verses, v. a« j 

Thyme A plant, s. 

Ne Neither ; and not, ad. 
Bane Mischief; min ; poison, a. 
fVotft^bane A poisonous plant ; aconite, a. 
Biiufbane Poison for rats ; arsenick, §• 
Cone A kind of strong reed, i. 
3V cmitf To beat, v. a. 
Chircmuf Artifice in general, a. 
7h ehi-cane^ To prolong a contest by tricks, v. n. 
Hwr^ri'-cane A violent storm, s. 
MuHrdoHi' Belonging to the world, a. 
Uhirthmun-dm/ Being beyond the world, a. 
Ex4ra4mm'daHtf Beyond Uie verge of the material world, a* 
Jf^e-muM^ane' Before or prior to the world, a. 
In4er'nmthdaiu^ Subsisting between worlds, tu 

Pro-fanef Irreverent ; polluted ; not sacred, a* 
Thane Saxon title of honour, a. 
Lane A narrow street or passage, a. 
Plane A level surface ; a joiner^ tool, a. 
IVp/crac To level ; to smooth with a plane, v. a* ^ 
^ conhpkm^ To level, v. a. 

Mont Hair on the neck of aVvone^ %% 
Jm^mmuf Vast ; prodig\ou&\;y greaX^ %• '^ 


1 N E 119 

Hm wrn rnt^ Kind ; cifil ; iMoevolent, i* 
I'tuuu^ Void ; emp^y a. 
Pane A square of glass; a mixtore of sqaaret, 4. 
Bitmk'ptme A kind of tweet bread, s. 
Ei^-t&m-pimt^ A plaofy a. 
€!MtKfer-fime A covering for a bed, •: 
MemtSrme A web of many fibresi •• 

Grofitf A bird ; an engine; a kind of pipe, •• 
Sam Sound in mind ; feiealthy, a. 
In-mau^ Mad ; ont of one's mind, a. 
IVme For token; ta*en. 
tTZ-fm-mon-feiM^ Being beyond the mountains, a. 

Tar^tane A vefisel used in the Mediterranean, s. 
Vane A plate to turn with the wind, s. 
fVane Decrease of the moon ; decline, s. 
Scene The stage; part nf a play ; appearance, tfl 
Dam^a-eeene A small black plum, s. 

Olhacentf Immodest; onensive ; disgusting, a. 
Ve-nene^ Poisonous; ▼enoroous, a. 
Se-rene^ Calm ; even of temper ; qniet, a. 
Ganfgrene A mortification in it^ first state, s. 
Ter-ren/ Earthly ; terrestrial, a. 
^0 an^-inHoent^ To oppose ; to obstruct, v. a. 

Toad^vene^ To accede to something; to be superadded, v. 
lb conp^ntf To call together ; to summon judicially, v. a. 
T^enper^-vem^ To come as an extraneous addition, v. n. 
lb inkir'^entf To come between things or persons, v* n. 
To tnr'Wmf To supervene ; to come as an addition, ▼• 
Eigne Eldest, or first-born, rliymes bane, a. 
Caigne A comer, rhymes join, s« Fr, 
Tn e4oign^ To put at a distance, v. a. 
(Mnothme Hempen, a. 
Ca/iMne Small sort of firearms, s. 

Sei/ine A plant, s. 
Weodfbme The honeysuckle, s. 
To com^fM To agree ; join together ; coalesce, v. 
Cetum'bine A plant ; a kifid w violet colour, s* 
Jae^o-Hne A pigeon witli a high tuft, s. 
Car4fHu^ A small gun, s. - 
CenfetMne A harlot, s. 
JMsr-ffC^eine Endeavouring mutual destruction, a* 

JtfWI^tae Any remedy in physic, s. 
lb med^i'CtM To operate upon as physic, ▼. a* 
Fie^tne'Near; neigbbouring, a. 
To eal-eku^ To born t» a calx, v. a. 
Fae-cUn^ A (ngoi used in war, s. 
Fwdnrdu^ Straw-coloured, a. 

1V» dtae To eat or give a dinner, v. 
Mnt^eO'dine A kind of sweet grape, wine, and pear, s. 
lb ta-cur^m-dta^ To dye red, -v. a. 

Sum-n^dme Made of, or resembliBg cmenMi, m. 

yiO I N B 

Brig^an-iinE A light sailing vessel ; a coat of mail, •• > ' 

CeVan-dine A plant, s. 
AVman-dine A parlicnlar kind of mby^ s. Fr. 
^Sec^vn^dtne llie afterbirth, s. 
OX'frr'hO'dine A mixture of oil, and vinegar of roses^ •• 
Gal/oT'dinM A coarse fro<^, s. ' 

Sar'dine A hort of precious stone, s. 
Hat/er-dvne A dried salt cud, s. 

Ukr-dine^ A p:pe put into the month of a trnmpet, %• 
Fine A nutlet ; forfeiture ; conclusion, s. 
Fine Not coarse ; handsome ; clear ; pure, «• 
To fine To refine ; to purify ; to mulcti v. a. 
To de-finef To explain ; mark out ; decide, v. a. 
To refinef To purify ; to clear Iroiu dross, v. a. 
To fjrefine^ To limit beforehand, v. a, 

Cowfine A limit ; a boundary, s. 
To con j^jie' To border npon; to restrain, v* 
SufptT'fine Eniipently tine, a. 
To p-maPine To fancy ; to contrive, v. a. 
Etigine Any machine or agent, s. 
Rufgine A rhirurgeon's rasp, s. 
Chine A part in the back of an animal, s. 
Ma-chinef An engine ; any complicated workmanship^ •• 
Tre-phinef A sort of trepan, s. 

Er^rkine Snuffed up the nose ; occasioning sneenog, ■•' 
JftfyvVAtn^ Made of the myrrhine stone, a. 
To 8/nne To glitter ; to be conspicuons ; to be withoat ciMd8,v.ii. 
Shine Fair weather; splendour; lustre, s. 
Mocnfahine The lustre of the moon, s. 
Moonfahine Illuminated by the moon, a. 
Sun^shine Action ot the sun, s. 
To ouUshim^ To emit lustre ; to excel in lustre, v. 
Thine Belonging or relating to tliee, pron. 
Am-a-ran'thine Consisting of amaranths, a. 
Ter-ebin^tkine Consisting of, or mixed with tlirpeotuie, a. 
J9y-a-cta'tAt»« Made of hyacinths, a. 

To whine To make a plaintive noise, v. n. 
fVhine A plaintive noise, s. - 
Kine From cow, s. plnr. 

Une Longitudinal extension ; a string ; verse; trench ; an 
angler's line ; equator ; progeny ; lOth of an inch, s« 
Tq Une To cover on the inside, ▼• a. 
Am-yg^do'line Resembling almonds, a. 

Alfka4ine Having the onalities of alkali, 4. 

Sa-linef Consisting of, or constitating salt, a. 
De-ciine^ Decay ; tendency to worsCt s. 
To de-clmef To lean ; deviate ; decay ; ahun, v. 
To de-clinef To modify words, v. a. 
To A'Clnn/ To lean sidewise ; to rest, v* 

RC'-cline^ In a leaning posture, a. 
To.tiHrtifK' To bend ; lean ; be diiposed, v. 


I N E ill 

n Hthirelmit To mice disaffertedy ▼• n. 

FifUme Like, or pertainiog to a cat, a. 
Ai/m-Une Resembling an eagle; (appHed tothe nose) hooked, a, 
(ku/al'luu Belonging to a hone, a. 
Cof^al'lint Consisting of coral, a. 
Coi^al'^M A marine zoophyte used in medicine, a. 
Met'al-lhie Consisting of, or impregnated with metal, a« 
C^ys^^li[^/tne Consisting of crystal; clear; tranipareaty a. 
JDis'ct-p^tiie Rule; order; education, 8. 
2V dufci'pUne To regulate ; punish ; educate, ▼. a. 
Compline The last act of worship at night, ft» 
Marline Hemp, &c. with which cables are guarded, ft. 
To unHier-lmef To mark with tines below the words, v. a. 
To ut4er4iiuf To write between other lines, ▼• a* 
Ovifline Contour ; eattremity, s. 
Matfeu'Une Male ; rough, like a man, a. 
VUfu'line Belonging to a calf, a. 
Bou/Une A rope iii a ship, s. 

.Mine Possessive; belonging to me,proii. 
Mine A cavern in the earth where mnersds are dag, &e. •• 
To mine To dig* mines ; to sap, v. 
Sytfa-mine A tree, s. 

Fam'ine Dearth ; scarcity of food, St 
Cd^ormine An ure of idnc, s. 
Jafea-mine A flower and plant, s. 
To €3D4nifin€ To inteiTogate ; weigh ; consider, v. a* 
To re^ex-ixaifine To examine again, v. a., 
To crom-ex'amfine To try the faith of evidence by crott-questloning, v. a. ^ 
CoaJttmine A mine where coals are dug, s. 
Car-minef A crimson colour, s. 
Er^nune A beast; also it's skin, s. 
To wirderminef To sap ; to injure secretly, v. a. 
To de-ter^mine To decide ; resoWe ; settle ; condlude, v. 
Topre^eter^mine To doom by previous decree, y. a. 

Count'er-mine A stratagem to defeat the enemy, s. 
3b eotrnt-er-minef To defeat by secret measures, y. a. 
To ex4ei^mvM To exterminate, v. a. 
Vei^mine Any noxious animal, s. 
Jmsfrnkm A flower, s* 
- To ftrWmine To light anew, V. a. 
To U-lufmine To enlighten ; to adorn, y. a. 
To en-hitmine To illumine ; to illuminate, v. a. 
Nine Eight and one, a. 
Corninef Like a dog, a* 
Fewtirwne Of the female kind, effemhiate, a. 

Atfi-nine Belonging to an ass, a. 
' Ldfo-nine Belonging to a lion, a* 
SatfuMiine Grave ; melancholy; severe of temper, a. 
JBer^o-ine A female hero, s. 
Eo-mmuf Excuse for nonappearance, s. 
Pine A tree, •• 
Yot. L Q 1% 

itt 1 N E 

To phie To languish with pain or desire, ▼• 
i?ii^tfi« Act ofpkindering; violence; force^a. 
To re-fituf To fret ; to be discontented, v. 

Vwpine Belonging to a fox, a. 
To o-pM To think ; to judge, v. n. 
Chiojhpinef A high shoe formerly worn by ladies, %^^ 
Or^pine A plant, s. 
Spino The backbone, s. 
Por'cu'pine An animal covered with quills, 8. 
Ltfpwe A kind of pnlse, s. 
Surpine In grammar ; a kind of verbal noon, •• 
Sk'pinef Indolent ; careless, a. 
Tmn-bar-iiu/ A tabonr; a small drum, s. 
Sacfchor-ine Having any of the chief qualities of sugar, •• 
Mathuf Belonging to the sea, a« 
Ma-rM Sea airairs ; a soldier taken on shipboard, s» 
rZ-#ra-ma-rtW Foreign ; being beyond sea, a. 
Uhtra'ma''ruuf A finfe blue colour used in painting, s. 

Sub-nui-rituf Lying or acting under the sea, a. 
J^rano-nufriiuf Lyin^ or found beyond sea, a, A fruit, s. 

firtfie A solution of salt ; the sea, s. 
Co-hf brine Relating to a serpent; cunning, a. 

iSfcrtfie A repository for writings or curiosities, s» 
Cedfrme Of or belonging to the cedar«tree, a* 
Sal'-a4iuoifdrine Resembling a salamander, a. 
AUex-avfdrino A verse consisting of twelve syllables, f. 
Fefrine Wild ; savage, a. 
Viyer'iMe Belonging to a viper, a. 
A-dwter'ine A child bom of an adulteress, a. 
Ute-rme Belonging to the womb, a. 
Pe/e-gr^ Foreign ; not domestic, a. 

Sknm A case containing something sacred, s. 
To enrtkrinif To preserve as isacred, v. a* 
To W'Ohruuf To enclose in a shrine, v. a. 
Saf^phit'ine Made of, or resembling sapphire, a. 
jLep^o-rine Having the nature of a hare, a. 

Trine An aspect of planets placed in three angles of a frigon,*. 
Doeftrine A precept ; principle ; tJie act of teaiiing, a» 

Ciifrine Lemon-coloured, a. 
Tex^irine Relating to weaving, a. 
Vrine Animal water, s. 
Tab-imr'inif A tabonr ; a small drum, s. FT. 
VM'tu-rine Belonging to a vulture, a. 
Sine A geometrical line, s. 
Co'eine A geometrical line, s* 

Tine The tooth of a harrow, s. 
To tine To kindle ; to light ; to rage ; to fight, ▼• ' 
Leg^artine Belonging to a legate, a. 
Patfa-tine One invested with le|;al prerogatives, s. 
Pol^a-ltM Possessing royal pilvilegesj a. 



Grefa-ftM Formed into a gelly, a* 
Pol'tne The cover of a chalice^ s« 
Brtg^anrtine A light sailing vessel ; a coat of mail, f. 
El-e-phanifine Pertaining to an elephant, a. 

Eg^Um-tme A species of rose, sweetbriar, s. 
Ad-a-man'tUie Having the qualities of adamant, a» 
Qiuir-afi-^tiie' A forty da^s sequestration, s. 
Biz'an^tine A piece of gold offered on festivals, s. 
Byz^on-ttne A piece of gold^ s. 
Vaten-tine A sweetheart chosen on Valentine's day, §• 
Lamfen'tiM A fish called a sea cow, s. 
Ar^men-tine Belonging to a herd of cattle, a. 
Sayen-iine An herb, §• 

SeryeH-tine Resembling a serpent ; windmg, a. 
Tkrpcti-tine Juice exsuded by the pme^c §• 
Ad-ven^Hne Adventitious, a. 
UO/er-tine A dissolute liver, s« 
UU/er-tine Licentious, a. 
Col-ber-tiiuf A kind of lace worn by women, s. 
Veffper-tine Relating to- the evening, a. 
Mt^i^tine What the guts adhere to, §• 
Airbetftme Incombustible, a. 
7b deiftine To doom \ to appoint ; to devote, v. a. 
To pre'da^iiae To decree beforehand, v. a* 
Clan-detfline Secret ; hidden, a. 

IrhieafHne Internal ; inward ; domestic, a. 
Pri/tme First ; origuial, a. 
Amrt4hu/tiHe Resembling an amethyst, a. 
Mvfiine A mutineer, a 
BAuftme Common method, s* 

Vvue The plant which bears grapes, s« 
Smifguine Red; warm ; abounding with blood, a. 
T9 eiMaii'gttuie To smear with gore, v. a. 
XH-otW Heavenly ; godlike, a. 
To di-mm^ To foretel ; to foreknow, ▼• a. 
JBena-tiie Beastly ; brutal, a. 
Gen^u-ine Not spurious, a. 
Cotfvue A deceitful agreement, s. 
To provuut To set a branch of a vine, v. Q« 
Fer^vine A plant, s. 

fVme Fermented juice of grapes, ke% •• 
Smme A hog $ a pig> s. 
To twine To twist ; wrap around ; wmd, v. 
jyine Twist ; twisted thread, s. 
To btiwim^ To twist or wreath together, v. a* 
To wo4wM To untwist, v. n. 
To im4er-4mne' To unite by twisting, v. a. 
Mog^wuf A repository of stores, &c> s. 

One Less than two ; single, a. pronoonced as if spelled 

One A single person or thmg, s. 
Bone The most solid part of the body, s. 
To bone To take oot the booesy v. a. 

Q 2 Blaia 

Itoi R K B 

BUd/bone The seapnlar Itone, 8. 
Huekfle4Hme The hip*boiie, «• 
Shartfbvne The os pnbisy s. 

Cone A solid body in fern of a sagar loafy f ? 
Done Part. pass, of to do, rhymes gm. 
JDonf An assent to the laying of a wager, inf » 
WeU-dnuf A word of praise, int. 

Groae Part, of the verb to go, rhymes don» 
A'gmuf Ago ; past, ad. 
Be-gtmtt Go away ! hence ! int. 
Wo4>e-Konef Lost in wa, ad. 
Bygone Past, a. 

Hone A whetstone for a razor, s« 
To home To pine ; ta long, ▼• n. 
Shorn Pret. of ta shine, liiymes gone. 
Ixme Sohtary; single, a. 
A-Unuf Single, a. 
To de-poruf To lay down as a pledge, T. «• 
3VHM^^e-p<m« To prefbivT. a. 
To po8t-ponef To put «ff ; to delay, ▼. a. 
Crone An old -ewe, s. 

Drone A bee which malres no honey ; a slaggsrd, «• 
To drone To live in idleness, v. ti. 

Throne The seat of a king, and of a bishop, s. -» 
To throne To enthrone, v. a. 
To de-throne' To divest of ffoyaAty ; to depose, v. «• 
To en4krontf To place on a regal seat, f. a. 
To inthromf To seat <m a llirone, v. a. 
To im-^Arofie' To pnll down from a throne, t. a. 

Prone Bending downward ; inclined ; dispow ed , a. 
Tonef Note ; aonnd ; a whine, s. 
To a-tentf To agree ; to accord <; to expiafe, v. 
To in4on/ To make a slow protracted noise, v. n. 

Stone Hard substance of the earth ; hard-shelled kerne 
fruit ; a diseased concretion ; a gem ; « weigh 
]41b8. (with bnlclMrs 8 lbs.), s. 
Loa^etone The magnet, s. 
Freef stone A stone commonly used in buifding, «. 
Grkffdle-etone A stone on which instraments are shaipened, a. 
Milestone A stone set to ro^rk the -miles, s. 
Gravef stone A stone laid over a grave, a. 
Touch'stone A stone by vihich metafemre tried, s. - 
Haiif stone A particle of hail, s. 
MUl' stone The stone by which com isgroond, s. 
Brimf stone Sulphur, s. 
Cor'ner-stone A' stone that unites walls at the corner, s. 
Whet'stane A stone on which nxiy tiling is made Aarp, t« 
Keff stone The middle stone of an ardi, a. 
^one A girdle, s. ' , ~ 

Erne A cottage, s. * 
E'temef Eternal ; per^tnak, a. 
Bi^come Having two horn, a. 


Avtbume Brown^a. 

De'tusn/ Land a man holds originally of himieli^ •• 
Pa'tme Young ; pethr; pronounced pnny, a. 
TrU/uiu A Roman officer, civil or raiiitai^, •• 

June The fifth month from January, s, 
Je-jwuf Wanting; unaffecting, a. 
Tri-wm^ At once three and one^ a. 

Lane An^ thing in shape of a half moon ; a fit of hmaeyi •• 
To €9m-mvne^ To impart sentiments motuallyy t. n. 
Prune A dried plum, s. 
T0 prune To lop ; to Clear from excrescencen, ▼. •• 
To re-prume^ To prune a second time, v. a. 
Tune Harmony; order; fit temper, s. 
To tune To pnt into a musical state ; to sing, ?• 
To un-tuntf To make incapable of harmony, v. a. 

For^iune Chance ; riches ; a marriage portion, s* 
Mie/or'tune Calami^ ; ill luck, s. 
To imfor-tunef To teaze with scdicitations, t. a. 

Im-por-tunef Troublesome by fire^nency ; unBeasonabl^ a. 
Op^ortun^ Seasonable ; convenient, a* 
In-op-par-tun/ Unseasonable ; inconvenient, a. 
To ai'tunef To tune one thing to another, v. a. 
Anfo^yne Having power to mitigate pain^ a* 
To rome To gnaw ; to bUe» v. a* 

Doe A she deer ; a feat, s. 
Roek^doe A species of deer, s* 

Foe An enemy ; an opponent, a* 
Shoe The cover of the foot, rhymes too, i^ 
To flute To fit with a shoe, ▼. a« 
Fd^loe The circomference of a wheel, 8« 

Sloe The fruit of the black thorn, s. 
iktrWHf A boat used by savages, rhymes too» f^ 
iSoe A wooden vessel for water ; a cowl, s. 
Toe Limb at the extremity of the foot, s* 
MWtU-toe A plant, s. 

Tif^toe The end of the toe, s. 
To ape To imitate as an ape, v. a» ' 
Ape A kind of monkey; an imitator, s. 
Ct^ A headland ; a flap at the neck of ai^arment^ a. 
Sci^ Escape, s« 
To tcape To escape ; to avoid, v. 
Jjmdf scape A prospect of a country ; a picture of land, i. 
To e-seapif To pass unobserved ; to get out of danger, v. 
E'Seeq^ Fliglit ; a getting out of danger, s. 
To gape To open the mouth wide ; to yawn ; the a in thb 
word is pronounced like that in father, and tha 
word nearly as if written garp, v. n. 
A'gape Staring with eagerness, ad. 
Chape A catch by which any thing is held i& iCa ^Ujeft)%% 
To ihape To form; to mould, v. a. 
Skj/eFoim; external appeanudcei a. ^ 


l«J OPE 

Nt^ The joint of the neck behind, s. 
Rape VioleBt defloration; a snatching away; a plant, •• 
Crape A thin Btiiff, s. 
To serapeTo pare lightly ; to erase, v. a. 

Scrape Difficulty ; distress, f. 
To drape To make cloth, v. n. 

Grape The fmit of the vine, s, 
To irape To run idly and slattishly about, ▼. a. 

Tape A narrow fillet or band, s. 
To clqte To call, v. a. 
Ret/i'pe A medical prescription, s. 
Snipe A bird ; a blockhead, s. 

Pipe A tube ; a musical uistrument ; two hogifaeadt, a. 
To pipe To play on a pipe, v. n. 
fVnun^pe The passage of the breath, s. 
Bag/p^ A musical instrument, s. 
Hornpipe A kind of dance, s. 

Rtpe Brought to perfection in growth ; mature, a. 
To ripe To ripen ; to mature, v. 
2^ gripe To hold fkst ; to squeeze i to pinch the belly, t. 

Gripe Grasp ; oppression, s. 
Un-ripef Immature ; too early, a. 

Tripi Part of the entrails of cattle, s. 
To stripe To variegate with different lines, y;^a« 

Stripe A lineary colour 3 a lash, s. 
To wipe To cleanse by rubbing, v. a. 
Wipe An act of cleansing ; a reproof, s. 
Cope Any thing with which the head is covered, a. 
To cope To cover as with a cope ; to contend, v. 
Syn'co-pe A faintingfit; a cutting off part of a word, a. 
O&'tefo'Cope Pains in the bones, s. 
A^potfo-pe A figure when the last letter or syllable is ait off, •• 

Scope Aim ; intention ; room ; liberty, s. 
TeVe'Scope A glass to view distant objects, s. 
He'li-o-scope A sort of telescope fitted to view the sun, •• 
Po-Umfo-scope A kind of oblique perspective glass, s* 
A^nem^o-scope An instrument to foretel the charges of the wind, §• 
Ther^mo-^cope An instrument to discover heat, s. 
Baf^o-acope An instrument to show the weight of the air, s. 
MVcro-^cope A magnifying optical instrument, s. 
Ht/'grO'Scope An instrument to show the moisture of the air, a. 
Polfy-scope A multiplying glass, s. 

Hope Expectation of good ; confidence ; a slope, s. 
For-lom-hope' Soldiers sent on the first attack,-a. 
Lope Pret. of to leap. 
To e-lopef To run away ; to escape, ▼. n. 
An'te-lope An animal something like a goat, s. 
Can^ie-lope A military punishment, s. 
Bn-veVope A wrapper ; an outward case, s. 
To in-ierlopif To interlope ; to prevent right, v. n. 
Slope Oblique ; slanting, a. 
7^ slope To form or lie obliquely, v. Slope 

ARE 127 

Slope Obliqaely, ad. 
€lope Ad oDlioae direclioi! ; declivity, t. 
Mifpe A stnpia lifeless person, s. 
To mope To be spiritless or drowsy, v. n, 
Nope A kipd of bird, s. 
Pope, The bishop of Rome ; a fisb, 8. 
Af^ti-pope He that usurps the popedom, s. 

Rope Thick cord ; a row of things depending, i. 
To rope To form into filaments, v. d. 
To grope To feel in the dark, v. 
MWem4hrope A hater of mankind, s. 

€)raeWrope A fellow that deserves hangincy 8. 
IVau^rope A rope belonging to a waggon^ s. 
Dr^ A figure in «peedi, s. 
Sope See Soap, 

Type An emblem ; a priiitibg-letter ; a stamp, s. 
Ixftype A copy, 8. 
ArcWe^ype The original from which any resemblance is made, 8. 
Aw^Mype That which is resembled by the type, s. 
PrefUhtyjpe The original of a copy, s. 

Are Pinral of the present tense of the verb to be, rfaymes 

far, mar, &c 
Bare Naked ; jilain ; simple ; poor, a. 
To bare To strip ; to make naked, v. a. 
Tkreadfbare Deprived of the nap ; worn out, a« 
Care Uneaimess ; charge ; regard, s. 
To care To be affected wilb ; to be anxious, v. n. 
IV scare To fright $ to terrify, ▼. a. 
To dare To have courage ; to challenge, v. 
> Dare Defiance, 8. 
To oui-daref To venture beyond, v. a. 

Fore Provision ; hire of carriages, 8* 
To fare To be in a state good or bad, v. n. 
Fiddf/are A bird, s. 
^htfi'^iitghrfare A passage tiiroQgli, a. 
Wdffare Success ; prosperity, 8. 
Was^fare Military service ; military life, 8. 
Gore Wool on tlie legs of sheep, s. 
Hare A small quadruped, 8. 
To hare To firight, v. a. 
To share To divide ; to partake of, v. 

i^Aore Part ; dividend; a plongh^iron, 8. 
Can-i-anf The ej^gs of a sturgeon salted, s. 
To blare To bellow ; to roar, v. n. 
To de-daref To niake known ; to proclaim, v. 

To flare To glitter offensively, or vrith a splendid show, v. a. 
To glare To shine so as to dazzle the eyes, v. 
Glare Overpowerins lustre, s. 
Jftfare The iemale of a horse, a. 
T^ighfmare A morbid oppreseion in the night, 8. 
Nare A nostril, s. 



i£a ERE 

Snare A gin ; a trap, 8. 
To mare To entrap ; to entangle, v. il 
To in-snar^ To entrap, inveigle, intangle, ▼.a. 

To pare To cat off extremities ; to diB>iiiiih| ¥• aw 
To pre-par/ To make fit, qualify, form, v. 
To corn-pare' To liken ; to examine one thing by ipotller,T. 
To spare To be frugal, omit, allow, forgive, v* 
Spare Scanty, lean, parsimouiom, ak 
Spare Parsimony ; frugal use, t. 
Rare Scarce ; excellent ; raw, a. 
fVcodfsare A kind of spittle found upon bexbs, s. 
Tare A weed ; weight of what hoMs goodsy 8% 
Tare Fret, of to tear. 
To stare To look with wonder or assurance, ▼* 
Stare A fixed look, s. 
To 9ut-starif To outface with effiiontery, t* a» 
Square Having right angles ; equal ; slaut, a. 
Square A figure ; an instrument for measnringi su 
To square To form with right angles ; to fk ; to adjittft^ ¥• 
FoW'Squaref Quadrangular, a. 
fVare Cautions f wary, a. 
To ware To take heed of; to beware, v. tu 
Ware Commonly something to be soId» s, 
AAoarff Vigilant, attentive, a. 
To Ofwarif To beware, v. n. 
Vnra-waref Without thought ; suddenly, ad. 
Hardfware Ware made of iron, steel, &c. i» 
To be-waref To regard with caution, v. n* 
Swore Pret. of to swear, •lM4^ete« 
Yare Ready ; dextrous, a. * 

Safhre A cimeter ; a sort of sword, s. 
Ver^te-bre A joint of the back, s. 
F^bre A small thread or string, f • 
Omfbre A game at cards, s. 
A'cre A piece of land containing 4840 square yardi^ •• 
Wisefa-cre A fool ; a dunce, s. 
Ma^sa-cre Butchery ; murder, 8» 
To nuufsorcre To slaughter indiMriminately, v. a, 
Chanfcre A venereal iilcer, Sk 
Lvfcre Gain ; pecuniaiy advantage, s. 

Ere Before ; sooner than, ad. 
Quaere Inquire ; seek, v. Lat* 
To cere To wax, v. a. ; 

Sin-ceref Honest ; pure; nncorrupt, a. 
tnrsin-eere' Not hearty ; dissembling, a. 
To ^f/erif A law term, to confirm, v. a. 
To in-ter-ferff To interpose ;4to clash, v. n. 
Y-feref Together, ad. 
Here In this place, ad. 
To ad-heref To stick nnto ; to take part with, v. 
To tfi-Acr^ To exist in something else, v. n. 


IRE i«gf 

To eo-here^ Ta stick together ; to agree, t. b. 

Sphere A globe ; an orbictdar body, s. < 

Hetnf inhere The half of a globe, 8. 
Plan^i-gphere A sphere projected on a plane, i. 
To iu-^heref To place in an orb, or sphere, v. at 
To un-sphe/ef To remove from it^ orb, t. a. 
Atfmo-ophere The air encompassing the solid eartb, s. 
There In that place, raymes air, care, &c. ad» 
H'here At which place ; at what place 3 rbymei aify &e« ad« 
Som/where In one place or other, ad. 
EUefwhere In any other place, ad. 
OtWer-where In other places, ad. 
Cm-pon-ni-ere^ A term iu fortification, s. Fr. . 
Vmrhri-ertf The visor of the helmet, s. 
Ar-rierff The last body of an army, s. Fr. 
Lere A lesson ; lore ; doctrine, s. 
Mere Such and notliing else, a. 
Mere A pool ; a boundary, s. 
Sere Dry ; withered, a. 
Woodfsere The time when there is no sap in the trees, •• 
Au-3teref Sejere; rigid; harsh, a. 
To re-vertf To reverence ; to regard with awe> ▼• a* 
Se-veref Sharp ; rigid ; cruel ; painful ; a. 
To per-se-veref To persist in attempt, v. n. 
Were Pret. of the verb to be. 
Ecfgre A tide swelling above another tide, s. 
Afau'gre Notwithstanding ; in spite of, conj. 
Sefulrchre A grave ; a tomb, s. 
. (/ekre A particular kind of earth, s. 
Ire Anger ; passionate hatred, s. 
GUare The white of an egg ; a kind of halbert, s, 
Sot^-taM A recluse -, au ornament for the neck, s. 
Dire Dreadful; dismal, a. 

Fire The igneous element ; any thing bomiBg ; coiinige|i* 
WUdffire Gunpowder rolled np wet, s. 
Bof/fire A fire made for triumph, s. 

Give A circle described by any thhag in motion, •• 
To hire To engage for pay, v. a. . 

Hire Reward or recompense ; wages, s. 
Camyhire A volatile vegetable substance, s. 
San/phire A plant frequently preserved in pickle, s. 
Sapphire A precious stone, s. 

Skire A ctivision of the kingdom ; a connty ; ihymei fear, 
mere, &c. s. 
Con-ge'd^e-lir^ Permission to choose a bishop, ibymes deaff u 
Mire Mud ; dirt, s. 
To mire To whelm in the mud, v. a. -> 
To ad-mirff To regard with wonder or love, v. a. 
To he-mirff To dra^ or eficumber in the mire, v. a. 
Quagmire A shaking marsh, s. 
PWmre An ant ; an emmet, s. 

O 3 VttVir 


FrMi-ic-iit'rtf Difficulty ; distress; a1«o a law ternii f^ 

£»-€ar'ga'toire^ A nnnery of snails, s. Fr. 

ScrwtoM A case of drawers for writing, s. 

Emfpire Imperial power ; region, s. 

Umjdre An arbitrator, s. 

Spire A curve line ; ronnd pyramid ; wreath, 8. 

To $pire To shoot up pyramidically ; to breathe, ▼• n* 

To a-spiref To desire eagerly ; to aim at, v. n. 

To re'spirt/ To breathe ; to rest, v. n. 

To trans'piri^ To emit in vapour ; to escape from secrecy^ ▼• 

To in-gpire' To breathe or infuse into, v. a. 

To con-sinre^ To plot ; to agree together, v. n, 

Aefrtt-spire \ !»hoot from the end of seeds, s. 

To per spirt/ To sweat ; to get vent, v. 

To sua-piref To sisli ; to breathe hard, v. n. 

To expire^ To breathe out, exhale, die, conclnde, v. 

Sire Father, s. 

Chrandfsire A grandfather, s. 

De-airt/ Wish; eagerness to enjoy, s. 

To desire' To wii»h ; to long for ; to ask, ▼• 

Tire Rank ; row ; head-dress ; furniture, 8* 

To tire To fatigue ; to be fatigued ; to dress, ▼» 

Sa*tire A pueni censuring vice, folly, &c. 8. 

Tore-tire' To retreat ; to withdraw, v. 

En-tiref Whole ; undivided ; complete, a« 

Jn-tiref Whole ; nnmixed, a. 

To at-tire' To dress; habit ; array, ▼. a. 

At'tiref Clothes ; apparel ; horns of a buck, s. 

Quire Twenty- four sheets of paper; a body of singers, •• 

To quire To sing in concert, v. n. 

To ac^uir^ To gain by industry ; to purchase, v. lu 

To re-quiref To demand ; to make necessary, ▼• 

To pre^e-quiref To demand previously, v. a. 

To inrquire' To ask, seek out, examine , v. a. 

Esquired A title below a knight, s. 

fVire Metal drawn into threads, s. 

Ore Metal in it's mineral state, s. 

To bore To make a hole ; to push forwards, v. a. 

Bore A hole made by boring ; size of a hole, s« 

Uefkrhore A plant ; Christmas flower, s. 

Core The heart or inner part, s. 

Enricoref Again ; once more, adv. Fr« 

Score A. line drawn; an account; debt; sake; motive; 

the number 20, s. 

To score To impute, set down, mark, v. a. 

Tda-dore' To worship ; to love greatly, v. a. 

Mat-a-dore' A term at onibre or qoadrifle, 8. 

Moifdore A Portugal coin, value ll. 78, 

Com/mo-^ore The commander of a squadron, s. 

jR?r^ Coming before; anler\0T,«L. 

ji'/oref Before f prep, 


R R E ^'":, 15JI 

A'fir/ In time past, ad. 

Be^ortf In front ; above, prep. ^^ - , ■ 

'Be-Jwff Alrpady ; in time past, ad. 

TkmfjQTt For this reason ; in consequence, ad. 

WkerJfore For which, or for what reason, ad. 

Henfiif-ftire Formerly, ad. 

Gvre Blood ; clotted blood, s. 

To gore To stab ; to pierce, ▼. a. 

Shurt Part, of to shear. 

Shore A coast ; a drain ; a prop, s. 

To shin-e To prop ; to support, v. a. 

A'8k'>ref On s^iore ; on the land, ad. 

H hore A proatitate ; a strumpet ; rbjrmes poor, t. 

To whore To converse carnally and unlawfully, ▼. n. 

Lore Leariiin|r;. dcctriue; instruction, s« 

Lore Lost ; destroyed, a. 

B/oiv The act of blowing; blast, s. 

To de-phr/ To lament.; to bewail, v. a. 

To im-pltire' To ask, beg, be&eecb, v. a. 

To eom'piore^ To make lamentation together,. y. n. 

To ex'plori^ To try ; to search into, v. a. 

For-lori^ Desertt^d ; forsaken, a. 

More To a greater degree ; longer, ad. 

More Greater in degree, number, or quantity^ a. 

More A greater quantity, degree, &c. s. 

SU/u'tnore A tree, s. 

Syifa-more A tree, s. 

Far^iher-mare Besides ; over and above, ad. 

Fw^ther-more Besides, ad. 

Ev-er-moref Always ; eternally, ad. 

To ig-noref To be ignorant of, v. a. 

To snore To breathe hard in sleep, ▼. n. 

Snore A noise made in sleep through the nose, s. 

Extetn'po-re Readily ; without prenteditation, ad. 

Prore The prow ; the fore part of a ship, 8* 

Sore A place tender and painful, s. 

Sore Tender to the touch ; painful, a. 

Sore Very much, ad. 

Eye^aore Something offensive to the sight, s. 

Tore Pret. and sometimes part. pass, of to tear. 

Store Hoarded ; laid np, a. 

Store Plenty ; stock accumulated ; abundance, s. 

To ttore To furnish ; to stock ; to lay up, v. a. 

To re-storef To retrieve ; to bring or give back, ▼. a. 

Wore Pret. of to wear. 

Sufore Pret. of to swear. 

Yore Long ; of old time ; long ago, ad« 

Pre A particle indicating priority. 

To dU-^nUrrtf To unbur^, v. a. 

Par-terref A level division of ground, 8% 

72^ Mirrf To coo as a pigeon, v. n. . ^ 


IS3 ik V R E 

TamjKre To sconr ; to scud ; to run io liMto ; riiyaras erri ▼• 
TheMre A playhouse ; a plaett iot pobUc ihofv^K 
Jm^pht-the-a-Ae A c\Tcn\we' m &9A ttMitn^ 9* 
f-Zec^tre^Amber; a mixed metaly s. 
/^p^c^^re An- apparition ; spirit; pliantom^s. 
Me^tre €adence or measure of Tecses, •• 
Peftre ^ jlre ; saltpette^ 8. 
SdU'peftre Nme, s. 

Mi'tre A bishop's cap ; also a term ta Joinerj, iw 
Niftre A kind of salt, s. 
To fd'tre To clot together, ▼. n. 
AiitTe A cave or den, s. 
Ceafire The middle, s. 
To cenfiTB To place on a centre; to rest on, ▼. 
To con^en^tre To eome to one point, v. n. 

Scef/tre A royal ensign carried in the band, s. 
BWire A colour made with chimney-Boot, s. Fr. 
Lutfire Brightness ; eminence, i. 
hack'hu^tre Wanting brightness, a« 

Ap-hu^tre ThiS ensigti in sea vessels, s, Lat* 
To ae-cou'tre To dress; to eqtiip, t. a, 

Ure Practice ; use, 8« 
Roq-ue-laurif A man's cloak, s. Fr. 

Cure A remedy ; the employment of a cnrate. •• 
To cure To heal ; to restore to health, t. a. -^ 
Sftne-cure An office without employment, t. 
Se-cure^ Free from fear or danger ; safe, a. 
To ie-iMref To make fast ; to protect, v. a. 
In-se-cur(/ Not safe ; not secure, a. 
UH'Se-cwef Not secure, a. 
' Ejfi-cure One given to luicnry, s. 
To "pro-^ur^ To mana^; obtain ; pimp, v* 

Obseuref Dark ; difficult ; not known, a. 
To ob-Kur/ To darken ; to make less intelligible, ¥. a* 
Clare-oiHtcurif Light and shade in painting, s. 
To dure To last ; to Continue, v. n. 
To ad'uref To burn up, v. at. 

To en-duref To undergo ; sustain ; bear ; last ; brook, ▼• 
Ver^dure Green colour ; greenness, s. 
CVdurcDung; filth, s. 
Coyyure Head-dre£8, s. 
Qwdfyure Head-dress, s. 

Fig^ure Number ; shape ; image ; person ; type> •• 
To J^ure To form into any shape, v. a. 
To pre-Jig^ure To represent before-hand, v* a. 
To con-figure To dispose into form, v. a. 
To dis'j^ure To deform, mangle, deface, v« a. * 
To trms^ure To transform,, v. a. 

To ab^urtf To reject upon oath ; to quit reUgfon, t. a* 
To ad'jurtf To charge in God's name, v* a. 
Xi'rre A Fr*eo^ coin worth ten pesce^ •• 


V RE l$S 

To iafjwe To annoy ; to hurt rngufl tly, t. a« 
To cm-jurif To enjoin solemid j ; ta conspirey V. m* 
To an/jure To practise eacbaotment, ▼• n. 
To per^jure To forawear, v. a. 
Perjure A forsworn person, a. 
To lure To entice ; to caU bawki^ T« a* ; 

Lure An enticement, 8. 
Ve4w€f Velvet, s. 
Sot'/ure Stain; pollution, 8. 
To al-luref To entice, v. a. 
Mure A wall, 8. 
To mure To enclose in walk, ▼. a. 
Coa-tro-inttre' An out-wall built about the main waU^ a. 
De-muref Grave ; affectedly modest, a. 
To im-mur^ To enclose, confine, shut in, ▼. a* 
Comber-mure^ A wall behind another wall, s. 
Ma-nuri^ Dung ; soil to be laid on land, 8. 
To mn'tmrtf To dui^ ; to cultivate, v. a. 

T/nure A condition by which a man enjoyi an estate, §• 
To inrwef To habituate ; to bring into use, v. a* 
Pure Unsullied ; chaste ; uncormpt, a. 
To de-puref To firee from impnrities, ▼. a. 

Im-puref Unholy ; unchaste ; drossy, a« 
Eq'ui^rure Having legs of an equal length, a« 
Sure Certain ; safe ; firm; a. 
Sure Surely ; certainly, ad. 
PUwfure Delight ; gratification ; choice, s. 
To pleatfure To please ; to gratify, v. a. 
Di$-pleat^ure Uneasiness ; offence ; anger, s. 

Meaafure Tliat which gives quantity to any thing; cadence in 
verse ; time in music ; degree ; portion^ 8* 
To meatfure To compute or allot quantity, v. a* 
Measure Ways ; means ; actions ; prooeedin^iy a. 
7b oult-metufure To exceed in measure, v» a. 
Tretufure Wealth hoarded or laid up, s. 
To treaafure To hoard ; to lay up, v. a. 
T in-treas^ure To lay up, v. a. 

Rcfsure A scraping out gf writing, &c» 8» 
In-ci^ure A cut ; an aperture, s. 

Ij^Bure Freedom from business, 8* 
Cock-sure^ 'Confidently certain, a. 
To etirsure^ To ascertain ; to make certain; to secnre, T. t« 

Cenfsure Blame ; judgment ; reproach, s. 
To cenfswre To blame ; to condemn, ▼. a. 
Tenfsure A stretching or being stretched, s, 
Tonfsure A clipping or shaving of hair, 8« 
Vn-8ure^' Not certain ; not fixed, a. 
CU/sure An enclosure ; end ; conclusion, s, 
En-Moure The act of enclosing ; ground enclosed, s. 
Dio^b/iwre Discovery ; a revealing of any secret, a* 

Cynosure The north star, s. 
C9mrp(/sure Order ; form ; frame ; dispoftitioik, %• 

134 U R E 

l>t0-coiii-p(/«iirtf Trouble ; disorder, 9. 

Dis-pe^mre Disposal ; posture ; state, i« 
EX'jH/sure Situation ; the exposing to flight, fl. 

Mo/sure Tlie act of biting, s. 
To ak'WTtf To make secnre or confident, ▼. a. 
Em-brm-sur/ Battlement ; an opening in a wall, s. 
Pre/mre Force ; impression ; affliction, s/ 
Im-ftresfsure A mark made by pressure, s. 
Compria^sure A pressing against another, s. 
CoKN^'fr-prcssur^ Opposite force, s. 

Ex'pres'sure Expre.^sion ; utterance ; form, 8. 
Seiafsure A crack ; rent ; fissure, s. 
FUtmre A rlefr ; a chasm, s. 
Cont'Ttt'Jufsure A crack of the skull opposite to where the blow waa 

given, 8. 
Com-mWsure A joint, s. 
CUtufgure Confinement, s. 

Cu'ba-ture A finding of the solid content* of a body, a. 
Jvfdirca'ture Power of distributing justice, 8. 
Plufa-iwre Fold ; double, 8. 
Dufplf-corture A .fold, 8. 
Met'ca-ture The practice of buying and selling, 8. 
Af-fidfa-ture Mutual oath of fidelity, s. 

Fea^ture Any single part, or the cast of the face, 8. 
Tofeuflwre To resemble in countenance, ▼. a* 
De-feafture Alteration of countenance or feature, 8. 
Creafture A thing created, a dependent; a word of contempt 
as well as tenderness, s. 
Lig^a-ture A bandage; 'any thing bound on, 8* 
Nwiifei'a4we The ofiice of a nuncio, s. 
Fi/H-H'ture A being hammered into leaves, s. 
Mn^i^ture Representation in a small contpass, 8« 

Strifa-dure Disposition of strife, s. 
BrefpUa-tnre An abbreviation, 8. 
Alhiretvia-twre A mark used fcMr the sake of shortening, s. 

En-taUla-tvre A term in architecture, 8. 
Nom-^H-ckifture A vocabulary, s. 

CeVa-ture The art of engraviijg, s. 
PreVa'tui*e The state or dignity of a prelate, 8. 
CoYa-iwre The act of straining, or matter strained, 8. 
LegfMatvri The power that msdies laws, s. 
Mm-turef Ripe ; well digested, a. 
To ma-ttaref To ripen, v. a. 
Pre-fHU'ture^ Too hasty ; too early ; ripe too soon, a« 
Lifma-twe Filings an any metal, s. 
CWmarture The same with climate, 8. 
Im-ma-ture^ Not ripe ; not perfect ; too hasty, a. 
Ar^ma-ture Armour, s. 

Nafture The original state or regular course of tbhup, s. 
Sig^iuhtwe A mark ; a letter to distinguish the8heet8 oui book, a. 
JU-Mo^iure Habitual malevolence, 8, 



U R B 1 

Oi^iia*licre Decoration ; onmnient, 8. 
Quad^ra-tvre A being square, s. 
Ten/ptfr-aYnre ConstitatioD of nature; mediocrity, a. 
In^tem'per-a-ture Exce^ of some quality, s. 
IHs4em'per-a4ure Intemperateness ; confusion, s. 
iM'er-a-ture Learning, s. 
Il'lU^er-a-ture Want of learning, s. 
Cwr'por-arture The state of being embodied, s« 
Ser^ratwe Indenture like teeth of saws, 8» 
Du/ta-ture T.*e office of a dictator, s. 

Stat'ure The height of any animal, s. 
Cur^ra'ture Crookedness ; ir*flexion, s. 

Fa(/ture The act or manner of making any thing, •• Fr. 
^anrUr/ac^iure Any thing made by art, s. 
Tonumru/ut^ture To form by workmanship, v«a. 
Comrpai/iure Structure ; compagination, s» 

Fnufture A breach \ a separation of parts^ s» 
To fracftwre To break a bone, v. a« 
Prefecture Command ; office of government, s, 
De-je</ture The excrements, s. 
CoH'jei/ture (vuess ; conception, s. 
To €on'je</ture To guess, v. a. 
Pro^ecfture A jutting out, s. 
To let/twre To read lectures ; to reprimand, ▼• 
JLi<fture A discourse on a subject ; a reprimandi a. 
Cwr'tain-leC'ture A lecture from a wife in bed, s. 
Areh^itec-ture The science of building, s. 
Vecfiure Carriage, s. 
Pii/ture A resemblance in colours, s. 
To pieftwre To paint ; to represent, v. a« 
Ritftwe A gaping, s. 

Stricfture A contraction ; a slip;ht touch, 8. 
Citu/twre A belt ; a sash ; a nug, s. 
Tincfture Colour ; infusion -, extract of drag8| •• 
To tUu/ture To colour ; to imbue, v. a. 
Vim/ture A binding, s. 
Juiufturt Critical time ; joint, 8. 
Con-jtuti/ture Critical time^ombination, s* 
Pum/ture A small prlCs or hole, 8. 
De-eot^iure Something drawn by decoction, 8. 
Strwfiure Edifice ; form ; make, s. 
ConrStrut^twe Pile ; building, s. 
. Su-per-^tnu/ture What is built upon something else, 8. 
Conrcrefture A mass formed by coagulation, s. 
fVq/^ture T^ie act of waving, s. 
De-cumfbi ture The time oi taking to one's bed in a disease, i 
For^/ei'ture A thing forfeited, s. 
Comffi-twre A sweetmeat, s. 
Dvheomfji'twe Loss of battle ; overthrow, 8. 
Coi^'ture A sweetmeat, a confection, s, 
PoVi-twre The gloss given by polishing, 8« 


Fur'ni-lare Hovvublcs ; goods ; decontioai, ■• 

VaUnr/ Ctniafe, ■. Fr. 
Nttftri-lMFt The pawer of nooriibinKi *. 
Natu'i-lure Ei\ucitioii ; iDHIiliition, «. 
Po/i-furv Mduiier of bcrnc placed, g. 
la-wi'lt-f Kr« The act of givii^f posseMion,!. 

Clilft»eT\ie act ol cuLtivilion, s. 
Ag'ri-CKl-liiTe Husbandry, >. 
Ifor'fi-ciil-fure Art of cnltrvating fardena, a. 
Stj/ui-lare tnlermenl ; burial, s. 

Fitfhtre A bird of prey, a. 
De-beu'lvre A writ by wliieli a debt » claimed, f. 
In-da/lvrt A covensnt ; or deed, i. 
CttFn-titrt Tliesim-fever. adiaeue of bat ctimatei,!. 
To vcn'lim To dare ; 10 send a venture, v. 

Vttftiire Haiard; hap alliiiigat stake, ft. 
J d-om'hirc Accident cliance enlerpTiae, ■, 
Tt ad-wn'dir* To iry tiiHchsnce to dare, t. n. 
JVr-ad-om'tKre Perhaps ; by cliance, ad. 
JUiMuf-om'tiire Mischance ; (in law) maDlIanghler, I. 
Pnnt'liire The art of paiuliuj;, a. 
TaWture Taint; deGlemeat, a. 
Jt-liA^litre Repnarh i impntation, a. 
Join'lure Estate Bellied on n wife, i. 
Cxpfiure Prize ; act of takioSi *■ 
Jtig/fiirf Eitacj ; transport; rapidity, a. 
To en-rat^tuTt To transport with pleasure, *. a. 
Scn^Urt Tiie Bihie ; the sacred writing, i. 
Snlp'twrv A carved work, a. i 
T^KVlp'fNrv Tocut; lo ensrave, v. a. 
I%-K¥iffttirB Any tiling engraved, a. 
Pnm^tvft Suggealion, a. 
DM«r'(iir« A going awaji death, s. 
Offrrdtm Offer; proposal of kindness, a. 
&ver-twt An opening ; a propoaal, a. 
CotftT-bire Shelter^ state of a married woinui,!. 
Dar'liire A dormitory, s. 
Tar'turt Pain ; anguish ; sort of punishment, *. 
To tut'lMre To pnnish by torture ; to vei, », a. 

Nvr'lttrt Food, diet, g. 
To mtr'lKn To educate ; to bring np, t. a, 

jWtiir< !Land for grazing ; food ; edacation,*. 
To pas'lurt To graze, v . a. 
jRc^s'hirt EntFrlaintnent, fe. 

£('<«% Violence ; com motion, K 

Grt'liire Aetioi.-, poiliiTo; nrovement of tlw bodf, •, 
IV^i'ture To accnmpany with action, T. a. 

Vtdtitrf A garment; dresa,a. 
IH-ee^lvtt Tli« act of pnttfaig o^ a. 

A s E isr 

Moia'twre Small qaantHy of lifnid, a; 
InMiurt Conatancy, or regnlarity* «• 

Potfture Place ; siloatioD ; dispontioo, s. 
Topo/ture To put in a particular place or dispontioBy T. a* 
Im-po/ture C*beat, s. 
Com^//Kre Soil ; mannre, a* 

Fixture Not past; not present; to come, «• 
Fvfture Time to come, s. 
Tea/£ur« Web ; manner of weaving ; form, •• 
Con-texfiure An iuterweaTing ; a system, s. 
Inrier-iesfiure A mingling one among another, s. 
Fixature Any thing fixed to the premises^ s* 
Miaftwre A mixing ; mass formed by mixing, s* 
Jd-mixfture The body mingled with another, k 
Com^miocfture A minaling ; compound, s. 
Jn4er-mixfture Mass formed by minglinff, s. 

Ccm-JUx^wre Act of bending ; form of any thing baat, u 
Cvm^pkafurt Involution of one thhig with anottMr. s* 
Fixture Position ; stable state, s. 
Rapture Act of erasing, s. 
SeVzure The act of seising, or the thing SMzed, t. 
Dmcre Portion gi?ci¥ wiSi m wife ; rhymes hour, •• 
Gyre A circle, s. 

lifre A kind of baip ; a asniical instrnment, §« 
Pyre A pile to be burnt, s. 
Base Mean ; vile ; worthless, a. 
Bate The bottom of any thing, s. 
To Urhastf To bring low ; to humUe,, v. a. 
To de-haae To lessen; adulleraite ; degrade, v. a. 
To emrhojuf To impair; degrade ; make worse, v. n^ 
PrWotk-betee A kind of rural play, s. 

CoMe A box ; sheath ; state of any thing, s. 
To iu'caeef To cover ; to encloec, v* a. 

Pv^case A case for pins, s. 
To un-eaetf To uncover, v. a. 
Sitdr^caae The part that contains the stairs, s. 
Door^caee The frame of the door, s. 
To dia-^aat/ To strip ; to undress, v. a. 
Half case A box for a hat, s. 
Foafcaee A fox's skin, s. 

Ease Rest from labour ; comfort, s. 
To ease To relieve ; assuage; slacken, ▼. a. 
To cease To leave off; to ^t a stop to, v. 
De^eastf Departure from hie ; death, s. 
To de-ceasif To die ; to depart from life, v. n. 
To muT'ceas^ To be at an end ; to stop, v. 

Lease A temporary contract fbr lands, &c» s. 
To lease To let by lease, v. a. 
To lease To glean, v. n. 
To re-leauf To set free ; to quit, ▼• a. 
Re-leasef Dismission firom (MiligatiMi or pain, #• 
To please To delight ; to give pleaiure, v, T« 

138 I S E 

To dw-pUauf To offend ; to disgnst, ¥. a. 

PenM PL of pea ; peas ; food oi pease, i« 
To ap^ase^ To quiet ; to pacify, v. a. 
Crease A plait or fold, s. > 
To create To mark for folding, ▼. n. 
To de^rease^ To grow less ; to diminish, ▼• n. 

De-^areasef A growing less ; decay, s. 
To tn-creas^ To grow, or make more or greater, r. 
In-creasef Augmentation ; produce, &c. s. 

Grease Soft part of fat ; disease in horses, s. 
To grease To smear with iat ; to bribe, v. a* 
To be-grease^ To daub with fat matter, ▼• a. 
Verd'i'grease The rust of brass, s. 
Dis-easef Distemper ; sickness, s. 
To dis-eds^ To afflict ; torment ; pain, ▼. 
To Uase To comb wool ; to vex, v. a. 

Chase Pursuit of game, &c. station for beasts, •• 
To chase To hunt ; pursue ; drive, v. a. 
IVUd-goosefchase A foolish pursuit, s. 
To en-ehastf To infix, v. a« 

To pw/chase To buy for a price ; to atone for, v. a. 
Pu/chase Any thing obtained for a price, s. 
Foaf chase Pursuit of a fox with hounds, a« 
JHa-pasf/ A chord including all tones, s. 

To rase To skim ; destroy ; erase, ▼« a. 
To e^ase' To destroy ;. to root up, v. a. 

Phrase An idiom ; mode of speech ; tftyle,8« 
To phrase To style ; to call ; term, ▼• a. 
Pa/a phrase An explanation in many words, s« 
To par^a-phrase To translate loosely, v« a. 
Met'aphrase Verbal translation, s. 
To per^i-phra^e To express by circumlocution, v. a. 
Vase A -vessel with a foot, s. 
O'besi^ Fat ; loaden with ilesb, a. 
Ceese PI. of goose, s. 
Cheese A food made of milk curd, s. 
To pheese To comb ; to 0eece, v. a« 
To leese To lose, v. a. 
Breese A stinging fly, 8« 
These PI. of this ; opposed to those, proD. 
Chef'So-neaif A peninsula, s. 

Chaise A carriage of pleasure, s. 
To raise To lift ; erect ; levy ; collect, v. a. 
/raise A pancake with bacon in it, s« Fr. 
Praise Renown ; commendation, s. 
To praise To applaud ; commend ; worship, ▼• a. 
To ap-praisef To set a price upon any thing, v. a. 

Dis-praisef Blame ; censure, s. 
To dis-prais^ To blame ; censure, v. a. , 

Pre-cisef lijLtiCi; nice; formal, a. * 

To crOfi'dse To animadvert ; censure ijadgOy t* a. 


I S E 1S9. 

T9 dt^cum-^iae To cut the prepace^ ▼. a. 
CoH-cisif Brief; short, a. 
Exfer-cise Employment ; use $ a task, s. 
To eafer-cise To employ ; to practise, y. a. 
To ex'or-cise To cast out evil spirits ; to adjiire> v. a.. 
Par^a-dise Garden of Eden ; place of bliss, s. 
To imrpar^a-dUe To make happy, v. a* 

Me/chan-dise Traffic ; commerce ; wares, s. 
To mer^chan-dise To trade ; to traffic, v. n. 

To meth'o-dise To regulate ; to dispose in order, ▼. a. 
CraUli-ard'isef Merriment ; exuberant gaiety, s. Fr, 
Pal'liard'isi^ Fornication, s. 
To da/tard'iae To intimidate, ▼« a. 
To cafe-chise-To instruct by asking qnestions, ▼• a. 

Fran'chise Privilege ; immunity, s. 
To frdri^chiie To enfranchise ; to make free, v. a, 
7V> nf^ran'ehise To make free, v. a. 

To en-fnmfchise To admit to the privileges of a freeman, ▼• a* 
To dis-fran^chise To deprive of chartered rights, ▼. a. 
To mon'areh-iae To play the king, v. n. 
To e-ter^nal'ise To make eternal or immortal^ ▼. a. " 
To natfu-ral-ise To admit to native privileges, v. a. 
TodtM-nat'urral-Ue To make alien, v. a. 
To /qual-ise To make even, v. a. 
Mue Issue, law term, a. Fr« 
De-mia^ Death ; decease, s. 
To de-misef To grant at one*s death, v. a. 
To pre-^s^ To lay down premises, v. a. 
To iy-nonfo miae To express the same by different words, ▼. a* 
Prowfue Declaration of a benefit intended, 8. 
To pron^iae To give one's word ; to assure, ▼• 
Breakfprom'ue One who usually bre:iks his word, s. 
Comfnro-miae A reference to another ; bargain, s. 
To compro-miae To adjust a compact ; to agree, ▼• a. 
To e-pU'o-miae To abstract ; to diminish, v. a. 
To aur-miae^ To suspect ; to imagine, ▼. a. 

Sur-mise' Imperfect notion; suspicioHi s. 
Pre'aur-mis/ Surmise previously formed, s. 
To man'u-miae To set free, v. a. 
Anfiae A plant, •• 
To retfog'tdae To acknowledge ; to reexamine, v. a. 
T# tyr^ati'iiiae To play the tyrant, v. n. 

To coVo-niae To pkint with inhabitants, ▼• a. 
To pat'ro-niae To protect ; to countenance, ▼. a. 
To gbU'toH'iae To play the gintton, v. a. 
To tnod'em-iae To reduce ancient to modern, ▼. a. 
To efter-niae To make endless ; to perpetuate, v. a. 
Noiae Any sound; outcry ; clamonr, s. 
To noiae To spread a report ; to sound loud, ▼. 

Poiae Weight ; balance ; regulating power, i. 
To pake To balanee ; weigh ; oppfess, ▼. a.- 
Ig'iii'jmiv Equality of weight; «qiutibr«tioii)»4 T% 

140 I $ E 

To ^omUfer-poise To coonterbalance, v» a* 
Cminfer-poise Equivalence of weighti ■• 
To f/ver-poise To ontweigb, v* a» 
Tortoise A testaceous aniiaaly s* 
Tur'quoise A kind of gem, s.. 
To des-pisef To scorn, condemn, abhor, ▼• a. 

To rise To get up, grow» increase, be improved, T« n. 
Rise Beginning ; increase ', ascent^ t. 
To a-Hsef To get up, v. n. 
To saneftu-Orrise To shelter in a sanctoary, v. a. 
Chei/auX'de'/risef A sort of fence, s. 

Grise A step or scale of steps, s« 
Ve/di'grise The rust of brass, s. 
Sunrise Morning, •• 
To amftho-rise To empower; to give authority, vu a. 
To disHiu'tJuHrise To deprive of credit or authority, ▼. a* 
To seifgnor^e To lord over, v. a. 
To temfpo-rise To delay ; to comply with the timei,t^« ^ 
To cott'tempo-rise To make contemporary, v. a. 

Prise Reward gained by merit ; plunder, •• 
To pfise To value, esteem, rate, v. a. 
Re-ffri^ Seizure by way of retaliation, s. 
Em-prisef An attempt of danger; an CDteipriae^ a» 
To corn-prised To contain ; to include, v. a« 
Entter'prise A hazardous undertaking ; project, K 
To enfter'prise To essay ; to attempt, v* a. 
Sur-prist^ Sudden confusion, s; 
To sur-prisif To take unawares ; to perplex, Vt a» 
To mis-prist^ To mistake ; to despise, v. a. 
To up^M To rise from decumbiture, v. n* 
C/j/rtte Appearance above the horiaon, §• 
Sise Contracted from asiuae^ s. 
Treaftise A written discourse, s. 
To prtuftise To use, ezerdse, do, transact, v. 

Coi/et-ise Covetousness, s. 
Wm'raMt-iu Authority ; security, s^ 
To ad-ver-tisef To inform another ; to publish, T* a. 
To di-ver^iise To please ; to divert, v. a. 

Mor^tise A term in carpentry, s. 
To a-mor^tise To alien lands, &c. to any corporation^ v. a* 
To chas4isef To punish ; to bring to order, v. a. 
Trax/ise A frame for shoeing unruly horses, Sh 
To ad-vis^ To give advice ; to consult, v* 
To de-visef To continue, consider, bequeath, v* 
Tore-vise' To reexamine, V. a. 
Re-visi^ A proof reexamined or reviewed, s» 
G«Me Manner; practice; dress, s. » 
OtWer-guise Of another kind, a. 
To dis-guisef To conceal, disfigure, deform, v. a, 
Dis^uisef A dress to deceive ; a pretence, a. 
To bmiff To hurt with btows, v. a* 
^TKMf A hurt in the ftesht «« 

OSS 141 

To su'peT'vUe^ To overlook ; to inspect, t. a. 
ITne' Judging rightlj ; skiHiil, a. 
Wise Manner; way of being or acting, f. 
lAkeftoiu In like manner ; also, ad. 
Lengikfwiae According to the lengtSb, ad. 
N</wue Not in any manner or degree, ad. 
WeaJtWer^ume Able to ibretel the weather, a. 
(Hhfer-wiae In a different manner, ad. 
iSlanfwise Obliqudy, ad. 
Ai'teast^wiae To say no more, ad. 

False Not true, not jost, aot read, a* 
Else Other, One besidtes, pron. 
Else Otherwise, adv. 
Mvlse Wine boiled and honey, s. 
Ptdse Motion of the blood ; pease, &ۥ i. 
To pulse To beat as the pulse, v. d. 
Re-pulsef The act of repelling, s. 
To re-puisif To drive back, to beat off, ▼. a 
Im'pulse Commonicated force, s. 
Af^pulse Act of striking -against anything, B. 
To eX'pulsef To drive out, -v. a. 

Jn^sukif DnH ; insipid ; heavy, a. 
Trans^ A temporary absence of the sonl ; au ecstasy, s« 
Dense Close ; compact, a. 
-To ecm-dtfiise' To make or grow tliick, v« 
Con^tfiise' Thick; close, a. 
To re-€on'demef To condense anew, v. a. 
Im-menstf Untiraited ; infinite, a. 
P^c^peifse^ Contrived beforehand, a. 
To eom^pensif To requite ; to make amends, v. a. 
To rec^om-pense To repay, requite, redeeni, y. a. 
To dis-pensef To distribute, exempt, excuse, y. a. 
Dis-penstf Dispensation ; exemption, si 
Ex-pensi/ Cost ; charge ; disbiknement, ^s, , 

i^ens^ Faculty of perceiving; meaning^ Op^ntoti, s« 
- Tense A variation of the verb to sign^ time, s. 
TTense Stretched ; not lax, a. 
Sul/tense The chord of an arch, Sw 
Ghbosef Spherical ; round, a. 
Ver4fosi^ Ebcuberant in words; prolix, a* 
MW'hosef Proceeding from disease, a. 
Pti-tt-cose' Abounding with fleas, a. 
Te-nth-ri-cosef Dark ; gloomy, a. 
Cor-iircosi^ Full of bark, a. 

Jo-cos«^ Merry; given to jest, a. 

Dose Enough for one time ; a medidne, s. 
O'le-ose' Oily, a. 
tiU'gosef Fntl of wrinkles, a. 
Hose Breeches ; stockings, s. 
Chose Pret* of to choose. 
Qiulifue-^hose A trifle ; a kickshaw, a. Fr. ^ 
Trunkfhose Large breeches, s. 
Tfi mei-a-mor^phose To trwsform, ▼» a. TVawu 

141 P S E 

ThMe Plnral of that, pron. 

H^hose Genitive of wiio and wbicb, rfaymcs chooee^ Ice. 
De-ndfi-ote Idle ; lazy ; heavy, a. 

To lose To sufTer loss ; to fail ; to destroy, T* 
To close To shut ; to end ; to coalesee, v. 
Close A small enclosed field, a. 
Close A pause ; a conrlusion, s* 
Close 8hut fast ; private ; concise, a» 
To fore'-clostf To shut up ; to preclude, v. a. 
To en-cU'St' To encompass ; to fence in, v. a* 
To un-close^ To open, v. a» 

Per-closff Couclnsiou ; last part, s. 
To disclosed I'o tell, reveal, discover, y. a. 
Anhe'ios^ Out of breath, a. 

To glose To flatter ; to collogue, v. a. 
SiAiC'Vrlostf Husky; full of husks, a* 
Cdl-cvL'lostf Sxoiiy \ gritty, a« 
Tu'Wulosif Full of hills, a. 
Anri-miostf Full of spirit, a. 
Nose Part of the face, s. 
To nose To blaster; face ; oppose ; scent, ▼• 
Veihe-nosef Poisonous ; venomons, a* 
Ar-e-nt^i^ Sandy f a. 
S^Ug^i-nose^ Made of fine wheat, a. 

CH-nosif Hairy, a. 
Coj/per-nose A red nose, s. 

Oose Soft mud; slime; spring, s« 
To oose To flow by stealth ; to ran gently, ▼• ii« 
Boose A stall lor a cow, s. 
Goose A fowl ; a tailor's iron, s. 
To choose To make choice of; to select^ ▼• a. 
To loose To unbind, set free, set sail, v. 
l.oo8« Unbound; wanton ; lax, a. 
To wsfIoos^ To set loose ; to fail in pieces, y • 
JIfoose An American deer, s. 
If oose A running knot ; a trap, a. 
To noose To tie in a noose, v. a. 
To pose To puid^ ; to examine, v. a. 
To deposed To lay down ; degrade ; bear wit^fess, v* 
To re-postf To lay to rest ; lay up ; confide in^ to rest, ▼• 
Reposef Sleep ; rest ; quiet, s. 
To pre'pos^ To put before, v. a. 
To im-pose' To enjoin as a duty ; to deceiTa, t. 
Im-pose^ Commaud ; injunction, s. 
To covuposef To quiet, settle, put together, ▼• a. 
To re-coni-post^ To quiet anew, v. a. 

To pro-posif To offer for consideration,- v. a. 
To ap-posef To question ; to examine, ▼• a. 
To op-post' To act against ; to object in a dispute, ▼• tf. 
To sup-pose^ To lay down without proof^ to imagine, ^ v. ^• 
Sup'potf^ Supposition, s. 
Tofre-s^poae^ To suppose as pTe^VovtS) ^. au To 

:RS£ 145 

^To tii-l«»^pM<^ To mediate ; to place between, V. 
Pwrfnu Intention ; effect ; example, •• 
To pwrpoae To intend ; to resolTe, ▼. a. 
^odiff-poM^ To prepare; adapt; incline; bargain, t. 
To pre-dU^jMnef To adapt beforehand, v. a. 
fV» itt'dii-pMif To make nnfit ; to disorder, v. a. 
To inmS'posi^ To pat each in the place of the other, y. a. 
RoH A flower, g» 
Rose Pret. of to rise. 
il-ros«' Pret. of to arise. 
Tufbe^rose A sweet-smelling flower, a. 

OMT-osef Laborions ;' fiill of trouble, ■• ^ 

Jtfo-rofe'Sonr of temper; peevish, a. 
I^roae Langnage not restrained to nnmbers^ •• 
To tote To comb wool, v. a. 
E-dem-mdouf Swelling ; fall of humours, a. 
Com-ot-ottf Mach given to sleep, a* 
Je^oeef Containing acids, a. 
A-qwuef Watery ; like water, a. 
SiI-i-9«o«e^ Having a pod, a. 
Ae-tu-ote^ Having strong powers, a. 
To kqne To lose the proper tnne; ftll ; glides ▼• ■• 

Lapte Flow ; fall ; small error, s. 
Il-lapeef Gradual entrance ; sudden attack, s. 
To cohU^^ To close together, v« n. 
In-ter-lapsif Time between two events, Sk 

Glimpse A weak faint light ; a short view, u 
Corpse A dead body, s. 
To in-corpsef To incorporate, v. a* 

Hearse A carriage for the dead, s. 
To re-hearsed To repeat; to recite previously, v. •• 
Coarse Vile ; rude ; not flue ; rhymes force, a* 
Hoarse Having the voice rough, rhymes force, «• ' 
To parse To resolve by grammar mles^ t. 
Sarse A fine hair sieve, s. 
Herse A carriage for the dead, s. 
To herse To put into a herse, v. a. 
To tn-herstf To put into a fnneral monament, v. tu 
To im-merstf To sink or pat under water, v. a. 
/m-m^raii' Buried ; covered; sank deep, a^ 
To sperse To disperse, v.~a. 
To a-spers^ To slander ; to censure, ▼. a. 
To dis-pers^ To separate ; drive away ; scatter, y. a. 
To hi4er'Spers/ To mingle here and there, v. a. 

Terse Smooth ; cleanly written ; neat, a. 
To ab-siersef To cleanse ; to purify, v. a. 
Verse Poetry ; a paras^rapb, s. 
A-versef Not favourable ; contrary, a* 
TVat^erse Crosswise ; athwart, ad. 
Trm/erse Tiirough crosswise, prep. 
Trat/erse L>ing across ; lying athwart, a. 
Trofferse Any thing laid or built acroas, s« 
To <fat/#rsr To chxsfs to grander •insr, ^. lu *t% 


144 S S E 

To trmferm To use a posture of oppoikioD, ▼• n. 
To ivb-verse' To overthrow ; to snbvert, ▼. a. 
Adfvene Contrary ; calamltoiis, a. 
To ^-vertftf To overtbroMr ; to destroy, ▼• a. 
To re-^erBtf To repeal, contradict, overturn, ▼• a* 
Re-vetsef Opposite side ; change, s. 
Di'Vemf Miiliiforni y different; unlike, a. 
Vni-verte General system of things ; tk« world, a» 
In-vense' Inverted ; reciprocal, a. 
To con-'versi^ To disconrse or cofaalnt wkh, v. a. 
Ctm'verse Acquaiutaace ; manner of discoursing, i. 
Per-c^rte' Obstinate ; petulant; stubborn, a. 
TrwM-'Vernf Being iti a cioss directioa, a. 

Corae A d^d body ; a carcase ; rhymes feree| a. 
Toenrdorae^ To write on the. back of a writing, v. a* 
Crorse Furze ; a prickly shrub, s. 
Horse An animal ; a wooden machiBe, s. 
To horse To mount upon any thing, v. a. 
Sea-huTSit A fish ; the hippopotamus, a. 
Stalkftng-Iun-se A mask ; a screen ; a cover, s. 

PaeWhone A horse employed in carrying geods, s. 
To UM-koraef To throw out of the saddle, ▼. a. 
Morse The seacow or wallms, s, 
Ri'inors/ Fain of guilt ', tenderness, s, 

IVorse More bad ; more ill ; rhymes pune, a* 
To worse To put to disadvantage, ▼. a. 
tVorse In a more bad manner, ad. 
Burse An exchange for merchants, &• 
To im-bursef To stock with money, v. a. 
To re-im-bursif To repay ; to repair loss or espense, t. a. 
To dis-bura^ To pa^ out money, v. a« 

Carso Bad vrish ; veiuition ; torment, s. 
To curse To wish evil ; to torment, t. 
To ae-cursif To execrate; to doom to misery, v. a. 
Pre-curstf A forerunning, s. 

Nurse One who tidtes care of a child or sick person, s. 
To nurse To bring up a child, to tend a sick penoo, v. a. 
To dry-nurf^ To feed without the breast, v. a. 

Course Race; passage; order of succession, s. 
To course To hunt; run ; pursue, v. 
Midrcoursef Middle of the way, s. 
Re-coursef Access ; application for help, s. 
Contcowrse Confluence of many persons, or things, a* 
Jn^ter-course Communication ; commerce, s. 

Dis-coursef Conversation ; speech ; treatise, s. 
To dis-coursef To talk ; reason ; treat upon, v. n. 
Purse A small bag for money, s. 
To purse To put into a purse, v. a. 
Cut'pursf/ A pickpocket ; a thief, s. 
Cwrtfe4a88e A broad cutting sword ; a cntlass, s. 

Fesse A term in heraldry, s. 
Cr«n-ft-2eMe' Complaisance; civility, s. Fr. 
Jht-resief Imprisonment; Gona\xaiii\) %« It. Ssa* 

USE 145 

Sw-cmm' In gtumeiyy powder, &c. to firt « boiiiV<«faeit| s. ir. 
PoHSM The old word fbrpeasoy t* 

Uu The act of employing; need of; help, 8« 
3V we To employ ; frequent ; treat ; be wont, t. - 
CouM Reason; motive; party, s. 
To emue To effect ; to prodnce, v. a* 
Be-cau»i^ For this reason ; conj. 

Gmue A kind of thin transparent silk, ■• 
Clause A sentence ; an article, 8. 
if|>^{aiMe^ Public praise, 8. 

Pftttae A stop ; break in discourse; suspense, s. 

To pause To wait, stop, deliberate, v. n. 

To a-hmff To treat ill ; to deceive, v. a» 

A-buuf The 111 use of Any thing ; an affront, s« 
To dis-a-fmae^ To set right ; to undeceive, v. a* 
Af^que-buae A hand-gun, s* 

To ac-cu8€f To charge with a crime ; to censure, v. a* 
To ro'cmtf To refuse, v. n. 

To ex-eiui^ To extenuate by apology ; to forgive, v. a. 
£x-ai«^ Apology ; pardon, s. 
Deuae The devil, s. 

To/uae To melt ; to put into fusion, v. a. 
To re:^t(M' To reject ; not to accept, v, 

R^use Worthless remains, s. 
To itf'fuaef To pour one thing on anotber, v. a. 
To iffuat^ To' pour out, spill, shed, v. a. 
To d^uatf To pour out, scatter, spread, v. a. 

D^-^va^ Copious ; widely spread, a. 
To fif-fvail To spread over with a tincture, v. a. 
To cir^um-Juaef To pour round, v. a. 

To im-fiuef To pour in ; tincture ; inspire with, v. a. 
To eon/uae^ To confound ; perplex ; mix, v. a. 

Pro-fusef Prodigal ; lavish ; overabounding, a. 
To per^uae^ To tincture ; to overspread, v. a. 
Occluae' Shut up ; closed, a. 
Re-^luaef Shut up ; retired, a. • 
Re-ciu8€^ One stmt up in a monastery, s. 

Muae Power of poetry ; deep thought, s. 
To mua^ To ponder, think close, wonder, v. b. 
To a'tnuaef To entertain ; to deceive, v. a. 
Hffpofe-nuae The longest side of a right-angled triangle, i. 
To 6ou«e To drink lavishly, V. n. 
To douae To put or fall suddenly into water, v. 
Houae A place of human abode ; the table, s. 
To hauae To put under or take shelter, v. 
To ckouae To cheat ; to trick, v. n. 
fVan^kouaie A storehouse of merchandise, s. 
Stwtf houae A magazine ; a repository, s. 
Spvn'gwg'himMe A temporary house for debtors, s. 
Coifii<^tng''Aotiie Place where accounts are kept, 8. 

WaMthmae Place where the veatdi is set, s. 
Vol. I. H Bhci^ 

144 S S £ 

To trtttfem To me m poBtnre of oppotition, ir. ■• 
To aub'Verae' To overthrow ; to snbverty t. «• 
Adftene Contrary ; calaraitoMy a. 
To e^erttt To oTertbrow 4 to destroy, ▼• a. 
To re-vers^ To repeal, contradict, overturn, ▼• a* 
Re-vets^ Oppo&ite side ; change, s. 
Di-vemf Miiliiform v different; unlike, a. 
Vni-veru General system of things; the world, ■• 
In-vense' Inverted ; reciprocal, a* 
To eon-versf^ To disroni-se or cohabit with, t. n. 

Ctm'verse Acquaintance ; manner of discoursing, 8» 
P^-rerse' Obstinate; petulant; stabbom, a. 
TroHi'versef Being iu a cross direction, a. 

Corse A d^d body ; a carcase ; rhjrnios feree, !• 
ToetHiorsi^ To write on the. back of a writuig, ▼•«• 
Gone Fuize ; a prickly shrub, s. 
Horse An animal; a wooden machine, a. 
To horse To mount upun any thing, v. a. 
Sea-huTs^ A fish ; the hippopotamns, a. 
StMing-lwrae A mask ; a screen ; a cover, s. 

Paehfkorse A horse employed in carrying gttods, t. 
To tm-horaef To throw out of the nddle, t. a. 
Morse The seacow or wallms, s. 
Re^mors/ Pain of guilt ; tenderness, a. 

Worse More bad ; more ill ; rhymes pune^ a. 
To worse To pnt to disadvantage, v. a. 
Worse In a more bad manner, ad. 
Burse An exchange for merchants, s. 
To im4furs^ To stock with money, v. a. 
To re-tm-bursef To repay ; to repair loss or eq;»eiMe, t. a. 
To dU-buratf To pay out money, v. a, 

C«rs« Bad vrish ; vexation ; torment, a. 
To cwrae To wish evil ; to torment, t. 
To ac-cursef To execrate ; to doom to miaery, v. a. 
Pre-cursef A forerunning, s. 

Nurse One who takes care of a child or sick peraoD, a. 
To nurse To bring up a child, to tend a sick perMm, v. a. 
To dry-nurf^ To feed without the breast, ▼. a. 

Course Race ; passage ; order of succession, a. 
To course To hunt ; run ; pursue, v. 
Mid-coursef Middle of the way, s. 
Re-coursef Access ; application for help, s. 
Corf course Confluence of many persons, or things, '«• 
Jnfter-course Communication ; commerce, s. 

Dis-^oursef Conversation ; speech ; treatise, s. 
To dis-coursef To talk ; reason ; treat upon, v. n. 
Purse A small bag for money, s^ 
To purse To put into a purse, V. a. 
Cut'purstf A pickpocket ; a thief, s. 
Curt'e-lasse A broad cutting sword ; a cutlass, a. 

Fesse A term in heraldry, s, 
Gen-H'lesstf Complaisance; civility, s. Fr. 
Jhi-resitf Imprisonment; conatiaxat, v ¥t« Sia- 

USE 145 

Stm-ciss^ In frnioeiyy powder, &c. to firo « boinV<«faeit| s. in 
iPiNCMe The old word for peaiOy t* 

C^ The act of employing; need of; help, 8. 
3V fffe To employ ; frequent ; treat ; be wont, t. - 
CouM Reason; motive; party, s. 
To emue To effect ; to produce, v. a* 
Be-cau»i^ For this reason ; conj. 

Gatise A kind of thin transparent silk, s« 
CUnue A sentence ; an article, b. 
if|»^{aiMC^ Public praise, s. 

Pfttoe A stop ; break in discourse; suspense, s. 
To pauae To wait, stop, deliberate, ▼. n. • 

To a-bumf To treat ill ; to deceive, v. a» 

A'huitf The 111 use of Any thing ; an afiront, s. 
To dis-a-fmaef To set right ; to undeceive, v. a* 
Ai^que-buM A hand-gun, s* 

To ac-cvMf To charge with a crime ; to censure, v. a* 
To re^cuse^ To refuse, v. n. 

To ex^matf To extenuate by apology ; to forgive, v. a. 
£a>cuw^ Apology ; pardon, «• 
Deiue The devil, s. 

Tofnae To melt ; to put into fusion, v. a. 
To refuuf To reject ; not to accept, v. 

Refuse Worthless remains, s. 
To ttf'fuaif To pour one thing on another, v. a. 
To if'fvMff To' pour out, spill, shed, v. a. 
To d^^uuf To pour out, scatter, spread, v. a. 

D^-iustf Copious ; widely spread, a. 
To ai/'/uBtf To spread over with a tincture, v. a. 
To dr^unhfiuef To pour riOund, v. a. 

To tnrjustf To pour in ; tincture ; inspire with, v. a. 
To coiifvat^ To confound ; perplex ; mix, v. a. 

Prorfvoif Prodigal ; lavish ; overabounding, a. 
To per/iwe' To tincture ; to overspread, v, a. 
Oc-ciuse' Shut up ; closed, a. 
Re^lusef Shut up ; retired, a. • 
Re-clu8€^ One stmt up in a monastery, s. 

Mute Power of poetry ; deep thought, s. 
To mw^ To ponder, think close, wonder, v. b« 
To a-muaif To entertain ; to deceive, y. a. 
Hypolfe-wuH The longest side of a right-angled triangle, s. 
To bouee To drink lavishly, v. n. 
To douse To put or foil suddenly into water, v. 
House A place of human abode ; the table, s. 
To house To put under or take shelter, v. 
To chouse To cheat ; to trick, v. n. 
WwnfhoMfi A storehouse of merchandisei s. 
Stortf house A magazine ; a repository, s. 
Spvn'giug'h(mie A temporary house for debtors, s. 
Coimt^ti^-Aotiie Place where accounts are kept, 8. 

IVatwhewe Place where the watdi is set, s. 
Vol. I. H Blocf^ 


BlM^Atfwe A fotrait to block «p »pMS| «» 
WorkfhouMe A place for porisli |K>or« ji. w 

Clua'narkifme Pliee where boneo of tlie dead are ktpt| f. 
Cwfivfik-limm H01190 wbere duties one fMod, b. 
To tm-fioMM^ To driyo (ioBi the liolHtatioiiy v. ». 
PeiUfhoiue A sloping slied from the mate waU, a* 
Play^houH A house for dfamatic perfentHuiCaSi t* 
liOiMe A 'mall body aninialy s. 
To Unue To clear from lice, ▼• a« 

JtfoMM A small qnadraped^ s* 
To.aioMftf To catch miee^ ▼• p. ^ 

Rem^minue The leather^wUiged bat,. »• 
WMter-mMue The batf s. 

Doi'numM An animal that sleeps aU tbt winCeiv a> 

Sfioiue A hasbaod or wife, s. 
To e^tfonutf To marry ; to defend^ ▼• a, 

Xp rouse To wake or awake from slomber, r* 
To coHTOuaef To drink ; to qnaff, v. 
Ca-rsHse' A drinkini^matcb, s. 
Chroiue A kind of fowl, s. 
To vp-rouaef To waken from sleep^ T.-a. 
Trotue Breeches ; hose, s. 
To oouae To steep ; to dock ; to fall as a bird on iff prey^ % 

Souse With sudden violence, ad. 
To totue To pnn ; to haul ; to drag, ▼• a. 
Ru»e Cunning ; little stratagem, s. Fr« < 
Cifruse White lead, s. 
Topt'TWff To read ; to eiamine, v» a, 
AMruu^ Hidden ; remote from conc^tioD, m, 
Olhtuoi^ Not pointed ; dull ; stupid, a. 
ln4uHf Bruise, s. 
To con-tuiff To beat together ; to bruise, ▼• a. 
AU Preterit of to eat. 
Bate Strife ; contention, s. 
To hate To lessen any thing ; to remit, ¥. 
To a-batef To lessen or grow Ten, ▼• 
To xa-bat^ To recover a hawk to the fist again, ▼• n. 
Breedfbate One that breeds quarreb, s. 

De-Me' A personal dispute ; aconteit,8. 
To de-hattf To dispute; to deliberate, ▼• 
Muiufbate A breeder of quarrels, t. 
fo re4fatef To blunt ; to deprive of keenness, v. a. 
To ci/hxhMe To redytil, v. a. 
Cott-gU/hate Formed into a hard ball, a. 
Refrro-bate Lost to virtue ; abandoned, a. 
Rq/ro-bqte One lost to virtue, s. 
To rn^ro4Mte To reject ; to abandon without hope, ▼• «» 
To imwo^te Not to approve, v. a. 
To expro-bate To upbraid ; blame ; censure, v. «• 
To ex-a?er-6ctfe. To imbitter; to exasperMe, v. a. 

To iUT'bQie To fiitigue ; to bsttjenttefeatwitfi^avrii ▼• a. 


To o-p^eai^.Tm «Me.; 10 »lM^ M ra» v. •• 
To oo^co^e To annul ; jlo vmlo jrwwiftriT. •• 
7o McWe To dry^ T» lb 
To de*m/arfe To ^ nm V* a. 
To ex-9u/caie To dry^ r» fU 
2^ er-tc^Mf e To dry» T* a* 

To dcTe-foCe To cl«fMwe ; to|^iiRi%y v» «« :« 

# D^e-caie Plugged from loesy a* 
To (lq/r>c«<e To fkray fiif pardAiiawd jneicy, t; a. 
To Mpn^^ate To call for ^ oa oa^«rMltoco4hal%v«|u 
In-4rhifit'Cttt0 Peffpltttody a. 
7V» radfi-caie To root ; to^phint dacfi^,: v« a. 
To e-ra^i'Cate To poll up b^ tbo roots; to^ead^.v. A. 
To ab'di'cate To resign ; give «p ri^, Vj^ a. 
To dfi^i-caU To inscribe ; to appropraate, t«. a* 

DedH-cati Consecrated ; dedicatedi a. 
To medfi'cate To tincture with netKcinefliy v., a* 
To predfi-cate To affirm any thing, v. 
Predicate That which is affirmed of the suJbject* as laaa f» ra* 
^ioaaZ, where roitoiiaj is the predicate^ a. . 
To meh'di-cate To beg; to ask ahns, y. a. 
To ap-penfdi'Cate To add ; to annex, v* a, 
To infdi-cate To point oat ; to 8how» v. a. 
To conrtra-infdi-cate To indicate contrarlly, v« a. 

T9 vtfi'dt-cate To justify ; to revenge; to dear, v. a. 
To syn^dircate To judge ; to censmre, v. n. 
To cUnifdi'cate To halt, v. nt 
To ad'jufdicate To adjudge, v. a. 
To per-jufdi-cate To determine beforehand, v. a, 

]Pre-jufdv<aie Formed by prejudice ; prepossessed, a. 
To sfi-^i-eate To distinguish |»rticttlafly, ▼• a* 
To im-pro4if^i'^aie To impregnate, v* a. 
To amrpt^fi-cate To enlarge; to amplify, v. a. 
To m-Uifi-cide To change into glass, v. a. 
Ponrt^i'cate Papacy ; popedom, s. 
Cet^'tiTi-caie A testimony in writing, s. 
To vi'V^i'cate To maHe alive ; to animate, v. a* 
To re-vi-vif^i'cate To recal to life, v. a. 

JPel't-^e Nice ; dainty; polite; soft; pure^^. . 
In^eVi-cate ( 'oarse ; wanting decency, a. 
To veVli-oat^ To twitch, pluck, stimulate, v. a* 
Trvj/H-cate Made tbriee as much, a. 
Mulrtip*li-cate What consis.tsof more than one, s, 
.Se9^iv^U'<aie Proportioned as one and liaif to one, a. 

To impUtate To entangle; to embarrasst v. a.^ 
To comWcii^e To entangle ; to fold together, v. %• 
Coa/pli-cate Compounded of many parts, a* 
Ayfiirc$mn cosioii the ordinate oraemiordiBalei j. 

HS To 

148 ATE 

lb mi^fUr€a!te To imptore ; to eniteaty ▼• n. 
To wplucateJTo fold together ; to double, ▼• o« 

DyfflucaU Another correspondent to tbefirs^ s. 
SuMupH-eaie Containing one part of twoy a. 
To re-dufpU'euie To redooble, ▼•a. 
To qua'drurpU-caie To double twice, v. a. 
To cem4ufpU-cate To make a hntidred fold, v. a. 

To exrpli-£ate To nnfold ; to explain, v. a* 
To eom-mufnt-cate To impart ; to reveal, ▼. a. 
To tx^com-n^tdrcate To eject from commanion, v. o« 

Tn pre-var^i'caie To cavil, shaffle, qnibble, v. n. % 

2r9 dt-vor^t'Ca/e To divide or be parted into two, V. 
Tofal/ri-cato To baild ; to foi^e ; to mUke, ▼. a. , 
To h^bri-cate To smootli ; to make slippery, v. a* 
To pe/JH-eaie To rnb over, v. a« 
To li/ucaie To plate over, v. a. 
To rhe-'tor^i'Cate To pbly the orator, v. n. 

hiftrir€aJte Entangled ; complicated ) obscnre, a. 
To dU-inftri-cate To disentangle, v. a. 
To exftri-caie To disembarrass, v. a^ 
To vetfi-eate To blister, v. a. 
To au4het/H^citie To establish by proof, v. a. 
T» de<or^ti'cai0 To divest of the bark or husk, v. a. 
To do-fneafti-cate To make domestic, v. a. 
To so-phWH-fiote To adulterate, v. a, 

So^hitfti'cate Adulterate ; not genuine, a. 
To prog-nos^ti-cate To foretel ; to foreshow, v. a. 

To rtu^tt-cate To reside in, or banish into the coantry, ¥• 
To in-toacfi-cate To inebriate ; to make drunk, v. a« 
To de-fnit'cate To lop ; to take away part, v. a. 
T» in-cuVcisie To impress by admonition, v. a^ 
To con-eulfeate To tread under foot, ▼. a. 

JufifeaU A cheesecake ; a private entertainment, a, 
^0 av-fr-nm^co^e To root up, v. a. 
To de-truvfcate To lop ; to shorten, v. a. 
To svffo-cate To choke ; to stifle, v. a. 
To col'Uhcate To place ; to station, v. a. 
To dittUhcate To disjoint ; to displace, v. a. 
To em^bro'cate To rub with a medicinal liquor, v« a. 
Tore-ci/ro-^ate To act interchangeably, v. i^^ 
Tomfo^ote To call away, v* a. 
«ii(foo-cii^e A pleader ; a defender; anexcuser,s. 
To re&o^ate To recall ; to call back, v. a. 
To e^uif/o'cate To use doubtfiil expressions, v. n. 
To infvo'Cate To invoke; to call upon, v. a. 
To con'vo-iMte To call together, v. a. 

Scaie A fish ; an iron to slide with, s. 
To scate To slide with scates, v. n. 
To eowfihi^eate To seize on private property, v. a^ 

Cowjiscate Forfeited, a. 
To m-vta^cdte To entangle in glutinous matter^ v. a« • 

ATE 149 

To nf'fiu^cale To dim ; to clond ; to darken* ▼. t « 
To edfurCtticfTo breed ; to briog up, v. a. 
To tmaifdu-caie fo chew ; to eat» t. a. - 

i>altf Point of time; duration; afnutyS, 
To date To give the precise time, v. a* 
To dej/rt'date To r6b, spoil, devouri v. a, 

Se-dM Cafan ; qaiet ; serene ; undistarbed, a* 
To mifte-4ate To date before the time, v. a« 
To e-hifci-date To explain ; to clear, v. a. 
To djelufci-date To make clear ; to explain, v. a. 

Can'di-date One nvho solicits advancement ; a competitor, s* 
To in-Jrig^i-daie To chUl ; to make cold, v. a. - 
To nHJoVi-daie To deprive of force or efficacy, t. a* 
To consol^i-dtUe To grow hard ; to form into one bodyi y. 
To m-iimfi^aie To make fearful, v. a. 

To loffirdaJte To stone ; to kill by stoning, v. a. 
To di-la^i'daie To ruin ; to throw down, v. a« 
To in-Mi'date To make stony ; to tarn tft stone, v. a* 
MUKii'date A supposed counterooison, s. 
To liq^ui'daie To clear away ; to lessen debts, v. a* 

Manfdaie A command ; a charge, a. 
To uMo^daie To overflow, y. a. 
To ex^vtdaJte To flow over, y. u. 
To ae-com^mo-4ate To suit ; supply ; reconcile, v. a. 

Ac'comfmo'date Suitable ; fit, a. 
To in^'cmfnuhdiUe To be inconvenient to, y. a. 
Confcord-aU A compact; a convention, s* 
To post-datt^ To date later than the time, y, a. 
To out-diUef To antiquate, v. a. 
To dgn'u-4aie To divest ; to stri]^, v. a. 
Chorlyl/e'ate Impregnated with iron or steel, s. 
To e-natcU^te To solve ; to clear, v. a. 
To nudfle-aie To hammer, v. a* 

A-a^le-aie Terminating in a sharp point, tu 
To per'tne^e To pass through, v. a. 
To d€'Wife-aie To draw ; to paint ; to describe, v. a. 
Benito A kind of grass growing in water, s« 
To creHst^ To form out of nothing ; to beget, v. a* 
To retfre-ate To refresh ; amuse ; delight ; revive, y* 
To unfcre-ate To deprive of existence, y. a. 
Toproi/re'ttte To generate ; to produce, v. a« .« 

To exfcreniie To hawk up phlegm, y. a. 
Ei^tre-ati A tme copy of a writing, s. 
Jjotutre-ate Dec^ked or invested wiSi a laorel, a. 
Ri/ai^e Rosy ; full of roses, a. 
To wtu^se-^te To grow squeamish ; to loathe, y« 
X9 tt^o'gae-a^e To entangle ; to ensnare, y. a.^ 

Fate Destiny; event predetermined ; death, •• 
Gate Door of a city, &c. ; an opening, s. 
Agnate A kind of precious stone, s. 
To iufda'gate To search ; to beat out, v. a. 
Ruinfiiti^tt A fugitive ; an apostate, s. 1W 

150 A T fc 

Taptvffa-galt To generate ; to spread abroad, t. a. 
li ti^/n^gate To vute of agree in -voice wilh, ». n. 

FIniiagale A gale to stop or let out water, t. 
To ni'ri-<^^«l> To (liTcrBif/ with colours, ¥, a. 

Lepiat An embusador, especially from the pope, i.-. 
To d/U-gaXt To send abiuad upon business, t, lU 
1^ deft-gate To send away i apiioiat ; entruit, t. a. . 
D^e-gate Depated ; appointed, a. 
Dtl't-gaie A deputy ; a commissioner, (. 
To Ttte-gate To Iranidi ; to eiile, v, a, 
Ti> aVue-gate To deny, t. a._ 
Tati^Te-gateTa set apart ;'to leparate, T< l 
Ti>a«r<-(fli*To collecItogetLer, t. a. 

^j^iY^ot' Slim or wliole of several parlicalBrs, *. 
Ag'gTt-gaii Collected from many parti into one, a> 
To cm^gTtrgatt To asaau^i^ ; colled; meet, v. a, 
Cm^^^iob Collected ; firm, a, 
Tt ix-tTwfa-gate To wander out of lihiii'', t. d. 
To ot/lirgate To bind by contract or daty, ? . a. 
Pn^i-gaU Abandoned ; lost to virtne, a. 
ProfU-gate An abandoned sliamelehs nretcli, ». 
T^/i^mi-gate To imoke ; to perfume, v. n. 

Frig'iae A imall veuel of nar, «. 
7b n'ri-gait To wet (o water ; to (noitten, T. b> 
lb /bC^ulc To weary ; to fatipie, t. a. 
7b de^i-gtUe To weary, v. a. ' 

3b Ufi^e To contest ; to debate, t. a. 
lb vU-Uit'i-^lc To contend capiianily in law, i. n. 
T« nriCi-rsff To alleviate ; lessrn j moderate, t. a. 
Tbou'ii-gvfe To chastise ; punish i correct, v.a. 
3b m-ve:^li-gale To search out, v. a. 
7b Wai-gatt To tempt to do evil, v. a. 
Ibaoc'v^eTouil ; to pilot sbips, &c. v. 
7b reJ»ax/i-gBlt To sail agafD, v. 
Todr-ttaiK»aifigate To sail roond, r. a. 

lb In/i-ynle To mil or grind, T , a. " ' 

Toyro-mitlfgate Tu publish ; to make known, V, a. 
fKgati ELntrance ; passage in, s, 
7b t-imfgatt To draw out ; to depart, t. 
7b aVro-gate To repeal ; to annnl, v. a, 
lb eb'ro-galt To proclaim a law contrary to aDOtllGr^ T, Mt 
To det'o-gatt To detract, diBparngc, lessen,*, 
Totu-ftr-ti'o-gate To do more than dm j, v. n. 
Toar'TB-gate To claim nnjiiatly, v. a. 
7b at-tn'ro-gate To examine by questions, r, a. 
Siti'n-rate A depnty ; a rtelesate, s, 
7b A-jurgate To cliide ; to reproTe, v, a, 
BtrBv*V>t( Ril>aldry ; Icnl language, s, 
7b nd/ju-gote To conqner ; to subdue, v. a. 
7b otMl/ju-gatt To nbjcct to, *. a, 
3b ad'Jn-gaii To yoke to, t, a.. 

Ate 151 

To eonfjvtgide To join ; to inflect a verb, ▼« a. 
To cor^ru-gate To wrinkle or parse np^ v. 

To hate To dislike greatly ; to detest, ▼. ^' 

Hoitf "Malignity; detestation, s. 
Pa4rUarchfaie A bbhopric superior to archbishopriciy s. 

Tet'twrehftiie A Roman government, s. 
Td eufnuth'aie To make an eunucb, v. a. 
Togkfd-ate To turn into ice, v. n. 
To conrgWd^e To tarn to ice, y. n. 

3b e-mo'dHite To waste ; to lose fiesfa, y. 
To de-frefd-ate To nndervalae, v. a. 

To if'fUfuaie To perform another's duty, v. n. 
To prO'Vimfd-ate To turn into a province, v. a. 
Toi-nw/date To declare ; to proclaim, v. a« 
To tmAuaifdaie To bring tidings of, v. a. 
To consi/diUe To unite ; to coalesce, v. 
To as-to^daie To accompany -, to unite with as a confederate, v. 
As'tf/d-aie A partner; confederate ; coiAp^nioti| s« 
Ai^dide Confederate ; joined in league, a* 
To di»-^d-ate To separate ; to disunite, v. a. 
To eru^d-vte To torture ; to ezcmeiaf e, v. a« 
To ex-cru'd^te To torture ; to torment, v. a. 
To rt^di-aie To emit rays; to shine, v. n. 
To vT'Tsfdi-ate To adorn with rays of liglit, ▼• a«^ 
To nufdi^e To interpose ; to limit, ▼. 

Mefdi-aie Intervening ; acting as a means, a. 
Re-mefdi^e Aflbrding a remedy, a. 
Im^nufdi^e Instant ; acting by itself, a. 
Inrier-mefdi'-aie Intervening ; l^ing betweeti. a. 
Pri-mot'di^e Original ; existing from the nrat^ a. 
To re-pt^di-ate To divorce ; put away ; reject, ▼• a. 
CoUe^gi-ate like a college, a* 
Col'le^guate A member of a college, s. 
To tf'fi^iriae To form in semblance, v. a. 
To re4atuate To repay ; to requite, v. a. 
To con-d^i-iUe To gam ; to reconcile, v. a. 
To 8tdhtilfi-aie To make thin, v. a. 

TopalUi-ate To cover ; excuse ; extenuate, r* a. 
' Tp fo'H'ifie To beat into plates or leaves, v. a« 
To m-ff/Urde To cover with leaves, v. a. 
To ex'fo'li-ate To shell ; to scale ofl^, v.. n. 
To spf/li'Qie To xoh I topjunder, v. 
To am^2i-afe To enlarge; to extend, v. a. 
To dnMrniroie To gather tiie yintage, v. n. 
To lafm-ate To tear in pieces ; to rend, v. a* 
To di'lafnt-aU To tear^ to rend in pieces, v. ^ 
To ea-hanffd-ate To- accuse ialsly ; to slander, v, a. 
Scafii-ffi</m*ate Made with scammony, a. 

(ypuate A miediciBe that causes sleep, s« 
c/pi-aie Soporfferons ; causing sleep, a* 
. / To txmroU Tb atone fbr'a crime, ▼• n. ' 


15£ ATE 

To hnr^hririae To intoxicate ; to grow dmnk, ▼• 
Ma-tM-fUe CooBisting of matter^ a« 
Im^nuL-itfri^e Incorporeal, a. 
To ex-d/rinae To flay; to strip off the ftkiD, t. a* 
To tm-pn/mirote To convert to private tuoy v. a* 
To ap-fti/mirate To assign, annex, claim, v. a. 
To ex-frrpri-aie To make bo longer oor own, ▼. a. 
Strifate Formed in striap, a. 
To e-htftri-ate To cleanse a j^owder by washing, v. a. 
Iwfufri-tde Enraged ; raging, a. 
To een-tu^ruaie To divide into hundreds, v. a. 
To lux-v/ri-aie To grow exaberantly, v. n. 

To $pafti-aU To rove ; to ramble at large, y. n. 
To ex'pa^H'oie To enlarge upon in language, v. d. 
To in-graftuaie To put in favour, v. a. 

To safti-ate To satisfy ; to glut ; to saturate, v* a.* 

Se^tiroie Glutted ; full to satiety, a. 
In-sa'ti-ate Greedy so as not to be satisfied, a^ 
To in-ifi-ate To admit ; to^nter ; to instruct, ▼• 
In-UU^ate Unpractised, a. 
To ftro'pWi'Ote To induce ; to favour; to gain, v. a» 
To vit^i-aie To deprave ; to spoil, v. a. 
No-vWi-ate The state of a novice, s. 
To iub-staiifti-ate To make to exist, v. a* 
fotrwsub-ttan^U-ate To change to another substance, v. a. 
TocoM'iulhstanfH'ate To uuite in one substance, v. a. 
Toeit'Cum-^tan^ti'ate To place in particular circumstances, ▼• a» 
JA^enfti-ate A man who uses license ; a graduate, t* 
To li^enftualte To permit ; to license^ v. a» 
To pre^-»enfH^t€ To make present, v. a. 
To ne'g(/ti-ui€ To traffic ; to treat vnth. v. 
To ter^ti-ate To do any thing the third tima, r* 
To cH/vi-aie To prevent, v. a. 
To detvi-aie To wander ; to go astray ; to err, r. n* 
To ahlffvi-aie To ease, soften, make light, v. a. 
To ab-bre^vi-ate To shorten ; to abridge, v. a. 
JJx-U/i-ate Making a lixivium, a. 

Skajte A fish ; a sliding sort of shoe, s* 
JLiifeSlow; out of time; advanced; deceased, al* 
LaU Far in the day or night ; unseasonably, ad* 
To in4er^ca-Ude To insert an extraonlinary day, v. a» 
A-myg^da-late Made of almonds, a. 
Cardi-nal-flte Office and rank of a cardinal, s. 

PaVoie The instrument of taste ; mental reliili) •• 
OMole' Flatted at the poles, a. 
E'laiff Flushed with success ; lofty, a« 
To eAattf To pnff op ; exalt ; heighten, y. a. 
To 8phai/e4ute To affect with a gangrene ; to mof tiiy, v. 
To de-ymfce-UUe To bereave of virginity, v. a. 
To de'lattf To carry ; to convey, v. a. 
To re-late' To teU ; recite ; have referenca y. 

ATE las 

Predate Xhithopy 9. 
ArcWprel-ate Chief prelate, «• 
To corrtMe To have a reciprocal relation* y« b» 

Cor're-laJte One tbat stands in the opposite relatioii^ #• 
Te mi8Tre4at^ T^ relate inaccnrately, v. a* 
To in-fiattf To swell with wind, ▼• a. 
To •per-fiattf To blow tbrongby v. a« . 
7b nuf inflate To cload, v, a. 
To e-nufbi-lsti To clear from doads, y. a* 

To di-Uitif To extend ; relate at large ; to widen, y. 
To sug^gi-late To beat black and bine, v. a. 
To an-nthU-Mte To reduce to nothing ; to destroy, y. a. 
To aa-amfulalte To bring to a likeness, t. a. 

Too/pi-laio To heap np obstruction, v. a. 
Toj$e»of/mrlvte To deobstmct ; to clear a passage, y. a. 

To vwti'late To (an ; examine ; discuss, v. a. 
To t^evfti'Ude To winnow; examine ; sift out, y. a* 
To dr-cunHoal^laie To enclose with fortifications, y. a. 
To de-beVlaU To overcome in war, v. a, 
Apjpeflaie The person appealed against, s. 
Aeyiate Pointed as a star, a. 
To ewriteVUae To shine with or join in one general light, y. 
Ver-tircU'lajtt JLmt as a joint; apt to turn, a. 
To tU'U'laie To tickle, y. 
To oMtil'UiU To sparkle ; to emit sparks, v. n. 

To coHatef To compare ; examine ; place in a benefice, ▼• a, 
Cu^eul'Ude Hooded; like a hood, a. 
CMo4at€ A cake and liquor made of the cacao^nat, s. 
To per^co-laie To strain, v. a. 
T» ttm/eO'laie To strain through a sieve or colander, y, a« . 

Cof^re'O'laie Creeping as plants by tendrils, a. 
To ex-oMfyo^aie To whisper $ to buzz in the ear, v. a. 
Ft<Vi-o4a#e Impregnated with vitriol, a. 
To fri^o-Uae To injure ; infringe ; ravish, v. a. 
IiHoifo4ai€ Unhurt ; uninjnr^, a. 
To imfmo'late To sacrifice, v. a. 
To iu'ier^po-late To foist in words ; to renew, y, a* 
Tomnhlaie^ To pronounce ; to utter, v* a. 

Pro-latef Oblong, a. 
De/O'laio Uninhabited; solitary; laid waste, a. 
To Mo-Ude To deprive of inhabitants, v. a. 
To h^so-laie To diy in, or expose to the sun, v. a. 
To eopffio-kite To comfort ; to console, v. a. 
Dio-ioi^ioMe Without comfort ; hopeless ; sorrowful, a. 
Plate Wrought silver; dish to eat on, s. 
To plate To cover with, or beat mto plates, v. a. 
Gromndf plate (In architecture) Timber lymg near the ground, s. 
Di^aMate That on which hours are markedi s^ 
To €on4enirf^te To meditate; to muse, y« 
Cap-per-platef A plate for engravings, s. 
BiwmMt€ Annoar for the breMt. s. 

H3 SMk 

suatA fi« 

n(Jat<Toc( , 

lb frmwlal^ To remove; evpliin ; interpret, »,_, 
3b ax-m^latw To lira* out ; u, exlimst, v. a. 
T» ctm^al/u-late To ulk easily togellicr ; to cliat, T. D. 
To toi'a-faifc To rediioe 1o rablea or irnspses, v. 1. 
3i ™.(iti'«-{M(« To floor wrtU bmrdi, *. a. 
rotir-nim-qm'fe. /flif To walk roiiii<l about, v. n. 

Ta ptraia'f-u-late To walk throiigli ; to earvey, T. a. 
To ob-nu'lm-Mt To rioiiil j to ob»CDr«, v. a. 
To miKfu-late To nain ; to spot, v. a. 
3b (liu'ii'JM* To llirow ; to sboot ont, t. a, 
/■MMiic'ii lalc SpollpuB ; pare ; UDdefiled, a. 
To ipec'ii-latt To ciintenvplate ; to comider attentifdT) ' 
Td eermii^MjtU To iB\ay ; (o work in chequer-work, -*. «. 

Oaltr-u/ulaU Covered at -witliH liat.a. 
To ma-lriifu-hle To enter youliis in a college, *. t. 
Ma-lril^^^•Uae A man malricalated,!. 
^r-tii/tt-late Distinct in apoech, a. 
Taar-tic'ii-late To tbrm vrorda dislinftly, ••, a. 
To detrr-tu/u-lalt To dinjoinl ; lo diimvinb«T, v.*. 
/B-Br-iic'«-Io(fl Not .iiiered dielinclly, a. 
To par-iic'ulaleTa imke mention aiiiely, v. ■. 
Tog,',-lit'u-laU To play anlic tricks ». ■• 
To eatm-lalc To compste ; to reckon, *. «. 
^omovaecii-Uits To reckon wrong, t, a. 

lb umtfu-iate To pmpagate by iiusi tion, t. a. 
TiKir'ea-lattTDjnaieinBCitvW ; topiitabont, * 
2b<-ni««'CTi.(oieTo castrate; to otTetDinate, v, a, 
lb in-e^curlaie To iinile by apposition ot cODMrt, *.-». 
lb aeid'»-leie To tinetiirc witli acids, v, a. 
TftHDifM-^iiteToformsaunit lo a kej' or notEi, v.>, 
ToM-Vi^teTutorcearEiinintocoiicreliuei, v. 
To coK-atv^u-biit Tn contieal logellicr, v. 

lb re^v-late To adjuBt by rule ; to dmot, v. e. 
To ir-rfg'u-l^e To niHke irragolaf ; to diiwt^er, »,«. 
Fig'u.latt Made of polteCs clay, a. 
To jmflB-latt To gerniinate ; lo bud, y. n. 
lb r^uein-liUe To bud again, v. n, 

Jb m/ikfab To lira] ) remmiU ; initM*, .«. a. 
Td sfiVu-Infc To pHck ; to excite, t. a. 
Tora fim'u-tuff To priok on ; lo esoitf, t, a. 

To ca'ma-Ialc To heap logelher, ». a. 
To ac-ni'im-iiitt To pil« ap ; to heap togetfacr, -t. a. 

To tu'mu-latc To awell, v. n, 
Com')ian'u-iiilt Campanilamt, a, 
Ibgmi'B^tc To form, or be formed into Binoll fnte, ». 
TbiJip'ii'tafa To contract : loselHetermg, v. n. 
7b ta^u-late Toacite ; to join as different leiei, v. 
np^m-iatt To breed peovie, y. v. 

A T B 

Csn'n-laff .The office of connl. •■ 

Coffnt-iait Enclosed ai In a box, «• 

TV grafH-Ute To cuiigrfttutole ; to ^^t;B with joy, y. a; 

7V cm-gra^K-lait To wi«h joy ; to cornpumeqtt v. 

IV jmm/lv'laie To mark with small ipoti, v, a. 

IV ca-pU'%-latt To jield on coDditioof, t. ■■ 

Torn^Wu-lalt To repe^ agW ditl^ctly,v. 

/^la-Iote Som.etliu^ MMuue,4 wi.tkont j)i;o9fi Jf 
lb ei^fia^ta-lalt To debate j <li>pDle ; teuon, r. 

Male \ compaaionj *tecon4ip,eo#pv4»f> 
IV iiut< To jaatch j tp eq«a^, t. .a. 
'Too-nalc'To terrify; to strike vi|lilwrtor,.T>.*« 
na-maffa-HMff To anile metali vith qifieluilver, *, 
Bsfnoff A bedfellow,!. 
I'tdw'niate A conipaniau in labour, a. 
Cut^nait A kind of arch of atone-work, s. 
T* a-pM''(4Hat< To iwell and coirupt into inatler,5. n> 

3V td-AaH-maXt To take or aBcerlHin titbel, v. a. 

Ai&'Ji-na(e Any tbioe raised by lire in a reto^ %• . 
3Vnl^'Ii■»aic To mi^e by chemical lice, v. a. 
Cft'iMlrAir ; tract of land, a. 
IV el^nuUt To inliabit, v. n. 
To aR't-ma(< To spring up ; to quicken, v. n. 
TV Te-at^i-mit' To lesioi-e to life -, to reiiie, v, 
TV inrjo^i'miitt To animate ; to quicken, v. a. 

iinat'i-male Void of life, a. 
TV di^ant'i-mida To deprlTe of life ; to diicoui^e, t. >. 
Ex-iafit»att Ltfe|esi ; ^piritles* ; dead, a> 

Pri'mofe Tb^ chief eccleiJMtlc, ■• 
Lie-gWi-mat» Bom ia -marriase ; bwfally begaltent •• 
IV U-gWi-miat To make lawful t. a- 
ll-tt^'i-m'te Vulawfnlly beeotteD, a, 
ueti-mate The lait, a. 
IWti-matt TnmQHi near ; familiar, a, 
Ta ia'li-mafe To hint ; to point oitl ladiT^tlyt *■ ^ 

Ii^li-matc A (Miliar inend, s. 
To t^li-mate To rate; aeta value; conpnte, t> •• 
E^ti-maic Calcul^tjqD; Talae ; compatadwi *• 
Prox'i-iiuite Near and immadiale, a. 
Jp-pnix'i>nuil< Near to, a. 
IV opprox'i-nule To draw near, v. 
Chtd/MOt A term at chea», a. 
fiwfc'mdtc A schoolfellow, i. 
TV eoN-niM'mafc I'd complete ; lo perfect, .*• ^ 
Cm-nu/outc Complete ; p^rf^t, a. 
In'matt A longer, a. 
Ca-maU' A coDipanioo, k 
Ce^nott Acompamon; afri^t*! 

Idfl ATE 

MtKfmate One wbo eati at thd Mtane taMe, i^ 
To in-hufmate To bary ; to inter, v. »• 
To im^posl'hU'tMie To forni an abscess ; to gather, ▼• 
To de-spu'mate To tbrow off parts in foanii ▼. n. 
To com-plafnate To level, ▼. a. 

Granfate A bard componnd rock, &• 
PonU'-grai^ale A tree, and the fruit of it, 8« 
To tfli-en-ate To transfer; to withdraw the affeetioii8| T* a. 

AHi-euMkle Withdrawn from, a. 
To renfenate To poison, v. a. 

Senfate An assembly of counseUon ; the paitiaineBty t* 
To cafe-nate To chain, v. a. 
To eoiheatfe'naie To link together, v. a. 
Ex-iraxfe-nate Let out of the veins, a. 
To staff ntUe To lie motionless, v. d. 
To im-preg^nate To fill with young ; to 611, ▼• «• 

Cwantbi-wUt Betrothed ; promised, a. 
To de-Totf innate To pluck np by the rootiy ▼• a* 
To va-tu/i-nate To prophesy, v. n. 
Tolanfei-naieTo tear; to rend, t. a* 
To rat'i'Oifi'WUe To reason; to argue, v. n. 
To portroc^i-nate To patronise ; to protect, ▼• a. 
To eir'ci-niUe To make a circle ; to tnm round, y. 
To/nu^cimate To bewitch ; to enchant, v. a* 
jfo eom-'pe'renfiU'Mite To delay, ▼• a. 

Ofdi4utte A particular line in conic sections, •• 
To or^di-nate To appoint, v« a. 

Or^dirnate Regular ; methodical, a. 
Sub-or'di-naie Inferior in order, a. 
To sub-or^dirnaie To irange under another, ▼• a. 
iSSrm-iWdtfia/e Half an ordinate, b» 

In-er^di-fMrftf Irregular ; disorderly; deviating, a. 
Ckho/di-naU Holding the same rank, a. 
Dts-of'dt-nale Not living regularly, a. 
To o-riafi-nate To bring into exh^tence, ▼. a. 
To e-nupTgi-nate To take away a margin or edge, y. a* 
To macKi-wUe To plan; to contrive, v. a. 
Eehft-nate Bristled ; set with prickles, a. 
Ter-€4tiii^thi'iuite Consisting of turpentine, a. ' 
T^ €(m't€un'iriute To corrupt by base mixture, v. a. 
' Cothiamfi-naie Polluted ; defiled, a. 
To at'tmn^i-nate To corrupt, v. a. 

Ex-^tm'irwAe The person examined, s. 
ES-feaH-^e Having the qualities of a woman, a* 
To^'fenli-wAt To emasculate; to soften, t. 

To gtffiliJmU To double, v. a, 
T» vnrgtmliwAe To double ; to repeat, y. a. 
To con-aenffi-nate To sow different seeds together, y. a* 
To dU'Seafi^iute To scatter as seed, v« a* 
To re-cfMi'nate To accuse in return, y. 
To dif-crMJpfuUe To mark; select; separate, v* n. 



l»4u-erWi-mali Undiitmeiiubable, a. 
T» nTmi-w^ To be vertical, v. a. 
To MMi-vdt To make a loud noiie ; to Ijbimder, v. 

To amti-wdt To roreloken, t. a. 
Tou-ifJOi'i-nn((ToabLor i doteat, v. a. 
To dott^i-nate To prevail ov*r the rwt, r. a. 
I^ ^t-di>m'i-nate To pmail i to be uceBdant, t. a. 
T*nrf-om'i->a((To prognoalicate, ». a. 

To Bom'i-Baie To name ; to appoint by name, ». a, 
Todc-nmn'i-na/f To aanie; to give a name to t %, 
T»»r*^ittmti-mae To forename, r, a, 

JnifCT'mi-aiitfTbiprout; slioot ; hud, t. n. 
To ta'mi-itatt To liaiind ; to be limited, v. 
To dt-ler'mi-Hale To Jimit ; to fii, t. a. 

De-ler'tiii-Kale Limited; decisive; coacln^Te, a. 
h-dr^cr'mi-mle Unflned ; indefinile, a, 
Cii-de-ln'mi-notc Not decided; not fixed, a. 
Jn-ffr'nii-nafe Unbounded ; unlimited, a, 
7i ix-ler'mi-nale To root oot ; to drive away, t. a. 

To vet'mi-nale To breed Termfn, v, □. 
To ca-eu'mi«att To make pointed or pyiwoidal, *, a. 
To iHu'THi-mite To enligliten; to illnstrate, v. a. 

To Tiimi-nate To cliew the end ; io muie eh, t. 
To piT^f-rri-mUt To travel ; live in foreign coantrie*. t. b. 
7b iB-do/tri-noh To initmcl, v, a, 

^»-aa/a-iiuti One irlio kills by audden violence ; MHidtf, a< 
7% at-iaf a-naie To morder by violence, v, a. 

IVIal'i-nufcThejiiriidictiDn of b count palatine, (. 
TaproHTSi'ii-nalc To defer; to be dilatory, v. 
OViti-n^t Stnbbom ; con turn aciona, a. 
TadafH-Kott To draign for a paiticuUr end, », a. 
T* fn-4t^Hmatt To appoint, or decree berorehmd, t. a. 

Ft^H-nate Haa^; hurried, a. 
I* ag-gh^littaie To unite one part to anotber, v, a, 
T» cnr^ii-Mte To cement ; to coaleace, t. 
3» M'fMi-Mle To pollnte ; to corrupt, *. a, 
Tt m'ut-ate To subvert ; to demaliali, v. a. 

I^Htlt Inborn, natural, not superadded, 'a. 
Cm^nate Bom with another, a. 
ToAp-fm'lrj-flnafeTo tendnorlberly, v. n. 

I'a/iiim-ale Moved by pawon ; aoon angry, a> 
To paa'iioit-ale To affect vrilli pasaion, r. a, 
Com-pa/iion-aff Inclined to pilj ; merciful, a. 
To aaa-pa^sim-ale To pity ; to oommiipiate, y, a. 
Jit-cam-pa^iioK-ate Void of pily, a. 

Un-pa^Ben-iile Free from passion ; calm, a. 
Dis-jjoi'sionTi/f Calm moderate ; temperate, a. 
To cam-mis'iiBii-ate To empower, *, «. 

Af'fei^tiBK-att Fnll of affection tenderj lealont, a. 
HarT/ce'Hoa-atcTo mike perfect, v. a. 
To c*»dii'a>»«(« To r^nUte bjr Mttaia condHlon, v. i. 


Ca^ifiM-tl* &il>blisbed on certain comilkioiu, e. 
Jn-am-dii'iin-iile Not restrained by an? condition^, ■■ 
pTo-por'lUK-Mle Adjoiteil by cerlain proportion*, a. 
Topro-p"r'tiDn-ole Tu aifjiist by certain proportione, V. •• 
J>ii-;ri^iwr'(tsii-ale Vniuuable lo Bonietliiiig eUe, a. 
iv MB'po-noteTo sell wine or vicloalB, ». n. 
Topcr'M-ii'ifcl'o represent; to couoterfeit, *. a. 
To in'irMwteTo lliiindcr, v, a. 
Tin^naU To cmbitdy nitli floh, v. a. 
J»<ar>«l« Clutlied with llesli, part. a. 
UH-tfor'wile Not flesliiy, a. 
IV ex-O^nate To clear from fleshi f. B. 
AHit'imtt Being by turna j reciprocal, a. 
AUa'natt Vicissiliiile, a. 
Ta al-lfi/iHitc To perrorm alternaiely, v. a. 
giA^dta'natt Siicceedins by tiinis, a. 

Oi'naie Bedecked ; decoralged ; fine, a. 
Far'ta-Bale Lmky ; bappy ; «iicce»ful, a. 
Ii»-/"'tii,-»qt< Unhappy, a. 

Uajbr'fu-nafe Not Bocce^sfiil ; iinprotperoiis, a. 
Jat-por'jlii-Mala Incessant in lolicitDliDiia. a. 
Te b^cha-ait To beain ; to comcnence, v. a. 
PaU The bead, s. 
CloJ^jHiU A aliigiid leJIoir, b. 
ni^crt-pait To cliide; to reprebend, v, a, 
JkwM'4't^'te To preclude ; to forelaBte, v. a. 
Topar-tii^i-pate To partake ; have nbaie of, v, 
lijpoa'a^i To cnskve; to lip, v. a. 
/ SVt'tlu'n'n-piite Toaet free Aom servitude, V. a. 

To dUfti-patt To dioptice ; to spend extrava^Dtly, T. a. 
Ill em'tUimte To crowd ; to atop, ». a. 

E-pUto-patt A bi»ln>i>ric, a. 
To ex-tk'ftiU To mot out ; to exscind, v. a, 
Te «'ei(-poI« To lake np, v. a. 
Tep«-oc'cii-po/oTo aniicipate; lo p repossess, .». a. 

Rait Price fixed ; tax imposed ; degree, 3- 
X« *^ 1*0 *»'ue i to cbide hastily, v. a. 
Rha-barl/a-rait Iinpregnated with rhubarb, a. 
Tv tx-hil^a-ralt To make cheerrui, v. a. 
3b nTiVnift To divide; diyoin ; net apart ; secede, T.' 
Sttfa-Tett Sivjded fiom ; di^n^qed ; diiutlited, a. 
To c^i-bralt To prabc with dislinclian, v, a. 
To li'bratt To poise ; to balance, v. a. 
Toe^viPi'brateTo halance equally, v, a. 

To ri'braleTo brandish; move to audfta ; qniier^.Tt 
T»tb-iaii'lfratt To titbit; locloud,T,a. 
To ad-mffbrait To ibado^ 9u!,v. a. 
T» M-wn^trot* To iliade ; coier nilli ihadca, ,t, a- 
Ta Wciftirtili To wjit^h ; .(ta4y hj night, ».,ii. 
Tti ^«««fe Tp poUnt* tlun9.Wim4) i > v 

" AT E '- tag 

To ew ^ tr afe !Ep Bwhetiacrefi ; lo4#fttley' ▼•'«•' 
To exfe-craie To eoncy ▼« Ji. 
Ox'y-erate A mi atu re «f viaegBTf ^witer^ oiM l hg neyi ^ 
Qvad'mte Squace ; bavin|; ibnr ckjobI ni4«% a* 
Bi-quad'ruie A Bquare «aiiitipHed by itself, s. 
£!fin-i*9if(i<i^^iiiie A piaoetan^ ^distance if 46 degrees, «* 
Second'rate The second order in dignity or wkiey •• 
S'ei/oiKf-ra^ Of tbeaecond order, «. 
IV de-lU/er-aie To think in 4»der to xihoioe ; to 4Mtf Intei w» n* 

De-Jty^r-a^tfCircuniipect; advised; 'Slow> a* 
In-de-liVef^jaU Unpfemeditated, ;a. ■ ' 

To ee/her^ate To |ieat ; to strike, v. a. 
To re^ert/er-ate To beat back ; .resoiuid ; reboaadi t« 
To pro4vfber-aie To swell forward, -▼. n. 
To ea;-«'6tfiwi<« To abound. ioftl^eliiglMtt •degree, ▼..Htt" C 

Cefrate A medicine made :of waK| a. ' 

To lacker-ate To tear ; to rend, f. a. 
To di-iacfer-aieTo tear ; to reod, v. a. 
To matfer-aie To make lean ; mortify ; ateep, v,^ 
To«Hf0er*a<€. To disease isvith. sores, V. a. 
To ex-uVcer-aie To mak&soae with an4ileer ; U^-vSBuifW* a. 

To cankeF-iite To become a cancer, v. n* 
To in-car^cer-aie To imprison, v. a. 
TodtS'^-car'cer-atlf Tosetat'liberty, T. a* - ^ 

To Meet-ate To embowel ; tO'eateanate, v.-a* .^ 

To e-Mcer-ate Tn embossel ; itoidepviveof the^enligili^-v. a. 

Fed'er-ate Leagued, a. 
Toeon^d'er'ate To unite ; ally ; league, v. 
Con-/ed'ava^« United in<a league, a. 
CoH'fed'er-ate AaaHy ; campanion^ aecoropliQe, 'fr» 
To de-sid^tr-mte To want ; tomiss, y. a. 

CoH'sid'jtr-ate Seriona ; prudent^ . moderate, a. 
In-con'$id!!m'-(Ue Careless:; thoughtless ; .inatteayve,'a. 
To pre-pon'der*ate To ontaroig^ ; • overpower ; 'eKeeed>ia-weight9 ▼• 
To eq-ui-ponfdop^ate To weigh eipial to any thing, v. n* 
Mod'«r-ai« Temperate^ not excessive, a. 
To modfer-ate To regulate ; restiain ; qoiat, v. a* 
Im^nudf^fMde Bxoessive ; more than enough, a. 
- To ag^ger-ate To heap np, Vi a. 
To ex-ag^ger-aie To heighten by • representation, v. a* 
To re-friffer-ate To cooJ,. v, a. 

To ac<eVer-ate To hasten or. quicken, n. a. ' 

To-ieffer^Oe To allow so asmot to hinder $ ta fvffer, t. a* 
Taooarcas«'«r<iateToarcbovier$ to f!aait,v,a* 
In-tetnfer^e Undefiled.; unpollated, a. 
flVgF/sm^ertflle Ta ^j^er into a ball or«pbere, ¥• a* 
To aggUmfer-^tte Tovgather np in to a ball as thread, v^ «• 
To eon-glom'er-ate To gather into a^ball as thread, v. a. 

To e-nu'mer-ate To reckon op singly; to count overdistinctlyiT* a* 
To an-nu'mer-ate To add to a-^Mrmer nmnber, v. a* 
To ^en^er-ate ^o beget ; cauae ; .piodnoa^ ^. «u 

Toi/e-gwn^nHiUX^d^a^/vKyvf^'^^^'^'^%'^^'^* * ^^ 

ijOa ATE 

Dti^tnteMde Unlike ancestors ; unworthy ; base, u 
To re^wfer-ate To make or be bora anew, t. 
Ihnrei^erHde Not broaght to a new life, a. 

In-genfernde Inbora ; innate ; nnbegotten, a* 
To im-ten^er^te To make tender ; to soften, t. a. 

To vf^ernae To reverence ; to regard with awe^ ▼• a» 
To btfciffer-oite To burn to ashes, v. a. 
XbvMl'iMr-iite To wound ; to bnrt, V. a. 
To ofnter-oto To load ; to burden, t. a* 
To eX'OnferHUe To unload; to disburden, t. a* 
To remwnfer'Qlto To reward ; repay; requite, t. a* 

3Viii^«r-a^e Not excessive ; moderatOi a. 
7b o(-letfnMr-a<« To obey, v. a. 

InrUmyeMUt Immoderate ; passionate, a. 
7b ccn'temperHite To moderate ; to temper, t. a* 

IH$4emper-4Ue Immoderate, a. 
To uMemfper^e To proportion' to something, ▼• a* . 
Iw/per-ute Done by direction of the mind, a. 
To oyer-ate To act ; to produce effects, ▼. n* 
To co^eMiteTo labour jointly to the same end, ▼• o* 

To affper-aie To make rough, v. a. 
3b €x-iurper-(de To provoke ; to vex ; to enrage, v. a« 

Dt/per-oie Wittiout hope ; rash ; furious, a. 
To od-fMnyer-aie To draw towards evening, v. n. 
3b de-foun^erHae To make poor, v. a. 

3b w4wpeMiii To blame ; to censure, v. a. • 
Toamirmirer'tUe To pity ; to compassionate, v. a. 

Jurvet^er-att Old ; obstinate by long contlnuance| a* 
To iftr^e To repeat ; to do over apaio, v, a. 
To re-WerMiU To repeat again and agam, v. a« 
To ob-lU'eT'Oie To emice ; destroy ; wear out, v* a« 
U-lWer-aie Unlearned ; ignorant ; untaught^ a* 
To a^ulfter'ato To make adulterous ; to corrnpt, v. a. 

A-iutter^te Corrupted witli foreign mixture, a. 
To e-wnfier-aU To rip np ; to open the belly, v. a. 
3b ex-enfter-ate To embowel, v. a. 
To ao-tet^e-raie To affirm solemnly, v. a. 

Grate A partition made with bars ; a fireplace, a. 
Toper^a-grate To wander over, v. a. 

Tore-graiif To engross ; ibrestal ; offend, v. a. 
He^in'te-grate Restored ; made new, a. 
3b de'in'ie-grate To diminish, v. a. 

3b ro-uiftofroto To renew with regard to any state, he, v. a. 
3b emfirgraie To remove from one place to another, v. B* 
3b rem'i-graie To remove back again, v. n. 
To con/mpgroie To remove from one place or eonntiyto snother, v*n. 
To irasksHmpgrate To pass from one place to another, v. n» 
3b dmifi-grate To blacken, v. a. 
IHrgratef Ungratelul, a. ' 
3b defuraie To dote ; to rave, v. n* 

Pifrate A sea robber ; any robber, •• ^ 
Topi^raie Ttf rob by sea; to take byrobbery, v« 3b 

Tv afat-rate To prooouiM mitb (all breMk, v 
A^i-ralt VrouonDccd wilh full brealb, a, 
_jtipi-Tatt A mark ot'roiigli brealliing, B. 

7V> e^ratt To deprive of manliood, \ . _. 

IU<tmfvi-rate GnverDinefit by tan nilen, a, 

IVi-ut'ri-rate A coo(?uireuce of three men, b. 

To e-laVo-Tvte To |jrodiicc witli labour, v. a, 

E-lat/f-rale Finielied witb ^reut diligence, A. 

T« cor-nVo-raU To coudrm j la strengthen, v. a. 

To d^cVrofc To adorn ; to beautify, r. a. 
To de-deifB'Titte To diigraee ; to biinB a repraaclu v. a. 

r» dvl'co-tate To iireeteii, t. «. 
To t^ui'co-rale To aweeten, v. a. 

O'do-rofc Having a Birung scent, a. 
To per'/a-rate To pierce ; to bore, t. a. 
Im-pef/o-ralt Not pierced Ibrough, a. 
n ia-n^ikrate To gtrengitien ; to animnle, t. a. 

CamftAaTote Impregnated witb canipbire, ■• 
To mtli-e-ndt To boiler ; la imptuvc, t. a. 
CoC»4-at<CulauFedj dned, a. 
Detroit Liiniciilable ; liopelesi, a. 
To ex^pU-ratt To searcli oiil, v. a. 
T*«ni-Mfln'<>-raif To preaerve ibemeinon of uy tUnt, ».•• 
71. rem't-nit To hinder, t. a. 
To iiK-pif'niM'alc To pawn ; to pledge, v. a. 
To o^-p^xinvit To pledge ; to pawn, », a. 
Te Mia'«-rat( To Itaaea, «. a. 
IV MV^nt* To fly or drive avray in fuBM, t. 
Ti MrsTSle To lay adeep, *. a. 
Cr^poToit United in a biidy ; or comntinitjr, a. 
To ht-eorye-nUe To form, or unite, iuio one idmi, v. 
In-co/oo-ralt Immateiial ; unbodied, a. 
E-lt^lo-Tolt Thp territory ofan elector, t. 
T« tx-au^ta-ratt To diBmias from iervice, v. a. 

T* DTotf To talk nitliout weiolit ; to ditler, 4. B. 
Pratt Sligb talkj tattle, i. 
T» ihi'iirah To ravisli |o violate, T. a. 
To f»-aWfrttt» To violate ; to defile, t. a. 
To un-der-raty To rate too low, *, tk 
U»-der^^vi^ A price leu tbaa i* nioal, «• 
Sei'mtt Jag^d like a law, a. 
To e-tiT-nd^ To rate loo higbty, ». a. 

n fe^t^ralt To pierce ; reach ilie meaniog ; nuke way, t. 
To im!ft-traU To obtain by entreaty, v. a. 
T* fti'w-tnte To commit (in an ill seme), v, a. 
To ■'vi-lrBtf To decide ; to giveJudgmeDt, *• 
TafifiTQtt To strain ; to percokle, v. 
To cm-fn'frate Ti» drive into a narrow compass, \, a, 

To evfirati To geld ; to take parts from wrilinga, », •■ 
To u-qtu/lralt To aeparale from company, t. a, 
Mggli^rati Od« inyeited with aniliority, t. 

l«d ATE 

2V» od-mtfi'i-s/ra^e To give at physic, v. a* 
3b de-mon^siraie To prove with certainty^ t. a. 
To rMnofifatnUe To make a strong represeiitatioD> t* n* 
Protf irate Lying at length ; or at merov, a. 
To mroa^trate To lay flat; to throw down in adoratieai t. »• 
3b tL-hi/irate To brMteo with Mght ; to explaio, ▼• «• 
To/ha^trateVo deraat ; make noil ; balk, ▼• a. 
FnuftrateYtan; Inedfeotnal, part, a* 
ilic'ra^c A sortof pear, s. 
To dtf^uVote To gild, or cover with gold, t. a. 

Cu^raie A der^man who does the daty of a parish mider 
the incumbent, s. 
Affcwralto Exacts curious; nicely doncy a. 
In^uf curate Not exact ; not accurate, a. 
Un-tufcvrrate Not exact, a. 

3b dt/u-rakl To tame ; to reclaim from wildness, ▼• a* 
OVdu-rate Hard of heart; impenitent; stabbom, a. 
To iufdu-raJte To grew or make bard, v. 

Fig^u-rate Of a certain and determinate ftrm^ a. 
To pre-Jig'U'rate To represent beforehand, ▼. a. 

To avgu-raie To guess ; to conjectore by signs, T. n« 
To kt^gu-nOe To consecrate ; to invest by solemn rites^ T* i. 
3b d^u-rate To purify ; to cleanse, v. a. 
Suntfu-rate CleaHsea ; not contaminated, a* 
To mmithraie To measure ; to take dimensions, ▼• a. 
To eom'tnen^surrate To reduce to some common measure, t* k» , 

ConMnit/mi-rtM Reducible to some common measmre; eqq«il^' a* 
Inrcom-meti^su'rate Not admitting one common measure^ a. 

To ofOfurTotoTo fiU till no more can be received, ▼» a« .., 
To df-ci(m-gyVtil« To roll round, v. a. 

3b mte To glut ; to pall, v. a. 
Ma/qvisaie Theseignory of amarqnis, §• 
To eot^et/sate To make, or grow tlii»er, v. 
3b comiienfatUe To recompense ; to counterbalttice) T* a. 
Jii-Wm/« Stupid; wanting sensibility, a« . . 

9b(MP0MW^To betroth; to affiance, V. a. h . -^ 

To cat^saU To vacate; to iuvalidatOj v. a. ^ 
To iihcnu^sate To thickeli, t. a. \, 

3b coa-ftMU^fo/e To'Shake; to agitate, T. a. 
3b m-atpUfatUe To thicken ; to make thick^ t, |i. 
3b de-iutfaate To intersect at acute anigles, v. 9. 
>' lb )sfr-ftw^#itf« To wean from the breast, ▼• a. 

Traeftaie A treatise; a small book, s. 
3b ht-nuiftate To wet; to moisten, y. a« , 

3b du/toH To tell what to vTrite ; to command, ?• lU 
To nu/taie To wink, v. a. 
To re^WtUe^o resist ; to struggle against, y^ n. 
3b BtS^jh-Zf^die To conceive after conception, v. n* 
To veg^e-taU To •mrow as plants ; to shoot out* t. n, 
3b<l'rt-^^iife^ebttttlikeiram,T.n. ' ' 



71> ^ , „. 

To/tHi^i-late To make lisppy ; to coogrtfldllS, *. 1. 
To/e'brK'i-iale To b« in a fevev, v. n. 
To luJ/rWUaie To fmootb to make slipp«iy, r. Hi 

Te n^ci-lale To rooM ; ^o excile, t. B. 
To r<i»(i*'n-(a(e To siir tip anew to rerirs, t. •• 
Toexsus'ci'tale To rouse up ; to stir up, v. a, 

T» med'Haie To plan , cootrive ; contemplate, *. 
Td frt-mifi-taie To contrive, or think befbrehanil, *. 
tV a^i*at» Td move to sbake, v. 
To ex-i^t-liit< To put ia motion ; to reproach, V> ■ 
lb in^Qfi-talt To poitrt ofit j to sbow, v. a. 
1^ annate To Uiink, t. d. 
IVi pnt-Mf'i-Wt To coDKidM' befbrdHmd, t. a. 
To ex-c^i'latt To iavent ; strike ont 1^ tUnUBf , t> 
To in-gut'ei-tate To itnlktw, *. a. 
T* ha-bua-taie To qnaHly ; to entitle, ». •. 
n d<-WWate To weaken ; to make Alnt, *. a. 
Ta uoJnfUate To make noble, v. a. 
Tt/a<iri-lale To make eaiy, * a. 
Tt/er-HfiJale To fecundate to fettiSii, f. a. 

IV Mi-tatt To copy to cudeavoiir to mentUe) T, m, , 
To ceti-cimfilale Tvte cnnneeted with any ttalDg, v. a. 
To de^aj/i-tntt To behead, r. a. 

9bcrq/i-fafeToiina(ea'*m«ll%nwklinf wAmk, T.D> 
T9 itert[/i-Hat To calcine salt, t. a, ., 

!r>BrMVJ^afr To tbrow or fall to the bottom, r. > 
Pre-etjfi4att Utetplj falling ; liasiy ; headtonB, a. 
Prt-cijfi-t^e A labatanre fiiilcD dovm from a flnid in «rUeh U 

2b faVmtidt To boat as tbe beatt ; 
Ta Imfpi-tatt To ratide under the n> 
Ta irrigate To provoke ; lo teazs ; to exasperate, T. >.. 
To kutiriate To be donbtfnl to paose, v. d. 
Ta ne^i^H-iale To make necewary, v. a. 
To dt-fun^ti-lale To diiniai^Ji the qnantity of, v. a. 

Tograifi-tatt To tend to the centre of attmction, t. a, 

Ta eifHidt To avoltE : to dmn, v, a. 
Tait'raca'tate To ^row mad, v. ii. 

IVten-tale A monarch ; prince ; >oTeTetgi), t. 
Cn^ai-tali Smeared with binod, a. 
Ta eat^no-tat't To deaignate sutnelhing beridet Hielf, t.**.. . 
To aj/tale To make fit, T. a, 

.Sfofr Condition ^ grandeur ; BTepDhBc, a. 
7\i JrM< Td Kttle ^ regnlate; t^rcKnt, r. a. 
E-atat^ A fortane ; tank, e. , - . 

Taftati HaWnr made fe will, a. 
fn-lM'la/e Not havb^ oftde a trill, t. 

i* ATE 

Ah-U4i^latt Inbetidng withont ■ will, a. 
3b mb4at^ To itate wrong, v. a. 
lb canJruftaU To m*ke lorrowliil, v. a. 

lb Di-f (of e' To phce io ■ ceruin coDdilion, ». M, 
T« Tt-iintat^ To replace in it'i rotnieratkM, v. a. 
A-fo^tatt OdcwIjo forsakes religiOD, ■• 

vWmIt To make hollow, v. a. 
3b 4f'gTia-M(e To mike wone ; to proToke, v. 
lb a^m-ate To ihaipen, v. a. 
Ta e-aufv-ate To make void ; to empty ; to qnit, r. a. 

Jr'at-att Bent like ui arch, a. 
3b grmd^u-^t To aUiiiit tu academiral degree*, t. a. 
Grad'a-ate One admit led toBcaderaical degree*, a. 
It ut^i^Bidfu-alt To make aiDgle, v. a. 

7b tVt-mte To make gbd ; (o exalt ; to ebte, t. a. 
T« iM.]aii^,nat To fallen, v. a. 

3b ■ofi-cafi To purge bf iJitBalJval glands, T. a. 
Pri'vatt Secrel j atone ; no! open. a. 
To ad'tittatt To lill ; improve ; mauure, v. il 
3b<3i^fi.nrf(TagDbdiie,cLajm, v. a. 
Zb ■/-(n'»«j( To make tliin or slender, V. «. 

At-tmfu^t Made thiii or Blender, a. 
Tt tx-teJimt* To leueoi to palliale, v. a. 

Taafa'iMtt To bend la ajid out, v. a. 
3*0 la-abi'N-afc To hint ; to convey or be CMveyad |«M)<r, t. 
Coa-fiaVafc Immedialelv anitea ; anbrokca, a. 
lb Mrytr-n^tut^e To disuualify by age ; lo lai t beyond the tW, T. 
To ma'a-M^t To renew, v. a. ' ' 

TtWxftate'to bring in HomelLing new, T.a. 

A^t-qttaU PioporliuuBte ; equal, a. 
I»^»tt-mutU Uelectivc ; no! prouortioiute, aa 

lb lif>aal< To melt ; to Uqaefy, v. n. 
lb iOfi^puU To melt ; to be diHolnd, t. n. 
7b taii-^wdt To melt ; to diHoUe, v. a, 
3b n'tt-fwiif To mak« obsolele, *. a. 
3b ac'tr-taU To heap up, t. a. 
SVes-o-ctr'nilf To beap up togetbar, v. a. 

3b e-net'talr To weaken ; to deprive of force, ». a. 
ViMur'rQtt Weak ; feeble, a. 
3b M-ear'Rrie To bend, v. a. 
3b tn-Zafu-Qlt To glrike with folly, r. a, 

3b oc'hi-att To pot inlo actioD ; lo move, «. «, 
To tf-frc'tu-ale To briog to pau; to fullil, v. a. 

TojUvClu^ie To float ; to be in uncerlain alate, t, n. 
To per.pii'uHiic Ta eternise ; lo make peipetul, t< a. 

SiCu-oif Placed, a. 
r* (u-mH^lu-ufd To make a tomall, ». n. 
3b aKm'ht^t To aeccnt worda prq^er^, t. a. 

I T E 16S 

To m^iUHtie To tear limb from limb| t* a* 
To vvr^iMr<Ue To make eflScacionsy v. a. 
To esftiMUe To swell and fall redproodly ; to boil| f. n. 
To adfju-vate To help ; to ttirther, t. a. 
To ma-laxfaie To softefl or knead to sofcnesSy ▼. a* 

To hufaJte To put out of joint ; to disjoint, ▼. a. 
To aUkaVizate To make bodies alkaline, v. a. 
Al-kal%zate Having the qualities of alkali, tu 
Ef-ftttf Barren ; worn out with age/ a. 
Ve-^eitf Vigorous ; active, a, 
Thet^mo-thete A lawgiver, s. 
To de-letef To blot out^ ▼. a. 
Oh'8o4ete Worn out of use ;. disused, a. 
Exfo-Ute Obsolete ; out of use, a. 
Re-pUt^ Full ; completely filled, a. 
Cofii-|»2^/ Perfect; full, a. 
To com-pUttf To finish, v. a. 
/a-com-pZele' Not perfect ; not finished, a. 
Un-com-pletef Not' complete ; not perfect, a. 

To mete To measure ; to reduce to measure, t. 
To se-cretef To hide ; in the animal oeconomy, to separate, ▼• a« 
To con-arete^ To coalesce ; to form by concretion, v. 
Con^crete A mass formed by concretion, s* 
THa-crettf Distinct ; disjunctive, a. 
T^te d. tile Cheek by jowl, rhymes hate, s* and ad. Fn* 
il/ati'sae^e Tame; gentle, a. 

BUe A piece seized by the teeth ; a trick ; a sbarperj, s. 
To bite To separate with the teeth ; to trick, ▼. a. 
FleafbUe The bite of a flea; a trifling pain, s. 
To ^kfbiie To belie an absent person, v. a. 
Cu-cur^bite A chemical vessel, s. 

To cite To summon ; to quote, v. a. 
To ac-citef To call ; to summon, v. a. 
To re-^ef To repeat ; to tell over, v. a. 

Re<it(f Recital, s. 
To e-UcfUe To fetch out by labour, ▼. a. 
IV in-cit^ To stir op ; to animate ; to spur, ▼• a. 
To mia'Cite' To quote wrong, v. a. 
Jo ex'citef To animate ; encourage ; raise, ▼. a. 
To ea/pe^iie To facilitate ; hasten ; despatch, v. a. 
Expe-dite Hasty ; soon performed ; nimble, a« 
To in-dittf To compose a letter, &c. v. a. 
To con-ditef To pickle ; to preserve, v. a. 
Rei/oH-dite Profound ; secret ; abstruse, a. 
In^cothdite Irregular ; rude, a, 
Her-maphfro'dile An animal having both sexes, «• 
If^hite Snowy y pale ; pure, a. 
White White colour; whiteness, is. 
To white To pake white ; to dealbate, v. a. 
Kite A bird, s. 
Htt^er-oc-lite A noun irregularly dedmed^ •• 



tea iTE 

Ca/nui^iU A. tort of fetar^ff^ 
SalfeUlitt A small atftenduftfilMiety i« 

2%eifri^«k<tfoABimtraflMBtifertidd]iglieigiitBy^& •• 
Po-Jtt^' Elegant of numoen, «• 
Jm-fo-K^c'liotei^piMt; DOtceioedly Er 
l7i»-|»o-it#«^Notel^Biit; notrafined, a* 
CoB^mop^O'Ute A citiaeo of the werldi •• 
Ckry/o'Ute A piecimis stone, s. 

MUe A small insecty any tfaing very noMiUy «• 
Bed^lam4te A madman, 8. 
Ei'e-mite A hermit, s. 

To «mt<e To strike ; kill; afflict ; eolfide, ▼• 
GranfUe A hard-eoni|pettnd rods^ «• 
^ Jn^fii'tfe Innate ; native, a. 

Con-gn/Ue Of the sane Inrth ; connate, a* 
Ta ig-^if To kindle ; to set on fire, r^tu 

Fi^niie Limited ; bounded, a. 
D^i-nUe Certain ; limited ; exact, a. 
Disunite Tiling explained or defined, s* 
In^rf^i-mie Not determined ; not settled, •• 
lifjl^mie Unbounded ; nnlimited ; immense, a. 
Crifmie Having long shaggy hair, a. 
Atfo-nite Wolfsbane ; a poisonous herb, *. 

Snite A snipe, s. 
ToUt-nUif To join ; agree ; grow into one, v. 
Tore-VrtiUtf To join or cohere again, v» 
T9tmi>mtif To fortify ; to strei^then, v. a* 
To di»-U'nUtf To divide ; to fall asnnder, v. 

Spite Malice ; rancour ; malevolence, s. 
To spite To vex ; to thwai tmalignantly, v. a* 
De-^Uf^ Malice ; anger ; defiance, s. 
Reimte A reprieve ; pause ; interval, s. 
To re/piie To relieve by a pause ; to suspend, v. a* 

Riie A solemn act of religion^ s. 
Mar^gOrriie A pearl, s, 
Hypihcrite A dissembler in morality or religion, a. 

Bed^riie The privilege of tlie marriage bed, s. 
An'oho-rite A reclnse ; a hermit, s. 
♦ Sprite A spirit;, an ineorpereal agent, s. 

Trite Worn out ; jcommon ; not new, a. 
CMtrite Truly penitent ; very sorrowful, a* 
Afirite Ground ; worn by rubbing, a. 
Fiitwrnr-Ue A person or thing beloved, s. 
To write To express by letters ; to compose, v;. 
To ui^der-writef To write under something else ; to insore^ ?• a* 
Siie Situation ; local position, s. 
IHar^cthaite A sort of metallic mineral, s. 
Pa/asUe A Batterer at great men's tables, s. 
Re^ui^e Necessary ; needful, a. 
Rt^uisUe Any thing necessary, s. 
Pre^'wMte Previously necessary, i|. 
PerquMte Pirofit over and above settled ivagei, s. £x» 

-O T E 1(17 

Eafqm-gUeExceWetkt; compl^tCf n, 
T0 de-po^iie To laj|^ up ; to lodge as a secnrity, it a. 

De-poi^Ue Something en^rnsted to aaotfaerj « pM6^ >• 
To re^^ite To lay np, ▼. a* 

Com-poifite Qn architectitre) the last of the fife «rdi^iB| a. 
De-eom-poiUe Uompoiinded a second time, a« 
Aj/po-sUe Proper ; fit ; well adapted, a. 
Opwhtite Placed in front; facing; adTerse^ a« 
C^poMe An opponent ; an adversary, s. 
ifj/pe-lt^e Inclination for food ; desire^ 8. 
Bij/ar-tUe In two parts, a. 
Quad^rtj/ar4Ue Having four parts, a. 
Tr^/ar4iie Between three parties^ a. 
Confver4Ue A convert, s. 

Lifvite A priest of the tribe of Levi, sl 
To m'fniif To bid ; ask ; allure ; or persuade, v* a* 

Qvite Completely ; perfectly, aid. 
To re-o«t^e^ To repay; to recompense, v. a. 
PiTu-Ue Phlegm, s. 

An-(3Mte In music, in exact and distinct time, ad. 
Goo-er'Honief A governess to young ladies, s. 
JH-a-penfte A medicine of five ingredients, s. 
To cote To leave behind, ▼. a. 
To dole To love extremely ; to grow silly, v. n. 
Anfec-dote Something unpublislied ; secret history, s. 
An'ii-dote A remedy against poison, s. 
To flote To skim, v. a. 

Mote A small particle of matter, s. 
Word'mote A ward meeting, s. 
Gemfoie A court of tlie hundred, s. 
ile-mo^e^ Distant ; foreign; abstracted, a. 
FolWmote A meeting of folk, s. 
Swtdnfmote A court concerning the forest, s. 
To pro-mot^ To forward ; to advance ; or prefer, v. a. 
Smo^tf Preterit of the verb to smite. 
Note A mark'; a writing ; a sound ; a comment, s. 
To note To observe ; to attend ; to set down, v. a. 
Woodfnote Wild music, s. 
To de^notif To mark ; to betoken, ▼. 
To amrmitf To imply ; to betoken, &c. v. a. 
Rote A harp ; words extempore, s. 
Wrote The pret. and sometimes part, of to write. 
Afftote A noon without cases, s. 
D^tote A noun with only two cases, s. 
Tr^tf^e A noun used but in three cases, s. 
tfymp-4ote A line in geometiy, s. 
Monfop^ole A noun used only in one oblique eaie, •• 
Vote A snfirage ; a voice, s. 
To vote To dioose by vote, v. 
To de-votif To dedicate ; to curse, v. a. 
To qwte Tq cite^ or recite another't words, ▼. a. 


168 U T E 

To wUtot^ To sarpass in votee» ▼• a* 
FimtlVe-mor^e Hie colour of a faded leaf, I* 

To batte To drip bntter on ; to beat, r, aT 

Haste Hnrry ; speed ; passion, s* 
To luute To make haste ; to moTe swiftly^ t. A, 
Chaste Undefiled ; pure, a. 
Un-chaste^ LasciTioas ; lewd, a, 
Post-haati^ Full speed, s. 

Paste A thick mixture of solid and fluid, •• 
To paste To fasten, or stick with paste, v. a. 

Taste The sense of tasting, or dutingnitbing, •# 
To taste To try the relish ; to feel ; to enjoy, t* a. 
Foreftaste An anticipation of, s. 
Jfter-taste The taste that remains, s. 

Dis-iastef Dislike ; disgust, aversion, g« 
To dis4astef To dislike ; to disgust ; to vex, t* a. 
Waste To diminish; to spend ; to dwindle, t« 
Waste Desolate ; uncultivated, a« ' 

Waste Desolate ground ; wanton destruction, ■• 
Piste The track of a horse's feet ; rhymes fist, t» 
PaVette A painter's board for colours, s. 
Batlette A dance, s, 
Fal-con-ette^ A small piece of ordnance, s. 
Lu-nettef A half moon in fortification, s, 
R-grettt^ Ornament for a woman's head, a^ 
Ban-quettf A small bank in fortification, s* 
Co^t(€<^t'' A jilting woman, g. 
Gazetttf A newspaper, s. 
Ca-lotttf A cap, or coif, s. 
TrWute Payment made in acknowledgment, •• 
To re-trib'ute To pay back, v. a. 
To eon^iWute To give unto; to bear a part, v. 
To dis-irit/ute To divide among many, v. a. 
To atArWute To ascribe ; to impute, ▼. a. 
At^tri-bute An inherent quality, s. 
Ar-lmtef The strawbeiTy tree, s. 
A-cutef Sharp pointed ; keen ; subtle, a. 
A'cutif An accent in grammar, marked thus Q to show 

when the voice ought to be raiae^, s. 
A'Cutef A high or shrill note^ s, 
Per^a-cute Very sharp ; very violent, a. 
To prof^ercute To pursue ; to sue ; to indict, v. a. 
To per^se-cute To pursue with enmity, v. a. 
To ej/e-cute To perform ; to put to death, ▼. a. 
To re-futef To prove false, or erroneous, v. a. 
To con-futif To disprove ; to convict, v. a. 

Argute Subtile ; witty ; shrHI, a. 
To ad-jute^ To keep ; to concur,, v. a. ^ 

lAtte A stringed instrument of music, a. 
To lute To close with chemist's clay, v. a« 
T(^ sa4utef To greet \ to bail; loVasa^ n«%» 

AVE 169 

Su'lutif A salutation ; a kin, s. 
To e-liUif To wasli off, v. a. 

Flute A musical pipe ; a fhrrow in colamns, s. 
To flute To cut hollows in pillars, v; a. 
To di'lute^ T» make thin, or weak, with water, v. a. 
To poUlute^ To defile ; to taint ; to corrupt, v. a. 
Al/so-lute Not limited ; arbitrary, a. 

Retfo-hUe Determined ; fixed ; steady, a. ^ 

Ir-retto-lute Unfixed ; wavering, a. # 

DWitO'lute'Loo&e'y nnrestf^ned; luxurious, a, 
Vo-lut^ Member of a column in architecture, s. 
Mute Silent ; not speaking, a. 
Mute One silent ; a letter without sonnd, s. 
To mute To dung as birds, v. n. 
To eonfmute^ To exchange ; to atone, t« a. 

To per-muUf To exchange, v. a. . * 

To trans-muttf To change to another substanccy v. a. 

Mwfute Th^ sixtieth part of an hour ; a short note, s. 
To mxnfute Toaet down in short notes, y, a. 
Mi-nute^ Small ; little ; slender, a. 
To com-mi-nutef To grind ; to reduce to powder, ▼. a^ 
To cor-nute^ To bestow bonis ; to cuckold, v. a. 

Route A road way ; a march ; rhymes out, a« 
To de-pute^ To empower to act for another, v« a. 
To im-putef To charge upon, v. a. 
To com-pwte^ To calculate ; to reckon, t. a* 
To re-putef To account ; to think, v. 

Re-putef Character ; reputation, &c. s. 
Dis^'e^puief III character; want of reputation, s« 
To sup-jnUef To reckon ; to calculate, v. a. 
To dtS'futif To contend for ; to oppose, v. a. 
PU-puti^ A contest ; a controversy, s. 
Brute An irrational creature, s. 
Brute Senseless ; savage ; rough, a. 
Hir^eute Rough ; nigged, a. 
Stat'ute An act of parliament, s. 
To suX/sti'tute To put in place of another, v. a. 
SuJffsti'tute One acting for another, s. ^ 
De^ti'tute Forsaken ; abandoned, a. 
To iji^sti'tute To establish ; to instruct, v. a. 

Msti'tute Estabtished law ; principle ; maxim, s. 
To confsti-tute To make ; to depute; to establish, v. a. 
To prosfti4ute To expose upon vile terms, ▼. a. 
Prot^ti-tute Vicious for hire ; sold to vice, a, 
Pro^ti4ute A public strumpet, Si 
TroffUh-dyte Anjnhabitant of caves, s. 
Neophyte One regenerated ; a convert, s. 
Zoto^ihyte An animal resembling a plant, s. 
Proge-lyte A convert, s. 

Cave A cavern ; a den, s. 
Cotifeate HoUow, on the inside, a. 
2b heme To lift ; to vomit: to thro^, ^. «i, 
VOL.L 1 ' liw»^ 

170 AVE 

Idtme Permission ; (arewel, b. 
To lewoe To quit ; to forsake ; to bequeath, v* 
To cleave To adhere ; to unite ; to followi t. b« 
To cleave To split ; to divide, v. a. 
To m'ter4eave' To insert blank leaves, v. a. 

JV» reave To take away withont mercy, r, a. 
To fre-reat^ To deprive of crnelly, V. a. 

Greave A fprove ; obsolete, s.- 
To vn-teantf To disentangle ; to miwind, v. a. 

To wewe To form by texture ; to insert, v. a. 
To in-weaxtf To weave any thing into ; to entwhie, ▼• a. 
To in-ter-weavif To weave with each other, v. a. 
Gave Pret. of the verb to give. 
For-gav«f Pret. of the verb to forgive. 
To have To possess; to contain; to eijoy; prononoeed as if 
written hav; rhymes the first syUable of lav^cader, 
rav-enous, &c. v. a. 
To he-'hwDtf To carry ; to conduct ; to act, rfajrmes grave, y. m 
To mUAte-hoM^ To act improperly or ill; rhymes grave, ▼• n. 
To shone To pare close with a raaor, &c« t« a. 
To lave To wash ; to bathe, v. a. 
Con^clave An assembly of cardinals, s. 
Glave A broad sword ; a falchion, s. 
S^ve One deprived of freedom, s* 
To ilave To drudge ; to toil much, v. a. 
Bon^dave One in slaveiy, s. 
To enrtilavef To deprive of liberty, v. a. 
Gaifletf-slave A slave in the galleys, s. 

Nave The middle of a wheel; of a cburdi, &e. •• 
Knave A petty rascal; a scoundrel, s. 
To pave To floor with stone ; to prepare, v. a« 
2b rave To be delirious, or out of one's mind, v« o* 
Brave Courageous ; gallant ; noble, a. 
Brave A hector ; a bully, s* 
To Wave To defy ; to challenge, v. a. 
To oat-bravtf To bear down ; to dare, v. a* 
To crave To ask ; to long for, v. a. 
Drove Preterit of drive, (obsolete)* 
Chrave The name of an accent, marked thus Q)^ s. 
Grave A place where the dead are hud, a. 
Grave Solemn ; serious, not tawdry, a. 
To grave To insculp ; to carve in metal, &e» 
Land^grave A German title of dominion, s* 
2b em-gravef To cut characters or figures, t. a* 
Margrave A German title of sovereignty, s. 
PaJU^grave A German title ; keeper of a palace, s« 
Port'grave A keeper of a port, s. 

Throve A herd ; a drove ; two dosen, s. 
To de-proved To vitiate ; to corrupt, ▼. a. 

Trove A fi-ame for shoeing unruly horses, s. 
ArchtiArave The upper part of a column, s. 

G U E 171 

To save To preaerve from rain ^ to by np, r. a» 

State Except ; not including, ad. 
Ot^tave The eighth day ; an eighth ui mnsicy a. 
To8tace To break into atavea, or piecea, v. a. 
To Have To puah off aa with a staff, v. a. 
3b wave To 6actnate ; to be unsteady ; to beckon^ ▼• 
To imrbwf To tincture deeply, v. a. 

Cue The end of a thmg ; a bint ; hnmour, a. 
Bar'ba^ue A ho^ dressed whole with spicea, a. 
Fa^cue A pointer used with a hornbook, s. 
To rescue To deliver from restraint, &c. ▼. a. 
Rafcue A deliverance from reatrainti a. 
Due Owed ; proper ; fit; exact, a. 
Due 'Debt; right; title; tribute; cuatom, a. 
To sub-due^ To conquer ; to crush ; to reduce, ▼. a. 
Rafuduje The remaining part ; what la left, a, 
To^m^ui^ To aupply wiUi gracea, v. a. 
To iHrdwf To invest, v. a. 
Per^utf Close in ambush, ad. 

Eve Close of the day ; the vigil of a holiday, s. 
Sleeve The covering of the arm, s. 
Reeve A steward ; a bailiff, a. 
To a-ekievtf To perform ; to finiah, t. a. 
To thieve To ateal ; to practiae theft, v. n. 
lieae Willingly (see Utf) rfaymea eve, ad. 
To be4ievif To credit ; to confide in, v. a. 
To dU-b&^ieve^ Not to credit or believe, v. a. ^ 

To re-heve^ To auccour ; to ease ; to change a gutrd, f • a. 
To grieve To afflict ; to hurt ; to mourn, v. 
lb ^g-^rievef To injure ; to vex, v. a. 
lb re-prievef To respite from punishment, v. a. 

RO'inievif A respite ; delay of sentence, a. 
To re-tfieuf To recover ; to repair ; to regain, v. a. 
SUte A boulter; a aearce, rfaymea give, a. 
Reve A bailiff of a corporation or manor, a. 
A'guie An intermitting fever, a* 
Tofeague To whip ; to chaatise, v. a. 

League A confederacy ; a measure of three miles, a. 
To kiiue To unite ; to confederate, v. n. 
Colleague A partner, a. 
To enl-kagu^ To unite with, v. a. 

Teague A nickname for an Irishman, s. 
PUiue Pestilence ; trouble ; vexation, %, 
To plague To teace ; to trouble ; to afflict, v. a. 
Vague Wandering; unsettled ; unmeaning, a. 
Im4rigue^ A plot ; a aecret cOrreapondence, a. 
To i»4r^gM«^ To carry on private deaigoa, v. n. 

Fa^Qu/ Wearineaa ; labour ; toil, a. 
To/m^iguef To tire ; to weary ; to perplex, v. a. 
HitrmigMe^ A apeech ; a popular oration, a. 
To ka-roHguef To make a speech, v 

It T<m|5^e 

17« I V E 

Tongue Organ of speech, langaage, &c. rhymes bung, s. 
To dii-em-bogwf To diBcbarge ; to empty, v. a. 
Pedfa^gogue A pedantic schoolmaster, s. 
Demfa-gogue The ringleader of a rabble, s. 
Ptyt^ma-gogue' A. medicine for discharging spittle, s. 
Menfa-gogue A medicine to promote the menses, s. 
Eni'menfa-gogue A medicine to promote the 'courses, s. 
Syn^a-'gogue The place of Jewish worship, s. 
Myt^ia-gogue An interpreter of divine mysteries^ s. 
be(fa'l^e The ten Commandments, s. 
Dt'a-hgue A conference between two or more, s. 
Tri'orlogue A conference between three, &• 
Catfa-logue A list of names, or things, s. 

Eiflogue A pastoral poem, s. , 

Ep'i'logue A speech at the end of a pla}', s* 
To col-U^^ To wheedle ; to flatter, v. n. 
ThefoAogue A student in divinity ; a divine, s. 
Monfo-l^ue A soliloquy, s. 
ProVogue Preface, introduction, to a play, s. 

Rogue A vagabond ; a knave ; a wag, •• 
To rogue To play knavish tricks, v. n. 
Brogue A shoe; corrupt speech, s. 
Topro-roguef To protract ; to pot off, v. a. 
Vogue Fashion ; mode, s. 
To ar^gue To dispute ; to debate ; to prove, v. 
To re^ar'gue To refute, v. a. 

Ft^ue Music in which the parts fly and follow each other, i. 
Co^cw4. Serving to restraio,. a. 
Hresfcwe Increasing ; growing, a. 
De-du'dve Performing by deduction, a. 
CoHrdvfcive Promoting ; leading to, a. 

To dive To swim under water ; to go deep, v. n. 
Evfdwe A salad herb ; a species of succoi^, s. 
To de-ceM To mislead ; to delude, x» a. 
To unrde-^eivif To inform justly ; . to disabuse, v. a. 
To re<dxiff To take ; to admit ; to entertain, v. a. 
To con^eive^ To become with child, to understand, t* 
To pre-con-eeivef To form an opinion beforehand, v. a. 
Toper-ceiv^ To discover ; to know ; to observe, v. tu 
Five Four and one, a. 
To give To bestow ; to deliver; to pay; to yield. The i ui 
this word is short, which mauLes it aowid as if writ- 
ten giv ; rhymes with the verb to live, ▼• a* 
Tofor-gicef To pardon ; to remit, v. ia. 
To mis-givif To suspect some ill ; to forebode, ▼• ii» 
hive A place for bees ; a company, s. 
To kive To put into a hive, v. a* 
Beef hive A receptacle for bees, s.. . 
Shive A slice of bread, wood, Ike. s. 
To live To be in the state of life ; rhymes give^ t. b* 
^ Live Quick ; active ; merry, a. 

A'Uvef Active ; oot dead, a. OTite 

I ^ E 173 

Olfive A tree and irnit ; the emblem 6f peace, s. 
To slwe To divide longwise, v. a. 
To out'lioef To live beyoml ; to survive, v. a. 
To con-nM To wink at, or pretend ignorance, v. n. 
To rice To ftplit, or divide, v. a. 
To rive To be split or divided, v. n. 
To drive To force ; knock in ; urge ; animate, v. a. 
To O'Ver-drivt^ To drive too bard, v. a. 

7^ de-n'oe' To trace ; dedpce ; descend from, v. 
To shrive To bear at confession, v. a. 
To thrive To grow rich ; to prosper, v. n. 
To de-frtvtf To bereave ; to take away, v. a. 
To or-rM To come at or reach any place, v. n. 
To con-trivtf To plan ; to hnvent ; to excogitate, T* r 't^ 
To strive To struggle ; to labour, v. n. .^ 

E-va^sive Elusive ; sophistical, a. 
Jn^sive Invading, a. 
Suafsive Having the power of persuading, a. 
Pet'Siu^sive Having the power of persuading, &» 
As-suatsvoe Softening ; mitigating, a; 
Dis'Sue^sive Tending to deter, a. 
Dis-^nufsive An ai^ument to deter, s« 
Ad^he^sive Sticking ; tenacious, a. 
Co-he^sive Haying the power of sticking togethar, a« 
De-cifsive Having the power of deciding, a. 
C/ii-de-ct'nre Not conclusive, a. ^ 
Pre-cifsive Limiting exactly, a. 
In-ci'sice Of a cutting quality, a. 
De-ri'sive Mocking ; scoffing, a. 
Cic^-^rifsive Inducing a cicatrice, a. 

VVsive Formed in the act of seeing, a. 
Re^Vsive Driving off; repelling, a. 
Im-puVsive Impellent ; moving, a. 
Com-puVsice Compelling ; forcible, a. 
Ex-puVsive Driving out ; expelUng, a. 
Con-vulfsive Giving twitches or spasmic, a. 
Ex-paafsive Spreading wide ; expanding, a. , 

Ascen^sive In a state of ascent, a. 
Con^'Scen'sive Courteous, a. 

De/en'noe Safeguard ; state of defence, s. 
De'fer^sive Proper for defence, a. 
Of^er^sive'Disgaitmg; assailant; attacking, a. 
In^^eufsive Harmless ; hurtless ; innocent, a. 
Rep-rt'hevfsiee Given to reproof, a. 
Cotn-pre'heu^five Understanding ; capacious, a« 
In-eom-pre-heiifsive Not comprehensive, a. 

Ap-pre'henfskoe Quick to understand ; fearful, a* 
Un-iiq^e'heiifsive Not intelfigent ; not suspecting, a. 
IMrmenfsive Marking the outlines, a. 

Penfsive Thoughtful ; melancholy, a. 
Ex-ptnfsiive Dear; extravagant, a. 



174 I V E 


Teriwet Gmng a sensation of stiffness, a. 
/fi-i^noe On the stretch ; fall of care, a. 
0»-'ten^$he Showing ; betokenbg, a. 
Ex-ien'ske Wide ; large, a. 
Be-apov^ahe Answering ; correspondent, a. 
Cor-re-sponfave Answerable, a* 

Ex'pU/sive Driving out with violence and noise, a. 
Cor-r(/give Able to corrode, a. 
Cor-n/sive That which corrodent, s. 
De-ter^sive Cleansing, a. 
jye-ter^nve A cleanser, s. 
Ab-ster^sive Cleansing, a. 
Sub-ve/she Tending to overturn, a« 
Anri-madrver^sive Having power to jadge» a. 
Con-ver^sive Conversable ; sociable, a. 
Ex-to/rive Drawing oat violently, a* 
Dis-^ur^nve Roving ; progressive, a* 
Ex'cu/awe Rambling ; wandering, a. 
DU'Cour'nve Relatnug to aqj^mental discourse, a. 
JI/os^stM Weighty ; ponderous; bulky, a, 
Ptufwoe Suffering ; not active, a. 
Imftufwoe Incapable of suffering, a. 
Stu^tfHee Flowing in order, a. 
Ex-ces^svoe Vehement ; beyond proportion, «• 
Re^e^she Sncconring ; affording remedy, a« 
Con-gre/swe Meetins ; encountering, a. 
' Prthgretfme Going rorward ; advancing> a. 
Trtai»-gre^rive Faul^ ; tulpable, a. 
Re-pret^me Acting so as to repress, a. 
Op-pre^swe Cruel ; inhuman ; heavy, a* 
Ex-pre^swe Proper to express or represent, •• 
idWawe Such as may oe sent, or throwi^ a* 
MWme A letter or messenger, s. 
Svib-jmWnve Humble ; testifying submission, a. 
Per-fMsive Granting liberty ,'a. . 
In'tet'tni^me By fits ; not continual, a. 
JVam-mWaive Derived from one to another, a« 
Con-ctu^sive Having power to shake^ a* 
PeT'Ciuftwe Having power to strike, a. 
Re-per-ew^ghe Rebounding ; driving b«ick, •• 
bi&^iu^sive Able to discuss, a. 
Plaufsive Applauding ; plausible, tu 
A'Wsive Practismg abuse, a. 
^f'ff/rive Pouring out ; dispersing, a. 
Z>|r/ii'«iw Scattering ; extending every way, a» 
In^moe Capable of infiision, a. 
InrMshe Enclosing ; comprehending, a. 
Ccn-ehifswe Decisive ; consequential, a. 
Iivecn-Mwoe Not cogent ; not concluding, «• 
Ex-elv^aive Denying admission ; ezce|iting, a* ' 
E4ufMW€ Piiictising elusion, or deceit, a. 

r V-E 17i 

De-lv^nve Apt to deceiye^ a, 
PreWmiDe Previous ; introdnctory, a. 
A14%'»VD€ Hinting at something, a. 
Ilhfahe Deceiving by false aBow, a. 
Coi-Wfiwe Frandulently concerted, a. 
A»mnfsiee Having power to amnse, a* 
Oh-tm^tiMfe Obtrnding, a. 
Ifhirufswe Intrnding, encroaching, a. 
Lamfba-iwe Taken b^ licking, a. 
Lamfba-iive A medicine taken by licking, s. 
DetUfca-twe Having the power of drying, a. 
Ex'Ufca-iive Drying in quality, a. 
Dej/re^Q'twe Serving to deprecate, a* 
£-fWf-«a-/n« Curing radically, a. 
Al/dt-cu'tioe That which causes abdication, a. 
Ifhdu^a-iive Showing; pointmg out, a. 
Vm'dkfa4ive Revengeful, a. 
Jltifi'diri'ca-^tee Cleansm;;, a. 
Stg-^i-ea-tite Betokening, strongly ezpreisive) a» 
JPa-rj^i-M-ltoe Tending to purify, a. 
Ju»4iri-cartwe Justifying, a. 
Af/fHi^ca-twe Capable of applying, a. 
Ih/pli-€a4we Double, a, 
Jie-dtniti-ca-ttve Double, a* 

ExrpU^oriwe Tending to explain, a* 
CoM-nurin-ca-ttoc Liberal ; not selfish, a* 
•iMM-mic'fit-M-ltte Not comnranicative ; selfish^ a. 
SHrfO'Ctt4ioe Choking, a« 

Voefa4Hje The grammatical case used in calling, s* 
PriHotttorttoe A reviver of cloyed appetite, s« 

Dtftioe The grammatical case used in giving, s, 
Cre-^tne Having power to create, a. 
Hufre'Criwe Refreshmg ; diverting, a. 
Froc^re-o-ltee Generative ; productive, a. 

Neifitiwe Denying, a. , 

N^oriwe A proposition that denies, s. 
De^r^itiwe Lenening the value, a. 
Pre-T^a-iwe A peculiar privilege, s. 
/ii4ciH^a-ftoe Denoting a question, a. 
In-ter-rog^a-Hve A pronoun used in asking a question, s« 
Pwi'a4we Cathartic, a. 
JS-mm^o-a-ltoe Declarative ; expressive, a. 
PaJtli-a-Hve Extenuating ; mitigating, a. 
E^fotUra-twe Having power to exfoliate, a. 
OiiKti^'twe StsS in opinion ; conceited, a« 
Talk^a'Hu Full of prate; loquacious, a. 
AVkirtwe The depriving case in grammar, s* 
8emfbia4we Suitable; fit ; reserabhng, a, 
Rel^a4i»e Having relation ; respecting, a, 
ReVa-twe One akin ; a pronoun, s. 
Ir-reVa'tive Without reference ; unconnected, a* 
Car-ret^ittive Having reciprocal relation, a« Ojf 

176 I V E . 

Offpi-ta-tivt Obstnietive, a. 
f Ap-ptPla^ive Common to all of one kind, •. 
Ap-ptflrihe A common, not proper name, ». 
/Cdt-titw RelBting to inference, >. 
De-<ri/pil-la-titie Deobstrueot, a. 
Cem^em'pltt-Uee Dedicated to study; tiiouglilfyl, h, 
Surpa'la^ivt E\preBgiDg the liigbest degree, a, 
Ij^a-bt-ti«€ lAwgiving ; or gifiog laws, a. 
iS^Mc'iiJa-ttiie Conlemplaiive; tlieorelical ; ideals b. 
CMg^B-to-fiic Having power la coagulate, a. 
En/wbt-tiBe Inclined to emnlation. a. 
A>cii^iiairla-tiee Having power lo Eccumalale, a, 
Ce^Urla-tiee Having power to Join, a. 
Cifftt-la-tiee A joining particle in grammar, as and, icr.*. 
AWymaiiet Having power to give life, a. 
""''"■ ~- "Tt Having power to ealimale, a 

Naftht Pertaining to birth ; original, a. 
£-«iHit'a-(tt» Iiiuing Trom anotber, a. 
SnVltM Healing, a. 
Rat-i-oi^i'na-lire Argnmentative, a. 
I-mag'i-Ki-livi Fantastic, a. 
Ha-crint'i-na-iiw Distlngaialiing ; cbaTactertstioal, a. 
Nom't-tu-tiiicTbe first or nniaingcase in grammar, •. 
Oe-nom't-na-tiKe Giving or obtaining a name, a. 

Car4Hni'a-tnwDi(pelllng wind, io medicine, a. 
i}*4trW-iiii-lt« Determining ; limiting, a. 
JUi'mi-whiitwOiving ligbi, a. 
V'Tin-a-Ihe Provoking urine, a, 
Ag-gb^iuHa-lier Having power lo agglutinate, a. 
Cun-gb^ti'lia-tiee Having power lo unite woondi, a, 
DM!'a-lneApfi a present, a. 
Ik-ear'am-titie Generating Heili, a. 
AUa'ita-lht One of two tbinga, i. 
/b'cA»«-(r« Inceptive; noting; begianiDg, a. 
NmK^pa-tht Verbally pronounced, a. 
De-dara4itc Making declaration ; explanatory, t. 
Bt-par'a-tiM Wbat makes nmends, *. 
Plv^or'a^iM Having power to prepare, a. 
Prt^ar'it^ite Wliaiever prepares, i, 
Canfor'a-lne Capable of comparison, a. 

lAifum-Utt Gainriil ; profitable, a. 
De-m/e-Ta-live Periainiiig to deliberation, a, 
LaifeT-a-titi Tuaring, a. 
Gtr/tr-n-tiM Having power, to propagate, a. 
Jlt-ma'ncr^^-fiiw Exercised in giving rewards, a. 
ttttfei^a-tint Commanding, a. 
Op^tr-a-tive Having tlie powei of acting, a. 
Uit^l/rrHi-tnt Producing no elfects, a, 
Ga-B^tr-ortivt Promoting tbe same «iid jointly, a. 
Aller-a-tivt Tending to promote cbange, a; 

1 V B 

AFlrr-tt-tae A medicine that alten, i, 
Per'»pi-Ta-t«ie Peffnrmins perspiralion, b. 
Cer-rtil/o-Ta-tivt Haviiii; power to nlrengllien, a. 
Cnm-mem'o-ra^ire Tending to commemorate, «. 
Ex-pe^lv-ra^ivt Promoting expertoration, a. 
ite-tti/ra-iite Having poAcr to restore, a. 
Jfe-tti/ra-tive A medicine Ifaat reMorei health, s. 
Nai'ra-tive An account ; Tclalion, or history, i. 
NorVit-liveRelaiing; reconntinf, a. 
Pn'«-<ra-fitic Subtile ; kcnte; lagaciDns, a. 
Ad-mWijttrU'tne Adminiolerinir, a. 
Of-nua'jIra-ltM Invincibly eunclnaive, a. 
H-btitra-tiBe Tendine to elacidate, a. 

CuVo-ttw Relating to the cure of diaeai«<, a. 
fw'it-m-fiiM Bepresentativc ; typical, a. 
Supfu-ra-tiet Ui^ilive, a. 
ilatu'ra-irct Conducive to ripenesa, a. 
De-feti^a-lim A guard ; a defence, s. 
Cam-pent'a-tiBe Coinpensatin^, a. 
Ad-tttn'a-litt Marking oppoailioii, or variety, a. 
CsH-efTt'a-fici Relating to pulilic life, a. 
ItKn^Ht'firt Tliickcning, a. 

ta^»a-tit)t ExpreMive'of acause or reuoii, a, 
Ae-ei^ia-tioe Tbe accusing case in grammar, (. 
Vtg't4a4ite Having power to grow, a. 
Iit4tt'pTt-ia4iilt Collected by inlerp relation, a. 
Ru-i-la-tie^ Tuneful speaking ^ chanat, t. 
Mtdfi-bmix Addicted to meditation, B. 
Co^i4a-tive Having power to think, a. 
I*-eef^i4a-tive Wanting power to tliink, a. 
iMi-toriitt Inclined to copy, a. 
Au-thur'i-ta-tivc Having due aulliorily, a. 
F*r-meni'a-ii»e Causing fetmentation, a. 
Ar-gu-men^a-tira Containing argument, a. 

Prestnt'a-taye Having the right of preaeuliug, a. 
Rep-rc-teit^a-tite Eihibitlng a similitude, a. 
Rep-re-iaifa-liDe A substitute in povier, a. 
rml'a-fiM Trying; eisaying, a. 
Fre-q\teiit'a.tii!e Repealing frequently, a. 
O^taAht EKprcssive of deiiie, a. 
CM-cerfo-tiec Coutenlious, a. 

Horfn-tiee An cxbort:ilion, i. 
CMn-Wto-liee Rekitive to exchange, a. 
Sltr-m'la4ive Hiving a Hoeezing quality, a. 
Pa'Ai-fiac Suppoied ; reputed, a, 
Js»{»'ta-(iM Capable uf iinputiDg, a. *> 

Ditft^ta^imt Diapoised to dispute, a, 
Dt^a4U)i Derived from another, a. 
Dt-rii/itiwe A word derived from anuUier, i. 
Prfva-live Caosin|; privation, a. 
I»«iii'w-a-f>cc Stealing on tlie afl'ectioni, «. 
C«iHiii'iMi-lir« PermaaeDce ; duration, a, 

178 I V E 

CoMtg'iM-ltM Melting ; dkaoWeDty a. 
Pre-^en/a-tioe What has power to preserTe, •• 
Co»-«cn/«-<iM HaTiog power to preserve, a* 
Laxfa-iwe Having the power to loosen^ »• 
AifHve Acting nimbly ; lively, a. 
Cal-£^m/tive Heating; makinp hot, a. 
Stwpe/tu/Hoe Cansin^ insensibility, a* 
Oh-^u-pe^fai/Hee Stnpiiyuig ; dulling, a. 
Pu'ire^ai/twe Making rotten, a. 
Cktf'H'fBu/twe Having power to make cbylei a* 
Sol^-M/ac'^toe Giving satisfaction, a* 

In-^twe Indolent ; sluggish ; at rest ; idle, a* 
Uh-od'tof Not active, a. 

Co-act'iee Compulsory ; acting in concurrence, a. 
Ri-^radfwt Having the power of refraction, a« 
Pro4ruclfwe Dilatory ; delaying ; spinning out, a. 
Athstraet'ive Having power to abstract, a. 
Ai4racfwe Inviting ; alluring ; enticing, a. 
Attractive What draws or entices, s. 
De-feet'ive Imperfect ; blameable f vicions, a* 

j^'fectHve Having povfer to affectf a. 
^f'fect'ite Able to produce ; useful ; serviceable, a« 
In-^-fectfive Producing no effect, a. 
In-fed'we Able to infect, a. 
Per^ect'we Condacive to perfection, a« 
Olh-Ject'ive Proposed as an object, a. 
Adfjec-Hve What is added, a. 

Ad'Jee-tive A word added to a substantive to denote some pro* 
perty of it, s. 
E'ledfive Capable of being elected, a* 
Me-fledfwe Considering things past, a. 
Ittfiect'we Able to bend or vary, a. 
Neg-lect^ive Inattentive ; regardless, a. 
In^ieUleci'ive Able to understand, a. 
Col-leci^ive Apt to gather, or infer, a. 
i2«-«/M'tft'tt;e Particular ; relative; accnrate, a.- 
Unre-^ct^we Taking little notice, a. 
Ir-rt-^etfive Not regarding circumstances, a. 
PrthspeciHve Viewing at a distance, a* 
Re-tro-^peci'ive Looking backwards, a. 
Cvr-cumspeet'voe Attentive ; cautious, a. 

Per'ipecl'ixe Optical ; relating to vision, a* 
PeT'Specfive A view ; visto ; spying glass, s. 
Direefive Informing ; showing the way, a. 
Cor-rectfive Able to correct or alter, a. * 
AtchA-tectfive Performing architecture, a. 
Protect' we Defensive ; sheltering, a* 
In-vectfive Abusive, a. 
In'tect'wt A railing speech, s* 
Vm-dict'ive Revengeful, a. ■ 
Af'flkt'we Painful ; tormenting, a. 

1 V E 1^9 

• • - - . • • 

In^Udfive Laid on as a piiiiiAmeDty a. 
A'Striet^we Binding ; astringent, a. 
Re^tMcfite Expreinng limitation ; astringent^ a. 
€J€9Hnet^we Having power to convince^ a. 
]>iB4hui'we Able to distingnisby a. 
lu'ttuiei'we Without rational cboice, a* 
Subjwufwe Subjoining to something, a. 
Ad'junetfwe Something joined, s. 
Cim'juMclfwe United ; a mood of verilM, a* 
IHBJVHdftoe Causing separation, a* 
Ccm^pumd'hoe Causing remorse, a. 
Awftivt Incieasuig, a« 
IH-^Miet'we Dedncible, a. 
Re-4iufvoe Having power to reduce, a. 
Iw-dMiclfvoe Able to infer ; persuasive, a. 
Prihdwct^we Generative ; fertile ; causing, a. 
In4r(hduclfwe Introductory ; previous, a. 
Ofr^ilrMct'tM Hindering ; stoppiiM;, a. 
De-^imet'we Destroying ; wasteful, a« 
In-^rmetfke Convejmig knowledge, a. 
Cm-sfmel^tve Having power to build, a. 
Stk^per-tUvel'we Built upon something else, a* 
teife4we A vegetable, s. 
V^e4we Vegetable, a. 
Esfpk-4we A word or syllable, that serves merely to fill np the 

verse or phrase, s. 
E^^pk-tive Serving only to fill up, a« 
Atf€rt4i9€ Growing ; added by growth, a. 
Cmifcn-iwe Causing concretion, a. 
lMare4we Implying opposition, a« 
£xfcre4w€ Having power to eject, a. 
-Tradfi'tive Transmissive firom age to age, a. 
Al/di-twe Having power to hide, a. 
RedfdHive Answering to an interrogative, a* 
Fi/^i-^tve Flying; unstable, a. 
Fufgi'twe A runaway, s. 
V^i-Hoe Having power to will, a. 
JVua<i-<tM Ancient ; original; formal, a. 
Vom^iriwe Causing to vomit, a. 
Genfi'tive The possessive case in grammar, Sw 
La/i-twe Assnasive ; easing ; softening, a. 
SpUnfi'tive Hot ; fiery ; passionate, a. 
De-jMi-Hve Determinate ; express, a. 
ImMi'twe A mood in grammar, a. 

IJ'iii'twe Able to unite, a. 
iVfit-dv« Inflicting punishments, a. 
A'pe/i-Hoe Having an opening quality, a. 
lfufM4we Nourishing, a. 
Detfi4we Ended ; concluded, a. 
At^Mirtwe That which is acquired, a* 
lwiMi4w€ Prybg ; curions, a* 


180 I V;E 

T\wif8i4i!ce Having Uie power pf pasiiog, a. 
Senfsi'Hve Having sense nvi'tfaout reasoo, a. 
Po/i4tve Absolate ; certain; obstinate/ a. 
Com-posfi'tioe Componndec], a. 
Di9-pas^i-tive Implying disposal, a. 
Ap-pet^Hve Desiring ; craving, a. 
Quanfti-twe Estimable by quantity, a. 
Fru'i-tive Enjoying ; possessinlg, a. 
Jntufi'tive Seeing ; not barely believing, a. 
Subsuiftwe Bounding ; moving by starts^ a. 
SuJt/stan-tioe A noon betokening an entity, s. 
Sul/stan-twe Solid ; denoting iexistence, a« 
In-^>enfive An incitement ; encouragement, s* 
In^enifice Inciting ; encouraging, a. 
Re-tenlfive Having power to retain, a. 
In-tent^we Diligently applied, a. 
Ai'ienftive Heedful ; re^dful, a. « 

In-at'ienftive Regardless ; negligent ; careless, a. 
Ad-Jcent'ive Adventitious, a. 
Pre-veiU'ive Preservativer ; hindering^ a. 
Pre-venfive An antidote, s» 
In-veni^ve Quick at discovery, a. 
Plamtfive Expressive of sorrow, a. 
Mi/tive The reason of an action, s. 
Mo'tive Moving, a. . 
Lttco-mO'iive Changing place, a. 
VoHifse Given by vow, a. 
Caj/tive One taken in war ; a slave, s. 
Caj/tive Made prisoner, a. 
De-cep'tice Having power to deceive, a. 
Re-cej/tivt Capable of receiving, a. 
Pre-ceptfive Giving or containing precepts, a» 

IiHrceptfwe Noting the beginning, a« 
Con-ceplfitsie Capable of conceiving^ a. 
Per-cepfive Able to perceive, a. 
SuS'Cq/tive Capable of admitting, a. 
Ex-cepi'ive Including an exception, a. 
Re-^umpftive Taking back, a. 
Pte-sump'twe Supposed ; next in inheritance, a. 
JCon-gumpfHve Destructive ; wasting, a. 
As-sump'tiee Capable of being assumed, a. 
A'dopfwe Adopted by, or adopting another^ a. 
E-rupt'ive Bursting forth, a. 
Cor-rupfwe Able to taint or corrupt, a. 
As-aeri^we Positive ; peremptory, a. 
DUverfive Recreative ; amusing, a. 

(h/twe Rising as a planet or star, a* 
A'bor'tite Untimely ; unsuccessful, a. 
Spor^tive Gdiy ; merry; ludicrous; wanton, a. 
Tor^tive Twisted ; wreathed, a* 
Fur^live Stolen ; got by steartb, a* 

/ t V E 181- 

Etfiwt BeloDging to summer, a. 
Festive Jbyoas ; pertaining to feasts, a. 
Di-gi^tioe Causing digestion ; methodizing^ a. 
Per-si^twe Steady ; persevering, a. 
Coa^tive Bonnd in body ; close, a. 
Be-tril/u-twe Retribntory ; repaying, a« 
Cmi-trU/u4ioe Able to promote, a. 
Di»-tril/u-thfe Serving to distribute, a. 
Suihsecfutive Following in a train or order, a. 
Cimr8eif%-twe Following in order, a. 
Ex-^u-Hve Having power to act, a. 

Solfu-twe Laxative ; cansing relaxation, «• 
He-aoVu-twe Having power to dissolve, a. 
Di'mit/u4ive Small ; little, a. 
Canfsti-tU'tive Essential ; able to establish, a. 
To re-wve^ To return to life ; to renew, v. 
To eon^vif To entertain ; to feast, v. a. 
To Att^r-oioe' To overlive; to outlive, V. a. 

To swMjiwf To live after any thing^ to outlive, v. 
To towe To take a wife in marriage, v. 
To calve To bear a calf; the a in this word has the same 

sound as in father, v. a. 
To halve To divide into two parts ; rhymes calve, t. a. 

Saiee An emplaster ; a help ; a remedy ; rhymes calve, i* 
To saive To help ; to save by a salvo ; to core, y. a* 

Valfue Price ; worth ; high rate, s. 
To vatue To fix a price ; to esteem, v. a. 

Valve A folding door ; a cover of a siphon ; rhymes calve, f . 
Bifvalve Having two valves, s. 
To vn-der-vaVue To rate too low ; to despise, v* a. 
Un-dervaJfue Low rate ; vile price, s. 
To oveT'VaVue To rate too highly, ▼• a. 

Blue Skycolour, s. ^ • 

Bhte Skycoloured ; blank ; dejected, a* * 
Delve A ditch ; a pitCal ; a den^ s; 
To delve To dig ; to fathom ; to sift, v. n. 
Helve The handle of an axe, s. ' 

Twelve Two and ten,; the' No. 12, a. 
Flue Soft down ; the pipe of a chimney, t. 
Glue A cement, s. 
To glue To join with glue; to nnite, ▼• a« 
To un-ghuf To separate things glned, v. a. 
To solve To clear ; to explain, y. a. , 
To absolvt^ To pardon ; forgive ; acquit, &c. v. a« 
To re-eolvef To inform ; solve ; melt ; determme, v. 
Re-^M A fixed determination ; a resolution, s* 
To dis-aolvef To melt ; to separate ; to destroy, v. a. 

To evolved To unfold ; to disentangle; to disclose, v. a. . 
To de-volve' To fall by succession ; to roll down, v. 
To re-volvif To perform a revolution ; to consider, v* 
To cir-cum^volve' To roll round, v* a. 


18£ O V E 

T9 hHOQM To join, to mix, imply^ entangle^ &e. r. a. 
To oofMwIve^ To roll together/ v. a. 
To ex-ohif To loose ; to pay, ▼. a. 
To mue To monlt as birds, t. a. 
At^e-nue Entrance to any place; walk, s* 
Ref/e-nue An income ; yearly profits, s. 
Vdfvnne A writ against one who keeps goods niilawfbUy, 8* 
Ret'unue A train of attendants^ s. 
To coihMve To remain in the same state ; to repeat ; to peise- 
vere; tonnite, ▼. 
3b dts^coiMm'tie To drop ; to break off ; to cease, t. 
A-booe^ Overhead, rhymes love, ad. 
A'bovif Higher than ; more than ; beyond, prep. 

Cow A small creek ; a shelter, s. 
Al-€ow^ A private recess to lie or sit in, s. ' 
Doee Asort of piseon ; rhymes love, s. 
J\u^tle-dove A species of dove or pigeon, s. 
Rtng^doce A species of pigeon, s. 
Stoebdoco A wild pigeon, s. 

Togote To pnt into a mow, v. a. 

Hoce Pret. of the verb to heave. 
To dwfoe To push forcibly ; to drive forward ; ibymes love, t. a. 

Shmoe Tlie act of shoving ; a posh, s. 
To love To regard with iSfection, pronounced as if written 
Inv, V. a. 
Love A passion ; friendship ; kindness, t. 
True-love An herb, s. 

Clove Pret. of the verb to cleave. 
Clove A spice ; a divbion of a root of garlick, s. 
To re^ovef To love in return, v. a. 

Glove A cover for the hands, rhymes love, s. 
To glove To cover as with a glove, v. a. 
Hand and Gf/ovfl||ntimate ; familiar, a. 

To movno change place ; to propose, &c. pronounced as if 
written nioove, v. a. 
To a-movff To remove, v. a. 
To ad-movtf To bring one thing to another, v. a. 
To re-movef To change place, or place at a distance, v. a. 
Re-mov^ The act of moving ; a change of place, s. 
To eovMnovtf To disturb ; to unsettle, v. a. 
To he-hoov^ To be fit or meet, v. n. 
Groove A hollow cut vrith a tool, s. 
To groove To hollow into a groove, v. a. 
To rove To ramble, wander, or range, v. n. 
> Drove Pret. of the verb to drive. 
Drove A herd of cattle ; a crowd of people, s. 
Grove A walk shaded by trees, s. 
Throve Pret. of the verb to thrive. 
To prove To evince ; to try ; to experience ; rhymes move, t. 
To re-prottf To blame, ceusare, d\«^To^%, ^^« n« «l. 
To im-provef To raise from good to beUw> ^» «u 


RUE 183 

Tbi^pfrww'Talikeor allow of; to render one^ self agreeaUe; 
to jtutifyy V. a. 
To dtKtp-proce^ To censure ; to disUke^ ▼•a. 
ncomtier-fnv/ To take off the form of ainr thing by impreaiiony ▼. a. 
To ditirvcef To confute ; to convict of an error, v. a. 
Strove Pret of the verb to strive. 
Stom A hot house ; a place to make fire in, s. 
3V it€V€ To keep an artincial heat, ▼• n. 

fVoce Pret. and part. pass, of to weave. 
O-fMgve' Dark ; obscure; not clear, a. 
Sal^ique Excluding females from the crown, a. 
ObAiqwf Not direct ; not perpendi<;nlar» a. 
Topiqu^ To offend, provoke, value, &c. rhymes speak, ▼• a. 

Piqw An offence ; a petty malevolence, s. 
Aw-Hquef Ancient ; old ; wise, &c. a. 
An4iq»if A remnant of antiqaity, s. 
Pni4iqui^ A licence for a ship coming from a place liable to the 
plague to have commnnlcation with the shore, s. 
Cinque Five, s. Fr. 
Ap-pro-pmque^ To draw near to, v. n« 
Cirque A circus, s. 
Cos^ A helmet, s. 
To Imr^esfutf To ridicule ludicrously, v. a. 
Bwr-kaqwf Liudicrons language ; ridicule, s* 
Gro4e8qutf Comical ; ridiculous ; umiatural, a. 
Rtaque See Risk, 
Mosque A mahometan temple, s. 

Rue A bitter herb, s. 
To rue To grieve for ; to regret ; to lament, v. 
To enrve To cut wood, stone, or meat, v. a. 
To etarve To perish or kill with hunger or cold, v* 
To im^irw^ To steep, soak, or. wet much, v. a. . 
2b ac^ruef To arise by profit ; to be added, v. n«- 

Nerve An organ of sensation ; a sinew, s. 
To e^uenmf To weaken ; to crush, v. a. 
To WMneruf To weaken ; to enfeeble, v. a. 

lb eerte To attend at command ; to obey, v. a. 
To ob-eervif To watch ; obey, regard, mack, v« a. 
To aulhservi^ To serve subordinateiy or instmmentally, v* a* 
To de-eertfef To be worthy ; to merit good or bad, v. a. 
To re-sertxf To keep in store ; to retain, v. a. 
Re-aeroef A store untouched ; exception ; modesty, s. 
To jure-aen^ To save ; to defend ; to keep fruits, &c« v. a; 

PrC'-eervef A fruit preserved with sugar, &c. s. 
To in-sei-ve^ To be of use to an end, v. a. 

Cofi«€rr€^A sweetmeat, s. 
To eon-aervef To preserve or candy fniit, v. a. 
To ua-aervef To serve, help, or second, v. a. 
To diS'Servef To injure ; to harm, v. a. 

To swerve To wander; to deviate; to c\uab\ \x^\\^) "^x*^ 
7b con-grtie^ To agree ; to suit, v. a. ' 

'True Not Bdae; gemiiiie j steady \ esuafil) %• ^^ 

184' A 2 E 

Un4rw^ False; not&itliful, ». 
To eon'strue To explain ; to interpret^ y. a. 
To nU&^^airue To iiiterilret wrong, y. a. 
To curve To bend ; to crook, v. a. 

Curve Any thing bent ; crookedness, s* 
Curve Crooked ; bent, a. 

To me To prosecnte by law ; to intreat ; to heg^ y. 
Isfsue An end ; event ; ofispriitg ; charge ; triid, a. 
To U'sue To come out ; to send out ; v. 
To tis^sue To interweave ; to variegate, v. a. 

TitfaueOoX^ and silver cloth, s. 
To ttaifue To place as a statue, ▼. a. 
Staff ue An image of metal, stone, or wood, t. 
Fw^^tie Moral goodness ; efficacy; valour, 8« 

Gyve A fetter, s. 
To gyve To bind fast ; to fetter, v. a. ^ 

fFe Plural of I, pron. 
Awe Reverence ; fear, s. 
To awe To strike with awe or reverence, ▼* a» 

Ewe The female sheep, s. 
To owe To be in debt ; to be obliged ; rhymes go, ▼• a« 
Lowe A hill, heap, or barrow, i^ymes go^ s. Sxx. 
Stowe A place, rhymes go, s. Sax. ' 

Axe A kind of hatchet, s. 
PoWaxe An axe at the end of a pole, s. 
Ye Npm. plural of thou, pron. 
ilye Always; forever, ad. 

Bye Not the direct object of regard, as by the bye ; dwel- 
ling, s. 
Hoa/d^ye In what state is your health? contracted iirom how 
do ye. 
Eye The organ of sight ; view ; look ; face ; rhymes lie^ 
die, high, &c, s. ^ 

To eye To watch, appear, show, &c« y. 
Popet^eye The fat gland in the thigh, s. 
Sheepafeye A modest diffident lool^ s. 
JjyeSet Lie, 
Mag^pye See Magpie. 

Rye A coarse black kind of bread-corn, s. 
Tye See Tie. ^ 
To daze To dazzle ; to overpower with light, v. a* 
Tofeaze To untwist the end of a rope, y. a. 
To gaze To look earnestly, y. n. 
Gaze A fixed look, s« 
Haze A fog ; a mist, s. 
To haze To be foggy ; to frighten, y. 

Blaze A flame ; the light of a flame, s. 
To blaze To flame ; to publish, y. 
To em-bkaef To lilazon ; to. adorn, y. a* 

To glaze To furnish or cover with glass, v. a. 

iifazf A labyrinth; confusion of mind, 8. T« 

I Z E 185 

To maze To bewilder ; to confase, t. a. 
To a-mazif To perplex, surprise, astonish, &c. y. a. 

^-moze^ Amazement ; astonishment, s. 
Misfmaze A maze ; a labyrinth, s* 
Raze A root of ginger, s. 
To raze To overthrow ; to snbvert, ▼. a. 
To braze To solder with brass, v. a. 
To craze To break, crack the brain, powder, ▼• a. 
To graze To eat grass ; to touch slightly, ▼. 
To wheeze To breathe difficultly with a noise, y. n. 
To sneeze To emit wind by the nose yiolently, y. o. . 
Sneeze A convnlsive emission of wind b^^he nose, s. 
Breeze A gentle gale, s. 
To freeze To congeal or be congealed with cold, y. 
Greeze A flight of steps, s. 
To squeeze To press close ; to cmsh ; to oppress, y. a. 
Squeeze Pressure ; compression, a. 
Frieze A warm cloth ; a member in arclutectare ; rliymes 

sneeze, s. 
Baize A sort of woollen cloth, s. ' 

Tojvfda-ize To conform to Judaism, y. n* 
Maize Indian wheat, s. 
Cize The external bulk of any thing, s. 
To gor^man-dize To feed ravenously, y. u. 
To ag^gran-dize To make great ; to advance, y. a. 
To slug^gard'ize To make idle or dronish, y. a. 
To biurtar^ize To declare one illegitimate, v. a. 
To seize To take by force ; to fasten on, y« 
To dis'-sebuf To dispossess ; to deprive, v. a. 
To a^naito'gize To explain by analogy, v* a« 
To syl^khgize To argue syllogistically, y. n. 
To my^hoVo-gize To relate or explain mythology, v. u. 
To or^Vo-gize To plead for ; to defend ; to excuse, v. n. 
To arstrofto-gize To practise astrology, v. u. 
Toa^pofftro^hite To address or cut on by apostrophe, v. a* 
Topki'Mo^ize To reason like a philosopher, v. n. 
To symfpa-tkize To feel with another, v. n. ^ 
To vi/ca-Uze To form into voice, v.. a. 
To scan^da-lize To offend, disgrace, or defame, y.a* 
TorefaMze To bring into being or act, y. a. 
To Wgalrize To authorize ; to make lawful, v. a. 
To par^tial-ize To make partial, v. a. 
Tofo/nud'ize To model ; to effect formality, v. a. 
To aigfnal-ize To make eminent ; to distinguish, v. a. 
To mor'aX'-ize To make moral reflections, v. n. 
To nafu-ral'ize To admit to native privileges, y. a. 
To tanfta-lize To teaze with false hopes, v. a. 
To im-mor^ta-lize To become or make immortal, v. 
To crya^taUze To form or cause to form crystals, y. 
To bruftaUize To grow brutal or eruel^ v. n. 
Tosen'su-id-ize To sink into sensual pleasutes, y. a. 


186 I Z E 

To mr^i-twU-ize To apply to a reHfponi sense, ▼• a. 

To iWdl'ize To make royal, v. a« 
To e-tuxgt'lize To preach the Gospel^ v. n. 
To stabilize To make barren^ v. a* 
To vof(t4%rli2e To make volatile, v. a. 
Tofei^ii'lize To make fruitfali v. a. 
To en/i-lize To make civil, v. a. 
To <ym'^/tz« To represeut; to resemble, v. 

To Vdol'ize To worship as a deity ; to adore,'^T. a. 
To oHfeo-hthUze To subtilize ; to reduce to alcohol, v. 
To mo-wnfoAize To have sole power to sell ; to engross, ▼• a. 
To ornavo-mbM To diiisect an animal; to lay open, ▼. a. 
To jkU-bot'o-ndze To let blood, v. a* 

To vUfUm-ize To debase ; to degrade, v. a. 
To hvfnum-ize To civilize ; to m^e humane, ▼. a. 
To o/gtm^ze To construct so as that one part cooperates witli 

another, v. a* 
To eHrda^ize To enfranchise, v. a. 
To UUfi-mxi To make or use Latin phrases, v. n. 
To icrufti'nize To examme diligently; to search, ▼• a. 
To aot^emwzi To celebrate ; to penbr|n religiooaly, t. «• 
Toag-mu^ To acknowledge ; to oWn, v. a. 
To a^o-mze To be in great jf ain, v. n. 
To an4agfo'nize To contend against another, t. n* 
To har^nkhnixe To make musical or proportionate, t. a* 

To emtto-nixe To make a saint, v. a. 
To pafro'nixe See PatronUe, 
To im^^ro^nixe To gaUi one's self the power of any seignory, ▼• a. 
To detfo-nize To calcine with detonation, v. a. 
To ean^to-nize To divide laud, v. a. 
To tfter-mze To immortidize, v^. a. 

Tonoize To halance, weigh, oppress, v. a. 

Poize A weight ; a balance ; regulating power, s* 
To eoimfer'poize To oppose an equal weight, v. a* 
Counfet'poue Equivalence of weight, s. 
To gm^gar-ize To wash the throat, v. n. 
TofBMMiHor'We To make easy by habit, v. a* 
To Mec^wkar-ize To convert to common use, v. a« 
To par4iefu'lar'ixe To mention distinctly, v. a« 
3V Mgu4ar-4ze To make single, v. a. 

To ta^tatize To impregnate with tartar, v. a* 
To stafetu-arize To shelter in a sanctuary, v. a. 

Brize The padfly, rhymes ease, s. 
To dut/0c4er'he To give a character ; to mark, v. a. 
To eoMfter'ize To bum with irons, v. a. 
To p^ver^ize To reduce to dust or powder, v. a. 
To uifvr4ze To censure as in satire, v. a. 
To affle-fo-rize To form an idlegory, v. a. 
To ot/^ao-rtce To justify ; to give authority, v. «• 
To manfo-rize To record *, to commit to memorv, t. a« 

71b tem^po-fize To comply with the t^«s \ Xft ^^vs «^« ^« 


I E F 187 

To ex4em'p0'rize To speak extempore, v. n. 

Prize A reward tomerit; somethiog taken irotu aoenenyiS. 
To prize To value ; to esteem ; to rate, ▼• a«' 
Mamjnize Bail, s. 

To ap'prize' To inform ; to acquaint^ y. a* 
To cica-trize To skin over, ▼• a. 
To i^Vthtrize To worship idols, y. n. 
To ge^wfe'trize To perform geometrically, y. n. 
Size Bulk ; a glutinous substance, s. 
To size To adjust ; to smear with size, &c. y. a. 
As-eizef A measure ; a rate ; a court of justice, s« 
To tHutth't'nui'iize To excommunicate, ▼. a. 

!^»-tem^a4ize To reduce into a system, v. a. 
To atig^ma-tize To mark with infamy, v. a. 
To dog'nuhHze To assert magbterially, v. n, 
Toan-4hgf%tm^ma'tize To make anagrams, y. n. 

To a-ron^a-tize To scent or perfiime with spicet, y. a. 
To spe/maUize To yield seed, v. n. 
To oehiiMifa tize To commit the crime of schism, y. n. 
To tHM^ia-tize To forsake religion, y, n. 
To po'e-tiu To write like a poet, y. n. 
To Byt/o-plumi'ize To play the flatterer, y. d; 
2^ ^o-tize To talk of one's self^ y, n, 
7b Uip-tizif To give baptism ; to christen, v. «• 
To re-bap4izif To baptize again, v. a. 

To a-viz/ To counsel ; to consider, v. a. 
Bronze Brass; brass cohmr; a medal, 8. 
To dose To slumber ; to stuptiy ; to dnU, y. 
Toghze To flatter ; to comment, v. a* 
Uhze Flattery ; gloss, s. 
Ooze Soft mud ; slime ; a spring, .a. 
To ooze To issue out slowly ; to run gently, v* n« 
Ram-bomuf A drink made of ale^ wine, eggs, and sugar, s» 
- To poze To puzzle ; to examme, v. n. 
To toze To towse or tease, which see, v. a. 
Furze Gorse ; a prickly shrub nsed for firing, s. 
Gauze A very thin silk, &c* a, 
Biowze A ruddy fat wench, rhymes the yerb to bonsei s. 


Deqf Wanting the sense of hearing; rhymes the letter F| a. 
To de^ To deafen, or make deaf, v. a. 
Sk^fA bundle of com or arrows, s. 
Leqf Of a tree ; of a book ; of a table, kc s. 
JV«^Afist, s. 
04jf A changelUig ; idiot ; silly fellow ; rfaymei loaf, s. 
Lot/ A mass of bread, pronounced lofe, •• 
Be^ Flesh of an ox, cow, or bidl, §• 
Le^TKind; fond, a. 
Fi^ A fee ; a manor, rhymes beef, s* 
CliQrPrincipal; eminent; capitai|Su 

188 IFF 

Ker^ekitfA. headdress ; a square piece of clotfa^ s. 
N€ei^a^-cfct«/' A kerchief for the neck, s. 
Hahdfker^hitf A piece of silk or linen nsed to ^ipe the nosei •• 
Afis'c^i^ Harm ; hart, s. 

Thief One vrho^steals ; a blemish in a candle« s. 
Lief Lieve ; willingly ; rhymes beef| ad. 
Li^ Dear; beloved, a. 
Be-li^ Persuasion ; opinion ; creed^ s. 
Vn-he-lief Infidelity ; incrednlity, s. 
Dw-^'li^ A refusal of credit, s. 
Mia-be-U^ A wrong belief, s. 

/2e-2i^ Succour ; mitigation; relievo, s. 
Bas9^e»li^ Sculpture in which the figures do not stand out from 
tJieir ground in full proportion, s. 
JBrt^ Short extract ; instructions in a few words^ t. 
Gri^ Sorrow; grievance; harm, s. 
ChlfA mark in mnsic, s. 
Ntf(p\d French) ; the nave of a church, s. 
Sem'i^fr^^A note in music, s. 

G«f^ A harpoon, or large hook ; a pole for a aail^ t« 
Naff A tufted sea bird, s. 
To raffVo sweep;- to huddle, v« a. 
Draff Refiise ; any thing cast away ; swills s. 
Graff A young cyon, &c. s. 
To graff To insert a young cyon, ▼; at 
To inrgraff To propagate trees by incision, ▼• 

SttffA stick ; prop ; ensign of office ; fltansa^ s. 
IKs'ta^ The staff used in spinning, 8. 
Whifttcff A sort of handle to a hdm, a. 
TtffttqffAKi officer, and his staff of justice, t. 
Qjiuir'^er-f^a^ A staff of defence, s. 

To oiMi^ To drink luxuriously ; rhymes staff, t. 
Wh^ Puff; blast, s. 
Skijg^ A small light boat, s. 
Cliff A rock ; a steep hill, s. 
Baifl^ An officer that arrests ; a steward, t. 
Bum-hai'UJfA bailiff of the meanest kind, s. 

To sniff To draw breath audibly up the nose, ?• n^ 
Tar'^ A cartel of commerce, s. 
Midfrtff The diaphra^^ Or skirt, s. 
Sher'SfA countv officer, s. 
Wder-sher^ The deputy of a sheriff, s. 
Hip'po-grtffA winged horse, s. 

.7^ Liquor; driuk; pet, s. 
To ttffTo be in a pet, v. n. 
Oaf tiff A base fellow, s. 
PUjud^tffOne who commences a suit, s. 
Ponft^ High priest ; pope, t. 

Stiff Rigid ; stubborn ; formal, a* 
Moift^ A large fierce dog, s. 
Retft^ UowiiliDg to fttlr *y fttiib\>otii*> «ltc».l, «u. 


O L P Ifift 

O^ Signifies distance from ; not on, ad. 
Scoff An expreafion of acoTUy s. 
To doff To put off dress ; to strip, v. a. 

fittjf A sort of leather made of bufialo's skin, s. 
Re^jff^ Denial ; qnick and sadden resistance, s. 
BHnd'man^s4ntff A play in whicH a person is hoodwinked, s. 
Cuff A blow with the fist, s. 
To cuff To strike with the fist, v. a. 

Hu^ Swell of sadden anger, s. 
To huff To ohide ; treat with insolence, v. a. 
Chuff A blant clown, s. 
To luff To keep close to the wind, v. n. 
Bluff B^gi Bnr\y\ blustering, a. 
Muff A warm cover of skin for the hands^ s. 
Kitic/*Aloat, 8. 

£»fiii^ Useless excrescence of a candle ; candle's end ; per* 
verse resentment ; tobacco powdered, s. 
To sfiti^ To crop ; to scent; to draw breath, v. 

P«^ Blast of wind; any thing porous; tool to powder 
hair ; undeserved praise, s. 
To puff To blow ; swell with wind ; praise too much| v. 
Ruff Linen ornament ; a fish ; a Uird, s. 
Scruff A corruption of scurfy s. 
Gruff Sour of aspect or speech, a. 
5hi/f Any thing; furniture; medicine; texture, s. 
Housefhold-ituff Furniture ; utensils, &c. s. 
KUcWen'Stuff Grease from the dripping pan, &c. s. 
If Suppose that ; allowing that, conj. 
Wc^ Goods lost and not claimed, s. 
Cd^f A Mahometan title of honour, s. 
Cli/A rock ; a steep hill, s* ' 
Co^ A woman's headdress ; a law sergeant'A cap, s, 
QuoifA cap, s. 
To qtuifTo cap ; to dress with a headdress, v. a. 

Calf Fleshy P^rt of the leg ; the young of a cow, s. 
Mooufccj/ A monster ; a dolt, s. 

HfiSif A moiety ; one part in two, s. 
Be-hajf Favour ; vindication, s. 
Elf A fairy; a devil, s. 
DelfA mine ; quarry ; earthen ware, s. 
Shelf A board to lay things on; a bank in the sea; bard 

coat of earth under the mould, s. 
Pe^ Money; riches; food, s. 
Self,Oi^o*B own person, pro« 
Him-self In the nominative he, pro. 
** Her-seV The female personal pronoun. 
Our^elf (In the regal style) myself, pro* 

It-self It and sel^ pro. 
Thf-self Belongmg to thee only, pro. recip. 
M^-felf I myself; not another, pro. 

WoVA beast; an nicer ia tlie\»TesM^)i« - _ 

19P LAG 

GmWA large bay ; an abyss ; a whirlpool, &( 
To w-guiT To swallow up, y. a. 

C^CoucemiDg; among, &ۥ prononnced as if written 
ov, prep. 
A'bridg'ed'O/ Deptived of; debarred from, p. 
Un-taScfed-o/ Not mentioned in the world, a. 
I7ii-/^ard^^Un[>recedented, a. 

To feof To invest with possession ; rhymes leaf> y* 
To en-fet^ To invest with possessions, v. a. 
Here-if From this ; of this, ad, 
TAere-^ Of that; of this, ad. 
fTA^e-^ Of which, ad. 

Ho^The homy substance of a hone's foot, s» 
Be-hMif Profit ; advantage ; what behoyes, s. 
Xioo/ Near the wind, s. rhymes huff. 
A^loqf At a distance, ad. 
i7o(/ Cover of a house ; palate of the mouth, a. 
Pro^ Evidence ; test; rough sheet of print, §• 
PTcn;^ Impenetrable ; able to resist, a. 
tle^proof Blame to the race ; reprehension, s. 
ilp-proi/^ Commendation, s. 
Dt«-/}ro^ Confutation ; refutation, s. 
^o^Threads that cross the warp, s, 
l7}i-^fcot(^AtV Not regarded, a. 

Scarf \ loose covering for the shoulders, s. 
Wharf A bank or place to land goods, s. 
jDfffoi/ A person below the usual sue, s. 
Scurf A dry scab ; an adherent stain, s. 
iWClod covered with grass ; horse course, s« 
To turf To cover with turfs, v. a. 
Avif A fool, or silly vfellow, s. 
Onjf A chest to keep fish alive, s. 


Bag A sack, a pouch ; a purse, s, 
StUfkU-hag A small fish, properly stickleback, s. 
CioakflM^ A bae to carry clothes in, s. 
Cog A little barrel, s. . 
To dag To bemire, v. a« 
Dag A di^er, 8. 
To iweag To pinch, v. a. 

Fag The wi>rst part or end of any thmg, s. 
Hag A inry ; an ugly woman ; a witch, s. 
Shag Rough haur ; rough dotfa, s. 
Nighi'hii^ A witch that wanders by night, s. 
Lag Coming behind, a. 
To lag To loiter, y« n. 

To flag To grow weak ; feeble ; to droop, y. n. 
Flag A plant ; ship colonrs ; a flat stone, s. 
Slag A dross or recrement of metal, s. 


WIG 19.1 

Nag A saddle horse ; a yonn^ or little horse, s. ; 
Tu'ta-'noig' The Chinese name for spelter, s. 
Knag A hard knot in wood, s. 
Snag A tooth standing out, s. 
Rag A worn out piece of cloth, s. 
To brag To boast, v. n. 
Brag A boast ; a game at cards, s. 
Crag A rough rock ; the neck, s. 
Scrag Any thin lean thing; the neck, s. 
To drag To pull by force ; to draw ; to trail, ▼. 
Drag A hand cart ; net ; or book to drag with, s. 
To sag To hang heavy ; to burden, v. 
Tag Metal at the end of a lace, s. 
To tag To fix on a tag, v. a. 
Stag The male of the hind, s. 
Wag A merry droll ; an arch fellow ; rhymes bag, s. 
To wag To move, or shake slightly ; rhymes bag, v, ji. 
Swag To sink down by it's own weight, v. n. 
Beg To ask earnestly, v. a. 
Be^Ur4>tg A governor of a province among the Tnrks, s* 
Keg A small barrel, s. 
Sk^ A wild plum, s. 

heg The limb between the knee and foot, s. 
Nut^megA spice, s. 

P^ Nickname for Margaret ; a wooden pin, s. 
1\> peg To fasten with a peg, y. a* 
To Jagg To cut into notches, v. a. 
Jagg A denticulation : unevenness, s. 
Egg The production of fowls and insects, s* 
To egg To incite ; instigate, v. 

Big Large ; swollen ; proud ; pregnant, a. 
To dig To turn up land, v. 

Fig A tree ; a fmit ; a note of contempt, s. 
ToJ^ To insult with ficoes ; to give useless advice, ▼• n. 
6ig Any thing that whirls round ; a carriage, s. 
WhirVigig A child's plaything, ». 

Fiafgig A spear to strike fisli with, s. 
IVh^^ A party man ; opposite to a Tory, a. 
Jig A kind of dance or tune ; intention, s« 
To Ug To lie down« v. n. 

Piff A young sow ; mass of lead, &c. s. 
To pig To farrow ; bring forth pigs, v. 

Rig A back, top of a hill, s. 
2V r^* To fit with rigging ; to accoutre, ▼• a* 
Grijg A small eel ; a merry fellow, s. 
Prig A pert, conceited, saucy fellow, i* 
Spfiff A small branchy s. - 

9Vif^ A cake ; covering of hair for the head, i» 
Bol/wig A short wig, s. 
Pei^i-wifi A man's covering of hair ior his head, s. 
To per'i'wig To dress with fuse hair, v. a. 


192 m G 

To itvig To drink by large draughts, y. u. 

Tung A small brancli ; a switch, s. 
To bang To beat ; to thunipi v. a. 
Fang A long tusk ; a talou ; a nail, s. 
Gang A nnmber herding together, s. 
To gang To go ; to walk out, v. n. 
Press-gang A crew that strolls about the streets to press men 
into the naval service, s. 
To hang To suspend ; to choke ; to furnish with hangings, v. a. 
To o-vet'hang^ To jut over ; han^ over, v. n. 
Clang A sharp, shrill noise, s. 
To clang To clatter; to strike together, ▼• 
Skmg Pret.of the verb to sling. 
Pang Extreme pain ; sudden pain, 8. 
To pang To torment cruelly, v. a. 

Rang Pret. of to ring. 
S^ang Fret, of the verb to spring. 
Sang Fret, of to sing, 
Par-a-sang^ A Persian measure of length, i. 
Tang Strong taste ; relish ; sound, 8. 
To twang To sound sharply or with accent, v. n. 

Ticang A sharp, quick sound ; an accent, s. 
Gin-senp A restorative root from China and America, s. 
Farcing An ornamental covering, 8. 
Fafcmg Opposite to ; as facing the church, prep, 
Pien/ing Sharp, penetrating, part. a. 
To ding To dash ; to bluster ; to huff, ▼• 
Leadfing Principal, part. a. 
Pkadfing Act or form of pleading^ s. 
Readying Study ; lecture ; variation of copies, •• 
X.a'dtii^ Freight ; burden, s. 
Trafding Engaged in commerce^ a. 
Wad'ding Coarse stuff; inside of a coat, s. 
Beading Sheets and blankets, s. 
Wedfding Nuptial ceremony ; marriage, 8. 
Bid'ding A command ; publishing, s. 
FoT'bid'ding Raising abhorrence, a. 
Pud'ding A kind of food, s. 
Jack-pud'ding A merry Andrew, s. 
Pre-ctfding Going before, a. 
Pro^eed'ing Transaction ; legal process, 8. 
Ex-ceed'hig Excessive ; surpassing, a. 
Ex-ceed'ing In a great degree ; eminently, ad. 
Bleed' ing An issue or letting of blood, 8. 
Breedting Education ; manners, s. 

Bidding Residence ; habitation, s. 
A-Wding Continnance, s. 
RVdvig Part, of to ride. 
RVding A county division, s. 
Trifding The third paft of a bounty, 8. 
FuUfwg A kind of coarse cloth, %• 

I N G 19S 

Gtld^k^ A hone castraled, s. 
enuring Gold laid on for oroameBty s. 
HiUfimg A sorry, paltry person, s. 
Buil^uig An edifice ; a fabridL, s* 
H^Udfing A wild sour apple, s. 
Sdffold-ing Support for workmen, s. 
Galdfing A sort of apple, s. 
Housing A tenure ; a farm, s. 
Be-hoUying Corrupted from beholden, part. a. 
Land'i$tg The top of stairs ; place to land at, s. 
SiandHng Continuance ; station ; condition, s. 
Stond'tjif Settled ; lasting; stagnant; on feet, a* 
U-wUh-^Unidfing However ; nevertheless, conj. 
Un-der-^ondfing Intellectual powisrs ; skill, s. 
Unrder-standfing Knowing ; skilful, a. 
^tm-dar-sfoMd'tjif Disagreement, s. 

Pead'ifi^ Depending ; undecided, a* 
Pre-toid'tii^ Claiming; boasting, a. 
Bimd'mg A cover ; a bandage, s. 
Iftiui'tj^ Meander; flexure, s. 
Snmdfing Sonorous, a. 
Fcre^dmg Giving omens, a. * 
Ac^tmfing Agreeable to, prep* 

BiftMg Existence ; existing, s. 
WdVbe-ing Prosperity ; happiness, s. 
iu'b/ing Inherence ; inseparableness, i. 
Seifmg The sight ; vision, a* 
S'ee^tfi^ Since, ad. 
AU-u^mg Beholding every thing, %. ' 
Ojfing A sea-term for the open sea, 8. 
Sii0^mg Relishing ingre^ents put into nieat, i. 
^dffing A narrow lace ; border, s. ^ 

Ladg^ing Rooms hired, s. 
Bilging Ropes or tackling of a ship, s. 
04fUfmg Civil ; complaisant, a. 
DU-o-WTging Ofiensive ; onpleasing ; disgusting, a* 
HoMffit^ Drapery hong against walls, s. 
HawiMg Foreboding death by the halter, a. 
SwMging Great ; huge, a. g soft, properly twmgtmg* 
Swingeing Part of to swing. 
Long'mg An earnest desire, s. 
Di-verg^ing Divergent ; going farther asunder, it, 
Can^verg^ing Tending to one point, part. 
Planctfing The laying of floors m a building, t. 
Wenehfwg Whoring, s. 
Catchfing Infectious, a. 
Wotchfing Inability of sleep, s. 
FuWing The art of catching fish, s. 
PaisA^tti|g£nterprising; vigorous, a. 
Thing Whatever js, a. 
Brmfthhlg' AspinUon; vent| a. 

1^ I N G 

IfUay A put Df a {aiuh; tUbe, i. 
Cb'tUvOaraenti; dreu, t. 
HMfmg Not BDy thins, t. 
FvWy The rourtb of a penny, i. 
JtfwlVt^f A gnunbling ; talking saucily, ■. 
SmUUb^ Approaching to the soulb, >, , 

PI^Mag A toy ; a Ihing to play with, b. 

AMf A mautirch ; a supreme governor, ■• 
fitMMnf Talking, part.; cooieyinaofwDi^'K. 
»w>fe'tv Ser«ilE ; mean ; caveioDi7a. 
IVUv Dittreu ; difficulty, t. 
VImIsiJo'Miv Enterprise ; busineii; aSut, a. 
i'Miw^Maf laborious ; induatrioUB, a. 
Tridib^ Dress ; omameat ; cheatinr , s. 
Titfc'iv Cover ofreatlieis ia a bed, *. 
CMMtf A fighting of cocJu, s. 
Slt^^tg A covering of the leg, h, 
Dad^i^g Fniting under water, (. 

X£Ur; PlnmiHieEs ; good state ; iacUaatiM* 1> 
sMtoy Affecting i anrptiiing, a. '--li* 

Ttowwy Inugination, a. • 

ij>r Afidi; heath,!. ^ 

DtatiH Practice ; botiaeu, s. 
ttmif t t i f l iKg Artifice ; diuinulatioa, *. 
PU^iiMriv Maaagement without art, s. 
H^^ Mild J astnaiive: mollilyiDg, a. 
AmfUi>g The most eaay pace ofa bone, *. 
Skm fUi V Moving awkwardry, a. 
iIa»Wiv Trifling; conteraplible, a, 
31> tHag To twine round, v. d. 
Cir'cihr CircDlar ; roundish, part. a. 
Ptfdmg Petty dealing, a. 
M^ Offipriag ; young plant not blowD, a. 
Murmg Of middle rank; moderate, «. 
"'"^SE Ad idolixer of hi* money, a. 
*"?* **"■ ""'=1' <»ckertd or doaled oih •• 
Fmuting A deserted infant, s. 
Grmi^jMg A fish ; one ofUie vulgar, a. 
C««*5r A sort of apple, s, 
Lard^mg A diojiaiitive lord, s. 
FtOi^t Eapresilve ofseniibility, a. 
Ftamg Senaibility ; tenderness, s. 
VttfulfiH Inteosible, a. 
F^lim^iH Bympatby ; joint inlereit, i. 
Ctoin'^ Ad idiot ; a chUd changed, i. 
Htnrlmg A metceDary pricttitute. s. . 
SAmk'H'V a man shaved ; a IViar, *. 
IVjft^r To throw ; lo oterreacb j to flonnes, ». 
« i'^ * '"**'■ i a Eibe 1 a throw; a cast i. 
TWjhv Wanttag worth, ». 

I N Q 

Fnoi'flfar A cretture in die ftnt MtttfUb, «. 
diTiH Sickly, part; a. ' 

OtM^aievir VMlen ; nia^ a. 
'^^C^ Harinj adiMice ; prtdamiiwnt, ■. 
'!,TCr'' '?"'«'"'•'»«'; •nditlBMiTow, ■. 
Ctifag Tba jnaer roof, g. ' 

"^ "P" roof CTvered with tih;*, ■, 
friMrwv A feeble creetiiTe, i, 
JOMf U»f Fmnitare of tlie mait, a. 
CHa^mg A imell chicken, i. 
I>wfe'tbig- A jFouns duck, i. 
meVmig Oiie fed by the pip, ». 
iuUli^ A hint; iofaniutiDUi whisper, (. 
Tzi/Sy A wettidc gently ; a small quBniJIy, a. 
JMMrnf Motion of the eyes, spoikoriiaht r. 
nvVlb^ Being in the dark, palt. a. 
CaU'tag' Vocation; pnrfenioni trade, 8. 
Cow-^In^ Forciar, a. 
Clttifetm^Ulhit An epithet of Jnpiter in Homer, a, 
DtftUi^ The act of fighting a dnei, «. 
Dwtflag Habitation ; abode, i. 
SKeflbig Morbid tmnonr: urotnberance, g. 
SUyKac A coin value iad.«, 
., **'^'?W I"clincd to any thing ; cwuentioi, Mi 
V^meimg Loth ; not inclined, a. 
^^f^ ^" ="'''nal ii«"iy weaned, •. 
' ODT itnj- The yonne of tlieep, a, 
nnVln^Atwinlaaib, a. 
^^&^A ydiiDg tree, «, 
otri^li»g A yoalb, s. 
Dta^liKf A lort ofiinill pudding, a. 
Mni^NNf An irregularly (baned codliug, n 
Fe^liKg A petty fop, i. 
iJor'Uar A bvawite ; betoved, a. 
nim'lag A tJMOBrit* ; a dHllai, i. 
I'Mr'Jn^ A crcMwa a yau oM, i. 

Xh^v^r^ait A dwarf, a. ' 

Sltr'lng Qenuine; pure; Eajdiafa. ■■ 
&^Ur4iMg A vagabond, ^ 
OMfHMg A yOung goole, a. 
Nan'lHy One nnraed np ; a fondling, a. 
Nnr^aig A none ; a nnraling, a. 
Beafli^ Belonging to a houienarming, a. 
Faflng A Iamb ot kid fed for aacriflce, a, 
Wit'UKg A pretender to wit, a. 
BaatriiMf A little child, g, 
acmwt'ltig Timber cut iala Hnd aka, a. 
SU;Ji«r Chie MiiM with »lB bopM, 1. 

GnatlarA jomg bofc 1. 

196 I N G 

Cad^Wig An abortive, s. 

Nesl^iti^ A bird just hatched, 8. 

Firiiflmg The first produced, s. 

Tar-pau/ling Cloth covered with tar, «• 

Bar/owl-uig Birdcatcbiog by nighty s. 

Seemtmg Appearance \ show ; semblance; i^ 
V%^>e'Seem'%ng UobecomiDg, a. 

Tiimfming Lace, &c, oo clothes, 8. 
Be-c»ii/ti^ Graceful } suitable; agreeable^ •• 
Ferth-com'ing Ready to appear, a. 
CAorm^ifi^ Very pleasing, a. 
A'kamifing Giving the akirm, part. 
HauMfwarm-ing A feast upon going into a new honse, a» 
Aa^mitig Arrogating, part 
GleoHfing The act of gleaning, or thing gleaned^ •• 
Meanfing Intention ; purpose ; sense, s. 
Ga/detiFhig The act of cultivating gardens, s. 
DaKuftuk-en-iMg Inlaying steel with silver, s» 
(y facing Aperture ; breach ; dawn, s. 
Chrigten-ing The act of baptizing, i. 
E'venAng The close of the day, s. 
De-^igvfing Insidious ; treacherous, part. a. 
Un-de-sQnfing Sincere, a. 
En-itr-tait/uig Pleasing ; diverting, a. 

Ufning That which is within any thing, a* 
Pifning Wasting ; languishing, ^. 
Re-pifmng Complaining, a. 
fVu^nmg Attractive ; charniii^, a. 
Cuti^nmg Skilful ; subtle ; crany, a. 
CuHfning Slyness ; deceitfulness, s. 
Pifon-mg Works of pioneers, s. 
Rechfoti4ng Estimation ; computation, •• 

Noonfmg Aepose at noon, s. 
Reaf8on4ng Argument; act of reasoning, s. 
Seafion-ing That which gives relish, s. 
Leam^ing Literature ; skill in any thing, s. 
BooMeam^wg Skill in literature, s. 
fVamfing Previous notice, s. 
Ctm-^ernfmg Relating to, part. 
ZMS'cmi^fajP Judicious ; kuowing, part. a. - 
Un-dU-^enfimg Injudicious, a. 

Manning The first part of the day, s. 
Bumfing State of inflammation,, s. 
Moum^ing Dress of sorrow ; soi-row, s. 

Twmfing A winding flexure, s, 
LiglWnvng The flash that precedes thunder, •. 
Awi^ing A cover from the sun, s. 
YawHfing Sleepy ; slumbering, a. 

Gi/ing Act of walking ; departure ; pregnancy^ i. 
A-gi/ing In action, a. 
A-Zore^gihing Going before, part, a, 

Keegfwg Correapondence \ veseiN^, i* BmoA 

Hoipitalit; ; plenty, i. 

\ct of an accomplHnl, i. 
, „. loilint" ; hnl ; weak ; Teeblc, I 
Imf/Mf Shining; iparkling, a. 
Ptnp^oy Liltlp; snivellinit; sori^, u. 
htmffxKg Large; henTyj greal, i. 
-' ■ Coveriugofa wall, «. 

Well-grown ; large ; bulky, a. 

Cijmg Coveriug of 

t^Bifmt A sort of iiiglkbeeled shoe, ) 
taf'ptig Noble ; fine ; gallant, a. 

Riag Auy circle ; loand ; anmbeT of belli, «. 
ranvTofitwkb rioga ; tinkle ; to U Blled with report, T. 
Dtlmg Bold^ advenlnruai, h. 
Btm'iag Tlie site or distance of a place, •. 
CUWbegr-iig BeaHng cLildren, part. 
TaUfbtmr^ Tlie act of informing, 9. 

Htti'aig The sense of receiving sounds, a. 
Su^Aea^if The time of iihearing sheep, a. 
SH^a-fMf Using the sea, a, 
lf«tf»nv TravelUag, a. 

GUrixg Efideat ; in a bad Hnie, a. 
P^rvtg What ii pared off; the rind, $. 
A^rug Parsimooiuui ; scanty ; icarca, a. 
ft trmf To fetch ; prodnce ; conduct, y. ■. 
S^trng Consecntiag; devotional, a. 
CSban^kr-wg' Debauchery ; riot ; Inxury, t. 
Smnfdtr-v^ Burning nrittianl venl, a. 
W^dtr-mg Incertainty; mistaken way, a. 
Q/ytr-iv Mactilice; obUtinn, s. 
SiifStr-iif Pain (ulTered ; exnculioD, s. 
GtHa-vtg A cbarilable conlribntion, i. 
AMkr^ Quartering in garrets, a, 
Ea/ttr-iag A pasiage into a place, i, 
Ifid'ir-ing Passing to the west, a. 
Mal'ttr-mg A grumbling, 4. 
Ca^er-hig Dress ; auy thing Ibat coTCra, !■ 
dit'uig A short tour abroad, ■. 
Faii'iag A gift at a fair, a. 
Ft'riag Fuel. *. 
Flear'iKg The materials of Hie floor, a. 
To tprUg To grow start lire a mme ; bowd ; Irap, V. 
Sjrng A leMon; ejastic force a leap; iMk; fooutiiB; 

Offtfring Propagation: generatioD, 1. 
Da/tpriMg Tfa« dawn, >. 

fir'riNf- A ring in tlie ear, 1. 

I9t I N 6 

Hei^ring A fish, s* 
Un-tt^ring Certain ; not mistaken, a. 

Siting A slender ro^e ; a cord 3 a nenrey t« 
To siring To fnmish with strings, ▼. a. 
To unstring' To relax strings ; to nntie, v. a. 
Mtu^teT'String The principal string, s. 

Du'ring For the time of continuance, prep, 
Non'ju-ring Refusing to swear allegiance, a. 
Off'scourming Refme^ s. 
CoVouT'ing An art in painting, s» 
To wring To twist with violence ; to- tqaeese, t. a. 
To sing To form the voice tp melody; eelebrtte, v. 
Un-pleofsing Offensive ; not pleasing ; dvgosting, «. ' 
Sun'ris-ing Morning^ s. ^ 

Sur-wi'sing Wondenalf a. 

Positing Supreme ; exceeding, pait. a. 
Sur-pass^ing Excellent ; in a high degree, a* 
Blestfing Benediction ; divine ftnronr, 8. 
I>re8y'|iiS' The act of clothing, s. 
Em-boss^ing A mode of making figures in reli^fOy s. 
Deep-mufsing Contemplative, a. 

Hous^ing Ornamental cloth to saddleSi •• 
Ba'ting Except, prep. 
Beaming Correction by blows, 8. 
Fleei'ing Passing swiftly, a. 
Meeting An assembly ; conventhMr, •• 
Grett'ing Saluting; addresfing, partv 
Weeltvng Part, ot weet, knowinf. 
Jevfnet'ing A kind of forward appto> f» 
Fighting Fit for war, part, a* 
fVidfutg Attending, a. 

Bitting Sharp ; eager ; nipping^ a* 
Wiatting A small fish ; levigated chalk, s. 
CentiAing An early applet s. 
Wrifting A thing written with pen and ink, s* 
HiOid-wrifttng Any one's writing, s. 
Svit'ing Fitting, a. 
PeU'mg Casting ; pitUy, a^ 
SUnU'ing Oblique ; sloping, su 
Re'lenifing Tender ; forgiving, a. 
Rijoen^ing Penitent a. 
^ Foiirf^iNf A deliquram ; depression o# spirits^ s« 

PowU'if^ The art of laying oif colours, s; 
4fzfi'oni'ing Causing afihrnt, part. 

Bma'ing Thin fiimsy doth; name of a birdj a. 
Fooififg The act of walking; basis; tread; step, 8. 
Ex-<eptfing Except, prep; 
Di-veri'ing Merry ; agreeable, part. a. 
To sting To pierce with a sting, v. a. 

SHng An animat's wea^vi\ tbA ^int m aBepigms, s. 
Lati'kig Durable ; contannsBi^i «*- 


O N G 199 

Ew-^r-Uufuig Perpetaal; without end, a. 

Coast'mg Sailing or trading witiiio ajght of land^ a. 
Wc^sting Decaying, a* 
Ac^Mdi'tii^ Opposing; stoppSng, a. 
A8-n8tfing Helping ; amdfiaryi a« 
Be4iffting Becomuig, a* 
Flatting An offence; a fanlt, s. 
Sitting Tlie act of resting on a seat ; lessiooy s. 
Pofting Drinlungy s. 
Cut'ting A piece cnt off; a chop^ s; 
Jjeafving Remnant ; oflEal, s« 
Ski^vmg A thin slice pared off, s. 
Si/vnig Frugal ; not losing, a. 
For-gn/wg Placable ; relenting^ a. 
Thank^-guftHg Celebration of mercy, §• 
LoM/gw-ing Legislative, a. 

Lu/wg Livelihood ; benefice^ s. 
Thrufing Growing much ; proijpering, a* 
Skeh/wg Sloping ; having declivity, a. 
O/ving A projection from a building, •• 
Losing Kind ; afi^ctionate, a* 
Mi/wtg Affecting, a« 
Canfwg Sculpture ; figures carved, •• 
Stanfing Perishing with hunger, a* 
Sen/wg Being in servitude, a* 
Oh-^en/ing Regarding ; watchful, •• 
Desen/ing Meritorious, a. 
Tinu^ienf4ng Meanly complying with power, a. 
Sufing Soaking through, a. 
It^BUi4ng Springing from, a* 

Wing A lin&b of a bird ; the side of an army, §• 
To wing To furnish with wings, v. a. 
Drait/uig Delineation ; representation, s. 
Dag^gerS'drmD'ing Approach to open violence, s. 

Breu/ing The qiumtity brewed ; a plotting, s. 
FUm/ing Exuberant ; copious, a« 
Knoufing Skilful ; conscious, a. 
Cockfcrow-ing The time at which cocks crow, s. 
Laj/wing A bird, s. 
^ Swing Motion of any thing suspended ; an implement for 

swinging, s. 
To swing To vibrate ; to cause to vibrate, v« 
8a\fing An expression ; opinion delivered, s. 
D/ing Expiring ; giving a colour, part« 
Un-^afis-fy-ing Not able to satisfy,, a. 
lAf'ing Part. a^j. of to lye. 
li^mg Part, of the verb to lie. 
Down4ifing Near childbirth, a. 
GloM^gn-tmg Fond of the looking-c^ass, a. 
lafTong Sluggish : idle, a. 
A'tna^zkig IFoodierral ; astontthingi a. 
Vitig^dmtg^ Imitation of the soimd ^ beVkh «* '^'^'^ 


400 HOG ^ 

Thong A strap •f leather, s. 
^>^>h'tlumg Two yoyteUjqiaedf s. 
Tr^'thong A coalition of three vowels, s. 

Ijmg In time, in place, &c. protracted| a. 
To Umg To desire earnestly, v. lu 
A'kmg^ Onward ; iforward, ad. 
OVUmg Longer than broad, a. 
HeadtUmg Rashly ; hastily, a. 
EndHong Tn a straight line, ad. 
To be4ongf To be the property of, y, n* 
SidifUmg Lateral ; ouHqae ; not in front, a^ 
Fre-long^ Before a long time elapse, ad. 
Ltvc'ton^ Tedious'; lasting; durable, a. 
To prO'Umg' To lengthen oat ; to put off| r. a» 
(/vet'long Too long, a. 
Fv/Umg The eighth part of a mile, s* 
A-mongf Mingled wiUi, rhymes bong, prep. 
Throng A crowd, s. 
To throng To incommodate with crowds ; to crowds ▼• 
Prong A fork, s. 

Strong Vigorous ; potent ; firm, a. 
Hfod'.firotig' OlMtinate ; nngovemable, a. 
fVrong Injur;^ ; injustice ; error, s. 
Wrong Not right ; not true ; unfit, a. 
To wrong To injure, v. a. 

Song An ode modulated by the voice, s. 
^'ven-iong Vespers, s. 
' Tong The catch of a buckle, s. 

Bung A stopper for the mouth of a barrel^ s. 
To bung To stop close, v. a. 
Dung Soil ; excrement, s. 
To dung To manure land with dung, ▼. a. 
To he-dungf To cover with ordure, v. a. 

Hung Pret. and part, pass, of the verb to hang. 
Clung Pret. and part, of to cling. 
Flwng Pret. and part. pass, of to fiing. 
Slung Pret. and part, of to sling. 
Young Yonthful; not old : ignorant, a, 
JRttii^ Pret. and part. pass, of to ring. 
Sprung Pret. and part. pass, of to spring. 
Strung Pret. and part pass, of to string. 
IVrung Pret. and part, of to wring. 
Sung Pret. and part. pass, of to sing. 
Sfung Pret. and part. pass, of toating. 
Swung Pret. and part. pass, of to swing. 
Bog A marsh ; a fen ; a morass, s. 
Dog A domestic animal ; an iron to support wood on a 
hearth, s. . 
To dog To follow slyly and conUnuallys v. a. 
Ban^dog A mastiff, s, 
Jjy/dog A dog fondled in tVieXap^ i. 

Hog The general lAme oC ft^nne) i« ^t«^ 

A C H £01 

Frog A small ampbibibns animal, s. 
Letg/fnfg A play of Jumping, a. 

Btig A stinking insect bred in hoosehold staff, s* 
Dug The pap or teat of a beast, s. 
Dug PreL of to dig, s. 
To lug To pnH with enraged violence, ▼• 
lAig A fish ; the ear ; a pole or percb^ •• 
Sktg A snail without a shell, s* 
Mug A cnp to drink oht of, s. 
Sug A kind of worm, s, 


Ah I Denotes distaste^ disHke, interf* 
Hah I Ap expression or sudden effort, interj* 
Sii/cah An attendant, s. 
E^phtih A Hebrew measure abont three peckty t 
Meo-ii'ah The anointed ; the Christ, s. 
Al^e^lufjah Praise ye the Lord, s. 
Hoirk'Wjah Praise ye the Lord, s. 

Sirrdh X name of reproach and insult, s* 

itfcA Continued pam. See luhe; ibymes bake, a. 
Headfaeh A pain in the head, s« 
focA Either of two, pron. 
Beach A shore ; strand, s. 
Tohleach To whiten in the son, v. a. 
To pleach To bend ; to interweave, v. a. 

Peach A fruit, s.. 
To peach To accuse of a crime, ▼• 
To im-peachf To accuse by public authority, ▼• a, 
Toap-peach' To accuse ; to reproach, ▼• a. 

To reach To extend unto ; bold ont ; arrive at, v. 
Reach Power; ability; extent; fetch; scheme, s* 
Breach An opening ; difference ; quarrel, s. 
Seaf breach An irruption of the sea, s. 
To preach To deliver a public discourse, v. 
To o-ter^eacW To deceive ^ go beyond, v. a. ' 
To ouJt-reach* To go beyond, v. a. 

To teachTo instruct ; inform, v, a« 
TootWach A pain in the teeth, s. 

Li'lach A tree, t, 
SttJimfach The ventricle of digestion ; appetite ; anger ; ful^ 
ness; pride; haughtiness; obstinacy, %. 
To Blom'ach To resent ; to be angry, v. 
Spinfach Spuinage, s. 

Coach A double chariot, s* 
To ooaeh To carry in a coach, v» a. 
Stagecoach^ A coach that travels by stages, s* 
Loach A fish, s. 
To poach To boil slightly ; to steal game^ ▼• 

Bcaeh A Hsb, s. 
JiroQch A spit, a. 

K 3 

^Q& NCH 

To broach To tap; taspijlp .¥« a*. 
A-hroachf Ready to mn out, adv.. 
To en-craa«^M'p iovadaf} lOAdvaaee-by steaklH v.ju. 
To re'froach' To upbraid:; ceoswe fovereljry v. a» 

Re-proach' Censure ; shame ; luiiMny, », 
To ap-proach' To draw oeaiv ▼•'** 

Ap'proachf The act of drawing 9ear, ; aecest) t. 

firac/i A kind of dpg^ s« 
To de-tachf To separate ; to send a jMirty^ v* a* 
Heart'ach Deep 8orrow ; or fear^ a« 
To at'tachf To lay hold«of ; to arrest ; to wio, v. a; 
Beech A tree, s. 

Leech An aquatie worjB:thatMicks bloody t. 
Cou/leech A cowndoctor^ S4 . 

jS/i«€£A Articulate utteranee ; talk.; .orntioo^ i* . 
BreeohiBoi9kmdti\; back ofagun^; Usdpar^ a*. 
To breech To pat into breecbeay ▼« a^ 
Screech Harsh horrid cry» 8. . 

To be^eech^ To intreat ; beg hambly, ▼• a. 
To lech To lick.over^ v., a.. 
Sakh A Tof kisb Teasel,: £• 
IF^iVA Relative ; that, proo*i= 
lAcM A dead carcass, &. 
filcA WealUky ; valuable ; fertile,,' a«i 
TvtfiKtci^To make wealthy; fertilize; toatore^ v. a. 
E^trich An ostrich^ s. . ^ 

Ot^irich A bird of the largest size, s. 
Mtuflkh A resinous drug, a. 
D/y/JcA A conple of vefsea, 8. 
Hem'i^ick See HennttiCf s. 
Mo^siich A coBupositioB of one vaise^ s. 
ff'tcA: See tote,, s. 
To fre^A To eject wtndfirom the stomach, ▼.- 

Belch Act of belching ; eructationy $• 
Squelch A heavy ftU, a. 
To filch To st^al ; to pilfer, ▼. ■• 
Milch Giving milk, a. 
Gulch A little glutton, s« 
To ganch To let fall upon hooks, v. a. 
To la»ch To dart ; to cast as a tonce, ▼• a. 
7b blanch To whiten ; to skki almonds, v. a. 
To ranch To sprain , to force open, v» a. 
Branch A small bough ; a part ; offspviagi s« 
To branch To spread in branches, v* n. 
To branch To divide into parts, v. a« 
To scranch To grind between the teeth, v. a. 
To stanch To stop^ to stop blood, v. 

Stanch Sound ; firm ; determined ; strong, a. 
BencA A seat to sit on ; a judge's seat by way of eminence, s. 
lb blench To shrink ; to hinder*, to o\)ibVrQtc\) n« 
To clench To make fast ; to pin do^ii> ^, ^* * 

RCH 203 

EAench' An argument ; a sopbisniy s« 
To drench To soak ; steep ; saturate with ^rtnk, v. a. 
Drench A tiorse's phjsiciil draught ; a swiU^ •• 
French Of or belonging to France, a* 
Trench A ditch ; a defence to cover soldiers, s. * 

To re4rench' To reduce ; cut off; confine, ▼. a. 
To in-trench' To fortify with a trench, v. u. 
To wrench To pull by force ; to strain, v. a. 
Wrench A sprain ; violent twist, s* 
Tench A delicious pond Qsh, s« 
Stench Stink ; bad smell, jb. 
To quench To extinguish fire ; to allay thirst, v. a* 
Wench A young woman ; a strumpet, s. 
/nc/k Twelfth part of a foot, s. 

FtncAThe name of a species of birds, as bullfinch, &c. s. 
To eUneh To hold fiut ; to confirm, y. a* 

Clinch A pun ; an ambiguity, s. 
Tojiinch To shrink under imin, v. n. 
To pinch To squeeze with fingers ; gall ; press,, v. a. 
To pinch To be frugal ; to be pinctiing, ▼. n. 
Pinch A painful squeeze ; difficulty, s« 
Winch A handle to torn a mill, or screw, s. 
Conch A shell ; a seashel), s. 
Haunch The thigh, hind part ; the diphthong anln this word 
has the sound of a in father, and the word sounds 
nearly as if written harn&h, s. 
To launch To put to sea ; cast forward ; rove, rhymes haunch, v. 
To paunch To take out the paunch, rhymes Imuncb, v. a. 

Paunch The belly ; the stomach, s. 
To craunch To crush with the teeth, thymes haunch, v. a. 
Bunch A knot; cluster; hard lump, s* 
To bunch To grow in kuobH, v. n« 
To kunch To strike with the fist, v. a. 

iMnch A handful of food, s. 
To munch To eat greedily ; chew eagerly, ▼• 
To mouneh To eat ; rhymes bunch, v. 
T6 punch To make holes with a punch, v. a. > 
Punch Instrument to make holes with ; buTOon in a puppet 
show ; a liquor, s. 
Prichfpuneh A punch to mark iron, s. 

Loch A lake ; Scotch^ rhymes dock, s. 
Brooch An ornament of jeweto, s* 
E'poch The time from which we date, f . 
Arch A part of a circle, s. 
Arch Chief; principal ; notorious, a. 
To arch To build arches, v. a. 
To eearch To iuquire ; examine; try ; seek, ▼. 

Search Inquiiy ; ouest ; act of seeking, f. 
Be^^earchf Inquiry ; ailigent search, s. 
Ci-mefli^arch Keeper of sacred atenslb^ %• 
Jfyt-U^rt'orvA One presiduig over raystAxVaft) %• 
He-re^si-areh A leader in heresyi »• ^^""^ 

«04 T C H 

JLorch A treei s. 

itfjfirc/i The third month ; a movemeDt of soldiers ; a proces- 
sion ; a solemn walk, s. 
Toanml^er'Viarch To march back, v. jq. 

Anfarch An author of confusion, s. . 
Monl^arch A sovereign ; a king, s.. 
To parch To scorch, or be scorched, ▼• 
HVer-arch The chief of a sacred drder, s. 
Tet'rarch A governor of a tetrarcliate; s* 

Starch Made of flower to stiffen linen, & 
To starch To stiffen with starch, v. a* 
Starch S'iff; precise ; formal, a. 
To clear^atarch To^tiffen with starch, v. a. 

Perch A fish ; five yards and half; bird's roost, a. 
To perch To light as a bird ; to roost, v. 
Birch A tree ; rhymes church, s. 
Te smirch To cloud ; to dusk ; to soil, rhymes chnrcb, ▼• a. 
2*0 scorch To bum ; to be dried too much ; prononnced ai if 
written scawrtsh, v. 
Porch A portico ; entrance with a roof ; pronounced as if 

the word pore were terminated by tsh^ s. 
Torch A large wax light, rhymes scorch, s. 
Church A place of divine worship, s. 
Church An assembly of Christians, s. 
To chirch To return thanks for, after child-birth, ▼. a. 

Lurch Forlorn condition, s. 
To lurch To lurk ; to defeat ; to pilfer, v. 
TnH:hisch^ A kind of tablet or lozenge, s. 
Baich A quantity of any thing, s. 
To catch To strip ; seize ; ensnare, v. 
To hatch To produce young ; to contrive, v. a. 
Hatch A half door ; openings on ships' decks, s. 
Thatch A straw cover of a house, s. 
To thatch To cover with straw, v. a. 
Latch A catch of a door, s. 

SUUch The middle of a rope or cable that hangs down loose, s. 
Match A contest ; marriage ; what catches &e, a* 
To match To pair ; suit ; to be equal to, v. 
To O'Ver-matchf To be too powerfiil for, ▼. a. 
Smatch Taste ; twang ; tincture, s. 
To ndS'fnatchf'To match unsnitably, v. a. 

To snatch To Seize hastily ; to catch eagerly, v. 
Snatch A hasty catch ; a broken part, s. 
Patch A piece to cover a hole ; a sniall piece of black silk 
used on the face, s. 
To patch To piece ; to put on patches, v. a. 
TodeS'patch' To send away ; finish ; kill, v. a. 
Des^tch' HaBie ; express, s. 
; To diS'patch' To accomplish ; send away ; kiU, v. a. 
JHs-patch' Expedition ; an ex.pTeft«, a. 
/fo/^A A sort of catch in a NMO&|ft^ 
Cratck A rtck for hay, s. ^* 

T C H 205 

To aeraich To rub with the nails, de, ; to write badly ; to make 
'^ outlines, v. a. 

Scratch A slight wound, s» 
Hootch A ni|;ht tfuard -, a pocket clock, a. 
To watch Not to sleep ; to guard ; to obserye, t« 
Deaih'watch A small noisy insect, s. 

S^fotch A swathe, s. 
Nightfwutch A period of the night, 8. 

Yutch 4^^1 ^>P f<^r pastiengers ; rhymes hot, s« 
To efcjk To make prints with aqua furtis, ▼• a. 
To fetch To f^o and bring a thing, y. a. 
Fetch A 8tratai>eni ; an artifice ; a trick, 8« 
JTefcA A kind of ship ; ihe executioner, s. 
JBonU/ketch A ship for bombfrdiniv, s. 
To sketch To draw rooghly ; to plan, y. a* 
To retch To vomit ; or force up, y. a. 
Tos<nlcA To extend; make tight; display, y. 
To omt-iiretch' To extend ; spread out, y. a. 
ff retch A miserable person, s* 
Vetch A leguminous plant, •• *. ' . 

Itch A teazing desire ; a disease, s* 
Bitch The fem^e of can^e'animals, s. 
Ditch A moat in fortificaitioB ; a^ trench, 8. 
Fitch A small kind of pea ; a vetch, s. 
To hitch To catdi ; to move by jerks, v. n* 
Flitch A side of bacon, s. 
Pitch Size ; heiglit ; a kind of resin, s* 
To fritch To fix ; light ; drop ; smear with pitch, y. 
To stitch To sew ; to unite ; to Join, v. a. 
Stitch The pass of a needle ; a sharp pain, •• 
Tkor^oughstitch Completely; fnlly ; ad. 

fVitch A woman accused of magical arts, 8* ' 
To bc'wUch' To charm ; injure ; insinuate, v. a* 
Switch A flexible small twig, s. 
To switch To jerk ; lash, y. a. 
To twitch To snatch ; plnck forcibly, y* a* 
TiHtch A quick pull ; a twinge, 8. 
To botch To mend clumsily, y. a. 
Botch A boil ; patchwork, s. 

Scotch Belonging to Scotland ; frequently, though contrarr 
to English analogy, written Scots, as Scots snuff, 
&c. Priestley, a. 
To scotch To cut slightly; to cut off, y. a. 
Scotch A slight cut, s« 
> Bhtch A pustule on the skin, s. 
Notch A nick ; a hollow cut, s* . 
To notch To cnt in small hollows, y. a. 
To notch To push ; to boil slightly. See jpooci^, T. a. 
tiotch'potch See hodge-podge,^ 
Crotch A hook, s. 
Hu^cA A com chest ; a rabbit \>0X| »• ru^A. 

«06 UGH . 

Ciiiieh The grasp ; gripe ; handsi s. 
To imutch To black with smoke, v. a. 

Crutch A support used by cripples 9 s* 
lb gi'tUeh To envy ; to repine atj^ ▼. 
De-hauch^ Excess ; lewdness ; luxury, s. 
Tode-bauchf To vitiate ; to cormpt morals^ T. ill. 
^en^ta-teuch The five books of Moses, s. 

Much Large ; long ; many, a. * 

Much A thing strange or oncommoo, t . 
In-^thinuehf 80 tbal^ ad. 
O-ver-much' Too nioch, a. 
Ev^wuch One castrated, s. 

Ouch An ornament of gold or iewehi^ f. 
To coircA To sqnat down ; to lie qowd, t« n. 
Coudi A seat for repose ; a bed. •• 
SUmch One who looks' hea^ and clownishi B* 
To tilouch To have a downii^ iook, ▼. n. 
Scai^fhmouch A bofibony a. 

P9ueh A small big ; the panacfa, f . 
Corpouch' A monk's hood, s. 
To crouch To stoop low ; to fawn ; to cringe, t. n« 
To touch To adhere ; come to ; mark ont ; rhymes much, 
sudi, &e. ▼• a. 
Touch The sense of feeling ; the act 4>f tonehing, f« 
To ro'touch' To improve bv new toachesi v. a. 
Car^touch A case for balls, a. 
To vouch To bear witness ; attest, v. 
To a-vnuch' To affirm ; vindicate ; voncb, v. a« 
To dia-vouch^ To destroy the credit of; to contradBety v. a. 
Such Of that kind, pron. 
Eigh I Expressmg pleasure, hiterj. 
To uSgkf To make a noise like a horse, rhjruiea day, T* n* 
I^'eijgh The voice of a hone, s. 
To ta«oe^V To exclaim agahist one, v. n. 
To weigh To try the weight of any thing; heave vp<; consi* 
' der ; examine ; judge, thymes day, v. 
To o'ter-wcigh To preponderate^ v. a. 
To out'Weigbf To exceed in weight or value, v. 
High Lofty ; proud ; great ; dear, a. 
High High place, s. 

Th^ The part between the leg and the body, s. 
Nigh Near to ; allied by blood, a. 
fVeUfnigh Almost, ad. 

Hogh A hill ; risiog ground, s« 
Burgh A borough ; town, s. 
U&^ue'haughf A comoound spirit, s. 

To laugh To make that noise which mhrth cxdtesy rhymes 
staff, V. 
Laugh The convulsion caused by merrimenty s. 
Horaeflaugli A loud rude laugh, s. 
Eugh A tree. s. 

YPH 207 

Fugh ! An expreMion i>f abhdnreQCQ iiileij; • 
sSyngfi Arm of a treev «• 
Covgk A convalsionof the liiiig% rhymes off, fl; 
Hie^cough A convulsion of the stomachy s» 
To Ue^cough To sob convulufely, v. Oi 
Hoopfing-eough A convubive coughv s. 
Chm cough The hooping cough, ^- 

Dough' Unbilked pasted rhymes go, «.- 
To hough To hamstring; to hock'$ or hox, v. a. > 
Hin^ The tower part of the thigh>; the hecky s. 
Chough A bird that frequents tbe'rodnhy the se^i Rhymes 

stnff,^ s. 
Shough A shaggy dog ; a shocks s.^ 
Though Notwithstanding^hatv rbjlitfef ^^'ooiij. 
Although' Notwt^standmg thar,««.' 
Lough A lake.; Iriabf ihymesdeek; ni- 
Clough Cliff, rhymes brow, now, &c. s.^ 
Claiih An allowance in weight, rhymes Off^ s,^ 
P^ontgA'AninstraraeutinJiasbasKtry or joiaiBfy, rhyni^s now^ s* 
To pist^To turn up: with a pbogli<*$ dl?lde,< ▼. a. 
Ftff^ln^AfiLeanreof ab8cnce4r0m^dirtyv s.^^ 
Slough A deep miryphKie^ vhymes^emr^^s. 
Slough A cast skin or a snake or sore,' rhymes bnff/ s. 
E'Wnigtfi Seffieieirt^ rhymes stnfiy' a. 

-RMtg* Hugged i harrii>; sef«nl.; stonmy; ^ynte sttiff, a. 
Thnmgh By, from end to end^iirfmes de^« ^r^i 
Bm^ough A corporate town, s* ^ 
Head'tor-ough Subordinate constahteys.- 
Thtrdtor-ot^ An nnder eonttsfbte, s. 
Ifer^boT'Oi^ A place of temporary resMenee ; a haHMm^ s. 
Thor'ough Complete \ penect, a* 

IVioii^ Any thfaig;hoUewed> rhyvim oi) «• 
Sofik A subterraneons drain^ rhymes^ now, a^ > 
Tough Stiff; brittle ; not viscoos, rfaymes'stoff,'^*' 

Pi^gA7> Word ef contempt, inter)* ' 
Oh I Denotes sorrow ; surprise ; paki|' Interj. 
Foh / An interjection of abborirence.' 
Ser'aph An order of angels, s. 
Par'a-gmq^ A distinct part of a disconrsei s* 
Au'to-graph An original writing, s. 
Cp't<<i;>A ftfomnnental inscriptiOMv' s. 
Cen'o-taph An empty, honorary, monmnent, s« 
CofUph A Mahometan title of honour, e. 
Sylph An aerial spirit, s. 
Tnfumph Joy for success, s. 
To trVumph To rejoice for victory, t. d. 
Lffmph'A transparent fluid ; water, s. 
Nymph A goddess of the woods ; a lady, s. ' 
Par'a-nympk A bridemaii^ s. 

Soph^kn nnder gradnate of two years, ' s. 
Tr¥glyph Fluting on the tops of colomns, 6tc. s* 
Uifet'O-glyph A ht^roglyphic, s. C«« 

208 ASH 

Ca-lartht A defluxi^n of rfaeum in the head, i* 
M^h A 9troug aromatic gnni, rhymes the font syllable of 
ser-mon^ ter-vice, &c. %• 
Aah A trePy t. 
To bash To be ashamed, v. n. 
To «-6cisA^ To make afihamedy y. a* 
Cath Money at hand, -s. 
To dash To strike againnf ; to mix ; to blot out, ▼. 
Daah Collision ; infusion ; this mark (-— ) s* 
Dash An expression of the sound of water daHhed, ad* 
7b ht'doMht To bespatter, v. a. 
SUsp-^atih' All at ouce, ad. 
Bald'er^ash Rude mixture, f. 
To hM'er-daih To adulterate liquor, y. a« 

Ltash A leather tliong ; a tierce ; three, 8. 
ToUash To bind ; to hold in a string, y. a. 
To gash To cut deep, y. a. 

Gash A deep and wide wound, s. 
To hash To mince ; to chop in pieces and mingle, y. a.. 

Lash A stroke with any thin|[ pliant ; a leash ; a sarcasm, i. 
To Uish To scoui|[e ; satirixe ; tie to a ship ; ply tiie whip, v. 
Ca-laahf A small carriage of pleasure, s. 
T» clash To oppose ; to contradict, y. n. 
To clash To stnke one thing against another, y. a« 
Clash A noisy collision of two bodies; opposition^ a. 
Flash A sudden transitory blaze ; a dash of water, s* 
To flash To throw out sudden bursts of light ; wit ; &c« y* 

Plash A small puddle of water, s. 
To plash To throw or kick up water, y. a. 
To slash To cut ; to lash ; to strike with a sword, y. a. 
Slash Cut in any thing ; a wound, s. 
Mash Interstice of a net'; mixture for a horse. &c. 8. 
To nuish To beat into a confused mass $ mix malt, &c. y. a. - 
Miish'mash A mingle, s. 
To gnash To clash ; to grind the teeth in a rage, y« 

Pos^ A kiss, s. 
To pash To strike ; to crush, y. a. 

Bash Hasty ; violent ; precipitate, a. 
To crash To make a loud noise ; to break or bmisey t. 

Crash A loud mixed sound, s. 
To thrash To beat com ; to drub ; to labour, y« 
Trash Any thing worthless; dross, s. 
Sash A belt worn for distinction ; aisindow, 8« 
Pot'ash Impure vegetable alkali, s. 
To quash To crush ; annul ; beslukeu with anoise^ t. 
Qiutf/i A pompibn ; rhymes wash, s» 
Squash A sudden fall ; any thing easily crushedi^ a. 
To squash To crush into pulp, v. a. 
To wash To cleanse clothes ; to colour by wasbingy y* 
ff^ash A bog ; a maYsh*, a QQame.\2i^Vi>i<«&,%» 
/^ViMuA A wash to wbiUu an^ \)iQAn^ t^ _ . 


I S H 209 

Hcg^waah Draff giren to swine, s. 

Swash (In mechanics) an irregular oval, «• % 
IV anuh To make a great clatter or noiie, ▼• o; 
Fksh A part of the Animal body ; camalityy a. 
To flesh To initiate ; to liarden ; to glut, y, a. 
Pksh A puddle ; a boggy marsh, t. 
Mesh The space between the threads of a oeti •• 
to mesh To catch m a net ; to ensnare, v. a. 
To enrmesV To net ; to entaiigle, ▼. a. 
Nesh Soft ; easily hurt, a. 
Fresh Cool ; not salt ; new ; florid ; sweet, a. 
Fresh A fall of land water into a river, a. 
A'fresh' Anew ; again, ad. 
To re-fresh' Ttf recreate; repaur ; cool, y. a. 

Bo^fttsA Childish, a. 
Squai/bish Thick ; heavy ; fleshy, a. 
Moi/hish Mean ; done after the manner of the moby a. 
Rul/bish Ruins of buildings ; any thing worthless, s. 
To/m'buh To burnish ; to polish, v. a. 

Didi A table ntensil for meat ; meat served np, t. 
To dish To serve in a dish, v« a. 
JefdA^ Yitions; in a horse nnmly ; imchaste, a* 
Radfith A root well known, s. 
Ch/flng^ish A portable grate for coals, s, 

Childfish Trifling; simple ; like a child, a. 
To hUuitdish To smooth ; to soften, v. a, 
Out-kmdfish Not native; foreign, a. 
To hra^dish To wave ; to shake ; to flonrish, t. a. 
Stan^dUh A case for a pen and mk, s. 
M</dish Fashionable, a. 
PmTdish Affectedly grave, a. 

Fish An animal that inhabits the water, s. 
To flsh To search for, or be employed in catching fish, v» 
Offish Stupid ; dull; doltish, a. 
Stifish Stiff; harsh, a. 
"Huffish Arrogant ; insolent ; hectoring, a. 
St^ish Attentive to one's own interest only, a* 
Wolfish Resembling a wolf, a. 
Dwufish Below the common size ; small, a. 
Crai/fish A small crnstaceous fish, s. 
Crawfish See Crawfish. 

Tofl/fish To angle with a fly for the bait, v. n. 
Waggish Knavishly merry ; fi'olicksorae, a. 
RQl^gish Wanton, a. 
T^H^gish Currish ; brutal ; churlish, a. 
H^gish Selfish ; brutish ; areedy, a. ; 
Slt^gish Dull ; lazy ; slothful, a. 
FreoKtsh Capricious ; hurooursome, a* 
Refldsh Loose ; lewd ; dissolute, aw 
Brad^ish Salt ; somewhat salt, a« 
Blocyish Stapid ; dullt a. 

«10 I S H 

Dank^iA Somewhat dank^ a. 
Monhfish Monastic ; pertaining to moDki, a. 
Bookfish Giren to books, a. * 

San-kfiah Airy; gay ; showy, a. 
BuMkfisk Inclining to darkn^, a.^ 
Lwkfith Somewhat inclinable to lanness^ a. 
Mftubkfith Apt to giye satiety; unsavory, a. 
A'liA Resembling ale, a. 
Paftish Somewhat pale, a. 
To itai/Ush To establish ; to settle, ▼. a. 
To e-ttal/liah To settle firmly ; to ratiiyy t. a. 
Tore-e^al/lith To establish anew, ▼. a. 
Topre-^-M/lUh To settle beforehand, v. a. 

TojnJ/Uah To make known ; to set fbrth| T* a. 

ReViah Taste ; liking ; delight, s. 
To rtViah To season ; to give or have a flavonfi y« 
IMS'TeVkh Bad taste ; nanseonsness, a. 
To di$-re¥iak To make nanseons ; want a taite foT) T. a« 

Eng^Mi Belonging to England, a. 
To Eng^Hah To translate into English, t. a* 
DeffU-iah Bad : like the devil, a. 
TUl/Uah Sensible to tidliation : tottering, 9u 
To em-beVlUh To adorn ; tal>eatttify, v. a* 
HelVith Infernal ; wicked, a. 
To a4)ofi8h To annul ; to destroy, ▼• a« 
To de'inol^ish To destroy ; raze ; overtfirow, v. a« 
FooVuh Weak of hitelleet ; impmdent, a. 
To polfish To make smooth and glossy, ▼• a. 
Poifiah Artificial gloss ; elegance, a. 
To ae-com'pUak To complete ; to fulfil ; to obtaDDy ▼• a« 
Purpliah Somewhat pnrple, a. 
Girlfiah Suiting a girl ; youthful, a* < 
ChurViah Rude ; bmtal ; selfish, a. 
fi(ffic«at»^'sfc Fastidious ; nice; easily disjnisted, a* 
Tofam'iah To starve ; to kill with, or cue of hunger, T« 
To en-/amfiak To starve ; to fiimish, v. a. 
To bkm'iah To mark with deformity ; to tandsh, a» 
Blenfiah A mark of deformity ; r^roacb, ■• 
Dim'iah Somewhat dim, a. 
Qualmfish Seized witli siody langnor, a. 
Ramfmiak Strong scented, a. 

R</miah Popishj a. 
Sku^miah A slight fight ; a contest, s. 
Mawm'iah Foolish ; nauseous, a. 
To boanfiah To drive out of a country, v. a« 
To pMiah To polish ; to smooth, t. a. 
Woman'Uh Suitable to a ^oraan, a. 

To vanfiah To disappear ; to be lost, v. n. 
To e-vanfiak To escape firom notice ; to vanish, v. n* 
Spleenfish Fretful ; peevish, a, 
Heaftheta48h Belong^Dg to the QtsnxWeA \ f«mi^^^» 

I S » Sli 

1^ r^pUvfith To stock or be stocked ; to eomptete, ▼• 
Tojiftiah To make complete ; to perfeety ▼. n. 
To minfiah To make less ; lop ; impair, ▼• a* 
To di-^in'iah To make less ; degrade ; iikipair) v. a. 
To dumintUh To grow less ; to be impairea, ▼. n. 
Brifmsh Having the taste of brine % salt^ a. 
Swifnish Befitting or resemUing sWiHe ; grbisy A. " 

To fnmifish To admonish, y. a. 
To ad-manfish To warm ; to reprove gently, v. a. 
To fte-monfish Te warn or admonish l^forehand^ t* a* 
IMtush Idle ; sluggish, a. 
To orsionfish To confoand with fear or wonder, t. a* 
To gar^nUh To decorate ; to omanent a dish, Y. a. 
6ra7^fii«A Ornament; decoration; prison fbe, 8. 
To tiu/nish To soil ; to lose brightness, v. 

Var^nish A shining liquid substance ; a coter, s. 
To var'niah To cover with something shhriog, t. a. 
To Imr'ttuk To polish ; to grow bri^C ; to grow, t. 
Tojur^niah To supply ; equip ; fit out ; adorn, v. a* 
To iiii-/ifr'ms4 To deprive ; strip) divest, v. a* 
To dko-fwr'nUh To unfumlsfa ; to strip^ v. a. 

To jmn^iah To ebastise ; afflict with jMnaltiei, T. a. 
Clmmifish Uncivil; ill bred; chAnsy, a. 
Royn'ish Paltry ; mean; rude, a. 

Pish A contemptnoBs eirokunatioli, inteij. 
To puh To express cdntempt, ▼. a. 
A'pish Foppish ; sillv ^ arocted ; wanton, a« . ^ 
Dump'isA Sad ; roehintholy ; sorrowftily a. 
l4ijiii/isA Heavy; doll; unactivc, a* 
Snajfyiak Eager to bite ; peevish, a. 
mprpiah A corruption of hjpochondHiiLetilf a. 
Foj/pigh Foolish ; idle ; vam, a. 
Up^pUh Proud ; arrog^t, a. 
Wisj/isk Peevish ; malignant ; irritabfe, a* 
Cherish Shining ; gandyj a. 
Boar^isk Swinish ; brutal, a. 
Pm'iak The particular charge df a secular priest, a. 
Pwr^ish Belonging to or raaintamed by a parish, a; 
Oui^far-iah A parish without the walls, s. 
Gibrber-ish Cant ; language of rogues, &c. s. 
To cher^iah To support; nurse up; riielfer, ▼. a. 
lAchfet^iak Nice ; delicate ; greedy, a« 
To parish To die; to be destroy^'; to decay, t. 
Ferver-iah Bpming ; tendiilg^to a fever, a. 
To emrpof/ef'iah To make poor; reduce to indigenee, t. a* 
^AoVts4'Unehaste; incontinent, a. 
Boor^isii Clownish ; rustic, a. » 

Moor^isk FeOny ; watery, a. 
FoW-iifc Vaporous; spleii^tie, a. 
CurMah like a dog^ a. 
r^v^wKAilTtf be in a prolpemn%UClt\ lo^k^uX^'v.T^* 

212 U S H 

Toflau^riah To adorn $ to embellish^ y. a. 
T9 ntm/ish To support byibod; to maintaio, ▼. a. 
Laftiah Somewhat late» a* 
Croaifish Rank, or Instfol, as a goat, a. 
fVhiftisk Somewhat white, a. 
. VoUfisk Stupid ; dull ; meaUi a, 
PH'iish Fretful ; peevish, a. 
SkU'iish Easily friehted ; wanton, a. 
Sot^tish Stupid ; dull with intemperance, a. 
SUui'tiah Not cleanly ; nasty, a. 
Rutfiish Wanton ; hbidinous, a. 
Bnftiah Rough ; savage ; untaught, a. 
Betn^Uk Befitting a beau ; foppish, a.. 
LmfUh Wasteful ; profuse, a. 
T9 kti/Uh To scatter with profusion, v. a. 
' SUn/isk Servile ; base ; dependant, a. 
Xno'visA Dishonest ; fraudulent; waggish, a. 
To ran/iah To constuprate by force ; to transport, ▼. a* 
To en-rm/ish To throw into eji^tacy, v. a. 

CuikhThe armour that covers the thighs, a. 
P^vUk Petulant; waspish ; hard to please, t* 
Thkt/i»k CUven to stealing ; sly ; secret, a. 
A'gyi-Uh Having the qualities of an ague, a, ' 
AwgtiiA Excessive pain of mind or bodv, s. 
To UmfpiishTo pine away ; to lose strength, v. o. 
To dts-fta^tsft To judge ; specificate ; make distinction, ▼« 
To ex4hi^gwoh To put out ; suppress ; obscure, v. a. 
fio^KtsA Fraudulent ; vagrant; wanton, a« 

Eli/iih Kelatiog to elves, a. 
Wolt/i$h See fVoyUh, a. 
To tNia^fuis/k To -conquer ; to confute, V. a. 
To re4iiifquiah To abandon ; to quit; to give up, ▼. a» 
To wioh To have strong desire ; to long tor, v* 
fViah Lon|;ing desire, thing desired^ s. 
SkretB^iak Havmg the qualities of a shrew, a. 
TofoTt'wM To desire before hand, v« n. 
9VeVf¥fiih A wish of happiness, s. 
To WMouh' To wish that which is not to be, v. a. 
Cou/ish Timorous, a« , 

Skou/ish Splendid ; gaudy, a. 
Yd^low-i$h Approaching to yellow, a« 
Witlow-iak Resembling the colour of vrillow, a. 
To wrter'wUh' To wish mutually to each other, v. a. 
fVhei/iak Partaking of, or resembling whey, a. 
Sl^i9h Coloured like the ether, a. 
Bluish Belonging to a boy ; trifling ; childish, a. 
Closh A distemper in the feet of cattle, s. 
Ear$h A ploughed field : pronounced ersh, s.^ 
Marsh A fen ; a bog ; a swamp, s. 
Buih A thick shrub, s.; the a in this word is the same as 
that in bull, and boAk-u v^wmbbi^^ ^brm^c'i vi i£ 
written bocffih. '^'^ 

A T H *M 

!r» (i»& To grow thick, ▼* n. 
Amfbuah A post to snrprise an enemy, s. 
)» OHimfbuah To hide in ambaab, v« a. 
T9 guah To flow with violence, ▼. n. 

Guth A sudden eruption of liquor, «• 
Hush I Silence ; be still, iQterj. 
Hush Still ; silent ; quiet, a. 
To hush To be still ; to silence ; to appease, ▼. 
JLimA Of a deep colour ; opposite to pale, a. 
To Husk To betray confusion by looking red, ▼. n. 

Bhuh The colour in the cheeks, s. 
TPo^Msh To flow with Tiolence ; to colour, v. 
Flush Full of vigour; abounding ; fuU-feathered, a^ 
Flush Afflux ; violent flow, s* 
Plush A kind of shaggy cloth, s.. 
To push To thrust ; press forward ; urge ; tease, v. 
jPimA a thrust ) impulse ; trial ; pimple, rhymes bubi f • 
RMsk A plant ; any worthless thing, s. 
To rush To move with violence, v« n. 
Rush Violent course, s. 

Brush An instrument for rubbing; an assault, s* • 
^ brush To sweep vrith a brush ; move with hastei ▼• 
To crush To press ; squeese ; be condensed, Vt 

Crush A collision, s» 
To /rush To break ; bruise ; or crush, v. a* 
Frush A disease in a horse's foot, s. 
Thrush A bird ; a disease in the month, s« 
Bul'rush A large rush, s. 
Tush ! An expression of contempt, inteij. 
Bath A bathing jplace, s. 
Sti/bath Sunday ; time of rest and worship, s. 
EoJth Easy -, not difficult, a. 
Eath Easily, ad. 
Veath Extinction of life ; mortality; pronounced deth, &• 
Heuth A plant ; place overgrown with heath, a. 
Sheaih The case of any thing; a scabbard, s. 
To sheath To enclose in a sheath or scabbard, v. a. 
To un-sheath' To draw from the scabbard, v. a. 
Be-neath' Under ; lower in place or rank, prep* 
Bt'tieathf In a lower place ; under, ad. 
Jn-der^neaikf In the lower place ; beneath, ad. 
7n4/tr^iuathl Under, prep. 

Breaih Life ; air ; respiration ; riiymes deathj §• 
Wreath Any thing curled or twisted ; a chaplety •• 
To iPffdrf A To curl ; twist; convolve,- v. 
Hath Third person singular of to baye. 
Lath A thin slip of wood to support tilesi s. 
To lath To fit up with laths, Vt a. 
Lath A part of a county, a. 
JJ'ter-math The second crop, s. 

Oath A saiemo appeal to HeateD% i« 

ai4 NTH 

htHith Unwilling ; not ready, a. 
Paeydoajth A doth in wlucli goods are tied op, u JoliiiMNh 
To un^loaih' To strip ; to make naked| v« a* 
Path Way ; road ; track, s. 
FoolfpiUh A way pox foot passengers only^ b« 
Bypath A private or obscnre path, s* 
Ratk A hiU, s. 
Rafk Early, ad* 

Ra$h Early ; coming before the timoy a. 
Wrath Anf^; fbry ; rage: riiymesnotfa, fiott, ho* s. 
Swath A line of grass cot down ; a fillet, s. 
Breadth Measure m>m side to side ; prononneed Ivredthi i* 
BfKif^bnadtk A veiy small distance, s. 
Bvddreiih Ordinal of liX), a. 

Width Breadth ; wideness, s« 
Tho^mundith Ordinal of 1000, a. 
3b «NM«f 4 To smoke ; tohbu!k^'Witb«lneke,¥.a* ^ 
to teeth To decoct, in hot liqnor ; to be hot^ ▼• 
T€«^ik The plural of tooth, s. 
Tufen^ti-eth The tenth twice told, a. 
Mofftfih A vessel for washing glasses^ s* 
Fyth The ordinal of five, a. 
Tw^fth The ordinal of twelve, a. 
Length From end to end, extent, s. 
A'lengtW At fuU lengtii, ad. 
Strength Force ; power ; vigour, s. 
To strength To strengthen, v. a. 

Eighth The ordinal of eight, pronounced idtlb^ ^ 

Faith Belief; fidelity; veracity; promise, i. 
Tw^lnth A root ; a mercurial preparalkm, s^ 
GttA An herb called Oumea pepper, s* 
Smith One who works in metals, s. 
Z/mth The point over head, opposite the vMt^ s. 
Pith Marrow of a plant ; strenslh ;. energyi s» 
Fri^ik A strait in the sea ; a kind of net, II. 
SUh Since ; seeing that, ad. 
With By ; noting the cause or neani, fl(C« piep* 
ir<r/ii7t<A With this, ad. 
Ther/with Wkh that, ad. 
WherewUh' With which, ad. 
Forth^with^ JiianedmUity ; without delay, ad. 

Bealth Freedom from sickness ; pnnty, pfonamiCidlMtfa, >• 
SteaUh The art of stealing ; a secret act, ibyaechMMiS. 
Wieal^ Riches.; money, &c. rhymes health, s. 
ComrmonHoeaUhf deneral bcdy of the peo[^le ; a repabUc, •• 
Filth Dirt ; nastiness ; corruption, s. 
Smith Any thing poured out or vastedi a. 
TiUh Husbandry; culture, s. 
TiUh Arable ; tilled, a. 
Warmth Gentle heat ; wA \ wMsiwii) •• 
Cor^iath A fruit commonVy caSleA caarnnl^v 
Month Ai^pnttt^lJom^i^fm^ffSu^^ 'CMi 

R T H 9A5 

BM The twoy pronpiiDced as if bow, to 4mot.^tfay were 

terminated by tby a* 
Both As well, coiy* 

Doih Tbe third penpn siytguUur of do; prooAWIoed duth. 
Cloth Aoy thing woven ibr dress or cov«r}ng« •• 
Cerif cloth Clotli smeared over with glDtinoiu iMUer, a* 
Saei^eloth Cloth for sacks or monming, s. 
Neel^eloth That which men wear on their oeckf •• 
QteetitcMh A board held within the palace, •• 
Sea/ekth A pUister ; a larae plasteri a. 
bmr^doth Staff made of luur, a. 

Sloth Slowness ; lazineas -, idl^nesai tb jMei Imtih •• 
Moth An insect that eats ^lothf &c. a. 
Bif he-moth The hippo|N>tamns, or. river hone, §• 

Booth A house built of boards ; a stall, §• 
Tol^booth A prison, s. 

Smooth Even on the surface ; adulatory, a. 
To omooth To make even or easy ; to flatttf , ▼• a. 
SooM Truth; reality, s. 
SsotA Pleasing; delightful, a. 
To tooth To flatter ; please ; calm ; soften, v. a. 
For-^ooth' Certainly ; in tralh, ad. 

Tooth A bone in the jaw ; palate, s. 
ColUttooth Love of youthful pleasure, s. 
Broth Liquor in which flesh is boiled, s. 
Troth Truth ; fidelity, s. 
T« ht4ir9tkf To eontract to any one ; to affiance, v. a. 
Wroth Angry, a. 
Qwth For say, or said ; qjuoth I, say I ; quoth he, says he ; 

rhymes doth, v. imperf. 
Z>«p<4 Deepness ; abyss ; abstrnseness^ s. 
Eorth Land ; mould ; one of the ionr dements ; pro* 
nounced erth, rhymes birth) s. 
To'^torth To cover with, or get under earth, v. 
Domrik Scarcity ; famine ; barrenness^ rhymet earth, s. 
Htoarth The place on vrliich a fire is made ; pronooncad 
harth, s. 
Gorth The bulk round the waist, s. 
Sworth Darkly brown ; tawny ; gloomy, a. 
Birth The act of coming into Itfe ; rank ; rise, s. 
etKOiflnrth The sUte of beusg in labour, s. 
Jlftir^Mh The secundine, s. 

MiHh Merriment; jollity; gayety, s. 

Forth Forward ; out of doors; pronoviieed » fi>nrtfi th« 

number, ad* 
Forth Out of, prep. 
To hMfoTthf To harangue i to exhibit, v. n* 
Hinaf/orth From this time forward,' ad. 
ThmKforth From that time, ad. 

North The point oj^^o^ the sun at aoon^ s« 
North fiorwen^ ti» 
mftnrfA To be ; proiMNUieed ¥rai^ ^. u. ^ , 

^^rtk Price ; vilae 5 impoitaMft \ «Min^%* ^''^ 

«16 FT I 

Wmih Equal In valne to ; deserying of,fL 
Fourth The ordinal of foor, a, 
Wurth SeeJVorth for the word. 
AT^i-muih Ao arch of the horizon, 8. 
Bit^mutk A metal, 8. 
C/n-coutV Strange ; odd; unu8na1,a. 

Mouth An entrance for food, &c. ; a wry face, s* 
To mouth To speak big ; to mutter ; to chew, y. 
South The part where thd ran n at noon, s. 
South Southern ; meridional, a. 
South Towards or from the south, ad. 
Youth One past childhood ; tender age, liiymes troth, 8. 
Ruth Merey ; sorrow ; tenderness, s. 
Truth Honesty \ reality ; faithfulness, s. 
Vn-truth' Falsehood ; a mse assertion, s. 
Blowth Bloom or blossom, rhymes growth, s^ 
Cfrotrf A Vegetation ; product; increase, 8« 
CveT'growth Exuberant growth, s. 
Sixth The ordinal of six, a« 
Sixth A sixth part, s« 


/ The first pronoun personal. 
Bai/bi A doctor among the Jews, s. 
Afirhi (In law) The being in another place, s* 
An-totfd Inhabitants under the same meridian, Init epfkMite 
parallels, s« 
Cii^di A Turkish magistrate, Si 
Sat-fnorgui^di A mixture of herrings, apples, &c. 8. 
Anrthro'poph'a'giM9DesLien; cannibals, s. 
Si/jSii The emperor of Persia, 8. 
A/ei4 Inhabitants of the torrid zone, s. 
AmFphts^d'i Inhabitants under the ton id zone, s. 
Anriia^ci-i Those who inhabit opposite sides of the equator, u 
~ Kafti A saline plant, s. 
Aifko'li A peculiar metallic oxyde, s. 
ShUVi'ihaU-i A cant adverb of doubting, ad. 
Ver^mueeVli A paste rolled up like worms, 8« 
Den-tetti Modillons, s* 

nrU Fibres, s. 
Brotfeo-li A kitchen plant, ti 
Li/pia-UafU'li Azure stone, s. 
DemH Insep. part, half* 
EVe-mi A drug of the resinous kind, s. 
Semfi (Latim ; in composition signifies half, s. 
Cer-H-o-rofri (Latin) ; a particular kind of writ, s. 
TW-nm^ri rt A coalition of three men in governmeot, a* 

JMfr^ti ^Italian) ; the learned, s. 
SpiMna^efti rLatin) ; an oily substance in some wbalef) §< 
Mi^ti A Mahometan high prl^t^ s. 


A C K «I7 

AnfU A particle signifyiog contrary t«. 
Cb^vt A tree yielding a btdiami >• 
Bm^ii'H A gang of outlaws, s. 


Haak A 6fh ; rhymes t>ake, s* 
Btttk The bill ot a bird, s. 
JLedl; A hole which lets in water, s. 
To leak To let water in or out, ▼• n« 
Bleak Pale ; cold ; chill, a. 
Bleak A small river fish, s. 
Fleak A small lock ; thread or twist, s, 
Meak A hook with a long handle, s. 
To sneak To creep ^ly ; to croncfa, ▼. n. 

Peak The top of a hUl; any thuig acuminated, s. 
A'feakf In a posture to pierce the ground, ad. 
TospMfc To talk; celebrate; pronounce, ▼• 
T# be-epeakf To order; speak to ; show, ▼• a. 

To break To part by force ; tame ; ruin ; not keep to, rhymes 
cake, lake, &c« v. 
Break An opening ; pause ; failure, s. ** 

Dai/break First appearance of day, s. * 
3b ere^ To make a harsh noise, y. n« 
To icreak To make a shrill or hoarse noise, t, n. 

Freak A whim ; a sodden fancy, s* 
To freak To variegate, v. a. 

Streak A line of colour ; a stripe, s. 
To streak To stripe ; variegate ; stretch, v. a. 
To wreak To reven^, ▼. a. - 
Wreak Revenge ; passion, s. 
tS^eoA: A slice of flesh ; a collop, rhymes break, s 
To9queak To cry shrilly, v. n. 
8q[aiak A shnU quick cry, s. 
Weak Feeble ; pliant ; unfortified, a« 
To tweak To pindi ; squeeze, v. a. 
Tweak Perplexity ; ludicrous distress, s. 
Oak A tree and the wood of it, s. 
To cloak To cover with a cloak; to conceal, v« 4. 

Cloak An outer garment ; a concealment, s. 
To croak To cry like a frog, raven, or crow, v. n. 

Croak The cry of a frog, raven, or crow, s. 
To tfodle To steep ; lie steeped in moisture ; drain, v« 
Satifda-rak A mineral ; also a white gum, s. 
Back The hinder part of a tliiug, s« 
Back Behind, ad. 
To back To mount a horse ; to second, v. a. 
lfiu:i(/a-^cje Akind of linen, s. 
JUorsefbaek Seat of the rider ; state of riding, s. 
Drau/back An allowance on exportation, &c« s. 
to hack To cut irregularly; chop; use often, v. 
Vol. I. L Jack 


$j\9 E 9 I^ 

Jack Ad engine ; a fisji ; a leather can^ •• 
To lack To want ; to be in want, v. 

Lack "Want \ need; failure, s. 
A'lachf! Alas ; an expression of sorrow^ interj. 
filocfcDarl^; wicked; mournful; a. 
Lmn^liiack Smoke caught from a lamp, s. 

Clack Part of a mill; a repeated noise, s. 
To dock To make a repeated noise ; to chatter, ▼. u. * 

Slack Loose ; remiss ; relaxed, a. 
To Black To be remiss ; abate ; loosen, v. 
Slack Coal dnst, s. 
To smack To make a smart noisje ; have a taste, y. 
Smack Savour ; a small ship, s. 
AVma-nack SeeAlmanac^ s. 

Knack Dexterity ; a nice trick ; a toy, s. 
Snack A share, s. 

Pack A large bundle ; a set of cards, &c. s« 
To pack To bind np for carriage ; to put card« (pgetber, ▼. 
Pickfa-p^ck In manner of a pack, adv. 

Rack An engine for torture ; extreme pain ; a frame for 
bay or bottles ; a distaff; a tliin cloud, s. 
To rack To stream as clouds ; to torture ; hara9a^ ▼• . 
Brack A breach, s. 

Crack A sudden noise ; a chink ; a boaster, «• 
To crack To break into chinks ; split ; craze ; boast, v. 
Gimf crack A slight or trivial piece of mechanisnii %• 
Ar-rack^ A distilled spirit ; a plant, s. 
Bar^rack A building to. lodge soldiers, s. 
Car^rack A large ship of burden ; a 'galleon, s. 

TVack A beaten path; a mark left, s. 
To track To follow by the footsteps or mark, v. a. 

Wrack Destruction of a ship ; ruin, s. 
To wrack To destroy in the water ; to torture, v. a. 

Sack A bag of three bushels ; a woman's robe ; storm of a 
town ; plunder ; a sweet wine, s. 
To sack To put in sacks ; to plunder, v. a. 
To rasnfsack To plunder ; to search narrowly, y. a^. 
Knaf/sack A soldier's bag, s. 
Smp'wck A soldier's bag, s. 
To tack To ^ten ; join ^ turn a ship^ ▼. 

Tack A small nail; a turning of ships at sea, s« 
TicWtaek A game at tables, s. 

Stack A pile of h^y, &c. a number of chimneys, s. 
2b stack To pile up in ricks, v. a. 
To at*tackf To assault ; impugn in any manner, v. a. 
At-taekf An assault on an enemy, &c. s. 

Quack An ignorant pretender to phyf>ic, rhymes back, t. 
To quack Jo cry like a duck; to brag loudly, rhymes badk, v.d. 
To thwack To bang ; strike ; thrash, rhymes back, ▼• a. 
Thwack A heavy hard blow, rhymes back, s. 
Beck A sign with the head or hand ; a nod, s. 


I C K 219 

Ttf beck To make a sign with tlie iiead or iymd/ ▼• a. 
Rifbeck A three stringed fiddle, s. 
Un^beek A stiU, s. 
To deck To dress ; adorn ; coTer, ▼• a. 
Deck The floor of a ship ; pile of cardsj s. 
To be-decW To deck ; to adorn, ▼• a. 
Qum^ter-deck The short upper deck, s. 

Geek A babble; one easily imposed opon, s. 
To geek To •cheat, ▼. a. 
To check To reprove; carb; stop; Kffsh, y« 
Cheek Restraint ; dislike ; stop, s. 
ComU^er-check A stop ; a reboke, s. 

To keek To heave the stomach, v« n. 
To fleck To spot ; to streak ; to dapple, v. a. 
Neck A part between the head and body, i. 
Peck The fourth part of a bnsheU s. 
To peek To strike^ as a bird with it's beak, v* 

Speck A spot or dirt, &c. s. 
To ipeek To spot ; to stain in drops, v. a. 

To reek To heed ; to mind ; to care for, v. a. 
To wreck To sniier wreck or loss ; to niin, v. 
Wreck A shipwreck ; destruction ; ruin, s. 
Skxf/wreck The destruction of a ship, &c. s. 
To shiptwreck To destroy by dashing on rocks, &c« ▼• a. 
To queek To shrink ; to show pain, v. n. 

^ For those words from the learned languages formerly 
written with fc, as Critick^ Pubiiekf MuMck, &c. 
see CritiCf Public, MItuiCf Ace. 
TrqT.fiek Commerce ; commodities, s. 
To trahUk To practise commerce ; to trade, v. n. 
Cfhiek Ttie young of hens ; a girl, s. 
TlUck Dense ; gross.; muddy ; close, a. 
Thick The thickest part, s. 
T/iiek Frequently ; fast ; closely, ad. 
Kick A blow with the foot, s. 
To kick To strike with the foot, ▼« 
To lick To tonch with the tongue ; to lap, ▼. a. 

Lick A blow ; rough usage, s. 
To click To make a sharp snccessive noise, ▼. n. 
To klick To make a small sharp noise, v. n. 
FroVick Gay ; full of levity, a. 
TofroVick To play wild pranks, v. n. 
Gar^lick A plant, s. 
Slick See Sleekf a. 
Nick A notch ; an exact point, s. 
To picfc To choose; gather; clear; strike; lOb; open; eat 
slowly or a little, v. 
Pick A sharp pointed iron tool, s. . 
Rick A pile or heap of com or hay, 9, 
Brick A mass of burnt clay ; a kind of loaf, s. 
To brick To lay with bricks, ▼. a, ^^, 

fiflO OCK 

Cau^M^ Jht^ iinea origioally- made at Caoibniy/ s. 
Crick Noise of a door; atiffness in the nedc,- s. 
To pricle To pierce ; incite ; affect with jreiaorse ; make acid ; 
mark a tupe-; to come upon the«pary ▼• 
Prick A.pQDetore; poHit; remorse of^onscietiee, •• 
BiMop-rick See BisAoprtc, s. 
ArdMsk'op-rick See AnMishaipriCf «• 

IWcAb A fraud ; dcsterpus artifice; hahk, a. 
To trick To cheat ; dress ; live by fiaod, v. 
Sick Afflicted .with disease; disgnstedv a. 
To sick To sicken; ,to take a diseasei ▼• o* 
Set^Hck Sick by being at sea, a. 
Lovefsick Disordered with love, a. 
Fo'^dck See Fonmstc, a. 

BrmHfsiek Diseased in the nnderstandlog ; giddy, a. 
Cnaj/nck Sick through excess, a. 

Tick A bedcase ; an insect infesting dogs and -ibeep ; a 

score, s. 
Stick A small piece of wood, s. 
To stick Ti> &sten on ; adhere ; stop ; scruple ; atab, ▼• 
To bC'Stick^ To stick over with any thing, v. a. 
Ma-jea^tick See Migestic^ a. 
Fidfdle^tick The bow and hair for playing on a fiddle, a. 
CanfdU-^itick An instrument to hold a candle, s. 
Fu^tick A wood used in dying, s« 
Quick Living ; swift : active ; ready, a« 
^hncAp. Nimbly ; readily, ad* 
^ Quick Living flesh ; sensible parts, s. 

Wick The cotton of a candle,^mp, &c. s. 
Ske/if-wick The jurisdiction of a sherifl^ s. 
Bwfli'Wick The jurisdiction of a bailiffy^ s. 

Cock Male of birds ; form of a hat ; part of a gun ; spout 
to draw beer, &c.; smaH heap of hay, s. 
To cock To set erect ; set up the hat ; stmt, v. 
Heal cock An uxorious or effeminate man, s. 
Pecfcoek A fowl beautiful in feathers, a« 
Woodfcock A bird of passage, s. 
SkUftle-^ock A cork stuck with feathers, s» 
Skut'tU-cock A cork stuck witli feathers, a. 

Gmne'eock A cock bred for 'fighting, s. 
To spitchfcock To cut in piecea and roast an eel, t. a. 
Spitch'cock An eel cut in pieces and roasted, a. 
HeMcock A large fowl frequenting heaths, s. 
Prinfcock A coxcomb ; a conceited person, s. 
WeatWer-cock A vane on a spire ; any thing fickle, s. 

Dock Place for building ahtns ; a.stnmp ; an berb, «. 
Uadfdock A seafish of the cod kind, s. 
Padfdock A small enclosure ; a frog ; a toad, »• 
Pud'dock A provincial word for an enclosure^ a* 

jffocU Tlie joint batweau the knee and tlie fetlock, s. 
2h hock To disable in the hock, y. au 
M</hock A barbarous IndVus *, sl rafipoA) «. ^ineiR. 

o c !k: m 

Sh»efB A conflict ; concussion ; pile of Amtm^ •» 
To dufck To thtke ; beoffemiTc; bntldnp/v; 
BoVly-hock Rose mallow, s. 

lack A iastening for adoOry fltc; part of a gnn; small 
quantity of bair, &e. s. 
To lock To fasten with a lock ; to nniley t* 

Block A heavy piece of wood; pnlly ; stop, s* 
To block To shot up ; to enclose, ▼• a. 
Stumfbting-block Cause of stumbling or offience, s. 

ClHk An initniment to show time ; part of a stocking ; a 
beetle, s. 
• Pmdflock A depending kind of lock, •• 
To pudfloek To filsten with a padlock, t. a. 

Wedflock Biarriage ; matrimony, s. 
To he-lockf To ^ten, t. a. 
Dovi^Mock To shoot the bolt of a lock twice, ▼• a. 
Fnyitfdb A soldier^ gnn, s; 
Fortflvek Hair on the forepart of the head, s* 
Ebotflock Knots in the hair, s. 

Flock A compaay of sheep, birds, iSce. s. 
Tofioek To gather in crowm, ▼. d. • 
Efffluk Knot of hah* twisted by elvea, & 
Hiffoek A little hill, s. 
PoriMk A kind of fiib, s. 
BuU^oek A yonng ball ; a steer, s. 
Henflock An herb, s« 
To um-lo$kf To open a lock ; to open in genend, t««. 
To Block To slake ; to cjiiencb, v. a. 
FHfkck Hair behmd the past«m johit, s. 
To mock To numic ; deride ; eMe ; make aporl oij y. 
Mock Ridicule; contemptuous mtankryi •• 
Cam^mock An herb, •» 
Hamfmiock A swinging bed, s* 
Mom^wiock See Mommec. 

Smock Under garment t>f a woman ; a ibS£^ •• 
Nock A slit ; a notch, •• 
To knock To hit or strike upon ; to dash, v. 

Kftodc A sudden stroke ; a bk>w, s. 
Baafmck A kind of oaten cake, a. 
Pin'nock The tom-tit, s. 

Pock A pustule ; a«ea¥, a. 
Utock A vast mass of stone ; proteetion, s* 
TbmclrToshake; move a cradle; kM; reel> ?• 
Brock A. badger, a. 
Crock. A pot to bang tiver tlw fife, 8» 
Frock Au outward garment ; a cent, a. 
Skam^rock Irish name for clover; «• 
Gi/rock A kind of Ibh, •• > ' * 

Sock Somethhig (Hit betw^n the foot and sho^ ; the shoe 
of the ancient comic aetata) t» 

1tl9l!i £ E xk 

Casftode A close cannent worn by clergymen, s; 
Ha/aock A staffed mat to kneel on,- s. 

Stock A log ; triMAk ; linen for the neck ; lineage ; qnantity ; 
fond of money, s. 
lAughfvngstock Aa object of ridicale ; a butt, a/ 
Gofzmg-siock One gazed at with scorn, s. 

Lmstbck A staff with a match at the end, s. 
Hatftock A shock of com, s. 
Mvlfiock A tool to gmb up trees; a pick*axe, s. 
Bul'tock The nimp ; part near the tail, a. 
Puftock A buzzard, s. * 

Buck Washing liquor; male, of deer, rabbits, &e. ». 
To buck To wash clothes ; copulate as bucks, &c. v. 
Dvcik A water fowl ; word of fondneas, s. 
De-cotf'd^k A duck tlmt lores others, s. 

To chuck 1*0 call as a hen ; to touch under the chin, ▼. 
Chuck The noise of a hen ; word of endearment, •• 
Luck Chance ; fortune ; good or bad, •• 
To cluck To call chickens as a hen, ▼« n. 
To pluck To snatch ; draw; strip fathers, v. a- . 
Pluck A pull ; heart, liver, &c« of an animaly s. 
Wa/luck A witch ; a wizard, •• 

Muck Dong for manure ;^ any thing filthy, •• 
To muck To manure wHh muck ; to dung, ▼• a* 

Puck Some sprite among the dairies, •• 
To truck Toexchange ; to traffick by exchange, t»^ 
Truck TraflSck by. exchange, s. 
Struck Pret. and part. pass, of to strike. > 
Jdootfttruek Uonatic ; affected by the moon, a. 
PMetstruck aiaated, a. 

To 9uck To draw the breast ; dra^n ; imbibe, ▼• 
Tu8^9uek A tuft of grass or t^igs, a. 
To tuck To lay close ; to enclose under, ▼• a.. 
Tuck iL kind of sword; a net, s.. 
Stuck Pret and part. pass, of to stick. 
Yuck Itch, s. . 

To eek To make bigger ; supply defieiencyj ▼. a* . 
Cheek Side of the f&e^citt machine, flee. •» 
Xjeek A plant, s. 
Gleek Music or musician, a. 
Sleek Smooth ; glossy, a. 
To tHeek To comb or render smooth or gloaiy, ▼• m* 
Meek Mild of temper; sofl; gentle, a. 
Reek Smoke ; steam ; pile of com, bay, te* a; 
To reek To smoke ; to emit vapour, ¥# ' 
To creek To make a harsh noise, see. Crmk^ ▼••••^ 
I Creek A small bay, &c.; an alley, a. 
Grtek Pertaining to the Greeks, a. 
/Wrlv'^Tv^A? A planti B«. 

A N K £25 

To seek To look or search for; endeavour aflef, ▼• 
fVeek The space of seven days, s. 
To shriek To scream ; rhymes week, ▼. n. ^ 

Shriek A cry of anguish or horror, s. 

Balk A great beam, s. 
To caUe To stop the leaks of a ship, V. a. 
Chalk A white fossil, s. 
To chalk To mark or inanm^ with chklk/ v. a. 
To talk To speak in conversation ; to prattle, v. n. , 
Talk Oral conversation ; rumour ; a mineral, s. 
TtfbU'talk Conversation at meals, s. 
'^ownftalk Common prattle of a place, s. 
To staik To walk proudly and awkwardly, v. ti. 

Stalk A proud and stately step ; a stem, s. 
To u;alk To move by leisurely steps, ▼• 

fVaik Act of walking; gait ; path to walk in, 8,. 
B/waik A private walk ; not the main road, s. 
To out'Walkf To leave one in walking, v. a. 

Elk A stately animal of the stag kind, », 
To welk To cloud ; to obscure, v. a. 
Yelk The yellow part of an egg, s* 
Ilk Eke; also, adv. 
To bilk To cheat ; to delhmd, v. a. 
ThUk That same, pron. 
Milk A liquor from tiie'pap» of females,. •• * 
Silk The produce of an insect^ s. 
Folk People ; nations ; mankind, rhymes poke, s. plnit 
Genf tie-folk Persons above the vulgar, «• 
Trade/folk People employed m trades, ■ s. 
Kintffolk Relations, s. 

Yolk Yellow part of an egg ; the yelk, «• ^ 
Bulk Size ; chief part; a stall, s. 
3b o-wrAmW To oppress by bnlk, v. a. 

To aculk To lun secretly ; to lie dose, ▼. n. " 
Hulk Body of a ship ; any thing biilliy, s* 
To hulk To exenterate, v. a* 
To skulk To lurk in fear or malice, v. n. 

Bamk A fence of earth ; repository for money, a. 
To bank To enclose with banks ; to lay up, v. a. 
Mounfte^Mndc A stage doctor ; a quack, s. 
To mom^te^Mmk To cheat by false boasts, v. a. 
Dank Damp ; humid ; moist, a. 
Hank A skein of thread, s. 

Shank Joint of the leg ; long part of an instrument, t. 
To thank To return acknowledgments, v. a. 
Thank Expression of gratitude,* s. 
Piekfthank An officious person, s. 

liORAfNoffiUed up; ftint; notfost, a, 
Bfaafc White ; unwritten; dejected; pale, a. 
Blank A void space ; a butt ; unwritten ^\^v^ «« 
7h Monk To damp ; coufnse ; effate> n • a. 

Clank A loud. 9hrilly.8barii wmtf s. 

Fhmk Part of the side ; aid^ of an armyt &ec. •» 
Tofltmk To attack or be on tbe side, ▼• a* 

PUink A thick strong board, §• 
To plank To cover or lay with planks, .v*ja. 

Slank An lierb, s. 

Punk Strong ; Uixariant ; fmitfal, a« 

Rank A line of nien.; row ; class ; dlgnHy» s. 
To rank To arr;ange metliodically ; to be nuiged, r, 

Brunk, Buckwhe^U »• 

Crank The end of an iron axis; beoduig iMMMage^ ice. «• 
Crank Healthy ; (with seamen) toptheavy, a* 
Drank Preterit of to drink* 
Frank Liberal ; qpen ; sincene* a* 
Frank A hogsty ; free letter ; JVeqch cowi,. a. 
To frank To feed hich.; to exempt froiQ expaasei ▼. ws, 

Skrank Preterit of to shrink* 
To prank To decorate; drciss to ostentatioB, v^a^ 
Prank^ frolic ; a wicked act, a* 
Sank Preterit of to unk* 
Tank A large cistern or basing s* 
Stank Weak ; worn oat, a. 
Stank Preterit of to stink. 
To twank To make to sonnd^ v. a* 
/nkLiquor to vfdte with, ;S« 
To ink To daub with ink, ▼..a* 
To ^link To have ideas : ju^ge ; .muse ; im^giaei ▼• 
To be4kinkf To recal to reflectinn^ v. a. 
Skink Drink; any thiffg potable, s* 
To skink To serve urink, ▼• n. 

Link I?art of a chain ; a torch of pitch, u 
To Unk To combine ; unite ; connect, y. 
To bUnk To wmk ; to^e^ pbscurely, v^n* 
To clink To utter a small, mjtaonii^eil.npisty x*^ 
Clink A sharp noise, s* 
To en-Unkf To chain to ; to bind, ▼• a. 
To in-ter-Unkf To join one m another as ehms, y.iu 
To. slink To sneak ; to cast Wb y<onng, v* 
SUnk A (;ast calf, s* 

Pink Adowei; axolo^r^ kind ofship^ s* 
To pink To pierce in holes; wink w^th the eyc% v* 
Brink Tkeedge of a ri.ver, p^edi^ice, ^MU •• 
Drink Liquor to be swallowed, &• 
To drink To swallow liquors ; suck up, ▼« 
Difet-drink Medicated liquor, s. 
^ To shrink To contract ; to withdraw throui^ faar^ r* 
Shrink A contraction of the body, £(€• s. 
To orttM^ To prank ; to defck for shotW, v. n. 
To siait? To fall gradnally; declhse; dimuMsk; suppress; 
conceal ; depress ; -degi-adO) v. 
Sink A dnun ; a jakes, s. 


ARK «C5 

To iink To make a sharp shrill noiaey v. »• 
To itink To emit an offensive smelly V. n« 

Stink Offensive smellt ■• ! ' ■ - 

To wink To sbnt the eyes ; to connive^ ▼• &' ^ 

Wink A closing, of the ejt ; sometimes* tt ^ibiik^ •• 
Ti hood^wink To blind by covering the eyes^ ▼•ft. 
To ncink To toil ; to ovetvlabonr, t« 
Swink Laboar ; toil ; dnidgery, s. 
Twimk Motion of an eye ; a moment, ■• 
Monk One who lives in a monastery^ riiymea tmofc, a.' 
Ponk A nocturnal spirit ; a ha^, riiymea trtink, a 
Sj^nk Tonefawoody riiymes trnidi, a. . 
Funk A stinky s. 

Junk A Chinese ship ; pieces of Aid adile, I4 . 
Shtnk Preterit and part. pass, of sKak. • 
Punk A common prostitute> s. 
Spunk Rotten wood ; touchwood, s. 
To crunk To .er^ like a crane, v. n. 
I>rttaAc Intoxicated with strong liqnor^ a. 
Drunk Part. pass, of drink. 
Shrunk Preterit and part. pass, of shrink. 
Tnmk The body of any thing. ; sort of chest} piebaicil #f 
an elephant, &c. a long tnbe, s. , <) 

Sunk Preterit and part, pass wiilriu 
Stunk Preterit of atink. 

Book A volume in which we read or write, a. . 
To book To register in a book, v.- a. 
^orn'mm-pluet^book A book for general heads, §• 
Mmute-book A book of abort hints, s. 
HoiWbook The first book of children, s^ . 
Dogmt^day-book An ancient register of eitate^ a. 

Coofc One who dresses victuals, a. . "> 

To €ook To prepare victoalii far the table^ 

Hook Any thing ^n% to catch hold, «•<> 
To hook To fiatcfa w|tk a hook ;:ito enHlape^ i& 4U. 

Shook Preterit and part, pasn* ofnhtdi». i 
Pot'hook A hook on wnieii pols, &c.r ate hfcuig,' a; 
To 2oojp To behold; aeek; oearch'fiNr^ v. > < 
Lookl Seel lo! boholdi Inter). < 
Ziook Airoftbetee; aetofseehig, a* f = 
flsole The broad part of aar ancfaar^ a»i 
To o-9er-lookf To superintend ; perase ; n^kat^ ir» a.^ 
To ouJt^hokf To &ce down ; to btowbaat, ti. a. 1 
i^^otfjk A ceoMr, a. 

Rook A bird ; cheat ; apiece at tiifpiy •• 
To rook Tm rob ; to cheat, v. a.~ 
Brook A nnmng water ; a rivulet, a. 
To brook To endure ; bear ; be content^ ▼« . . 

OrMir Any tan uiatrument ; a aheephadk, .8* ' 
To crook To bend, t. a. 
2Mb Preterit of take. 
Ark A vessel to swim on the water ; a chetty 8. 

hS B«rk 

««*=■ O R K • 

'Bark Rinit of Ji tree ; a small ship, a. 
To bark To make a noise as a dog ; strip trees, ▼. < 
To de-bark^ To land from a ship, ▼. 
7^ em-kirib' To put, or ii^Oj on shipboard, T. 
To iU'^m'batkf To land ; Co carry to land, ▼« 
To dis-ftorit/ To'land from a ship, v. a. 

Dorile Not light; blind; obscure, a« • 
Dark Want of light or knowledge, s. 
To dark To darken ; to obscnre, v. a. 
." To hofieTo listen, v. n. 

Ha9kl iMtl bear ! listen ! inteij. 
To chark To bum to a black cinder, ▼. a. • 

jSWik A voracious fish ; a tricking fellow, s.- : 
Larle A small singing birdi s. 

Mark The sam of Ids. 4d. ; a token ; objMSt to shoot at ; 
impression;. proof, s. 
To mark To make a mark ; to note, v. 
Sea-mark A mark to direct those at sea, *• 
Xand^miirfc A mark of boundaries, 8. 

Re-ikarkf An observation; note; notice ; tokeo, ••• 
To re-marl^ To note ; observe ; point ont, ▼. 
WafUrrmark The limit of;tbe tide ; mark in papery ••• . 
CouHi'er-mark A mark of value, property, &e. ■ 
Park An enclosed gmpmd for hnntuig, s* 
Tofutrk To enclose as in a p8rk,\v, a. 
. To m-parkf^ To enclose .with a park, v. a. 

S^^k A particle nif fire or light ; a gay lad, •• 
Spark To emit particles of fire, v. n, 
Sark A shark or shirk, (in Scotland, a shirt) 8« 
Stark Strong ; deep ; simple ; plain ; stiff, a* . 
Work Bailduiff, rhymes cork, s. • 
Btil'iparik A fortincatton ; a security, «... 
ll«ti'6€iiiE.A coat of .roaU, e^ . . ■ 

To jerk Tcgiye a i|uick smart Mow,, v. a« 
Jirk A 4|oidK smnrt cast ; • a quick Jolt, a. 
CUrk A ckwgjman ; a scholar, s. ^ 

Ckrfc A. 'book-keeper, rfiymce ark, s. 
TovntcUrk A maqager'jof corporation bosiaess, s. . . 
To sHMffc To smile wantonly, V, a«. 
To perk To hold up the head affectedly ; to prank, v. 
Toyerk To thrpw out with.' a springy v. a. 

KerikA*qmiric.motioo, p. 
To irk It irks, me ;\1 •am weary of it, rhynet jerk, ▼. •• 
Dkk A kind of dagger, rhymes jerk, s. 
To dirk Tovpoil ; .to mtn, rhymes jerk, v. a. 
Tofirk To whip ; to beat, rirjrmes jerk, v.a* 
Kirk A church ; the church of Scothind, rhymes jerk, s. 
Smirk St^Smerk* Rhymes jerk. 
Qiiu*ik Quick stroke ; artftil distinetion, rtiynet jerk, s. 
Cork A tree and iVs batk \ boUle sto^^ple^ s. 
Fork An instrument ^iXVi \«o ot te««^xfniig^ ^« 

• ';* 

U S K SS7. 

Piich'/ork A fork to tosa eorn or hay, &c. a.. 
Perk Swine's flesh, s. 
Stork A bird of passant t. 
Tit work To labour ; be agitated ; ferment ; prodace; effect; 
embroider ; malie way, rhvmes Inrk^ ▼• 
Work Labonr ; employment ; a deed, s« - 
A-workf Qn work ; in a state af labonr, ad. 
Fire'work A show of fire, s. 
Bendfi-work Work of the hand ; manniactnre, s* 
PhMwork Needlework, not embroidery, s. 
ffom'ioorik A kind of angular fortification, s.' t 

Ckeckfer-work Work varied alternately, s. 
Wottir-work An hydranUc performance, s. 
To toutWer-work To counteract ; to hinder, •?• a* * . 
Jour^ney-work Work done by a journeyman, s. 
to lurk To lie in wait ; to lie hidden, v. n. 
Murk Husks of fruit, s. 
Turk A native of Turkey, s. 
Sturk A yonng ox or heifer, s* 
To Oik To beg ; claim ; inquire ; require, ▼• a. 
Toinuk To lie exposed to the heat of the son, v. n* 
Coik A barrel ; wooden vessel for liquor, t. , 
Cask A helmet ; armonr for the head, s. 
JEfosfc A habitation made of rushes, &ۥ s. 
Flask A kind of bottle $ a powder horn, s. 
Mask A disguise ; pretence ; entertainment, s. > 
To fiMwfc To disguise ; hide ; cover ; revel, v. 
• Dam'ask Silk or wooUen woven into flowers^ s, . 
To d/umftuk To weave in flowers, &c. v. a. ■ 
To vatvuuikf To cover ; to disguise^ v« a« . \ 

To unrmatkf To remove a disguise, v. a. 

Task An employment ; business imposed, s* > ' 
To task To impose something to be done, v. a. . 
Desk An inclining table for writing, &c. s* 
Bisk Soup ; broth, s. 

Disk A quoit ^ the foce of the snn or a planet, s« , 
Wkisk A small besom; a kind of tippet, a. 
OVeAisk A pyramid;, a mark, s. 
Basfi-lssk The cocatrice ; a large cannon, s. 
Risk Hazard ; danger ; cbance, s. 
firtsfc. Lively ; gay ; bright, a. 
To frisk To leap ; skip ; be frolicsome, v. n. 
il/l«T«ttlc A niark in prmting, as ^, 8* 

Busk SomatbiDg worn to strengthen. the stays, s. 
Ihtsk A tendency to darkness or blackness, s. 
Iftttfc The integument of fruits, s* 
To husk To strip off the husk, v. a. 
tMsk Idle ; Mzy ; worthless, a. 
ilfiisfc A perfume ; a flower, s. 
Rusk Hard bread for stores, s. 
Tksik Tkehagi the holding toolli, %« 


C«Mk Opake niphat of barytesy 8. 
Awk Odd, a. 

Dawk Ad incision iti 4tiiff, ». 
A <l«tetX^ To mailL ¥rith an inci«fon, t« b. 

Gmmk A cnckoo ; a foolish feHow, 8. 

Hawk A bird of prey, 8. 
To hawk To foixie np pMegm ; cry goods, ▼• 

Fhwk A flounder, 8. 

Ca-haVA priirate janto of mA ; an k 
CarbaV The JemAk tradition, 8. 
To ca-bat To intrifriie privately, ▼. n. 
CoHfrMal A man eater, s. 
Cpmfbat A ronsieal Histniment, 8» 
Tymfbal A Lettledmm, 8. ^^ 

HerVdl A book of plant», s* 
Vet^bal Spoken ; oral ; derived fi'oiii a verb^ •» 
Pfos-o-di^a-eal Pertaining to prosody, a. 
Car-d^a-CMl Cordial ; ioYigorating, a. 
He-Wa-tal RelatlBg to the swt, a. 
Ge-neth'H^m-cal Relating to calenlation of oatfVlties, «» 

Jlfa-Nt^a-€a/ Raging with madneRS, ii. 
Demronrifareai Devilish ; very bad, a. 
Amrmo-ni^a'eal Havint; the natiire of ammonia, a* 
Hffp-o-€kon4rV^h€«tl Melancholy, a. 

The-rVa eal Physical ; medicinal, a. 
Par'a-di'sVm-eal Salting or making paradise, a. 
Aph-ro^unfa-cal Relating to the venereal dbease* a« 
Bib-H'Oth'e-^al Belonging to a library, «. 
In-trinfse^al Tnward ; real, a. 
£jc-#rtit^eW Ontward, a. 
TVocWi-ca) Consisting of trochees, a. 
Lafi-cal Belonging to the laity, a. 
Al-ge-brafi-eal Relating to algebra, a. 
PAor-t-M^t^caf Ritnal ; estemally refigions, a. 

Syl'lal/i-cal Consisting of syllames, a. 
lyis^Z-Zoft't-cal Consisting of three sVHables, a. 
Mon-o^l-Utbti-cal Consisting of one-symble, a. 
Pot-ysyUUd/i^al Relating to a polysyllable, a, 

Cvfhi-cal Having the form or nature of a cnbei a* 
Fw'ci'tal Belonging to a farce, a. 
Ra^i-ciU Oririnlil ; implanted by natnre, a. 
Spo-rtuti-wl Endemial, affecting bat few persons, a. 
Med^i-eal Relating to heaKncr, m-. 
Pyr'Ormidfi'cal Having the form of a pyramid, a. 

Co-noidfi'cal Approaching a conic torm, H. 
Sphe-roidfi'cal Formed like a spheroid, a. 
VMidfi'Cai Telling^ troth, a. 
Ju-ridfircal Used in courts of justice, a. 
Fa'iidri-€al Propheticia ; fneMiSiDg, «• 

C A L 

' tlt4M!i-ca Ranged in due order, a. 
Am-e-lkiiii<al Out ofmcthint; inreRnlnr, «. 
Im^t-lhoSlad Confiiieii; wiilMjiK uieibod. a. 

Pi-rir4d'i cat Reirilar ; at itated time* i (ircohr, >. 

Sy-md'ical Relating tn, or tloni' in a ><rnod, a. 
1p-i-tad'i-cal Conlained in in epitode, a. 

Spe-iiCi-cai Dialiiinnisliiiig one lorl from aiiMhcr, ft 
Dd-e-i^i-eal Uavtug virtne taaunage pain, a. 
Mag^^i-cal lilostriooi ; gMDil, a. 
Stm-i-niCt^l Producing sepd, a. 
Sa-enf*^t Employed in sacrifice, a. 
Bi-a^ifi-eiil Bliuful, a. 
Sd-O'li/'i-nfi Prodnring certain kiiowledee, a. 
Pun-tiTi-cal Belongntii to a bishop ; tplendid, ■• 
Mag'i-eal CerTflnned by ma^ie, a. 
Tr^i-cat Moomfnl ; ralamitons, a. 
Ptd-a-gog'i-cal Suitable Id a achoolnueler, a. 
aJl^^^i»^^<t^ Pertaining to a lynagogne, a. 
Ay^gegfi-*ai Not direclly proving a thing, bnt mm 
snrdit; of denying it, a. 
i^Ksl or or belonning (o logic, a. 
Gm^M-fas'iMl Pertiiining to grnealofiy, a. 
Jw^Jtg'itml Cued by way of analogy, a. 

Il-h'fi-cal Contrary to the rales of realoniOf, •• 
i4m-pAii-fl-I<i-ialOw>Mftil; eqnlvoctl, a. 
The-o-log'i-CBl Relating to theology, ». 
Patlt-o-ti^i-cii Relatinjc to token of a (BMcMpcr, **■ 
aAoJoJ'i.cni Treating <rfmorBmy, ■■ 
Myth-a-tog'i-eal R'-laiiiig lo lablES, a. 
Pkyt-i-j>4^-€a.l Helaling to physiolngr, a. 
Plal^l^i<al Critical i grammatical, a. 
ft-y-Mo-lig'i-eal Relaliiig to elymology, a. 
CAraB'0-li<i Ml Helaling to cbronology, a. * 
Trap-e-laifi-cal Varied hy tropes, a. ^ . 

Me-ie-OT-o-lo(!'i-cal Relating to meleors, a. * 

A$'hn-itg'i-ail Relating to aslrolojiy. a. , « 

Tau-le-l^i-cal Repenting the ■■me thing, ■> - 
Chi-Tur'gi-cat Belongini to anrgery, a. *" 

Sia-matl^-eal Rtilating to ilie itomacb. a. 
Sm-et-doch'i-cal Tmplyine a •vnecducbe, ». 
MiHtanht^al Vested in /, BinKle ruler, a. 
A^li-m^^mrct/i-nd Againtt mnnarchy, a. 

Hi-tT-areh'i-tal BelonL-ing W aarred HHemment, S. 
difrtapA'a-coI Angelical: angelic, a. 
GtmpKi-e^ Well delinealrd ; laid down, a. 
Ge-o-grafU'i-cai Relating to geograpby, a. 
OT-tba-pofk'i-cai Rigblly spelled, a. 

■" ■ " --g to cosmograpUy, t 

8l«p[: C A L^ 

* ^ 

CkoiMhgrapKi'Cal Belonging tO: cborography, a. -•. 
Au'tO'graphfi-cal Of one'« own writing, a. > 
PhilHhsaph'i'Cal BeloHgiog to pUilosopby, a. , - 
Un-pkil^-siphfi-^etd Not conformable to philosophy, a. . 
Hi^r'O-glnpk'irpd Emblematical, a. . 
Ethfi-cal Moral, a. 
fii^c'/waX.Circnlar; sentronnd, a. 
An-geH'CQl Resembling angeU ; above bnnian, a. , . . 
UmbU'i-cal Belonging to the navel, a. 
Ba-siVi^al Belonging to the basilic vein, a, . 
Mc'tal'li-cal Containing, or consisting of, metal, a. . 
Dua-bott'CaJ Devilish, a. 
Par-U'boVi-cal Expressed in parables ; relating to a parabola, a. 

SymboVi'Cal Typical ; expressing by signs, a. 
Hy-per-boVi-cal Exaggerating ; out of measure, a. . 
Ap'084olfi'Cal Delivered by tlie apostles, a. . . 
Hy'^bravfli-cal Relating to hydraulics, a. 
Parai-kUhgramtirCul Having the properties of a parallelogram, a*, 
Bal-Mafueal Unctmoos; mitigating ; healing, a. 
Ac'tt'demfi^al Belonging to aq acadiemy, a. 
Ep-i'demfi'cal General; affecting nnmbers, a* . ^ 
En-dem'i-cal Peculiar to a country, a. , ' . 

P&'lem^i'Cal Controversial ; dispntative, a. •. 
Rhyth'mi-eal Harmoiiical, a. 

AHm^i-cal Acting the mimic ; imitating, a. ■ , 
Jn-imH-eal Unfriendly, a. ^ 

dnafi-cfd Diverting ; merry ; droll, a. 
Trag'i-mim'i-ad Consisting of mirth and sorroif, a. . 
Cox-^omfi-cal Conceited ; foppish, a. 
Qiuuf-rt-aon/t-cal Consisting of four denominatioiiS|.ti. ... 
Ee-o-nomfircal Fmgal ; regulating, a. 
As-tronomfi'Cal Belonging to astronomy, a. • 
A-tmnfucal Consisting of atoms,. a« . 
An-a-ton^i-cal Belonging to anatomy, a* 

Cotfmical Rising or setting with the snn, a. . 
ChymH'Cal Made by, or relating to chymistry, a. 
Ahetupn^ucal Relating to alchyray, a« 
Cac-it-chymfi'Cal Having the humours corrupted^ a*. 
Met-o-nymfi-cdl Put by metonymy .for something else, a... 
Jn-or^ojtfircal Void of oreans, or instruments, a« 
Me-chan'i-eal Done by the iaws of mechanics ; meani a* 
InMM-ehtanfieal Not mechanical, a. 
CAar-2<i-<aa^t-carQnackish ;^ ignorant, a* 
Sa-taiifi-cal Devilish ; infernal, a. 
Pv^rt'lan^i-cal Relating to puritans ; demure, a. 

Bihtmi'i-cal Relating to herbs, a* 
Ote^U'meu'i'cal Ckneral ; universal, a. 
Cat^chu-mev^i-cat Belonging to catechumens, a* . . 
Ar-8enfi'cal Containuig arsenic, a« 
Techfni'cal Belonging to arts and sciences, a* 
PurMfiecWmrcal Engaged or skilful in fireworl^y a. 
^ CAsr-M-Wt-co/ AngeUcal, a. Fki 

C A L «^ 

Ftfi't-coJ Nice; foppish; affeetedyt. 
CHnfical HeepiDg bed, m. 
DtMHUifi-cal Denoting the Lord's day, a. 
Ty-ranfm-eai Like a tyrant, a* 
PlaiHh-confi<al Flat and conical on different tldet^ ■• 

Eu-pkot/ieal Sounding agreeably, a* 
JUa-tri-onfi-eal Befitting t& stage, a* 
Hafwun/i-eal Mancal, a. 

Ca-noft^t-cal Regular ; scriptural ; eeclesiastieaY| a* 
Oe-O'poii't-caZ Rehitia|[ to agricoltare, a* 
Sifn-chron^i-edl Happening at the same time, a. 

Lrmifi-cal Spoken by way of irony, a* • 
Tkra-^an^i-eal Boasting ; bragsjtng, a. 

TWt-coi Extended, relating to soioids, a. 
Cyn^i^al Satyrical $ snarling, a. 
He-n/i-eal Brave, a. 
Tel-e-scop^i-cal Belonging to or requiring a telescope, a« 
Hf-drop'i-eal Dropsical, a. 

Tn^ucul Figurative ; near the tropics, a. 
Td^t-cal Relating to some general head, a. 
Tyyucal Emblematical ; figurative, a, 
An'iuifp'i'oU Explaining the type, a. 
Oc'to-wri-etU Having eight sides, a. 
Pol-^fri^ri-ettl. Having many sides, a* 
Cff-Mdri-eal Like a cylinder, a. 
I^^ur'i'cai Round ; glDbular, a. 
Hei-i'Bpher'i-eal The rhomb line in navigation, a. 
Hem-i-apher^i-eal Half round, a. 
Sem-i-^ker'i^al Belonging to half a sphere, a. 
At-mo-spher^i-cttl Belonging to the atmosphere, a. 
SH^hthe/i-cal Belonging to a sundial, a. 
Cle/i-cal Relating to the clergy, a. 
Chi-mer^Ucal Imaginary ; fancied, a. 
Nwmer^i-eal Of the same number; numeral, a. 
Gtmer^i-cai Comprehending the genns, a. 
Clt-Moc-lA^t-ca) Succeeding; dangerous; fatal, a. . 

U'ter'i-edl Afllicted with the jaundice, a. 
Al-ex-i-tet^i-^iU Having power to expel poison, at 
Hyt^er^i-cal Troubled with fits, a. 
Pthdag^ri-eal Gouty, a. 
CH-rti'ri'Cal Having the gout in the hand, a. 
Sa-tir^ical Severe in language ; censorious, a* 
The-^i-eal Speculative, a. 
AUe-gor^i^iU Pertaining to an allegory, a. 
Cai't-gin'i-cal Absolute ; positive, a. 
Met-a-pko/i-eal Not literal ; figurative, a. 

Or-a-tor^pml Rhetorical ; becoming an orator, a. 
Rke-tor^i-cai Oratorical ; pertaining to rhetoric, a. 
HtB'tar'i'Cal Pertaining to history, a* 
Tke^ructU Suiting a theatre, a. 
E4€cftri-€ul Belonging to eleetricityy a. 

«8S GAL 

j|fe/^rt-«a; Pertoiaing to melre, a; 
DuiMnei'ri'Cal Describing, or like a diMMtart, t. 
Pla»4'mei'ri'aa BeloAging io pteiimetry, a. 
I»^per'i'mei'ri-€Qi Having equal drcamfeteiMte*^ m. 
Sym-mei'rU^ PropavtlODaley a. 
Ge-o-fR€lVt-M2 PertaiDiog to geometry, a. 
Xh^e-ihtneM-cal Not geon>etri^ a. 
Ther-mt-meifri^ai Relating to the meawre ef hat, a. 
Trig-o-tuhm€lL'ri'€tit Relaling^ to trigoaoflMtry^ a. 
Bar-o-metfri-cal Relatiag to tlie barometer, a* 
Tet'ri'cal Perverse ; sour ; froward, a* 
ParHt-een^tti-eal Deviating irom ciroolarUy, a* 
Ec^enfiri-cal Deviating from the centre, a, 
Cofi-c«N'/rt-ai2 .Having the same centre, a. 
Di'opUri'cal Affording a medium for ^ko tight^* a* 
Ca-ioj/trueal Relating to catoptrics, a. 

ijlfr^i-€»iU Pertaining, or singing to a lyre, a. 
PhJthWi-cal Wasting; shoil-breathed, a. 

Tis't-ca/ GojBsaaiptive, a. 
Whmfsi'cal Caprkions ; odcjly /aacifol, a. 
^mt-$€iaf si-col Unmeaniog^ foolnb, a« 
Jt^'trin^H-cal Interna^ real, a. 
Droj/ai-cal Troubled with a dropsy, a. 
CMsi-cal Relating, to standard authors of the first nak, a. 
Mufn-eal Harainnious ; melodions, a^ 
InMtiu'si-cal Harsh ; unmusical, a. 
l7n-mtt'«i-ca2.Notharmofii(Mis; harsh, a* 
Phyt^i-cal Medicinal ; relatiag to natnre^ a. 
MdHi'phyi^i'Cal R.e]atiBg to metapbysict, a» 
' Sah-bat'i-eal JBeJonging to the s^bath, a* 
En^M-ai'i-cal Every, ninth day of 6irkfleM,.&e. a* 
£m-pA<it^t-£a/ Strong; fereible; striking,- a. 
Sci-ai^i^al Troubled viMk the hip-^ont, a. 
Pte-iafi-^ delating to a prelate or preiacy, a« 
Ac^riha'-mat'i-CQl Of, orpertaiMng to deep leardinfj a« 
Dra-matfi-ad Represetited by notion ; tiieatrioil,' a< 
Math-e-mat'i-cal Aiccordingto mathematics, a. 
An-a-lhe-mttt^ucai IJavingjMoperties of an anathema, a. 
Em-^fle-nuUfircal Allusive ; using embleaM, a. 
Prob-le'mat'ueal Uncertain ; disputed ; dispotahk, a. 
TAe-o-re-iNol'i-col Relatiag to theorems, a. 
&f94e-4nafir(ml Metbodscal, a, 
En'ig-mat'i'cal Obscure ; doubtfnl, a^' 
SUgtnaiH-cal Branched wkh inlaniy, a. 
D^f^fiuit'ical Magisterial ; positive^ a. 
Aith-mai^i'cal Troubled with an asthma, a. 
Gram-mat^p/Dal Belonging te^ or tat^^kt 1^ gnimmaf, a. 
Ep'i'gramrmatHrcal Dealing in epigrans ; pointadi a. 
Chron-o-gramrmutfical Belonging to a chronogram, a« 
Id'UO-mat'i'eal Peculiar to a tongue, a. 
Ar-o-nuit'i'cal Spicy ; ihigraat ; sweet, a«. 
Ajsfmp'iO'tiHi^ucal Happening concurrently, a. An^ 

e A X «35 

Au4<Hmt^ir€ai Having a power to: move,. a» 

&AM4B<i^t-Mi Separated ; divided, a. 
Em'fy-rnu-ma^i'Cul Resembling bornt sobstanceSyia. 
Ftt-nt^i-cal Mad ; enthiuiastic ; poMeMed, a* 
Dapa^i^tU Sumptaous in cheery a. 
He-ptUfi-cal Belon^ng to the livery a* 
Ptm^aifi^xd Excelling, in all the gymnatticeierawVrik 
The-o-crat'i-cal theocracy, a. 
Id-i-o-cra^t-coj Peculiar in constitntion, a. 
Dem-ihcfaifi-cttl Belonging, to a democracy, a* 
ArHi-io-erafucfd Relating to aristocracy, a. 

Pi-rai'i-iMii Predatory ; thievish; robbwg^a* 

Stalfi-cal Relating to weighing, a. 
Ec-sla<^i-ca< Ravishing; enrapturingr a« 
Ap-<h§ttUfi^ After the manner of an apottate, «• 
Hyp'ihstalfiHcal Gonstitutivci; personal, a. 
Htf-dro-sM^i-eat Relating to hydrostatics, a. 

Ex'tai'i'eal Tending to something eatemal; rapturous^. a» 

i>t-dac^^-«al Preceptive ; doctrin^,a« 

Si9rUufti^€td Resembling an icicle, a. 

Par»iMu/ti-eai Pertaioiog to aparallaz, a. 

PnuftUcal Relating to peitorroaiioeya* 

At4ruiifH'€td Having power to draw, a» 

Ta/e^H-eid Rehiting to the art of war, a. 
Sif%'i9iifiiHBid Fitted or relating to syntax, ftt 

Hecfti-cai Habitual ; continual, a. 
Ca-cheffH-ctU Having a bad habit of faody^ tu 
DUa-Ut/ti^cal Logicu ; argomental, a. 
Ap-o-pU(/tiHai Relating to an apoplexy^ a. 
uip-o-dte'ii-tfal Demonstrattve, a. 
Ge-tHUftfi-eiU Relatin|| to measnruig sitrlaeet, a* 
AUpha-Ui'i-cal According .to the. series of letteia, ^ a* 
Quod-H-betfi'tal Not restrained to a partienlar Mitlleet, a» 

Ex-^-getfirctA Exphmatory ; expository, a* 
An-^i-go^efi-cal ReUtinp to splutnal elevation, a» 
Ajhoio^eifi--eal Defending; excnsnig, a. 
iai'&^het'i-cal Consisting of qnestionft and anawcMyA* 
Pa-tMi'Cal Affecting the passions, a. 
Aft4i'pa'thet'ircai Having a natural contrariety, a. 
Sum-pa-tha^i-cal Having a mutual sensation, a. 
. Par-m-iheVireal Pertaining to a parenthesis, a* 
SffH4hdfUeal Conjoioing ; compounding, a* 
Hm^thei'i-cal Supposed ; conditional, a. 
Hihrni-Ulfi-cid Sociable, a. 

E-metfi-cci Promoting vomits, a. 
A'Hihrmetfi'caL According to arithmetic, K 
Her-met'Ucai Qhymical, a. 
Pla^efircal Belon^ng to pUmetSy.a* 
I}Unet^i<td Vertiginous, a. 
Al-o^i-^ Ck>n8isting of aloei, a. 


iS4 C A L 

Pihei^eal Eipressed in, or pertaining to poetryy a. 
Un-po-etH-eal Not becoraiog a poet, a« 

ae^eVi-cal Holding a fnndameotal error in religion, a. 
The-O'tetfi-ctd Speculatire, a. 
Dt-e-tet^i-cal Relating to diet, a. 
Cen-iMfi-cal Living in community, a. 
Aa-cWi-cal Dropsical, a. 
HffWNa-jpJbv-dtf't-Mj Partaking of both sexes, a. 

Mf'phitfi'cal Noxions ; destrncthre to lifb, a^ , 

H^-er-OHilUfical Irregnlar, a. 

J^Wi-cnl Relating to polities ; cnnning, a. 
Im-po'lWvcal Imprndent ; indiscreet, a. 
Jiff^.ro-/>o-7t^t-ca/€hiefor principal of cities, a. * " 

Er-e^mt'tcal Religions ; solitary, a. 
Her^-mifi-cal Solitary ; retired, a. 

CnVt-eol Nice ; jndicious ; accurate^ a. 
Hyp-o-crWi-cal Dissembling ; insincere ; ralse^ 9ti' 
O-net-ro-crifi-eal Interpreting dreams, a. 
Hy-jMf-ml'i-air Critical beyond use, a. 

Ar'thrWi'Cfd Gonty ; • beloneing to joints, a. 
rar'a-sit'i-cal Wheedling ; fiat tering, a. 

lA'-vUfi'cal Belonging to the Le? ites, a; 
OM-o-maii'<t-ca/ Predicting by the name, a. ;::/: 

/-den'<i-cal The same, ai 
Au'then^ti-cal Genuine, a. 
Dea-potH-cal Absolute; arbitrary; imlimited^ a. * 

iSMr^<t-ca2 Universally doubting^ «• 
Pro4q/H-€al Previous ; antecedent, a« 
Ptihtrep^tircal Advising, a. 

S^ti-cal Causing or promoting putrefaetioo, a. 
Ehl^H^l Oval, a. 

Oftti-cid Relating to optics or the eye, a. 
SM^ti-edl Showing many parts at once, a* 
^«-<ii^lt-€iil Seen by one's own eyes, a* 
Arp^-ea-kfj/ti-cai Containing reveUtion, a. 
Cry///t-Ml Secret ; hidden, a. 
(Styf/H-col Stanching blood, a. 
Corihof'iircai Purging, a. 

Ver'iical Placed in the zenith, per|>endiculflr, a. 
Cot'ti-cal Barky, belonging to the rind, a* 
Vm^li-eal Having a whirling motion, a. 
Sar-ctufii'Cal Severe ; taunting ; keen, a. 
Ento^i-a^ti-cal Panegyrical ; laudatory, a. 
Ee^le-si-a^tical Relating to the church, a. 
EH-ihu-n-tu^ti-cal Over zealous in any thing, a, 
E-Uufti-cal Springing, a. 
Scko-lfufti'cal Belonging to a school, a. 
PoT'a-phras^ti'Cal Not literal, verbose, a. 
Per-trphras^ii-cal Circumlocutory, a. 

Foti'/as'tt-ca/ Capricious, whimsical, a. 
Phmt'ttu^H-eal See FantastiedL 
JMa-jet^iuad August ; stately ; sublime, a. !)•• 


Of-mt^tittU Belonsing to a houte, a. 
Cal-atkrt^lical Forced ; far ffrlclied, a. 
Ih^li-cal Beliini;iug to DeUni, a. 
^-lAe-if'li-Ml Impious ; lisniini: God, a. 
Sjl-lo-gVlitxa ConsiBlinE of a syironLim, «. 
' &»f<IU>'lf caJ FallaciOM ; logical ; deceitAil, a. 
Cab-m-lii'livat MfMeiioiu, a. 
J-nem-a-lufti-cal I(T(galar,a. 

Pa-pi/ti-cal Popibh ; adherinK to Ibe pope, ■■ 
£ii-cAa-ri«'ti-«iJ RelatiDE lo ibe Lord'i Jjupper,s. 
£-n('li-cui Coal ro vera iai, a. 
C4ariic-((r-u'ti-ca( BelanRJng lu a rbaractei' a. 

Apk)r-ri/ti-cal Written in separate lenti'nces, k . 
Cant^'i-eal Relatinf to caies of eoMcicnce, a. 
Cm^ai^ml Baniini;, a. 

Na/ii-caf BoiMeraus; rude; aBi>af;e; nDpoIite,a> 
NiM't^ml (>ertaintiig to fteamen ortbipj, a. ' 
Sem^bn'tital biacateil witli the eciirvy, a. 
^■^i'Kvr hi'tl-Ml Good aRainit Ibe scarv;;, a. 
PhtMKm-ca^lital Kelatiuglu ilit art of piiarmsey, a> . 
AJt-a-li^i-Ml Of or belonging tu anai;>ia, a. 
Ft>'t-««j Giving life, a. 
Ctr'm^ Belonging to the nFck,a. 
/W-a-dwt'Ma' Inclined to contrarieties, a. 

IWi-cal Poisonoui ; dcpriviDic of >enae, a> , 
in.W A mineral, .. 
F*W BeloDEing to Ibe tbnii, a. 
i^eilOforin^place, a. 
BM^n-aU Alternate ; miilnal, a. 

(Veal Having or modnlaled b; a v<nc«, ■> . . 
V-ni^Q-eat Having one-meanlns; certain, a. 
E-OHWa-cat Uncertain ; ilunbtful, a. 
Nt-^a'ad Relating to a iiepmotlier, a. 
Ra^tal A mean acDiindrel fellow, I. 
FWiml Exchequer; revenne, ■■ 
III mit-ff To name impropeily, v. a. 
Cal'n/ A squeaking iaBlrnment, a. 
Dw/cal Pertaining lo a duke, a. 
A-er»9!y-eal Importing tlie beginning of nidit, «. 
atb^t^udat Weekly, a. 

Dadfat Cunning; inlricate, ■< ( U - 

Mid^at An extraordinary coin,*, . ' 'r 
iVdal Belonging to a Ibnt, I. 
Btfpt-dtl Two ^et in length, a. 
Suafirpt^td Containing tialta foot, a. 
TVb'e-dal Having three feet, a. 
Sti-qvb'MtaJ Containing a foot and a half, a. , 
Dt-ttmft^al Having ten feel in length, a. 

Pre'ifat Robbing { practising plunder^ a.. 
H*m-i^dat Mnrdetoo* ; Uoodj, a. 

256 E A X 

Pat'-ri-e^dal Relating to porricideya. 
Rhovn'Mdal Shaped like a rfaorab^ a* 
l^m-&doi'c?a2 Like' the letter laoibday a. 
Hem-oT'hoi'dttl Belonging to the Teinain the faadameiit^a. 
Cy-cloi'dal Relating to a cycloid, a* 
Sem4'tpke''nnfdal Formed like a Mf ipheraidy a. 
Bri^dal A marriage feast, s. 
Br¥did Belonging to marriage, a* 
Slmi^dal A loose:£oe^t. 
Fet/dal Held Irom another, a. 
S^ihdal Relating to a synod, a. 
AfirMordal Relating to the antipodes, a* 
Fevfdti Held from a lord, a. 
Fet^dul A dependence ; something held hy taamn, k. 
Beal A whelk or pimple, s. 
.. Jb bed To: ripen ; to gather matter, y, n. 
To coii>ceaf To hide ; keep.secre^ ▼. a. 

Deai Quantity; portion ; nr^^ood,** 
To deal To distribute ; to ri^e each hb dae, 'v* a. 
To d§Bt To traffic ; to trade ; ta contend- witb| n o* 
I.4e^al Mental ; inteUeetnal, a* 
Wde-al Trial by fire or water, i. 
To eon-gedt To freeze ; grow stiff, ▼• 

To heal To enre a woand ; reeotteile | grow mfM, ▼• 
To Mketl To shell, Tv a. 

IFAeal Postnle $ body of matter, e. 
To meal To sprivdcle ; to mis, ▼. a^ 
JHeal Com flour ; act of eating, •• 
PUoi^meal In small pieoes; singly, ad* 
Jti^meal A piece an inch long, s. 
Oaifmeal Flour of oats ; an hen>, j. 
To neal T0| temper by heat, ▼• a. 
Sii&-ter-r«Kfie-a/ Ly\ig> under the earth, a* 
Bo-nuhgefne-^l mnog the eame nature, a* 
Set-^To-g^ne-al Unlike in natnre, a« 
Hy-me^al A marriage song, s. 
J^-NwW«/ Pertaining to 'marriage, a. 
Coch^uneal A druguMd to -die scarlet, f. 
JM^hA Descending in a right Kne, a. 
IJn-iin'e^l Not in order of succesrion, a^ 

f^coi Resepiblinc; a pine-apple, Uk 
To ojMkeal' To temper glass, &o. t; a. 
Cvfne^l Like a wedge, a. 

Peal A snccession of lend sounds, as of bdlai «• 
Topeal To play aoleranly and lond, ▼• n. - 
To re-peal^ To recal ; revoke ; abrogate, v. u. 

Jp-pealf A calling for relief or justice, s. 
To ap-pea^ To refcr to another judge, ▼. n» 
A^WTrne; gennine; hamoTeablej a. 
£4ki're-al Heavenly,.a« 
Fi-H/ri^ Retailmg to \o^e, lu 


Wre-*l Norliiern, a. 
Car-ft/re-al Having a body, a. 
t»«ar-ft/te-al Immalerial, uubadied, a. 
Bwfpf^real Refilled ; beyond aiirial, a. 

Seat All Bninial livJoK much in Ibe natcr ; ■•Mnp, i. 
T* itttl Tu fix a seal ; coofino ; nilify, *■ 
liOe^e'al Milky ; conveying cbyle, a. 
l^MuJ To lake by theft; eaiDbjartigowpanHlwtly, t. 
fml The desh Ola calf,*. 
JV r«-rcar To make knoWQ ; disrlose ; ahow, T. a> 
JVffumt To cry sbrilly ai a child, v. n. 

tt'tal Happiness; prosperity ; state; iMuk of ■ stripe, •, 
CwMBOM-tiWaf A polity ; a republic, ». 

Ts ttceal To melt ; to blaze anay, v. n. 

Zeal Passionatfi ardor for a person or taatt, s. 
Wt^dyal Fruit biaivii down, e. See lotrodactioB, p. x.y. 
T» befit To b«[^n ; to come to pawt t> a. 

Q^/4VMUmeal; ratine; cntnUk,*. 
DmotJU Rain cshmity, a. 
W^ttr-M A caickde, s. See imrodoclWD, p. xt, 

WTtr^al A cataract, s. 
A^tra^al Ornament in architectnre, t. 
L/gid According to law ; lawlril, «. 
Il-Wgal Coulmry lo law, a. 
R/e'l Royal; kingly, a. 

R^gal The toyal pre'rogaliie ; ■ sort of org^ s. 
FcT^gal (Fr.) Eqoal, a. 
Gre'gal Belonging to a flock, a. 
Pro^i-gol Waitefol ; expensive; profimi, a. 
Pntd'i-eal A Bpeodlhrift ; a waster, s. 
Mad'ri-gal A paslonil sang, s. 
Gatan-gal A medicinil toot, s. 
^/ring'td A jDOlb, s. 
Mar'liB-gal A strap to keep down ft tiorul head, *■ 
Or'gal Lees of wine, s. 
CttttT^u-gat Flying from the centre, a. 
Cai/jagal Matrimonial, a. 
fru'gid Tbrifiy ; spariDg, a. 
p-g-dt» iri'a-chal Melaocholy, a, 
Jfaa'a-dtoi Honulir, a. 
Pa-M-amfcU Belonging to paltiarchs, a. 
JUo-norcA'aJ Regal ; suiting a monarch, a. 

Orf'Aal A plant from wiiich a red or bloc colour if made, (. 
Pat'dittl Relating la Easter or the passover, ft. 
BenTtKhal A steward ; a head builllF, s. 
Jtfor'es-cAai A chief coinmauder of an army, a. 
Tri-UB^'tl Used in eel eh ruling victory, a. 
A-fo^rypial Not ct 

82» I A L 

Ca'iw^rhal Relating to the cabrrli, a. 
JUa^shal A military officer, s. 
H'iih-alf AloDff with the rest, ad. 
There-wUh al' Over and above ; with that, ad. 
Wkne-wUhrolf With which, ad. 

L^bt-al Uttered by the lips, a. 
Siib'i-al Antimonial, a. 
- ild-Mi^t-oi Belonging to an adverb, a. 
PrO'VerVirid CommoD ; mentioned in a proverb^ a. 
Ma-nvftifU Taken in war, a. 
Co}i-iiii'6i^2 Relating to marriage, A. 
GUfci-al Made of ice ; frpsen, a. 
S|pc^t-a/ Particular ; peculiar; chief, «i. 
E-^^i-al Piincipal ; cliief, a. 
JudufinU Belonging to a canse, trial; &c. a^ 
Ex'trH'jU'dUfi'al Out of the coarse of law, a. . 
Pr^-U'dufi-al Contrary ; hurtfol ; injorions, a. 
In-ju-dii/ual Not according to form of law, a. 
Ben-e-JU^i-al Advantageous ; profitable, a. 
Ven-epiifi'al Acting by poison ; bewitching, a. 
o/jUfial Condacive ; relating to office, a. 
Of-Jtefi-al An officer in tlte ecclesiastical courts s. 
Ar-iuficfi-al Made by art ; iictitioas, a. 
In-ar-ii'Ji&i'ul Contrary to art, a. 
Su-per-^i-al On the snriace ; shallow, a. 
J*rM:tn'ci-al Belon^^ng to a province or district, a. 
PrihTu^ci-iil A spintnal governor, s. 
CoM-pro-vitt^d-al Belonging to the same province, a. 

S(/ciHU Familiar in conversation ; fit for societyi a. 
Comrmer^ci-al Relating to trade, a. 
Fi-dvfci-al Confident ; certain, a. 
Cnfcial Transverse, a. r 

D^al A plate where a hand shows the hour, s. 
Jn4er-nufdi-al Intervening, lying between, ». 
Pr^di-al Consisting ofYarms, a. 
Pre-tUlfi-al Relating to a |arri6on, a. 
Noe-tidfual Containing a night and dayj a. 

Suvfdi'Ol A plane to show time by the suni s, 
Al'l(/di-al Independent, a. 
Cw'diral A cherishing medicine, s. 
Co/di-al Reviving ; hearty ; sincere, a. 
Frirmov'di'al Existing from the beginning, a. 
Col'lifgi^l Belonging to a college, a. , 
Brachfi-al Belonging to an arm, a. 
Pe-ttfchi-al Spotted with the pestilence, a. 
Broufchi'Hl Belonging to the throat, a. 
PttWehi-al Belonging tr> a parish, a. 
A'ttar^chi-al Confused ; without rule, a« 
Phi'ai A small bottle, s. 
Fiifi-al Belonging to, or becoming a sod, a« 

I A L «S9 

En-defm-al Peculiar /to a country, a. 
Vin-df/mi-al Belonging to a Vintage, a* 
Gnfmi'ul Pertaining to the lap, &• ^ ' 
De-ni^al Refusal ; objection ; negation, 8. 
Gt^ni^al Contribntins to propagation, a. 
Con^efni-al Partaking of the same nature, a. 
Prim-o-gt^ni-al First born ; original ; constituent, a. 
Me'nial Domestic, a. 
Mefm-al A domestic servant, s. 
FVnt-oZ Pardonable ; allowed, a. 
De-cepfni-al Continuing ten years, a. 
Bi-enfni-al Continuing two years, a. 
7Vt-«f/ni-a2 Lasting three years, a. 
MU'lenfni'Ol Pertaining to the millennium, a. 
Qtut-drevfrorml Once in four years, a. 
Per-en^ni-aX Lasting through the year ; perpetual, a, 
Oc-ten'ni-al Happening every eighth year, a. 
Sep'tevfni-al Lasting, or happening in seven years, a. 
Quin-quentnial Lasting, or happening in five years, a. 
Sex-eafni-al Lastine, or happening in six years, a. 
Cer-e-mi/ni-al Formal, a. 
Cer-e-nu/ni'til Outward form ; book of rites, s. 
Mat-n'fno'm-al Nuptial ; pertaining to marriage, a. 
PaUri-nu/ni-al Derived by inheritance, .a» 
An'ti-mc^nial Made of antimony, a. 
Tes'ti-mo'ni al Evidence of one's character, s. 
Par-ti-cif^iiU Having the nature of a participle, a» 
No'ttH^ri-al Taken by a notary, a. 
De-ai'al Clamorous censure, s, 
A'/ii-al Belonging to the air ; high, a. ' 
Im'pe^H-^ji Belonging to an emperor ; royal, a. 
Ma-ttfri-al E^ssential ; important ; corporeal, a. 
Im-ma-if^ii-al Void of matter ; unimportant, a. 
dm-ma'ttfriitlL Consisting of the same matter, a. 

Ar-tM-al Belonging to an artery, a. 
Mag-iS'iMal Lofty ; proud ; imperious, a* 
Uin-is-ii^ri-al Of a minister of church or state, a. 
Me-mt/rirol Something to preserve memory, s. 
Me-mt/ri-al Preserving remembrance, a* 
Im-me-Tru/ri-tU Past time of memory, a. 
Ar-mt/ri-al Belonging to family arms, a. 
Ilom'pro-'tnufao'ri'al Relating to a compromise^ a. 
Me-iHraU/ri-al Belonging to a mediator, a* 
SmO'ti/riral Belonging to senators, or parliament men, a. 
ProC'U-ra-tt/ri-al Made oy a proctor, a. 

Die-ta-tf/ri-Ql Authoritative ; dogmatical, a« 

yU-i'ta-ti/ri-al Belonging to a judicial visit, a. 

E-QWt'ii/ri'al Pertainins to the equator, a. 

Pic-tt/ri-al Producedby a pafnter, a* 

Cfin-si8-t</ri-al Relating to a consistory, a. 

TVt'al Test of vlrt]ae \ expennkO&X*} \fimi^V^>AWKk>i* 


Ttr-nftrUfSot cel*Btia! ; terrene, a. 

BWri-al A fiiDeral ; act af burying, s. 
SftrWri^J CompDiiDil of qukkEiWer ; Bpii^hllf, a. 
Stig-m^ri-al liifeBied with large powen, ■■ 
Au-gn^ri-Ml RElalinf to angurj', a, 
Am-Sn/d-iU Delicious, a. 
Cni-lrB-rrr'ii4l Relating to diipntes, a. 
ff-aiHiiw'li-al Pertaining to the eqiiiooic, ». 
Pri-vM'i^ Being of the tirst production, a. 
Co-mift<it itelatiiig to nssembliei iS Ihe pcopk) >• 
/-nl't-al Placed at the beginning, a. 
3Vit4(-Nil't-al Suiting a tribune, a. 

SoUiiWi-al Belonging to the solstice, a. 
In4tT-ilifi-al Containing interstice), a. 
&b-<faB'H-al Real ; true ; corporeal ; tlrolg^ a. 
Cox-wfr-^toi'fMiI Of Ihe gamesuliitance, C. 
Va-ntb-itan'li-al Not M>Ud { not real, a. 
Si^peT-ivb-ilai/li-vt More Iban sobttantial, a. 
Cir-ciaa-ita^ti^l Accidental ; particular, a. 
ittiH-i-ni'icni'ti-«l Relating to rccollectian, a, 
Can-cu-pi'ictn'li-aj Relating to concnpiaccnce, a. 
Crcdfli'ii-ii( A tesHmonial, a, 
Pnm-i-dni'ti-al Effected by Hrovidence, a. 
Pn-d^ti-al Vpae principles of prudence, a. 
/n-KMi-fOu'li-at liiletlGctuBl, a. 

Sci-m^ii-al Producing science, a. 
<U»dt-m'tf«J Relating to obedience, a. 
Po-H-JeM'ffvl Infections ; pemicioiu, a. 
J»-lMe*-li-fm'li-aI Oood agabat the plagiie, a. 
EjMW-lun'Ii-st Belonging to an exponent, a. 
DV-ftr-et/ti^i Comparing differences of iufimteaimali, «• 
a*Btr^ti-al Expressing reverence, a. 
Prt-ta^ti-ai Supposing actual jiresence, a. 
Entt^ti-ai NecCKsary ; very iuiportani ; pnre, a. 
Ef-Mii'fi-aj Existence ; nature; chief point, e. 
Um-tunfti^ Not essential, a. 
Co-tniMfA«I Of the same essence, a. 
QKfat-t«-*m'li-al Consisting oF quintessence, a. 
Pat-i-le»fti^l Expressing rtpentauce, a. 

Po-tn'fi-al Existing in possibility) poireiftd, a. 
la^ta-oi'lt-al Exerting influence or power, a. 
ennt-qMtt^li-at ConcliiBiie, a. 

fV«-cqi'ti-aI Consisting of precepts, a. 
Wap'ftd I Pertaining to marriage, a. 
Mai'ti-^ Warlike ; suiting war, a. 
Im-mar'ti-al Not warlike ; weak, a. 

Pai'ti^l Inclined to favDur ; unjust, a. 
Iwrftti'ti^l Equitable ; equal ; just, a. 
Uil-par'(>-ol Impartial ; just ; bonest, a. 

N A L "241 

Ce-les'H-ai An inhalsitaAt Of Hea/veOy i. 
S^cfr-ce-Ies^H-ni Placed nnder the Heayena^ a. 
Sthper-ee^ei^ti'al Placed above the finuamenty a. 
V¥ai A small bottle, a* 
Vo tVal To encloie ui« Tiidy ▼• a. 
QiMHirti/t-a/ HaviDC[ four miyn meeting in a pointy a. 
7Wt/t-a2 Inconsiderable ; worthless; tnunf^ a. 
Cou-vif/i-al Festal ; sodal ; joTial, a. 
JUx^i'ni Obtained by lizivionii a. 

Ji/tnid Oay ; nueny, a. 
Ex-^qm-al ReliUing to nmerals, a. 
Col'U/quirgi Rating to oonversation^ a* 
Mi^vt-of Rainy, a. 
Qmut-aai^ci-dl Having the form of a qnincniix, a* 
Jach-af A beast said to start me lion's pre^^i •• 
JDetfi-mtU Numbered by tens, a. 
Afi^i'mal A livine creature, s. 
^tcad-ro-fes^f-mol Belonipng to Lent, a. 
Sep'tu^'gafi'mal ConsiAng Of seven^, a. 
Sex-mgu^irmai Numbered by sitties, a. 

Iftl4es^t-tfia2 Thousandth^ a. 
h^fi-ni-te/unud In6nitelv divided, 8. 
CfR-tes'i-ma^ Hundredth, a* 
Mu'rUfpfnal Relating to the sea, a. 

CMmal Some Uttte qaaint devices of |ueeat af juadviery, R» 
For'mal Ceremonious ; regular ; outward, ta. 
/a/orVmU Aceusinp ; informing, a« 
DWmal Sorrow&l ; uncomfortable ; dark, a. 
Bap-tu^nuU Pertainmg to baptism, a. 

BfVmoUielonging to winter, a« 
L^a^rff'mtd Generating tears, a« 

Ca-wJlf A basin or course for water^ JU 
Cn^mMuH A purse, s. 

P€^fial Inflicting; punishment} vindictive, a« 
Ar^BMuU A repository for anns| a magaziiiey s« 
Vifnal Mercenary ; in the veins, a* 
Sif^nai A sign that gives notice, s* 
S&^wU Eminent ; memorable ; remarkab^ a» 
Me-dtcrt-fial Having the power of beaUng^ a* 
Cf'fi^i-wA Used m shops, a. 

vWUHd Near, a. 
Car^di-fiol Principal ; chief, a* 
CoKdt-fiai A dignitary of the Roman Church, of whkli thert 

are sevens-two ; a woman's doak, »• 
Or'difial Noting order, a. 
Or'di-iMl A ritual ; book of rites, s. 
IdmiS^iyl^MuX Measured by or running in lengjtti, «• 
Ff^fuU Last ; conclusive \ mortal, a* 
Fojfvfud ConsSstini of pages, a* 
O-Hig^i-nol Source ; first copy, s* 
O'lifutuA JMnitive ; first or a ftorti m« 
Margi-mi Placed in the margin, «• 
' V0L. I, M 

Staiimal iUdical ; concaioing lecd, •• 
.^MMMl Belongiug to a iroop, a. 
CrMimal Faulty, guilly, a. 
OrWi-tMl A niBD accmed or gailty, t. 
WsM'i-Nal Only in name ; not real, a. 
C^'-iMM^i-iMl Being of the same name, a. 
JAiUmmh'j-miI Hmving many names, a, 

S^nal Belongioe to llie backbone, a. 
Tri'aal Tbreefold, a. 
Doc'frvMJ CoDtaJniDg or Klalin; to doctriiM, a. 

[Tri-iMj A bottle lo recciteuLiaeorkeepit C)riiiq»eGtioD,ii 

Pt^tituI Formed like a comb, &, 

iil'ta'fi-niil belonging lo t!ic ^"1^, a. 

JK'jpd-Nal Belongini: to IIJegraiD, a. 

Auiumftial Ot'or bdonijing to adlumn, B. 

ilrck-i-di-ac'MuJ Belonging to on arcfadeacMi, a. 

Di-ag'oital A Une drawn ftom angle to aiiBle, a. 
i>t-^»-nal From angle to angle, a. 
T«*-r^iM»a/ Square, a. 
Oe-lafo-nal Kavinz eight sides or anglet, a. 
Pt»4ag'o-iial Having five angles, a, 
A«p-lare-Naj Having aevea angle* or tides, a. 
Bix-agft-tiai HavioK 'ix lidei or angles, a> 

Tnte-mU Trlaogiilar, a, 
<MA<y'*-naJ Rectangnlar, a. 
iVIjwViHiJ Having many anglet, a. 
Mdiai^f'iud Soatbern ; bighett, a. 
Ofr<t(fi-<h)Ml Belonging to a si^e, a. 
Sep-Ul^lri-fmaNonhem, a. 

Oc-«a'>wa^l Casual ; incidental, t. 
Ptv-tiu'taii-al Temporary ; for preeent ubc, a. 
Dt-KttfiiiM^ Relating la descent, a. 
Pro-u^aat^t Relating to proceuion, a. 
Cm-/<i'non-aI A confe>aor'!> seat, s. 
Vte-f»f»mt-id Rtlatirig to a profession, a. 
2'>w^7V('<ioa-al Advancing; increasing, a. 
Cottfttg^tmnd BelongiiiE to a congregaiion, a. 

iVaf'wM-aJ Public ; lavouriog onr own people, a; 

RaVin-al Agieeable to reason ; liaving reaiOD, a. 

Jr-rofiim-iil Void af rcauoa ; absurd, a. 

Fnic'fiaiHiJ Kelatiiig to a fraction, a. 

3Va-diCio)i-aI Delivered hy tradition, a. 

AirdWio»-^ Added lo something else, a. 

Cotrdi^imni Upon condition or tenns, a. 

Jk-cm^iCiaR-al Unlimiled ; iinretlnilned, IL 

Po-iit'iimrai Regpecting portion, a. 
frup-o-nl'ion-ul Considered at a propotilioD, a. 

P A L 443 

fSm-v^Um-id Agreed onhj contnetf 9Lt ! 

^(/iioN-al Imagioary ; ideal* a« 
De^tiofhal Pertaining to derotiony a» j 

Pro-por^tion^l Having a doe proportion* a« 
IMg-fro-por^tion-dl Disproportionable $ unsymmetrica]* •• 
Con^i4u'ticn'al Jjegal^ according to the original eitabllaiied govern* 

menty a* 
Co0if2ea/tofi-aZ Belonging to complezioni a. 
Maifro-nal Saitaole to a matron* a« 
Pat'ro'nal Supporting; guarding; defending* a* 
Pe/soii'dl Peculiar; proper to him or her, a* 
imnper^BW^al Having no persons* a. 
Cai/nal Fleshy ; lustful* a. 
Hirbe/nal Belonelng to winter* a« 
In-fe/md Hellish* a. 
Hodri-^iud Of to day* a« 
Sw-per'nal Celestial ; placid ; above* a. 
Ma-ttf'fud Motherly* a. 

Pa-ftfr'nai Fatherly; hereditary; affectionate* a« 
Fropfev^na^ Brotherly; pertaining to brothers* a. 
E'ter'nal Perpetual ; endless* a. 
E'te/nal God* i. 
Ckhe^e/fud Equally eternal* a. 
Sem^irte/nal Everlasting ; without end* a. 
£v-i'ter^nal Eternal in a limited sense* a» 
In'te/nal Inward ; real* a. 
EoD-ter^nai Outward ; only in appearance* a* 
Veronal Belonging to the spring* a. 
V IH-uf^nal Daily ; performed u a day^ a. 

Di-uf^nal A daybook ; a sort of breviary* s* 
Jow^fud A diary ; a daily or weekly newspaper* s. 
Noc-tur^nal Nightly ; in the night* a. 
Noe-tvf^nal An astronomical mstrument, s. 
Tri-bu^nal A court of justice ; seat of a judge* «• 
An^rog'y-nal Having two sexes* a. 

Coal A mineral used for firing* 8» 
Cha/cwU A coal made of wood* a. ^ 

Pit'coal Fossil coal* s. 

Foal The offspring of a beast of burden* •« 
To foal To bring forth a foal* v. n. 

Goal A starting-post ; final purpose* s. 
To shoal To crowd ; to grow or be shallow* ▼. n. 
iSfAMiZAcrowd; a sand-bank; a shallow* t* 
Palpal Belonging to the pope* a. 
Jdti-iwfirpal Belonging to a corporation* a. 
Prbtfci-pal Chief; capital; essential; princely^ a. 
PMci-pal A head or chief; a capital sum* s. 
(rpal A gem reflecting various colours, s* 
Cf/pal The Mexican term for a gum* s« 
E-pis^4Xhpal Belonghig to a bishop* a. 
-Jft^v^pv^co-pal BeJoDging to ao arcbbi&ViQi!^^ lu ,1^ 


3^ aiffolf To fright; deprear; damrtyf « a. 
Met-n-ctrfol Belonging to tiK«ietaairan» «• 
Anhre4fptd Belonging to Hie |prvat •^m^aoAf a. 
F€K<e-ord Relating letbe-nnnty 1L 
Mbni Ofn'pcmnd^reijKlit, a. 
€o4MiMrf fipi8cop«l^cliiir(£y «. 
Ul/er'al Oeneroos ; genteel ; bonntiAil, a* 
JlMl/et'^ Sparing; mean; 'dt^nqgemnm, a* 
Fedfef'-al Relating to-a leaguej a. 
Sid'irna Starry^ a. 
Pmi^der-al Esamatedliy'weiglit, a. 
Fifrai Funeral ; mooruMi a. 
E-j^ien^erHU Diamal» a* 
HvfnU'ral Belonging to tlieahouMer, a. 
Jii^vM-Tol Consisting of number, a. 
GenfeT'Ol Usual ; common ; extensmi a* 
GenfefMH The whole 7 agveat military officer, •• 
MinferHH Matter diig out of minesy %• 
Jlftfl'€fNl^G0llN•tfng of fbsiii tiodies, a. 
Fvfnef'ti The solemniaatton of a bviiaSy a. 
Fu'ner-al Used for a Imriri, a. 
Lafer-al Parallel ; on or near the nde^ a. 
Q^adHriMfeMd Having four sides, a. 

TH4aifer-al Having tiiree eldes^ a. 
MuM^er^ Having many aides, a. 
Sep4i'laifer'Ci Having seven sides, a. 
JE-gMt-Iot'tfr-a/ Having atil wilas equal, a. 
CMafetMd Side by flid«, a* 

LU'er-al AccordingtotSve letter, a« 
LWer-al literal meaning, s. 
Ses-fni-oJIer-al Gnitafaiinff any thiBg once ^aad a half, ai '9 doet 6, a« 
SetfeMA Divers ; mtittct, a. 

Scf/eT'Ol State or separation ; enclosure ; parficillan^ •• 
In^ie-gnd Whole ; complete, -a. 
Se^ffehral Monumental ; refatingto barial, a. 
To h§4hTalf To enslave ; perplex ; conquer, t. a* 
En4kraV See Inthraiy V. «• 
Tq di^-en-thraff To set free^ v. a. 

Ad'mi-TBl A priBcipal sea-officer, a. 
Sjri^ral Curved ; wiofiiigTipWardt, m. 
(/rtd Delivered by mouth ; aot wrttteni, a* 
Csr^fif A zoophyte ; a cfaald% ornament, a^ 
H</nU Rehrthig to the hour, a. 
Ch/ral Belonging to a dhorr^a. 
/ Th/rd Relating to the bed, a. 

F/o^rome!atiiig to fkrwers, a. 
Mental Regarding Tice or ^tne, a* 
Mental laatmetion of a faile, s* 
Femfihral Belonging to the thigh, a. 
Im-nm^al Dishonest "y yfn^ssAs VctattffnaS) a* 

tfaW-ral ^weeding frornhniuum^ «. 
IVK'pA^al Not etemia ; noteedetiwtial; — ' nyjiitil [ njn- 
lar; measured by time, a. 
ex^mfp»^al Uttered witliout iiremediiatioa, a. 

Ch^wiW Bodily i matenal, a. 
Bi-tarpo-r^ HaTJng Iitd bodie!, a. 
JH«»>fcral Having three bodiei, a, 
1%-MtyitTal Immaterial; unbodied, l. 
Cb»««»V"' Of the Bame body, a. 

Da^U-nl Relatiog to (he degree of a doctor, a. 

£J(c'to-f«I Of or belonging to an elector, a. 
Pt^tn-ni Stomachic ; belonging to the breast, >. 
Pa^t^Tut RoTal; relating to tlie cure of took, ■, 
£4(-ta-r«l Belonging to the shore, a. 
IfaVAvI Belonging to a theatre, a, 
IH^mft4rmt Dfeicribing liie diameter, «. 
0**mf*4rtl Pertaining to geometry, a. 
Ctuftral Belonging to tbe centre, a. 
A^tnt Relating to tbe atan ; itarry, k 
CnMM'Irat Growing id fields a. 
MitrmtSowtbtiB, a. 
CInc'sfral Retatiag to a elD!ater» a. 
An'fraf Indifferent ; ofneillier paily, a. 
Nei^lral One who etaodi nenler, i. 
Dtx'tral Un the ri<<ht side, a. 
Fi^u-nd Reduced to form, a. 
PlH'reJ More than one, a. 
Ifn'roJ Periainiog to a wall, a. 
Iit4trtii^nU -Lying between walli, a. 

RttVal Country ; reiembling tbe conntiyy. a. 
- Cnftml Belongii^ to the leg, a. 
E-fd<n^Tal Having Itie legs of an equal length, m 
AAwl Belonging lo Ibe calfoftbe le^ a. 
Uttftu-Tot Relating to meuure, a. 
W«rt<Tal Produced by nature ; bau bom i cMg^.l* 
CnMwt'H-rai Suitable lo natnre ; like, a, 
[AmmKiwoj Forced ; contrary lo nature, a. 
AtijMr-Mat'B-ral Above nalure, a. 
JVe4(r-BafB-ral Not natural ; irregular, a. 
Cmmt trnafitrul Contrary to nature, a. 

C»»jt^tit-rttl Depending on conjecture, a. 
Sm^btral Cunlained in tbe Bible, a, 
Cwfte-ral' Belonging to the throat, a. 
WaW BeloDKDUt to the ticae, a. 
Bi f rfiat Seiznre by nay of cecompeDM, k 
thrfriW Sndden perplexity, a. 
X»«iW A reexamination ; a review, i, 
MMml Belonging to the table, a. 
' tUf^itl Tbe act of reposing, ■. 

Fnrf^tia A scheme ; duign piopoimdeAv oOn^-W 
lApi^vte/^propofitiDii without proof, w 

«4fi t A L 

Pre-wp'pt/ml A snpposal previously formed, i* 
IfH^itr^mil A placing between ; a mediation, s. 

Dia^sal Management; regulation; conduct, f. 
T^ans-po'sal A misplacing ; a changing, s. 
Re-'hegr'sal A repetition ; a previous recital,, s. 

Ve/sal Total ; whole, a. 
Re^er^Bal A change of sentence, u 
U-ni'Ver'sdl General ; total, a» 
U-ni-ver^sal The whole, s. 
Trans^er^stil Running across, a. 

VoB^sal A subject ; dependent ; slave, n 
MWial The mass-book, s. 
Ctm'saZ Relating to causes, a. 
Jlefufsal A denial ; right of choice ; option^ tm. 
Spoufsal Nuptial ; bridal ; matiimoniiUi^ a« 
^ Spaufsal Marriage, s. 

Espoufsal Relating to esponsaSB, a. 
C«r-roti'sa2 A festii^ ; a drmking-bout, «; 
Pe-ru'«a2 The act of reading over, s. 

Fattal Deadly ; mortal ; destructive ; necessary^ ftl 
f^aftal Relating to nativity, a. 
PtL-ri'e-tal Making sides or waUs, a. 
Metfal A fusible mineral, s» 
Sitnfumet-al A metal not malleabte, s.. 

Pi^tal The fine leaves of flowers, r. 
Cem4rife'tal Tending to the centre, a. 
De<rtftal Of, or belongfang to a decree, a. 
CvfMrial As long as a cubit ; belonging to the elbow, %» - 

CVt€U A summons ; a quotation, s. 
Ae-o^tol Rehearsal ; repetition, s. 
Caj/i-tal Principal ; deserving death ; large, a. 
Ctq/i'tal A principal sum; stock ; large letter; vpper part oiT 
a pillar; chief city, s. 
0c<ijfi4al Placed in the hinder part of the head, a* 
Bi^i'tal Having twp heads, a. 
Hofpi'tal A reception for the sick or poor, s. 
Mtri'tal Pertahiing to a husband, a. 

Vi^tid Necessary to life ; essential, a* 
Re-'qm^tal A retaliation ; recompense ; reward, 8» 
Dent^al Belonging to the teeth, a. 
Denfttl A small &h, s. 
lani^ua'deni'al Uttered by the tongue and teeth^ a» 
Bi-denifai Having two teeth, a, 
AC'ci'detU'ol Casual ; happening by chance, a. 
Oc-ct-dcnt'al Western ; setting, a. 
Iftci-denfal Casual ; happening, a. 
Trmirseen-dentfal General ; surpassing, a. 
LtM-iHknt^al Pronounced by the lips and teeth, a. 
O-ri-ent'al Placed or coming from the East, a*. 
O-ri-enlfdl As inhabitant ofthe East, s. 
MttU'dl Intelltctnal : in the mind, av 

T A L «47 

Med-uca-ment'al Relating to mediciney a* 
Pre-dic-a-ment^al Relating to predicamentSy a. 
Fun-da-meni^al Chief; principal ; origimil^ tu 
Lig-a-meni^al Composing a ligament^ a. 
Fir-mortneni'al Belonging to the firmament, a» 
Or-iufment'al Giving beauty^ a. 
Stu>-rafR€nt'al Constituting a sacrament, a. 
Tem-per-atnerU'al Constitutional, a. 

El-e-menfal Produced by elements ; simple, a. 
Sup-pU-mentfal Additional, a. 
Re^cre-menifal Drossy, a. 
Ex^cre-mentftU Voided as excrement^ a, 
Rurdi-mmtfdl Relating to first principles^ a. 
Reg-i-ment^id Belonging to a regiment, a* 

Al'i-mefUfdl Nourishing, a. 
In^ttli-menfal Affording no nourishment, a* 
Com-pU-meniftU Expressive of respect, a. 
Eac-peT'i-ment'al Founded upon experience, a* 
Det^i-ment'al Hurtful ; causing loss, a. 
Nu4ri'ment^al Afforduag nouri^ment, a. 

Ar-mentfal Belonging to a herd of cattle, a. 
Fer-menfal Causing fermentation, a. 
Ar-gwmenifal Belonging to argument, a. 
Mo'HU'menfal Preserving memory^ a* 
In^sirtMMeni'al Conducive to some end, a* 

Renfal An account or schedule of an estate let, s« 
Pa-renfal Becoming parents, a. 
Trenfal Thirty masses in thirty days for the dead, 8. 
Fnnd'al Medicine to be applied to the forehead, s« 
Hor-i^zovFial Near the horizon ; level, a. 

DtfitA Relating to a portion, a* 
An'ti-d(/tal Having the quality to counteract poison, a« 
Sae-^-di/tal Priestly; belonging to a. priest, a* 
T</tal Whole ; complete ; full, a^ 
Mot'tal Subject to death; deadly ; violent, a. 
Mor^tal A man, s. 
Im-mo/tal Exempt from death ; perpetual, 4U 

Por^tal A gate, s« 
Thumb^stal A cap for the thumb, s. See Introduction^ p« Xt* 
Beadfstal Part of the bridle covering the head, s. 
Ped'eg-ial The basis of a statue, s. 
ToforestaV To anticipate ; to prevent, v. a. 
Vetftal A virgin consecrated to Vesta, s. 
Vet^taH Denoting pure virginity, a* 
To re-in-staff To put again in possession, y* a. 

Coaftal Belonging to the ribs, a. 
Pen^e-co^tal Belonging to Whitsuntide, a* 
ii^ter-coa^tal Placed between the ribs, a. 

Crystal A mineral ; transparent stone, •• 
Cryyud Transparent ; clear, a. 
Skiffit'idl Belonging to or resembling an arrovr, a. 


248 V Ah 

^it^lai A dwTitable 
Jc-gwil'lal DdimBBM, ■■ 
Bt^ba RethtatiDD, i. 
.An'MSanoe; cruel, a. 
Tfo'eal CoDSiitiiig of or belonging to aUpt, t. 
Dx'aJ EipresaiDg the nnmber twO) a. 
Gntd'M-aJ Step b; Hep ; legalar, a. 
Ofad'K-aJ A get of steps, a. 
Di-nifii-at DiTicled ; puted, a. 
fii^i-viit'ii^ Not to be divided ; numerical oni^ ■• 
ls-di-riif»«I A single [jer«oa, s. 
Awa'ct-tiBl A kind of pen, a. 
Fri-me'nit Such iu was at fint ; oriflmt, a, 
Co-e'tKiI Of the same age, a. 
SKb-lMgvat Placed ond^r the tongne, a, 
Oinfgi-val Belonging (o thp gunu, a> 
Safi-Kai Rclalio^ to spittle, a. 
Ni'tal Abounding nilh mow, a, 
Car'nitjal Sbrovetide ; time of mirtb, (. 
ftf«r'iii-ral Four cards of a sort, a. 
Ri'ad A competitor, >. 
Ri'tal Emuloua ; making the Bane claim, & 
Ta ri'nal To emulate ; to be a competitor, t, 
Ar-ri'vat The act of coming to a place, i. 
Car-ri^tal A rival ; a competitor, s. 
Ei'li-Goi Pertaining to luinmer, a. 
Fd'tt-ciiJ Jojous ; pertaining to feaiti, a. 
JWfi-nal A feast or solemn day, i. 
Re-ni'DoI A recal from a state of obscority, Ut.u. 
Con-ti^tal Relating tu an entertainmeot ; socilJ, a, 
Man'u-al Performed or used b; the band, a> 
Ifon'H-al A small book of prajen, ic. a, 
Con-tin'u'al Incessant; uninternipled, a. 
AWm-al Yearly ; bearing every year, t. 
O'tml Oblong like an sgg, a. 
ffud FiEure shaped like aa egg, *. 
Rt-mtftml DMrnisBion &oni a post or place, s. 
Sm-m-wi'miI Relating to nineleen, a. 
Ap-piVval Approbation, a. 

£'f tint Like another i uniform ; jnst, a. 
70 e'^ual To make or become equal, v. a. 
£'4NaJ One of the lame rank or age, s. 
[Tn-f'giMJ Not ef en j not equal ; partial, a. 
C*^f«Ml £qnal with, a, 
IWterJMl Distance belneen places or timsf, a. 
IMilnt^ Mouthly; once a month, a. 
, CWit^l Accidental ; not certain, a. 

IVm-al Used id sighl ; exercising aj^t, a. 
Jht'MMtfPleaiiDg to the senses; carnal; bwd,,). 
Vim-tlOotiama; Guj)tlimar^,«. 

CTiki^jiHUNotconiiwiii; raxt^tu 
Atftw^l Really in aict; real^ >* 
^/w^^K-otEfficadont; poweind9,a< 
In^-ft^tuHd Without power; weak, a« 
£»4cUee^hHa Ideal ; telatipfl to the nndeiif anding, •» 
/ji4«l4k^fiHBi Intelleet ; nadciatandingi f • 
IVte-oZ Proviiloo of food, a^ 
Ti» vic^^iHiJ To provide with food» ▼• a. 
PuntfhnA Esaet ; nice ; coniiiting in a. pointy. •• 
Per-pelfu^ Continual ; noTor ceaiingp a, 
HtAufu'td CnstomaiT} a. 

JBtf^n-oJ A book Of relicions cevemonies, a* 
Sfii^i4u^ Incorporeal ; neavenly ;, mentaly a* 
Ai-tmiftwi-id Belonging to Ad? ent, a. . 
E-veK^hHU Conteqnebtial ; acddealaly. a» 
Con-«mlV«i Belonging to a convent^ a. 
C^n-DeniVal A momL ; a nnn^ a* 
Vu^hk4d Dffeetnal, a. 
M^hnU Reciprooil, a. 
(km rnvf tuHd Reciprocal; mntoal, a. 

RMMufol Renovation ; act of renewing, t. 
if-«oic<a2 A jnstifying declaration^ f* 
DiMHxm/al A denial, &• 

iMffdl Thie to asorereign, &c« a* 
Di§4oyfal Not true to allegiaiice ; tmai^ieconsi a» 
Rofal Kingly \ regal ; Decoming a king, a. 
Gtfbel An excise ; a'taz, a. 
Lafbd A ibort direction upon any tbingi »• 
To deb^lf To conquer in war, ¥. a. 
' Rdtel One who opposes lawfid authority^ a* 
To re-belf To oppose lawftil authority, ^ n. 
Ce/e-bel Part of the brain,, s. 
To IVbel To satiriie; lain|(ooiM definne, ▼« ftb 

L£M A de&matory satum ; a. progress in law^ s.. 
Bm'hel A fish, huge butcoaise, s.. 
Co/M The representation of a basket, K 
T^ caicel To blot out ;. to destroy, t. a« 
Ckn^eil East end- of a church,, s* 
Parked A small bundle; mean company, s. 
To ptu^eel To divide into porj^ns,. or pacts, v. a. 
To esrcelf To surpass ; exceed in a great dq^ree, v* jw 
CWa-del A fortress ;. acastle,, 8» 
Mirdd An unbeliever,, s. 
A/^io-dd Day-lily, s» 

JIfod'eJ A copy ; a minute representation, % 
To mod' el To plan ; shape ;. mould ;, deUaeate, T. av 
Fos'dei A packsaddle ;. alittle pack, s,. 
Sa/del A sort of precioos stone, k. 
Bor^dfil A bawdy-nonse, a. 
A'l%4il A subliming pot used ui ^lyaiilry,, u 

£€lAtiimymt^ ^ 

MS '^^ 

To/eel To perceive by toacti ; to tnr ; to knoWy ir* ' 
J'eel The touch; the ftense of feenng, 8. 
Heel The hind {mrt of the foot, 8. ^ 

To A«£2 To l^an on one side ; dance^ v. n. 
IVkeH An tnstroment for tortare and spinning f « toinpai» 
about r reTolution, s. 
Ta wtted To move on wheeb ; to take a roimdf t* 
1^ keel To cool, r» a. 

Keel'Tbe hywer timber of a ship^ 8» 
3b Jbie«f To bend the knee, ▼. o. 
To peel To flay ; scale off; plunder, ▼. a. 

Peel Rind ; a board with a long handle to pnt bread iat* 

the oyen and take it out, s. 
Reel A frame on which yarn &c. is wound, i« 
To reel To wind on the reel ; to stagger, v. 
To seel To close the eyes ; lean on one side, ▼• 
Gen-teeV Polite; elegant; graceful, si. 

Sieel Iron prepared ; sharp weapon ; hardnesft, i^ 
To steel To edge with steel ; to make hard, T a.. 

fVeel A whirlpool ; a trap for fish, ^. 
To te-feV To refute ; to repress, v« a. 
Ctu^^d A fighting stick, s. 
Torvud^el To beat with a stick, v. a. 

Awgd A heavenly messenger ; a beantifiil peiilonr, »» 
Anfget A gold coin value ten shillings, s. 
AtdHofgel An angel of tile highest order ; a plant, 8* 

Samel A small bag, s. ' 
To hatcWel To beat so as to separate the fibres of flax, v. a^ 
Haickfel Instrument for beating fiax, s.. 
Satchfel A little sack or bag, s. 
HitcWel A tod to comb hemp, s. 
Drotch'el An idle wench ; a shiggard, s. 
Bushfel A dry measure of four pecks, s^. 
Broihfel A bawdy-house, s. 
Spanfiel A dog for sport ; a sneaking person, 8^ 
Mockfel Much ; many, a. See Mkkle. 
Shekfel A Jewish coin, vahie two shillings and six petiee, 8*. 
Par^oUd Extended in the same direction ; equal, a. 
Pea^aUkl Resemblance ; line for latitude^ &c. ; linie at the same 
distance fi'om another line, s. 
To par^aUlel To preserve the same direction ; to equal ; compare, ¥•. 
Amfel The substance used in enamelling, s. 
Camfel An animal common m Arabia, s. 
To e^namtel To inlay with colours, ▼. a. 
E'fumtel The matter used in enamelling, f . 
Tramfmel Shackles for a horse ; a net, s. 
To tram'mel To catch ; to intercept, v. a. 

Pom'mel A knob of a sword or saddle, s. 
To pamlmel To bruise ; beat ; pinch, v. a, 
Pumfmel See PvmmiA^ 8. 
Cafo'mel A preparation of metc^Tj^ ^* 
PhiVo-mel The nightingale, «« ^^ 

ft £ L Hd 

Hffd'ro-mel Honey and water, a. 
Oxfy^mel Mixture of Tkiegtf and honey, g* 
Weanfel An animal ne#ly weaned, f • 
Aytn'el A sort bf mby, 8. 
Smti'nel A soldier on guard, s. 
Swifnel A kind of sweet cake, s* 
Fm/nd An ornament worn by a mass priest, §• 
Cht&i^nel The course for a stream of water, s. 
FUxnfnd A soft woollen stnflf, s« 
Panfnel A sort of mean saddle ; stomach of a hawk^ v« 
To em-pan^nel To settle a jury, ▼. a. 

Scranfnel Vile ; worthless ; grating, a* 
Tratifnel A sharp pin, s. 
Kenfnel A cot for dogs ; a water course, s. 
Tb kenfnel To lie ; to dwell, ▼. n, ^ 
To un-kenfnel To drive from his hole, &c. v. 

tVenfnd An animal newly taken from it's dam^ 8* 
Fun'nel An instrument for filling bottles ; part of a cbhnney, s. 
Gunfnel Upper edge of a ship's side, s, 
Runfnel A rivulet, st 

Tmfnel Instrument to bottle liquor ; part of a chimney ;. a 
net, s. 
To^n'nel To form like a tunnel ; to catch, T« a» 
CoVo-nel A commandant of a regiment^ s.. 
Pe^ro-ne/ A pistol, s. 
Graj/nel A small anchor, &c. s. 
Da/nel A common field weed, s* 
Char'nel Containing flesh, or earca^^, a.. 
Pas^nel A punk ; a slut, s, 
Ker^nel A substance within a shell, s. 
CAof/W A place of worship, s. 
To re-peV To drive back ; to act with force, v. ' 

Scaip'el An instrument to scrape a bone, s. 
To im-peV To urge forwards ^ to press on, v. a*. 
To com-jteV To force ; to oblige, v. a*. 
To pro-pelf To drive forward, v. a. 

Compel An instrument to try gold, &e, 8. 
Cupfpel See Coppelf s. 

To diS'peV To drive away ; to dissipate, v. a«^ 
Gospel God's word tlyrough Chnst, 8. 

To^eX'peV To drive out; banish, v. a. 

Ap-par^el Outward clothes ;, raiment ; dress, t.. 
To ap-par^el To dress ; adorn ; cover, ▼. a» 

Gamfbrel The leg of a horse, s. 

Timfbrel A musical instrument, s. 
Umfhrel A cover from the snn, s. 

Tumfbrel A donghil ; a dungcart, s» 
Scounfdrel A mean fellow,- s. 

Dog^ger-el Vile, despicable, mean verses, ^ • 

D^ger-el Mean ; vile ; wretched, a. 
H^ger-€l A ewe of two yean o\dL. w 

%!» V E L 

Cadfer^ A jonng cock, i. 
JtfM'r*' Of B mixed breed, ■ 

MJot'iI An abaDdoued BrauiidnV *■ 
Uor'd A kind orchcrry, a. 
iSWel A buck of tLe tiiird year, i, 
Bar'rtt A meaiure uf tbirty-iiK gallona of beuy •■ 
JBt^rcITlie hollow part of a gun; a cylinder, ■■ 
Qwr'rcl Abrawl; scuffle; dJipute i coateit, it 
^ OHo'rd To debate ; figbt ; find tault, t. d. 
j&iitrW A Email animal, t, 
Btr'Ta A meao fellow, c. 
Si'Ttl A plant ; a reddish colour, i. 
PeHtrel A breaitplate ; a graving tool, t. 
Chaj/frtl Pilasters which support archea la calM^ •>> 
Wvftrtl GroDDd not enclosed, s, 
^o-cc^lrei Claimed from aDccBtors, a. 
MMtbel Aucieat waudering masician, t. 
Coetni A bottle, a. 

CwftTtX A buckler bearer; Tesael for water, li. 
Xoit'nl Ad everf^eeatree, t. 
BWwjAiSniall animal, l. 
Ttktati^aa To iiae or do any Ihing the £nt tiBWr «>. 
ifaiui'MlFintactDfaale, s. 
E^ttl Vinegar; verjuice, a. 
Chfttl A carpenter's lool to cnt witti* t. 
Diunfiel A yOQng maiden ; a connlry lM«, ■. 

Tinfitl Lace resemblioe gold, Uc. ; Utm tatM^ >• 
Cmm'kI Advice ; design ; a pleader, *. 
To comb'kI To give advice, t. a. 

iMftt A aconndrcl ; a wwUiku fcUSMV a. 
Tar'ta A kini) of liawk, t, 
Dor'itl A pannier, t, 
'Jtf*r<Ml A montbfiil; 3 amall quanlily, 1. 
3W«J Any tiling in a twisted form, »■ 
Toi'mIAd Dniamental bnncb of silk, Stc. a. 
Ft^itl Any thine 10 hold liquids ; coBtaiDii^ parta of ai 

animal bud; ; a boat or ihip, •• 
(VjcI A blackbird, a. 
UmiKl The holy Eucbarisl, b. 
3b mK'wI To nurse np, v. a. 
T«ftTe-td! To tell beforehand ; to praph«iy, v. ^ 
Uaitd Work over a chininey, i. 
Ui^M The upper pan cf a door trane, h ■■ 
P«fal(VI Any thing on a point, s. 
Car't«I Agreement between ene«u«l, >t 
iloat'd An inn, a. 
Cm'ttI CantioD; temple, a. 
3V> Mur To poll away, v. a. 
CovVI A provincial vrord for craimd. It 
tbi^d A wasdepi^ feVt&«> v 


No^wt ^obt ia tli« middle of tba bdly ; 
Ti ra^tl To eotADtle i uutmsl; nnua>ra,Ti» 
Cs'iMtfl A kind of ahip, e. 
Grmfel A diieiue ; *ery ibibII »tt»iei, a. 
TofToi/dTaoDvar witbgraicl; la piiul^ T.ft. 
3b m-nnfel To diientangle ; explain, v. a. 
lb trm'fl Tu makeajonrnEy ; toil; pass, t.k 
TnafH Journey ; labour, I. 

Dai'd A fiElit betneen tiro penona, a. 
To di^il To figbt a eiagle combat, v. 

Btt/tt A B[ope, in masonry and jainery, ■> 
r* bttftt To cut to a bevel angle, v. a. 
To duAWtl Tr> Eprcad bair disorderly, t. a. 
Lefa Even; smooth, a. 
Ta Wd To makp flat ; to lake aim, v. 

La/el A plane; an untriuneut tnMlat Itfrda^a. 
Tom/et To carouia, v. n. 
Rafel A Iodm and noisy fiwt, i^ 
Fti'fJ Matter to support fice, i. 
Sakftl Snot ; the running of tbe noie, i. 
7b mir'ci To rry as a child ; to run at tbc n«s^ ik n^ 
lb rts'd To contract into wiiukle^ v. a. 
Sb drufel To slaver ; to dole ; ta be fooliali, v. 

DrixfU Slaver ; a fool ; an idiot, ». 
Ik AMei To contract into wriakla, v. 
iSiatfil A thine to tarn upon, ». 
Wu'el See Nfuiel. 
Settftl Clouts for sneepiof an svim, a. 
HotfU A slied -, a inean cottage s. 
SAov'd A broad blade with a long handle, ft 
TtdwiA To throw up with a shovd ; to heap, v. a. 
Notfel New ; appendant to the Code, a. 
Not/el A feigned story ; law anneKed to the Code, ■. 
TogrWel To be mean j creep ou the ground, t. n. 
S^qud CoDseqiience i tucceedisg part, i. 
Cttr'nel A small ship, s. 
Jfor'Hl A wonder, ». 
T»NUD'*d To wondev ; to be astonished, t. d. 
CtVd Hardhearted; iDhuHian; bloody, a. 
OiVd OaliDari boiled ui uratec, s. 
3Vd The anM» a. 
Foa'dCoal firewood,!. 
T^fa^tl To feed with I'uel, v. si. 

Ja^H A precism atone ; name of fondbOH, a. 
Nex/el llie apriglit in a >tairca«e, ». 
Far/wet Adieu ; a parting compliiaent, int. 
Cnufel A ball of worsted, s. 
Ttuffl A pipe at the back of a forge, l» 
3b iMc'el To pierce tlie boweh, v. •. 
3b dft^Ms'd To takeout ih* enlrailt, i. «. 
ilavW 3fee poiot of »apat J, ft MtttU)- w 

'S54 At L 

fo ro«/<i To keep open with a setODi t. av 
Toif'd A doth to dry hands, B. 
Tnw^el A tool to lay bricks in mortar, •• 
Voufel A letter ntteraUe by itself, s* « 

Sen^i'Vow-^il A consonant with imperfect sottndi u 
Hafzel A plant, or tree, s. 
Hcfzd light brown, a. 
Jafzel A precious blue stone, •• 
Draafel A mean low wretch, s. 
JVee^zel See fVeasel. 

Noafel The nose ; front ; end of a thing, a. 
To aU To be disordered ; to be uck, ▼• n.^ 

Bail A sm-ety for another, s. 
To bail To give bail ; to admit to bail, ▼. a. 
To fail To break in business ; miss ; perish, v. ■» 
To/aU To desert; neglect ; omit, ▼• a. 

Hail Frozen rain, s. 
To hail To pour down hail ; to salnte, v« a* 
HoiJ/ All health, interj. 
AU^haUf All health, s. 
To ahaU To walk sideways, ▼. n» 
Jail A prison ; a gaol, s» 
FlaU A threshing instrument, s. 
Mtdl Armour ; a bag of post letters, a. 
Nail Horn on fingers and toes ; an iron pin ; abiteentb 
part of a yard ; a stud, s. 
To naU To ^ten or stud with nails, ▼. aw 
Ag^naU Tom skin near the nail^ a whitlow, 8« 
Smal A testaceous worm ; a slow person, 8» 
Pait A wooden vessel for water, milk, &c. 8« 
. Rail A sort of wooden or iron fence ; a bird, a* 
To rail To enclose with rails ; to insult^ t. 
FraU Weak, liable to error, a. 
OmiZ Small particles of any kind, s» 
To en-graUf To indent in curve lines, v. a. 
To in-raiV To enclose witli rails, v. a. 
To trail To draw or be drawn idong, v. 

ZVat/ Track of a hunter ; any thing drawn behind, «• 
P«ii'e-<rat2 Interior parts, s. 
^ight^rail A linen cover of the shoulders, »• 
Sail Canvas sheet ; a ship ; "vessel, s. 
To saU To move with sails -, swim ; fiy through, ▼• n.. 
To as-saUf To assault ; attack, v. a. 
fVasafaU Drink made of apples, sugar, and ale, a.^ 
Sj^fsaU Sail on the bowsprit, s. 
To OHtsaHf To leave behind in sailing, v. a* 
Tail The-lower part ; hinder part, s* 
Bol/tail Cut tail ; short tail, s. 
De-tail' A minute relation, s. 
To de-taiV To relate particuXarVf » -v. ^* 
jOag^gk'toH Bemired \ \m^\f^'^% ^ . 

O I ti flur 

Tb re-tai^ To divide or sell io ftm^ll parcelf^ V. tw 
lUftaU A tale by small qnatitlties, &• 
En^tail The estate settled, s. *" 

3b en-tml' To fix an estate nnalienably, v. a. 

VelUftdl Part of tlie helmet made to lift up, s. 
to cur4aUf To cut short ; to shorten, ▼. a. 

Vail A covering to conceal ; a perqnisite, §•. 
To vol/ To cover; letiall; yield, v. 
il-Mt^ Advantage ; benefit; service, s. 
To O'Vai^ To profit ; prosper ; assist, v. a. 
To trm/ail To toil ; bear a child ; harass, ir. 
Tran/ail Labour ; labour in childbirth, s. 
To pre-vaUf To be to force ; to Overcome, v. n.. 
QtMil A bird, s. 
To qutnl To languish ; to crush, t. 
To €otiii<'«r-rat/ To have equal power; to requite, v. a^ 
To wail To lament ; to bewail, v. 

fVail Lamentation ; audible sorrow, a. 
To he-waW To lament ; to grieve for, v. a* 
Twi^hil A balbert, s. 

Cor'bil Piece of timber sticking out from a wau^ ik 
Codfi-cil An addition to a will, s« 
Difrftt^il Not easy ; scrupulous, a. 
Domfi-cil A mansion house ; an abode, s* 
Per^spi-cil An optical glass, s. 

Penfcil A tool for drawing and painting, s* 
* To pen^cU To paint, v. a. 

^ Cow^eU An assembly for consultation, s. 
JnHokN/tllncapableoftnstructioii; untractable, a* 
Fotcil Bone between the knee and aakle,^ or elbow auA 
wrist, s. 
DqTfo^il A fiower, s. 

To ceU To make a ceiling; pronounced seal, rhymes 
heal, V, a. 
Non-pa-rei^ An apple ; a sort of printing letter, s. 

To veil To cover; invest; hide, rhymes baloi v. a. 
Veil A cover to conceal the ftce, s, 
TofaUJUf To perform ; Complete ; answer, t« a. 
Jkidg^il A ram half eastrated, s, 
Sig^il A seal, s. 

Vtg'il The eve of a holyday ; vratcb, §• 
A/gil Potters* clay ; fat soft earth, s. 
PvfgU A small handful, s. 
Dun^hil A heap of dung ; a mean low man, s. 
Muckfhil A duiighil, s. See Introduction, p. XT» 
DownfhU Descending, a. 
Down'hiX A descent, s. 
Ver'mil A fine red colour^ s. 
Avfil A shrub from which indigo if prepared| •» 

OH The juice of olives, &c. a* 
i2»WTaiiD«arwithoiL.v.«*. -^«^ 


TaboUTo Imbble tbraoi^ Uat; t^dtimmm^ ^- 
Gw^boU Diforder ; tnmidt ; oproWy, 9%^ 
Tfpn^boil To half Ufl^ t. a. 

To aril To soil oj^ aiop^ ; to iMndiBa ■■fi' ^^ 
Coa Tamuk; buttk; itir» f» 
1^ mc-eoi^ To Umtlo ; to be in aluinEgfy ^ ii» 
To re<oUf To ni»h bads ; diriBk ; tUl baek, m, ii» 
To foil To defeat;, ta ovescoiBey %, a. 

Fot< A defeat \ dMeptk»;. feii€iBgairoid;,i«^ 
2Wybt< Clover^, s* 
Ctiifiie^oi/ A plant, s. 

TI0 moti To toil; drudge ; dawb ; waaiy^ t. 
To he-vmt To daab with mire, v. a. 
To iwr-moU' To labour hard;, toiwearjm iw 
Twr-motlt Trouble; diatiwbaiice ; aneatiBMa^ av. 
Traxurof^ The oil of whaleBy. »•. 
To vn-oUf To dear from oil, v«.a. 
To ^pot7 To rob ; coml|gt^; grow mdeit^. ¥• 

Spoil Plunder ; corruption ; slough. #£« aeipcBt^- a. 
To d^mit T<vrob ; to deprife, t^ a» 
Broil A tumult^ a quarnel^ s. 
To (rot/ To roast on the five ; to be miy hot, Th 
lb em-broUf To disturb ; coeAise ; distract, v. a^ 
To dio-tm^iroUf To clear up ; to disentangle^, w*. 9^ 
To droil Tq work, idly and slowly, v* n* 
To toU To pollute ; stain ; sully ; duogp ¥v 

Soil Dung;, ooaipoat; land; eartii'; dift,.fl^ 
To.lot/ToldKNir; to weary with lalKNir, ▼.. 
QmU See CoO,, s. 

Pv^pU llie apple of the eye ; a ward ;^ ajcholar, a. 
Ten'dhril The clasp of a vine, &c. s. 
Per^U Danger ; haaard; jeopardy, a. 
Ster'il Barren, unfmitiiil, a. 
A'pril The ibavtb niontb of Ae yeav,. a^ 
Simn^ril Grossly^ ofprebrious, a. 
Noi^iril The cavity of the neie,^ 8. 
Bat^iL The skin, of a sheep tanned^ a^ 
Btufil The angle to whicb the edge ef a jaisea'a tool it 
ground away, s. 
BroriOf An Americaii wood,. 8» 
VtenM An instrument for any ate,, s« 
ToN^sti A gland at the root of the toqgae^ •• 
Dot^ril A pledget ; a lump of Unt,. i. 
FotfsU Any minend, Sk- 
Fv^sU Capable of beiug melted) a. 
LenftU A sort of pulse or pea, s. 
Un-tilf To the time or place that, ad. 
Pm^Hl A roll.of paste, s» 
To dis4iy To drop ; fi^ow fseaVV^ v ^^QA^ ^%tltt> ▼* 
To m-itiV To info&e \>y dromv \ttnavNB»»XJt, ^^v . 

1* ^^ 

ALL ti 

Tt po^ia To Ulounte with aolct, *. ». 
IV tt^jr To drop ; to diMll fnm, i. b. 

Cmfil A gTouadkM olqectioti, i. 
Tocmfil To raiie caplioos abjectioBs, v. ti. 
£'vij Wicked; miichievuua; muerabJe, u 
£'«•< Wickedness; calamitj; diieate.t. 
Bt^U A *lope,B. 

Dti/il A fiUtMi angal i a wickad |M«un, u 
Vttf/d&nU A coioDioa mag or ballad, a. 
Wt^tH A grub amoDgst corn, s. 

Cn'iJ Political i civilized j grare; Uii^ik. 
/■-ctD'tl UnpnIUIied, a. 
[/■-cw'jl Unpolite; rude, a. 
Pafvil Sweet sceDted ponder, i. 
A^vii An iron block for smitli'a wol% h 
IVaii'liuJ Peaceful; nndlitiirbeil ; qnis^ a, 
Bc^il Place for the stoDo Id a ring, i. •• 

Aa Every one, a. • 

m The whole, *. 
AU Wholly, aO. 

{UU Any roiiDd tbing ; an entertainmoit of dandog, l> 
Sun^baU A round liunp of uiow, ■. 
- fkn'tall A kind of miuIitoDm full of duti, a, 

Tb mU To nune; invite ; pabliih; ■aminoB, t. a> 
CaU Demand; claim ; addreu ; Mmrooni,!, 
T$ rt-tair To revoke, to call back again, v. a, 
SmB The leprosy, b. 
StD^M A pan to burn cand* ^' end* iit, i. 
n.^ To lamble down ; i«volt; dccreaie; drt^.T.n. 
Fall Tbe action of fitUiDg; disgrace; nitn; ttn,f, 
WbtiykU Frnit blown down, ■. 

OoH Bile ; rantonr ; Hire ; great anger, a. 
TV nil To hurt the ekin ; ves ; fret, v. a. 
BM A mantion house ; court ; large room, a. 

tal-low, naUlow, 3u:. 
To moU To strike with a maU ; to beat, thyniea iilnll, T. a. 
MmUX genteel pnblir walk; hanne^ Hinr, riiymet 

f A game at ball, ihymes betl, s. 
oaad Little ; slender ; weak, a. 
OmU The small, or narrow part ot'a thing, K 
Pall A cloak of state ; a coveruig for the dead, ■ 
^ftU The shoulder, s. 
Thvll A slave; bondage, » 
fb tJbvll To enslave, v. a. 
r» JKrOraie To shnokla ; to enslave, v. a, 

lUI Hi^ in Mature ; ll>fty ; hialj'. a. 
ntMITokeepinaatalt; invest; inht,V^,i. 


tl58 ILL 

Ta in-^^l^ To pot into possession, v. s. 
iMt/siaU A heap of dang, s. 

SquaU A sadden wind ; a load scream, s. 
To aqueUl To seream suddenly, ▼. n. 
IVaU A partition of brick, &cc, s. 
To waU To enclose or defend with a wall, v. a. 
EU Tlie measure of one yard and a quarter, s. 
Bell A soundiui; vessel of metal, a. 
To bell To grow like a bell in shape, ▼. n. 
Pu/sUig^ell The death4>ell, s. 

Cell A small close room, cave, or hut; partiUon in plants^ 

bag of fluid in animals, s. 
DeU A pit; a valley ; cavity in the earth, t. 
FeU Fierce ; savage ; bloody, a, 
FeU A skin ; a hide, s. > 

To feU To knock down ; to beat down, v. a« 
Hell The- place of the damned ; the gravCi •• 
tUHufhell A very debauched sorry fellow, s. 
SheU A hara covering ; a superficial part^ i^ 
To ihell To take out of or cast the shell, v. 
. r KeU Pottage ; that which covers the guts, flk 

To meU To mix ; to meddle, v« n, 
PeU-melf Confiiseclly, without order, ad» 
To omell To perceive by the nose, &c« ▼• tu 
£hneU The power of smelling, scent, odonr, a* 
KneUTbe sound ef a bell tolling, s. 
Spell A charm ; a turn at work, s. 
To ^11 To form word< of letters ; to cbamii t» 
' lb «eli To part with for a price, V. a« 
To ym4et»aeVf To sell cheaper, v. a« 

To tell To otter ; inform ; count ; report, ▼• »• 
' To queU To crash ; subdne ; a|>pea8e ; dki t. 
Well A spring; source; cavity, s* 
To well To spring, v. n. 

IFiett Not sick ; happy; convenient, a« 
Well Projperlv ; sufficiently, ad. 
To dwell To mhabit ; speak too long ; live, ▼• 
Btidtfwdl A house of correction, s. 
; Ftar&weHf Adieo ; a parting compliment, int. 

Fare^well Leave, s. 

To moell To grow bigger, proud, or angry ; to make bigger^ t. 
Swell An increase ; extension ef biSk ; anger, s, 
JPromfwell A deep well, s. 

Ill Bad ; sick ; disordered ; not in health, a* 
III Wickedness ; misery ; misfortune^ s« 
lU Not rightly ; annss ; not easily, ad. 
BiU Beak of a fowl ; hatchet ; account of money or 
other things ; charge ; prescription, s* 
7\>bUlTo kiss ; caress ; publish, y* 

DiU A plant, s. 
To/SMTomakefoUffatisly; i^t^T.a^ 
t Fill i 


O L L 259 

fill Fi^lness ; part of a carriage, s. 
Gilt Apertures on tbe side of a fish's head, a* 
Crttt A. measure ; an herb; a liquor, s. 
JSill High land, s. 
€hiii Gold ; discouraged^ a. 
Chill Coldness, s. 
To chUl To make cold ; deject ; blast, ▼•. a. 
MfoU^hiU A hillock made by a mole, s. 
Vp^hUt Difficult ; laborious, a. 

ThUl The shaft of a waggon, 8. . 
To kill To deprive of life, v. a. 
SkUl Knowledge ; dexterity, s« 
Mill An engine to grind or cut, s. 
MwtidfmiUA sniaJl mill, turned. by the hand, •• 
Wind^miU A mill tnmed by the wmd, 8« 
Wt^ter-miU A mill tnmed by water, s. 
To nill Not to will ; to refuse, v. a. 
PHI A small ball of physic, s. 
SpHl A small quantity ; duver ; thin bar, 8» 
To mi/Z To waste ; lavish ; be lost by shedding, vw 

uiU A small brook, a. 
To riU To run in small streams, ▼• n. 
To driU To bore ; delay ; draw slowly, v« tu 

DriU A sharp instrument ; a small brook, •«. 
TofriU To quake or shiver with cold, ▼• n* \ 

To grill To broil on a gnduron, v» a.. 
Shrill Of a very piercing sound, a.. 
i\> BhriU To pierce the ear with a sharp sound, t« n» 
3b thrUl To pierce ; bore ; penetrate ; tingle, ¥« 
PriU A hurt or torbot, 8< 
TVitt A quaver, s. 
3V» trill To quaver : trickle,. y« d^ 
Sill The foot of a doorcase, s. 
2^ A moneybox m a shop, <• 
Tin To the time or degree, con> 
To till To cultivate ; to plough, t. a^ 
To still To silence ; appease ; dirop ; distil, ▼• •- 
Stm Silent ; calm ; motionless, a. 
StHl To this time ; till now ; contmually, ad. 
StiU A ves^l for distillation ; silence, a. 
8toch4t%lff Motionless, a. 

Fitf A country seat ; a village, s. 
Qfci/{ The hard and strong feather of the wing, 8« 
SquiU A sea onion ; fish ; insect, s« 

WHA Choice ; command ; beauest ; testament, s» 
To will To command ; direct ; aesure, v. a. 
Bree-wiU^ The power of acting, b* 
T(» SMTtiZ To drink luxuriously ; to uiebriate, v^ a» 

BoU A round stalk or stem, s. 
To boll To rise in a stalk, y. n. 
DoU A little gurl's puppet or baby, thymes toll, •• 


CMl A band ; a pftw, 8.. 
ToJoU To beat the beuiagaiiiftwr ttiiii|^ fte^T. a. 
lb foU To lean on ; to bang oat tbe tonps ^ the o in tbk 
word is short as in th& first svlbbliMi of boMow, 
collar^ &c* witb whidi loll pemctlj^il^rmesi ▼. 
Noll A head ; a noddle, s. 
To htoU To ring;, or sound as a bell, t. 
Knott A btttehtU, s. 

To poll To lop the tops of trees ; take a fkt of voters ; 
shear ; cat on hair, t» a* 
ClodffoU A stupid fellow,^ s* 
Catekfpoll A sergeant ; a bumbayifT, s« 
dotrpM Tbicksknlt ; fedockhead; s; 
To roU To. envrrap ; move in a circle ; float, T. 
RoU A thing rolling; mass made roond; pabOft register ; 

catalogue ; dnronicle ; wamnt,.!* 
Scroll A writmg wrapped up, s. 
Drott A &rce, rhymes loll, s. 
DroU An arch fellow ; a jester,, s. 
lb dnU To play the bufibooh^ to j.est, ▼. n•^ 
jOnrfrCSomicw; fiircical; bumcirous, a. 
Bead-roll A list of those who are to be prayad flir,,!. 
To IroU To more circularly; to fish fbr ptkan&c ¥r 
3b coma4rolt To control ; over-rule ; oppose, ▼• «•. 
2« $irott To wander ; rove ; ramble, ▼• n« 

ToU Exdse of soods ; tbe sound of a baOVa. 
2b toU To pay toll ; ring a bell i take away,;T.- 
Bull Male of bbick cattle ; pope's edict.; a bbrnderiiass ; 
tile u has here tbe short sound ol ao^n ftol, pool, 
&c. which are tbe long sounds oTfidlj poll, &c* 
as bull is but a short sound of booli^a. 
3b cutt To select from others ; to piek, v» a- 
SekU The arched bone of the head ; . a smalTaar, s. 
DhU Stupid; dejected; blunt; gloomy, a«. 
To duU To stupify ; blunt ; damp ; sadtfen, ▼« a. 
JFWU Filled with; satisfied; entire;, pUmpi ibymes 

bull, a. 
JiVH €!omplete measure ; the whole, t. 
F«U Withoat abatement; exactly, ad* 
Dar/fiOt^ Fblt of defiance, a. 
TogvU To cheat; trick ; dbfhmd; v. tu 
€hiU A sea-bird ; one eaaly cheated; acHaaf, ■• 
Hutt Any outside enclosing a thing ; a bnQ^ s» 
7b ten To drive to andfiro f to float, ▼• n. 
Skull A bone that encloses the head ;. ashaal,^<« 
NwMcmU A dunce ; a blockbeadi s. y 

3b latt To put to rest; to compose ; to albep, ▼• a* 
3b mkU To warm and sweeten wme, ale, &c. ^.a* 
3b nutt To annihilate ; to amral, v. a« 

NuU Void ; of no fbrce, a. 
To puU To pluck ; to dtaw N\o\««itL^,^ftByEB«k>wfiat^'^ "^ ^ \ 

T o L izm 

PM The let of pifllipg ; aplaek, s. 
tlViill A vagnuit ; rtnmipetyS. 
SuU A ploogby s« 

Goal A prison ; j>lace of confinemMit> titymet pale^ i • 
Cib^0l A amall sort of oOion, 8. 
Oon/ftot A firolic ; a ivUdpraiik, s. 
To mi'i^j To firiak ; dance ; Btait, v. n. 

Stfm^M A type ; atetract ; creed ; emIileBi, a. 
iW^o-cor The original co4[>y of a writiDffy«. 
i'dol An image wor&pped as Goi^a. 
1{fgol A cirekiy a. 
<Ma$'^g^ A diatemper in hoga, a. 
Alfcoiol Snbatance of a^y flung reduced into in Impalpable 

powder, or rectified apirit^j. 
VWri>cl A kind of mineral salt, a. 

Fifol A stringed mosical ioatrament, a. 
Bate^ol An initmment of music, s. 
Soaa-vi'ol See Btue vieL 

Fool A foolish person 4 1>Qffboii; wicked mam^j. 
To/ool To trifle ; toy ; disapi^int; cheat, v. 
To he-fool' To deceive ; to make a fool of, v« a* 

Mod A place for edneation^ a. 
3b tehodl To inatmct, v. a. 

Pool A atamfing watery a term at carda, a« 
FFAtrfpooJ Water mo vin|[ circularly, s. 
^ool A weater^Kinin, a. 
Tool An instrument; aliir^Iiqg, a. 
Edg€4ooV A cutting inatrument, s. 

Stool A seat without a Imcki evacnatioB, a. 
Ckt/itool A chamber implement, a. 
Fooi^otool A place to pot the feet on, a. 
fVool The lleeee of aheep,.a. 
ImM/wooI Ale and roaated apples, a. 
Cm^ol A aong of joy «r deTotion, a. 
To aa^olTo sing; warble ; praise, v* 
Bmidfrol A little flag or streamer, a, 
Bmifne-rol A little flag or atreamer, a. 
To enrfolf To regiater ; record ; enwriQ), ▼« a. 
To vn-'rolf To open a roll of pardiment, &c. v« a* 
To cowWeM'ol To keep a check m accounts, t, a« 
Mwfrol Noseband of a horse's bridle, s. 
Patfrol A guard to walk the rounds, s. 
To pa'trol' To go the rounds jmpoiuted, ▼• n. 
Pelfrol A liquid bitumen, floating on water, a» 
Com-trot Power; authority; check, s. 
To eonrtroV To govern; check; overpower, v, a. 
Par'a-ool A small aort of canopy or umbrella, a. 
Twrvtool A plant, s. 
PWtol The smafleet of firearms, a. 
Wil'M A contented cuckold, a. 
To ex4oV Topraiae ; cry up ; Tm^'&^^'^% v 


Earl A noble title, pronounced erl, B« 
Pearl A gem in shell-fish ^ a film on the eye, ifaymes 
earl. 8. 
MMer-qf-fewrl A kind of coarse pearl, 8. 

• Harl The filaments of flax, &c. &• 
Marl A kind of fiit clay, &• 
To tnarl To lay on marl ; to fiisten with marline^ ▼• a» 
To gnarZ To growl; murmur ; snarl, V. n. 
To marl To growl like a car ; to entangVe, ▼• 

Girl A female child, rhymes earl, s. 
To thirl To pierce ; to peiforate, rhvmesearl, t. a* 
To whirl To turn, or run round ];apidiy, rhymes earl^ r* 

Whirl A rapid circumvolution, s. 
T\> ftrtrl To run round quick, rhymes earl, ▼• a» 

Twirl A quick circular motion ; a twis^ s. 
To burl To dress cloth as fullers do, v. a* 

Cwrl A ringlet of hair ; a wave, s. 
To curl To turn into ringlets ; to twist, t. a. 
To furl To draw up ; to contract, ▼• a. 
To un/urV To expand ; unfold ; open, ▼• a« 
To hurl To throw with violence, v. a. 
Hurl Riot, s. 

Churl A niggard ; a rustic ; a rude man, 8. 
Purl A sort of lace ; a hitter malt liquor, 8. 
" To jmrl To flow with a gentle noise ; to adorn, T*^ 

Caul Part of a woman's cap, or a wig; the integument 
that covers the guts, s. 
To haul To pull ; to drag by violence^ ▼• a» 

Haul A pull, 8. 
To maul To beat in a gross manner, v« a. 
Maul A heavy wooden hammer, s. 
3b tat-^Moau^ To cry like a cat in rutting time, v. a* 
Dreadfjkd Terrible ; frightful, a. 
Heedfful Watchfal ; cautious ; attentive, a. 
Needfful Indispensibly requisite ; necessaryi a. 
Handful As much as the hand will hold, 8. 
Mindfful Attentive ; having memory, a« 
ITn-mtad^ici Negligent ; inattentive, a« 
Re-gardfful Attentive ; taking notice of, a. 
Fraud'ful Treacherous ; artful ; trickish, a» 
Peacefful Quiet ; mild ; npdisturbed, a« 
Grace^ful Beautiful ; comely, a. 
Vn^acefful Wanting beauty or air, a, 
J}i9-graeeyul Shameful ; inrnnous, a. 
O/fenceyul Injurious, a, 
Force^ful Violent ; strong, a. 
Gleeful Gay ; merry ; cheerful, a» *■ 

Changeful Inconstant ; uncertain ; mntablei a. 
Vengefful Vindictive ; revengeful, a. 
RMjenge^ful Vindictive ; full of revenge, a* 
Wakff/ul Not sleepuag ; watchful. a» 


F U L d6S 

BaUffiU Sorrowfbl ; sad ; fall of mischief^ a« ^ 

VetfdUfu Quantity of thread &c. pat into a needle* •# 
GuU^fyl Treacherous ; artfiil ; deceitful, a, 
DoW/vl Sorrowful ; piteous ; dismal, a* 
Skam^fnl Infamous ; disgraceful, a* 
BUuwffyH Criminal ; guilty, a. 
BwktfJuL Poisonous ; destructive ; hortfiil, a. 
TfiOMfJul Musical ; harmonious, a* 
Uope^ful Fall of expectation, a. 
Canffttl Full of care ; caatious ; diligent, a. 

ireyii/ Angry; raging, a* 
Direyul Dire ; dreadful, a. 

Use^ful Convenient ; serviceable ; conducive, a. 
Gratifful Having a due sense of benefits ; acceptable, a. 
In-grat/ful UngrateAil ; unthankful, a. • 
Un-gratefJtU Unthankfnl ; unpleasing, a. 

SfiUt^ful Malicious ; malignant, a, 
De-9pUe^ful Malicious ; full of spleen, a* 
Dis-tasleful Nauseous ; offensive ; malevolent, a. 
Wasteful Destructive ; lavish ; unoccupied, a. 
Be-howafful Useful ; profitable, a* 

Rw^ful Mournful; woful; sorrowful, a» 
HVoiigTW Unjust; injurious, a. 
Stumfofihrfnl Sullen ; peevish ; loth to snbmit, a» 
tU-froaidfffid Scurrilous ; infamous ; vile, a. 
Bath'fid Modest ; shamefaced ; sheepish, a. 
WMfid Showing desire, a. 
ScatWJul Mischievous ; destructive, a. 
Deatkful Full of slaughter ; mnrderons, a. 
IdmiKfid Hating ; bated, a. 
Wrathful Angry ; raging; furious, a. 
FttUWful Firm to the truth ; loyal ; trusty, a. 
Vn/aithfful Treacherous ; impious, a. 
HealtWfid Free from sickness ; well disposed ; wholesome, i. 
Un-heaUh'/ul Sickly; wanting health, a. 
Mvrth'fvl Merry ; gay ; cmeerful, a. 
SUtth'Jul tdle ; lazy ; indolent, a. 
MauWvi As much as fills the month, s, 
YoUlltfiU Young ; frolicksome ; vigorous, a. 
RuthytU Rueful ; wofnl ; sorrowful, a. 
Fanfci-ful Imaginative ; whunsical, a. 
Mer^ei'ful Compassionate ; tender ; kind, a* 
Vk'^mir'ci/ul Cruel ; unconscionable ; severe, a. 

iHf't/u/ Tender; paltry; despicable; wretched, a» 
Ptot^t'/ai Copious ; abundant; fruitful, a. 
Bownfti-ful Liberal ; generous ; kind, a, 
Beaufti-ful Fair ; charming, a. 
Dufti-fvl Obedient ; submissive, a. 
ThtmldM Full of gratitude, a. 
Vn-thankfful UngratSiil, a. 

Booltful Full of undigested knowledge^ av 


W* PU L 

[/•iMOU Waiiling art or knowledee, a. 

Broi^/k/ FuU to the brhn, a. ' 

Horm^kl Hnrifal ; miscbievoin, a. 
dfaaV'iiI Bold; etonl; conraeeoiii, a, 
Dit-^aniM Scoi nful ; liaiiEhty ; proud s, 
Gan/uf Profitable; BdvantaBeouB, a 
PaMfyi'FaWofpam; afflicthe: diffienlt.a, 

SunmlU^ioly; nicked, a, 
SfM^/M As mudi as a spoon bolda, t. 

A^i^Uaefid) t^oIeMrme.a 
TVAI Full to Ihe brim, a. 
_„J'5<WTiinoroi«; awful; afraid, a. 

««<« 0«y ! (ult of mirtl. and life, a . 
ft-trrni^PoleiH; miglihf; elBcacioDa, a. 
»r_5!r"^ Proi^en«i ; happy ; fortanale, a. 
Vw^KQ-ca^fia Not socctMlnl j iinfortnuale a 
Du-^iia Mumble ; All of trouble, a. 

Ba^fiil Happy; foil of joy, a. 
jj^S^, S""""" = ■"" determined, a. 
N^fJcdTiil Heedless; disrrEaHinr a 
Rt^fte^tt Full of outward drility, a." 
ZN*-r>jficrt7itI Irrevervnt ; nncivil ; mde a 
*^!:/5^?"''™*'"''^"''B: careless, a. 
*M<AI Peevish ; simtj: imtasv.a. 

^«>J Having a rigbt or>»t elaim, a. 
rr^MMri Ternble ; full of terror a 
*»V*rAi( Lively ; brisk: ga?, a. 
IWWJW Contemplative; ao'iioM; careful,,. 
FU-'fid Tnned by fi«, a. 

»W«inWM«lier»«t; eaaUy provoked a "^^ 
E^M FuU of incidenu, a. ' 

'"'■'■yU ComplaiDiDg, a. 
^riyU Cunuiog; dexteroni, a. 
fcl'wSSf''?'! f-^li""*""*; doBeinjett,.. 
^'^ Penncions ; iBiscbievoo*. a. 
Boaif/iU Proud i vaio, a 
^^Sad; el«»,y; melandjoly, «. 
It"S$H *"«"'"«; full of thonght, a. 

i^w^iirfff'' gaseous ; nopleaaant ; dUtaffefuI, a. 
nui^^ ""'."? irreg,,lar desire* j railing Iwt,*. 
■""-Cwyiil Suspicious i tHDMwn,*. ^ ' 

R Y l4 26S 

MMnuiyul Diffident, doubting, a. 
Av^fiU Striking awe ; timorons, a. 
LMi(ful Oonformable to law, a. 
VnrUacrful Contrary to law, a. 
Smi^rouh/ul Mournful; expressing grie^ a. 
Pla/fid Sportive ; fnll of levity, a. 
Berty'M As much food as fills the belly, s. 
Jc^M Full of joy ; glad ; exulting, a. 
MihgvJIt The emperor of India, s. 
To aitnuff To make void ; to abolish, v. a. 
To du-toMiut To make void ; to annul, v. a. 

Foul Not dean ; impure ; widted ; not bright, a. 
Tofnd To daub ; to bemire, v. a* 
To he-foul' To make foul ; to soil, v. a* 

Noul The crown of the head ; rhymes poll, hole, &e. i. 
To troul To move quickly, rhymes hole, v. a. 

Soul The immortal part of man ; spirit, rhymes hole, s. 
' Confnd A chief civil officer at Rome; a chief manager of 
trade for his nation in foreign parts, s. 
Pro-eon'aul A Roman officer, or governor, s« 
AubI An instrument to bore holes, s. 
To bawl To speak very loud ; to cry out, v, ii« 
To spawl To spit much, v. n. 
l^^owl Spittle, s. 
To be-ivawV To daub with spittle, v«ii« 

To brawl To speak indecently, or loudly, v. n« 
To crawl To' creep ; move slowly, v. n. 
To tcrawl To write or draw badly ; to creep, v. 
To drawl To speak in a slow drivelling way, v. n« 
To sprawl To tumble with agitation ; to struggle, v. n. 
Ta wawl To cry ; to howl, v. n. 

Yawl A ship's boat, s. 
To mewl To squall as a child, v. n. 
^ Owl A bird that flies by night, s. 

Bowl The hollow of a cup or glass ; a vessel for pnnch, &c* 
a wooden ball, rhymes hole, s. 
To howl To play at bowl^ rhymes hole, v. a. 

Cowl A monk's hood, »• 
To ocowl To frown ; to look angry, rhymet owl, r. n* 
Scowl A gloomy look, rhymes owl, s. 
Fowl A winded animal ; a bird, rhymes owl, s. 
Shau/fowl An artificial fowl made to shoot at, s* 
To howl To cry as a dog, or bitterly, v. n. 
Howl The cry of a dog, s. 
Thowl A place for oars to turn in, rhymes owl, s. 
JoVher-nowl A blockhead, s. 

To growl To snarl ; grumble ; murmur, rhymes owl, v. n. 
To ftrowl To rove over ; seek for prey ; plunder, rhymes owl, v. 
To s^otol To range ; to wander, rhymes hole, v. n. 
Tooowl To pull by tlie ears, rhymes owl, v. a. 
I'djfl A small short poem^ s. 
Ber^l A precious stone of^a greenish cast, s. 
you I. N Am 


Mai^am Aa addpes* to gqnttewomHi, t. 
H«rj-<bm Blessed lady, t. 
Qu^dam Somebody, «. 
Btfdam A hgg ; a acoldinj wDoian, a. 
UStioM Moiiud lakeep and raiie wit«rata nHI, i. 
GlWd«M Gcaudmotlier, s. 
Cett^Ml^dam A beni^iice held ia a psCnliariNj, ■■ 
Qam'dai Having been formerly> a. 
T« M-dam^ To open books, v. a. 
EoM Uncle, ». 

fiaoM Main limber; balance of scalea ; nj of the s 
yokeof achariot ; horn of a stag, ■■ 
Te bum fo tiuow out rays, r. n. 
Fbam An iDEtnunent to bleed cattle, a. 
Gleam Suddeo sboot of light, a. 
Ream Tnenly quires of paper, s. 
Bream The oame ofa fiah, a. 
Cr«dm The oily part nf milk, t. 
To lerMai To cry out violeolly, or shrilly, t. b. 

Scrtam A quiek, sbiill, loud cry, s. , , 

Drtam Thoughts in Bleep ; idle fiiocy, s, 
Ta drcoa ToroTO insleep; to be elugguh, T. d. ' 

Strmm Runniug water ; a cnrrent, ). 
TeatfMM To flaw ; iasue CDntinnally ; etretk, *. 
MUfaram Middle of tbe stream, s. 

SeooiTLat joins two pieces togelher; a BCV; auaanre 
eight biuhels ; grease, s. 
Ta inan To make a sutiiic : to mark, t. a. 

To iit-stam' To mark by a seam, r. a. 
T» ■iK-wom' To rip open a seam, t. a. 

Team A set of horaea or oxen for diaugbt, a. 
Ito tbwn To send up or paaa in vapor, v. n. 
Sleam Smoke or vapor o( hot liiinor, s. 
^-na^gVM Mixture ofmetala prodored by nmalgatnation, i. 
nam Leg of poik cured ; the thigh, s. 
SAam To eonnterfeit ; to cheat, T. ll. 
Sham All i[n|)a«tiire ; a delusion i a trick, a. 
iSliani ruiinterfeil lalse pretended, 
Jam AconseTveofrniitsj a child's 
Kam Crooked, a. 
Bei'baa A madhouse i a canfoaed place, 
£lan A pretence ; a Ite i falabood, «. 

HEM 067 

Mum A temi lued by diikiren for motjier, •> 
Oran^nam Grandmother, 8. 
To foam To froth ; to be in a rege, ▼• a. 
Foam Froth ; mal pastion» »• 
Iioam A sort of At eactk ; amxh 8« 
To loam To cover with kMWi, ▼. a. 
Roam To ramble ; rove ^ wander, ▼• 
Pom The knave of clubs, s. 
Ram A male st^eep ; n tool to bstl^t waNa^ a* 
Cram To stuff; tbmat ii| ; eat to tmeas^ v. 
l>ram A small weight ; spirit,, a 
Orog'er^am A kio4 of aUk and 8ti4 *• 
Dva-gfwn A ma^ematical scheme, a. 
Af^a-gram Transposing the toMm of a word, thoa of ink ^ may 

form ktHf and of pi^ Hf^ Oi 
Ef^i'Siram A kind of diort poem^ pointedy a. 
tm^gram A^ioiiicatefy coatiived thinf^ «. 
PaT'dl'leVo'gram A ri^t linad aqaave figare, a. 

Monto-gram Character made of several totters, a. 
Ckrwto-gfFam A kind of veise theleueraof whkh show if a date, s« 
Pol^if^am A iigare of many lines, s. 
JUmram A sort of coarse Une% s. 
Bikkfimm Cloth stiffiened with gam, s. 
Bant tram A plant ; pellitory, a* 
Balfaam Ointment ; nngneat, s. 
Jotfoam Goods cast on shore iiom a sfaipwveek, Si^ 
Swam Preterit of swim. 
*Em A contraction of them. 
D^O'dem A crown ; a mark of royalty, s. 
Deem Judgment ; opinion, a. 
To deem Tojadge; conclude; think, v. 
f^ ^d^deemf To esteem ; to acconnt, v, n« 
To re^em* To ransom ; recover ; atone for, v. a. 
3^ mis-deem' To judge ill, V, a. 

To seem To appear; to have resemblance, v. a. 
To be-^eemf To become ; to be6t, v. n. 
To mU-^eemf To make £filse appearance ; mbbecoihe, r. n» 
2b teem To bring forth young ; to pour, v. 
To he-teem' To bring forth ; to bestow, v. a. 
To e-ateemf To value ; think well of, v. a. 

E'-oteewf High value in opinion ; regard, s. 
DU^steem^ Slight regard ; dislike, s. 
To die-e-Ueem' To regard slightly, v. a. 

Gem A jewel ; the first bud of a tree, s. 
To gem To put forth buds, v. n, 
Sttalfa^em Au artifice ; means to deceive ; a trick, s» 
t Hem The sewed edge of a garment, &• 

To hem To close mth a hem ; to call unto, v. a. 
TA€m Oblique case of they, pron. pi. 
Ejfirikem A liquid external application, s. 
Mihem A holy song, s. 

N 2 . R^ 


t68 N I M 

R/qui-im A prayer for the dead ; r^t, a. 
Emfbkm A moral device, s. 
Prob^lem Question proposed, s. 
Pi/em A metrical composition, s. 
Prt/em Preface ; introdoction, s. 
The^o-rem Something to be demonstrated, s. 
rtem Abo, ad. 

SS^€m Stalk ; family ; race ; prow, 8. 
To stem To oppose ; to keep back, v. a, 
Sy/Um Method ; theory ; scheme, s; - 
fr€m A spot ; a scar, s. 
Af/9-2€Kii A medical decoction of herbsi'&c* i* 
Diaphragm The midriff, s. 
Aj/04hegm A remarkable saying, s. 
PMegm A watery fanmonr, s. 
Te d^ldegtaf To ckar from phlegm, &c. v. a. 
Para-pegm A table on which laws were, and an account of 

eclipses, &c. are, engraved^ s* 
Par^a-digm An example, s. 

Drackm One eighth jof an ounce ; a Roman coin, rhymes 
dam, s. 
Log^a-rUhm The index or ratio of one number to another, s. 
Ai^i-l^a-rUhm The complement of the logarithm of a sine, &c. s. 
^fj'o-rt^/bt The science of numbers, s. 
Pm Contracted from I am. 
Im Used in composition for in before mute letters. 
To aim To take sight; to design, ▼. n. 

Aim Endeavour ; design ; direction ; guess, §• 
C/otm A demand; a title, s. 
To claim To demand of right, v. a. 
Ac-claim' A shout of praise ; acclamation, a. 
To de-claim' To harangue ; to speak in public, v. n. 
To re-claim' To reform ; correct ; recal, ▼• a. 
To pro-claim' To publish solemnly, v. a. 
To di»-cUdm' To disown ; to deny, v. a. 

Afis-c2atW Mistaken claim, s. 
To ex<Udwf To cry oat ; to rail against, ▼. n. 
To maim To hurt ; wound ; cut ofi^ ▼• a. 
Maim Privation ; injury ; defect, s^ 
Saim Hog's lard, s. 
Chei^Urbim The plural of cherub, s. 

Dim Not clear in siefat or apprehension, a^ 
To dim To clond ; darken ; obscure, v. a. 
To he-diwf To obscure ; cloud ; darken, v. a* 
Gt'fii Neat ; spruce, a. 
Him The oblique case of he, pron, 
Ser^a-phim The plural of seraph, a. 

IVhim Odd fancy ; caprice ; freak, §• 
Skim The froth on boiling liquor^ properly scnm, s.' 
To 8kim To take off the surfice of hqnors ; to fly cpitckly, v. 

Sitm Slender; thin of shape, a. 
To nim To 8teal| v. a. PaSi^ 


DOM S69 

Paipfim Pagan, infidel, a. 
Minfim A dwarf; note in music, .8. 
Rim A border ; margin ; edse, s. 
Brim Edge ; lip ; bank of a roontain, s. 
San^ke^rim The chief council of the Jews, «• 
Infter-im Mean time, s. 

Grtm Ill-looking; horrible; ngly, a. 
Mffgrim A pabful disorder in the head, s. 
PtVgrtM One who vuits shrines of saints, s. 
Pi'im Formal ; precise ; affectedly nice, a. 
3Vtfii Nice ; neat ; dressed up, a. 
To trim To dress; shave; fit out; balance a vessel, v. a. 
Trim Dress ; condition, s. 
VerMiim Word for word ; uterally, ad. 
Vieftim A sacrifice, s.- 
ShUftim A sort of precious wood, s. 

Swim Bhidder of fishes, s. 
Tq 9wim To float on water ; to glide along, v. n. 
Maxfim A general principle ; an axiom, s. 
Bdm The name of a sweet plant, s. 
T« emMtmf To impreipate with spices, v. a* 
€UdM Quiet ; still ; undisturbed^ a. 
To caim To pacify ; appease ; still, ▼. a. 
CSoim Biepose ; stillness ; quiet, s. 
To he^m' To quiet ; make easy ; deprive of wmd, v. a. 
jReolm Kmgdom ; kingly goverpment, rhymes helm, s. 
Holm Straw, s. 

SftoUn A musical pipe ; a comet, s. 
Palm A tree; victory ; three inches; part of the hand, s. 
Topabn To cheat ; handle ; conceal, v« a. 
Pmbn A holy sons, s. 

Qwibn A sndden fit of sickness in the stomach, s. 
^ Elm A tree, %. 

T» whehn To cover ; to bury, Tt a* 
To O'WT'whdmf To crush ; to fill too much, v. a. 
FUm A thin skin, s. 
To Mm To cover with a thin skin. v. a. 
Setfhohn A small uninhabited islimd> u 
To Umm To beat soundly, v. a. 
To ckanm To clog ; to starve, v. n. 
Scomm A buffoon, s. 
Prinafdom Rank ; estate, or power, of a prince, s. 
Fr^/domliiberty ; privilege; onrestramt, a. 
Dulufdom Possessions and quality of a duke, a. 
Popt^dom Jurisdiction and dignity of the pope, s. 
fF%4»r«^<toNi Fornication; playuiff the whore, s« 
Ske-riff'dom The office of a sheriff, s. 
Kvn^dMm The dominion of a kmg, s* 
BvrWdMn Privilege of birth, s. 
ThroXdiom Slavery ; servitude, s. 


€70 S O M 

SeVdom Rarely ; not ofteD, Ad. 
CwfkoU-em Act 4>f -adultery ; staitd of a tuckdld, «, 
Earl'dom An earfto seignory, s. 
Ranfdom Want «f direction; faacard; chali^e^ §, 
CbrWtm-dom Body «r geiieral state of christians^ a. 
Peer^d&m Dignity of a peer ; body df {HeerS, a. 
Mar'iyr'dinn The death of a martyr, a. 
fVWdom Po'wer of judging tightly, s. 
Fathfam Six ftet ; penetratiott ; readi, a. 
TofaiWmk To ^iicot»[^a8S ; SottM | ^tlhettatey t. a. 
Wkfm Accusative of who,, ihyMea dootn, proa. 
Idfi-<im A peculiar kind of ^eech, s. 
Aafi^fm A self-evidetit prdpot^itioii. t. 
Ifhi'hm Formeitf ; iy*ce ; of oHT, itd. 
Vevfom Poison^ s. 
To m-venfmn To pdison ; vet ; mUtt bafMTiA, t. «u 
Boom A large bar of Wood, S. 
To 5«wi lr^ msh wfii violence, y. n. 

Coom Gteaae f^ Hn^hitels, «. 
To doom To sentence ; tb jud^ $ tb tolftve, t. a. 
Doom Judgment ; seiiteiicC'; destitietioil, ib 
To fore-doom' To predestinilte ^ determtte fceftraAnd, ▼. a. 
To loom To appeiir tit a difclah«e^» T. H. 
Loom A weaver'a ihii6e tbf wott $ H MM, a. 
Biotm A biOBSotas or flower of a Itee^&d. ftiie ifeMmco* 
lour; perfectktt, a. 
To bhom To yield blossoms ; to be ycndli^, t. n. 
To c/oom To shut with vi^edns matter, t, a. 

GIboDi Ctondiness ; obscttYi^ ; heaVibeM tt aind, a. 
Heh^looin WhM goes With tbe fretStOld, a. 
TV moom To pass swiftly, V. ii« 

JRoMM A 0ace; Stead; €hMitd[)«l', ft. 
JBrooNS A shrub ; a besom, s. 
HoNM^vom Place ift a bouse, a. 

GrooM Olie Who teMI* bcrtsea, ft. 
Bridegroom A new married mta, a. 
DraM/tng-room A ro«fti ^ whSeb (cbttpiiliy iaUvM^ tt coart^ s. 
WUk-dnu/wg-room A room fbr teifrem<sit, s. 

itfasftVooM A spnofy Maiit; an imsMtt, i. 
Efbow-Toom Room to itretdi crut the emw^ i.' 
Dx-ufdrom Time of performing; a motion, a* 
Fnm Amif ; noting pnntt^Ob* ptlsp* 
Tkere-froa/ fnm tbat ; from th!b, aa. 

B^9om A tool to sweep with, u. 
Ckrufom A child that dies within tbe ttnnlli, I. 
IVim^aom A lintel orer a doorcase^ a. 

i^josi Breast; heart; tender affectibitt, I. 
ToU^mm To enclose in ttke bosnm; to coAei^ t. a. 
Ik imWwQm To bold in the bosom, t. a. 
To v»-Wmm T« te^eaWa tntElbdL«VL^%) ^«v 

O R M ^ 2J1 

BWsom The flower of trees or plaots, s. 
To blosfsom to put forth bloMomsy v. n. 
Ai'cm An extremeW small particle, g. 
Phan^tom A spectre ; rancied vision, 8. 
Symp^tom A sign ; token ; indicatioa, s. 
Cwftom Habit ; fashion ; usage ; king's datieSy s. ' 
To ac-cus^tom To habituate ; to inure, y. a. 
To dis-ac-ciuftom To destroy the force of habit by disMse, ▼• i. 
Bol'tom Lowest part; foondation ; valley, s. 
To hot'tom To make secure ; rest upon, v, 
Swmn Preterit of to swim. 
Bwifom Lively ; brisk ; wanton ; obedient, a. 

Arm A limb of a man, of a tree, &c. s. 
To arm To famish with, or take up arms, v. a. 
Bairm Yeast; the head of malt liqtior, s. 
Tofwe-arm' To provide for assistance, v. a. 

Form Land occupied by a farmer^ s. ^ 

To form To rent or let ; to cultivate land, v. a. 
Fetffurm Tenure of lands from a superior lord, s. 

Harm Iqjttry ; mischief s. 
To harm To hurt,^. a. 

Chatm A spell ; an enchantmeat, a. 
To charm To pewitch ; to delight, v. a. 
To do^harwit To disenchant, v. a. 
To emmifer charm To destroy an enchantment, v. a. 
^harm Guts twisted, «• 
A-harm' Notice of danger, s. 
To a^larm' To call to defence ; to surprise ; to disturb, v. t« 
To dM-anaf Tq take away arms, v. a. 

Warm A little hot ; xealons ; furious, a. 
7^ uform To heat moderately; to crow hot, v. 
Lulufwarm Moderately warm ; indircreut, a. 
Swarm A crowd ; a multitude, s. 
To swarm To crowd ; to breed in multitudes, v. n. 
jSJperot Seed by which a species is pi'opagated, s. 
Term limit; word ; condition ^ space o^ tioM^ time for 
seats of justice, and for exercises at iMuversitieS| s. 
To term To name ; to call, v. a« 
To mMerm' To term or name emtaieonsly, v. •• 

Firm Strong; constant; unshaken, rhymes tem, a. 
To firm To settle; to confirm, v» a.. 
To t^'firm* To declare ; to confirm ; to ratify^ ▼. a* 

In-frm' Weak ; feeble ; irresolute, a. 
To infirw! To weaken ; shake ; enfeeble, r. a* 
To caafirml To make certain ; fi%,\ strengthen ; adaiaister the 
church rite of confirmation, v. a* 
Viyfirwi Weak.; feeble ; not stable, a* 

Farm Shape; method ; ceremony ; proaottneed Awrm, s. 
To farm To model ; arrange ; settle; maka^ v. a. 
Farm A bench, s. prononaced as the nninber fiairy tannin- 
ated by as. *t% 

£72 ISM 

To de-formf To disfigure ; dishonour ; disgrace, v. a. 
To re-forvV To make better in morals, &c. v. a. 
To ^'Jorml To form ; to fashion, v. a. 
Dif'fomif Not uniform ; irregnhir, a. 
Cv^bi'/orm Of the shape of a cnbe, a. 
Rufin/orm Of a red colonr, a. 
Cru'ci'form Having the form of a cross, a. 

Defi'form Of a godlike form, a. 
Cu'nei'/orm Having the form of a wedge, a. 
Hy-fer-bol^i-form Formed lilfie the hyperbola, a. 
In'fim^i'bu^H-/orm Of the shape of a fnnnel or tnndish> a. 
Mamfmi'/orm Having the shape of paps, a. 
Ver'mi'form Having the shape of a worm, a. 
Cam-paf)fi-fonn Applied to flowers, formed like a bell, a. ' 
Omfni/orm Having every shape, a. 

V'nvform Similar to itself; agreeing with, a. 
Vn-vlm-fona Wanting uniformity, a.' 
Tv'ljoTm Having a triple shape, a. 
"EvlfCfotm Having tlie shape of a sword, a, 
Rtt'CfQim Having the form of a net, a* 
Jjattti^form Having the form of a lens, a. 
MuXii-foTm In many shapes or appearanceSi a. 
Seu'tCfwm Shaped like a shield, a. 
To vnform' To tell ; accuse ; acquaint ; animate, v. 
To mU-m/ormf To deceive by false accounts, ▼• a. 
Conrformf Agreeable ; conformable to, a. 
To con/ormf Tq comply in opinion ; to suit, y. n. 
Toper-form^ To do; execute ; succeed ; discbarge, v. 
To iransformf To change shape ; to be changed, ▼. 
PltUybrm A horizontal plan ; a level, s. 

Worm An insect without legs ; pipe used in b^SUb, pro- 
nounced as if written wnrm, •• 
To worm To act slowly and secretly, v. 
GUni/worm An insect with a luminous tail, 8. 
Twm A troop, s. 
Sar^caam A gibe ; taunt ; reproach, &• 
Of^gasm Sudden vehemence, s. 
Chasm A cleft ; vacuity ; opening, s. 
Pha»m Appearance ; fancied apparition, s. 
Mifasm Atoms that arise from putrefying bodies, s« 
Ef^thufri-aam Heat of imagination, s. 
Plasm A mould, s. 
Cafayiasm A pouUice, s. 

Mel'a-plasm In rhetoric a transposition of words, &c. t. 
'PtorpUum A model ; the matrix, s. 
PUfo-nasm Redundance of words, s. 
Sn^pasm A powder to correct the bad scent.of the body, s. 

Spasm A convulsion ; involuntary contraction, s. 
Fan'tasm See Phantasm, s. 
Phanftasm Vain imagination, s. 
Ju'da-ism The practice of the Jews, s. 


ISM 273 

Ar^cha-ism An ancient phrase^ s. 
HeVra-ism A Hebrew idioms s. 
Oiftrurcian Public censare, t . 
SoVe-^tsM Impropriety of speech^ 8. 
Grt^dsm A Greek idiom, s. 
AufgU^cUm An Englisti idiom> or the manner of speaking Eng« 

lish, 8. 
Gafli<i8m A French idiom, a. 
Ca-tholfMam Universality, s. 

Em'frif^i'-cinn Dependence on mere experience, qoackery, s* 
Fa-iud'uciam Entimsiasm ; religious frenzy, s. 
• CrWi-cism^ standard of judging weU, s. 
Skepfti-cism Universal doubt, s, 
fVWH-cism Mean attempt at wit, &• 
A-nat'thcism Accumulation of interest upon interest, s. 
Exfor'cUm Adjuration, conjuration, &• 
Tur^dsm Mahometanism, s. 

Difiam A denying of the Scripture, &• 
^'^Ae-tsm Disbelief of a God, s. 
Tri^the-ism The worship of three Gods, s. 
Pol^y^he-ism Plurality of Gods, s. 

fVhig^giam Principles of the wkigs, s. 
Pa-raJ^ihgism False reasoning, s. 
Sy1^lo^gi8m An ar^ment of three propositions, s. 
I^ihgyVUhgian Syllogisms connected together, ». 
JUma-dusm The monastic life, s. 
Cafe'Chigm A form of instruction, s. 
ScMam Separation, division, »• 
Soph'ism A fallacious argument, s* ^ 

A'tuma-Usm Anomaly ; irregularity, s. 
Tanfta^Uam Punishment of Tantalus, s. 
C'ri^nt'O'lUfm An eastern mode of speedi, s. 

Pty^a'Uam Salivation ; effusion of spittle, s* 
E'Vaffge-lism Promulgation of the Gospel, s. 
Pttr^a^el^ism State of being parallel, s. 

Ger/tuiiam Heathenism, s. 
Pa-ral/ihlism A term fn algebra, s. 
Ewtbo'Uam Intercalation ; time inserted, s. 
Pcfganrism Heathenism, s. 
Or^gan^ism Organical structure, s. 
MecKtm-iam Construction of a body or engine, s* 
Of^phan-iam State of an orphan, s. 
Ar-mmian'iam The doctrine of freewill and nniversid redemption^ t» 
ChMlian^iam The Christian religion, s. 
Pvfri-iwH'iam The opinions of a puritan, s. 
Pi/tan-iam Trade, &c. of a prostitute, s. 
Hea^then'iam Paganism ', denial of the tme God, s» 
HeVle^ism An idiom of the Greek, s. 
LdU'in'iam A Lathi idiom, s. 
Ltt/er^iuMam Ucentiottsness of life, s*. 
Cd^vm-iam Doctrine of Calvin, t. 

N 3 ro/ 


474 BUM 

Ijufo-msm A concise st^e, s. 
Agfo-nism Contention fof a pt\t^, d. 
PoVy'phonism Multiplicity of ftOifUd, h. 
Py/rho-nim Skepticism ^ nnitefdiat &6t%t, k. 
^fi'tf^o-iiwtit Concuneoce of 6v«niB, s. 
frdct^iwam An etfor M ^hrotiolo^y ; iitt ant^tdtli^y ik 
Medfeiii-iam Deviation from aucieot ciilstditt, a, 
Her^a-ism The qualities of a hetO, i. 
PrVa-pism Preternatural tensfion, (^. 
Ba/bdrfHtM f giiotaued ; btutalfty ; CTtk^Uf, i. 
Gm^ga-rism A mfetflcine for tlie tln-dat, 6. 
Pla^i-a-riam Tlieft, ^si^^d^ty ik^ Hooks, tat, ; litifeiafjr fik^ft, s. 
Secfa-rism Disposition to schism, s. 
A^ter-ism A constellation, H, 

Christ Holy ttngnent, or Oil, i. 
AVgo-rism An Arabit WoM need tO ittttrly the ^6nd6 ttf num- 
bers, 8. 
Aphfo-rism A maliitt. Of gfen^rftl rntfe, i. 

Prism An oblong bngulat itoHd ^ith eqtf&l fthldt i^arallel 
end8, 8. 
Epti-cu-rism Luxury ; gro88 t>lea8tii'^, 8. 
An^eurUm A diseased enlsirgeiii^nt of'the lut^i^li^, i* 
Sai/ba-tism A superstitions obSei'^nCe of thd sdbElat]^ s. 
Sche^maiim ComDination of the AMtcU of HeiiitiitAf hoUts, s. 
Ap-'0'phleg^ma4ism A tnedicin^ to draMr phlegtfi, h. 
Afira-gramfmortism Practice of liiaking aiiagifams, h* 
Rheufma-tum A painful disorder, s. 
Qui'et-ism Opinion of the qniettstd, 8. 
Mag^nei'ism The power of attraction, i. 
Eg'o-lism Self coihniendation, s. 
Idfi^'ism Peculiarity of ext>rk8s1ott, H. 
Paftri-et'ism Love and aeal for onl^'s cdUntry, s. 
Nepfthtism Fondness for nephews, 8. 
Dei'pihtism Absolute power, 8. 

Bap^iism A sacranieht that admits into fbd ttiHiXfby s. 
Ped^O'bap-tism Infant baptism, 8« 
Boy^ism Cliildisbnesij, 8^ 
Matfro-cosm The whole Visible ^Orld, i. 
Mi'cro-cosm Man, the little world, 8. 

A-bysm' A bottomless pit, s. 
Cat'orclysm A deluge ; an inundation, ^. 
Pa/ox-ysm A fit ; periodical return of^tf^t, 8. 
Baum Straw of pea8 and b^ahs, 8. 
Bum The breech, s. 
Gu-m'acum A physical wood and gnm-tesin, 8. 
M-gyp-iVa-eum An pintment of hOney^ verdigr^iilsft, &tt« U 
idod^i-cuin A small portion^ a pittatace, a. 
. Vuat^ircum Provision for ajonrbey, s. 
Crinfcwn A whim ; a cramp, s. 

Scum Dross ; retttse*, atQ|^ ^t Vy:^<Qic^ %» 
Mem-o-ran'dum A note toViei\^ mwAot^,A» 

Per-i-gVum A planet's \easl e&Si\»xtfi^ it^tsi ^^ «»;<c&> %* A.^ 

I u M n 

Ap^>-g^iim. A planet'* greate^l ditUnce tram Uie euth, 1 
Hji^t^mm An anrieiil nune for cellars and vault*, 9. 

aiuwm Thin watery nuitler, a. 
i>«4ra'lMM Liquid bitiinicn, i. 
Msu-»a4/%m A jMiripom tunvral monuinent, a. 
Stu-ct-iUmfiM Tbal wlilcli >efie« for loinetbiiig elBe, >. 
iW-i-lo-iie'im A iiienibrflne eocloBint; the bowel*, e. 
Cn-ttfrt-UM A meiiicirie taken from lh<? beaver, b. 
£»-w'<4i> Ttie bBniLiig ul' matter in boiling, &c s. 
Ah-m'sm a repasilory of eurioiilies ; a library, ■■ 
iVp4-a^lr4n A jienaible raembraue coveriof tlie bones, ■> 
Gui TUe visirouii jnice of treea, i. 
Tt gun To dote witli %vm, v. a. 
TW^WM The Chaldee paraphrase, b- 
7b &HM Tu sidd; low ; lo deceive, v. 
An* A l(iw HDiae ^ a tlecepliou, «. 
H»ml All t'hpreeaian denoting doubt, inteij. 
Chun A chamhermate, >. 
Ewfkei'bi-um A plant ; a pua, *. 
Ef-iM^dv-iuM An etegy ; a fboeral poem, ■. 
Afe'dt-HM Tbe mean or middle, *. 
m'^»«M An abridgment, I. 
(y£-%m [tividiousnes9 ; btamei bntred, >. 

n Tjie Byrnp of poppies, i 
AUU/di-tm An absolutely indr pendent i 
Ptr-t-cor'dt-iini Menibrane ralmd the heart, *. 
Scot^Stim A plant ; a medicine, ». 
£x-or'di-UM An introduction lu a (jiiconrac, i. 
PrcJu'di-tni liehide, i. 
Cm-o-fapk'i-UBi A tomb in hoonur uf thf dead, i. 
Prr-i-he^tMim Place of ■ plmet Dcareit tbe *ub, i. 
Bdtrii-Hii* A jweet smelline e"i"> '■ 
ScJu/U-am An cii(ilandtorj note, «. 
£-oM**Iii'mh-io« a nuptial uinK, t. 

Pr«'iiit-ii» An advance la a bargain i a reward, ». 
£N-ea'Mi'«« A panegyric ( rlogy i P>^'> ■■ 
Cra'>ii->ui(L>(.) i'lie skull, >. 
J'tr-i-ffa'ai-HM Mrmbrane coveriBK the skull, s. 
JHii^i-lini A di>inii;ul preparation of lead, a. 
JUi-lflfiri'iim ClirJBt's rt^ign of one Ibonsand yean H fluth, I 
Jfe^at-iiw Juice of poppies ; first purreoienl, l. 
Oyi-iun The inspissated jaicfl of puppies, i. 
P^ri^iOTB-in A pellicle euconipassiog the ftuit of m^MI, i, 
Ea-tii-livri-iim Equipoise, ■■ 
ba-m^Mum A baodle, *. 
R^-rt-jr«'H-Nin Any tiling that cools, s. 
Ei4ti^Ti-mM Inspiam ted Juice of Ibe wild CBcmbMr, (. 
Ot^ir'i^M Alienaiioii of tlie mind ; dotage, s. 
Em-ps^ii-KM A seal of mercbandise, a matt, i. 
b'm-w'rj-iun Seat of sense; organ of aenution, •• 
Cei^i-tiiit A medtcantent foi the c^n, ». 

576 T U M 

E4fft^i-u» The Heaven of the heatheiUy 8. 
Cy'iMH-um A concavo-comrex member of architectnre^ s. 
Ux'Wi'Um Lye ; water impregoated with fixed alkali, s. 
Di'liq^uunm A swooning ; spontaneous solvtton, s^ 
J^^vvi'wn Small particles flying off bodies, a. 
Tra-pt^zi^wn A aoadrihiteral unequal fignrey s. 
Oahfum Old ropes untwisted^ s* 
AVum A saline mineral, &• 
i{oefte^a{4Cfii A particular sort of alum, s. 
Phmufal-um A kind of asbestos ; native atom, Sr 
Gdmi Snlleo, a. 
SkeVlum A villain ; a scoundrel, 8« 
Vd^lum Fine parchment, s. 
P/tcm A fruit ; raisin ; sum of 100,000 1« 8. 
Spec^u-lum A mirror ; a looking-glass, s« 
PevfdU'lum A weight that swings backwards and forwards, s» 
A-Bfflum A refuge ; sanctuary, &• 
Mtim/ Hush! silence I interj. 
Mwn Ale brewed of wheat, s, 
Op'fhhaVsa-mum Balm of Gilead, s. 
CoT'da-fiu/mum A medicinal seed, s. 

GaVba-num A substance between a gum and a resio, »• 
Ar-cafnum A secret, s. 
Jjab-dafnwn A resin of tbe softer kind, Sk 
iMu'da-num Tincture of opium, s. 
TSfmfpa-num The drum of the ear, s. 
In-ter'reg^num The time a throne is vacant, s. 

Minium A small type ; note of slow time, s. 

Rum Spirit distilled from sugar; a parson, s. 
Lar^um Alarm ; a machine that strikes loud, a. 
Crum The soft part of bread; a small piece, a. • 
Drum A military instrument ; part of the ear, s. 
Humfdrum A stupid person, s. 
KetftU'drum A drum the body of which is a brass bowl, s» 
Con'Un'drum A quibble ; a lo^ jest, s. 

Stfrum The thin watery part of blood, 8, 
Grum Sour ; surlv, a. 
Thrum The end of weaver's threads, s. 
To thrum To play badly on an instrument, v. a^ 
De-co'rum Decency, order, s* 
In-de-^rum Indecency, s. 

Ft/rum Any public place, s. 
Mm^jihrum A sweet smelling herb, s» 
Qw/rum A speciarcommissiou, s. 
Specftrum An image, s. • 

Notftrum A medicine not made public, s» 
Rciftrum The beak of a bird ; a place to declaim in, s* 
Sum The whole of any thing ; abstract ; height, •• 
To sum To compute ; comprise ; be grown, v» 
Pos-^M-^^'^um Position without proof, s. 
UUtirmiafium A final answer or resolation, 8» 


E A N 277 

Po^ma^tum A fragrant ointment, s. 

Sirt^titm A bed or layer of any thing, a. 
iltf-pXM/huit (Lat.) A bitaminous stone, s. 
Qaim'^iMt The quantity ; the amonnt, a. 
O-men'/um (Lat.) The caw], 8. 
Fae-t</tum One employed hi all business, »• 
5itoifi Wine nnJfermented, s. 
To stum To renew wine by new fermentation, ▼• a. 
Frus^tum (Lat.) A piece cat off from a regular figure, 8# 
Fuc'tt-ttm Space wiuont matter, a. 
MenfrirtMon liquor used in infusions, s. 
iS^iottin Pret. and part* pass, of awim. 
Shawm A hautboy ; a comet, s. 
Hym A species of dog, s. 


An One, but with less emphasis ; any, artr 
Ban Public notice of marriage ; a curse ; censure of the 
empire of Germany, s. 
To ban To curse, v. a. 
Cor'ban A gift ; adms ; alms basket, s. 
Sub'Ur^ban Inhabiting a suburb, a. 

Tur^ban The head covering of the Turks, s. 
Can To be able, v. n. = 
Ban^ba'Can Outward fortification ; watch tower, s, 
Bai^rorcan A thick kind of camelot, s. 
Rvfhi-ean A term for a particular colour of a horse, a* 
P^li-can A tollgatherer ; a victualler, s. 
Re-pul/li-can Placing government in the people, a. 
Re-pui/U-can A commouwealthsman, s. > 
PeVi-can A bird very food of it's young, s. 
GaVli-can Of or belonging to France, a* 
To scan To examine nicely f to canvass, v. a. 

Dan (Spamsh) for don ; master, a. 
SC'-danf A chair for carriage, a. 
Op^pi-dan A townsman, s. 
HarrUdan. A decayed stmmpet, s. 
Sol'dan The enperor of the Turks, a, 
Pa^an A song of triumph or praise, a» 
Bean A sort of pulse, s. 
(yce-an The. great and main sea, a. 
Dean A dignitary of the church, a« 
SuJb^iean A dean'a deputy, a. 
Skean A short sword ; a knife, a. 
Lean Thin ; bareboned ; poor, a. 
To lean To incline ;. to reat againat, ▼• n. 

Clean Free from dirt ; neat ; innocent, a» 
To clean To get oat.the dirt, v. a. 

Clean Quite ; fully ; perfectly, ad. 
UtKlean^ Not clean ; wicked ; lewd^ a» 

tT8 IAN 

T« glaok To gather the mniw, t. ai 

GUmt Colleetitw made ikiKljr ud M>ari«Mln «. 

Ce-n^it-a* Blue ; skycolciiired, a. 

Jlfooi \jOvi in birtli, behnvioDr, or vortl^ •• 

Mea» Tlie mcdiiim ; iiviriiment ; revenaCi ■> 

Zlf-nwan' IVlitD ; pipwiice; rarrinRR, s. 
To rfe-nwo' To liehave ; debase ; unikrvuhie, Vi ■. 
Ttwua-ifmtat/ To behave t)l, f. a. 

Fyg-M^an Veiy tmall ; bdaugiiig to a diwf) ■• 
Sab-ter-n^nt-im Beiitath the earth, a. 
Afed-i-t(r-ru'iw-aN Siirronnded wilb laiid, t. 
By-BU-ne'Mi Perlainiag lu niurriajfe, •• 
Es'To-ft^an Helangiiig to luuropc^ a. 
Tar.b/re-m Hellish, a. 
iftt-;Kr-£o'rc-aa Northern, a, 
JVor-noVcan Alade afDiatble, a. ' 

Ep-i-^u^im Luxurious, a. 
SM-n-r^wH Hi^bmt Heaven, (. 

Sean A nei, BOiiietimes wrttten teiDE, t. 
Cii-M-t^an Gigantic, a, 
Jd^M>a»-t«'aN Exiremely hard; impenetrdyle, >. 
SUtn For atone, a. 

Qncaa A nortbleu vionian a ■(ntmpel, •, 
Ct^qtuoH He who interreren in a woinan^ dejMrtnietit, ■, 
To wm I'o deprive of the breast, &r. v. a. 
To yta» To biine young aa sheep, v. ii. 

F«a An inatrumeni uaed bj ladies to co*] fkMnselvet, 
also jor wiriDDxing eom, s. 
Tajim To wiunow and cool vitli a fiui, V. •.- 
Pafgim A heathen, 3. 
Pjgm UeaUiPDish, a. 
SuPfraiim A bisliop under a metropolitan, a. 
Or't-gm Wild marlonim, a. 
Wgat A natural or muueal isslmnieut, a. 
Or'glua Berefl uf parents, a. 
ThiM Placed in cujuparitiiD, ad. 
Ijl^a4haa The largeM of alt tea iiionitera, t, 

Or/ci-aa Of or behmging to Aretre, a. 
Jlfa-fu'i-aa Au enchanter ; nne skilled in magic, k 
LvjiVi-oa One verged in io^ic, a. 
Ac-»4ie-vi,Wi-an A member of an academy, a. 
Mtdi^-iMi-an One. fund of, or prufeaaiDf; mecbaniea, •, 

Ue-brie'i-an One skilful in Hebrew, «. 
Rhtl-e-rufi-an Siii^iu^ a master of fhetaric, a. 
iUcl-OTtc'iHiB Ohp who leadies rhetoric, a, 
Po-tric't-m Senatorial ; nolrie, a. 
Fu-trie'itm A Dohlemaii, s. 
Ct-»ttht^ifi-im One skilled in geoiuetiy, 1. 
Mu-ti^i-aH Oneakilled in nnaie, i. 
PAjf-m'l^ Oiie who profeuet (he art of heiUioe, ■• 

IAN f7» 

A-rith-nU'tu/iHUi One skilled In aritbmfetiey Si 
W fi < »ii^t^wtn Ofle tersecl te iioiitfce^ s« 

0|»4u/i-(m One ftfcitled ill vi/lwi^ 8. 
TVu-g^e^dt-oft A writer or actor of Mgei^^ s; 
Co-nufdi-an An aetor or wrlt^ of «onMKeii5 i. 
SoU'fidfi-an 0«e iHm reliei ott Hiilik onlf ^ 4i 
Me-ridfi-an Noonday ; line iKviditlg the mbMj #» 
Jn-tMoe^dH-an Being befbrfe iiooliy a. 
Posl-m^-rtd't-an Being in th^ aftermtOM^ u* 
Quo-Hdfi'on A fever which returns dtfilf , t. 
Pro-Wdi-an One skilled in tfroMiiy) I* 
iS^Mtl^diHtH One t^ho liai tire eare «f another, & 
Guar^di-an Dei^ndihg $ frotectiiig, «» 
Prumor^duan A species of plallii 4. 

Ple-befi'on Popular ; vulgar 3 coAafi6% a. ' 

Ruffi-an Brutal ; satage^ a« » 

Rufji-an A fobbei' ; murderer ; YstwM M6Wf s. 
CoUlegi-an A member of a colle^, «i 
Thi-o-h/gi-an A diviue ; a professor of divinity, a. 
As-tro-lo'giHin An astrolof^r, s. 
Stypi-an Hellish ; infernal, a. 
Ses-qui-pe-dili-on Containing a foot and a balf, a. 
Bac'chu-nafU-an A dnmkanl ; a riotoas perften, a. 
Cor-nefli-an A pfecioua stone, s. 
Ci'tnl'i^an A professor of civil law, s. 
Ram-patfli-an A mean wretch, s. 
AcHi-de^mi-an A scholar of an academy, hd 9i 

Ban-m-tmf A man's nttdrem ; kind of nomi^ gaw M^ ai 
De-mi/m-an Devilish^ a» 
Sa-tw^ni-an Happy ; golden, a. 
BurMrvHxn Savage ; crnel, a. 
A-he-ce^Hrmi One wbo teaches the alphabet, a. 
At-ra-M-lafri-an Melancholy, a« 
Cor-pua-citrlafriron Relating to or eomprisiBg bodies^ a^. 
Gram-mu'ri-an One who teachea granmiar, s« 
MU'le-nafri-an One who expects a ndtlemiiaM^ %, 
Cat-e-nafriron Rekiting to a diain, »« 
Val-e^U'di-nafri-an Weakly ; infirm, i. 
DM-ei-pli-fu/nHm Relatifig to dtM;iphne, a. 

Vet-ef'i'nafri^in One Skilled in the riiteases af eattic, a* 
Pre-dei-ti-nafti-tm Ode Vfk6 holds predestittation, a. 
dtt-um-nafri-an Formed id Colanms, a« 

Urbrafri^an One who has tlie eare of a iirbrai^, m. 
A-grafri-an Relatinig to land^ a. 
Ccaafri^m (In surgery) openiag by cnttihg^ a. 
Qwod^U'be'tafri'aH A disputant ; a eantrovertist, a, 

PrBt-e-tafri-fin Mean ; ivretdied ; vnlfNur, a« * 
An-iUrin-i-ta^ri-an One who deniea the Trinity) §• 
Va^lM-m A plants a. 
Pri9^ifri^ A foMwer #f eahi% i* 


280 MAN 

Pru-hy^tfri-an According to Calvin's discipline, a. 
Cek^ri^n Belonging to a censor, a. 
SSm-a^oVi-ofi Belonging to senators, or members of parliament^ a* 
Pre4i/ri-an Judicial ; belonging to a pretor, a. 
HiB4</ruim A writer of history, s. 
SynMniftruaM One very fond of proportion, s. 
k-quesftri-an Noble ; appearing on borselMck, a. 
Ci»4reii^iiHtn Belonging to a camp, a* 

Per^H-mt Of, from, or like to Persia, a. 
EAytfi-an Exceedingly delightful, a. 
Geii^<t-<m A genus of plants, s. 
Ter^H-an Every third day, a. 
8euifi4er4u<m An ague compounded of a tertian and quotidiany s* 
Se^^pd-ter-iuaH Proportional as eight to six, a. 

Chrufti-an A follower of Christ, s* 
if a4i-cftru^H-ait Against Christ, a. 
Un-dirit^ti-an Contrary to Christianity, a. 
Ftufti'toi Cotton cloth ; bombast style, s. 
FwfHr€Kn High swelling; made of fustian, a» 
Sub-clafvi'tm Under the armpit, a. 
Di-lu'vuan Relating to the deluge, a. 
An4e'di-lufviran Before the flood, a. 
PotA'di'lu'ti''an After the flood, a. 
Posf'di-Ztt'ot-im One who lived ailer the flood, s. 
My-rol/a4an A fruit from the East Indies, s. 
Ckm Family ; race ; sect, s. 
Plan A scheme ; form ; model, s. 
To plan To scheme ; to form in design^ v. a» 
WUhlan A delicate small bird, s. 
^ H9r^tu4an Belonging to a garden, a. 

Man The human being ; a male, s. 
Seafman A navigator ; a mariner^ s. 
Soe^man A tenant who holds land &e. by Socage, s^ 
Leadsman One who begins a dance, s. 
Mad'man A man deprived of reason, s*. 
Hv/band-man One who works in tillage, s^ 
Bondsman A man slave, s. 
Good'manf A slight appellation of civility, s.. 
Herdfman One who tends herds, s. 
Sujordfman A fighting man ; a fencer, s. 
Cqfyee-num One who keeps a coffeehouse, s. 
Freefman One at liberty, or free of a corporation^ s^ 
Lem'an A sweetheart; a gallant, s. 
Ni/hU-num A man of high ra^ s, 
GenftU'-man A term of complaisance, s* 
Fwffmm A chief man in a shop, s* 
Horsefnum One skilled in riding ; a qder,. s« > 
Hang^man The public executioner^ s. ^ 
Cun-mng-meo/ A fortuneteller, &c. s. 

Cburchfman A member of the church of England^ a» 
H'tdchfmim A nightguard ; a centiiieli k 


I - 

MAN 281 

PlougWmoH One who attends the plough, 8. 

Caifman Aniericao name of a crocodile, «• 
Demfi-num Halt' a man, s. 
fVorkfnuM Maker of a thing, s. 

BeVman A cryer of lost goods &c. s. 
SchooVman One versed in school divinity, s. 
Mu^svlman A Mahometan believer, s. 

Perimum One who teaches writing ; a good writer, •• 
To un'mtm^ To deprive of the qualities of a man, v. a. 
Goumfman A man devoted to the arts of peace, s. 
Ye(/wMn A gentleman farmer ; a freeholder, s. 
Ofto-wum Belonging to the Tnrks, a. 
Wwnloan A female of the human race, s. 
GttiilirwoimfmK A woman of birth or education above the vulgar, &c. %. 
TMwam-^m A woman who makes headdresses, s. 
Chmr^wom-wi A woman hired for odd work, s. 
KMwom-^m A female relation, s. 
Chap^man A dealer in goods, s. 
Midfship'mQn An officer on board a man of war, s. 
Shopfman A journeyman to a shopkeeper, s* 
Ctrman One who drives earts, s. 
Shearman One who shears cloth, s* 
Atderfnan An incorporate magistrate, s. 
EaVder-man Alderman, s. 

Ger^mmi A brother or relation, b« 
Ge/man Related, a. 
Wti^ter-num A boatman, b« 
JJghlfer'maH One who manages a lighter, s. 

Chtdr^man The president of a society ; one who carries a sedao, •• 
Beadt^man One employed in praying, s. 
Bondsman A surety ; one bound for another, s* 
Tradea^nun A shopkeeper, s. 

Sidet^num An assistant to a churchwarden, s* 
Spoketfnum One who speaks for another, s. 
Salesman One who sells ready made clothes, s. 
Statetfnum One employed in public affairs, s, 
Tal^is-man A mapical character, s. 
Alnufman One living upon alms, s. 
KMman One of the same race ; male relation, ». 
Tmontfrnan One of the same town, s. 
Sieen^man A pilot, s. 
Crqfttfnum An artificer, s. 
Handfi'cnjfU'man A manufacturer ; a labourer, s. 
Huntsman One who manages the chace, s. 
SporUfman One who loves hunting &c. s. 
Night'man One who empties privies, s. 
Mer^cluoit-num A ship of trade, s. 

Fooi'man A servant in livery ; a runner, s. 

Uvfman Belonging to man, a. 
In^hvffnan Barbarous ; incompassionate, a» 
Ldx^^man One of the laity, s. 

^ HigV 

tSfi V A K 

BigVws-m^K A robber on hon«back, •. 

hfiy-man One wlio ii imiwniielled on * j<T« •• 
CMOt'trir'aM)! Anwlic; one of tbe Bane cwataj,tt 
Lamt Any thing lent, >. 
To >HHni To grieve ; deplore ; lament, t, 

Matm LanienUlioii ; -ludible sorrow,!. 
7b U-mmi To lameDt ; bewail, v. a. 

Amr Bay, sorrel, oi black, spotted «rilk white, a. 
'' —-» Tu mourn wiili a hoarse noise, t. n. 
■ A hoane dead aound,*. 
Pan A kitclienvenel ; any thing hollow, i. 

, GrMMA 

Jt-pail Vamitli to worL in coloura, a. 
SaHetpatt A pan to moke aaiice in, ~ 
Kite/pan Cap-bone of tb« knee, i. 

M A pan to moke aaiice 
A Cap-bone of tb« knee 

>' A aiiare ; a surgeon's 
BraMpm The sknll contnining tbe braii 

^m Aliand'elengtii; nine inches i aAoilliM%a. 
^pkfc «td (nnt Quite new, &. 

Brim Husks uf eround rorn.i. 
IVmwi An old soldier, s. 
F(Chwi Long practtard or experienee4, ■■ 
GrvVaaAsortofstiiff, «. 
Aff^n Tlie Turkicli bible ; tie Konn, a, 
fia-Vim A amell bana«r Lobbj, a. 
Di^t-tat A bitbop, t, 
Cmt4t-«m^ A wenaa oftbe lowi^ a, 
iUi-aos' A cooling drink, a. 
^r-h-Mo^ Ab aniat ; praliMaoT of an art, a. 
AB<-li«B(' Apartyman; head of a party { att^i, 
Tuttim A plant, a. 

7b laa To care Hkim ; to sntibMii, *. 
CkarJa-tan? A qnark ; a moaiilebai]k,«. 
fla-laV A small lodiaa cane, a. 
SaTUm Tlie prince of Heli ; the d«*U, t. 
t Or-oa'f-liui An auliduic or count erpoison, a. 

Cqf'tan A Persiao (ramient, s. 
Ctfm^foti-ltm A diizen ui'ihe world, a. 
JM-ro-MTUoa An arclibi^hop. s. 

/Vn-<aa A sectary ; a demure petaon, a. 

SuTtim The Tnrkiob emperor, a. 
Qaor'fsa A fourth day ague, a, 
CajfttaM An criijiiie tfi drdw up weiglita, a. 
yat Tliet'iunt of an army, r. 
Cn'^Mma' A l-iri;erarriBse; a iindy of merrbaBtaor pUgtwat, a. 
Trtd'a-oa LiistiiiK lor, or l.appeiiinr oiico io thiea tIavB, a. 
Di-ranf The Olloman grand council, a. 
'SifvaH Woody ; inbabUtng-vDo^ a. 

£ B I^ iBS 

Wan Pale ; languid of look, rhymes gon^, lu 
Swan A large water-fowl, rhymes gone, s. 
Cowr-ie-zaa^ A woman of the toWn, s. 
T^en Contraction of taiken. 
Et/en A heavy black vkUiabK wood.— See fiftott, i. 
Den A cavern ; a eave for beasts, flee. s. 
To deadfen To deprHe offeree o^ seusartibii, v. a. 

LMen Made of lead ; htefy, a. 
Threadfen Made of thread, a. 
Giaafen Swordgrass, &c. s; 
To broadfen To grow broad, t. n. 
To gladfden To delight ; to make glad, ▼. tT. 
To madfden To becoibe mad ; to tnidLeltoad, Y. 
To aad'den To make sad, f . a. 
To re^dm To tnake or grow red ; to tyYaih, V. 

Bidfden Invited ; commanded, pittrt. 
UnrMden Uninvited, a. 
Hidfdtn Part. pass, of hide. 
SUd'din Part, of slide. 
Rui^den Part, of to ride. 
PrUafridrden Managed by priests, a. 
Trod^den Part. pass, oi tread. 
Uw-trod'den Not passed or marked by the fodt, ft. 
Sod'den Part. pass, of to seethe ; boiled. 
Cudfden A clown ; a dolt, s. 
Sud'den Without notice ; hasty ^ Vlbf^tlt, a. 
Sudfden An unexpected occurrence, i* 
Hoifden An awkward conntiy girl, a. 
To w^den To make or grow wide, ?• 
To boidfen To make bold, v. a. 
To im-hold'ek To rdi»e confidence ; tb ebedittBg^ ▼• a* 
GoUfen Made of f^dld ; vafnable, m, 
Be-hold'eh Obiig^ in gfttftade, a. 
mthJiolU'm Hart. pasH. df #ithbbld« 
Bound'en Required, a. 
tVoifdfen Made of wood; fltfmsy, k. 
To gat^den To enitivate a garden, v. to. 
' Ga/dtn A place to gfow Aoweit, &c. t. 
Beof^gar-den A place of noise atid confusion, s. 
To hard' en To make hard ; to confinii in vle^T* ft* 
To eoMf hard-en To make liard superficially, v. 

Ward' en Head officer; a cuardian, fe. 
Chwrch^mtr^en A principal parhh oificer, 8. 
Jat'den A chamber-pot, s. 
Bur^den A load ; a birtfa, s. 
To o-4oer4na*den To load too much, V. ft. 
To dMtur^den To unload ; to discharge, v. a. 
E*en Contracted ft'otn eren, ad. 
Been Part, of to be. 
iSfteen Brightness ; splendour^s. 

JiCwn Sharp ; eftkftr ; t^tere, ft« ^ 

4 *«% 

S84 HEN 

To keen To sharpeDy v. a. 
To gleen To shine with heat or polish, v. n. 
I^[ileen Milt ; spite ; melancholy ; anger, 8» 
To ca-reent To heel a ship for repairing, v. a. 
To eereen To shelter ; hide ; conceal, v. a. 
Screen Something that conceals, covers, or sifls^ s* 
Green Unripe ; youn^r ; fresh ; not dry, a. 
Green A colonr; grassy plain ; leaves, ficc s. 
To green To make green, v. a. 
Seuf green Of a sea colour, a. 
To shorgreenf To provoke ; to be vexed, t. 
8ha-greenf A fish-skin remarkably rough, 8. 
Botd'ing'green A level green for bowlers, s. 
Ef/er-green A plant alwa3rs green, s. 

I^een A coarse sieve ; shelter f concealmenl, 8» 
To skreen To sift; shade ; shelter ; conceal, v. a» 
Seen Skilled ; versed ; beheld, a« 
Un-fore-aeen' Not foreseen, a. 

Un-^enf Not seen ; invisible, a. 
O-ver-aeen^ Mistaken ; deceived, part. 

Teen Sorrow ; grief, i« 
Ninefteen Nine and tenj a* 

Fifteen Five and ten, a* « 

Eigkfteen Twice nine, a. 
Sev-en^teen Ten and seven, a. 
THr^teen Tan and Uiree, a. 
Fom^teen Four and ten, a« 

Steen A vessel of clay or stone^ »• 
R(a4eenf A kind of stuff, s. 
Siafteen Six and ten. a. 

Qu^en The wife of a king, s. 
To ween To think ; suppose ; imagine, v. it« 
To o-ter-fofen^ To think too highly ; to be proad, v. n. 
To mis-ween' To misjudge ; distrust, v. n* 
A'tween' In the middle of two, ad. 
Be-tween' In the middle, urep. 
Go'be'tween One who interferes officiously, s. 
Fen A marsh ; a^bog ; flat moist hmd, &• 
To deqfen To make deaf, v. a. 
To stiff'en To make stiff; to grow stiff, v« 

A-gei^ Again, ad. 
Twig^gen Made of twigs, a. 
Nog'gen Hard ; rough ; harsh, a. 

Hen The female of birds, s. 
Peefhen The female of a peacock, s. 
Beech' en Made of beech, a. 
Mynchfen A nun, s. 
Bvrchfen Made of the birch tree, a. 
KUchfen A room for cookery, s. 
To roughfen To make rough, y. a. 
To twghfen To grow or imike tough, v. 

It E N 285 

Hifjilhen Tiie mark (-) between words or syllables, s. 
Aak'en Made of ash-wood, a. . 
Un-washfen Not washed, a. 
Tofresk'en To make or grow fresh, y. 

Then At that time ; in that case, ad. 
Heafthm Savage ; gentile, a. 
To Ungth'en To grow or make longer, v. 
To strength^en To make or grow strong ; to animate, Y* 
To tmoothfen To make even or smooth, v, a. 
To depth^en To deepen, v. a. 
Earthten Made of earth or clay, a. 
Bwr^ihmS^e Burden. 
To wurbw^iken To rid of a load ; to disclose, v. a* 
When At the time that, &c. ad. 
JJten Participle of lie. 
Aluen Foreign, a. 
A'U-en A foreigner, s. 

Mien Air ; look ; manner, rhymes lean, s. 
To ken To see ; to discover at a distance, v. a. 
Ken View ; reach of siglit, s. 
To xoeefken To make weak, v. a. 
Shafken Part pass, of shake. 
Oakff^ Made of, or gathered from the oak, a. 
For^ken Part pass, of forsake. 
Tafken Part. pass, of take. 
Un-der-tafken Part, pass^ of undertake. 
MU'tafken Part. pass, of mistake. 
To Orwafken See ioaieake, . 
To bJack^en To defame ; darken ; make black, v. a. 
T» sUick^en To be remiss ; abate ; loosen ; relax ; unbend, v. 

Chickfen The yonng of a hen ; a girl, s. 
To thichfen To make or grow thick or close, v. 
Strick'en Advanced ; stmck, a. 
To ncWen To grow or make sick ; to decay, v. 
Tkl^en A cloth for bed cases, &c. s. 
Toqukk^enTo make or become alive; hasten; excite; move 
quickly, V. 
To re^qwcken To quicken again ; to revive, v. a. 
S&ruek^en Old part. pass, of strike. 
To Wken To make light ; to compare, v. a. 
Milkmen Consisting of milk, a. 
Siikten Made of silk ; soft ; dressed in silk, a. 
Drunkfen Having too much liquor ; intoxicated, a. 
ShfunWen Part, of shrink. 
Sp</ken Part pass, of speak. 
Fak^spo-ken Courteous in speech, a» 

Bro'ken Part. pass, of break. ^ 

Un-brt/ken Not tamed, a. 
Wn/ken Part pass, of to wreak. 
Ti/ken A sign ; a mark ; an evidence, s. 
To he'ti/ken To signify ; foreshow, y. a* 


2)i/or044/lcai To fpreifaowt ▼. ^ 

Todarl^en To make or grow dsirk.; vs^ ; pMfplils* Y< 
Tv ktmrWen To listen ; to attend un^ v. p. 
Jerkfen A jacket ; s ahort coiit, «• 

Glen A valley ; ift dale, li 
Fallen Part, of to ikli. 
Cresiyal^em Dejected ; apiritleas^ a* 

Woolflfn Alade of wooj^ 9* 
Pollen A fine powder ; aoirt of $9e \ftt$/»f, a^ 
Poulflen Pottltry, s. 
Sul^len Gloomy ; ol»$tiiNMie; Wgry* ^• 
Sti/len Taken away felonioiislyj pwHU 
SwoVlen Swelled, {Kirt 

ilfen Plmral of majpp 1^ 
if-Mwn' So be it; venly ; so ipiy i^ 1l^ ^■ 
Flawfen A priest among the pagan RowiHW|i>y. 
Bx-toHfen Disquisition ; questioning, #• 
Spetfi4iim A sample ; piKt of tjhe wMcb s« 
i2<^t-m«ii Regulated 4)ot» 8. 

(/men A good or bad ^ign, a« 
A1hd4/men The lower part <? the beUy, s. 
Wcn/en Plural of woman, #• 
il-ci/m«i» A sharp point; qnickaest of intiBflbet^ i» 
Ltt-gmfnun Seeds gathered by the haiid» as iMMii^ t» 
<7at^H<^fii«it A person catechised, s. 
Ce^men The wax of the ear» s. 
Bi4vfmen A glutinous earft lUtio brinu^tone,.!. 
Hvfmen The god of marriage, s. 
lAnfm Made of li^pen, a^ 
Ziii'eii Cloth made of hemp or 4u^ s. 
Pat An instrument to write with ; a coop» 0* 
To chun^en To ask the price of a thing ; to lesae%,Vt. «• 
Vm-^lurpm Deformed ; mishapen, a* 
3b de^en To make deep ; to darken, ▼. a* 
To nfpen To grow ripe , to make ripe, v* 
3b euFTipeH To ripen, v. a. 
Ho^en Part. pass, of help. 
Hemf^en Made of hemp, a. 

3bo7»«fiTo unclose; unlock; divida ; explahi; begin; 
show, ¥• 
3b lumpen To fall out ; to chance, v. n* 
To Mhaym To edipe; point ; make qniek, t. a 
Aioen A fl|>ecies of the poplar tree, s* 
Bretkrren Brothers, s. p|« 

Sifren A goddess famed for singing, «• 
Flatten A gold coin value six shillings, s. 
Bar^ren Unfruitful ; dull, a* 
Wm'rm A park for rabbits, s* 
3Vea A fish spear, s. 
Wttn A small bird, s* 
Ckf/aen Part. pass, of to choose. 
T« W«€ii To relax any thing ; topart,Y. a« to 


TEN 9«f 

To Mien To grow less ; to degnde^ ▼• 
TiH The niimber urioe fi^e, a. 
Wetakfer-beei^-en Seasoned by btd wealhery «• 
Wheat » Made of wheal oerny ». 
Worni^€dt-€n Gnawed by worms ; worthless, »» 
T9 threaifem To menace ; to denonaoe ofUi ▼• a» 
PUUfen Part of a prinHng press, s. 
Oii^«a Made of oat»; bearing oats, a. 
Pt^em A plate used for bread at the altar, s. 
T« mteH'en To make or become sweet ; to palliate, v» ' 
€fim Frequently ; many times, ad. 
To oifien To make soft or easy ; to be appeased, ▼• 
To otrmglU'en To make straight, y» a. 
To heigkt'en To raise ; improve ; aggravate^ ▼• a. 
To ligkeen To Hash ; to Ulaminate, y. 
To U4Q^^iH To enlighten, ▼. a. 
To ett-lQliifen To give light ; instmet, ▼• 
2V hrigkifeH To polish; to make br^ht, v. a. 
!n» hr^kfem To clear up, ▼. n. 
To tQ^ktfe» To straiten ; to make dose, ▼• a. 
Fotihi'en Pret. of to fight* 
To oiraUfen To make nanww or tight; to distreas, ▼• a* 
To whiften To make or nrow white, .t. 
MoU'en Part. pass, of melt. 
Lenifen Used m Lent, a. 
STs heartfen To stir np ; encomage ; manure, ▼. a. 
To db-hearifeH To discourage ; detect ; terrify, t. a. 
Ma/ten A large weasel ; a kind of swallow, s. 
lb tkartfen To make or grow short ; lop ; cut ofi^, t. 
Tofore-ahori'en To shorten the fore figures, t. a. 
Tofast^tm To make fiut, firm, &c. v. a. 
To wiifai^en To unloose ; to fix, t. a. 
To hu^oien To hurry ; to urge on, ▼. 
To ehattlen To correct ; to punish, v. a. 

To Wten To hearken ; to attend to, t. 
To glWten To shine, v. n. 

To moiMlfen To damj^ ; to wet in a small degree, ▼. a. 
To ekriot^en To baptise ; to name, v. a. 
Bwrot^en Having a rupture, part. 
To bol'ten To fatten ; to grow fat, ▼. 
Tofoi'ten To make or grow feX ; to be pampered, ▼• 

Laften Brass, s, 
Toftaiften To make level ; to dispirit, v. a. 
PoJt^tm Bmc of a pillar ; clog shod with iron, s. 
BUftm Part. pass, of to bite. 
Kit'ten A young cat, s. 
fynii^ten Part, pass of to smite. 
WrUften Part. pass, of to write» 
Got'ten Part. pass, of to get. 
Bet^iften Part, of beget. 

• I 

288 £ G N 

jA^be-got-ien Unlawfully begotten, a. 
FinOfbe'iot'ien The eldest of children, 8. 

Fcr-goiften Part. pass, of forget ; not remembered. 
Shoi^ten Having cast the spawn, a. 
BU>o^8kot'4en Filled with overflowing bloody a. 
Flot^ten Skimmed, part. 
Roften Potrid ; not firm ; not soond, a. 
fVith'Ovtfen Without ; obsolete, prep. 

Hetn/en The habitation of the blessed; the sky, s. 
Leaifen Dough fermented, s. 
To lean/en To imbue ; to ferment, v. a. 
Hafven A harbour, s. 
Rt^ven A black carrion fowl, s. 
To rttt/en To devour greedily, v. a. 
Crafven A conquered cock; a coward, s* 

E'ven Level ; parallel ; calm ; uniform, a. 
To ifven To equal ; to balance an account, v. 
E'vm Verily, ad. 
Lev^en Ferment to work bread, s. 
"E'let/en One more than ten, a. 
Un-ifven Not level ; not even ; not equal, a* 
Setfen One more than six, a. 
Stet/en A cry or loud clamour, s. 
To en-lVven To make lively or cheerful, v. a. 
Rif/en Part, of to rive. : 
Drii/en Part, of to drive. 

Oi/en A place for baking, s. 
CU/ven Cleft ; divided, part. 
SUn/en One dirtily or carelessly dressed, s* 
Dn/cea Driven, part. 
IVotven Part. pass, of to weave. 
Wen A fleshy excrescence, s. 
Yeu/en Made of yew, a. 

Rou/en A field kept up till after Michaelmas, s. 
F(ad/«n Made of flax; fair, a. 
Wax^en Made cf wax, a. 
Miafen A dunghill ; a laystall, s. 
Vixfen A she fox ; a spirited woman, s. 
Boafen Made of or resembling box, a. 
Woxfen Part, of to wax, obsolete. 
Brafzen Made of brass ; impudent, a. 
To brafzen To bully ; to be impudent, v. n. 
To d¥zen To deck ; to dress gaudily, v. a. 
To he^^zen To deck, v. a. 
Denfirzen A citizen ; a fireeman, s. 
CWi-zen One inhabiting a city ; a freeman, s. 
To coif en To trick ; cheat ; impose upon, v. a. 
Doz'en The number twelve, s. 
Fn/zen Part, from freeze. 
Mvfzcn The stern mast, ». 
To im-pregnf To make fruitful ; to fill, v, a. 


A I N 289 

Cwn-paigi^ A large open level coontry ; the time that an army 
keeps the field, s. 
Chamrpaign' A flat open conntiy, s. 
To de-ra^ To prove ; to justify, v. a. 
To ar-raigfif To accuse ; set in order ; indict, v. a* 
In-dignf Unworthy ; undeserving, rh3ines fine, a* 
Conrdigpf Deserved ; according to merit, rhymes fine, a. 
To deign To vouchsafe, v. n. 
To deQpn To grant, v. a. 
To feign '£o invent; to counterfeit; to dissemhUi rhymes 

pain, v. a. 
To reign To rule as a king ; to prevail, rhymes pain, v n. 
Re^ The time of kingly government, s. 
Sov^e-reign Supreme lord, s. 
Soi/e-reign Supreme iu power, a. 

For'eijgn Outlandish ; not belonging to ; excluded, a. 
Iwfter-teign The time a throne is vacant, s. 

Ma-lign' Unfavourable ; fatal ; infectious, rhymes fine, a. 
To fna-linf To hurt ; injure ; backbite, rhymes fine, v. a* 
Be-nign' Kind ; generous ; liberal, rhymes fine, a. 

8ign^ A token ; miracle ; symbol ; device hung out ; con- 
stellation in the zoaiac, rhymes fine, s. 
To 9uh-^ign' To sign under, v. a. . . 

To design' To propose ; intend ; plan, v« 
De-s^' Intention ; plan; scheme, s. 
To re-ngvf To give q^ yield up ; to 8ubmit,.v. a, 

Evfaign A flag or standara ; ofiScer who carries it, s. 
To con-'Sigfif To make over to another ; to trust, v. a* 
To eonnt'ersign To uudersign, v. a. 

To OS-sign' To appoint ; transfer ; make over, v. a* 
To im-pugn' To attack ; to assault, rhymes tune, v. a. 
To pro-pugr^ To defend ; to vindicate, rhymes tune, v. a. 
To oppugn' To oppose ; attack ; resist, rhymes tune, v. a. 
To ex-pugn' To conquer; to take by assault, rhymes tune, v. a. 

In Within some place, prep. 
To or-dain' To appoint ; establish ; invest, v. a. 
To re-^-dainf To ordain again, v. a. 
Tofore-or-dttitif To detf^rmine beforehand, v. a. 
To pre-ordain' To ordain beforehand, v. a. 
To disdain' To scorn ; contemn ; reject, v. a. 
Fain Glad ; merry ; obliged, a. 
Gain Profit ; advantage, s. 
To^ain To obtain; procure; get forward, v. 
A'gainf Once more, ad. 
To r€-gainf To recover ; to get again, v. a. 
Un-gainf Awkward, a. 

Chain A line of links ; continuation, s. 
To chain To fasten with a chain, v. a.' 
To en-chain' To fasten to a chain, v. a. 
To im-chain' To free from chains, v. a. 
Lain Part. pass, of to lie. 
Blain A boil or blbter, s. 
V01..I. O ChU^ 

290 A I N 

ChiHlain A sore made by cold or frost, s. 
Por^ce-lain China ware ; an herb, s. 
Cas^tel'lain A constable of a castle, s. 

ViVlain A wicked wretch ; anciently a servant, a. 
Plain Smooth ; flat ; simple ; evident, a. 
Chaj/iain Clergyman of a ship, of a regiment, he, 8. 
To com^iitV To murmur ; lament ; bewail, ▼. 

To ex-plainf To expound ; illustrate ; clear up, t. a. 
Chamfl»er-lain One who takes care of chambers ; sixth officer of the 
crown, s. 
Slain Part, of to slay ; killed. 
Jt/atn Principal ; chief; important, a« 
Main The whole ; the ocean ; the continent, s. 
A-maitif With vigour, ad. 

De-main' Land held by a man originally of himself, s. 
Leg-er^de-mait^ Sleight of hand, s. 

To re-mainf To continue ; endure -, be left, v. n. 

Do'tnain' Dominion ; estate, s. 
Pear-mainf An apple, s. 
Mort^main Unalienable estate, s. 

Pain Sensation of uneasiness ; penalty, s* 
To pain To afflict ; torment ; make nneasy, v. a. 

Rain Water from the clouds, s. - 
To ram To fall as rain ; to drop from the clouds, y. 

Brain Soft substance within the skull ; sense, s. 
To brain To. knock or take out brains, v. a. 
To drain To empty ; to make quite dry, y, a. 
Drain A channel to carry off water, s. 
To re-frain' To keep from action ; to forbear, v. 

Grain A single seed of corn; s^ minute particle, s. 
To en-grain' To die deep in grain, v. a. 

Sprain A violent extension of the tendons &c. s. 
To sprain To stretch the ligaments violently, v. a. 
Mur^rain A plague amongst cattle, s. 
To train To educate ; breed ; draw, v. a. 

Train Tail of a bird ; of a gown of state ; retinue ; pro- 
cession ; train of artillery, s. 
Quai'rain Four lines rhyming alternately, s. 
To strain To squeeze through something ; sprain ; squeeze ; 
make tight ; force ; constrain, y. a. ' 

Strain Style of speaking ; song ; race ; rank ; hurt, s. 
To res'trainf To withhold ; keep in ; suppress, v. a. 
To dis-trainf To seize goods or chattels, v. a. 
To con-strain' To compel ; force ; confine, y. a. 
To o-verstrain' To stretch too far, v. a. 

To ob-tain' To gain ; procure ; prevail, v. 
To de-tain' To hold in custody ; to keep back, v. a. 
To re-tain' To keep : hold in custody, v. a. 
Chieftain A leader ; a head, s. 
Plan'tain An herb ; a tree and it's fruit, s. 
To main-tail^ To preserve ; keep ; support, y. a. 
Quinftain A post with a turning top, s. 
7I?c<?n-/afn'ToUold-, compme*, keegchaste, v. Fonnf 

GIN 291 

Fovn'iain A spring ; spout of water; first eansei 8. 
Mamiftain A hill ; a large beap, s. 
Mounftain Found on mountains^ a. 
Cat-a-mowifiain A fierce animal, s« 

Caff tain A commander of a ship ; troop, &c. s* 
C^^atfiSnre; resolved, a. 
Uft'cer'tain Doubtiiil ; unsettled, a. 
Te as-^er-tainf To make certain ; to ^Xy ▼. a. 
To fff^tavnf To. belong ; relate nnto, y. n. 
To op-peT'tain' To belong unto^ v. n. 
To enrter-taivf To converse with ; treat ; receive, y. a. 

Cur^tain Furniture of a bed, window, &c. -, also a term in for- 
tification, 8. 
To stain To blot ; spot ; disgrace, v. a. 
Stain A blot ; a spot ; infamy, s. 
To alhstaivf To forbear, v. n. 
To be-stainf To mark with staios ; to spot, v. a. 
To di»4ainf To stain ; tinge ; blot, v. a. 

To sii«-faui^ To bear; prop; help, v. a. ^ 

To at'taxnf To gain ; come to ; bring about, v. a. 
Seaftaxn A stanza of six lines, s. 

Yam Fruitless ; meanly proud ; ineffectual ; idle, a. 
Wain A waggon, 8. 
Cord'wain SpsAiish leather, s. 

Swain A pastoral youth ; a young man, s. 
Cockf swain The steersman of a boat, s. 
Boai^swain One who has the care of a ship's rigging, s. 
Twain Two, a. 

Bin A repository for com or wine, s. 
Cal/in Apartment in a ship ; cottage, &c. s. 
BoVhin A small piece of wood with a notch, s. 
RoH/in A bird, s. 
Che/u'bin Angelical, a. 

Din A noise ; a continued sound, s. 
To din To stnn with noise, v. a. 
Skein A small hank of silk &c., rhymes pain, s. 
Rein Part of a bridle ; act of governing, rhymes pain, s. 
To rein To govern ; restrain ; control, rhymes pain, v. a. 
To drein To empty, rhymes pain, v. a. 
Here-ivf In this, ad. 
There-iW In that, ad. 
Where-in' In which, ad. 

Vein A tube in the flesh ; course of metal in mines ; cur- 
rent ; turn of mind, rhymes pain, s. 
Fin A wing offish, s. 
Gr^fin A fabled animal, s. 
CoMn A chest for dead bodies, s. 
Mvffin A sort of light cake, s. 
Bag^'Vfwffin A paltry, mean fellow, s. 
PviTJin A water-fowl ; a fish, s. 
Gin A snare : a trap ; geneva, s. 

Ot To 


Jto ImW To take rite ; to cnleropon, T. 
Bi^ght A kind of child'* cip or coif; venel to make coffee 

Pig'gi* A vooden ve«*el for pottage, Sec. t. 

A'w'pa A small wooileii cup, t. 
Oi'i-gut Hie beginning ; eOorce ; deacBDt, s. 
Cma-tK^M Revenue ; iDcome, s. 

Va'gm A mud aiiacqiiainled witti man ; Ago in the wtdiac, ). 
Fir^n ITutouclK^d ; uamingled ; pufe i nnideoly,*, 
Jl^M A Dappy clotli, s. 

HtN A meniure often pints, B. 
CiU« The lowest part ot the face, s. 
Z^ehm A gold coin valae nine ahiUiogs, •• 
GtdcWiK A little glutton, e. 
VnVin A liedgehog; a child, i. 
Cap^-tinrf A fiiiir; a liind of woman's cloak, ». 
OofpAm A aea Gsb, i. 

XteH'piia The eldest aon of thekiDgofFniice,s. 
SAm The fore part of the lee, s. 
Tkiat Lean ; ilim ; small ; tiender, a. 
Tkin Not thickly ; not cloaely, ad. 
' To tUa To Btleonate ; to make fliin, *. a. 
H'itA-u' Id iJie inner part, prep. 
What Fane ; a prirkly boib, >. 

Kin Relation, a. 
A^tM Related ; allied bj blood, a. 
Laa^lm A little lamb, i. 
Bodfkiai A small piece of ivoi; or metal, i. 
DuriOn A doitkin or little doit, a. 
Taai'ld* "The ttopple of a great fan, a. 
Ma^i-ldit A little raan, s. 
KMi-kiat Small ; diminntive, a. 
iifafMa A dirty ncncll, s. 
Gri-mnl'Mn An gid cat, *. 

tva^n Tbe visible regiim of the air, i. 
NmfMn A linen ctolii iisecI at meals to wipe handi, a. 
Pip'fcja AneariheQ boiler, i. 
Btanp'latt An avrkward (lersoO ; a down, a. 
Ci'dtr-fcta Inferior cider, s. 
Kifdtr-kiit A liquid uieasiire of usleen and eighteen g>l- 

GJlfr'Jcn A pickled Cucumber, a, 
Jcr'kia A jacket ; » kind of hawk, s. 
Sa/ter-kia A kind uf false binli, s. 
Fii'lcin A tesael of nine gallons, <t. 
JIfsr'Mn A wild beast dedd throiigli aickneit, ttt. t. 
Skin A hide ^ natural cover of fleib, &c. a, 
Far^tldit The prepuce, a. 
Scarf tkut The cuticle, i. 
Gri/lda The vertebrK of a hog for hnnling, ». 
Bu/kU A kind of half boot worn on Ike atage, a. 
n Im Tu (tc^ i to give oTer, v. a. Gaf 

R 1 N 

CfaClM An evil tpit-it ; an elf, s. 
Beb-gat/la A aprite ; » rairy, i. 
Mamtli» Dnink ; sinpid, a. 
ifMu'iin AkiadariUh,«. 
Jaxft-iin A spear or half pike, a. 
Rmftlim A half idood In forlilicilion, •■ 
Ut^htg'Uit Drink made of hone; ind water, I. 
Ftihtein Tlie herb ipeednell, a. 
Fii^JM' A fiddle, i. 
Btr-lin' A kind of CMcb, (. 
Smtt'lbi A fiib, k 

Jtfo'JiR Hiied corn, u whtal ud ije, a. 
Xfw'Joi Fine itnff mide of coltoo, a. 
Jtful%a Miied com, a. 
Gtr'nuH A ahoot a sprooling seed, t. 
Otat'iK A plHQt, a. 

. CeimA comer apieccof monej, 9. 
Ti etbt To miike money to forge, t. a. 
T»/mi To ]iiuli in fencing, t. n. 
SaiJ/om A sortofgrmu, a, 
JVjemTo add unite encoaiiter, v, 
T> mib-jiM To add at ihc end, v. a. 
To ad-joitr To join onto ; to be coutieiiiniii, t, a. 
TV rtivaf To joio again ; replj' ; amwer, v. 
To m-join' To preacribe j direct; cotnmand, v. n> 
To iajoM To command, t. a. 
To tmijtM To conned ; league ; nnile, t. 
7> itHtrjiM To join together ; to inlermarr;, v. a. 

IV dta^ota' To separate ; part asunder ; put oat of form, <r. 
To wtU-jtitf Til join iinGtIy or improperi?, r. a. 

ljai» The reins ; the back of an animal, 1. 
IViwr-laiii' To steal ; to thieve priratel;, v. a. 
Groin Part of the body next ibe tliigb, a, 
Ttpnin To top ; cnt ; trim i prune, v. a. 

Qaoin Tlie corner, a. 
Ba^zM A medicinal kind ofreiin, a. 
Pirn A poinled abort wire a pefr. a. 
To ptH To fasten join cloae with pins, v. a. 

C«rViag-fm A large pin, a. 
lima/m An iron pin of 
- Ptetftiii A vliiUI's ptay, 

Ad iron pin of an axletree, a. 

lnOH-pjn Part of a deer's Inside, b. 
7o <n-fiti To o|>eii is piimeil, v. a. 
CWia The HcaUh fur a quad, «. 
J^pin Au apple, a. 

IbapiaTodrawup inlolhreadai protract; exercise the ai 
of ap I lining, v. 
Ma»-4a,-Tii^ A Chinese majpslrate, s. 
Qu-dria' A mite ; a small coin, a. 
CuFetr^H A apeciea of ordnance, a. 

294 E M N 


Chati^/rin The forepart of the head of a horse, s. 
Grin An affected latigh ; a trap, s. 
To grin To set the teeth together, v. n. 
Cha-grir/ 111 humour ; vexation ; fretfulness, s. 
To cha-grin' To vex; to put out of temper, y. a. 
FUnr^in A foreign coin of different value, s. 

Sin The transgression of the law of God, s. 
To sin To transgress the law of God, v. n. 
Bafsin A vessel for washing hands ; a pond ; reservoir ; 
dock, s. 
Bom'ba-M Stuff mixed with gilk, rhymes green, 8. 

Res^in An inflammable substance soluble in oil or alcohol, s. 
Rmfsin A dried grape, s. 
Disseifsin Unlawful ejectment, s. 
Crimfo-sin A species of red colour, s. 
Roa^in Spissated turpentine, s. 
To rosfin To rub with rosin, v. a. 
As-sasfsin A murderer, s. 
Cous^in A relation at a distance, s. 
Cafter<ou9^n A petty favourite ; relation, s« 
Bau/sin A badger, s. 

Tin A sort of white metal, s. 
Lat^in The ancient Roman language, s. 
Motrin Used in the morning, a. 
Sat'in A soft, close, sbhiing silk, s. 
Quint^hi A post &c. used in tilting, 8. ' 
For^tin A little fort, 8. 
Baxfin A bundle of small wood; a faggot, s. 
Cmfin (Fr.) A natural hollow. 
Spta/in A disease in horses, s. 
Rax^in Prey ; rapacionsness, s. 
Saxfin A tree, s. 

Plet/in (In law) a warrant or assurance, s. 
Tore-plet/in To release goods distrained^ v« a. 

Cotfin A deceitful agreement, s. 
Har^le-quin A principal character io pantomimes, s« 
Pal-an-quin' An Indian sedan or chair, s. 
Paarquin A lampoon, s. 

Ru'in A fall ; overthrow ; destruction ; bane, s. ' 
To ru^in To demolish ; destroy ; run to ruin, v. 
To win To gain by conquest or play, v. a. . 

Twin One of two proauced together, 8. 
To ttvin To bring two ; t^ be paired, v. n. 
Seisfin The act of taking possession, s. 
Fain See Fallen, 
Chap'/aln Having the mouth shrunk, a. 
Kiln A stove to dry or burn things, s. 
Swoln Part. pass, of to swell. 
Auln A French measure of length ; an ell, 8. 
To damn To curse *, cotiAcmti *, \«»% ^«^^,n • ^^ 
To con-demn' To pass senteivce wp<^^ S \>Nasoft > ^ • ^- 

EON 295 

SoVemn Awful ; grave ; serious, a. 
To con-temnf To scorn ; despise ; neglect, v. a. 

To limn To paint or draw a face, v. a. 
To dia-limn' To unpaint, v. a. 

Column A round pillar -, part of a page, &c. s. 
AWtumn The third season of the year, s. 
To hymn To praise in songs of adoration, ▼• a. 
• Hymn A divine song, s. 
To votift To winnow ;^to i^n, v. a. 

Inn A house of entertainment for travellers, &c. s« 
To mn To put up at an inn, v. n. 
JStfiin A kind oi sweet bread, s. 
Glynn (Irish) A hollow between two moontains; s. 
On Upon, prep. 
El/on A black valnable wood, s. 

Con (Abbreviation for contra) Against, ad. 
ha'con Hog's flesh cured with salt and dried, s. 
Beef con Certain directing marks by fire, s. 
Deafcon A church officer, s. 
SuVdea-con An order in the church of Rome, s. 
Archfdea'con A bishop's deputy, s. 

fcon A picture or representation, s. 
Ba-siVi'Con A salve ; an ointment, s. 
Ca-thoVucon An universal medicine, s. 
StiVpi^con A kind of farce or stuffing, s. 
Leaifucon A dictionary, s. 

FaVcon A hawk ; a sort of cannon, s. 
Fauitcon See FaleonyS, 

Don The Spanish title for a gentleman, s. 
, To don To put on, v, a. 
A'hadfdon A name given to the devil, s. 
Myr^mi'don Any rode ruffian, s. 

Guidon A standard bearer ; a standard, s. 
To a-banfdon To forsake ; to desert, v. a. 
Teufdon A sinew, s. 
Sinfdon A wrapper ; a fold, s. 
Lar^don (Fr.) A bit of bacon, s. 
Par^don Forgiveness; remission of penalty, s. 
To poi'^doit To forgive; excuse; remit, v. a. 
Cfuet'^don A reward ; recompense, s. 
Re-guer^don Reward ; recompense, s. 
Coi'don A row of stones, hills, &c. 
EvrTOcfly-don Tempestuous N. E. wind, s. 
Ap-o-ga^on A planet's greatest distance from the earth, s. 
IVidg^e-on A water fowl, s. 
Pig'Wk^e-^m Any thing pretty or small, s. 

Dud^fe-on A small dagger ; ill will ; malice, s. 
Gud^e-on A small fish ; a man deceived, s. 
Blu^e^n A short thick stick, s. 
CuMnm^e-i>n A miser ; a niggard ; a gnpeT,ft. 

996 ION 

Pig^e-on A dove, 8. 
JDun'ge-on A dark prison under ground, o. 
Plun'gc-4m A sea bird, 8. 
Ha-her^ge-on Armoar for the neck and breast, 8. 
To bour^ge-on To sprout ; shoot out, t. n. 
Chi'mr'ge'im A surgeon, s. 
Biir4fer^hhTu/ge-on A man both a barber and a surgeoo, s. 
Sur^ge^on One who cures by manual operation, 8. 
Stw^ge-on A sea fish, s. 
JLunch'e'On A handful of food, s. 
Pwnchfe-cn A tool to make a bole ; a large cask, 8. 
Truncbfe-on A staff of command ; a short staff, a. 
Scutch'e-on A shield represented in heraldry, s. 
Es-cutchfe-on The shield of the family, &c. s. 

Pan-thefon A temple of all the gods, s. 
Cha-TMfk'On An animal that takes the colour of whateTer 
touches, s. 
Gal'le-on' A large ship with four or fi^ie decks, s. 
Here'On' Upon this, ad. 
Jhere-on' On that, ad. 
fVhere-cn' On which, ad. 

Fon A fool ; an idiot, 8. 
Gv^fim A fabled animal, s. 
Dei/a-gon A figure of ten sides, a. 
En-det/a-gon A plain figure of eleven sides and angleSy •• 
Henrdet/a-gon A figure of eleven sides or angles, s. 
Un-decfa-gon A figure of eleven sides, s. 
Do-deiforgan A figure of twelve sides, s. 
En-nefa-gon A figure of nine angles, s. 

Fkg^on A two quart measure of wine, &c. a. 
Tepwt'a'gm, To compare ; to equal, v. a. 
Par'a-gon A model, 8. 
Drapon A serpent ; constellation ; plant, s. 
Flaj/drag-on A game, 8. 
Smpf drag-on A kind of play ; a plant, s. 
Tar^ra-gon A plant called herb dragon, s. 
Ocl'a-gon A figure vrith eight sides and angles, §• 
Pentfa-gon A figure with ^ve angles, s. 
Hepfa-gon A figure with seven sides, 8. 

JVagfon A four wheeled carriage for burdensi s. 
Heafa-gon A figure of six sides or angles, s. 

Trvgon A triangle, s. 
Or^tho-gon A right angled figure, s. 

Jar^gon Gibberish ; gabble ; nonsense, s. 
Gor^gon Any thing ugly and horrid, s. 
PoVy-gon A figure of many angles, s. 
Sonfhon A kind of arbitrary exaction or servile tennrci 
Sfphon A pipe to convey liquors, s. 
Sy^phon A tube ; a pipe, s. 
GaH'On A basket to coTiU!iii ^asVVik u«ed in war, s. 
Ct'wi A sprout \ \Yi«iU\\oo\. oi'^v'^^svV^* 

. . . 1 Blaiigliter, i, 
SutTiiifmi The act of suspecting, «. 
Cordon Reatraint; check, ». 
Sd'an A small lni|:, b. 
CoH-la',gi«ii An btection , apMtilenee, ■• 

i>>i-an A body of aoiiicn ; a vast unmber, ■. 
itc^t-M A conntrv a tract of land or umm, k 
Hff^^i-w Virtne ; a " -- ■ -^^^ 

Hff^^f'i-es Virtne ; a sjaWmof failh and *oriliip, ■. 
ir-re-hy'i-*M Impfely ; a contempt of reljpon, s. 
Guf'jwii Coarser part of meal sifled from htan, ». 
SlatfM-OH A l>fop ; a support, B. 
NNM'cAt-M Victuals between meall, a. 
Fm/(hi-en (See FakAi™) a crooked sword, *. 

FBj*'i™ A fonu ; custom i SHrt ; thhin worn, ». 
Ta/nk'iem To fomi ; mould i fignre ; adapt, t. a. 
Cwftm A toft pillow to Icnu or Bit on, «. 
U'oti The king of bcaeie, a. 
AanMrinMi Oae of the loweal people, ■■ 
ThHcr-di-mal't-ni A ragged fellow, s. 

BaHsfi^u A body of fool, from 500 to 8(« men, «. 
DcM^t-ffat Tlie name of a plant, (. 
A-pit'liim Tlie pni t of tlic orbil of a planet moit remote fi«m 

the Buu, 1. 
Par-Jitti-oa A mock inn, i. 
S^li-m A ridj!e of land, a. 
Oan'gU-«H A pltxns of nerves ; tumor on * tendoo, i. ' 
Gm'gli-oii A tuniDroD a tendon, a. 
Man-difUn A soldier's coal, s. 
Vtr-mO^i-on Cochineal a fine red edonr, a. 
Pi*^fi-en A tent a moveable house, a. 
Seaeii-OH A kind oramall green onion, *. 
Mt-dttfl^n A large medai, t. 

Sti^lLon A hone kept tor mares, s. 
Ke-ieni-M Opposition to lanltil antbority, a. 
SteTH-o* A n«wt, i. 
Bilfli-«n A millloD of millioiu, s. 
!Uitli-»n The iiamber ten bnndred tboonnd, a. 
Pitli-oH A woman's saddle, ». 
Trim-mi A million of millions ofmillioas, t. 
Pthttitl^on One who rides a Jiorae drawing ■ corriap, a. 
Btifii-m Galil or silver unwroughl, a. 
Cvf Jt'On A scoundrel u incau penon, a. 
Sad'H-m The cook's servant, s. 
Scki/ti-tii An explanatory oliseivalion, i, 
Cmm-pmfi-ttt A partner ; a comrade, s. 

Jni^i-«n An improper favourite ; a snwU litler, a. 
D»-min'i-tm Sovereign authority ; a territory, a, 

PWi-VK A wing; toothed axis of a wheel ; fetters, a, 
Hipin'i-oiiTo bind the wing; to ahaekle, v. a. 
O^M'i^a A lentimenl ; judgmcnl,; nu'uaii, «. 
jtwt'ni-m (Lat) « iii«[[ibraDe iimoeiB.'wV's «.w«cto.\ •&«■ 

S98 ION 

Mw^fd-on Upright posts in a window frame, s. 
Otifi-on A plant with a bolbous root, s. 
Don'jan The strongest tower in a castle for prisoners; s. 
Ronfi-on A fat bulky woman, s. 
Tet'^ni-on The number three, s. 
Quorter^ni-on The number four, s. 

Vni-on The act of joining ; concord ; a pear], s. 
i2e-tt^«i-ofi A reuuiting, s. 
Com-na/ni-on A taking of the Lord's supper ; fellowship ; union 
in faiths s. 
DiS'U^ni-on Separation ; disjunction, s. 
Chanfpi'On A single combatant -, a hero, s. 
Pomfpi-on A pumpkin, s. 
Pumpi'on A plant, s. 
Scor^jn-on A poisonous reptile ; a fish, s. 
ClafrUon A trumpet, s. 
Cri'te^ri'On A mark whereby the goodness or badness of a thing 
may be judged, s. 
Cho'riron The outward membrane that enwraps the foetus, s. 
Mf/ri'On A helmet, s. 
Car^wi'on Bad meat, s. 
Mu/ri'on A helmet, s. 
Sep-tenftri-on Northern, a. 
iDe'Cu'ri-on A commander oVer ten, s. 
Cen-tt^ri-on A commander over a hundred, s. 

OC'Ca'sion An incident ; opportunity ; need, s. 
To oc-ca'sion To cause ; to influence, v. a. 
A-bra'sion A rubbing otf, s. 
E'-vafsion An excuse -, an equivocation, s. 
In-va^sion A hostile entrance ; an attack, s. 
Ver-va'sion The act of passing through, s. 
PeT'Stm'sion Act of persuading ; an opinion, s. 
Mister 'Suafsiun A wrong notion ; a false opinion, s. 
Dis-suafsion Importunity against, s, 
Ad-lu^sion The act of sticking unto, s. 
In-he'don Inherence, s. 
Co-h/sion State of union ; connexion, s. 
Ex-efsion Tlie act of eating through, s. 
Oc'cis^ion The act of killing, a. 
De-cisfion The determination of a question, s. 
Re-cisfion A cutting off, s. 
Pre-cufion Exact limitation ; exactness,, s. 
Civcum-cWion The rite of circumcising, s. 
Vn-cvT'Cum-cisfion "Want of circumcision, s. 
In-cWion A cut; a wound made, s. 
Con-cis^ion Cutting off; excision, s. 
In-ter-cWion Intcrrupiicn, s. 

Ex-ci/ion An extirpation ; destruction ; ruin, s. 
E-lWion A cutting off; a separation, s. 
Alrlisfion A striking one tiling against another, s* 
Col-tis^ion A strildng together ; a clash, s. 

ION 29D 


De^rWion Scorn ; a laugbing-stock, &• 
. Mia-frufion Contempt ; mbtake ; ovenighti s. 
^r-rts'toR A smiling upon, s. 
If^rWion A laaghing at another, s. 

VUfion A sight ; a dream ; a phantom^ s. 
Re-visfion A review, s. 
Di'Visfion A dividing ; a variance ; a part, s. 
SuShdi'vWum The act of subdividing, s. 

Pro-vis^wn A providing beforehand ; measures taken ; stores 
laid up ; victuals ; stipulation, s. 
Jm-pro-vis^ion Want of forethought, s. 

E-muVsion A liquid medicine resembling mill^, s. 

Ptd^sion A drivine forward ; opposed to suction, s. 
De-puVsion A thrnstmg away, s. 
Re-pvJ^swn A driving off from itself, s. 
Im-puVsUm An influence on the mind or body, s. 
Com-pidfsion The act of compelling, s. 
Pro-;)u^«ion A. driving off or forward, s. 
Ex-puVaion An. expelling or driving out,' s. 
A-ijuVmn A pulling one thing from another, s. 
E'VuVmn The act of plucking out, s. 
RC'VuVsicn A turning back of humours, s. 
Di'Vulsion The act of plucking away, s. 
Con-vuVmn An irregular and violent motion, s. 
Scan'sion A scanning of verse, s. 
ManfHon A place of residence 3 a great house, s. 
Per-man'sttm A continuance, s. 
Dis-panfsion Diffusion ; dilatation, s. 
Ex-panfsion A spreading out ; extent, s. 
Ac'cen'sion A kindling ; or being kindled, s. 
Re-cenfsion Enumeration ; review, s. 
In-cen'sion A kindling, or being on fire^ s. 
A-scefifsion The act of ascending, s. 
Descen'sion The act of descending, s« 
Cfm-de-scef/sion Submission ; compliance, s* 
Dep-re-henfsion A catching unawares ; a dbcovery, s. 
Rep-re-hen'aion A reproof; open blame, s. 
Cmn-pre-hen'sion Knowledge ; capacity, s. 
Ap-pre'hen'sion A conception ; fear ; suspicion, -^s. 
Pre^ap-pre-hen'sion An opinion formed before examination, s. 
MiS'ttp-pre-hen'sion Mistake ; misconception, s. 

De-clenfsim Variation of nouns ; depravation of morals, s. 
Di'fnenfsitm Tlie solid bulk ; capacity, s. 

Pen'mn A settled allowance, s. 
To petifHon To support by allowance, v. a. 
Per-pen'sion Consideration, s. 
Sua-penfsion A hanging up ; a ceasing for a time ; the being 

suspended from an office, s. 
Prcaenfiion A preconception, s. 
Con-senfsion Agreement ; accord, s. 
Dis-sen'sion Contention ; strife ; disagreement, •• 


300 ION 

Ta!nm Tbe act of stretcbiog, t. 
OMn'MaiiTlieactofabtendiDf;, •. 
Pr^afwM A claim ; a fictitious appearance, ■• 

In^e/itm The act of ttrelcliing, e. 
Par-Utfmn The act of forcEhowiog, », 
Ex-ttt/riam An extendiiif , or being extended, •. 
C*4ac4M'riM Tbe slate of exteailing to lUe nuae tp 
another, s. 
^Mii'*im Becoming surety for anolher, b. 
R^mfaiM Tlie act of answering, t. 

^•fifm» A digging up ; deterralion, a, 
iMrpla'nm An exploeion, a. 
Bx^him A driving out willi noiae and Tiotnei 
charge of gunpowder &c. ». 
£-rB'fMii An eatingauay ; corroaiaii, a, 
Ar-n^timA gnawing, a. 
CtTTi/aaH All ealinj: or weaiiDEBway, s. 
Cvl-Inp'iim Tlie act of cIoBiiw, a. 
Mtrtimi The act of linking, i. 
Ait-mcr'naa A drowning or being drowDed> *. 

E-mr'HeK A riaing out, *. 
Df-mrr'nim A drowning, a. 
tm-ma'vint A dipping iinder, ». 
At-pt/aimi \ sprinkling; censure; blander, •. 
JR«-«pe)''nm A sprinkling, a. 
■Dw-per'mmA spreading abruad, a. 
/M-iper'«i«N A sprinkling, s, 
iM-ter-^ier'nmi A spriukliiig belween or among, l. 
Dt-ter'rim The act of cleansingasoie, a. 
^ft-ifer'nuM I'lie act of cleaming, t. 

Vti^tim A translating or trAiislation, a. 
d-ter'iim Haired ; dislike, f. 
Ex-lra-Mr'gim Tiie act of throwing on)-, *. 

Sit-tier'rim (Jverthroiv ; ruin; dcBtractioo, •. 
J» i -ma d tttr'iuH Ciiliciam ; reproof; blame, a. 
Jtc-wr'tJM A ritbt of succession, ». 
Di-va'tivn A larning aside ; sport pastime, i. 
Actwr'nMi Acbange oforderor time, Sic. i. 
Coa-ver'tiM A change from onoalate toauother, i, 
PtrtXT'tun A ch<inge for ilie worse, •, 

IWriM A turning artwistin):, ». 
Oe-air'tion Clash ; mulual blow, a. 
D»ciir'nMi A running down, s. 
ilc-mr'nm A returning, a. 
/a-nir'dda An attack ; a botlilc entrance, i. 
T^mt-tur'aion A ramble ; a paaa.ige.0Ter, &c. a. 
£x-CHr'n<m A deiialion ; digresuoo ; ramDle, ■, 
i'of'aim Anger ; leal ; love i liut j suffcting, i 
ffiopa^iion A kind of nanoui colic, i. 
, To tn-fttifam To move or indue with panion, v. a. 
CoM-jiBi'iJoii Pity, mercy, «. 


n> eswfst'jMii To pitjr, *. a. 
Ditfai^iioii freedom f^m pertnrbalioD, t, 
Ce^iUn A retreat ; ■ reiigDatioa, a. 
Ae-ct^tie* Au arriving at ; additien, ■. 
Stu-ct/tim A series ; rightful inheritaDce, •. 

S«-ca'aM A retrattine, ■. 
Pre-tt^nm A goine benre, i. 
St-ee^tien A withdrawing, t. 
Gm-ceftun A jielilirg ; a grant, &<;. g. 
Pn-ce^tKiK A train marrhing aoieniiily, i. 
Krt-ra-ct^iieii A going back, a. 
Inltr-et^tioA Meflialion ; prayer for another, », 
Cmt/efaim Arkndwledgmenl; profeninn, t. 
Pn-fi^tim Vocation ; declaration ; opinion, fu 
RfTt^sion A gotii^onl ; depnrliire, g, 
it^^TM'nm A retoroinj back, s, 
4Mr«l'nm Commencement of violence, ■. 
Di'gra'iim A turning from ihe »nbject, a. 
I^^re^nm An entenng, t. 
Sub-in-gri^iim Secret entrance, ». 

Pra-grea'aioii A rcRiilar and cradnal advance, i, 
ttttTO-grt^fimt A going backwards, a, 
ia-tro-grei^aianl\.t act of entering, «. 
Trant-gre^kioH An offence ; sin ; violatioD, a. 
Pre^tim Tiie act of pressing, h, 
Oe-jirt^tiim Lowneasof apirita; Inimiliatior, *. 
Rt-pre^iitn The api of crushing, s. 
Im^e/tim A alarap ; edition ; inflnence ; motto, ■, 
Cvm^rei'iien The act of bringing parta near, a. 
Opyre/iioH M]Bery ; hardslitp ; dulneas, *. 
Sup-pre^tim Tlic act of a oppressing, s. 
tjc-pre/tian A dressing on I ; a form of speed), i. 
So'iiMt The act, or time of silting, s. 
Ob-tt/iiat A buieging ; liie first atlacli of Satan antCMd^rt 
to posjegaion, s. 
Cm-ie^iitm A sitting togethi'r, a. 
At-iel'ntM A aiitiDK down by one, i. 
Fts-u^titn A having in one's own power, a, 
Fr^-et-tt/tioH Fiist poaaeMion ; prejudice, t. 
Sci^iim The act of cnlling, i. 
Ab-ta^tion The uct of rutting off, s. 
Re-tdJiion An abrogaliun ; a cutting off, a, 
D^jifftiM Ttiv aci '.f citaving, i. 

Afii'nDn A commiuioD j aeudinf ; legation, a. 
A-nutmn Loaa, a. 
JEx-lrn^/noN An emitting onlward", *. 
Sub-nUnoK Obedience ; resignation, a. 
Ad-mWiUi» Leave to enter; cuncessioit, *■ 
Ac-od-Mii'riMs An admitting again, i. 

E-Muftien A throwing out ; vent ; abooliaf, a. 

302 ION 

DMoUfsian A degrading ; a leuening, t. 
Rt-mt/iion An aEatement ; releaae j pardon, i. 
Itn-mii'aim A lending in, t. 
Com-mii'sioB A ijust wariant of office, (, 
Te comtnit^siiM To empowet ; to appoJDt, T, a. 

O-mu'rion A nef;ltct of duty, &c. ■■ 
iH-fro-mit'aini A sending into, s, 

Per-nti^iion A giant uf liberty, ■■ 
n-lfr-mu'nim Anoiniltinj;, a. 
la-tfr-mw'itm Apaiise cessation for a lime, i. 
ZN>-mu'iuni A eemlingsway ; a iliscliargc, ■• 
Tnuu-mif'sisii Theaci ofti-anamittiiig, e. 
JI/mt-H-mif'itDii A giving of liberty to sluvi's, i. 
Siic-aafnun The aet of shaking, t, 
Con-nu'iian A abaking ; a shock, a. 
iVr-eu/nim A Birikinc ; a stroke, i. 
Rt-per-^a/aion A cliiviii^ back ; a rebound, s. 
Dit-cB/aioa The -txaiiiiDalioii uf a queation, a. 
£xi«s'lt[>n Si'iziirt by la>'i B, 
/li'rioa The act flf melting, a, 
Af-Mtvm A pouring on any thin^, a. 
^f-fu'aion Apouring out; wild sallies, a. 
Dif-/a'$iiin T>\spti!,u)n ; copionsneaa, a. 
Sit^u'MoR The act ofateispreading, a. 
Cir-tum^/Wiien A spreading around, a. 

Jtifii'tien A pouring oreteepiiig in, a, 
Cim-fii'sidri Disorder ; ruin ; aatoniHhmenl, g. 
Pn>/n'«i(in Exaberaol plenty, a. 
Trant-fii'tion The act of ponring into another, s. 
Oc-cla'aimi A shutting up, a. 
Can-chi'sion Tbe Huso; end; consequence, a. 
fn-fer-fVdon Obstruction ; iuterccption, s, 
Ex-cli^siim A ri'jeclion; exception ; dianiission, a. 
CWl/ntin A n Tsrapc from inquiry, s. 
Dt-UtioK A einB-ili guile; deception, e. 
^Mu'n'm Ahint: reference; comnarison, i. 
Jl-Ia'*iim False sbovr error; mockery, a. 
Cot-b^moH A deceitful agreement, a. 
I'rt-Iu'iaan A diverting performaDce, a. 

Tnfsim A Ibruating or pnsbinei a. 
Ob-tn^aian A breaking in upon, a. 
Dt-ttvfnim A tbrustiug down, s. 
/n-fiVnon The act of inlmdinE, i. 
Pro-Jrn'sion A tin usting forward, a. 
Ex-fru'cinn A thniatiDgDnt.a. 
Ob-tu'tUm A dulling, or 111 dkiiig Qbtuae, a. 
Cim-tu'aion Tlie act of brnising a brniie, a. 
Per-tu'sian Apieroingor being pierced, a. 
Li-ba'tioa An offeiingof w\ite,«. 
Del-i-Mtian An essay ■■, a tatte, ft. 
I^el-i-Mtim A Uate befoiebui, «. 

I O N 303 

D&^lbt/tion A bleaching^ 8. 
Co-ho-ha^tion Repeated distillatioo, 8. 
Con'glo-ha'tion A round body, s. 

Pfo-fto'^ion A proof ; trial; testimony, 8. 
Rep-ro-baftion A being abandoned to destruction^ 8. 
/m-pro-6a'don Th& act of disallowing, 8. 
Com-pro-baftion Proof; attestation, s. 
Ap-pro-baftion The approving of a thing, 8. 
DiS'aihpro'baftion Censure ; dislike, s. 

Ex'pro'bi^tion A reproach ; a censure, 8. 
Ex-ac-er-bcftion The height of a disease, s. 

Or-ba'tton Privation of parents or children, 8. 
Det-ur-baftim. A throwing down ; degradation, s* 
Per-tuT-baftion Disquiet of mind ; disorder, s* 
Cu'baftwn A lying down, s. 
Ac-cuMtion The ancient posture of leaning at meal8> 8* 
Rec-U'baftion A lying down, or leaning, s. 
Hu^mi-cu-baftion A lying on the ground, s. 

In-cu-b</tion A sittinjs; upon eggs, as a hen, s. 
Ex-cU'bafti<m A watching all night, 8. 
Tit'U'baftion A stumbling, s. 

Fa- co'h'oft Leisure ; intermission ; recess, 8. 
Stc-caftion Tiie act of drying, s. 
Des-ic-caftion The act of making dry, 8. 
Ex'Sic-caftion A drying np ; dryuess, s. 
Ex-ic-ca^tion A drying up; dryness, s* 
Oc-ce-caUinn The act of blinding, s. 
Def-e-ce^tion The act of purifying, s. 
Dep-re-caUion A prayei against evil, 8* 
Im-pn-caUion An invocation of evil, s. 

l[7'6i-ca7ion Local relation ; whereness, s. 
Rad-i ca'tion The act of fixing deep, s. 
Ab^i-ca'tion Resignation ; a giving up, s. 
Ded'i'CoHim Consecration; the act of dedicating^ 8. 
Med-i-caUion Impregnating with medicament, 6. , 
Pred-i'Ca^tion Ainrmation concerning any thing, s. 
In-di'CaHwn A mark ; sign ; symptom, &c. s. 
Cun'tra-in-di-caftion A contrary symptom, s. 

Co-in-dirca'tim A concurrency of symptoms, s, 
V%n-di-c(/tion A defence; a justification, s. 
Mor-di-caftion A biting or corroding, s. 
Clau-di'Caflion The habit of halting, s. 

Ju-di'ca^tion A judging, s. 
Ad'jU'di'Ca^tion The act of adjudging, 8. 
Pre-ju-di-ca'tion A judging beforehand, s. 
Pac-if'i'Caftion The act of making peace, s. 
SptC'if-i'Ca'tum Distinct notation, s. 
i>ti/-ci;/2-caV2(;M The act of sweetening, s. 

Ed'vfi'caftion A building np in faith ; instruction, 8. 
J^id'i'Ji'Ca'tion The act of building ueftVs, %. 
La-pid-t-fi-cij^tion The act of forming stoueS) %. -\1««^ 

llfianU-fi-ci^tiBnTb» let of deiniiBg, *. 
Mod-i-^fi^lvm The Mt of modiryiiij;, i. 
l.u-di^-co'fwii The act of mocking, 9. 
i>f-Jj!-ca'ltmTbe act of deifting, ■. 
FaJ-i-JIWftim Hiking ponxlfinn wilhpilea, a. 
QuiiI-i-^-ca'fim An accomplislimcnt ; capacilyi *• 
Diai;iial-i-fi-ca'tiim Thtl nliicEi diaqnaliliefl, s. 

JHtMi^^-ca'tioii Tlie practice of making honey, <• 
MoNi-fi-tiflitnl A niollifying or lofteiiing, b. 
ProJ i-_^-ra'(i(m Generation of children, Itc. 8. 
Jm^iji-oo'f i'lN EnUrgeineiit, 8. 
Ex-emyli-fi^ttliau A copy with coufirmation, i. 
iiam-l^t^fiaiiA hraucliiDgout, ■. 
Z)^p4ti-j!-ca'liDn EulUtioo lo dignity, s. 
Sig-ni^fi-a^tan A meaning by sign or word) ■■ 
St-mi^i-fi-ci^lionA propagation by seed, a. 
in-dna-ni^jtcu'lion Security ; reimburiemciit, i. 
Per-w^i-Ji-c^tim A cliange of things to peraone, !• 

Car-ta-fi^tuin A breeding of Hesli, ». 
Ex^ar-ni-^fi^liBn A laiung away (if fleili, t. 
Scar-i-ficr^lim A.n inctaion h itii a lancet, i. 
Ciar-i-fii-u'lioaTUe act of making clear, s. 
L»-&r«,;^<fl'(iDnThenct oflubricaling, ». 

VeT^i■fi^3^lioll Conlirinatiaii by evidence, 1. 
JVjf 'Ti^flNia'/wii The act of making black, a. 
Gla-rv|S-fa'<ia)i The act of giving glory, a. 
C^f'POr-tJI-a^tiBn A giving ofbody or palpability, (. 

Vit-ri^-a^liiM A changing into glass, a. 
Mer-ttt-ri-fi^limi A mixing with quiekailver, a. 
Thu-ri^-ea^tUni A faming nitb incense, a. 
Pu-riji-ca'lion A making pure, a, 
fnJ-ri^o'/joBTheaetuf falsifying; eonfiitation, a. 
_r(r-n^ca'(JDaTfie art of making verses, a. 
IHtvr-n-fi^tiini Change ; alteration; variety, a. 
Of-ai^eo'licm A changing into bone, s. 
Be-ai -ijS-iu'i ion Ad niisaioa In heavenly honours, •> 
Eat-i-^fi-caflian The act of Tatifyins, i. 
Gntt-i-JUa^lian'PltMnre ; rewart^ a. 
Rtc-ii-fi-ca'lioa A setting ri;>tit, t. 
&IU-fi-j^«l'fjl>n Tlie act of making fioly, a. 
iVa-ti^-cn'f ion Tlie act of making known, s. 
For-li-ficaflion A place bailt for strength, l. 
Mor-li-Ji-ca^lim A gangrene; hinuilialTon, a. 
3V(-/i:>IsHi'lJ0R The act of witnessing, a. 
Jiu-li-fi-a/lion Defence ; vindication ; aupport, ■. 
Saitfui-fi-ca'liaH Tlie proddction of blood, i. 

Vir-ijS-ivi'finn A giving of life, a. 
Rt^vir-i-f^a'iiBa Reralling to life, a. 

PHlt-H-ea'liiM A publishing of an edition, a. 
Vet-K^tini A mi tching or stimulating, t. 
Fli-ea'liiM A folding of tfonbliaf, ■. 


Ifep-Uc^lian A reply; reperciilaion, t, 

JVip-iiro'iion The Bci of trebling, ». 

IBul-tUpli-ai'iim The art of multiplying, .«. 

/w.pJi-cri'ijoji An involution ; a lacil inlerenre, t. 
Cir-eioB-pW^o'twii A wrapping round abonr, p. 
Cnn-pli-ca'tian A miitnre of many things, a. 
Ap-pHWlioH Act of applying ; close study, g. 
I»-ap.pli-tiflim Indolence ; negligence, s, 
Sup-pli-a^tim Pctilian Lnnibly delivered ; pctilionaiy pnyer i, 
QuHfm-pIi-ca'ttBn Taking a thing foor timei, e. 
Ex-pU-c^aoK The act uf explaining, s. 
Da-pUci/tian The act of doubling, s. 
St-d*fti<a'tieit The act of doubling, s. 
Com^u-fli-c^tioH A doubling, a. 

En-icn'ftint Suarkling 1 flying offm small parliclei, t. 
Dun-i^o'iwii The act of fighting; a battle, s. 
Far-ni-c^Htm Whoredom ; Idolatry, ». 
Com-niiiBi-iM'iiOB Tlje act of imparling or exchanging; a commoa 
huiinddry ; cunveraalial^, b. 
£x^M-mii-ni-ea'lion An eeclesiaslTcal censure, a, 
Pre-ria-'i-ci^lion A ihuffling ; a catil, a. 
fit-Rir-iWfian A straddling; a division, i. 
Fi^H^tim A building or framing, b, 
Im-M-0</timi A concave indenture, a, 
Catfii-ti/tim A rubbing together, s. 
Ob-Het-n-atlion The office of a midwife, a, 

IVK-tn-co'ttini Manner of fi ediiig or being fed, t. 
Ex-tri-ea'lioii The act of diaentangliog, s. 
Ctf-i^tiMi The acl of blistering, i. 
De-cor-ti-caftiiM A stripping off the bark, a, 
Ex^QT-ti-c^lion A pnhing off the bark, a. 

9/a»{i-ca'liDnTheact of cheviing, a. 
Sb-pAu-ti-ca'fiaH Anadulteradon, a. 
Prng-net-ti-ci/tuM A forelelling, «. 
Jn (ox-i-co'f Jan Drankraneif, •. 
Ftil-ca'liBH Crookedneis, a. 
O(f-di-ea'ltoli A lessening ; a cutllug off, i. 
In-cul^tioH Impressing by admonition, a. 
Coa-tsii-co'tiini A trampling urilh tlie feel, s.' 
Dtt-rwt^tim The an of lopping, s. 
Sitf-fa^i/tiiM The act of choking, a. 

Le-eaftiaa Act of placing : lilnation, s. 

AUa-eaftiM A putting one thing to anolher, i. 

Cm-lota^liim A placing or being placed, t. 

DuJo-ei^tUin A di.'ptaring; a joint putom, g. 

7Va«s-to-ca'liM Recijiiocal removal ot ilitngs, a, 

£m-(ro-ea'luii A volatile or spirituous lotiuu, ». 

Rt-CffMV-f^d'mi All action interchanged, s. 

FiM^tbM A calling ; siimuom ; employnient, •. 
Av-o^tion A calling away ; hindrance, s, 
Ad-w^twn The office of pleading, s. 

50(i ION 

Ee-o-cd'tiiM A calling out, s, 
Rrr-o-Go'lion A recalUng; a T^eal, i. 
Set^o-a/tim A rallinj; aude, i. 
E.jKico-co'iiotiSliuliltng; deiii»iTemorcii, i. 
/B-nxo'liDn A calling upon in prayer b. 
Om-roWtioR An ecclesinstical btoate, i. 
Pror-D ca'iion A cause of anger; an appeal, I, 
Em-iar-c^tien A pulling or gging un tliipbdard, i, 
AHer-caftion Debate; qnarrel; disputp, a. 
Bif-urt^tUH A diriiiDit iiilo twu, e. 
CoiM'jmr-cii'tHHa Uefilenient ; pollution, i. 
/■-eKs'lun The act of baiting, s. 
Cah-fii^tian The seizing of private property, i, 

Pu-a^lion Tiie art ol (ialiing, a. 
O/Jka^tiMt Tbe tcl of darkening, i. 
In-fiu-ca'lian The act of darkening, s, 
Cor-iu-cn'fuii A iia5li<]rlJi;1pi, s. 
OWn-co'iioa The act of fovprins, n, 
fid^Mw'liimTheipBlmclionofyQim], s. 
il/o'i-du-fa'liflH llieact of enting, a. 

Gru-iia'tionA regular processi order, a. 
Deg-nida'lion A placing lower ; bas«ness, ■• 
ilrt-ro-^TU-do'iiiwi A goin^ backvnirdi, a. 

Dtf-a-da'tim A making filthj^ ; polinlion, ■• 
Dtpre-do'tim A robbing ; epoiling ; iraste, a. 
E-iii-ti-<Utie» An eKplanation ; a clearing ap, »• 
Tru-ci-di^tumTbe aci ofkilliiig, s. 
4f-Jt4i^ti»» Mutual contract, s. 
Cm-*a4i-da'f im A Dniting into ■ solid nuua, "k. 

' Lap-i-di^liatt A stoning, s. 
Di-U^-di^tim A deati-ojing of buildings, s. 
Trep-i^tiBn A stale of Irembliag, i, 
jfrn-oa-do'liM A sending oa a meaaage, i. 
Em-cR-do'iwn A correctioD ; an alteration, a. 
Cdtn-ncn-do'ltan praise ; a message of love, s> 
Rlt-iim-men-di^tim A recommending, 6. 
ZMs-cvm-meR-du'ttM BiRme ; censure. Sec e. 

Fn-KB-do'fiini The act of making tiuitful, s. 
Mun-MtiiHi Tlie act of cleauaing, s. 
In-tm^tian An overflow of waters ; a delage, ». 
. Fom^a'litni A boiiom ; rise ; establishment, i. 
fx-UN-do'iim Overflow; abundance, s. 
Ae*coni'Whdi^tio$i Aa adjailittg i good lodgings, s. 
No-du'tioK The Bcl of making knots, s. 
En-e-dt^tim An untying of a knot, s. 
Tor-ita'lian A hindering or delaying, a. 
Ret-ar-Mlim Hindiance ; a delaying, s. 
AetiM'-da'fian A remembrance, e. 
/■/wHlu'fiOTi A (lutliug into poEsession of a fief, a. 
NthdJlion A making bare ot ua^teA, «. 

ION 307 

Dts-udi^li»n A pruraae gneatiog, i, 
Tran-su-iii^iioa A bweatiag llirougli, a. 
Ex-tu-di/tiiHi A eweHliiig out or fiani, i. 
Cat-et-i^tiOK A putting ^>n llic gltucii, 8. 
Dii cal-ce-a'linn A puUiug off Ihe shoes, a. 
Per-me-a'tion A passing through, a. 
Lnn-aftiim A draught of > Hue orliuei, a. 
Di-tiii-e-iiftion OutJioes of a picture, ». 
In-tcrJin-e-aflion Sometliing mi ilti?ii between lioei, l. 
BaUnt-i/lim The act of hatbiog, t. 

CreVlion The act of creating; the universe, e. 
Rcc-re-o'lion AmoBemetitj diversion, s. 
Pnt-re-i/tien Generalion -, production, s, 
C<mfar-Te-^tim SoienuiizatioD of ni-rriage by eating biead toge- 

iMtt-rt-^iim A ciinJeci-ing ol'degreES, a. 
Ab-lag-m-i^tioa Opening gvound abont trees, ■. 
il'l^-ue-a'ti/ni A catchiDg or eninaiiag, s. 
iMa-gi^liim Inqniry; examination, s. 
fVop-o-go'liim OeneiBtion ; prodnciioo, s, 
Evagi^tion A wandering; » ramble, s. 
I'a-rt'C-^a'ftm A divenity of colours, B. 

Lt-g^liim An emliaaay ; curaniissioii, &C. ». 
Ah-le-ga'tion A sending abroad, ». 
Del-e^i^liiM A sending away ; comniissiOD, &c. ■• 
HtUe^'lioH A banishment, a. 
AUe^^timi AtbriDHiivo i plea; eicnse, s> 

Nt^i^lion A denial ; noc affirmiag, s. 
Ab-ne^i^tiiM Denial ; renunciation, s. 
Stg-Te-g^tiB» A separation, 9, 
Ag-fTt^tio* A gallienng together, t, 
Ctrngrt^gattiMi An absenibly of people, s. 
Li-gi^tioH The act or stati' of binding, s. 
Coj-^fun U.II knees; cloiidineni, >. 
Ob-li-giition Au engagement ; favour, &c. t. 
Dit-obUi-gt/tion A cause of dJKijiMt ; an ofience, t. 
Del-i-gr/lim Ttie act of binding up, s, 
Al-lugu'lion The act of lying together, s. 
CnUt^fton The act of binding together, t. 
dr-cMjn-Ugi^tuin A binding round, s. 
FKtai-gafium Expoinre to fume, i. 
Srf'-/u-iiii-ga'li»n Operation of fume raised by fire, s. 
Ri-ga^tin The act uf naleripg, a, 
Ir-ri-ga'limt Tlie act of waleting, s. 
"' , i*«i-ri^(w» A driving of carriages, B. 
D(-/irf-t^luni Weariness, s. 

Zil-i-jo'liDn Aconlesliiig; alawsait, i. 
VU^lit-ugi/tion A CDDtention in hw, s. 

Mit-ifa'tim An abatement of pDnishment, a. 
Car^^n'tim PaiutitmeBli c 


Pret-li-gi^lim A deceiTing; ijiggfitig, f. 
In-vtt^i^i^tiaH Aa eiatti'matmn aacarch, ■• 
h-tli-gaflioyi Incirciuenl to a crime, ■■ 
Tl^nv-i^n'lien A patsin^bywalfr i. 
Circ-wii-iiaB-i-gcftuiHA mil'iag roanil, a-. 

Lev-i-gi^lion Reducing tn powder, «, 
Pron-ul-gi^lioii A piililitalioa, ■. 
Et-ui-gifHm A dJEclusing or divalgin)-, s. 
£lHM^Vwa A lojgtiiening ; depBrtarc, i. 
Pnl-im-gi^tion Delay to a longer lime, s. 
Afr^o'liaii A JupplicatioD, t. 
Ab'iv-gi^liem Tlie act of repealing, s. 
Er-^i^titn A K'ving or bestowing, a. 
Dtr-^-gt/tim A disparaging; a breaking, a. 
Sufftr-rr-a^iun A doing more tliHn reqnired, >. 
Pror-^-gJtitH A prolongation ; o pulling off, >. 
Ar-To-gJtiim A clainiiuct p-oudlj', «■ 
iH-ter-ni-gi^tioii A queslian ; ihe note {!), b. 
O^JHT-^tiMI Rpproor; rpprehenjiuu, s, 
Pw-fo'JuHi A cleaming nr piirifjiiig, a. 
Cma-pw-g^limt A voucbing Tor anollier, s. 
iSqr-CT--piir-^JiMi More purging than eiiaiigli, s. 
Expiir-gi/liiiK A piirilicalion ; a cleansing, g. 
Sidhju-g^liai TJie act of snbdiiing, i. 
Cm-JK-gi^Hon Ibv. inSeiion ul verbs, s. 

JV^ii/ftM A trifling, s. 
Cnr^nt-ga'tim Contraption iolo wrinkles, b. 
Dib-ac-tKa'timA raging ; a ni9di;e9g, 9. 

Ola-d-Jlion A turning to ice, s. 
Cm-gta-ti-i^tim A cbangmg into ice, «. 
E-ma-<i-a!tim A making lean, ft. 
f-Rnn-ci-u'lisn Declarallan 1 inrorniatioii, a. 
Dt-niat-ci-^lion A pnbtic threat, 8. 
Aff-nun-cj'O'Jjnii^liB «ct ofrenonjicing, A, 
Prc-miH-ci-a'fionThe act uf telling liel'ure, 1. 
iVHUM-ci-oVian The act or mode of utterance, ». 
Cm-w-ci-o'fKn Alliance ; nnjon, a. 
j4*4(i-ct-a'tiaii Union ; confederac;, a. 
f (U-eWInm A bandage, a. 
Di-gbnii-a'tieit A combat villi nrarde, i. 

Ha-diWtKn A beamy lattre ; emisaion ofran, i. 
£r-«fi-ii'JiM EiniMion ofindiance, a. 
Ir-ratU-i^titm Ijluminalion ; darling ra,va, i. 
Cvr-ra-di-a'limJnnctkiu of raje in a point, »'. 

Sfe-di-fl'tton Interposition ; agency ; advice, a. 
Di-mid-i-a'tim^Thp net ofhalving, a. 
Affu-iJWf ion Divorce; rejection, a. 
Trip^-di-a'tiaiiTlie act of dancing, a. 
J{<-(aI-i-fl'lian A return of like for like, •. 
-Cdn-cii-i-o'fiM'nioctof te^oociUni^ t. 
£ee-meil-i-a'fiM A nntitd of teie -, «\aQcmeBl, «. 

ION 309 

Fil-i-a/llim Rtlalion of aon to father, g. 
4f-JU-ii/tian Adoption, i, 
fiu-nil-Mi'luR Tbe act of hamility ; mortificHtioD, !• 
Sub^iti-^liea Tbe act of making Uiio, a. 
Au-xil-i-i^lim ile\p ; aid, a. 
Pal-U-^lion Eitenuatioo; impprfeet core, t. 
Fo-IWlum A beatini; into leavi-a, a. 
Ex/»-li-oflim Separatiou of rotten bone from fonnd, •• 

i^pa-It-d'tioN A robbery or priTnlion, a. 
Dea po-li-a'lion A despoiling or stripping, 9. 

Jni-pIWian Entargeraent ; eiaggeratiun, I. 
Vm-dMni^tien Grape-gathering, a. 
Ca-htm-Tii-i/tioH E^lae repreaeiitatiDn of words, ficCi •■ 
PriiKiip-iVtion Analjaia into principles, ». 
Cim-iEi-pi-a'lion A laying to sleep, s, 
Ex-pi-iflimt Ad atoning for crimes, a. 
ra-n-a''isN A change ; difierence, 8ec> *■ 
hte-bri-Jtien Dninkeimesi, s. 
Fe-ri-Jtiatt A keeping liulida;, s. 
Ma^t-rMtiim A forming of matter, a. 
Ex-co-ri-^tunt The lass of akin ; plnnJer, &c. ■■ 
/ntjtro-pri-a'tton Church lands in lay hands, ■■ 
Ap-prafri-a'li'm Application to particnlar iisea, I. 
/-nif-j-a'fion Admission to an; degree, a. 
Pra-pit'i-</iiBn An aluuement, b. 

l^f-iVticR DtpravaCion ; cnrniplion, ■■ 
Tria-mli-itaii-ti-a'tiBn A changr of substance, r. 
Can-5u6-«laa-!i-a'f ion Two bodiei in one sribslance, S. 
S^fo-ti^lum A treat; of biiainess, s, 

De-vi-<^luni A awerving from ; an offence, 8. 
AHe-n-t^Hen A making eaay or light, a, 
Ab-bri-n-i^tim A nhortetiing, s. 
Iti-ler-ta-la'liiai An inierting of days, s, 
Ex-ha-Wtien A fume ; steam ; vapour, a. 
AkJ^lim A taking away, a. 
Ob laflimt An oSering ; a sacrifice, i. 
Sub-li^tim A taking away, s. 
E-la'tmH Jiaiighliness ; pride, a. 
Dt^i^lim A conveyaoce ; an accnsation, s. 
Cmt-gt^i/liim Tbe stale of being congealed, i. 
An-he-laftim The act of panting, s. 

Re-Mim NBrratinn; kindred; reference, s, 
Prr-la'liott Piefercnce, s. 
Mit-re-Ulim False narration, s. 
Bn-^-Io'lim Communication of sacred trcillu, (• 
AfMlim A breathing on an; Ibing, a, 
Difjii^liii* Scattering nitli witid, a. , 
B^-jU{tioH A blowing or pnffing up, a. 
In-nf-fli^lion A breathing upon, a. 
Ex-ri/yi^tiam A blast working undernealli, a. 
In-JUliou Sneliing wilU wiod ; ttatuleDce^ ». 

310 ION 

Cm-jla'liM A blowing together, ■. 
Prr-fiattiM A blowing tlirougli, f. 
Jv-h-lif'ttm A ilcclaring of triiimplj, i. 
An-itUiirUtim A hringing to nolliing, a. 

^i-iim-i-/a'tioN A ninkiiig like, t. -■ ' 

Con-pi-Io'lim A colIrciioD of passages, *. 

Ex-pi4i^lion Bobbery, s, 

FfR-li-Io'liiiii A Jiuining; admissioii of frenh air, i. 
Ac-ctp-li-Uliim Kemiti^ioD of a debt, s, 
AfK-(i4a'Jim Deprivniionofalimb, i. 
Iinlal-b^lim A pntliug into posseuion, i. 
Con-Cra-val-li^lioH A fortlficatioD to prevent aalliea, a. 
Circum-T:at-la'lioH A foiliGcatioD tbrowD op round abesieged toim, ■ 
Deb^l-Uftim ConqucBt in nar, a, 
Can-ceUUlim Ad espnni^ng, s. 
jRv-eMo'liPs The act oftcoHrging, i. 
('Dui-pd-fa'fuoiThe Hlyle of addreas, a. 
.4p-;;crl-ja'ljun Name ; title, s. 
Jn-ltr-pel-la'litm A siimmong, a. 

SIcMo'f j'>n Eaiiaaion of ligbt ufrom aUrs, «. 
Con-sM-b/lian A cinater of fixed atan, a. 
Sub-eon-tttl-la'iim An inferior uonElelialion, s. 

/i-In'ttDn An ini'erence ; a coneluaiou, a. 
Toc-iJ-la'tJM A reeling or Blaggering, s. 
Foc^la'tiM Comfort! tupporl, i. 
Rt-foc-il-Utiui Kestnratian of strength b; rcfrcahment, «. 
Ot-cfHa'tJoii Moving as a pendnlum, e. 
Qip-il-bi'fim A small ramiGcation of VGiaels, >. 
I>(-in>^I('t>m A clearing ofDbatniclioQa, a. 
Tii-it-l^lim A tickling ; pleasure, ». 
SnM-tiMo'iwii A sparkling, a. 
Pa-tU-ti^tiin A poundins in a mortar, a. 
2>t*-itM<i'liim The act of distilling, », 
i*u-<il-Ia'liiiN A ponnding iu a mortar, s. 
In-alit-laftioH A dropping in ; a tlimg infused, a. 
Ex-iU-kflim A fulUng nut by drops, a. 
Coe-it-la'tiM A ravillini, b, 
Otc^l-UliBn A belieading, b, 
' Co4a'limi A filtering or straining, s, 
Ptr-to-UlUM Pnrilioalion by Btraining, a. 
jl-rt-«-bi'(>Mi -Soothsaying, a, 

Ft-a^fiOR An infringe id ent ; a deflotrcriui;, ■• 
Jm-mo.ia'dOBTlie act of sacrificing, «. 
iii-ifr-poJirtwii An addilioD to an nrigiiial, a. 

fVo'Jfl'(i«ii Vltti-aDce ; pronunciation; delay, i. 
Dea-o-li/tion DestrnctioDi sadneaa; glooDiinew, i. 
In-K-Wlion ExpoiitioD tu llie sun, a. 
C<»i-M'fa'li«n Alleviation of miaeryj comfort, a. 

^v-o-b'fiOTi Aflyiogaway, a. 
jltl-eo-l^tion A flyiitg to ^oineWnn^, t. 

ION 311 

Ev-o-laftion A flying out, s. 
Vir-cum-vo-Wtion A flying round, a. 
• Con-tem-pU/tion Meditation ; 8tndy> s. 
Su'per-lt/tion Exaggeration, s. 
Leg'is-laftion The act of giving law, s. 
Trana-lt^Hon A removing ; a version, s. 
Con-fab-u-laftion Easy conversation ; chat, 8. 

Pab'Urlaftion A feediog or procuring food, s. 
Ccn-taih'kk-kiftwn A joining of boards together, s. 
TrUhU'laftion Vexation ; distress, s. 
Am-bvt'laftiim The act of walking, s. 
OlHinphi'Wtion A walking about, s. 
De-am-lm-'laftion A walking abroad, s. 
AHfte-am-^m-Wtion A walking before, s. 
Per-am-bu-laftion A passing through ; an actual survey, s. 
Bom-bu-la'tion A great sound ; humming noise, s. 

JaC'U-Wtion A Uirowing, or darting, s. 
E-jac-u-la'tion A shooting out; a fervent prayer, 8. 
Mac-urlafiion A spot ; a stain, s. 
E-mac-U'laftion A freeing from spots, s. 

Pec-u-Wtim A robbei^ of the public money, 8. 
SpeC'U'laftion Mental view or examination ; a spy, 8. 
Pan^dic^u^laftion Restlessness attending agues, 8. 
VeT'mic'U-Wtion The motion of worms &c. 8. 

Ge-niC'VrlaUion Knottiness, s. 
Ma-tric'U'Wiion The act of matriculating, s. 
Den-Hc-u-laftion A setting with teeth, s. 
Ar4iC'tMt%on Juncture of bones or letters, s. 
Ex-OT'iiC'U'Wtion Dislocation of joints, s. 

Gn-tic-u-laftion The moving, or motion of the body, s. 
CaUcU'lafUon Computation ; reckoning, 8. 
Car-bun-€u4a'tum A blasting of buds, s. 
In-oc-U'laftion The art of inoculating, s. 
Sar-cu'laftion The act of weeding, s. 
Cvr-cw^Wtion A circular motion, s. 
E-mas-cu-Wtion A castration ; efleminacy, 8. 
DC'OS-^u-Wtion The act of kissing, s. 
Jn-os-cU'laftion A union ; a kiss, s. 
Ad-U'laftion Flattery ; fawning, s. 
Nid'U-laftion The time of being in the nest, s. 
Mod'U'la'Hon Agreeable harmony ; proportion, s. 
Co'Og'U'WtioH A curdling ; a curd, s« 
He-co-ag'uAaftion Second coagulation, s. 

Con-co-ag-u-lafiion Formation of different things into one mass by- 
coagulation, 8. 
Reg-U'laftion Aiuethod, form, rule, s. 
Stran-gu-l0fiion The act of strangling, s. 
FJ-u-lMon Outcry ; moan ; wailing, s. 
Em-u-laHion Rivalry ; contention ; envy, 8. 
Sim-U'Wlion Hypocrisy ; feigning, s. 
DiS'Sim-U'Wiion A dissembling.; hypocrisy, s* 


312 ION 

Slim-ii~Wii»H Pangeney } excitement, ■. 
Ex-tim-uJi/timVnngenej ; power of ezdtinginotioa, i, 

< v-nm-lo'jian A heapiDg togetber, b, 
Ac-tt-mu-laftim A lieapiugnp, i. 
Gnm-H-lo'luiii A rormiug inio grain)) ■■ 

HpJU-Wtim A binquct ; a feMt, *. 
Sti^^-Wtim All .i!;iecinen[ ; a bargain i, 
Cop-K-Utin Thp joioini,' of sexua, i. 
Rd-ni-cay-v,-li/tian PoBlcailion, s. 

/'np.iiJo'iioji 'file niiralier of people, i, 
D* pn^i-u/o'd™ Havnrk; naslc, s, 

Gral.u-Ia'tian Rejoicing wiLli another, i. 
Coa-jrut-iiJo'd'oii A giving joj, a. 

Co-pi(-ii-/a'(ioM Conditions; (ermt, t. 
Jle ca-pif-u-fn'f iim A diatinct Te)>etilion, ». 
O-fiif-H-Ia'ltOB An aiding ; a lielpiog, a. 
Pit^m-UtieH A jnppuBing wilhout proor, s. 
fa^pot-fu-Iii'lioH A debate; a reuonirg willi, ». 
Dtf-a-mi^fivii SUoder ; reproacb; censure,*. 
jf-MoJ^fu-mii'liaii The mixing ofa metal milli quicknlTer, t. 
^C'fla-na'fifli AshoiilorapplBU!e, b. 
Cn-b-no'fieii A diBcaurae ; an harangne, «. 
Can cJa-ma'fiini An Ontrry, a. 
iVrJt-Io-mn'iioN A pnblicatJOQ by antliorily; ■ pnblic declBratioQ 

oflbekjo^'awill, 1. 
Ex-cbi-mi^tiim An outcry; a planionr, a, 
Do-qua-Mo'l ion Tlie tcaliog of foul bones, 9. 
Rac-e-mi^tiiin A clnsleiing tike grapes, a. 
Cre-tni^tieti A bnnjing, a. 
Con crt-ina'lidn A bnrnirg together, a, 
A-pos-te-nu^linn Tlie gathering ofa purnlent himoor, a. 
Fhlesma'lioa Formation of phlegm, i. 
Seph-lrg-mi/liBn A aeparalion of phlegm, a. 
Dec-i-ma'lim A taking nf Ibe lentil, b. 
Sub-li-mi^lim Kaiaing ofa solid by fire, a. 
'fH-i-mo'tMit An enlivening, t, 
Du-an-intu'lion Privation of life, a. 
Triiu-a ai-mo'f ion A IranBtortiog of (lie aoul, a, 
^ar-on-inio'/iDnDeprlraliouoflife, i, 
l^t.>mJti<HL Legitimacy ; act of legilimating, •. 
/l-ie-ifil-i-inu'dDn State ofbastardy, a, 

I'l-luma^lioa A hini ; an indirect declaration, t. 
^ Gs-ft-nto'lun Esteeni ; opinion a valuing, i. 
Oii-es-ti-ma'tim Bisrespect -diseBreeni, a. 
f^ciVfvmo'liDn Opinion; esteem, a. 
Ap-fTox-i-mariioa Approacli to any thing, a. 
Flaitt-mi^lhH A gelling on flame, a. 
/^(lowHw'JinnTlieBlat'eofbeinginflameB; heat oTUomI ■ 
Coa.s™-ma (,™ A perfection ; lUmitiog ; eiKling, t. 
.Vi^-nMrfton Confirmation; declaration,!. 
CoHjirm^lim Viool; tite of the church, a. 



FwWfl^ Tlie act or mtnner of forming, ■. 

*^»Wii»« A cliange in morals, &c. g, 
A^^B^^irlfeB A fashioning or formioe, t. 
I»4*r-mt^lin Inwlli^cnrc fiiven ■ a cllarea t. 
JVif^/or-nu'tian False iutelligence, ». 

CBB-/or mViioii Ditposilion of parti, », 
lVaiu/rfr-nM'fi<m A cliange of slispe, ., 
In-pwl'AiHna'tiDR The formjag of an abirau ■ 
^iM-nw'/im A pInckEng off Ihe featUeii, i. 
Dra-puWdm A throwing off l>y warn, a. 
Dt-ioc-ry-nw/wn The watarislinesi of the *yea,i, 
ljcA-rj,.ma (ion The act of weeping, b. 

^.piiJiQ'tioM An interpretation, a 
£f»a-Na'liM Tlie act of iMuine, s, 
HifrWi'iiMl A swimming over s 
Sat^tin Tlie act of cnring,.. 
7r ?Tft" Aoiakingoveri aaeliing,g. 
n?*''^?" Act of poisoning; Tenom.s, 
fltfW^Whe. The act ofrMtrainina. ». 
*. ^•'■^"•'-'''ki regnl>rcouneiion,i, 
CM-cat.MH'liM A aeries of (inlis ■ 

Fe-M-ffeB The pracUce of himting, a. 
4rWtt« Direct dwcei.1 from tde »me fttber, .. 
^d^g-Mo'fiM An entire atop of couraca 
f****~*^ A .taoding Mill, wiOioul flow. &c. a, 
Jm-preg-Kn turn A making fniitHil, g, 
/H-dif-iia'tMB Aniter with coutempi, ». 

S«^<i'(uit Betolwulag ; a sign livcD, i. 
Da-^-ni^Um AppoiDtmeat ; maaqini, tK. a. 
Ret-tg-ru^lim A resigning ; suljmiMioii, t.'liHn A signme, or consigniuB, ». 
Ai-ag-Ha-lim An appointment, • 
Cm.^ig-Ba'lu.ii A frame ; tJie act of framinfoJi. 

^■pKg^tUm A taking by awanlt, s. 
Cam-U-Mi^tJM An asaoclalion, conspincv. <tc. i. 
IW^W(j« A apinniOB like a top, "^ ' 
CoJ^iWdwi A coniplele altpiation by fire,*. 
l^R-d-Mo'ltM A tearin* ; laceralion, a. 
K<rt-i-«-i-na Hon A reBioning.s. 
SEr-moc-i-wi'iiDB A speech-aialiiag, a, 
Co«-»nr-<i-aa'(um A patching logrtber, a. 
Cir-ri-no'iion Qrbicnlar motion, ay 
Fai-ci-7ta'(ioii An encliautmeut, a, 
H«[-lu-i.-M'h.m An error; blunder, ic a. 
Com^-ren-di-na'tion Delay, a. 

Or-diWiiw Tlie act of ordainim, .. 

Siii-(ir-4tW(foitAnMe ofbeinefiifertDr, v.: ' - 
Bt-T-di-miftiot A being ordained apin, 3, 
T ntriimlflioK An ordaurinp before, b. 
Jn-^f-dlm^lwK IrtegoUtfll;, a. 
Ca-tr-HiKflim A beMiu of tbe ume rank, 8. 
I mag-i —"ifaw f»Dey ; idea; contn*!nice, 9. 
Canfar-i-«a'fum Vnion ; itrocture,B. 

O^-i-no'tim A bringing ioto existence, s. 
JtFaeh-t-iur'lim A malicious scheme ; an artifice, 1. 
Dee-liMa!tmt The act of tiending ; decay, a. 
/n-di-iH'fiM Tendency to a point ; affection) ■■ 
i>ti-nMti->u'ii«M Uialike ; want of affection, ». 
' Csii-tan-i-iia'lioH PDllution ; defilement, s. 
£r«>i4-M'Juii Ditqai&itian ; questioning, s. 
^■fimri^tiiai A growing or tiein^ woiLianiib, t. 

Gan-i-na'fioiiRepetitian; reduplication,!. 
/tt-nm-i-mTiM Repetition; reduplication, ■■ 

Sent-i^liim The act of Mwiiig, ■. 
In-iaiiri^lim A lowing of teed, ■. 
Pra-Mm-i-im'fu'n Propagation by seed, ». 
J>U'Min'i'Ra'(ianTae act of scattering, e. 
E-lim-i-Tiaftiiiii A banishing; rejection, a, 
Crim-i-tia'lian An arcming ; arraignineDt, 6ig. i. 
Rt-crim-i'iia^lioit An accnsation relorned, 8. 
Dit-aim-^iu/lioK A diitiogniibinR, ». 

CiiI-mi-)Ki'li«n A pluel'a transit throngh the njeridin 
FuI-nti-Ku'li/m A thundering ; church cenrarc, a. 
Cpm-mi-No'lMn A threatening of pnoiahment, 1. 

Om-J-Ro'twn A proi;iioBtic, s. 
A-iom-i-tMtliiai An object of haired ; poltnlion, s. 
Xhm-i-n^tian Power; duminion ; tyranny,*. 
Nm-i-ui^UMi A power of appoiiliiug ; a naming, ». 
De-twm-f-Ho'fiaN Aname K'ven tu ; a title, s. 
iVMum-i-no'fim A naming firal, s, 
Ag-noBi-i-na'lim Alluiion of one word to another, a. 
CBg-nom-i-ni^tim A surnume, a. 

1,11-ini-na'tian EmisaiOin of light, a. 
■lig-glu-lina'lion Union ; act of iiuiting, !. 
In-ear-ni^lioa The act of asauming flesb, a. 
Gcr-mi-no'liDii A aptouting ; gronth, s. 
Re-eer-mi-n^titiii A spronting ont again, s, 

Te'-mi-m^Hon A. cooclnaon ; limiting tenn,*. 
JDt-fcr-mi-na'tian Dediion; coBClusiOD, s. 
JVMle-ltr-mi-ira'fiiHi A previous reaolntion, a. 
/iKfe-lcr-ni-Bii'Jioii Want of determination, a. 
Uit-J&itT^-iia'liim Unccr til inly, s. 

In-ttr-mi-naftiim A tiireat, a. 

. £x-frr-»u-na'(tDn A rooting oat ; destrnetlon, *. 

ytr-THi-ni^tim A brMdiBg of T<ermin, i, 

/I-Iu-Dn-nu'tiDn A giving l^ht ; brigbhtMB,!. 

fiK-mi-mi'Hm HcdkaHMi ; lefleciton, a. 


Op-i-Wtim Opimon ; notion, ■• 
Su-pt-nr'fiiin A lying nitli Ihe face i^wud, i. 
Rt-iu-pi-iu/liim A lying on tbe bacic, a. 
Per-t'gri^a'luni Travel in foreijiii laodt, i. , . 

At-^u-n-K^lion Tbe act of auasiioaling, a. 
Par-fi-Ko'f Mfi A being formed like a comb, s. 
Crnr-li-na'tj<m Delay, s. 
PTe-tna-ti-m'lion Delay; djlalorioei^ i. 

Da-tisi^tim Tlie parpoie iateudad, ■. 
Pri-dea-linJlim Preordination ; % iatd deerae, t. 

Faa-fi-nu'lioii Htute ; bnrry, s. 
Cim«Iii^i-iia'/tDn A glning together, t. ^ 

fnt*i-ni^tim The act of weiring, a. «« 

ilitx-i-Ro'lien A prediction; a roretelliiigik sri 
/n-gHi-WlionCDrinptian; pollution,*. . , ' 

Jtu-i-no'fiDn Snbveruon ) dsmoiiiion, •. 
Dam-ju^lirm Tbe pnnialienent of the dainited, e. 
Cun-ift'in-iia'fian A senlence of pnoiihmeat, a. 
In-gan-m^tion Fraud j dereptiun ; impaiiore, s. 
Cach-in-jia'tion A loiid laughterf s. 
Do-na'tion A gift ; a grant, i. 
Cmt'D-na'lion A|>anlanioe; a forgiving, t. 
Cor-o-iia'liou Tlie aolemnily of crowning, e, 
0;i-ii)-Ra'fian Catering; a buying of provisioD, r. 
Per-»B-yu/lioit Counterfeiting anotlier perum, >. 
Del-vna'liBH A tliuudering ; a great noiie, 9. 
In-to-na'tioH A thunderioK ; a deep ooiM, a. 
Cur-na'fiiiii Flefb eulour; a llower, a. 
Gii'&tT-Ha'luHi Government ; >uperioleudailcy,i.'lieR Neglect; disregard, ^ 
Al-ter-ti^tion Reciprocal succeuion of tliingi, i. 
C(i'i-if(r-iia''iin AaiouishmeHt ; wonder ; fear, a. 
J^Di-lrr-na'fian Dejection; a tbtowiug down, s. 
Sulmr-na'iioa TLe seducing to a base action, *, 
Ex-or-No'dDii Ornament; einbellisbnient, a. 
Ad-a-ntilion A being uuileil ; union, s. 
LM-niitian Tbe revolution oflbe uioou, i, 
Bo-a'tion A roaring noise, a. 
Reio-a'tiim Retura otB bellowing *iiaad,i._ 
in-cAo-a'iiun A beginning ; inception, », i .;^ ' 
yn-rF^fxi'fiiniUeprebenNon; eluding, a. . -^ 
Ja-lK-t-fia'fionPrefeDtioa; fot'etasle, a. ^ 

ParAic-i^'lion A partaking of aomething, a. 
E-vum^yiitim A delivenne«fnim slavery, s. 

INa-sr^Kini A diai^eniMg ; eslnvafui pending, » 

Pai^tim Tbe act of fMing, i. 
Extw^tiat llie act of nwliog tat, *. 
U-tm^ticn Ulcpl poMoaaJon, a, 

Crtf-pa'Him llie act oi attU of oaalillf, i. 

SIS ton 

Oe-emf^tia» Bauncw; eBploTNient; tmde, ■. 
Prt-te-ctt-p^tint Pcepoa««Mian ; prejndice, t. 
^■-wfd'lJM Fowling [ biTdcatcliins, k 

A-t^Umi He Bcl or prattire ofplowing, ■. 
DM-ta-ra'liM Affiraibg pablicly, >. 
Ex^U-tTo'lwB A Rtoins or having S"Kt;, s. 
Rtp-a-r^limTbe»cl 1^ repairing; reititntion, •. , 
Prqt-a-ni'fini A making ready fur aome purpoce^ •■ 
Im-prqi-a-ra'tioH UnprepareiloeaB, a. 

&)i-a-ra'(iaii A ditijiiaction ; » divorcF, i. 

£x4-ra'liaiiTheniBUualaot of nriling, i. 

Ctl-e-bra'lioa Solenin perforinalice ; praiK, i. 

Ob-ten-r-brJIi'm Darkiirst ; a being diiikened, *. 

Ter-i-bn^liini A boriDg, or pieroiug, >. 
Ptr-ter-e-bn^liini A boring through, i. 

Li^im'tiim "HieatatcorbeingbBiaacad,!, 
E-fniJ-i-bra'iiMEqtiatily of weight; eqnipoiie, 1. - 
Oi-htt'fiM The act of liftiog, >. 
Vi-bn^liau A maving with quick relnm, t. 
Um-br^tinB A sliadowing, a. 
Ob-um-ira'liDii A darkening or cloading, n. 
•4d-iim-^ii'f joH A ihadowing ooi ; a faint aketch, l> 
Lu-ai-bn^tim A inightj elndj or work, i. 
Oh-u-cra'tian An inlrpaly ; a inpplication, a, 
Oes-t-cra'tiM Abolition of coneec ration, ■• 
Vmne-cnftiatt The act of ntaking sarred, ». 
Ex-t-tTiiliBn A cnrM ; an iisprecalion, i. 
Dc->Ui.e-<n^lio» X riTcnmipretion ; Ihougbt, a, 
Ker-^ra'(imi llie art of beating, B. 
Rmtrbt-ieHim A beating or driving back, s. 

Lac-e-rt/tiam The act of tearing or rending, ». 
Df-lac-e-ra'lioii A tearing in piec^B, b. 
Bi'Uic-e-ra'liai, The act of rending in two, s. 
ilac-t-n/liaii A waBliiig or making lean, a. 
I/i^M's'tioR A brpakine into Borea ; a tore, a. 
Ex-ul-ce-n^lUm A bepnning of erosion, Ice. i. 
Can-ct-n/lien A growing canceroua, a. 
In-ct-r*^lit>Uf\ roveriiig with wax, a. 
lA-car-ce-ri/liiin ImpriBotiinenl ; confinement, a. 
Cm-frd-t^niUtiH Lcagne ; alliance, a. 

Sid-e-n/tinn A Hidden deprivation of aenne, a. 
CoM-rid-e-r^iim Regard i lerianB thought ; produce; 
In-can-iid-e-ra'iuiH Inatteotion ; inadvertence, *. 

PoH-dc-ro'lion Thp act uf weighing, a. 
Pre-ptn-de-rii'iieti An oiitweighins of an; thing, c 
Mad'e-ra'tiim Forbearance of extremity, », 
Im-meil-e-Ta'liim Excess, i. 

Rm-de-tJtim A {laving witb mull pebblea, i. 

Vo^-tWtioK Ontcry; " - 

EiMfg-ftt^tim k heatiiv 

ION 317 

D^'Un^Hm A tduoft tftt aoteoui ottb, •• 
Ae^ed-e^tion A hatteniag or qirickeoinf , •• 

7W^mV«m AUowmce; permiMion; w tf e r wm , s» 
OMlom^ro'ltMi A coIlectioD ; a mistnrey •• 
Nm^me-rt^iitm The art of mmibeffiiigy •• 
B-Mi-ine-rt/ltoii A nombeffiBg, or eomitiD|^ over, s. * 
JH-MiHiif-ri/fioii A munbering out tiiigiy> t. 
An4m^me't'i/twn Addition to a former number, •• 
Fenr€Fr^Hon Usury ; the gain of interest« •• 
Gtn'€''nftum An age ; progeny ; race ; toily, s. 
De'getht'rti^iiim The act of deoeneratinf, •• 
Rf^ea-e-ro'lion New birUi ; Mrth hy grace, •• 
Ag^en-M^tum A growiii|f together, s. 
Pro^airt^tftum A begetting; propagation, «. 
In4m € n fium A sotteninc or maJiiog tender, •• 
Ven-e^twn A reverend regard, s. 
Cvurt^tkm Rednetion of nny thing to asbet, •• 
iii-dn-«^lira A bomtng ciwtrf tiling to ariiet, •• 

On-f-m'Hoii The a€t.ot'leadliig, s. 
Esi'im-erafiimt A disburdening, •• ■ 
If e-Mii-«eWlMR A reward ; a requital,: s. 
CoR-lem-jM-iVtini A tempering ; propoeition, s. 
Oji-«'ra'tMn Agency; action; effect, a. 
€khop-€^tym jSnt kibonr for one end, s. 

AM-ft'uftkn A mailing rough, s. 
£«-at-|M-ra'ijon AproYpcation; an exaggeration, s. 
De»-pe^tun A hopelessness ; despair, s. 
Vi4wpM^tim Blame; ceimnre,a. 
Ctfrn-Mts-e-roYton Pity ; compassion, s. 

In^vet't^ium Confirming by lon^ contimiaDce^ s. 
il-e-rtf'itott A recital over agahi; repetition, s. 
Re-it't'Tti^tum A repetition, s. 
Ob4it'€^afiion The act of blotthig out, s. 
Al-lit-e^tum Chooshig words begiDning with the faase ktten, s* 

AUte^tiom The act of dmnging, or change made^ •• 
A'dulrie-raflioH Corraption by mixture, a. 
Ex-^t^e^rt^Htn The act of embeweUiBg, •• 
A^-Mih&raftum Selenm affirmatioa, s. 

FUt'gi'sfHtn A buniing, s. 
Drf-la-gra^tion Setting fire to thmgs m preparation, a. 
Ccm-fa-gra'tion A general fire, s. 
Per^m-grt^twn A passing through a state, &c. s. 
Re-4m'te-gra'tum A renoyation ; a restoration, s. 
Mi'graftkn The act of chaiigiog place, s^ 
fm-t-^To^lton A change of habitation, s. * 

Rem-i-^o^^ion A removal back again, s. 
In-ieT'mi-grcttwn An exchange of place, s. 
TrfXM^iMrgTt^tuin A passage from place to place, t. 
X>M-t-^a'<toA The act of bhuikening, s. 

Del-tWiton Dotage ; folly, s. 
Ad-mi-rtftion Act of admirinc, wondenna^ Ua« v 
Js-pHv^Hon Ardent wlih ; inW |pTowmSii6n^ v ^^ 

918 I O V 

Tm-tptr^lin EmiMiM la Tntoor, i. 

f»^iiM'lMi Adiawbg^fbrndl; dMn««rMon, ■• 
C mt^r^Htm A pltt, *. 
Ptp^HVlioa A iwemting, *. 
Sua-pi-n^lian A ligh ; the act af breathiag deep, s. 
Ex-pin^iien A breaihiog ; aD end ; deatb, s. 
O-ra'tios \ rbetoriml Ipeech, i. 
E-lab-B-To'liim IniproTement by ^real peaas, *. 
Cor-Tob-B-Ta'tioii The irci ofstrengUieniug, ». 

Dtc-o-ra'tiim Omamtot i dreas, i. 
Dt-dec-a-ru'tim Tbe act of disgrario; ; ttiigrtee, f. 
DKl^o-To'lim The ail of sweeremng, s. 
E-riiil-cihra'fign Tlie ict of in^tening, i. 
Sla--a>-n/lieii The act ol'dangiiig, «. 
.Jd-o-To'timi Divine worBhip; homage, s, 
Per-/o-Ta'lim The »ct of lioring ; a bole bored, b. 
/n-irig'-a-ra'tisn The art of iarigoTatiDg, i. 
Mt-ti-o-ra'liim A belteriog ; an improTenient', i. 
De-tt-ri-o-ra'lion A making worse ; a growing wone, >• 
Ct/Wo-ro'iiaii A selection of nbat U belt, >. 
Cal-aWt ion T^ie art or piactice ofcolonrinei «■ 
Dep-la-ra'lim Tlie act of deploripg or lUDEiituig, a. 
Ex-pltMa'tim Search ; enaniiDBtioii ; inqoiry, b. 
Cem-tnrni-o-ra'fiini Public celebration la memory of anything ■■ 
P^-no-ro'tinii The act of pledging or pawning, ■, 
jM-pig-no-ri^tiim The act of panniog, a. 
Cap-D-m'lioii An escaping in vaponrs, I. 
£-<iap-<i-ni''»R A Rjiing away ia fnmei, a. 
Car-pa-n^lwm A body politic, >. 
A-o(p>jia-ra'iwa A union of diven ingiwlienta, i. 
Cw-csr-po-ro'tion Union into one maM, i. 
As^o'tiDn A foiling of dew,!. 
Ptr^^lbm The cloie of an oration, a. 
Ex-prc-io-ra'lwN A diteharge by coughing, i. 
Ex-Mu^lo-T^tion DiimiMion fifom ecrvite, a. 

An- lo-ra'ltm A placing in a former state ; am^Of AlUMu for 

RistaumlioK ; which gee, «. 
Dev^n/tion Tlie act of deyoiifing, a. 
Stv-pri^tim A rape; Tialatlon,R. 
Con-iiii-jrta'rinii A violation ; a deflowering, i. 
ffar-ni'tiaii AHrr«tf««) shMM]r,t. 
£»ar-r(i'tu« Ciplanation, a. 
Ab-erra'liiM The ael of wandering, a. 
(U-cr-ra'ttm The act of wandering abont, •> 
Ser-ro'tioM Formation like a saw, a. 
Dd-T^VfiuM A discovery by removing the iiinlfi, I 
jiH-mr-ra'ttan Whtipcr ; >oft mitrmnr, a, 
/•■wi-jn^WfMa The act of whiapering, Sl 
PtM-t'tr^tim A piercing-, acMwtw, m'|Kc\f],t. 
Jn-pt-lr^tiem An nbt^Din; ^ 'vn«ftt\^, ft. 


H^filtEring, 8. 
Can-cen-tra'liim Collection into luirower apace, ii 

Ciu-tra'tioii A salding of anjf nulf, Vi*. fi. - 
Seq-ue^tra'lioa Aii^paralton ; adepciTatiouof pn>fltl,cep«CMlly 

in ilie chnrcb, i. 
Jlfin-u-fni'liDR An office ; wenrv ; function, >■ 
Ad-mm-ittn/liim Tbe act of ndniinuteiing, e. 
Hide-ad-miira-ln^lion Bad mamiienicnl, $, 
Dem-Dn-itn^tioB Indiiltilabie uroaC, a. 

Pna-lro'lion "The act of adoraltea ; dejeclioD, ■. 
Lui-tTa'liim A pori&calion by nHlEr. a. 
Il4ia-tra'lim \u cxplaiution ; an expoBilian, •• 
Dr-mi-ra'tun "Hie act of gilding, a. 
In-auTa'lion A coTctina ; gilding, i. 
Ra-tm-n^lum A ptaring in a former slate, s. 
In-tlau-ri/tirin Restoralion ; renewa), i. 

Cu-u-n^tion A laning, or reclainiing troni wildoeu, a. . 
Pmou-m'Hiin Tbe act of praciiriii^, a. 
Ob-K«-n/timi A darkening, or siale ofdarkneEl, ■> 

Da-ra'tian Continuanre, a, 
Ob-du-n/tiott Hardnew of Iww t, s. 

In-ditWtion Tlie act or stala of iiardening, i. ' 

Per-dtt-n^li/m Loitg coaliiiuanc^, a. 
Fig-a-ra^lian Tbe giving of a certain forni, s. 
Pre^^it-Ti^liBn Antecedent inpresentalloo, l. 
CoB-fig-u-ra'liini Tbe act of rormlng or fdriiioning, ■. 
Dii^-u-ni'tien A diifiguriDg ; denirmily, a. 
IVmu^-u-ro'fian A change of form, i. 

Ju-gviri^tieii Tbe piactice of aagory, i. 
lu-aasv-Tt^tion A solemn inveititnre, s. 
j4Ei^u-ra'f ian The act of at^ring, s. 
Ad-ju-Ta'tion A tendering of an oatli, a. 
Con-ju-ri^tiaK An incantation > aplol, a. 
Jit4Mir-inii-ni'fiam AtnoliBaring to anotUer, *. 
i>qMi-ni'lla« A makinji pare, m. - - 
S*pfu^tUt/i A ri|iening of aorei to nintler, s. 
JHtn-tu-r^tim Tlie act or reault of measoring, •. 
Ad^men-au-r^tien A meaBiiring to each Ilia part, e. 
CaM-mn-tK-ra'tuiii Keductian to a common meaeure, a. 
jVa'-x-m'fiM A suppuration ; a ripening, s> 
Ob-lu^i/lum A stopping up by mnearing, s. 
TVil-u-ro'lum A nibbing to powder, a. 
Gy-ra'ftn A luming any lhu>g about, *. 
Cir-aim-gy-n^tian Tbe act of running round, a.'liBa A forcing out of proper vessela, a. 
Palsi^lioa Pultiou ; a driving torwai'i), i. 
CeK'dai-K/tiint Tbe acl of tliiclicoiag a body, s. 
Compen-ni'liina Recompenac, s. 
DU-jien-ta'timi A distribution ; wa ei.emfV\u<a, t. 


SM^tim Perception by the Kiun, t. 
"*»-pon^ttan A belroihine in marrnee, t. 
At-ersa'tim Harred ; abfaorrence, i. 
T^giv-rr-a/HmAiAXn; evaiiOD; dcta;, 8. 
^ot^r-M'tiini Hon artifice; evuion, a. 
*^^*?^**" Familiar discoune ; behaviour,*. 
■at-t^HBK Roasting, t. 
Cnt^lioK A making null or loiA, i. 
I»cTai-iaHiM A tiiickeniDg, i 
'^•••4~»^'«i»-A(!iWlion; coocnjiion, ». 
C»«^(ioM A Blop, rest, or name, ». 
i»^i*W(»M A lliirkeninc of liqnid», .. 
0»;«^t»«Tlie act ot eroHing, &c, .. 
f-'O-ftii** Power oi aCLj>f rauainjE, ■. 
jlsinMo'lin Cbarge of sona crfve, i. 
fc-oWtim Encase ; plea ; apoloE;, ■. 
I»il*ta'(i«, The act or state of extendiw, t 
Ao-to'fim Tlje act cf swinniing, ». 
S*fer-aali^litm A swimmiiig nn the top, i. 

Uft^tian The act or lime of giyi.« rack, u 
Ai-lae-lartua A metboi of gntiiog ; weaniue.a. 
D€Uc4<^tUm A wemiiig from the breuit, i. 

Mac-ti/tin A killing, for lacrifice, *. 
Ittt-rae4tftitm Jtecantncian, >, 
Af'ff-t^tiaK An aitificial appcannce. a. 
OMtc-fo'lini Delight ; pleiaure, >. 
Drl-oMtioH Pleuora ; ddighr, ^ 
Bthmtc-t^tien A wettldg nr nohUniBg,!, 

iJ^ecJoTiM Rejraril; respect, a. 
Ez-pcc-to'ltM A lookio; or waiting for, «. 
Ob^lTM-lo'fMa Slander; i}etractioa,&c. i. 
Cm-trac-ln'lJMi A toDching, i. 
At-trt>f(tioit Frequent handlmg, >. 
A»-*re-t^tieii Attendance, a, 

Diel^tiui The act of dictating, i. 
Condfh/lmi A ninkiog; conniniDce, i_ 

Oau-l^tim Delay ; ditalerineti, a. 
(Vnv-fa'tfantConfinemeut ; restraint, b, 

Lue-tt/tiim Stxugglf ; effort; contest,*. 
Rttite-lJtiHt Repugnance resitlance,*. 
CaUue-liftioH Coirtetl opposition, ». 
Au-far'tiraA belch from indigestion,*. 
Cr-HC'fa'fioN A belch ; a audden Imnt, *. 
Btb-e-li/liiiii Tlie act of dolling, «. 
S»-piT-/e-li/liiM One cuDception on another, *. 
ft^^tflia* A growini; like planU,B. 
A-ri-f-l^tien A butting like a ram, i. 
CaWrn-me-lo'tioaTJie art uf forming a camp,*. 
Trimt-frc-la'limi Passage over the sea, s. 
Ja-ifT-preWlkn kn eKplanatton ; anex^oaition,*. 
Hab'i-ti^tiaH A place of ahufle -, » ^vit\'^Mb>«. 
• la-ha-br-fJtUM A liabitalion,*. 

I O K 

C»-AaM-Wf{M Tlie ittte of Unng together, «. 
IHH-li^liMi A iloabiing, or doubt, i. 

Citftioa A flumniDDs; ■ qoatation, ■■ 
Rec-i4^tbm A rehearsal or rrpetitiDD, 1. 
t^Ut-UJiim A rednciug of the will into act, i. 
FcJie-iUo'fiM CaDgraiuUlion, >. 

bKi4dtiaK Inciieuent ; Impube, a. 
CoinA4Jtia» Tne act of iiirring up, t. 
O«0-i-la'ftM The croakiog of frogs &C. «. • 
M»tr-a-t^Hni Exercue ; practice ; lue, s. > 

MU^b/Hmt Uu^r or ^Ise quotstiao, a. 
Ot-d^^tUm The act oryawning, i. 
8n-ti4iitien A rouung or exciliog, B. 
£«-<iu ci-to'lion A tlitring up anen.j rcrival, s. 
Ex-ci-ta'livn The act of stirring Dp or niovioE, l. 
Mtd-i-ta'tiim Con templa lion ; aeries of Ihonghla, *■ 
Pre-med-i-la'liint A inedilatiug beforebaad, i, 
Fa^4li4^tiMl A boaated diqilay, i. 
Jf-i-ti^tmt The act of moving ; esuninatioDi *• 
Ex-of-i-fo'Jiim The act (d'ahakiog, i. 

Dig-i-la'liBit A poinling witli the finger, a. 
Jn-djg'-i-ts'tiDn A iiointing oat or ahowing, s. 
Ciy-i-lo'luii Thought; paipose; mediiaiion, a. 
Re-gvr-gi-ii^tiim A liralloHiDg back; abiorplioo, a. 
In-gtir-giti^tam Voracity, i. 
Ptr-i-cH-t^timi \ being in danger ; trial, ■■ 
^b-W-i-to'liM Qaalificalion, a. 
D^MK^c'tiM The act of weakening, ■. 
V*U4^tiM The power or act of flying, ». 
J<»M«'Nm An allenipt to reumble, a, 
Um^tfttm A restriction; a circnmacription, i. 
C^iU^tim NnnieratioD b; iieada; a poit-tax, •■, 
Q^4MUmi a small crackling nuUe, s. 
PTpaf-i4^timt Bliod haste ; a throwing down, s. 
Paifi^tiox A beating or panting of the heart, •. 
ffcM^a'fim A slop in speech j adoubt, a. 
fif-t-to'tiini Ajiidicial visit.; act of tisiting, a. 
Ne-Ms-si-to'fHni 'V making necciiary ; compniilon, ■. 
JtfM^vta'tieH A murmnring ; a grumbling, a. 
/.at-ihiTbii A lyingconceated, 8. 
Jw-tj-te'lJMi Toising; lestleasness, s. 
Vie^i-t^tim A carrying; or being carried, (, 
Gmvi-la'ltM A tending to llie centre, >. 

Eti-i-li^liini The art of avoiding, a. 
I}ev-i4^tim Tlie act of escaping, a. 
/•-dlo'tiM 4n ioTiling ; bidding, &«. a. 
Ob-eq-td^i^iiMi The aci of riding about, a. 

SuJ-lo'liim A dancing or jumping ; a palpitalion,. •, 
£ir-aI-la'ltBH Elevation ; the act of railing, a. 
Oe-aii4^tiBK The time thai a atar &c. ia hidden, a. 
Ja-mt-to'tim A bMrkadng oi tiateiuiii to, a. 

Cmntt-Wtmn IV act of eonMrtipg, t 
Ea-¥i4i^lum Joy ; trhiiupli, i 

C'oK-la'JwB Tbe »i 

■ogmRj *■ 

Dic-im^twn 1b» act of decBBtiM, a. 
Rte-aa-ti^tmm A retncliag of opiiwH^' 
/w-coR^a'tian Enclianlment, t. 

Ex-eaa-l^limt UisencbaHaKnt liy a ~_ 

PiaH-la'twM A place planted ; a colony, a. 
Dc-pliin-li^liim A laking up of pluiti, t. 
Re-iittin-la'liau A planlinK agmo, s. 
Im-piaa-ti^lim A aeuing or phiDling, «. 
Oif-pl>in-lu'ti0a The reraoral of a plani, t. 
TraHS-pluii-la'iv>nAteaMvwgtoaautiierf\vx, k 
I»^a4iftiim Ad JadeaEuTe, or waving, a. 
XaM-M-ti'liM An exprauioD of aorrow, a. 
Ctm-nMUm The act of oemeDtin|>, a, 
D<n-fn'la'h«n A. being nnd or franlie, •. 
'3Vmu-eI-e-ni«i-(o'iiori Cliange of eiementa, *t • 
Cn'Og-mea-i^litK CoM^mtloa, i. ... 

Jlug-nuii-ta'lumTbeactofiacrea»ine,t, -■ 
^/-i-ni£ji-ia'ti«n The quality of nou hstmigy (, 
£B-meit-taflim A partial bathing vriUi hot ti^oM, K 
Frr-mm-ts'liMAfeTnieiiling or working; heal, »,. 
ilr-m-nta-tii'lMiiTheactorreaMning, a. 
/■ar-m-to'fiM An honouring of the dead, i, 
Jr-rohitftlM Leave to eoclon tandi, ai 
JV«<«Wli»« The gift of a brnefica ; eahibitiaM, •■ 
Rrp^e-tatWH»m An Image { actiiu hr ■BoOer, at 
UitrepTttat-h/tiait An acconnt malkiimitT Abe, k 
A$-K»4^tiaK Compliance oat of flatterr, t. 
Tni-t^f j«> Trial ; icBiptation, t. 
Co^lmt^litm Satisfaction ; content, a. 
Ot-tn-ti^liM Onward or nto itaow ; ha^Om^ i, 
5M-ln-la'liM Snpporti mainleiiance, a. 
CimfnmMliim Bringing evidencea lace to face, I. 
Dihti^liDn T!ie act of giving a ilowry, a. 
fia/-M-«'Hi>a A voting by ballot, a. 
Mo-U^tim The act of moving, a. 
JVa^a'Maa Tbe act of noting; meaniDg, a, 
Sn-a-fa'tiOTi The act of denoting, a, 
j<«-n»(«'ft8(i Explication ; note, a. 
Cm-a#4a'fisa Tile act of implying aoineUMU, a. 

Ahia'HM A drinking aboBt; adranoht, ». 
Pnr^pH^tbmA drinking lanfcly. a. 

Ra-tt^litm A whirling round ; a cont«e or tan, k 
Cw^cuMro-to'iiM A whirling roanil as a wheel, g. 
S"""*^''"* ■* ^•*s''"'*; * pawage quoted, a, 
Cap-faTira The practice of cstching fkvoiir, •■ 
Ji-opfa'f jra 'Hie mm of fittim, », 
Ca^o'iwii AdJnaliaBittofpartalanctaellin, k 

ION 3^5 

JfiiHftB-e^-liKitMi AtmigiQ&.wioiigseiiie, s. 

Er-qhiaftiom A creeping for% j* . 

Temp4iifium The act of twaiptuigy lu 

Co^-Uiftion Adoptjog.; . wmmftAoop %, 

Quar4iiftiim A metaMorgical ofMrat^^a* >• 
Dee-€r4iifium A cooteotuHiv; ajtrtfiog) &G. i. 
CoiKer'tt/titm Strife ; contentioiii i. ^ - 
IH»-9er4^tiim A disoMttse } eiiay ; tretttisei i. 

jPiir-^a'ttoii A iprigliUy notioii^ JL ; 
HorU^tion The act of •xhortiiif » t. 
De-hor-inftion DuBuaiiop^ a.. 
Ohhor-tuftioH Inciteraea^ a. r . - v / : 
Ex-hm'-taftioH A peniia8iv»fM(iiUBtii^ ■• 

Im-pof'tiiftioH A bringing fifom abwNi^ «• 
An^fNir-la'iioM Maintenance; aupport, t* 
jU-pof'iafHoH A carrying awagn^ .••. 
IVsiw-por-^a^fiofi A removu;^ a hiinMhm<nt» a. 
Ex^'iofHom Carrying gaoda ahroady hm 
CNT-to'ttoii A pUuK^ugr diatance^ a. .* 

Siq^Uom Att^HmaOo^'f poat; mnk; eharacter^4. 
To sfo'ltoii To order intoa oarti^ place or post) ▼• •» 
Fflw^o'ltoii Waste ^ depopskUifii^ s. . < ; 
HeiHis-ta'^iov Havock ;->«Mtei ^dMbnetioo^ a. 
JUm-f/es-ta'tlon A d|aeoveiy ;. & pahliwitiM^ -a. 
Ges-lo'^Mii.Gaiiynig yonng in thswonby a. 
Mol'e»4a^titm A dbtarbaaoa ; iiitennq)lkM% a*. 
Ob4e§4Q^tiaH A auppticfttioD ; . aD ««treaty, & , 

Dei»ea4aftic» Abhorieoce ; abonmatioo ; haliredt a. 
C€n4e$4aftum A contesting;. debate ; atrife^ a. 
Pnii'e94aftion A solemn declaration^ s« 
At-iea^aftMH A testimony ; e»idcttce> &g. a. 
C€n4ri»4aftian A aaking or bemg aad| a. 

GuB4iiftkm The aet of twtiog, a. 
DiS^tia-Za^tton A tasting) a* 
pTeg'U»40fti«m A tasting before another^ a* .. 
An'gu»4iiftUm The act of nmking nacrowy a. 
Im-cnu^tiium Something aoperuKhiceil^ a^ 
Rtf-m4aftum A refoting of an asaertion) a« 
CoM^/Mo^Hoii Disproof) a. ■ > 
Std'U'ia^tim Gaeetnig ; aaahMing coirteem^) a« 
Mu-iofHim A obaBBge ; an attraction): a. o • . 
Om-mMrtiiftvm A cbauge of one thing for a aia th er) a. 
Pet'mui'Uiftkn An exchange of eae foi; tnothef) «. 
TtfrnM-mn'tiiflum Change nto anothei anbatance) a. 
SUf'im-iiiftwn The act of anee^mg^ i^ 
JRcp-M-io'Mott Honour; credit} iMrlt)'.«k.':. i. . 
DU'TipA^tofiiim Disrepute ; disfpN^e; diaboaottr) k 
AmrfUrUilHim The act of cntthw eO^ a. 
Jm-fti^infiim An attribothig gfaay tlnsg ; cenaure) •• 

sai ION 

C»m]m^tim1tte tum computed ; cakidstiai), t. 
SuMM-t^tieu A recknuine ; aCCoHDli CMnpuUtiUD, Si 

^'la'(i«< The act of ■pilling, a. 
DU^-ti^liim Die act orskHl oltaotntvenj, ». 
Sen-l^tioM Sejrcli ; examination; inqnir;, a. 
Ca-m^tim A hollawio^ of earth tor cellarage, i. 
CoM-cs-v^lia* Act of nuking concave, *. 

La^twK The act of waahing, a. 
Ag-grxWtim A tuakiDg woiBe; |«oforaliaii, s. 
DeihTo-t^liim Itepiavil?; degenei«e;, &c. i. 

Vac-tt^tiem 'Die act ofeoipljiiig, a. 
E-eae-tk^tim An eniplyiug j discbarge, &c. ■. 

Ar-ttn/tin An arching ; crookednea*, «. 
Omd-ii-^liM Regular progresaioji, a. 
Ia-di-t?U-ii-^(NM Tliat which makea an individinl, a. 
AikU-vo'lJM Art of raiaiog ODhigb, a. 
£(-«-ra'liaK Exallalion ; beigiil, a. 
fld-<-ui'fi«a A ritin^ or lifljng Dp, f. 
■ IU<id-lm^tiim Bdrkshdins! falliog agaun, I. 
Salut^tin A pnfging by BpiltiDg, a. 
Dir-i-w/liM A I racing from the origioal, a. 
Ai-Bo'MM A loss or deBtfuclion ^anylU^r M 
Zffprvw'tvni The act of depriving, a. 
Cat-ti co'lios Manuring ; improtement, a> 
Cap-ttin'fiM The act of taking capiive, «■ 
ei-fi-va'fiaii The act uf passing iha snmmar, lb 
£aJ-ra'liea Preaervalion from eternal deaUi, ■■ 
rof-H-a'fuii All appraisement; valae of > thtai|[, l> 
Ua-der-ml-u-a'lii-n Rate lielon Ibe worth, *. 
Ou-ratu-u'f ion Disgrace ; ■ losi of credit, a. 
Ex IcA-a-i^lii/ti A luiticaliDn ; a palliation, ■> 

Sin-u-i^lioit A bending in ana ont, a. 
InMK-uWtiiM The act of inunualing, *, ^ 

Con-'in-u-ii'ftsN Comtaiit aacceiaian ; pencTeMtm, •• 
Dis-ant-tia-n-i^lion A breaking off; a aeparation) a.'flDn Disqualification by age, a. 
Al-ltn-«ri^lian A luakiog thin or alender, a. 

0-m'liM Ad iotenor trinmph for victory, i. 
No-v^lim Introduction of lometlHag new, a. 
Rtn-aWtiM The act of reoewLo^, a. 
Ja-Ho^a^lim The introduction ol novelty, a. 
E^uo'lto* A briuj-ing of thinga to an eqaalily, I. 
Z.i-f uo'ltM Act of melting or being melted, (. 
Ob-li^^Uat ObliMUly, i. 
^ itef-t-fuo'liMi A meltii^ ; a diiaolving, a. 

Csj-Ji-^uo'ttMi A rnaMiig or lunaiuf to|«tlicr, ». 

Ae-tr-v^tim Heaping together, a, 
C*-w-<r-M'liMi The act of heaping, a. 
Sx-tc-tr-v^tim Tlie act of heaping up, a. 
ia-ff^r^fioH A weakening cfiemiuary, i. 

tttuM^Uem K TWKm; tonetMnt kept back, : 

CfMci-m^lim Preservation, ». 

CNmu'Mm The act of beading, i. 
Mt-ar^tin A betidinf; barkiranls, «. 
MnMr«B'MHi The act of bowing or beadiog, *. 
>»flt *^Hf» A deprivation of reaian, i. 
Pmc t»B'tJm The act and metliod of pointiDir, «. 
Fbu-tu^ttm UMXrtalnt; ; motioD ; clmiige7 ». 
Ptr^-K^tiam The act of making pirpstaal, a. 

SU-v-^tiim A poriiioD ; coDdition ; local Hale, ■. 
Tu-nml-ta-iftmH Confiiied agitatian, ». 
^c^oi-tH^ltiiii A placing of tbe accent, a. 

Et-ta^OoK A boiling ; iWng and falling aa tideJ, I. 
£x-a-t««'AmTlieictoratateDfboiiin>, fce, *. 

LajMfftm The act of looieniDg, a. 
Mmt^x^tin The act of roflening, a. 
ArtdxVtiM ReiDiuion (i-oni i>tudy ; ceaaation, a. 

TaM-^tian The act of laying a tan, a. 
J»-M^^tiim Coojnnction ; nnion ; addttian, i. 
S*'*S°" *'^' "' ""'^ "^ pl»B"'"B 1' teaaiog, •. 
^Ix-cVim Steadiness ; abode ; coufinement, »• 
fl-Jx-a'lwK The act of bailing, s. 
iMX^twK A disjointing, or thing di»ointcd, a. 
j^I-fcoi-i-io'tiaii The act of alkaliiating, a. 
Not-tH-nl-i-ui'fiwi Admiition lo native privileges, •. 
^ir-i-('(i™ The actof Epirilualiiing, a. 
Vi^-alU-Uta'tim The act of makiiie volatile, g. 

Siilhti-li-za!tiun A making aiibiile or vntalile, a. 

CryftJoJ-lMd'HoH A cougelaliun inio cry>tals, a. 

Ssm-tot-i-M'IionAsyniboliiing; reaenibtaiice, a. 

^I^o^M-i-ia'fianTheSCtofiectifyiiiK spirila, a. 

Or^wi-i-iu'iion A due adjuatinent of parta, a, 

Dn-iieftioiitb.K Bel of making free, a. 
Snl-em-M-t^litm A celebration, a. 
Coa-ini-i-ur'liini The making ofataint, a. 
Cou-tcr-i-ia'fiDii A burning with an iron, a. 
Pvltrr-i-iJtiiM A Tcdncing to du»t, a. 
Ait-llurr4-tclliati Establish men t by anlhoTily, a. 
Cie-»«ii-ia'lin'rheactofheBlingawound, a. 
4r«-«Ba<-i-»'l>OTi Aaceutingnilh apicea, a. 
Baf^Ji-ao'timAbaptiiiiitc, a. 
A»-W-li-M'timArepetitianofbapliam, a. 
i<-i»r-(i-z€'(im TruMerrinf (aoda to nornaiiB, a. 
Aiftkm Thing done ; battle ; anil at law, a. 
Sid-ac'IfM The act of ri'ducing vr snbdaing, «. 
it#«e'Mna Raciprocaiion of impulee, a. 
Fac'ftM A party ; Inmnlt; eedition, *. 
Idi-e/w'MiHi A waating away, a. 
Mad-e^aiftiM llje act of makinR wet, a. 
SpoT-St/atftum The act of aprinkling, a, 
Cal^i^tkm Act of heating, ut alaW «t \m;«i%VA, ». 

M0 lOH 

JMo^liMrAcfine; MoBeaee, i. 
CAflMW«M The procMs of fornriBg rbyle, ft 

SHm^Mm a cfaaritBble gift, i. 
Tv^AM'tMaTbBBetofwirBiinsK little, » 
Aaf^Vlfca Stupidity ; inteuibiUty, s. 
O K BM J hc'^iM Ad indociDB ef Btiipidily, ■. 
A'^yte'HM A dcyiDB, or bcfa« *;, t. 
itar-«jtK'(fc" An extenmn «f IH pwti, ■• 
TvLM^HoM A drying bytiMflrtt ■■ 
P^trejae'tim PatridoHB ; rottemeu, ». 
lifHu/or'luR'nieactofineltiDf, i. 
CbMlf«e/ac'(j(iiiA melting toBetbcv, ■. 
Anit-*Ja^luit A b«ing Mcutimed, i. 
Xu-M/oc'luii The Ml afHaoMMnf, i. 
Ptt-ri/^HtK A tarnmg to itOM, •. 
UH^ir^tim A nibordiMte Action, ■■ 
Sat^fii^ivmA being pleawaj ; Btonemeitt, ft 
/n-Mt-tr/wr'fini Want; unialihfied sMte, s. 
iHrwl-ii/Bc'tt<n DiMonteot, i. 

Ja-w^in* A iMe of rest, a. 
fVoi'riM Canpalmiii ; force, ■. . 

m A breakiog; part of an integer, *. 
Rtfia^tim Variation of a ray of iiglil, a, 
hi/nuftiat Ttie act of breaking ; vialation, s. 
Trnftim A drawing or being drawn, a. 
' SAtfrn/timt A taking a enm nr part away; more pnpMfj A 
ilraifton, wbich »ee, a. JobotoD. 
i>a-frM'ii«( Slander i defiunation, ■■ 
Rt4rw^tiaa WillLdrawieg of a (jneslion, t- 
C«<»4rae'tiM> A ehorlrning; abbretiation, «. 
Prt-tn^Uim \ delay, b. 
Ab^tnufttMlhe net of abitrarting, «. 
Bt^-tlTm^tien A Inking of a part Iroin the whole, •■ 
DiM^n^tian Confusion ; madneas ; aepantUon, *> 
At-tne'tioit Tiie power of drawing to, >. 
Ex4n^iio» A drawing oat ; lineage ; deicMIt, •■ 
Trtrnt-aiftitn Management ; negacUtion, *. 

IWHmi The act of tooching, «. * 

CmMm'Hbii Tlie act of toncliing, u '* 

Ex^Hmt Eilortion ; severe tribnla, a, > "■ 
DeJ'aftuM A latlini; away ; a revolt, ■■ 
B^aftitm Befretbing after hunger, &e. a. 
Af-fnftinljaie; tetX; qiullly ; fondneER, a. 
XHM/y«''iB" Want of loyalty, a, 

Ia-/(^lioit A contagion ; evil comnmnicated, i. 
Cm^r^tin A inctlmeat ; a mixture, a. 
Pn^ee'litm Advancement; progreMion, e. 
Perjla^timt A being peifect ■ exceWeiAQ, ». 
fe^ff/iK^tiMt A defect ; taAute -, ianU, », 1 

IVv^tc'riM A darling throDgh; «ni)nioD, *, 
O^cc'twM OppMitMn ; fault; cbargr, ■. 
Aifrj«c'ftm A being ander gavcrnment, s. 
Jd^w'iimThe aciofaddiDg; ihing added, i. 
Ejeifiiim A casting ont; an expnUion, a. 
De-jt^lim Melancholy; weakom, >. 
lUitt'tim The act of emtiii; off or mide, ■, 
In-jec'timi Tbe act of throwing ia, ■. 
St^ftr-inje^lmi lojectioii npou iDJectioD, a. 

Pro-jet^tiim A ahooling forwards; apian, «, 
In-ler-Jec'tiai An intenention ; a part of tp««ch, ■. 
Let'tun A reading ; variety in co(iies, s, 
E-lee'tiim The act of chnuing, t. 
R^*it^ti*a A repealed declion, i. 
Ptt^t^lim A lectnre ; a rending, i. 

Sc-lM'tioN The act nf choosing ; choice made, ■• 
D^^tiftioH A (ieviaiioiii a IBniing aiide, t. 
Bt'Jlt^HeH Ccmmre ; consideration, a. 
la^lim Tlie act of bending or varying, a, 
GtintJIti^tim A teltuiona kneeling, 9. 

Ntg-itcflim Slate of being negligent, s, 
^ JP i-fac'iiM» TLe acl of loving ; kindneu, i. 
Prtd-i-lafti^ FaTour ; preference ; partiality ; s. Jna 

lo the King. 
I»4A->ttftiaK The act of underllaniling, i. 
CoJ-bt'IJOi Things gathered; a concluuon, a. 

A«-oU«'Mni To n 

o memory, i. 

A-*gaftUm View ; act of beboldinf , i. 
t*-oiin-spec'(imi Camion; watrhfnlneu, i. 
JiMV-nin-qMc'liimWant of caution, ■. 

h-^ifivm A close survey ; superintendance, *. 
Rtt-to^aftion A looking backwards, s, 
/n-lriHfifc'liDn A view of Uie inside, s. 
E-rec'lim A building or raising up, a. 
Di-rM'Hm Aim ; order ; supencription, a. 
A-df-fW'ftM Uufairneu ; dialionenty, s. 
Car-raflieH pDnishmenl ; ameudmeni, s. 
Pafrt^Ham'Iht act of teaching forth, s. 
Rtt^-rn^tiM A rising from the grave, s. 
In^ur-rti/tioii A rebellion ; a sedition, i. 

Snr'fiMi A disiinci j.urt of writing ; a cnttiBg, a. 
Sub-sre'tiiiii A section of a section: a smaLardlTiliaa, t. 
Ko-mec'Imii a letting of blood from a tmb, ■. 
Bi-ta/tion A division iiilo two equal part*, a. 
TVMee'lfm Division into three equal parts, a. 
Cm'u tailioK A MClinn or division of a cone, i. 
its-fcr-sce'tua A point where lines cttui, a. 
iNt-sec'iiaa A diasocting ; anatomy, a. 
Z>c-<w'lwB A dkcoren ; a GtKlhw out, «. 
Rt-tuftian A diacovertng Is tbe View, t. 
Fn4t^tiM DeTence ; a sbriler fraai ham, a. 
fw'/mi lie aet oreti*3nt, a. 
Ctr-cum-ve'Htym A carrjriDB ntond, a. 

388 EON 

JEflp««e^<iM The act of eottisf Mty t. 
Dk^Hom Style ; leojpuige ; eif^raaiieiiy •» 
C 9 m > ira ^k^Him OppofitkMi; mromiiteiK^y s. 
JLMuftwd Stale of being devoted^, •« 
IfeZ-e-diVftoit A cnne ; an esecratioBy »• 
Fal-^^Uc^Hoii A farewell, s. 
Bcn-e-dtc'Hbii A blesnag ; acknowledgement, a. 
FnMiic^ltoii A pio^ecy, s. 
ZflMljcVtofi A prodamatioB ; fifteen yean, a. 
/n-lan-dw^Hoii A fMrohibtjtion ; a cone, ■• 
Ju-4iB-4k^ihm IjogfX antbority ; a diitiiet^ s. ^ 

JFt^/Ma An invented itory ; alie, t. 
Der^'liifHoH An ntter fonaking or leavioi^ f • - 
Af-fitfivm Chief; distreia ; niiery, s. ^ 

hh/tk^Hm The act of pomiibing; puniriuneBty u 
E-'fuufHrn A making Marine, ■• 

Fritftimi The act of mbbiag together, a. 
4f'^ritftum Robbing against ^ush otiber, f • 
A94rie^tum Act of contracting parts, s. 
Ob-8triifHm An obligation ; a bond, s. 
AA^ruftum The act of Imidinff together, s. 
Re^alruftkm limitation ; coraiement, s. 
Cl9»-jtfric^<ioa A contraction ; a compression, s* 
E-Mtkm Proof; evidence ; conviction, s. 
tU-wtftum A return to life, s. 
Cim'tu^tion Detection of guilt ; fuH proof, u 

Samtftion Ratification ; confirmation ; a law, s» 
jRe-sfjfu/fton Act of extinguishing, s. 
Di»4iMfiion DifiTerence ; separation ; quality, s* 
C<m4rQrdu4vu/twn Distinction by opposites, s. 
Ithdia'tuuftioH Confusion ; uncertainty, s* 

EX'tku^iion An extinguishing; an abolishing, s. 
Une^Hon The act of anointing, s. 
Futuftim An office ; employment ; power, s* 
De-funi/Hon Death, s. 

Jwuftion A union ; a coalition, s. 
Sidhjwu/tiim The act of subjoining, s. 
Ad'jMnc^tioH The act of joining ; thing joined, s. 
injwu/tUm A command ; order ; prohibition, s. 
CvH'jwMftutn Union ; the sixth part of speech, s. 
Dis^untfHon A dbunion ; separation ; parting, s» 

In-wu/tion A smearing or anointing, s. 
C^m^fuftkn A pricking ; repentance, s. 
In4er-puru/ti9U Poiotkig between words &c. s., 
Ex-pume^tkm Abotition,. s. 

Co&tum The inct of boiling, s. 
De-^wftion A preparation by boiling, •• 
Con-coiftwH Digestion, s. 
lH-c<m<ot/Him Unripeoed or indigested state, %^ 
In-foTtftion The act of stuffing or crowding, s. 
Auc'iion Sale to the be&l^\d^t^ «« 
Ihi'duc'tum Derivation \ ^xA^ag^aiawH Ik5i. v, l^ 

ION 5«0 

4^due^tiim The act of drawiog bade, s* 
Sub-dnuftwn The act of taking awayi s. 
E^w^twn A bringing into Tiew, s. 
De-dutftion An abatement ; a contlniioDi s. 
Re-dutftion The act of rediiciDg» s. 
Se-ducftion The act of seducing, t. 
Ctr-cMm-duc^iton A leading about ; nullification, i. 

Jnniui/tum A taking possession ; introdactloii> s. 
Su-per-m-dui/tion Act of superinducing, s. 

Pt'o-duc'/toa Act of producing; a product, r* 
Re-pro-dvc^tion The act of prodndug anew, •• 
In-tro'diu/tion A bringing in ; a preface, s. 
ManrU'duiftion A guidance by the hand, ■• 
OlhHrwftion A hindrance ; an obstacle, f • 
iSK6-sln«/^ioii An under building, 8. 
Dt'-tirutftion Ruin ; massacre ; eternal death, s. 
In-strutftim The act of teaching ; direction, s. 
Coa-tffW/ton Act of building; meaning; syntax, s« 
JIfii-eoii-sfriM/Hon A wrong interpretation, s. 
S%'per'9trw/tion A building on any thing, •• 
Swftion The act or snckmg, s. 
Ex'Sw/Hon The act of sucking out, s. 
De-pUfivm The act of emptying, s. 
Re-pWtwn A being too full, s. 
Im-pUftioH The act of filling, a, 
Com-pWihn A fulfilling ; perfect state, s. 
Ac-creftum A growing to another, s* 
Se-creftion A secreted fluid, ■• 
Con-enfium A union of parts, s* 
DU-crdfion Prudence ; liberty to act, s. 
hniU'Crefion Imprudence; inconsideration, s. 
Ex-creftion Separation of animal substance, s. 
ImM-bWion Act of drinking or sucking, s. 
Ad'hi-bUfioH Application ; use, s. 
IfhkMt^ioH A prohibition ; an embargo, s. 
Pro-Zorbit^Um The act of forbidding, s. 
Ex-M-bUfum A setting forth ; an allowance, s. 
Am-bUfum Earnest desire; pride, s. 
Scr-biifum The act of supping, s. 
A'difion Ihe act of going to another, i. 
TrardWvm An oral account of thinn, §• , 
Ad-diifioH An adding to ; increase^ s. 
gfurperHid^iifitm A superaddii^ ; thing added, s. 
SHT'oddU^vm Something added to the nan&e, s. 
BMHiWion Restitution ; a surrender, s. - 
E-dWitm The impression of a book, i. 
Oe-dWion The act of yieldhig np, s. 
Ex^pe^dHfion Speed ; a warlike enterprise, s. 
Se^Wion Tnmnlt ; fauarrection ; commotion, s« 
Ren^ii'ion The act of surrendering, s. 
ygn-dWian Sale ; the act of telljin^) %« 

990 I O If 

Cf»^tMRaiikj diipaiitiiM;. tote.rfapwtei 
tenRMU', ■, 
IVMM^il'lM To mikB tem, v„ii. 
Fn-difumTKUOa-, tnaehtij,.^ 
/Vr^iftM Destnirtian ; Ioh ; 6mth, h 
J>n-«rHltfim Lon; aeglTuclioD, i. 
Aw4ifi»H Marine, I. 

Ct^^iCfM Uaioo iala MM DM or lMrf«, i. 
Rm4^afim Aet of Knin^Uf bKk, •. 
IMMiJVtei A bnittiog Id two, ■. 
£»44tt'iMi SlendemcMi unallness, i. . 
fiaUifwa The act or etate of boiline, «. 
a^dJVtm The att of (lailine op, a. 
Jft.««f tot The act or rep^alliis, ». 
EM^JiClw Thp act of soliening, t. 
Dm^^mm The act of demalbbiag, s. 
JV»I{f io* UawllIiiioM^ ■. 
K^WjoMTbeaetofwiUiWi power to dwMe, 
Vt-mifim Tbe Mt of Tomilugt •. 
Ee-d-MffiMTbeactafvomitiDgovt, ■. 
/a^^ifim EmptiiKM oTbady, ■■ 
Es-bi ■ wif iwt PriTation ; \ots, i. 
Af^dMitm Arknowleclgenient, r. 
4^inCim Tbe act of BettinK oo fire, ■. 
Ccjr-wit'iniKDonledt'e; cvnvicliun, i. 
it« g ^indt'iflii An scknowIcdgFiueDt ) a ren«W, •• 

j^-oiCiMi DeicriptioD; determination, i. 
Afv-aifiM lnfomiatiuDi iiiatnicIioD, ■• 
A^wm nS^iat Couosel; advice ; uutruclion, ti 
Prt w ifiwi PrerioM uotire, a. * 

C ' « j w mt airt wi Adrice ; mnuDg, i. 

C-atfiMiThe act or power of iinilin^, k 
CV^^iHrffint Union of different Ihinp into mtt, 
Mm Nifio* Ammonition ; a foiiiScatiDD, ■> 
' " « Anticipation ofan abjection, •• 
« Military itores, ■■ 

(Mt'lM Copulation i a meetinit. 9- 
Af fa lil'wa An appearance ; a gliiiBt, ■. 
JVit-Av^fMi Act ol going past, or ntate of being INHt, (■ 
iJ^Mffai Tbe act of wearing away, a. 
CMMClfa Real lorrow for sin ; a t^rinding, g. 
At-Mfiam Act ofntbbinK ; aorrow for sin, i. 
N»Mf<M Tbe qnality of nourisiiing, ■. 
JW^wriffad The Mate ol' beine about to bring Ibttfc, a. 
Jt-faMflM Attainnient ; gain, a. 
I»-fm^iM An ecclesias1ica\ contt -, ini^nirif, «. 
jPti^g ni tit'iM An accnTale\iM\a\i^> K«wcb,^c.^ 
J K * jui tlfiam Examinatiov i cnWcaWni^i^rj.K, 

ION asi 

HVoH-si^itm A remoyal ; passage ; change, »• 
In-sU^ioH A graft or graff, t. 
PthsWum A situation ; principle laid down, •• 
CoH'ira-pO'Sit'ion A placing over against, s. ^ 

JuX'ta-po-sWim The act or state of placing near, §• 
Dep-osWion Public evidence ; a degradingi s. 
K^^po-MVion The act of replacing, s. . 
Prep-ihsiifioH A particle governing a case, »* 
Sep-^sU'ion A setting apart ; segregation, s» 
Im-fO'sifum An injunction ; a cheat, s. 
Com-pihsU'iom A mixture ; invention ; agreement to accept less 

tlianadebt; vrork, s. 
De-ewnrpthsiifitm A compounding of things already compoonded ; 

used sometimes imnroperly for analyaation, s. 
Rtf-com-po-stVion Composition renewed, s,^ 
CtT'Cuntpo-sWion A placing circularly, s. 

Prop-^sH'ion A sentence to be considered, s. 
Ap'pO'Hifwn A putting unto ; ato addition, s^ 
Op^fo-ni^ion A facing or opposing another, s« 
Sup^-aWion Somethinj^ supposed or laid down, s. 
Fre'Sup'pO'Sifum A supposition previously formedi s, 
In-Ur^'sUfUm A placing between; mediation, s. 
Dia-po-nfion Method ; tendency ; temper, sw- 
I^r€'di8'po-9it^ion A previous adaptation, s. . 

lii-dis-po-st^ion Disorder of health ; dislike,, a. 
Tnm-pO'sH'um A putting things into each othtr^ plam ; »feei- 

procal change of place, §• 
Ex-pthsifitm An explanation ; sitnation, s« 

Pe4Ufion A request; a prayer, a* 
To peM'ion To supplicate ; solicit ; entreat, ▼• m 
Rip-e-iiifum A rehearsing ; a repeating ;■ recital, s^ 
Com-pe4Wion Contest f dSpnte, s. 
il|i-pe-<t<^tMi I)esire, s. 
Dm-ii^um A breeding or cutting of teeth, a. 
Ded-€n4Wifm Losa or shedding of teeth, a; 

Por^tit^um A division ; that which divides, s. 
Bip-oT'tWiim A division into two parts, %% 
Cmi-pasT'tWion The act of comparing or dividing, a* 
Qluadrru'parM'inm A division into four parts> s. 
Su-perstHfian FVilse religion or devotton,i s. 
D^*/tt-^i^'toii The act of swallowinec, s. 
Ctr-ctt-4^ton A going round any thing, a. 
Fru-Wion Enjoyment ; possession, a» 

Tu'U'ion Instruction ; guardianship, s. 
In4u-iifioH Immediate perception, s. 

Menftion Expression m words or writing, a* 
De-ien'tion The act of detaining ; restraint, a* 
Re-ien^tion A retaining ; memory ; custody, a* 
In4enftioH Eagerness of desire ; design ; pufposej a* 
C<m4enftim Strife ; debate ; xeal, s. 
Ab^enftitm The act of holding oiS, »• 
Dk4€nftwn Breadtli ; a atr«tdaB|(\ «iAa3t^^> ^^« ^ ^^* 

352 ION 

At4etiifHom Hie act of attending to or niindiog» ff. 
InHa4eiiftiam Disregard ; negleet, s. 
CmUnHnnftwn Opposition to an agreement, a. 
Ofr-vflg^lton A ha|>peoing, a. 

Pre-venftumA poing before; hindrance; prejo&e; antidpa- 
tton, s* ' 
CtT'eiim^ceii'iion Fraud ; impof tnre ; prevention, §• 
In-oM^fion A fiction ; a discovery, &e. s. 
CmHBenftum An assembly; a contraet for a time, •• 
Sn'per'VeiifHoH An extraneous addition^ s. 
Iitier-wtMon Agency ; interposition, s* 
Ij/tum A medicinal wash, s. 
Mi/ium The act of moving ; a proposal, s. 
E-wu^tkm Disturbance of mind ; sadden motion, s. 
Re-nu/a^n The act of removing, s. 
JLo-co-nu/^ton Power of changing placei s. 
PfB-wii/tum Advancement ; preferment, s* 
Ceiml'cr-NM-ltofi Contrary motion, s. 

Wtitm A sentiment ; opinion ; thought, a. 
P^fu/^toii Foreknowledge; prescience, s. 
Dig'nt^tien Distinction, s, 

Pt^tum A draught, especially in medicine, s« 
De^w/tion Piety ; disposal ; power ; worship, s* 
Jii-deW<toii Want of devotion ; irreligion, s* 
CoftiUm The act of tidung any person, s. 
U'mheap^tioH Right arising fivm possession, s* 
A'daj^tkn The act of fitting or adapting, s. 
ilc-cO'^itoiiThe received sense of a word, s. 
Ve-'cefftion. A deceiving; a beguiling; a cheat, s* 
Re-eef^ium The act of receiving ; treatment, s« 
hircef^tian A beginninj^, s, 
Can<q/iitm A formmg in the womb or mind ; an ideai s. 
Pre-oon^q/Hon Previous thought or opinion, s. 
^Slt-^Mr-con-c^^HofiX^onception n[M)n conception, s« 
Mia-con^ej/tum A false opinion ; wrong notion, a. 
Prthcei/Hon A taking sooner than another, s. 
Per-cej/tion Knowledge ; a notion ; an idea, •• 
in4er'Cej/Han A stoppage ; a hindrance, s. 
;SMS-cij/ltofi The act of taking, s. 
Ex'C^iion An exclusion ; objection ; dislike, a. 
^-d^lton An attaining ; a getting, s. 
Re^Hiej/tion The act of regaining; recovery, s. 
Ob-rep^wn The act of creeping' on, s, 
Sub'Tep^tion An attaining by surprise, s. 

E'-rq/iUm A snatching or taking by force, s. 
JH-ref/tim The act of plundering, s. 
Cor^rej/tion Chiding ; reproof, s. 
Swr-rq/Hon Surprise ; a sodden invasion, s. 
>f-scn|/«aft The act of ascribing, s. 
Swb'Mcrif/tion An imdetwntin^\ «kfk aitlefttsition^ a. 
De-iCfif^tUn The act of de&enVan^ , t^V't«M^'BX»9ctfv&^ %. 

ION 333 

F rtm ^ H«» A auUm ; a medical receipt ; ri«ht bj contiimed 

TnM-4crifrtiiin TJje hcI of copying, s. ' 
/it-MT^lua An ppilBph ; any tliiag writtCB, i. 
Cm-wr^NM An enrolling, h. 
ftxcrip'Iiow Contiat^Btion ; n doom lo deatli, i. 
Sm-ftr-ter^tuit ,\ writing on die otilaide, ». 
Ew^/Him The art orpnrciiaBing, a, 
A-dew^tkm A lakini; away ; iirivation, s. 
B^4tmffiim A raniom ; purchaie of God'i (kvonr by tl 

Fr**m^Hfn A riglit of buying beroreanatlter,!. 
Ct-trnfftum A buying up of Ihfi whole, a. 
^-tm/lMM An extiiirtion ; a crush ; a killipg, *. 
Bx-tn^ti/m A freeing from ; a privilege, a. 

AiM/tiM The act oftaUiig. a. 
Rt-M»^tmi Tbe act of resuming, a. 
Pn twrnffttan Arrogance ; ronfiileace, a. 
IVta MN^Hm A taking from one plare to anotlier, i. 
C i m-t umj /titm The act of coniiimioE ; a diaeaae, i, 
At-MmfftUat A taking to one'a aelf : a pollDlate, a, 
(VlwaAdiotei, ». "^ 

A-^tiai The act oradopling, a. 
Dt-ecT^tiim Tlie act of plticking off, a, 
Da-ttrftuh A pniling Id pieces, a. 
Abttrfftiin The act orswallowing np, a. 

Aiip'Nsa A breach ; aolnlion of conUnnity, i. 
AfhTK^HoK ViolenI and aiidden separalioo, a. 
E^uffHau A breaking out ; burat i puaiaie, a. 
DtnfftiMi The actor itale of bunting Etc. a. 
'Vtt'-riV^IJMTheaclofburaiuiKoDi, a. 
InrUr^^ufHrnt A hindrance; atop^ obitrnctloD, a. 
/r-n^flan Ar) invaaiou ; an iproaJ, i. 
C&r-nf'timi Rotlennrui wickedneaa, a. 
/a-«>r>Tlip'ljas Incapacity of corruption, a, 
Kt'Tmytim A breaking aannder ; a rent, i. 
A-per'tien An opening ; a paaaage or gap, i, 
OMfl'HoB The act of forsBking, a. 
/M^nr'HmTbeact ofinaerlini!: tUiue iiuerted, i. 
/■^n~«.'rt«i An insertion, J^ 

Al^^'lion Theac ofaHerline, I, 
Er-er'lun Ad effbi-l ; act Of exerting, a. 
A-bet'titu A miscarriage ; immature production, l. 

fo/Hou A part ; a fortune, s. 
Tb por'eioii To divide ; to endow, v. a. 
Pm-por'lmi Equal part; ratio «ymmelry ; du, (. 
ropro^wr'JuiiToMljlKt parla to each other, T. a. 
Sttfrr-ft^p-n'tim Overptaa of pro^rlion, i. 

Uia^irefar'tiaa Want of proportion, a. 
To dit-pn-ftr'tiatt To miarnatch, v. a. 
Ttmifftnt-pti'tkm To joiu wilboat piopoTfim, ^.». 

454 ION 

9b iq^'PW'Hm To set ont in just proportkmsy ▼. a. 
Cmih9f¥Him P&rtnenbip ; society, ■• 
Re-im'tim The act of retorting, s. 
Con4(n'ium A twist ^ a wry motion, s. 
Dia-tor^tion Orimace ; misrepresentation, f • 
Ex'tor'tion An unlawful exaction, s. 
Ba/^tion A bulwark or fortress, s. 
E'ge/tion A throwing ont digested food, s. 
Sug-gea^tUm A hint ; an intimation, s. 
Di-ge^tion A dissolving of food in the stomach, t.- 
In^i'ge^twn A want of the power of doe digestion, s* 
In-ges^Hon Throwing into the stomach, s. 
Con-getftion A collection of hamonrs, s. 

Qaes^'ioii An interrogatory ; dispute ; search, s. 
To miet^tim To Inquire, debate, or donbt, ▼• a. 

MWiUm The state of being mingled, s. 
Per-mit^tion The act of mixing, s. 

Wtien A boming or being bnmed, s. 
Ex'hmuftion The act S drawlag ont, s. 
Am^mtftUm A bam ; a scald, s. 
ComrhuftUm A bnnring ;- horrf ; conifBioD, s. 
A-du/twn A burning or drying np, s. 
JiMM^Iioti The act of burning, s. 
Cavftion Prudence ; warning ; foresight, s. 
To cai/tion To warn ; to give notice, ▼. a. 
Pre^am^tion A preventive measure, s. 
To yre<avftion To warn beforehand, ▼• a. 
Bet'tirbu^tiim A repayment ; a restitotlon, s. 
C<m4H-bvftion The act of contribnting, «. 
J}i»4riMtion The act of dotribating, s. 
Ai'iri-buftum Assignment ; commendation, s. 

In-se-^tion Pursuit, s. 
Cm-se-cv^tion A train of consequences ; snccession, s* 
ProB-e^v^tUm A criminal suit ; a pnrstiit, s. 
Per-se-cuftion The act of persecuting, s. 
Aa-se-cu^Hfrn An obtaining, s. 

Ex-e'Cuftion A performance ; seizure ; putting to death, s. 
EUo^tion Utterance ; delivery ; fluency, s. 
Al-Uhcuftion A speaking to another, s. 
Col'lo-€ufii<m Conference; conversation, s. 
Ctr^cumlo-cufiion The use of indirect words, s. 
inier-lfhcvftion Dialogue, s. 

Ab-lvfiim The act of cleansbg or washing, s. 
.Di'hftion The act of dilnting, s. 
Pol-lu^tion The act of defiling; defilement, s. 
So-lvftion A separation ; explanation ; answer, u 
Ab'8o4u'iion A pardoning ; forgiveness^ s. 
Re»-o-luftion A dissolving ; determination, s. 
Jr-reS'O'luftion Want of firmness of mind, s. 
I}iS'So4u^tion A dissolving ; a breaking ; deatli, s* 
jid-vo-lvliion A rolling to ftom^XVVa^) «. 
£vHhlu'tion An unfolding \ nnSAXars «sLWtt»fe, %* 

M O N dS6 

De9-a4vftUm A rcHUngdowoy %. 

lUfHhh^Hm A retannng mdlioii ; rotatioo ; change in • Matei •• 
Cir'€mm'w4n'Hon A tornin^ abont or round, a* 
It^-whWiim A complicatioOy s. 
CotH3o4ufti0H A rolling together^ a. 
l!>tffi-i-iiii^itoit The act of lessening; discrediti s. 
Com-mt-W^iofi A redneing to small parts, s. 
SuMi4yfHim A pnttUig one thing for another, s. 
Des-tutu'Him Want ; forsaken state, s, 
Res'tirtuftum A restoring or recovering, s* 
InM-tyftum An establuhmeot ; education, s. 
k'pet'in'8ii4¥fHm One institution upon another, a. 

CcmstUivftum Frame of body or nund ; law of a conntrj ; fonnof 

government,' s; 
Pro94i4yfHim The act or state of settii^ to sale for vile purposes, s« 
Mixfiion Act of ndzhig-; things nraeed, a. 
Ad^mda^Hon Umoh of one body with another, s. 
Com-mid/^toii Mixture; incorporation, s. 
Per-m&afHon A mingling or being mii^led, s« 
0-6/n/ton Forgetttalness ; a general pardon, a, 
AUlufvi-<m A carrying sometmng to another in water, s. 
Fleafion A bending, s, 
Com'pUa/wH Hie colour of the fiice ; constitution, s. 
An-nexfion Addition ; union, s. 
Con-wjfUm Union ; relation, s. 
Tran'Seafwn A change of sex, s. 
Pre-fafim The act of prefixmg, s. 
Af'fsfvm Act of afllaing, s. 
Cnb-dfixfifm The nailing to a ieross, s. 
Cammdafum A mixture ; compound, s* 

Fluxficn A melting ; a flowing, of hamoniv,. t. 
De-fiuafion A ialHng of humours, s. 
4fyuafUm The act of itowing ; what flows, s. 
Bf-flyafvm A flowing out ; an efBuvinm, s. 
To becfkm To make a ogn, v. n. 
To retfkon To number ; esteem ; compute, v. a* 
Gonfforlon An ensign ; a standard, s. 
7a/'ofi A claw of a bird of pre^, s. 
Doub-kmf A Spanish coin, s. 
FeVon One guilty of relon^, s. 
FeVon Cruel ; traitorous ; inhuman, a* 
MeVon A delicious fltrit, s. 
Bal'hn A vessel used in chymistry &c. s* 
CroI'lon A measure of four quarts, s. 
Fetflon A whitlow, s. 
Mo-dU'lon (In architecture) a kind of bracket, •• 
BouiHonf (Fr.) broth ; soup, s. 

Ci/lon The point (:) ; tbe areat gut, s« 
Sem-i'Ci/lon, A pomt made thus f;), s. 
CiVna-inon A spice, the bark ui a kee, s. 
Damnum A spirit ; generally an eVil spirit, s. 
Difmon A spirit ; generaUy aik eViV «|^mV) %« ^■'s*^ 


836 OO N 

titmtm A fruit, s. 
PI/iy^MM Ab inflwmmtioii ; a bornbg fweHiag, « . 
Smtmfm A fi>Ui» t. 
Gamftium A bnttork of a hog salted and dried, •• 
Bodc-gmnfmm A game with dice aod tablet, s. 
Mmn'num Richen, i. 

Com^mtm, £qiial.; vulgar ; nsttal ; pnbUc, a. 
CJa-CdNt'moii Not freqnent, a. 
To mm^num To call with authority ; to cite, ▼» a« 
Giio^iiMm Tlie hand or pin of a dial, a. 
Se/iium A ptoni diseoimpe, s. 
Itk-mevfnum A small aniara1| s. 

Ei^y-vum Origin ; a prMtif e wordt t. 

ffim (Lat.) Not ; Offer used separately^ hot sonetines 
prefixed wi^b « negative power, ad. 
il-iiMrSoon; qnickly; in a short tune, a^* 
Coft'oii A mle ; taw ; ecclesiastical ii^iqoirtSeii ; namber of 
a cathedral, s. 
pha-wm't^tum An appearance in the woilu of nature, t* ' 
PhMHrn^e-wm An appearance ; a new appearance, a. 

Tm^an A term in carpentry, s. i 

CAam-p^on A kind of mushroom, s. ^ 

CWaoa A gre^t gun, s. 
Pet^non A nag pointed, s* 
SUr^mm The breast brac^ s. 
Bom Gay; merry, a* 
Bom A gift; grant ; present, s. 
Bthbomit A Ua^ animal of the ape kind, s. 
Pat^Koonf A Spanish coitiy valoe A)ar shilliBfi and eight 
pence, s, 
Rig'gardofmf A dance, s, . 

B^f'fomif An arch fellow ; a merry andrew, a. 
Dru-gooi/ A kind of horse soldier, s. 
2^ drorgoont To enslave with soldiers, v* a. 
SorJuHmf Leathern stuffing in a boot, s. 
RiiC'koonf An animal like a badger, s. 
Loon A mean fellow ; a scoundrel, s* 
Pan-ta-loon^ Anciently a man's garment, s. 
DoHbdoofff A Spaniui coin, a. 
BMrnmif A vessel nsed in chymistry &Cf s. 
GoZ-fooii' A kind of close lace, s. 
Shal'Uwnf A slight woollen stuff, s. 

Moon The great lumhiar^ of the niglit, s. 
Half moon The moon at half increase or decrease, s. 
Hon^ey-moon The 6r8t month after marriage, s* 
^ooR The middle hour of the day, s. 
Fore'noon The latter half of time from the dawn to the meri- 
dian, 8. , ' ' 
4ft€r-nwm Time fVom meridian to evening, s. 
iMm-poqvf Abuse ; personal slander, s. 
To km-pooipf To abuse penoii^W^^ n« ^« 

R ON S37 

Har^owm^ A harping iron to strike whakt, &c* f* 
l^on A Teasel used in eatiDg liqnidSi a. 
To spoon To sail before the whsd, ▼. n. 
Mac^'Toovif A sweet cake ; a rude fsUowy s. 
Pie-^trToofnf A robber ; a plunderer, s. 

Soon Before long; early; readily, adw 
Mmi^ooii' A shifting tradewiud, s. 
. (hffer'aoonf Too soon, ad. 

Ba$'aoo9if A musical wind instnmient7s. 
E/t-aoon^ Soon afterward ; frequently, ad. 
Bortoonff A staff or club ; a truncheon, s* 
Pla4oonf A square body of musqueteers, s. 
MW'k&'UHm^ A short gun with a large bore, s* 
Car^oot/ A paiuting on large paper, s. 
Fes-ioonf A garland or border or flowers, t. 
RaJt-tooff A West Indian fox, s* 
To swoon To faint, v. n. 
Swoon A fainting fit, s. 
Coupon A gelded codcj s* 
IVeap^on An instrument of offence or defence, r. 
Juypon A short close coat, s, 
Vp-onf Not under ; with respect to, prep* 
TherMtp-onf On that, ad. 
Where-up^ On which, ad. 

Bar^wit A degree of nobility next to a viscount, s. 
Fan-fa-romf A bully ; a blusterer, s. 
Squafdron Part of an army or fleet, s. 
ChU-i-a-^dron A figure of a thousand sides, s. 
Pol-yifdron A solid figure eonsistiug of many sides, s* 
Cdfdron A large kettle, s. 
Chal'dron A measure of coals; thirty-six busheiSit. 
Chau/dron Entrails, s. 

E/on A cottage, s. 
Hang-er-onf A dependant, s. 

Cha-per-onf A kind of hood worn by knights of the garteri s. 
Di»a4e98e-ron An interval in music,- s. 
Sa/yron A yellow physical plant, s. 

rron A metal ; any instrument made of it, s. 
/Von Made of iron, a. 
To i'ran To smooth with an iron ; to shackle, ▼• a. 
Grid'i-ron A grate to broil meat upon, s. 
And'i-ron Iron^t the end of a fire grate, s. 
To en-v^ron To surround ; hem in ; invest, v. a. 
Ox-ymo'Ton In rhetoric opposite epithets, as a bitter-sweet, s. 
A'pron Part of a woman's dress, s. 
han/pron A kind of sea fish, s. 
Matron An elderly woman, s, 
PaHron An advocate ; defender ; benefactor, s. 
Cii'ron A f;'uit something like a lemon, s. 
Vol. L Q W^^ 

S38 S O N 

Wtdttrtn^ The m^ne, 8. ' 

PtirtTwnf A coward ; a soooBdrel^ s* 

Pku^tnn A piece or stuffed leather, 8. 

Sim A male cbUd ; native; desGendaat; pronoiiiibed ai 
the noon son, $. 
Reafsm A caose ; principle ; iqottre ; modierationi s* 
To rM^aoM To argue or iracamlne rationally, ▼. 
Trea'aon An offence against king and ^sonntry^s. 
Sea^sm A fourtii part «if the year; tfit timej ve&b, «• 
To ieafwn To g^ve relish to ; qualify ; make m, ▼• a. 
Car^ga-wn A slip's lading, ». -. 

Mi/son 0<ie who works In stone, s. 
XH-a-po^wn An joctave in BROsic, 8. 
Grtmd'soH The son of a son or daughter, 8. 

Godfaon One for whom one has been sponsor in baptism, 8« 
Whoreson A bastard, s. 
Or^ai'Son A prayer, s. 
Benfi'Son A blessing ; a benediction, 8. 
Den^i-BOH A freeman ; one enfranchised, 8. 
Vinfi-sim The flesh of deer and other game, 8. 
Vni-aon Sounding alone or the same, a. 
U'nt-son A string of the same sound ; unvaried note, s» 
Foitaon Plenty ; abundance, s. 
PoVaon That which destroys or injures life, 8* 
To poi'soa To infect with poison ; to corrupt, ▼. a. 
To em-^'aon Or Impoiaon; to destroy by poison, V. a* 
Covni'er-poiraon Antidote, s, 

Ca-par^i-aon Dress for a horse, s. 
To ca'par'i-aon To dress pompoody, ▼. a. 
Com-par^i-aon Simile ; estimate ; likeness, 8, 
J>i8-tfi-/i^i>son A debarring from inheriting, 8. 

PrWcn A gaol ; a place of confinement, s. 
To im-prWcn To confine ; to shut up in prison, ▼• a, 
Garri-son Fortified place stored with soldiers, 8. 
To gar^ri-am To secure by soldiers, &c. v. a. 
Damfson A small black plum, s. 
Crimfaon A deep red coloiir, s. 
To crim^aon To die red, v. a. 

Bo'sott Corrupted from boatswain, s. 
Par^am A clergyman, s. ,;^ 

Per^aon A man or woman; the sliape of i^^ibdy, s. 
Baa-^ofnt A wind instrument of music, &'* 
Lesfaon A task to learn or read, %y^ 
T9 Zes'Mm To instruct, V. a. x 

Caia-am^ (Fr.) A chest of bombs^'or powder, s. 
JStVtfon Blind, a. 

Jet'aon Goods thrown ashore after shipwreck, &e. s« 
Ftotfson Goods swimming without an owner at sea,.s* 
4drWu/aon A right to present to a benefice, s, 


A R N S^ 

2^11 A weight of 20 fanndM weighty ib^M gai| 8., 
Au'tontta-ton An engine which seems to move ofitself, if»\ n - 
A'Synfde^oH A figure in^ granmiar vfheii a eoigiinecioii tsfmlatiTC 
is omitted, n* 
Pul^'gyn^de'ton A figure of jrhetorie by Which ^ copalatiTe is oftes 

repeated) s. 
Skelfe4(m The bones ^ an ammal eMtire, s* 
Simfpk'ton A silly mortal ; a foolish feltow, s. 
Pourfe-Ufiif A pnpiwt or little baby, s, 

Sifton A skein of thread passed underneath the shhi, s. 
Haq^Ke-4(m A piece of araiioar, s. 
Hac^ue4ini, A piece of armour, s. 

Cmifton The division of a coantry ; a clan, s* 
To emtlon To divide land, ▼. a. 
Pan'iw A particular kind of horseshoe, s. 
Wm/taH Licentious ; sportive ; iostfiil ; loose, a* 
fVanftoH A strumpet ; whoremonger ; tf ifler, a. 
Pon-tanf A floating bridge,' a. 
MeV^-cf/ton A qnhice, s. 

Chesftim A kmd of plum, >• 
PVUhgUftm The jaflammaWe part of any body, % 
iViofi Part of a pnm|» and syringe, s. 
Coif ton, A phmtf stuff made of it, s. 
To cot' ton To rise with a aap'; to unite, y. n« 

Button Any knob4»r ball^ Sb 
To buifton To fasten with a button ; t6 dress, v. 9k 
To vM-hu^toH To loose any thing buttoned, v. a. 
Glut'ton One who eatS;to excess, s. . 
MiWion The fiesh of sheep ; a sheep, s* 
Seaftm An under officer of the chnfchy a. 

Won Pret and part* pass, of win, rhymes «■»• 
To won To dwell; live ; have abode, rhymes soBi ▼. a. 
Won Dwellings habitatioii; riiyme»sa% fk 
Yon Beinip at a distance: withiuf view, a. ^ 
Yon At a distance wi^n view, ad* 
Crajfon A paste ; pencil ; piotore, s. 
HaJ^cy-on Hjq[>py; <|iiiet; still, a» 
Hal'of-on The kinghsher, s. . , 

Emfbry-on A child indistiuctly fovmed ^ anv tbinf unfinished, §• 
Gtfzan (Fc) in fortificatien; earth in lorm ^a wmlge, s. 
To bU/zon To explain ; adorn ; display ; tell, y^tu 
BWzon Art ot heraldry ; show, U 
To em^lafzon To adorn with figures of heraldry, &e. V. a. 
Amfa-zon A masculine warlike woman:; a virago, 8« 
Ho-rifzon The line that terminates the sight, s. 
jBom A country storehouse for com, &e. s. 
To in^arnf To coiver with, or brcied fleshy v. 
To dam (See Dawn) To mend holes, v. a. 
To Aim To gaiu by labour; to obtain; ppooomfced ti% 

rhymes rern, v^ a. : 
To deam To mend holes, rbvmes tern, ^ « %• 

340 Q R N 

To lean To eain knowledge ; rbyikiefl fern, w. 
To wUeamf To forget, v. a. 

To yearn To feel great nneasiness ; to grieve, rfaynies fern, ▼. 
Sam A Britisb word for pavement or steppiog stones, s. 
Tarn A bog ; a feu ; a marsb, s. 
To warn To cantion ; give notice, ▼. a. 
Tofore-wamf To admonish ; to caution, v. a. 
Yam Spun wool ; woollen thr^, s. 
To se-cem' To separate finer from grosser matter, v. a. 
To con-cemf To affect ; interest ; bdong to, v. a» 
Un-amrcem' Negligence ; indifference, s. 
To dU-eemf To see; jadge; distiogoisb, v. a. 
To ex-cent To strain out, ▼• a* 

Dem Sad ; solitary ; barbarous, a. 
AVdem Made of alder, a. 
Afod'ent Late ; recent^ a., 

Fem A plant growing in woods, &c. f . 
Hem Contracted from heron^ s. 
CitVem A kind of harp, s. 
Nor^them Being in the north, a. 
Souihfem Belonging to the south ; meridional, a. 
Kem Anciently an Irish foot soldier, s. 
Kern A handmill for grinding com, s. 
To kem To harden as ripened com ; to granulate^ T« d» 
Bick^em An iron ending in a point, s* 
Cas^em A bouse for soldiers, s. 
AUtem' Acting by tums, a, 
Sul/al-tem Inferior ; subordinate, a« 
Sailftem A salt work, s. 
Lanftem Transparent case for a candle, s. 
In-'tenf Inward ; intestine ; not forei^, a. 
Quar'tem The fourth part of a pint, s. 

Stem Severe in look ; harsh ; afflictive, a, 
A'Stervf In tbe binder part of a ship, ad. 
Easttern Belonging to the east ; oriental, a« 
West'em Being in tbe west, a. 
Ciaftem A ves&el to catch or hold water, s.' 
Potftem A small gate ; a little door, s. 
SUiftem A negligent nasty woman, s. 
Partem A specimen ; example ; figure, 8«- 
BU'tem A. bird of the crane kind, s. 
Ca&em A cave ; a hollow place, s. 
Tatfetn A house where wine is sold by retail, •• 
To gof/em To rule ; regulate -, restrain, v. a* 

Quern A handmill, s. 
■ To yem See Yearn, v. 

Bom Part. pass, of bear, rhymes moora. 
To he bom To come into life, rhymes bom, v. n. pass. 
jS!ea'6om Bora of the sea, part. 
Shd/bom Obstinate ; hardy ; ragged, a. 

URN S4i 

Btuifborw'Boim ont of wedlock^ part, 
EmiVhffrn Born of the earth; meanly boni| part* 
. StWbwn Dead in the birth, part. 
Hita/en4tom I^escended fram HeaVen, part. 
Iufhwn Implanted by nature, part. 
IMs^^om Bom at the same birti^ part. 
tJnrbcmt Not yet bfoagbt into life, a. 
ToniH>nf To procnre by fabe meam, v. a. 
Com Gram ; a hard Innp in the fleflh^ a. 
To com To apiiakle with sidt, v. a. 
A'eom The seed or freit of the oak, «. 
Bread^com Com of which bread is made, •• 
Mas^^com Com of several kinds mixed, s* 

Vittreom A beast with one horn, a • 
Cax/rircom The winter solstice, s. 
Pipper^om A grain of pepper^ s. 
Seom Contempt, s. 
To acorn To despise ; sc<^; sl^t, ▼• a* 
Bm'kyHiom A grain of barifrgr ; thira part of an inch, •• 
Dom. The name of a fish, s. 
lb a-domf To deck ; dress ; embellish, ▼. a. 

Hom Defensive weapon of an ox, rami ^c* s* 
Bu-iflc'homf A hnntine hom, s. 

Inkfhom A case of writing instraments, s* 
Shorn Part. pass, of shear, rhymes monm. 
2b HMnonf To strip of horns, ▼. a. 

Thom A prickly tree ; a difficult point, s. 
Lanifhom A case for a candle, properly lantern, s. 
Uan/thom The thorn that bears haws, s. 

. hom Part. pass, of lojuan, Sax. forsakeft; lost, rbymei 
Ijowfhm Forsaken of one's love, a. 
For4onif Forsaken ; lost; despicable, a. 
itfom The first pari of a day, s. 
Som A kind of serrile teniure formerly in Seotfond and 

Irehiad, s. 
Tom Part. pass, of tear, rhymes monra. 
fVom Part. pass, of wear, rhymes Aotum. 
War^wom Worn with war, a. 
O-ver-wonif Wom ont, spoiled by Ume, part. 

Sworn Qualified by oath, rhymes mourn, bart 
Um A vessel nsed for the ashes of the oead, &c. s. 
7h hum To consume by fire ; to be hot or ki a passioui ▼• 
To chtim To make butter, v. 

Chum The vesael to chum in, a. 
To ta-um' To entomb ; to bury, v. a. 

Bourn A bound : a limit; a torrent, rhymes iBOuro, a. 
To ad-joumf To pot off to a certain time, v. a. 
To MJHmnif To live as not at home, v« n« . , 
To moMfa To grieve; wear black; lament, pfooonnced as tke 
acQective more, terminated by n> v. n.* 

Q S 1W 



34« A' W N 

Toa^mm To kick; to treat conleinptaoasly, v« 
To turn To tramform ; change ; moYe roondy v; a« 

Turn The act of moving about ; change ; chance^ 8. 
S'a'tttni A planet; lead in chymistry, 8. 
Notftum Devotion perfonned by ni^t, 8, 
To re-twnf To come or go back ; make answer ; retort ; repay; 
send back ; transmit, v. 
Re4urvif The aet of coming back ; profit ; repayment ; resti* 
totioo; requital; relapse, s. 
To a-vcT'tumf To throw down ; to conquer, ▼. a. 

Un A Saxon privative, or negative particle. 
Dun A troublesome clamorous creditor, s. 
To dun To press or ask often for a debt, v. n- 
Fun Joke ; high merriment ; sport, s. 
Gfwi A cannou ; a musqiiet, &c. s» 
Be-gui/ Preterite from begin. 
Poj^ptn A child's gun, s. 
Poi^n A gun miSung a small smart noise, 8« 
To s&ttft To avoid; to endeavour to escape, v. a* 

Noun In grammar ; the name of a thing, s.^ 
Pri/noun A word used for a noun, s. 

Pun A quibble; a ludicrous repartee, s; 
Spun Pret. and part. pass, of to spin, 
ffoste^spun Made at home; coarse, part. 
To run To move swiftly ; to chase, v. 
Run Cadence ; process ; course ; long reception, s.. 
To fore-run^ To come before ; to precede, v. a. 
To o^er-runf To outrun ; ravage ; overspread, v. a. 
To out'TUfif To leave behind in a race, v. a. 

Sun The luminary of the day ; a sunny place^. 8. 
To 8un To expose to the sun, v. a. 

Tun A large cask of four hogsheads, 8. 
To tun To put into a cask; to barrel drink, ▼. a. 
To stun To make senseless with a blow, &C v. a» 
To dawn To grow light ; to appear, v, n. 

Daum The first rise ; a beginner, 8. 
To fawn To soothe; to flatter, v. m 
- Fawn A young deer, s. 
Gaum A small tub, s. 

Lawn A plain between woods ; fine linen, a» 
Flawn A sort of custard, &c. s. 
Pawn A pledge for security ; a chessman, 8. 
To paum To pledge ; to leave as security, v. a. 
To inhpawnf To pawn ; to pledge, v. a. 

Spawn The eggs of a fish ; an offspring, 8. 
To spawn To issue ; produce ; shed the spawn, T* n. 
Brawn The fiesh of a boar; bulk, s. 
Drawn Unsheathed ; equal ; open, part. 
Platen A shell fish like a shrimp, s« 
To yawn To gape \ open wide, v, iw 
fawn A gaping) «» 

ICO 343 

kmgh'heum Unpolished ; irofintshed, part. 

Own Denoting property, as my own, &e* rhymes hone^ s* 
To own To acknowledge ; claim ; confess, v. a. 
Down A large open plain ; soft feathers, &ۥ v. 
Down Along a descent, prep. 
Down On the gronnd, ad. 
To down To subdue ; conquer ; ruin, ▼. a. 
A*4owrf Down ; towards the ground, prep. 
Vp'Side^own^ With total reversement, ad. 
Gown A long upper garment, s. 
Shown Part pass, of to show ; exhibited, rhymes boiie^ 
Lown A scoundrel ; a rascal, pronounced loon, s. 
Blown Part. pass, of the verb neuter, to blow, rhymes bone* 
Clown An unmannerly ill bred man ; a churl, Si 
Flown Part, of fly ; gone away ; cracked, rhymes bone. 
Sighyiown Elevated ; proud ; affected^ a. 
To re-nownf To make famous, v. a. 
Re^ownf Fame ; great praise ; merit, s. 
Known Part. pass, of the verb to know, rhymes bone. 
Un-knownf Not known, a. 

Brown The name of a colonr, s. 
To im-broum' To make brown ; to darken, ▼. a. 
Nut-brown Brown like a nut, a. 

Crown Top of the head ; ornament ; money ; garland ; re* 
gal power, s. 
To crown To invest with a crown ; adorn ; finish, v. a. 
To drown To choke with water ; to overflow, ▼. a; 

Frown A wrinkled look ; a look of dislike, s.^ 
To frown To show dislike by frowns, v. a. 
Grown Part, of grow ; advanced in growth, rhymes bone. 
Sown Part, of to sow, rhymes bone. 
To dis'Ownf To deny ; renounce ; not own^ ▼. a. 
Un-sown' Not sown, a. 

Tovon A collection of houses, s. 


Bo! A word of terror, interj. 
Bil^bo A rapier ; a sword, s. 
Cram'ho A rhyme ; a play wherein rhymes are madfi f* 
Kim' bo Crooked ; bent ; arched, a. 
Um'bo The point of a buckler, s. 
The^oi-'bo A large late, s. 

Bvfbo^ A swelling in the groin or armpit, s. 
To-btu/co A plant used in smoking, s. 
Si-rocfco The south-east wind, s. 
Stw/co Fine plaister work, s. 
FVco Contempt shown by the fingersy •» 
BecHi'-ffco A small bird ; a figpecker^ 8» 
Mag-ni/i-co A grandee of Venice, s. 
CaVi-co A cotton stuff, s. 

S44 N 6 O 

Pw'H-c^ A piaypa ; a cov?re4 w«Ik| «• 
SiMh-^aii'm a quack ; a raonatelNinky «• 
Cf^«-ifMmfc» A lund of woollen, staff, s. 

Frec'co Coolness; iAad« ; pamog on plaitter fildle moiiti i* 
MofWeo A dancer of .the anonris daneei s. 

To do To act any thing good or bad, ptosottnced doo^ 

rhyflieswho, v. 
il-<f</ TroaUe ; dtftealty; bustle, rhyoMB^riiOiSt 
GtanMdo A kind of boot open on tbe outride, u 
SUoc^do A tbmst with a rapier, s* 
fior-n-Mt'd* A fortification ; a bar, 8. 
To bar'H-ctifdo To fortify ; to bar, ▼• a* 

Av-o-eafdo A plant, s. 
Atn-buB^do A place of surprise, s. 

Dt^do A tern in arcbitectare, s. 
SetMdo 'tike (torming of a town with ladders, •• 
Fwnu^do A smoked fi^, s» 
Pormafdo Bread boiled in water, s. 
GrMwfdo A fire ball, %, 
Bo»4vncfdo A beating on tbe feet ; a eudgefingi •• 
Car-horwifdo Meat cut across to be broiled, s. 
lb eor4HHMfdo To cat or hack, ▼• a, 
7br<Wdo A hurricane, s. 
Strap^pafdo A chastisement with a strap, s* 
Cmn-Csafdo An attack made in the dark, &e. 8. 
Qrot-aa^do A holy war, s. 
Piu-iufdo A push ; a thrust, s. 

Cnt-si/do (See Croisade) An espedition agaifist infidels, s* 
BroHcafdo A boast ; a brag, s. 
Pri^do ^Spanish) A secret friend, s. 
Tor^do cLat.') A fish, tbe touch of which beDumbs, a» 
In^'Ctitdo An onlique hint, s. 
Ro-tunfdo A round building; the Pantheon, s* 
To wurder^dcf To do less than requisite, ▼. a. 
To O'VtT'd/f/ To do more than enough, v. a. 
To tnU4t/ To do wrong ; to commit a fault, v. 
To out-do^ To excel ; to surpass, v. a. 
Psn^do False ; counterfeit, a. 
To go To walk ; move ; proceed, v* n* 
A^</ Past, ad. 
Lum-wgo A pain about the loins, s. 
Virufgo A bold, resolute woman, s* 
FwT'Tafgo A confused heap ; a medley, s* 

Safgo A faixnaceous vegetable substance, s. 
Mdi^o A plant used in dying, s. 
Ser^ni'go A kind of tetter, s. 
JLer/ti'go (Lat.) A freckly eruption on the skm, a. 
Ver^ti'fo (Latin) A giddiness, s. 
Man'go An Indian fruit or pickle, s. 
Linfgo A language ; ton^e \ «v^ech> s. 
£^rinfgo The herb aeahoW^ , %• ^ ^ ^ 

MO 845 


SMgo Fine old beer, a. 
Embar^go A prohibition to pass or sail, s. 
Coi^go A sliip's lading, s. 
Su-per-car^go An officer to manage trade, s. 

Po-lwr^go A West Indian pickle, s. 
To uU'deT'gi/ To sustain ; endnre ; pass through, v. a. 
To oulit/ To surpass ; excel ; over-reach, v. a* 
Al4mgo (Lat.) A disease of the eye, s. 

Hoi A call ; giving notice of approach, &c. interj. 
Bch'o A sound returned, s. 
To ech'o To send back a voice, v. a* 
Re'Cchfo To echo back, v. 
Heighfho! An expression of slight uneasiness, interj. 
So-ho ! A form of calling from a distant place, inteij. 
TW Contraction of though, con. 

Who Which person, pronounced whooj rhymes d0| pron* 
Nun^ei'O A messenger ; envoy from the pope, s. 
In4er'nun'ci^ Messenger between two parties, s. 
Brag-ga-do^cuo A puffing, boasting fellow, s. 

A^gi-o (Italian) A mercantile term for the difference between 
the value of bank notes and current money, s. 
A-da'guo (Italian") A term to mark slow time in raosiCi 8« 
Bo-rt/chuo A dj^unkard, s. 
PiS'ta^chMf A dnr fruit ; pistich nut, a.. 
Ca-prt'c/^io Freak ; 6iucy; whim^ s. 
Fi-ni/cMo Fennel, s. 

SeragVuo A house for women of pleasure, s. 
Jn^tagVi^ (ItAlmi) Any thhfig that has figures engraved on 
it, 8. 
O'g'/i-o A dish of mixed meats; a medley, 8. 
Pa-pilfuo A butterfly ; a kind of moth, s. 
PunC'tiVi-o Nicety in behaviour ; exactness, s. 
(yii^ A medley of meats^ herbs, and roots, 8* 
FoUi-o'A large book, s, 
Gifni^ One of a particular turn of mind, s. 
Bagr/i-o A house for bathing and sweating, s. 
Rafti'O A proportion, s. 

Lo I Look ! see ! behold ! inteij. 
BufaU) (£tal.) A kind of wild ox, s. 

Hf^lo A circle round the son or moon, s. 
Vi-o-lon-ceVto A stringed musical instrument, 8« 
Punck-ineVlo A squat fellow ; a stage puppet, s. 
Pru-neL'lo A kind of silk stnff; a sort of plum, s* 
Du-e^lo A duel ;~ the rule of duelling, s. 
Pec-ca-diHo A petty fault ; a venial offence, s» 
Ar-ma-ditlo (Span.) An animal of Brazil, s. 

SoUo A tune played by a single instrument, 8. 
NoC'tan/bU'io One who walks in his sleep, s. • 1 . 

Mo Anciently making greater number; more, i, • 
Mo Anciently further ', longi^T^ ^<^« 

S46 N TO 

Gm-er-tt-lu^n-iiM A eomniander in duef, t. 

No The word of refusal or denial, ad« ' 
No Not any ; none, a. 
Hwr^ri-esfno A violent storm of ¥rind, t • 
VoUmi^no A bnming mountain, s. 
Vul^no (Ital.) A boming mountain ; vidcano, §• 
BomAof/ An Indian plant of the reed kindy f • 
To coo To cry as a dove or pigeon, ▼• n. 
Cwfkoo A bird ; a name of contempt^ s. 
Lao a game at cards, s. 
To Mm/ To set on ; to incite, v. a. 
To hMot/ To encourage widi shouts, v, a» 
Too Over and above ; likewise, ad« 
Tat4oi/ The beat of drum to quarters, s. 
To woo To court ; make love, v. 
Cuer^po Spanish) A dress dose to the body, •• 
i^ayo Corrupted from cuerpo, s. 
Hero A brave man, s. 
Primufro A-game at cards, s. 
Ped-er^ro A swivel gun, written also paterero, a. 
MmMto a horseman^s cap, s. 

Fro Backward; regressively, ad. 
AVUfpo A word denoting a spr^tly motion, f« 
Negro A blackamoor, s* 

Pro IaU for ; in defence of, as fro and cofi^ ad» . 
T^ro A beginner; student^ ubvice!, s. 
So In like manner ; thus ; provided, ad« 
Where^oo In what place soever ad.. 
PpehvVoo A stipulation ; caution ; provision, •• 
AVao Likewise ; in like manner, ad« 
WMso Any, without restriction, pron* 
AfMhn/m A gaUant ; a lover, s. 

Vir4iH/8o One skilled in curiosities, plural, sonetimes, Hr* 
ftwsi, s. 
Whaifso Having one nature or another ; any thing, pronj 
To Sign of the infiaitive mood of verbs, as |o love, &c« 

pronounced as if written too, ihymes do^ ad« 
To Unto, rhymes do, prep. 
Po4afto An esculent root, s. 
Punt/to The point in fencing ; ceremony, s« 
Herefto To this, ad. 
Uure^to To that, ad. 
Where^to To which, ad. 
In^cogfni'to In a state of concealment, ad. 

Alfto The upper or counter tenor in music, s. 
In-dul'to Privilege or exemption, s. 
CowMtn!to A nimble dance, &c. s. 
Cai'to A collection of scraps, s. 
Ao^-enfto A contract abo^ slaves, s. 
^ Mo4ttmi^to (Lat.) A biut to awaken the meoMiry, f • 
Pumevfto See Ptm<n^a, s« 


R Y O S47 

If^to Nodog entrance^ prep* 
Here^in-to Into^bis, ad. 
Ther/in4o loto that, ad. 
JVherefin-to Into which, ad. 
Mez-xo-Mto A kind of engraving on copper, i, 
Un^to To, prep. 
Hen^un-io To this, ad« 
There^m4o To that, t^d, 
Where^uMo To which, ad. 
Junfto A cabal, b. 

Go t</ Come, come, take the right coiUBe, inteij* 
HUhfer4o To this time, ad. 
Thithfer4o To that end ; so far, ad* 
iHmhife/to A pablic protestation, s. 

Preflto Quick ; at once ; without dela^, ad. 
Guttio The relish of a thing; taste; hking, 8. 
Mu-lat'to (Spanish) One begot between a white and black, f« 
Jm-u-det^io A sort of pear, s. 
Siulet'to A small dagger, s. 
PoI'DteiK^o A species of the palm tree, 8. 

Pet^to (Ital.) The breast ; figaratively privacy, 8« 
Laz-a-retfto An hospital, s. ' 
Cor-veifto The curvet, 8. 

Dit^to The aforesaid ; the same thing repeated, s« 
Bau-dU'to A man outlawed, plural banditti, s. 
Ridot'to An assembly of music, s. 
MoVto A sentence prefixed or added, i. 
Grofto A cavern ; a cave, s. 
Cw-nu^to A cuckold ; a man homed, 8* 
Brafvo One who murders for hire, s. 
Oc-tafvo A sheet folded into eight leaves, 8. 
Re-liefvo The prominence of a picture or figure, f« 
SaVvo An exception ; reservation ; excose, s* 
Wo Grief; sorrow ; a curse* s. 
Ttoo One and one, riiymes do, a. 
Em'hry'O A child indistinctly formed ; any thing unfinished, !• 


J. M*Creery, Printer, 
BUck-Hone Court, London* 


S46 N TO 

Gen-erHtWn'm» A eomniander in chief, f . 

No The word of refusal or deinali ad« ' 
No Not any ; none, a. 
Hwr-fi^tifno A violent storm of wind, s. 
VoUmi^no A bnming monntainy s. 
Vul^no (Ital.) A baming moontain ; waAcmiOf §• 
Bmn^boi/ An Indian plant of the reed kind, f • 
To coo To cry as a dove or pigeon, y. n* 
Cucfkoo A bird ; a name of contempt^ s. 
Loo A game at cards, s* 
To Mtn/ To set on ; to incite, v. a. 
To hMot/ To enconraee widi shoots, v« a» 
Too Over and above ; likewise, ad* 
Tat'Un/ The beat of drum to quarters, s. 
To woo To conrt ; make love, v* 
Cuer^po Spanish) A dress close to the body, a. 
i^ayo Corrapted from caerpo, s« 
Hero A brave man, s. 
Prirnufro A game at cairds, s. 
Ped-er^ro A svrivel gun, written also paterero, a. 
MmMto a horseman's cap, s. 

Fro Backward; regressively, ad. 
AVUfpo A word denoting a sprightly motion, •• 
Negro A blackamoor, s. 

Pro Lat. for; in defence of, as^ and cofi^ ad» 
T^ro A beginner; student ;; ubvice, s. 
So In like manner ; thus ; provided, ad« 
Whsre^oo In what place soever ad. 
Pro^Bo A stipulation ; caution ; provision, s« 
AVao Likewise ; in like manner, ad* 
Wlu/so Any, without restriction, pron* 
AfMhr&oo A gaUant ; a lover, s. 

Vir4iH/8o One skilled in curiosities, plural, sonetimes, Hr* 
tuoH, s. 
Whaifio Having one nature or another ; any thing, pron. 
To Sign of the infinitive mood of verbs, as to love, &c« 

pronounced as if written too, ihymes do, ad« 
To Unto, rhymes do, prep. 
Po4afto An esculent root, s. 
Punt/to The point in fencing ; ceremony, s« 
Herefto To this, ad. 
Thereto To that, ad. 
Wherifto To which, ad. 
tn-cogfni'to In a state of concealment, ad. 

Alfto The upper or counter tenor in music, s. 
In-dul'to Privilege or exemption, s. 
CowMofto A nimble dance, &c. s. 
Cenfto A collection of scraps, s. 
Ao-Mrcrfto A contract abo^ slaves, s. 
' M^-maitto (Lat.) A bu\l to vntLVAii >asi^ isftiBac^^ s. 
Pi^maittQ See Piiiietita« s« 

R Y O 847 

Ifitto Notiog entrance^ prep* 
Herefin4o Into^is, ad. 
Ther/m4o Into that, ad. 
Wherefin-4o Into which, ad. 
Mez-zo-iinUo A kind of engraving on copper, •• 
C/ft'^o To, prep. 
Here^wuio To this, ad« 
Therifun4o To that, i|d. 
Where^uMo To which, ad. 
Jutifto A cabal, b. 

Go if/ Come, come, take the right conne, inteij* 
HUhfer4o To this time, ad. 
ThUhfeT'to To that end; so far, ad* 
SStm-ufe/to A public protestation, s, 

Pretfto Quick ; at once ; without dela^, ad. 
Gtufto The relish of a thing; taste ; hking, 8* 
Mu-lat'to (Spanish) One begot between a white and bhick, f^ 
Jm-U'det^to A sort of pear, s. 
Stl'let'tq A small dagger, s. 
Pol'ineiKlo A species of the palm tree, 8. 

Petfto (Ital.) The breast ; figuratively privacy, s. 
Laz-a-retfto An hospital, s. ' 
Cor-vefto The curvet, s. 

Dit^to The aforesaid ; the same thin|; repeated| •• 
Btm-dWio A man outlawed, plural banditti| 8« 
Ri^Ud'to An assembly of music, s. 
Moi'to A sentence prefixed or added, •• 
Grot'to A cavern ; a cave, s. 
Cor-nufto A cuckold ; a man homed, s. 
Brafvo One who murders for hire, s. 
Oc-tt^vo A sheet folded into eight leaves, a. 
Re-liefvo The prominence of a picture or figure, f« 
SaVvo An exception ; reservation ; excuse, s. 
Wo Grief; sorrow ; a curse* s. 
Two One and one, riiymes do, a. 
Emfbry-o A child indistinctly formed ; any thing unfinished, i. 


J. M*Creery, Printer, 
Shck-HoTse Court, Loadoxu 


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