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The success which attended the publication of the Compendium of Major 
Candy's EngHsh and Marathi Dictionary, has induced its Editor to undertake 
an abridgment of the invaluable work of J. T. Molesworth, Esq., — the Mara- 
thi and English Dictionary, — and he now presents the fruit of his labours to the 
enlightened public. It was a comparatively easy task for the Editor to prepare 
an abridgment of the admirable work of Major Candy, but to prepare this 
Compendium was by no means a light labour. Besides going over sixty 
thousand words, and nearly four times that number of significations, line by 
line, and selecting the most useful and practical terms with their synonyms, the 
Editor had to deal more than in the former case with the language foreign 
to himself. All this has been done single-handed. He entreats the public 
to look upon the work with an indulgent eye. He is sensible of the many 
deficiencies and shortcomings which it contains. During the preparation of 
this work, which was begun in 1860, it has been the lot of the Editor to live 
in the midst of a noisy neighbourhood, and he was required to devote his 
attention to numerous pressing duties, and earn his livelihood by the labours 
of his pen. And now his heart overflows with gratitude to the g'reat Disposer 
of all things, when he sees his labours in connection with this Compendium 
brought to a happy issue. 

In abridging the original work, the Editor has neither changed the style 
of its learned and venerable i\uthor, nor curtailed the number of significations 
given. For the most part it will be found, that the abridgment consists in the 
careful selection of the number of Marathi words (which amount to upwai'ds 
of twenty-nine thousand), and the employment of not more than two synonyms 
generally, for every Marathi term; only in a very few unimportant cases have 
any of the significations been omitted. 

The Editor has done his best to render the work useful to all classes of 
the community, who are concerned in the study and use of the Marathi and 
English languages. He trusts it will be specially serviceable to advanced 
Scholars attending seminaries of learning, to Translators and Interpreters, to 
Merchants and Missionaries, who cannot always conveniently carry the large 
Dictionary with them on their tours, to private Families and Schools that 
cannot afford to pay thirty-six rupees for a copy of the great Lexicon^ to the 


numerous Teachers engaged in teaching European gentlemen the Maratlii 
language, and to the gentlemen themselves wlien they have dispensed witli 
the services of their pandits. 

The price has been fixed as low as is consistent with safety to accuracy 
(if printing and a moderate remuneration to the Editor. 

He gratefully acknowledges the pecuniary aid rendered to him by his 
venerable and affectionate father, Mr. Padmaxji' Ma'xickji', and by his 
long-tried friend, the Kev. Dr. INIitchell, and by the numerous Subscribers ; 
the united aid of all of whom has enabled him to meet in part the expenses 
of the Press. His thanks arc due to the Dakshina Prize Committee who, 
aj)i)reciating the utility of such a work, voted him an award of four hundred 
rupees. He is also deeply indebted to several of his friends, among whom 
he would mention the name of Mr. .Tana'rdan Ra'mchandraji, (author of 
" Kavicharitra,") who, with a truly disinterested heart, took in hand the 
general agency of the work. Nor does he think it just to conclude without 
some tribute of acknowledgment to Mr. J. Firth, the able Superintendent of 
the Bombay Education Society's Press, for the accuracy and taste with 
which the typography has been executed. 

And now may He, who giveth to all life, breath, and all things, and who 
alone can communicate efficacy to any means of doing good, bestow on this 
instrumentality the blessing from on high, that ignorance may be dispelled, 
good-will reciprocated between the Rulers and People of the countries through 
which the Marathi language is spoken, and His own holy VV^OllD made to 
grow mightily and prevail. 


Pound, June 18G3. 


(s) signifies that the word against which it stands is a Sanskrit word, but 
of well-estabhshed use amongst the educated speakers of Mar athi. s intimates 
that the word is stili Sanskrit, occurring in, but not naturaUzed in Marathi. 
C denotes that the word is specially used in the Conkan. r expresses that the 
city and province of Rajapore and the country southward are the seat specially 
of the currency of the word, w expresses the same with respect to Wari. (p) 
stands for Persian; p Provincial ; (h) Hindustani; (Port.) Portuguese ; (a) 
Arabic; (t) Turkish.* 

App. means applied ; attrib. attributively ; corr. corrupted ; comp. composi- 
tion; contra, contradistinguished; disting. distinguished; esp. especially; imit. 
imitative; ind. indechnable; opp. opposed; gen. generally or in general; dim. 
diminutive ; Pr. proverb ; Poet, poetry, or used in poetry ; Pop. popularly ; v. c. 
verb common (verb used both actively and passively) ; v. i. verb intransitive; 
V. t. verb transitive ; m. f. n. pi. Sec. denote mascuHne, feminine, kc. ; a. ad. 
&c. adjective, adverb, &c. Nouns against which no mark of the gender stands 
are m. 

g. of o. (genitive of object) means that the object must be in the genitive 
case; g. of s. (genitive of subject) means that the subject must be in the geni- 
tive case ; in. con. (inverse construction) means that the idiom requires the in- 
verse construction ; neg. con. (negative construction) means that the word is 
in a negative construction or in a construction of negative import. 

The hyphen - is used to connect two or more words with another word 
which is common to all. The dash — after a sense points out the application 
of that sense, or shows the subject of the verb; the parenthesis ( ) includes a 
supplementary or an elucidatory portion of the sense, or shows the subject of 
the verb. The colon : is used in the place of " also " when it stands between 
two English words or significations, and in the place of " ex. " (example) when 
it precedes a Marathi word or sentence. Much space has been saved by this 
arbitrary use of the sign. 

* " These marks have reference simply to the languages to which the words belong, and ai"e by no 
means to be viewed as intimating (invariably) that to those languages \iQ\Qn§ Wxe significations ;" this 
remark is applicable, with some modifications, to the marks s and (s), 


f f^r^jTi sTrfoT ^T\i\ ^m^ m'l mm^j ^^rr-^r ^"4r ^tr ^rr^r m^u\^\ 
ii^ # 3Tr H ^m ??'i^F^7 ^ c^r^rq^ffir ^r^ err ^r^[?:rs; ^rffay ^y^f^r^ 
^rar^fr ^^q ^^r^^r^ ^w ?ifr ^mt i\ '^^r^r ^rr^r °q"^ ^^i ^rfr ^t^^t 

STrcTF il i'^Tl^ ^r^'^R iT^:fT^% ^-q^IT ^U^^l. 

ifnst irrq"^ ^ i-crr ^Ti^-icr ff s:r^ j^q"Rr % it^f^tt %^ ^ricr ^q-f^r ^^^ 

qr[%^. ^>Tr T^r ?t^-^[TR irnr^rr ^crfr a-q^fr f^?fr ^rr, ^ri^ tr ^^n^ 

ffSTcT ^r^^r s[^crr ^rr^rtr ^RTfr^ ^c^r ^\i\ ^iq" ? 

^^ ^^:?r ^€m\w^ "Tcfc^R m:RRr 3Tr^cr irr^r^ s-q^r^^^rir^ i^\^ pq^i, 
jrr^, ^(RT zft'Tr #5t?- ?ir?5T ^rfh ur ^tft^f ^?:?: ^kr\^ jtr^ r^ i?[g" qrcr. 

°^j^i^^ mrii^r ^r?^^ tfT^rrr ^^^^rr^^, fr ^=7r3- ?t3:^ l#n m^ 
^rz^\ : i^m w>\^^>R\^m ^f^cr ^^^q ^rt^f =f fJTST^JTTiT^ ^irro ^rqc^r ^rs- 

NJ 7 -^^ "sj 0\ 

^irr^ ^f^, ^rq^ iif^TJircr ^m, €rj^ I" ^mt^rt grr^. irifcr ^^\^\ '^m^ jtc^- 

^qr ^^^m w\ s^f^r ^rt^^i Tch ^ifj^^rr, cirrr^rTK, ^qr cfoTcrairrqr Jif^nr q'i^r 
^fSKfr q^^^r. sj^r ^^^r ^^crf irrW^ ^^rc^^f^r^r jtW rr3R .^rit itr?^f 
5TFqrqr err 3T?"n:[S" irfert ^q qrr^^^ ^^^^. Rc^r f^fr ^rrcrr ^^?:rr ^m\ fct 

^m^u Rt m^^ q Pq^q" srrsrq fcp-^rr jrf q^rfe-^ q ^^rr^ arrc^r. ^tift qt 
sT^rw ^^ ^^j^^] 3j^^i ^[5T §Tf^ 3T'Ef^ t ^^^, qt^ T^qr^r ^f^^r ^^^ 
'm^Nrn^ JT^rrrs; irrq"^ ^(^^ ^^r ^ih" §rr^r. 5f ^^r^, ^rR^^q-iTR w^^^ 
m( q q^rqmr q^TRl f^^r q;fq^^ '^r^ =^r^^ R^r jts- srf^i'cr ^jij^^ r^si| 
f^^ ^^Ccfr. griTr^T q^ Riqrff^r q^ q qsiqrfcr ^ ^w(\^ ^\f^ q;rq ?ir^ ^^ri^ 
pcf^r ^rairr qf^^^^n^ ^m^m ^^m 'k^^ q Ri^r ^rrq^^rr ^^rq^ ^^q=T qj=^ ^J^rof 
R^ 5rr?^^ qf^=r 1;^, q mw>^ irrq^r ^'qr^g' qf^=r Rc^r ^w^^\ q^r^ ^rrq^*- 


w^ "iTrlcT ^"JT^ -c3TW ?rr ^^-^r ^K^^'\ sM'i sti%^ -, qg irfuq^rmK^s^ 

sT^5rr^ ^^ii- ^^fTrT^rofl- II ^-^ ^ri-r?f>5r ^rr^ m^ 11 
q'rr "^ frr qr^V ^f=f ^1- 11 ^r^^ sr^r ^^fi" f^s^ 11 
rfrf^ ^TTrirrflT w ?^r 11 rrr?^R-r^ ^qr f r 11 ^('-:rT. 
^^fTT ^^T ^Tg-^r T^rrfq- S7$r^^\ ir^r^r^ 11 

^^r, ^\ mmm-^\ ^r^r ^'^g ^-^r qrfc^- m^>^ ^?Rr q^t^^rr ^f\^ ^m 
^WK\^ ^N-^ a^rifqjf^ r<^^ ^^ i%===5"r ^rrrr arR^qr ^f^s" ^ r=[?:f^ tpc=5-^ 

f^c^r ^rq?^ R^r ii'Kfr ^\A'^'^ \?^ ^\k, ^ ^K\T\'^ sf^itf^ m\^i\ \H^ 
aircTf 5^r iT^ru^rriqr cr c^wsr %^r ^fl" ^^if^ ^"^=1 ^?:fj?Tr# ^^r w^ 

rzn^qr W€r R^rr^ f ri", Rr%^ f^gr^r, f^^f^ ^r^T, ^\^ m^, ^^f^^^t^, 
^ ^r^??^rf^r^r r'^^w ^[^=Tr €r qr^ w.ei ^^^\ ^]z^\' r^m ^\^ ^\m, 

^ ^^lR^^\ sTJTsT^ffT ^m^^ qr^rcr ^r" c^[jt^, ir sT5rr=Tr^i" ^^ ^:^^ 5iT=fFrr 

^1 Xl^"^^ fsrqsifr? ^^J?II% 'arjlf^ in^'lTTrl D 

^j^^ m f^?i: 3Tr"kcr, rP^^ t^ikf ^{^q- g'r^^^r ^r%". 2T5^rjs--5Tr ^"^i^r ^ ^%q 

r^F?"f=^r ^4 ^r^^^ iT^cTrf^cT ^iRicTc^r ^rV.crff %^ m:^^ q;^ fr^ Tw^" cr^ mm. 

^r ^s^Tji- (s) s (a) (p) i:° ^"^r ^irccr ^q-f-qr ^^f^i? i^sircfrq- ^5^ t^ 

(s) t f^§" ^f^^ ^fl:, ^ ^^p'^r ^r^r ^^F^r ^ri^rt \y ^^^ ^icct ^jriqt 
^ff r R^ %^ ^rf r. sr?: ^q-fj?^'^ P^^rr^fq- ?([5^ q^rq ^iTif fi ^rr^^r ^^crr cr 
j^: '^qr-qr ^rc=5-xzrr ^[rs^g- r^pccr ^m ^r^T^ ^^^. ^-^rci^r^ f^^ur ^ 

{\) ^^^\^ m^^ ^r^rVqr^ ^^^ ^t^i" ^rcf^ sjrlcT, crfr q:^r^5i§f[cr %§ 
^fr^ ^^m 3Tr> srrrcr k^ (;) (0 f'r f^-l ^frR^r ^rlcr. irt "s{q?fr srmfr 
^^ 3T[|:" 3Tt ^m ^^^ q^^ ?^ t^rr ^sff^^n- iir (:) t fi:i% r^^Rr^'^ 
%^ ^fe. ^FFT^^ v^'W %5?r JRFjr ^5^[-q"r ffj^r fr^q"[-q"[irR ^er Wi ^r ^t 

(y) JToJ^F JT^Fsr ^s^fqt pop CF ^^"^ ^Fq"[^ '^^it ^\ ^m\ ^s?: 

q'^F ^rt F^^n q^?qF ^T^f^T^F^^ ^JT^Flf . 

STFcTF IT^-T^^^rf F t^^TFTfEfF fF^ ^TFq-^F ^f?" ^F, ^ ^^Fcff^ JTg'FnS' iTFq"F 

^^orrfF ^m ^ TcT^TC TF"'^ ^'^^it tKcrsj ^rfrr ^[c^t^FFc ^^[?: m^^^ ^Tw: 
^?9T^^[€r |f^ c>q"F^, f ^i^ ^^^ 5rrf=Ff% ^jst ^tfcct art t Tfl^ ?rR^ 

urrrr^ itrt w^if ^^^ 11 

T-fl- qr^^l" ^Ffl"5ff 5Tscrrr^ 11 

aTffr ^?T q"ft?Tr ^p?^^ II I 11 

^iT?fl"55' ^^T m^ wa % ^f^ ^'^i^ ^jTrflr^ 11 \ 11* 

<^r\^ sircfi=^Tr w.m^m um^^^ srr^r q"% crq-[^ %?JTr arr^cr 

^fCr ??: JTcTr^ r^Jicr . . ^. ^ 

^r'^R^ ^r^irr^T c^rq^^qr ^^^. ....... ,, ^v 







^ The first letter of tlie 
alphabet. 2 A particle ; it is useil 
in comp. with nouns, adjectives, 
and particles introihiced from 
the particles. Its senses or ]iow- 
ers are — I. Privation or negation: 
as mK. II. Deterioration : as 
BT^ffl. III. Diminution : as 
Bi['«(T^r. IV. Enhancement : 
as 3{iTI«T^. V. Return; re- 
verting to the former state : 
as ^T^T^wf, ^f^5i5i. 

^* An interjection expres- 
sing contempt ; unconcern : miiph. 

^t'f f. (p) (3ood breeding, 
manners, or hearing : ^T ^^- 
Tf\^\ ir^^ ^T%. 

^Tdir ^\^'^\ a. A quarter 
or so, less or more : ^» '^T'^ 

^^T^'r^rr a. That holds or directs 
any agricultural imi)lement or 
operation. 2 A plough-hoy. 

^^JTcT n. An implement; a 
plough. 2 As much ground as 
can be tilled by two bullocks 
— eighty bighcis. 

^n> (s) A number, figure. 
2 A mark. 3 s An act of a play. 
4 The thigh. 5 (commonly ^t'^) 
A temple of the head. 

^^taFTcf n. Arithmetic. 

3?^"^ a. (s) That wears the 

iJTrT^ or 'Wfl^ without tucking it 

in behind. 

^T^^I^ n. s. An arithmetical 

3T^J^ a. (s) Thornless. 2 fig. 
Free from a trouble or a tioubler. 

^^7[%^3ra. Particular, scru- 
pulous; rigorously exact aud 
minute. 2 Doggedly persisting ; 
importunate. 3 Tough, well- 
concocted — counsels. 4 Scruti- 

BT^f^^ or ^j^Jif^^ a. 
Hideously huge. 2 Frightful, 
shocking. Used of appearances 
and of actions. 

^W.Z{ /; See ^T?T. 

'^^'S f. (ii) Airs or affecta- 
tion, a strut. 2 Priding one's 
self upon. V. ^\^^^, "^I^, '<^1^^. 
g. of^o. 

^T^^^ V. i. To Strut, stalk; 
to move pomponsly, stiffly, 
haughtily. Also ^«R^W %ig#- 

^J^^lcT^^ n. Incoherent 
speech. 2 Evasion, ad. Irrele- 
vantly, inconsistently — speaking, 

sf^:3"^fsr c. (ii) A beau, one 
fond of dress, show, and H utter. 

3T^^^tr f. The airs, strut, 
and swell of a beau. 

^^^ A number, figure. 2 A 
hook or crook. 3 The tail of a 
scorpion, claw of a crab, curved 

pod of a tamarind, &c. 
• «^ 
^^^r f. A pole with a hook 
at the extremity for gathering 
fruits or flowers, a meak. 2 A 
wooden catch fastened on the hip 
of a labourer to receive his bill. 

^^^ a. Devoid of ^^, or 
grit — cleaned rice. 2 Wanting 
corn in the car. 3 Having no 
corn to eat. 

^^OT^^^ w. The burden of 
a song. 

^T^f^r /. A ruler. 2 Marking, 
&c. 3 A compartment (as in a 

^^ V. c. To mark; to 
number ; rule with lines, figures, 
&c. ; to describe, sketch. 

^T^RTcT a.(s) Untold; unsaid. 

^T^^^ a. Unspeakable, in- 

^^ ??. (s) Marking gen.; 
numbering, stamping, &c. 

^^nf^ a. To be marked, &c. 

"^^TS" a. (s) Free from 
uile ; forgiving, frank. 2 Real, 
■enuiue. u. Candor. 

^Wff/. The label appended 
(to a bale of cloth, &c.) showing 
the number aud price. 

^^^^5T1C a. Of the currency- 
established by the emperor 
Akbar — a rupee, &c. Also 
3T^^^ Relatiug to the reign of 

^^^r ^r /. A golden 
coin ; fig. app. to a substantial 
and reputable trader, to a lu- 
crative business, to a fertile soil, 

3T?;^[^qr /. Cyphering. 2 
Style of forming the figures (as 
from left to right or reversely). 

'^^^^ n. A common term 
for the tables which exhibit the 
products of the numbers 1 1 to 
20 multiplied severally into one 

<k?^^"^r?T a. (s) Improper to 

be done. 

^^^'f^^ a. Perverse, self- 



ST^rirr^r or -5ft a. Of elevou 
vidsu wfif^lit — a rupee. 2 Wliich 
carries in the womb eleven 
months — a buffalo. 'A Illegiti- 
mate. 4 Also ^T^^'^lft In 
whicli only eleven months pay 
is paid of the twelve months 
pay due — a service ; as^T^J^^TT, 

^+<l a. Kleven. 

^^Tm] m. ^f^Tft n. A cere- 
mony in the eleventh day after 
the decease of. 2 Close friend- 
ship, cronyship (Because if 

^^^frT come into the eleventh 
Tlf»i: from sj-J^'Tg'^ it is 
considered as extremely auspi- 

^^Tf^ ^^ The eleventh 
Avtar of Shiva : a name of 
Hanuman. All the ^?t are fierce, 
but the eleventh is of course 
tl\e fiercest. Hence a term app. 
to a person wroui^ht up into ex- 
travairant fury : to one habitu- 
hIIv lurious. 

^TTfrT^T^^f^ a. Frightful, 


^T^rfJ" The walnut tree. 2 
in. II. A walnut. 

^^"f^^^ «. s. That is not 
(|)r()i)er, possible) to be done. 

^'F^l a. Incapable, incom- 

^^^^ a. H That is without 
nntlior, maker, li In gram. Ini- 

^^H'T 7/. 8 Incapability, 


^^A 71. (8) A bad action , a 

'if^^^ a. In gram. Intran- 

Kiti\(' or neuter. 

^^T^Hf a. Wicked, criminal, 

^^*r[T f. (h) Figure writiuL;'; 
the method of denoting ninnbers 
bv numeral diaractcrs. 

^^-^[T a. (s) Uniuiauin- 
nbl(! or inconceivable : unmvent- 

<^f^['^7'T a. Unfancied, un- 
tliought of. 2 Tnexpectcd. .'< 
I'npremedifated. 4 Uucoutrivcd. 
It I'nintended. 

^^rH^ a. s; Sinless. 

^^^m n. (s) Infelicity, 


^mWm.f. (a) Spite, malice. 
^^^?^K,ST^;^ra. iMalicious 

^^^^frT a. (s) Unexpectedly. 
2 Inconsiderately. 

^T^^ a. Poet. Unintelligi- 
ble, unknowable. 

^^3"^orr 71. Untimely rain. 

'^^r /. A respectful comjjel- 
lation for an elder sister or any 
elderly female. 2 See ^T^T^lt- 

~^^^ Immoderate bellow- 
ing, V. ^T, '^^. 2 A superlative- 
ly grievous misfortune. 

^^[cP^ y. i. To cry immoder- 
ately . 

^^Rrr /. The elder sister 
of fortiuie ; Miss Fortune ; a term 
for misfortune, 2 A term for 
a vixen. 

^^r^fl:^rqRr Used for in- 
fatuation or folly as betokening 
the approach of ruin. 

^^f*^ a. H Disinterested 
or unselfish. 3T» ^fr-"^^-%WT. 

^^K"^ a. (s) Causeless. 2 
Useless. 3 Destitute of grounds. 

^T^Rta«. s pop. ST^Rofi 

I seless — person or thing. 2 
Needless ; uncalled for. 

SiT^^rf?^^ /;/. (s) The al- 


■^*T^rq''^ir ?*. (s) Freedom from 

^^T^r^ a. Improper, n. An 
im|)roper deed j a sin. 

^=^P>^ pop. '^T^f^ An unsea- 
sonable |)eriod. In comp, ^' 
3I'5JT An nntinu'Iy birth, 

'^^f'^^ (I. Untimely born or 


N^l^/i. Untimely. 

iT?;r^?=f^ a. Uninvented; 

uniiuMginary ; lujforged, 

'i^\^^^\ 71. Untimely rain. 
^^f^^r a. Unseasonable : 

^to p. (s) Marked. 2 Cir- 
cumscnbi-d ; oliedieiil. In com[). 
as ^il^lHiff, qiqiflifT, 

^T^r a. Figured, numbered. 

^m^T a. (s) Unfit to he 
lauded ; unworthy of eulogistic 

^*frTl f. Disrepute, infamy. 

^5^^^ «. Unstopped, un- 
arrested. 2 Unhesitating-speech, 
step, procedure. 

^^IJ^ (s) A sjjrout or shoot. 2 
Germination, v. V. ^'^Xvi To 

^5^^ a. (s) Of low birth, 
vulgar, base, 

^S^ (s) An elephant goad. 

2 Also ^Jfl/. A meak. 
^^'T a. (s) Unperformed, n. 

a An evil deed. 

^f^ See ^fcT- 

^^^ a. s Ungrateful. 

^fm a. (s) Inartificial, 
natural. 2 Uncreated, self exis- 
tent—the Deity. 3 Real, not 
illusory. 4 Genuine. 5 Guileless, 
honest. 7t Sincerity. 

~*I^H" a. 8 Un framed : un- 
^^^ /'. (a) Sense, wisdom, 


^^^^fU^r^Tf (A) Pellitory. 
^^c^^fcT a<L Altogether, 

wholly : ^'^T W^' ^o ^^If*ff. 

Used only with verbs expressing 


^'^c=y^f5[-t?r-it^ a. Sen- 
sible, intellisjent. 

^f^c^^^irff^ A phrase used 
in bonds, notes. With sound 
mind and full ])nrpose ; with 
free-will and consent. 

^^^^[ 51^^ A term for 
a w iseacre. 

^^^^r m^ A logger- 

^T3r% iPT a. Firm, solid- 
used of edifices, vK:c. f^^t^V 

^T^TJT (s) Disorder. 

^^^^ or -*^T n. (s) Unpur- 

ehiisablt! ; unsaleable. 

^if^i^ Sec ^^^r^. 

<t?r3>^ a. (s) Uncreating or 

unworknig; subsisting in absf)- 
lutc quiesci^^nce. Used of God 



after the fashion of the philoso- 
phy imported by such terms as 
■^ITOT, fsr^T^T':, &c. 
^^r^ ad. Exorbitantly — 
selling, buyin}?, &c. v. %, ^, '^• 
2 Extrava<iantly. 3 Gratuitously 
(as unmerited or unduly acquir- 
ed) : ^ ^» 'ilfr ^T'S'f I 
eat not bread without working 
for it; ^t ^mi'^ 3To ^TTTT': 
•fT^ I will not pocket any one's 
mistake : ^T" sj^^K Disho- 
nest trading. 

^T^'FT'T' V. i. To contract or 
draw together; to shrink, 



^JHT? or -^ The walnut tree. 
2 m. 71. Its fruit. 

ST^f ^mm ad. Imit. With 
loudness and vehemence ; with 
wild action — crying, sobbing. 

^^ See ^^. 2 See ^f^. 

^^^ a. (s) Undivided, 
whole. 2 Unpieced. 3 Continu- 
ous, unending, lit. fig. 

^^^ See W^^- 

^^is- ^^^m^a. s Infinite- 
time or (luration. 

^^q^-^^r/. In arith. Con- 
tinued progression. 

ar^t^triTFq" «. (s) Uninter- 
rujjted prosperity : ])articuiarly 
exemption in perpetuity from 

^t^^tim^^^^r /. A woman 
blessed with the unbroken joy 
of wedlock. 

^?I3" ^^ n. s Knowledge 
by synthesis, &c. 2 Unceasing 
consciousness, i. e. undying 

ar'^f^cT „, (s) Unbroken : 
un])arted off. 2 Continuous. 3 
fig. Immense, vast, '^o ^T«T- 
'^^f^-Tftif'Tj 4 Unrefuted. 

iT'I^fr nd. Always, ever. 

^W^m< (a) Delegated au- 
thority. 2 Choice, ojjtion. 3 See 

?^?TR: q^ n. Power of at- 


^^^<Tffr a. Invested with 
aithority ; a commissioned nia- 
lager./. See ^'afqK. 

ST'^^rr Z'. ( a) News; especi- 
ally reports of emissaries at 
foreign courts. 

^^?fr^?fq"or-%^ A writer 
of 3^'a^T'C ; a new^ reporter. 

^<5rr ad. (a) In the end ; 
finally, s. Villagc-|)recincts. Pop. 
A spot near the village whither 
the pasturing herds are gathered 
morning and evening. 

^M^ ^i^r ad. At the very 
last, -^o ^^T^T'^T^. 

^^<l See ^^tr. 

^^r a. Whole, unimpaired. 

2 All, total; the whole (mass or 
multitude, quantity or inunber). 

-^^[^r (h) a community, or 
the common ])lace of residence, 
or of assembly, of ))ersons enga- 
ged in study or some particular 
])ursuit ; a college, a dis|)utation 
hall, a gymnasium; n stand of 
idlers, gossips. 2 An order of 
men. 3 A stand or station (of 
people, animals, vehicles). 

^?3r?T a. 8 Inedible, ines- 

^f^^ a. All, every one. 

^rr^^^T^t The sum and sub- 
stance (of a matter) ; the whole 

^^S^r ;■., c. To contract, v. i. 
To stop, draw in. 2 To slirink. 

sfj^qtr or ^'JT^rntr (u) 

A respectful compellation for 

-^^^ a. Contracted ; short. 

^^ IK (pi) a side or half of 

a bullockload or horseload ; of 
a pakhal, &c., or of the sack or 
basket containing the load ; a 
pannier, a dorscr, &c. 

^^^r & ^%f[5r /. Corr. 
from 3TSg^ Wrpl^T. 

^^r a. (p) Ended, ad. In 
the end ; eventually. 

3T^?:^rc7 n. The close of 
the year. 2 The last year of a 
cycle or number. 3 The last of 
the year of account. 

^^ff /. The end (as of a 
work): also the state of be- 
ing consumed ( as of provision ). 

^^fltr^T-^^ pi. In ngricul. 

The end of the circle of seasons, 
i. e. the last fortnight of May. 

^'^R'l arf.According to the 
number or price marked (on the 
ticket, label, &c.) ; at prime 
cost — selling or buying. 

■^'^FHrr A groove (as around 
a peg or stick) for a rope. 2 A 
projecting point, v. ^TJI. 

^T ind. A familiar vocative 
particle in addressing a female. 

^72. The body. 2 A limb; 
a member; an organ. 3 Side, 
quarter, direction. 4 A branch 
of learning comprehending such 
science as is considered depend- 
ent upon the Vedas: hence also 
called the Veddnga. 5 Concern 
in ; a hand in : '^T ^^^^rftrf SfT^ 
^WSTT^T. 6 Colhision: clandes- 
tine support : "^T 'Ikt^T^T- 
cT^TvTT^ 3fJT BTT? . 7 Person 
or body ; considered as the seat 
of agency or .subject of demerit 
on occasion of any evil deed : 
f T t.T^ *?T^T 3fiff ^fTT^f. H 
Minor or subordinate part (as of 
an article or a business) : f^f^T^r 

{) A face or aside : T:fTiTT3 'cr'S- 

The portion of intestine which 
descends in procidentia ani. 11 
Ability, capacity (for any parti- 
cular work). 1 2 One on cme's side 
(in iiigh places); an advocate: 

'^TvifT ^T€f. 13 Any ])oint of 
the ecliptic on or incidental upon 
the eastern horizon. 14 In cer- 
tain applications : as ^i^ ^^T 
•q^^, &c. 3^31 bears the implied 
sense of bodily jiarts required 
by pudor to be covered. 

^^t An interjection of ad- 
miration or fear. 

^n^q (s) Tremors. 

^ly^c^ The leaning of the 

^q^^r /. Poet. Clasping; 
an embrace. 

^'l^Sr pi. Bodily labour. 

m^^ f. The bloom or 
freshness of the body ( as in 

^iJ^rJr /. The ''rame or make 

of the body. 



^^FTor -Z^J f/.That meanly 

\\itlnlr;nvs himsi-lt'; i\ llincher. 

^^Ttr A dumb i^artner, 
a dummy — at cards, dnuiglits, &c. 

^^r Of the body, material ; 
extraiicnns : as ^o '^t^- - 
Pertaiiiin<j to self: not derived : 
as 3tn"^1 ^ST luliereiit bright- 
ness. .'5 Of one's own (making). 
4 Of one's own invention ; fabri- 
cated. ;") Personal ; jjrivate. 

^'fj'^T^ //.^Activity; smart- 
ness of the body. 

^TO3: a. That works with 
reservation of strength and 

^jJ^ (s) Chopping off a 
limb, amputation. 

^^sl^^/J leavy of body, dull. 

SJ^^T Bodily strength. 

S?rr^r?7 Poet. The long outer 
garment of nniles. 

^^i\ f. A little fire ; a cruset. 

^TSrr A thumb or a great 
toe. U A form of dovetailing. 
:i Used like ^T^, ^THt, &c. ia 
the sense of Frame, make. 

^^<Z( f. A finger-rino; or toe- 
ring. 2 The little linger or little 
toe. 3 A finger or a toe gen. 

STifjfi^ /. The cast, com- 
])leNion, or fashion of the bodv. 

^^Tr[^T if, (II) Trash, rub- 
bish. 2 Any jioor stiilf by way 
of food. 3 Prate, unmeaning 

iiU]l^^^T ad. Wildly, extra- 
vagantly — speaking, acting. 2 
lloughly ; in some sort of way. 
n. A term of reviling for any 
])Oor stuff aa food. 

<i|J7s^T c. A term for a huge, 
fat iirrson ; a porpoise. 

^!^T-V\ rt. A term for Gosavi 
or nakeil mendicant gen. ; also 
for any huge, burly fellow. 

^TfT?^? a. Gorbellied, cor- 

'4^i\ f. "^T n. A long frock 

( of men oi- cliildrcu). 

3TiTf { 2TTtf ^rf q"! ?^^. ,r -^f^^t 
To. cast a jierson into great dif- 
fieidtios or trouljles. 

^Kl^ 71. A houseyard. App. 
also to the cleared and dnng-l)e- 
smeared level in front of the 
doorway. 2 fig. An area, a 
field, an arena : ^ifiTTJl, ^Wt- 



^WJ^ a. (s) ITncountod. 2 
Pop. Innumerable. -3 Held or 
esteemed lightly. 

^cfr?5" The inclining of the 


3?3lf<i^?, B?3lr?jl^ ff^/.Certaiii- 
ly, surely : positively, neces- 

^n'^^ n. vulg.^TcT. v.f. Tndis- 
jiensableness ; concernedness, 
earnestness in, for. 

>^n^'7^r^ Maintenance or 
view of as Indispensalile. 

^iFTflff a. Zealous for; 
interested in. 

^^^l"^ n. s Armour for the 

m'^^A or '4W^ ad. Repre- 
sentatively for ; in connection 
with ; luider shelter of. 

aTir^rfcr /. (s) The morals 
inculcated upon Ruvan by the 
monkey Angada. 2 Hence, Good 
morals or laws. 

^^^r^S^rt /. A term app. 
to oHicious and awkward inter- 
ference betwi.vt couteudmg par- 
ties with the view of reconciling 

^nfr ov-^\ad. Altogether, 
wholly, perfectly ; without re- 
servation. 2 To the uttermost 
degree ; quite, indeed : corres- 
ponding with the ])articles-.s7o/;r' 
(l)liMd)..s7(7r^-(mad),i'/w(/ (drunk). 
(lf)Wiiri(/fit lass, rogue, &c.) li 
Kxtrenu'ly, exceedingly. 4 None 
at all : '^t'T ""o? 31 o -^Tf^. 

^■jT^^rr a. The actuul cul- 
tivator on a farm ; the party 
whose province it is to render 
bodily labour. 

^iFr7^r/.(s) A satellit(>,-god. 
2 fig. An attendant or follower. 

WTT a. Of brutal or over- 
bearing manners. 

m^Zlf or-tef|- /. Mere 
bodily effort; brutal" force ;-as 
opp. to art or skill. 2 Rude 

^W „. Bathincr, ablution. 

^TiR Fire. 

^'H n. s See ^'m. 

^"^^r /. a A woman. 2 
One's wife. 

^*^=?Tr^ s A religious rite 
in fixing the ^^, Sic. Touching 
the body in si.xteen ])laces, re- 
peating the mantra, &c. 

^^T ad. Early ; early ripe 
or ready. 

^Jiqr^=^=r n. (s) Turning 
over from one side to the other. 

^mi^ .s Reduction of body ; 
maceration. "2 Throwing one's 
self down (a j)rccipice, &e). 3 
I'aralysis of the body. 4 Pro- 
lapsus uteri, i)rolapsus ani. 

mW-^l f. A private share; 
the share in the j)r<)titsof a com- 
mon mercantile adventure, dis- 
tinct from the share due in 
common to all, and arising upon 
a sum embarked in the business 
upon private accoiuit. 2 Some- 
times used for ^fJI^t^T. 

^TlT^r Stretching and yawn- 
ing. 2 Contortions of the body 
under <lemoniap possession, v. ■^. 
'.i Writhing. 

mT\^\, mWlJ f. (s) Any 
disorder or disease natural to the 
body ; — as distinguished from 
Wrf ^^■^\ or fq?iI^^T>4T. 

~A^^^m „. (^) The body and 
its members; the whole body. 

^^^r*-^ The make of the 


'<i\^^ (s) The feeling cf 
luxation of joints, of shatterec- 
ness or great relaxation and la- 
situde. 2 Corporeal gestures anl 
actions ; scenic turning and twii- 

^^iR (id. Sufhcient to clotie 

the l)0(ly — ajjparel. 

^^^^ a. (s) Belonging .o, 

being a meinl)er or part tf: 



=aFPr^^ a.(s) Unapproach- 

3W5f=T n. (s) Rubbing or 
kneading of the body. 

^IPT^M or ^PPtfr /. Mere 

bodily effort or force. 
WT^% /. See ^n«^f. 

^FPTT^ n. A loose term for 
the body. 

^FR^H^ /. Bodily or per- 
sonal labour. 

3?iTRr^^or -^ «.That gains 
his living by bodily labour. 2 
The personal or actual cultivator 
on a farm. 

SJiPTrT/. Spending or fati- 
guing one's self; working hard. 

o?iT^^ Yawning and stretch- 
ins:. V. %• 2 The lassitude 
which precedes fever. Esp. pi. 

^^'•^ a. (s) Inaccessible, 
impassable. 2 Improper to be 
approached, lit. fig. — places, sa- 
cred sciences, degrees of kin- 
dred. 3 Abstruse, profound. 4 
Unattainable ; in comp. \f?- 

3?JTf?Tr/. A female too near- 
ly related to be ]iermitted in 
marriage. All such are summed 
up in ■^^^, ■W.m^, fiTsr«ITf?T, 
aud 3TT-quTT^-sT ^^^^^. 

^^l^\^^^,^. incest. Nofe.^o 
is incestuous intercourse with a 
female : incest with a male would 
be expressed 9^317^ 5[l*T«r. 

^FR m. n. Aloe- wood. conj. 
(p) Or. 

^WJ^\ or-Tr?^r The outer 
garment of the males, a sort of 

mT'^^j f, (s) See ^n'^m. 

STn^^TTr J. A wick covered 
over with a composition of fra- 
grant substances. 

^T?"^ (s) The native juice of 
fruits or simples as obtained fby 
squeezing, mashing, &c.) without 
the use of water. 

3fiT?:r^^r a. That spares him- 
self; one that, from dishonesty or 
indolence, works with reserva- 
tion of strength. 

^ilft/. (Usually ^ninjThe 
sprouting (of trees), w. t^, ^. 

^W (s) Aloe-wood. W^ n. 
Prolapsus ani ; the descending 
bowel. 3 Ulceration of the tongue 
from the chronic disease of the 
alimentary canal. 

MHTJTA push with the body: 

711 ^Tl ^. 

W\^'Z\t f. Rude violence. 

. »\ 

^FRPT (s) Any disorder na- 
tural to the body. 

^^^oY -^\ f. The driver's 
seat at the head of a team, &c. 

^rn^^ a. Belonging unto, or 
connected with (by kin, friend- 
ship, service). 

^^I^^l The patronage, pro- 
tection, or support of. 

m'^z^ ^^^\z, ^^^\ or 

-3^T The cast, air, or gene- 
ral complexion of the body. 

^^^F a. (h) Fore, anterior. 

2 The head, or director of. 3 In 
angry or vulgar speech. The 
father of. 

^^^'\ or -^^r n. Headmost, 
leading: — used of the head bul- 
locks of a team, or of the boy 
directing them. 

^JF^f^?^! a. A protege, 
or servile dependant of. 

^^ /. Ability from prac- 
tice, habitude. 2 Force, vigour : 
prowess or power. 3 A pock-pit, 
a scar. v. xj^, ^g^, ^, «n. 

^^^^ n. (s) a cloth worn 
loosely over the shoulders. 2 A 
cant term for a ke]it mistress. 3 A 
polite name for ^iri^. 

^rjq-SJiJr n. The cast, or 
mould of the body. 2. Used in 
the phrase : ■aiTr^^Trff ^^v\ 
To fall under practice ; to be- 
come the subject of one's daily 

BJTT^IZT Yawning and stretch- 
ing. 2 Contortions of the body. 

3 Wriggling and fidgeting (as 
of children), r. '^. 

m^\Z\ One of the three 

shares of the produce of a field ; 
the share of the actual cultivator. 

2 In trade or business. The share 
of the labouring partner, as dis- 
tinguished from that ©f the nio- 
nied partner. 

^W>^?'r The actual cul- 
tivator considered as a sharer 
of the produce. 2 The labimrhiff 
partner, as distinguished from 
the monied partner. 

^nf^RT, ^f^fcT /. (s) 

Bodilv disease or disorder. 
• f^ "^ 
^ni^?TT s. Gesture; orato- 
rical action. 

^^l^fC ( s. Enlarcrement or 
growth of the body.) App. to 
Swelling of the scrotum. 

. •x 

^Tf^ Native or inherent 
velocity. 2 The expansive force 
of the animal body in growth. 

^%?^ n. s. Mutilation of 
the body ; maimed state. 2 fig. 
Defectiveness (as of a ceremony 
performed with omission of some 
essential point). 

^TTT: ad. s. Member by 
member; piece by piece. 

3tf[frRr?q- „. f,. Slackness of 

bodily frame, or of bodily state. 

^IJ^ & m^ Better ^rffEF 

^TieCr^^ (s) Drawing up of 
the body ; contraction. 

^^t^ Contact of bodies. 
2 Carnal connection. 3 Close 
quarters (in fighting). 

^JJ^Trrf /. Lightness and 
nimbleness of body or of action. 

^IT^1T?;% See ^^Ifl^f. 

^n^C-^f^ s Dressing up of 
the body ; i. e. ablution and in- 
unction. 2 Contact of body. 

^Jl^r^qr a. Epithet of that 
%T»TT'C who is not employed in 
coining. 0pp. to iC^^TsajT. 

MW?! n. (s) The delight of 
sexual congress. 

^iT^2"^r f. Escape from 
(any difiaculty or danger) without 
sustaining loss or injury. 

^^^^ a. Light bodied, 

sITT^cT (s)The name of a saint. 

He is the Kegent of the star 




Canopus. 2 The star Canopus. 
li App. to a {glutton : bccaust'the 
saint 3T» swallowed up the 
ocean. 4 Pop. 3T1^T or -^T 
A tree. 

aiiTHirrf (s) Native consti- 
tution, temper, or disposition. 

^nfR a. (s) Lackincr a 
member or a part ; mutilated ; 

^T^S" m. f. A bar (for a 
door or window). 2/- The pit at 
marbles, &c. 

^iJoS^r a. (ii) Superior to, 
suvpassins. 2 lUyond, over, 
above : ix ^^^ ^W. '-i 
Greater or larj^er : also more nu- 
merous or more in quantity. 4 
Pre-eminent in a bad sense ; i. e, 
wild. mischievous. 5 Saucy — used 
of the speech of a servant, &c. 

^^TT^r y. A finger or a toe. 

3Ff^r, ^JTS^f^, ^T^^Fcf /. 

Exceedinj^ of bounds ; trespas- 
sinfj; ; agressive forwardness, 
^nr /'. m. (p) Expectation; 
consideration of as likely to hap- 
])en : 3TTaI X(\^^ ^t^ "^T- 
^1 TfflT 3TJI1 ^^?fl 2. I'ro- 
Kence of mind rejjiardinir ; clear 
recfdlection of : ff^l ^ ^o5^ 

^T^ir hid. A civil vocative 
liarticle in callin<r to or addres- 
sin<< a male. 2 The plural of 

<ii^Jn ind. Tiie bob of a song 
sun<j bv nurses as a hdlaby. 1. 
/. Nursery language. Sleep. 

^^^T^rf An interjection of ad- 
miration or fear. 
^J[|* tid. (n) In advance; 

ill iiiitieipnf ion. 

A kept mistress. 
^M'^fsTF (I-) Uproar, outcry. 2 

I'liblieityirqi i^l^'t^T ^T<»^I'?T- 
'A Renown, celebrity : ^TJlT^Iuf 
r. i. To be noised abroad. 2 To 
be rciiilti'd. 

^nr?r ad. (h) I'larly — sown or 
rii)ening n. (u) The early grains. 

ariTR^r & ^m^^ See ^R- 

5i?Jir^T (I. (s) Bottonilrss. 2 
Diliieult to haj)pen; unlikely : 

arnrPTtJrdOThe front and the 
l)ack ; the van and the rear. 

^K (s) A live coal : also a 

^mr n. (s) A house. In comp. 
as sfi^^IJIK Pleasure-house. 

3?JTR^ s The planet Mars. 

mK\ Charred wood, &c. 
obtained l)y Ijurning before an 
idol :— rubbed by its worshippers 
on their foreheads. 2 The seeta- 
riai or ornamental mark so made. 
3 Ashes bestowed by a saint, ike. 
conferringsome superhuman pow- 
er or comiH'tency to cast out de- 
mons. A Blight. .5 A live coal. 

^irnn^qRr with ^^ To rub 
^f JIKI. (Sig. 1) upon the body or 
forehead of, in order to counter- 
work some demoniac visitation 
or maladv, or to confer some 
])reternatural gift. 2 fig. Scanty 
supply : ifK:iT^ HT^at'^T ^I''?! 

^^\^ See ^^f^. 

^*JTW# 3T?7 „. A term for 


an infant or a babe. 

m]\^^ V. c. Poet. To em- 
brace, ado])t, espouse. 

^iTf5Tr or -HF/. A chunam- 
med and uncovered terrace. 

^^n f. The long body gar- 
ment or frock of children. 2 A 
long, loose garment, a. (s) Hav- 
ing liml)s, members. 

m\ ^"^r (ir ^?r m\ or ^ff 

^aWT n. That lacks one side, i.e. 
a wife or a husl)and. 2 Wanting 
in any nuiterial matter. .'< fig. 
That is not (piite upright ; a irca/i 
side ; that is lame of a leg ; — used 
ol I'ogm^s, ikc. 

ai"lf[^q n. s ^'nr^R w. (s) 
ing. 2 (iranting. 'A Taking up ; 
uiidcrtiiking. 4 Acce))tance. 

MJir^lff^ V. c. To claim, 

es)i()usc. 2 To allow, admit. 3 
'I'o luulertake. 4 To aecej)t. 

-M\f^ p. s Claimed, kc. 

See tin: veil). 

^^R ,//. IN.ct. Fire. 

^5"^ ». (.sj A measure o) 

eight barley corns joined side by 
side. 2 The measure of a finger's 

^?J^'^./- (^) ^ finger or a toe. 
^irr^r^fe a. K Pointed 
ont with the finger, 

^^R^r^lT^ Indigitation. 

^nfc^^^ Taking with the 

^3^ (*^) A thumb or a great 

M5i?"T^iTT V. A thumb-joint- 
full, an inchmeal. 

^*iTg"R,^*rT^rr^, ^qfmq-R n. A 

tliimble. 2 A finger-ring. 

^5^%/. The thrill, or creep- 
ing sensation on seeing or feel- 
ing any thing grating or dis- 
gusting; or as proceeding from 
fever, v. ^, ^1^. 2 A shrug of 
the shoulders. ?'. ■^. 

^jT^r/. See %f^. 

^JJT'T prep. By the side of; 
beside or by ; noting passage. 2 
From the jierson of or on the part 
of from ; noting mission or re- 
presentation, g. ofs. 

■^^ (p) Grape or a grape. 
2. ^;/. (B^W^'^ s) The granula- 
tions of a healing sore. r. ^. 

^R^ n. A measure. See 

^^ pi. W\\ A familiar voca- 
tive particle in calling to or ad- 
dressing a female. 

^FTfr /. The pit, or the 
enclosed sjiace, or the house in 
which Fire-worshippers preserve 
tiieir sacred tire. 

^r c. See ^n. 

^^RF"^ n. (s) Inapprehensi- 
ble bv sense, s New, strange, 
iniliKird <)/■ before. 

^TF^" or -^ f. The commence- 
ment of the agricultural year ; 
the period just before or after 
tlu' beginning of the rains. 

W?rr ad. I'irst; before. 
^?Tl ^^F.^F^fF?^, ^RF'-TT^, 

^nr^^Tl^ rt. Prior, anterior in 

■AWM ./. The ^'^^'^ or cloth 



which is worn loosely over the 
^^ in.f. Fire. 

^r^T (s) Fire. 2 The divinity 
presiding over fire. 3 Gastric 
iieat, considered as the jiower of 
digestion. 4 The Regent of the 
south-east quarter. 5 The south- 
east quarter. 

^f^^.^ A spark. 

ajmrS" n. A firebrand. 2 A 
live coal. 

^f^f^ n. A hole in the 
ground or an enclosed s])?.ce on 
the surface, or a metal square- 
mouthed vessel, for receiving and 
preserving consecrated fire. 

^fif<^R A heated irtm pillar. 
One of the materials of the fiery 
ordeal, or instruments of Savage 

"^pTK^ ji. Fiery ordeal. 

^fMJi or -S" n. An applica- 
tion unto of fire ; a baking or a 
healing (of a chemical or me- 
dical ])reparation). 

^r^r^?" a. s. Digestive, 

^m^?r (s) Self-immo- 
lation by a widow upon the 
])yre of her deceased husband. 

^Rr^f^ A rocket. 

^\^^^^ s. The sun-stone. 

^T^^'m n. Languor of the 
digestive power. 

^ffr^'^ a. Of the color of 
fire, flame-colored. 2 Red hot. 

^r^T^^^ a. See ^m?. 

^r^Rrrr^r /. The house in 
which the consecrated fire is 

^r?Tf?T^T/. A tongue or spire 
of flame. 

^f?r?r^ n. Maintenance of 
a perpetual and sacred fire. 

^filtrtr A Brahman that 
maintains a perpetual fire. 2 
App. jocosely to a perpetual to- 
bacco smoker. 

^^'5?Trcr Conflagration. 2 A 
fiery meteor; a falling star, &c. 

^^^Ui. Foremost. 2 s. First 
or fore part. v. ^fi^iX, % ^X- 

'<^mf\ f. See^nfr. 

^nr ji. (s) The point, tip : also 
the top, peak. 2 The forepart. 
3 In comp. Fore, front : also 

^^^^ a. Principal; that 
leads, conducts, presides. 

Bjq-iimt a. 8 That leads, 

^T^Tl'^ n. s. The early corn, 
the corn reaped on the close of the 
rains, the ^R^?^ crops. They 
consist of aii"S?afT, ^T«!Vt, rice, 

^^W /• (^) 'The honors 
and attentions which, at assem- 
blies, are rendered to the princi- 
pal man present ; the chief 

3?l1TTir=^^R The respect 
involved in 3fTj-j;3^j. 

^W^m The forepart; the 
van. 2 The point; summit, 

^nrm^/i. Eating first ; the 
right or dignity of having one's 
meal before others. 

^Wtr a. That is entitled 
to BT^M^T«J>r. 

^^^Tff a. That goes before, 
is situate at the end ; — referring 
whether to time or phace. 

^T^(^ a. A complainant 
or plaintiff. 2 That holds or 
maintains (a position or tenet) 

^r^^X See m^T- 

•^^Tfrr Villages or lands 

assigned to Brahmans for their 

^?n^=f n. The chief seat at 

assemblies ; the chair. 

^mm, ^m'^m a. (s) Unac- 
ceptable, inadmissible. 

^^^^ a. That leads, man- 
ages, presides. 

^^^ a. 8 Chief, principal. 

^^ 71. a Sin. 2 Fault, 

^T^r^rT n. fs) Improbable, 
unlikely. 2 Sliockiiii:, linrriltli . 
3 Any wonder or minvel. 

miZ^ ^^^f / A strange 
occurrence, a wonder. 

^^r?:^l^?7^/i.Poet. Wonders 
marvels; also a wonder or feat 
(of time, fate, nature, or the 
pervading divinity, &c.) 

^^?r a. Poet. All, the 


'^W^^\ or ^m^ V. c. To 
shake about in water (a cloth, 
&c.) in order to rinse or wash. 

B^q'S'qt^cd a. Spacious,roomy. 

2 fig. Free, intimate — address, 

^q-5?q^3- ad. Roomily, 

loosely, at large — sitting,placing. 

^T^T^^^^ /. Reiterate 
shaking about (of a cloth, &c.) 
in water. 

^^r^r A plant. 2 Or ^- 
^t^T The tips or ends of (a 
female's) hair. v. ^^\•^, fsf"^^, 

^^f^r/. (h) The front. 2 
The van (of an army). 3 Head- 
ropes (of a horse). 

^^rt^r ad. Before, in the 

s?q-rt|fqnjrf r /. (h) The fore- 
part and back part ; the van and 
rear. 2 The head and heel-ropes 
(esp. of a horse), ad. Before and 

^^f. See^^r^. 

^^K a. Careless, unsolicit- 
ous. (.s) Formidable, terrible, 
shocking; app. to objects, ac- 
tions, places. 

^tirq^T n. An order of men- 
dicants. They wander about 
naked, carrying in the left 
hand a human skull contain- 
ing urine and ordure, and a pan 
of burning coals in the right. 
They are exceedingly filthy, and 
eat every thing, even human 
carcases, a^gtrxfqt An in- 
dividual of the 3fgKtriq. 

^^f^ A free formation to 
designate the abominable and re- 
volting rites and practices of the 
vagrants observing ^jgy^xj^. 

"^^r?r a. Horrible, hateful : 
also vile, filthy, loathsome— used 
freely of -persons inspiring fear 
or amazement or exciting nausea. 
2 An individual of the order 




^55" /. Ablution of the 

body, batliinu;. 

<lec('iit, foul — speech or speaker. 

^iT^^:%^^ or ^^^^^^ arl. 
Ill a slovenly or disorderly man- 
ner — weeding, jjicking at meals. 

^^^fj^^^r Any mass or 
material disorderly tossed about; 
or disorderly tossing action ; any 
messing or mess : also fig. des- 
troying, smashing (of a counsel, 
scheme, character, &c.) 

^^■^^ a. (s) Unshaking. 2 

3T=^tf^7 ad. Unequally, 
unsmoothly — used of cutting 
of grass, plucking out hairs (of 
head or beard), of cow dung- 

3{=q'q'3" a. Wild, wanton, 
restless — a chihl, ike. 2 Lively, 
brisk — one's destiny or fortune. 

^^^r (ii) Wonder, astonish- 
ment. 2 An object of wonder. 

^^qt^ a. A laxly used word 
agreeing with 3T^T^^. 2 

^^^a. (s) Fixed, stationary. 

•^^^'^ a. Unrestrained, wild, 
foolish — speech or speaker. 

^^{dM^-Kd a. Dry, coarse, 
unsavoury — food. 2 See af'^- 

^^?:q^ror^^^^^n. Dry, 

unsavoury food ; hard fare. 
^"^c^a.Cs) Fixed, stationary. 

s. A mountain. 

^^T^ (s) The end or border 

of a clotli. 

^^^Rfr/. (s) A name for 
the woman whom, on the day of 
f^^X 'f'JBtf^i the iieighhouriug 
women assemble to fix in a scat 
nnd feed and serve ; not suffi-riiKj 
her to move. 

^^r':^'T a. (s) Unmoved : 

3?^^ n. Washing the 
mouth after a meal. v. ^^, 

^^^■^ V. i. To wash one's 
month after a meal. 2 (To wash 
one's moutli irilh respect to, i. e. 

to give uj) as over, over 
j)assecl, passed by). To lose utter- 
ly : assjUHTW '^o To lose one's 

^^r^ V. c. To wash the 
mouth (of another) after his 

^T^l^ or ^^H'^T A teat or dup;. 

Vs. O 

^^^/.w. See ^^^. 2 m. pi 
The unwoven threads at the end 
of a web, the thrum. 

^^ToS" a. Slovv, of a quiet 
disposition. 2 Still, — water, &c. 3 
Fixed. 4 Of firm purpose. 5 
Unmoved, unaftected by use or 
touch — articles of food, &c. 
ad. Steadily— carrying, moving, 

^^^q^ See 3TS^q^. 

^^JTZT See ^^^T sig. 2 

^T^rtr or ^^SJrsrr Terms 
for a bulky, bloated drone, a 
lobcock ; a fat, lazy, happy fel- 
low, a Falstaff. 

^^f^?^ 71. s Steadfastness. 

2 Unchangefuhiess. 

^^12" a. Strange, wild, ex- 
travagant — used freely of per- 
sons, actions, qualities. 

^"^R^ ad. in) Suddenly or 
unexpectedly : BT<» JF^TI 'q^'JT 
T?^wtT, 2 Straight, directly : 

3 Softly, steadily. 4 Readily, 
easily : ^ ^t"^ 3T » 'g^s?^ 3^. 
.5 Untouched — an article of food, 
clothing, &e. (i CovertW: 

^^(^?^ n. 8 Steadiness, 

^^'^ f. Stoppage, stopped 
state: ^"^1 3T« ^^^T^J 

^^i^^r, ^^R[^r, ^^r^^r 

ad. U'nmeaningly, miconueet- 
edly— speaking. 2 Dirtily, mes- 
singly — eating, .'i In a slubber- 
iiiii^ manner — doing. 

^M^"^^%^ a. s That can- 
not be jirescribed for, immedi- 
cable —a malady. 

'iTf^rr^ a. Unthought of, 


^(^'^•7 a. Inconceivable, 

srr^iqr^^W a. Unknown 
and unimaginable. A title of 

STf^^^rS" A short period. 

^rf^^^rtt a. Transitory, 


^r^cT a. {^) Unkissed. ^^ 
^^«fT or jfl^ /. Xi\ oriyinal 
device or thought. 

-^^ a. Correct, infallible. 

^^^ ad. Suddenly, unin- 

-^^^^^ilT'T n. Unerring aim. 
2 fig. Unerring planning ; sure 

aT^^e^r% a. Of unerring 

aim ; of correct conjecture. 

^^cr=f a. (8) That is without 
sensation of life, inanimate. 2 


^^^'^ n. 6 Insensibility, 

^^^ A half-sher. 

"^"^^ a. s That does not 
sli]) or move ; steady. 

^^^''^^ n. A mango. 

^^ a. s Unborn — used of 
God. A he-goat. 

^^^i< (s) A large serpent, 
a species of boa. 2 fig. A devotee 
dead to the pursuits, pleasures, 
and pains of humanity. 3 App. 
to a dull, sluggish fellow. 

^5ITlT|rTf^. A dronish course 

of life ; sturdy mendicancy. 

^^1<'-h ind, (p) From. A 
phrase in letters from a superior. 

•^"^Ff n. (s) A collyrium. 2 
Particular application to the 
eye-lashes (as lamp-black, i!te.) to 
confer superhunian ])owers of 
vision. 3 App. fig. To instruc- 
tion from a spiritual teacher, 
to a '!7'3T^ from an idol, &c.; 
considered as a means of remov- 
ing mental darkness. 

^^-T or -nl f. Ironwood- 

^^^Kr (s) An adept at 


^^^ a. (s) Uncreated; 




^sf^ a. (a) Strange, won- 
derful. BfST^T'l /. Strange- 

^^^\^ /. (a) Articles of 
property ; goods and chattels. 2 
Munitions of war. 

^^^ a. (a) An epithet pre- 
fixed in notes to the name of 
any great person. (Esp. app. to 
the names of Mahammadaus or 
of the British). 

STsT^cf f. Greatness, power- 

^W\m (ij) Trial. 2 Esti- 
mate or computation. 

ST5[iTr^^ V. i. To attempt or 


BT^PTff^^ v.c. To try ; to 
make experiment of. 

^^^r^(p) Estimate, com- 
putation, rough calculation. 

ST3[qT^^ ?;. c. To compute, 
deterujine — -conjecturally. 

^sfirr^r «. Conjectured, 
computed. 2 Shrewd at guess- 

^Sfq'i^r y. m. (s) A sort of 
parsley. 2 A kind of lovage. 3 
Bishop's weed or the seed of it. 

^SfJJT a. s Invincible. 

^^T a. s Imperishable. 

«i?^rRr a. (s) Incorrupti- 
ble, immortal. 

^^r^ w./ (s) ^^^r ^z 

in. n. (s) pop. 3f3Ti3l/. The 
cavity formed by putting the 
hands side by side, hollowing 
the])alms; gowpen. 

^^^^r Black basil. 

^^^R (h) The seed of 
Ligusticum ajwaen. 

^^r^fr^l" ^wm or ^^r- 

^^UTT/. s. A definition con- 
veying a sense which, to he ap- 
prehended, demands the assump- 
tion of some manifest implica- 
tion, whilst it retains its appro- 
priate or verbal sense : ^T% 
3?!^ Spears are come — im- 
pliedly (the literal sense remain- 
ing) spearmen are come. 

^^51T n. s A vowel. 
^^r /. (s) A she-goat. 2 
Illusion, ideahty ofthe universe. 

^^r A grand-father, pat. 

or mat. 

^^(7i^^cr=f n. (s) pop. ^^r- 

JI^ or -s. The teat or nip- 
ple hanging from the throat of 
a goat. 2 A term for a good-for- 
nothing person. 

^^flST /. Licentious tricks 
and pranks; riotous doings. 

^^R^ The Guru or spiri- 
tual jireceptor of one's Guru. 

^SflOT a. Ignorant of; un- 
acquainted with. 2 Ungrateful. 
3 Irrational. 

^^FTcTf a. Simple, silly, 

^^r^ a. s Unborn or un- 
produced ; as a^o-^Tf Of whom 
the teetk are not come. 2 (Ad- 
zat) Base-born ; ignoble. 

^STF^rir^I?: Non-distinction 
of castes (as at Tuljapur, &c.) 

^STfcTiTq" a. s That has ne- 
ver had fear. 

^STFcrsq-^l-lT s A lad under 

his fifteenth year, a minor. 
^3r[cT5T^ a. (s) Mild, gentle, 

^^TlcrfH^ a. Existing un- 
born, uncreate. 

^^fTSrr a. Mine and thine ; 
own and other. 

^^T^'T a. (h) Ignorant, un- 

aj^lR^rj" a. Common corr. 
of ^T^Tn^TS. 

^SfrqrcJT^'^a. (s) a goat-herd. 

^'sfm (s) A kid or a lamb. 

^^TRf Gaffer, &c. 

^^R^ n. (s) Blustering me- 
naces ; empty intimidation. 
^^[^ (p) Disease, distemper. 

^^K^r or ^^TRot feR^r 
V. c. To smooth down in smooth- 
ing or coaxing. 

^^if^in a. (h) Diseased, sick, 

^^rCcT (a) An acting func- 
tionary of a village or dis- 
trict. App. to tfi^ST, ffa^- 
^ttT, ■^^g'a, -^^tql^T, and to 
^rT^TTfTT^S. 2 ad. pop. Un- 
derstood in tlie sense of unin- 
terruptedly (from generation to 

generation) : ?tT^ if^l fft?! fq" 

^f^T^ a. (s) Unconquerable. 

^f^^ a. (s) Unconquered. 

^i%crq^ n. (s) Amongst Pan- 
dits and Athleta;. A writing tes- 
tifying the pre-eminence at dis- 
putations, or in the exercises of 
the gymnasium, of him that 
bears it. 2 The writing fiu'uished 
by the ])arty cast in a suit, ad- 
mitting his failure. The word has 
doubleaspect — to\^'ards the bearer 
of the x\-^, and towards the 
furnisher ; and is (or ought to be) 
written respectively 3^° and 

arilf^JT a. s Of unsubdued 
senses or passions. 

^RK^^?Ie^f^ (p) From 
one attached with a pure affec- 
tion. A phrase in notes from an 

•^[^tr a. Fig-colored — 
clothes, &c. 

^f^§R (p) From. A phrase 
constant in notes from a 

^^If /. A grand-mother. 

^^r ind. A respectful com- 
pellation in accosting man or 

^Tsff^rf/. A term of respectful 
compellatiou for a grand-mother 
or an old woman gen. ; granny. 

^€Rr# (m^l^) / Laud of 
altogether remitted assessment. 

#1"^ (p) The earden-fig, 
the plant or the fruit. 

^^l^ n. ^Mm^^K m. (s) 
Indigestion. 3^■5flDT «. Un- 
digested. 2 Unworn. 

^^FTT^ Slight indigestion. 
2 Undigested food. 

^^R ad. Poet. Yet, still, 

'"^^m a. (p) Unconcerned, 

careless. 2 Sorrowful, sad. 
'^^n (a) Hire or wages 

(esp. to a journeyman or jobber) 

af^^r y. S;^??TJT m.n. Po- 
pular forms of ^'sif^, ike. 
M^ or -^ at/. Yet, till. 




^^c3" n. INIat. Grand-father's 

^^5^ Tlie Gurri of one's 

^sfq" a. s Invincible. 

arifHT^r The father of one's 

fiither-iu-l;i\v, or onu's mother- 

^t^q" f. The mother of 
one's iuotlier-iu-l;i\v or father-in- 
law . 


^^f^r A res|)ectrul term of 
comiiellntioii for a graiul-father 
or ail old man ;.^en., Gaffer. 

'<^'^oS 11. ST^f53T or ^^^\ 
or -o5T Maternal grand-father's 

m^^^ ajcfr, ^^tr^cr See 

under '^^. 
^TcT /.An obstruction, ht. 
fijr. 2 A stone, &c. put under a 
wheel to scotch it. 3 Forfeit or 
jieualty, as attached to engajre- 
inents. 4 Obstinacy, v. T^^. 
5 The bridge of a f^tfiT or a 
similar instrument, (i A bar, 
nail, &c. used as a lever. 7 A 
catch or ravel (of a rope, &c.) 
Hence, fig. a knot in t'le mind ; a 
prejudice against. 8 The water 
which flows on (in a tfi^ or 
channel) after stoppage of the 
iilZ or other j-oiirce : ^W^T 

^7 '^Z f. Vehement efforts. 

«??^ /. (II) Obstruction. 2 
Restraint, control. .3 Penalty (as 
attached to engagements). 

^Z^^ n. commonly ^^^"T. 

W:^,^ v.i. (n) To be stop- 
ped, obstructed, hindered. 

^^^^ a. Obstinate, stub- 

^T^>^ V. c. To stop, hinder. 

^ZW>^ f. (ii) Guess, con- 
jucture. 2 lUile (as of arith- 
metic, &c.) the proper, or po- 
pular method (as of riding, 
wrestling, &c.j 

<i|T*ai'J| V. c. To compute or 
estimate ; to calcuhite roughly. 
r. c. See ^"S^airf. 

^?:5R^'t^F^^/. Meregucss; 
crude, uawarrauted fancy. 

^Z^\ commonly ^^^F A 
copjier piece of money. 

^ZW^m or-^r(ii;Obstruction, 
impediment, v. ?IT^, 'RT'S'. 2 
Stopfiage, detention, v. ^^. 

^J^R'fr /. Obstructing, 

^HT^rr^o'r V. c. To obstruct, 

^d^^rt ^Vk n. k term for 
any thing of little worth. 

^ZmX a. Obstinate. 

^Jt^I^S-/. Price of fusing. 

^Z^l f. A goldsmith's cru- 
cible. 2 Melting (of metals), o 
Drawing up. 4 llcstraiut, ciirb- 

*T2:°r y.i. Poet. To travfd, pere- 
grinate : tr^ ^JT??lf*T^ ^- 
■Zr{\ II Tf;iTrlUT ^Ilff^l 11- 2 To 
thicken— milk, &c. '6 lo be re- 
duced into narrow compass ; to 
become compact and firm : 
to shrink ; to be contracted — 
leather, cloth, &c. 4 To be con- 
snincd or used in. 5 To turn 
out or be short — a thing made. 
(3 To waste or dry up — the body, 
a well. V. c. To twist ; to form by 
complication : %' h^t frl^^ <>T- 
^•T ^Tin". 2. To wear and 
waste through teasing or tor- 
menting ; to torment ; ^fsf?? 
ftlfgffr trif^fff f^^^ ll^flT'^ 
fs|f^^ ■^^^Trfflj: to wear out 
or make an utter end of: ^fl^ 
^reif^ T^^'l'^^^. 4 To fuse 

^I^'cTi^r^ Time of decline, 


^^cfiqr^r Declining state (of 
business, of affairs) ; waning 

^Z'<\^ a. Obstinate, stub- 


-^TTT Contracting, or draw- 
ing into narrow compass. 2 
Control. 3 Management, skill, 
and despatch at business. 

^TT'Pr V. c. To gather toge- 
ther, in, up ; to draw in or wind up. 
2 To gather up, as in order to 
put by (books, ])apcrs, &;c.) 3 
To taiic up ; to take jiossessionj 

ifmi'^l ^qffl ^^1^ Hi-gri^ 
^Z"?^!- 4 To do smartly. 

to despatch. 5 To come up with, 
to overtake ; to reach, arrive i 

To manage, to control. 7 To 
finish : to gather nj) and dispose 
of. i. e. to make nn end by killing. 

sTJq^i;,. o. ^z^mx --^zq- 

■3X1[ a. Small, tight, commo- 
dious, on a manageable scale — 
the body, a building, affairs, 
&c. ^^■ci'^T^ is further, short- 
ish and well fitting — a garment : 
^f ZT:[rI1^ ?l' or T^ru\ To short- 
en (a work or business). 2 To 
bring towards conclusion. 3 To 
draw towards the end. 

^cTq^*^ V. c. To gather to- 
gether, in, up. 2 To despatch 
or dispose of; to devour. 

^Z^^ or ^^'T:s- n. A 

breadth (of a cloth, &c.) 
STJqFSjTg y. Gathering to- 
gether; putting up (as of scat- 
tered articles) : contracting, re- 
trenching (as of engagements, 
e.\penses, &c. ) : despatching 
promptly (as of several jobs). 

^Z^\^ ,', Obstinate. "^Zm^l 
f. 01)stinacy. 

^HTT.?:^ n. Trash, trum- 
pery. 2 Prate, nonsense. 

^jff/. A forest, wood. 

^Z^ a. Extensive and 
dreary ; vast and frightful, — used 
of a forset or desert : iiiZfZ and 

^Z^ a. Small and tight. 

(id. Tightly, closely. 
^Z^ a. That cannot be 


'^zv^z, ^z\^\Zm.f. ^z\^f, 

T^2: /". Vehement efforts ; toil, 
pains. 2 The state of crdiaus- 
tion. '.\ Harassing and worrying: 
the state of being harassed and 
worried (as of a debtor by his 
creditor, of labourers by task- 
UKisters, of a peojile by marau- 
ders). V, ^^, ?T, ^^. 

W:\i See ^2:'^rW^. 2 Wast- 
ed and dried up state (as of 
wells. &c.) 

BTcTITlST (i.i) The common 
and mean jobs of a poor widow 
(grinding and cake making)- 2^ 
The assigumeut upon the villa- 




gers of T^^\ for a sepoy sent to 
collect the revenue. 3 Worry- 
ing:, working hard. 
^PCm Preferably ^JfC^Ex- 
ceeding eflfort- 

milk, syrup, &c. hy hoiling. 2 
Rendered compact and strong — 
the body, &c. by exercise. 3 
Fused — a metal. 4 Contracted, 
drawn up. 

^S'RK Obstinate, disputing, 
or disputatiousness. 

STJf^r Grasp, compass. 

BTJI^rr or ST?r?;2"rt. Exceed- 
ing, superlative ; — used of ex- 
cellencies or good qualities. 2 
Surpassing, clever, capable; — 
used of persons in good and in 
bad sense. 3 All, absolutely all ; 
hiirh and low. 

^m, '<^im See ^2"T. 

^^f^r a. Smart, clever of 
despatch (at business). 

^?^ o. Arrant, arch: a*? 
^f ^ "^T^. 2 Genuine, sterl- 
ing: as 3T1«1 fT"^ ; also Adept, 
expert : as 3Tf w1 ^'fT^T, ■f%f'?- 

^^^T^ s Violent laughter, 

^ll^m m. ^p"r=E^ n. Vehe- 
ment action ; exceeding effort. 
2 Toil, pains. 

^Ir^lT a. ~^l\^\^ a. Ob- 

^l\^K m. See ^2:f[^. 

^^rnrfz^rr /. pi. a play 

amongst children. 
STJIJST or ^t^^ a. Born in 
the eighth month of gestation. 

^Z^m a. Thirty-eight. 

^Z^l a. Eighteen. 

^ZT\ ?|IT „. The eighteen 

castes or classes of people. All, 


^j^r^^r-^r ^i"Rr a term 

for a variously gifted and pre- 
eminent rogue. 2 A term for a 
person full of maladies and ail- 

^zx\ zw^ or ^sn fiqt /. 

A term for the peo))le of Europe. 

term for a bastard : also for a 
mixed caste, or an individual of it. 

ar^rr ^^TTsncr/. a compre- 
hensive term for the people ; tout 
le mondc. 2 An indiscriminate 
multitude; a promiscuous as- 

^ZT\ ^If pL (h) a term for a 
pack of knaves, a crew of idlers. 

^ZT\ ^\T ^^^IcT /. A gene- 
ral term for the herbs and 
plants on the globe. 

^TS'?:r r^% or sTs:3:iR"?r^ ad. 

Very much ; almost alto- 
gether : r^T^T ^<^ 3T3 ° '^f<'^ 

^Z^ Recollection ; an abid- 
ing in or returning into the mind. 

^5^^ A week : a period of 
eight days. 

^Z^^l or -^^Ui. That gives 
milk for eight days a)id then 
stops and kicks; — a cow. &c. 
Hence 2 That is well and ill 
alternately — a servant, a child, 

^'?:^i"TTf ^ or -^k^ a. That 
continues but a short time; 
liable to sudden dismissal — a 
servant or public officer. 2 Not 
]iormanent ; hebdomadal. 
iJJ^'^ f. Remembrance; 

STJ^"^/. Remembering. 2 
A memorial or memento. 

'^Z^^ V. i. To come to 
mind ; to remember. ^T'sf^^ 
V. c. To bear in the mind. 

3^15^^^ ad. Within one's 

^Z^\ a. Eighth. 
' _ *~» 
^5^r m. or ^Z^ n. A nipa- 

sure of capacity ; half a -^^ 

or ^ of a T^i?}^Tt. 

SJjarr f. The seed-stone of 
certain fruits (as the jack, the 
date, &c.) 2 A testicle. 

5T5f^r ad. In a dangerous 
place ; in a bad or awkward part 
of the body — a blow, &c. given, 
2 In some out-of-the-way place: 

STJfTftri^ilf ad. A phrase 

signifying Never ; answering to 

^^■^T ^TlfVf^TX:'^ or Ad 
Groecas kalendas, &c. 

^JT or ^5" ijid. Particles 
used in multiplying a number 
by 8 : as ^^ 3fB^ 3TT3. 

^ST/.A wrinkle of the brow. 
V. gi^. 2 fig. A knot in the 
mind, a ju'ejudice. 3 fig. A 
hard and tough ])oint ; a knotty 
particular. 4 The seed-stone of 
the jack, date, &c. 

STJr^TT^Sr or ^JPT^^STt?. 
A humorous term for a word un- 
compounded and nnderived ; a 
simple word. 2 App. to au un- 
teachable blockhead ; a natural; 
a pure simpleton of Nature. 

^mWK ad. Through the 
eight watches; constantly, un- 

^5rq[?rr ^^m ^im ad. Con- 
tinually, constantly. 

^Zr^\ f. See ^Z^\' 

'Ml\^ a. (ri) Fifty-eight. 

^ir^r^ a. (h) Twenty-eight. 

-i^ a. Forty-eight. 
fiT: a. Seventy-eight, 

m^- "^€r- ^r- ^r a. 

5Tf5F°T^ a. Ninety-eight. 

'A^ a. (s) A testicle. 2 The 
nnisk l)ag regarded as the scro- 
tum of tiie deer. 3 s An egg. 

^^ ind. An inseparable pre- 
fix expressing Lessness, subor- 
dinacy, irregularity,&c.; answer- 
ing to By, minor, sub, off, extra, 
odd, &c, 

^^ f. (h) Obstruction, 
impediment. 2 Obstinacy. 3 
Penalty— as attached to engage- 

^^^ /, A surname or a 
family name. 

i^'^^F^ s A term for the 
universe : also for the eight orbs 
environing and defining it. 

^J?;'^ 71. Any thing to re- 
strain, obstruct : i. e. R stone 
placed; a knot; a bolt; a catch. 

^^mi f. Stopping, ob- 




^T^>^ V. i. To catch, stick 
fiist in or at : to be stojjped, 

STT^^r/. A by-tale, an in- 
cidental narrative; a (li«;ression. 
2 Wild discourse or talk. 

^T^C a. Obstinate. 2 Res- 
tive — ahorse, li That tits tight!}'. 
^^^^^ ft. See ^^^'^. ' 
^^^r^q" V. c. To obstruct, 

to stop. 

'^T^^r A copper piece of 
money. 2 Money or small money. 

^^^W n. A suboidiiiate 
work ; a job. BT^^T^t or -jgi 
a. .'\ joljber. 

Set' 3^2^!^, &C. 

^?r^^r A sort of scissors 
for cutting betel nut. 2 fig. A 

^-J^r/. A testicle. 2 Tes- 


^■?^>^ or -^ (s) The scro- 
tum : the scrotum and testicles. 
2 The universe. 

^3"^^iTr a. A laboiirino- lad. 

2 A fellow for minor uork ; an 

^T^^' Minor expenses; 
extra expenses. 

^Tt^^TJT /. A stumbling 
bh)ek. 2 n. A lock to tlie aiT- 
■^S"^ or ring; a stand or Ind 
for an ink-bottle, iSco. ; a button 
for a door : a tiling or device 
gen. to secure, fix, sto|). 

^T^^ofr y. Stumbling, kc. 

See the verb. 
^??f^ or ^?^^ /). i. To 
stuml)le. 2 To falter ; to hesitate. 
.'H To falter in action ; to stagger. 
4 To get entangled in or with, 
and V)e embarrassing unto. 

'<i\-lWE'i-{^ r, c. To make to 

stiiuibje, falter, trip, lit. fig. 

^T^FT „. '^^T^Kf. A term 
for the extra, secondary articles 
of iuiman food, — as fruits, sweet- 
ini'ats, iVc. 

^T^^ Obstruction. 2 A 
stumbling place, lit. lig. v. ^K., 

^s<^K a. Obstinate, lestive. 

^^■^^^r'^ n. Rough-dug well. 
2 \ well almost filled up with 
rubl)ish ; or a well incompletely 
dug and quitted. 

3TTJT??r/. A by lane. 
^^13" /. Things lying about 

ST^i^ A petty village ; a 


fjI<:TT^«'.13onghtof, or offered 
for sale l)y, one not a dealer, — of 
or by some ])riviite jiersou. 

^:j3Fr^3-3rT n. Lumbering or 

non-descript articles. 

^RJTf'IilT A strijiling lad, 

^zk^ f. A digre>sion. 

■^^N^ n. An out-house; a 

^^^r¥r m. A small horse. 
3^3"=^ or -W rtc/.Tightly,firm- 
ly — tying, fitting, entering into. 

^^^'^ /'. Continedness, nar- 
rowness. 2 Crovvdedness. .S 
Cumbering things. 4 fig. Dis- 
tress, diHieulty. 

aT:?^aj^ V. To be thronged. 

2 To he straitened, distressed. 
aT;3-^afr^ 5-:?I or ^wh n. 
An awkward disorder or pain ; any 
disorder situate in the ^judenda. 

^^"^^J^J. See ^^^^T sig. 4 

^^^1^ V. To be tight ; to 
pinch — a garment. 2 fig. To be 
in narrow circumstances. 

^¥^r f. Framework to con 
fine a vicious cow or butfalo 
whilst milking her. 

^T^^ or -^ Two and a 
half times. Used in multiplying 
by 2.1. "^I^ 3To ^^T- 

^^^ n. (s) Oviparous. 
^^^rrT/. See ^F^^f^. 
^^fsf^r 7ft. Back-stairs or 


^^5T^r or ^^^ a. Half-old; 
rather worn. 

*T?'^ n. The dugs of a cow, 
tkc, udder. 

I^"?^ m. ^^"^ 7j. A door- 
I bar. 

^^■^r /. A (metal or wood- 
en) three-legged stand, — for the 
"iiǤ, eating- vessels, &c. 2 The 
boh of a door. 3 A common 
term for the two cross pieces of 
wood supporting a low t?t^ 
or stool. 

^^^f- An obstinate resist- 
ing. V. im, ^. 2 Stopping. 

^^^ V. i. (h) To be stopped. 
2 To work or go tightly ; to 
pinch. 3 To stop, to refuse; to 
refrain obstinately. 4 To be res- 
tive — a horse. 5 To suffer stoj)- 
page in j)!uturition. 

^^^ /. Mercantile corres- 
pondence or agency: the busi- 
ness of holding in charge the 
merchandise of dealers : the re- 
muneration for this service or 

^^^ A term for a horse or 
Ijcrson which, by restiveness or 
perverseness, constantly c."osses 
or baffles one. 

^¥^r f. Opposition or resist- 
ance, v. ^'\^. 

^^^f^ a. Thirty-eight 
^^^^r A factor or agent. 

^^^W (s) Consternation, 

^^^3-q- V. c. To obstruct, 


^Z'-^^ Hinderance. 2 Stop- 
page, detention, 

3T3-?"r?or ^^^rUiTfrA Rude, 

^^^f^rr Any corn given to 
horses, except '^^^TT or gram, 
which, 2^^^ eminence, is called 

^^■^(^f Ground gram with 
TT'SS (as given to colts). 

ar^^loS" f. Irregular bits of 
pulse ; — as lying amongst split 

st^'^^f^r/. Servile courting; 

mean cringing. 

Sj^s-Tr^ V. A small sized 
^\r\'K or rather large ^^^\. 

<i\'m'^ The sub-channel of 
a water-wheel. 

3T.?^[:§-_^lT-%^-"^5- a. In- 
exact; somewhat excelling or 




Bomewhat falling short of; — 
used of numbers, measures less 
or greater than the ordinary 
round numbers (of dozen, score, 
hundred) or the ordinary mea- 
sures (of w':, *T'n", '^■^l, &c.) 

2 ad. In a confused manner ; 
neither this nor that : ^\t\ 

3T3^'Tt^ 11, Surname or fami- 
ly name. 

ST^^^r An extremely small 
Bi:?q?T3-q ad. By force of 

fraud ; by hook or crook ; through 
countless ends and means — gains, 
pickings, &c. Slily, clandestinely. 
a. Indirect, incidental — profits, 
expenses : of no note or name — 
persons : minor, petty — works, 

3T3-(TTT^r/. A small cloth 
used as girding for waist during 

aT;?qcTrT^crr/. That checks, 
curbs •, — used of parents, &c. 

^^^^^f. Checking, con- 

^^mrr A litter of undes- 
cribables or odds and ends, 

ST3"q"3" /. A small ^3", a town 
of little consideration. 

B^jq^oT It. A breadth (as of a 
^t^^T, -s:^!, &c.) 

BT^t^, ^:?tiT, 3?.^^% ^^- 

^x\\, ^^^gf* a. Stubborn and 
stupid ; heady and perverse. 2 
Restive — a horse. 

^^«1'^< An inferior trading 
port. 2 A dangerous landing 
place for vessels. 

3?^^!^^ The market after 
market-day ; the stale market. 

3fj^p:q-f ^ young man ; a 
youth, stripling. 

^T^^PT^r A young woman • 
a girl entering her teens. 

^jiTsjoTr See ^^^^"jfr. 

^^^r^ II.. An odd or irre- 
gular measure. 

^T^'lHS'^cT j^. By gains ; ex- 
tra profits, perquisites. 

3T:?5^r[r A lad, a stripling. 

^^IT^ a. That is in the 


state of choking. 2 Drawn up 
and rolled together — a person in 
a fever, v. t[;?, ^t. 

3?;?5g-ot r. i. To labour under 
strangling. 2 To be drawn and 
rolled up as in fever. 

^TS^J^Frt. Suffering the sense 
of strangling or choking. 

^3"ITJ a. Stupid, dull ; un- 
handy, awkward. 2 A striiding 
or lad. 

BJ^fgTcnrr a. Advanced in 
years ; growing old. 

3T^??3" a. That crosses and 
thwarts; cross, perverse. 

^^■c^rfiT^^r a. Distressed, 
straitened; pressed by difficulties. 

^?^ ^\^^ Pq^^ pi. The 
straitened and troubled. 

^^^ n. A handful of gram- 
plants — as up-rooted and lying 
on the field. 

^^^r a. Cross, transverse. 
2 Broad or wide. 3 fig. Adverse. 
4 Contrary. 5 Crosswise ; — used 
with such words as 'VT^T, jtT- 
oSJ, &C-; with such verbs as ^, 
^T*. "^vT, ■^lafi, ^. To pass 
from hand to hand ( stones, 
balls. &c.) 

^^^r^3"f y. A general or a 
hurried stopping and hindering. 
2 Ilarassjng, dunning. 

^^ff^'irr «, Horizontal and 
vertical : transverse and direct. 

^^^rRT^^a.Rather oblique ; 

curved ; cross and crooked. 
ar^^rS" a. Obstinate. 

^^l^'T V. c. To stop, hinder. 

^^^\ f. A small door or win- 
dow bar. 2 Passing (a thing) 
from hand to hand (of people in 
a line), v. ^. 

^^^t^ f. s Enlargement of 
the scrotum. 

^^t/i. A stack of unthrash- 
ed bundles. 

^^^ 3"^ n. Crooked poli- 
cies ; fraudulent procedure. 

^i^ m^\ n. A term for the 
water of rivers, tanks, &c. with 

I reference to irrigation, and as 
distinguished from Rain, 

Tg'i^T «• Short and stout ; 

^^33Tr TiTir^T a. Of rude 
speech ; that speaks a barbarous 
tongue : also prompt at quar- 
rellmg, reviling, or scolding. 

3r?5qT ^■^^m^r ^ /. A 

term of vulgar abuse for a widow 
or woman. 

^^OT /. A weight of two 
and half ^^. 2 The monthly 
grain given (to a servant, &c.) 
for his sul)sistence. 3 A measure 
of capacity, a half payali. 

^^^ a. Tight; that which 
enters with difficulty and fits 

^J^E" a. Sixty-eight. 

^^'^J^ V. c. To estimate 

^^^r (h) Estimate or 

3?^^ ad. See ^^m. 

^^^S" a. Sixty-eight. 

^^^713- or -^r /. An off 

float. 2 A float (of two linked 
gourds, &c.) for a swimmer. 

^^^fi[tr or -^iJTfl.That plies 
the 3T^^til^. 2 That swims 
without a^t^^- 

^3-^ilTfr ad. Without a ^f- 
3T^ — swimming, v ^l"^, «IT, 

^T^R V. A minor charac- 
ter in a dramatic representation. 

^-TCarT or ST^r^JTir «. An 
inferior weapon ; a dagger, &c. ; 
as disting. from musket, sword, 

^^r?;rr a.(s) Oval, elliptical. 

^T^r'T n. The people of a 
village not employed in cultiva- 
tion ; as contrjid. from »[?i^rt. 
2 Udder. 

^T^r^^r^ n. A comprehen-. 
sive terra for the artisans, trades- 
men, and workmen of a village. 

ST^RSTrcT or ^^lorf^rrrT / A 

designation for a ])eople or a 
person viewed as rude and bar- 

^^mfr /. A cess levied 




upon nil professions nnd trades 
of a villace. exoept thosa includ- 
ed umlcr g^H^T^. 

^ir^^^cf 7,. A wild opinion. 

aT¥R^^ /. A villasze or 

the qiiaitiT in a village inliahited 
l)y the classes of people distingr. 
iVoin gwl^^T^. 

^^RF a. (ii) Inexpert, un- 
Bkilfnl — persons ; rude— lan- 
j;uaLjc, manners ; clumsy — things. 

^Tf^r^^ffr pi. The clumsy 
and awkward ; the very low and 
hard-working classes. 

^^r^ m. n. A general or abs- 
tract account; a balance-sheet. 
V. ^rl^. 2 A rough compu- 
tation or statentient of expenses. 

^Ti'l"^^ n. 2.^ or any single 
nniltiple of it (as set down hi a 

SJfJ^IS"' a. Stubborn, re- 
sisting; esp. used of children. 

^^r /'. A layer of fruits on a 
lird of Straw. 2 The hasin of a 
tlira--hing-Hoor. 3 See 3^¥\. 

"^"^F"^ or -"^ a. Two and a 

^ffnic^F V. pi. The most 
])rivate and most minute con- 
cerns, circnnistances, or condi- 
tion of; all tlie particnlars, se- 
crets, and niiiinti;e concerning. 

^tf?5" or ^^^ a. That has 
testicles ; not castrated. 2 That 
is kc[)t for l)reeding ])uri)oses— a 
horse, !k.c. ■'i tig. (Lowl A mi- 
nion. 4 Libidinous ; full of youth- 
fnl vigour — a male. 

'^oi^ a. Obstinate, stub- 
born. 2 Situate in the shelter, 
cover of. 

s?j?;?^r See ^^-^^r. 

^j^FT (I, The weapon des- 
cribed under fli^. 2 Bold, he- 
roic — used of a soldier. Hence, 
ust'dofa pretender; a Gascon, 
Hector. .'1 Ajjp. both in praise 
and irony to w riters, orators, &c. 
as c.\i)ressive of cleverness or 

^TfTS" a. Si.xty -eight. 

^FT A clnsp of iron connect- 
ing or binding two stones or 
tuni)eis. 2 The perch of a bird 

cage. ."J A bar (to keep ]ieople 
off, &c.) 4 An instrument of 
stone breakers. 5 A stick used to 
tighten by twisting round. 6 A 
stone or any thing used as a lever. 

^^ fid. ^^ prep. From be- 
hind; from the shelter of. 

^^ 7i. An e^g. 

^"^^ a. Ob.stinate, self-will- 

Wi'^m Distressed, ob- 
structed condition : ^VUIT'^T 
3^0 irur qw-if^. 

^^?5"crf 7?. A term for an 

obstinate person — a mule. 

^^F^F ad. On one side, out 
of the direct wav. 

^^FTr /. Stoppaue, obstruc- 
tion. V. qsT, ^^^[^, ^I^^. 2 
Urging, pressing. .'3 Insisting 
upon, r, >^T, ^T^, ^T^W. 4 
Starting objections. 5 E.xigency : 

3f [51 ^t^^' -q^S^' H'T]^ ^f^- 
^1^3^o ^\^. GObstructed- 

^i'F^F^i'r^r a.^ Neighbour- 
ing, ^i-mt qiiarf. ad. In 
the ))Iace round about. 

^^f^r Shelter, covert. 

^ir (ii) A company (as of 
carts or cattle- owners, of ham- 
mals, coolies, &c.) 2 The place 
of assembling of such people, 
animals; a stand. .'3 Any l)usi- 
ness ]u-oeeeding constantly : as 
JIToay^T 3^ o 4 Making profes- 
sion of, priding one's self upon. 
r. -^T^TT. 

^Wr The keeper of an '^IF 

or station. 


•iTl^FSr One that sets up 
pretension to; that })rides himself 

^"^^F a. Having swelled 

^sIJF^ ad. (Low) On this 

side ; on the near side. 
^T5"2r a. Firm, fixed, fast. s. 

A meeting of itself before ; an 

instance, a case : FEJT "^T^T^^l 

2 Spl ere of e\j)erienrc : ^^ 

^S^"^ V. i. To meet ; to oc- 
cur unto or fall in the way of. 

^TSa5"7?" n. A fixed place ; 
a seat established above all 
changes ; — used in speaking of 
the ii.\edness of the polar star. 

^^TST A turn (as round a post) 
with a rope. 2 An intervolved 
part (of a cord) ; a curl. 

-^iF3T?5T A doubling or curl- 
ing u]) (as in cord, &c.); a tangle. 
V. •q'3". 2 Tangledness (i. e. 
restraint) of tongue : fsi^SFTT 

^o ^^^^ ^v\^ •^'li^ -^^T. 

3 A perverse objection or sugges- 
tion of difiiculty. v. ^X, ^. 

'^r j. A layer of fruits on a 
bed of straw (to be ripened). 2 
A posture — that of a person 
sitting or lying with the leg 
stretched and the feet crossed. 3 
A divining jiroeess observed on 
the day of the change of the 
moon ofqfT^HiT. -^ An erection 
in a field composed of bundles 
of ^^S"^!- A turn with a 
a ropo. G A curl or doubling, 
r. q'S', ^(fTI^- 7 fiy:- A knot 
in the mind. r. tT^, q^. 8 
A wrinkle. 

^S^F^I RTSt ad. Extrava- 
gantly, immoderately — speaking, 

_ •^ 

^^TT n. A ridge-pole. 2 fig. 
The ridge along the shoulders. 
3 A saw worked I)y two, a whip- 
saw. 4 A bar inserted into a 
bodv to turn it. 5 An udder. 

^2" ^\l^ pi. The dues of 
the qT^^<?l of the village from 
the produce of the soil. 

^M^^S" jd. Irrcgulai" and in- 
harmonious rpiavering or tremu- 
lous singing, v. ■§. 2 Crooked 
arguments ; evasive reasoning 
V. g. 

^2'TF^rf?r A whip-saw. 

3T°F# ad. iMore, besides. 2 
Again. 3 Cniij. And. 

^F'^l'jfF, ^'^'^m ^m^ ad. 

N'^F A proverb, saying. 2 
A riddle. 3 See 3fmT. 

Wrjl]]^ a, (Poet.) Invalu- 




^^ Conj. And./. A point 
and extremity. 2 fig. A point of 
time ; the " time and tide." 3 A 
small silver coin equivalent to an 
anna. 4 The spike of a playing 
top, the back-ward curved tip 
of a shoe. (> The i)oint of a rein. 

W^ or -5^ ad. More. 2 
Again. 3 Covj. And. 4 Other, 

^TqRJir^R j^l Various sort?. 
ST'^Tf^^r a. Singular, strange. 
^"^ITR a. Pointed, peaked. 
^%^Hr /. A passion, rage. 

crisis, a critical period : HIT'^ 

^^ (s) An atom, a sixth 
part of a mote in a sunbeam. 
2 a. Small, little : ^^^\■^. 

Merely an atom. 

<i\^l^ (s) An atom, a mote 
in a sunbeam. 

^•^■^r ind. A term of respect- 
ful compellation for a male. 

^cT (s) End. 2 Death. 3 
In arith. or geo. The last term 
of a series. 4 fig. End, extreme 
capability : ^r{T:i^IffI To try 
to the utmost. 5 Remaining 
strength, substance, goodness : 

•TT^'Y. prep, (s) As far as ; 
to or unto. 

^:^ f,7'ep. s Within, between. 
^?r:,^ciq:q- ad. s On this ac- 

"^^^ (s) A name of Yama. 
2 An executioner : the deadly 
enemy or dreaded object of; a 
vatural foe : a mortal malady. 

^rf: ^V^ n. (s) The heart, 
the conscience, the spirit or soul. 

^'cTi^^i^q^^ n. The soul or 
mind as constituted of ^fH:- 

M^-^l'^^f. (s) Clearness 
of mind ; " purity in the inward 

STcT^r^ (s)The time of death. 
2 The time of the end. 

^cT^ry; ^^i n. An entrail, 

^cT^ ^Jr\t n. Bowels and 
skin : ^ ^T"^ ^o ^t%. Said 
by a yearning mother of a child. 

tornal yearning or tender love. 

N^^ An interjection of sud- 
den admiraton : ^^o ^'51^1 "^T 
^^^ ^T ^T'?T ! 

*?c(crcTr /. Stuttering, v. ^, 
^T^, ^t^. 2 fig. Demurring, 

STcT^^rr'Tl" a. A term for one 
subject to wild sallies of rage and 
prepense to desperate deeds. 
Ann. also to a mischievous child. 

^cTaq- a. (s) Untrue. 

3^cf'43■ (s) A curtain inter- 
posed, at weddings, between the 
bride and the bride-groom, or 
at the thread investitures, be- 
tween the l)oy and the otiiciating 
priest, until the moment deemed 
aus|)icious is announced by the 

iTcf*4?r ad. s Henceforwards. 

^crqK End, limit. 

^:^QT n. (s) The seraglio. 

^^C n. (a) Interval. 2 In- 
termission. 3 Difference. 4 
Disagreement. 5 Variance, (i 
Omission (in duty, &c.) 7 In- 
accuracy. 8 The mind or the 
heart. !< In comp. Another ; as 
»TITTtfl^, "^^itfr^. 10 Poet. 
The heavens or midspace. 11 
The inside or inner jjlace. 

^?r^?^f^ or sfcf^^r ?3"'JT f. A 

secret mark, lit. fii^. 

^^t^ a. (s) 'WcrtJTi^r, m- 

T^^^T a. Near to, closely con- 
nected with self; of the circle of 
one's family, followers, &c. 2 
Own, personal. 7i. The mind 
or heart. 3 The interior. 

^cT?:iT52r See ^cffe 
« *^ 

^cT^^ V. c. To pass, omit ; to 
leave without regarding. 2 To 
surj'ass, outstri)). 'A To lose : 
^lfti??>:|fiTH 3friK~^I. 4 To i)e 
lost iiulM : 3RS,T-^T^':l^'ff'C«?f1 

^fRflH" /; (s) The inward 


^^^T?: or m^^\l The "'ed- 

^cRJTr^r /. ;;/. A fanciful 
term for the bowels — used when 
any sutfering is to be expressed. 

V. tl^, "^T^, "^T^ : ^ ^(<*IT^ 

^cfiC^T/. A dividing fence. 

^fcT^r^Tr^ Defilement IVoni 
mediate contact. 

■^'cTT^^/. A threadlike and 
twining plant. Called also :3^t- 

^clT^F'^ f. The inner and 
fine bark of plants; the true skin 
or vera cutis of animals. 

^cr^ei?^r (s) pop. ^crr^r^T «. 

That knows the thoughts and 
intents of the heart. 

^crrH'?^?^. Internal comfort; 

^*?Rg-fr a. Of which the 
texture is half of cotton — a web. 
2 That works within ; that 
secretly influences the operations 
of. 3 Of hidden import. 

^?^cR2T a. s intrinsic. 

^?fW a. (s) That knows 
intuitively what passes in the 
world ; one ])ossessed of secoml 
sight ; a clairvoyant. 2 See 

^*cRrn^^ n. (» Interposi- 
tion, interference. 

-^ff^r^^r 'i'he inherent si)irit 
or sentient soul. 2 The inner 
feclmgs. [intermediate space. 

^cf^fo?" n^ „,^ (s) Intei-val, 

^cl^Sr J,. The atmosphere, 
the heavens. 2 Interval, ad. In 
the air, up in the heavens. 

^cTIT5T or ^m^ ad. (s) In 

the air ; up, aloft, n. (s) The 
sky or heavens. 

-^cfl^cT a. (s) Unexpected. 
2 Un])remeditated. 

^?^^^ a. Inconceivable. 

^cT^cT a. Included anionpst. ■ 
2 Iiiterjiosed. 3 Interval, n. The 
inner mind or secret purpose. 

^»M 'I'he heart, core. 2 
fig. 'I'iie inward meaning. 

^cJiFl^^ a. a Involved or 




^rfitS" Hernia of the intes- 
tines and descent into the scro- 

^r\^^ n, (.;;) The inner 
jipaitments of a house ; the 
cooking apartment, the hall, &c. 

^'^■^'Ija, s.Thatsees within; 
a seer, s An inward-seeing eye 
or power of virion. 

^cTsfSr n. The stomach. 

^rlT^Tl a. Given to abs- 
tract contem])latiou. 

^er^r^rrr / The influence of 
any of the minor planets as 
qualifying the 'T'^T^TITT (the 
rule of the predominant planet). 
2 One's internal state or case. 

^-T^r?" (s) Heat or burnincr 

within (as of fever, fig. as of lust, 
anjrer, &c.) 

^^|T5"y. Lookino; into one's 
heart. '2 That looks into his 
own mind. 

^'TTir n. An inner door. 2 
The door of the seraglio. 3 fig. 
A person secretly serving as a 
mediator or means of access. 

^T^^ 72. Sudden disap- 
pearance. 2 A covering body or 
j)ower; as a screen, a film over 
the eye. Maya or Illusion. 

^^^■^R 71. I'rofound and 
abstract meditation. 

^>r% n. See ^Wt^. 

^cTfer/. s Abstract medi- 

^^^k See ^^=T3: 

^rRf^T 71. (s) The inside 
and the outside. 2 The inner 
spirit anil the outward walk; the 
lu-art and the practice, ud. (s) 
^Vlthin and withotit; in everv 
point of view. ^rvrfTT"^ ^^- 

^W? s Inclusion (as of 
individuals under species). 2 
mnid ; inward feeling. 

^^^ n. s. Included, in- 
. »» 

^^^^ (s) Piivatp matters. 
2 Disclosure of such matters. 3 
Kuowled^je of such matters. 

^^^^n. s One ever absorbed 
in meditation (esp. upon the 
Deity); contemplative. 

^rnrPT 71. (s) The inner 
spirit. 2 fig. The heart. 

^*rrqf#r a. Intimate, fami- 

3f?T?7RNrr a. Intimate. 2 
Hearty, sincere. 

^cT^n 71. (s) Knowledge of 
the secrets of hearts. 2 Intuition. 

^cTlf?% a. That knows the 
secrets of hearts. 2 A seer. 

^^^ n. (s) A division of 
the infernal regions, the hell 
immediately below the earth. 

Wl^^ a. (s) Perishable, 

• i\ 
^^;^(^ 71. s Cleanness of 
the heart and affections. 

^rTi^Rfr a. That witnesses 
or knows the mind or interior of. 

^^r/. {s)pop.^^^ n. Com- 
mon fiax-plant. 2 Bengal flax. 

■*ir^TW «.(s)Money, kc. given 
secretly to bribe, a. Secret. 2 
Situated or standing within. 

^'rT^^T^fr /. A cess laid to 
make up the amount required 
for a bribe. 

^*rR2^-q^ „. The letter of ad- 
vice which accompanies a "^'^. 

^^K a. That has learned, 
or that has been learned, without 
the assistance of a teacher — a 
singer, musician, &c. 

^^TRHT or ^^TTclT Interjections 
of astonishment. 

^^FT-ffA vender of ^TTT5r,&c. 

^cTTSTF, 5t-m ad. Now, at 

this present. 

^r^ ad. (s) Much, very, ex- 
cessively. 2 prep. Over, beyond. 

^Frf^ a. ad. s Near or niijh. 
Used in translations in the 
sense of Page, body-servant. 

^f^r^nr m ^'\H^iW^ „. (s) Pas- 
sing over. 2 fig. Transgressing. 
3 Transgressed state. 

^f'T^^I'^r v,i. To pass beyond, 
to cross. 2 fig. To tresspass, to 

^rcT^icT^.s Passed. 2 Cros- 
sed. 3 Violated. 

^cl^i*tl a. Inquisitive. 

STrcTf^/. (s) Great covet- 


<^lfclT^ (s) A person coming 
uninvited at the meal hour, and 
entitled to the rights of hospi- 

^fcTRTrq" Inhospitality. 

^fcfr^^JT^T n. Hospitality or 


^Rr^^ n. Much debt. Pr. 
■qiTt ^ HJT^T ■^T5T •TTTf, ^ • 

^mW^ Exhorbitance or 

ill-ending excess (of an action) 

'AfH^ a. s Last, final. 

^rcTflJ^r?- a. (s) Much, ex- 
cessive. r • 

^Icfirr^ ad. s Much, exces- 
^fcWRq" a. s Superhuman. 

^fcT^^ or ^fcRarf (s) Mighty 
warrior ; a great captain. 

^Icfn^ a. Extremely pas- 

^mKrJT ^. (s) Proceeded 
beyond (due bounds) ; exuber- 
ant. 2 In comp. l?eyond, over : 
as ^rf^fflf^^ Beyond this, 
?T^fWf<:w Farther than that. 

^fcT^ Excess, superfluity. 

^r^fR" Obstinate disputing. 
'arf^^T^ «. Perverse in 


^kT?!^ Superabundance. 2 
Excess (of any action); impor- 
tunity, &c. 3 Pressing at a feast. 
o. Su|)era])undant, too much. 

^rcfyRrpTS" /. s Exagsiera- 
tion or hyperbole. 2 Loquacity. 

^rcT^rr^r a. Cunning over 
much ; a .scheming knave that 
overshoots his mark. 

^Pm?: (s) An individual of 
any of the low classes of people 
beyond the division ofShiidra: 
as ITTTTT, Tfl, ^t^I^, &c. 

^n^?: Dysentery or diar- 




^]Tcr?Trfr o. Afflicted with 


^fcf'rlT Close attachment; 
fsuuiliar fiiemlslu[J. 

^frT^ft A familiar friend : 

» oiony. 
"^^cfr prep. After, upon, at 

vance of uncommamled rites ; 
superstitious scrupulosity. 3 
attrib. Fastidious, superstitious. 

^m^in a. That deviates 
from rites, &c. enjoiued. 2 Punc- 

^Mr^^^ a. (s) That is in 

the last a^ionies. 

^^F^tH" (I. (s) Exceedingly 
intent : much devoted. 

^^raTrR" /: Intentness of 
application unto; extreme attacli- 

ST^irfry. (s) Extravagance 
of speech, hyperbole. 

^^ or ^^T or -^ n. Equi- 
vocality, vagueness. V. ^^,^1^. 
ad. Vaguely, undecidedly, a. 

^^^R: See ^0:117. 

the end of:^'§]T^rrf.T^^T3io 
2 Inconsequence of; because of: 

^T^Tl 3to ^^ ^T'^ ^IT^". 

^cIlcT p. (s) Past; gone 
over or bv — space, time, pleasure, 
&c. ^'^Tfflfl, ^T^irftfJ. s. A 
])erson (h-opping in (J. e. coming 
uninvited) at the meal hour. 

STtrcT-^^^RcT A loose term 
for religious mendicants. 

^^fr /. Poet. A wife or 

Moman generally. 
3Tf55r«.s Pop. ^^ Unequal- \^^^^^ ^ yi,^ ^^^^^ 

led. 3T'g"??I"f11^ or "^-^m a. a' 


^^S" a. s Unpleased, dissa- 

'^m a. (s) Unsatisfied. ^"flR" 

/. Insatiety. 

^^Rf^ ad. Excessively, ex- 

^tT^ 71. (a) Ottar of roses. 
3TT)^'5Tirf or -■511/. J>.A vessel 
for ^mx. 

^r\\ cuL Now(emphatically); {^^^^ofq-^ /g\ 
at this very moment. ' ^ ^ 

^STtTIT or -^r See ^^IT. 

^^^ a. (s) Last, latter, final. 
n. s A thousand billions. 

^'^'mn n. (s) ^^#^^r /: 

Funeral rites ; the last otKces. 
ST^^r^T „. See ^HTSJ^. 

^^^^ ad. s Extremely, very 

^^ ind. s A particle. It 
corresponds to Therefore, thus, 
further, moreover. 

mX^ V. c. To spread. 2 To 
cover by spreading; to over- 

^^r/. Matting, carpeting, 

or a mat or carpet, 
afaf^nip „ Matting, bedding. 

^f^j^ur T^fg^tT n. Beds and 


The fourth 

^'m\ cnnj. (s) Or. This dis- 
junctive differs from f^^T. It 
disjoins things opjjosite or dif- 
ferent and not to be included un- 
der one predicate; f^^T dis- 
tinguishes varieties. 

^T^Tn ad. s From beginning 
to end, throughout. 

'^^ a. Half; as ^o ^^-^'n. 

^.5T^4 a. s That is at the |5^?^?r^ & ST^Rl^ a. Spare 

point of death 

SJ^^Tt^ -s The third term of 
the rule of three. 

^"^^r^T?" (s) Excessive impor- 

^tJTI^ft a. (s) Unweariedly 

^^r^lT (s) Deviatino: from 

prescribed observances. 2 Obser- 


or surplus. 

"^~^^, ^^^r^ a. S Unpun- 

^^'^ n. Presents made at 
marriages by the father of the 
bride to his daughter or to his 

^'Tqr, wA\, ^■5:^^r a. Re 

^T^tT a. (s) StiniiV, miserly. 

Terms for a miser. The very 
prince of misers. 

^?'^T? A weight or measure 
or quantity of an eighth of asher. 

^T^'^ /'. (a) Hes])ect, regard. 
V. ■§^, KJ^, ^^T^. 2 m. Toil 
and trouble; fag and ado. r. 
■qi-g, f TH, •R^, '^T- 3 Urgency 
(of a matter), v. ^^^. 

^^^5I(?: a. Respectful, ad. 
Carefully, v. X'\^, 3^, ^T^- 

^?"W^ n. Poet. Exemp- 
tion from ostentatiousness, love 
of display, or arrogation of 

^?'^'^T A weight or measure 
of qu&ntity of half a niaund. 

^"5:5T'TT^r a. Of the weioht 
or capacity of a lialf maund — a 
weight, a stone, &c. 

^^^^ / A weight of half 

^RJTig" See ^"^^ftf. 

^?5t or -^rr ;?. Imperfectly 

coagulated milk. 
^?^r u. The first or fore- 

most of a series. 

BT^c^r^^T^ /. (h) Inter- 
changing or exchanging. 

^T^^-if^ a. s Incombustible. 

S^'^cS" m.f. Wear and tear ; 

treading and trampling. r.^T^, 

S5}t^X^ "closed withMI^I'^T 
or'^T'^T^T^T). Unretentive or 
lax of bowels. 2 (Used with 
^T55i'=gT). Incapable of secre- 
cy ; tattliuij, blabbing. 

Flinging t!ie arms and body 
a))out ; tossing and stamping 
wildly, or throwing things 
about, passionately banging and 
dashing them. 

^^gToT v. c. To dash down 

or aa;ainst. v. i. To rusli violently 
towards and upon ; to dash at : 

^i"^! ?^T'-^¥ oIT^W ^I^^^o 

ccived ill or relating to ■^-^v\. ^Rf (a) The airs and aits 




of coquetry ; blandishments. 2 
Gesticulation. 3 Gain, profit. 4 
Stock, fund. 5 Income, revenue. 

"^^T^r (p) Proportion or 
rntio. 2 A certain quantity. 

^^1^ a. (s) Ungenerous; 
not liberal. 

^?rf^T 11. (s) Miserliness. 

^T^^cTy. (a) a court of jus- 
tice. 2 Judicial proceedings. 

^?r?cT/. (a) Enmity. 2 A 
false and malicious accusation. 

^^[^^\ or -^^ a. That de- 
lights in aspersing and maligning. 

^Tr^rT^ /. (s) The name of the 

mother of the gods. 

s?T:?^ ^^H\ /. The ninth of 
the first fortnight of the *TT1f- 
^'^. On this day '^f^ is wor- 
shiped by women, that all evil 
may be averted during the en- 
suing year. 

BTT^ofPT a. 9 Unblamable. 
^5^ a. (s) Invisible. 

^^2" a. Unseen, n. Fortune, 
destiny, consequence of one's 
deeds. 2 (Because the lot is 
supposed to be written on the 
forehead). Tlie forehead. '^ 
Virtue or vice as the source of 
eventual pleasure or pain. 

^i{^'\tcS n. The unseen of 
future fruit of one's deeds. 

^2"iPT n. Regard to the 

fruit or retril)utioiiary conse- 
quences of one's deeds. 
aTTS-fSTrcT ad. s Casually, 

^I^ w. -iTfT.«. The doctrine of 
retributionary fortunes ; the doc- 
trine of future reward and 
punishment ; the holding or 
believing of things imseen. 

^T7f[fr One that holds the 
doctrine of invisible world and 
of future reward and punishment; 
a believer of things not seen. 

^T^^Ra. s Fortunate. 

^V^ a. Envious. ^ ^^"^ 
a. Unsightly. 3^^^!?/. Envy. 

^^^11 (p) Doubt, apprehen- 

•^C^y f. (a) Instruction im- 
pressed ; admonition, a lesson : 
^^I3To ^^^. a. Exact, just, 
true ; — ■ used of weights and 
measures. 2 Adept, adroit : as 
3T» 1T^ ; or in a bad sense, 
Arrant: as 3{o '%K-5I^T^. 

^TOTf a. Luckless. 

^^^ 11. (s) A prodigy ; a won- 
der; any marvellous phenomenon. 
a. (s) Strange, surprising. 

ar^rq^rtcT, ^t^tfr ad. Hi- 

therto, until now, as yet. 

^T^r^ a. 8 Insoluble, in- 

^\^ s A mountain or hill. 

^T^TcfCr a. Wild, inconsistent, 
extravagant — speech, conduct. 

j^fl"tnT a. 8 Unparalleled, 
I unequalled. 

^Ccf n. (s) The doctrine of 
the identity of the human soul 
and the divine essence, or of the 
Deity and the universe; pan- 

^^'cf^'f^ Unity of sentiments 
and views or of interests and feel- 
ings ; close intimacy. 

#cTf ^fr /. The profound 
mystery or wisdom of ^Tf <T. 

^ST^W^ a. (The name of a 
forest fabled in the Purans. A 
place wherein all the animals 
dwelt together in concord). App. 
to any place of which the inmates 
are in peaceful agreement. 

^^T^^r^ a. That maintains 
the doctrine 3?^fT. 

-^C^5"^ "• I'he bliss arisino 
from the realization of the iden- 
tity of one's own soul and the 
divine essence. 

'4^ a. (s) Blind. 

-=^'"4^ a. Dim — a light or 
luminous body. 2 Faint, weak 
— a color or colored body. ad. 
Also -^^^ 3f^* Dindy, dul- 
ly. V. f^W. 2 Hazily — wea- 
ther prevailing or coming. 

'4'-^K {?,-) Darkness. 2 fig. 
Mental darkness. 

m^"^ (s) A blind well; a 
well tilled up witli rubbi'sh, 2 
The name of a hell. 

^^^riT^4^r a. Of the places 
or parts about the middle, 

^T^ n. Ebullition, v. ^. 2 
Boiling water or water set to 
boil. 3 fig. Ch.irge, responsibi- 
lity (as of a business), v 3^. 

^'^^ 11. s Blindness. 
^>-^:TcT=r n. s Falling down ; 
descending to hell, &c. 

^^m The road to the in- 

fernal regions. 

^'TOqrr/. (s) A succession 
of the blind. 2 Implicit adoption 
of the practices of one's ances- 
tors or of a multitude. 

^^■^\^ (s) Falling^down. 2 
fig. Falling from ^if, &c. into 
hell or upon this earth ; in conse- 
quence of the e.xhaustion of tsuji 
or moral merit : descent into hell 
gen. 3 The infernal regions, hell. 
'3?^:q(fff (loc. case) In the 
abyss of despondence ; particular- 
ly in the difficulties arising from 
the frustration, by the fraud or 
failure of another, of one's hopes 
and projects, v. 'Efi^, t|^. 

^^T a. Inferior or low. 2 
fig. ]\Iean, vile. 

STHiqi'^^r A disorder of 
horses in which is prescribed 
the blood of goats' liver. 2 A 
disease of ancient time, for which, 
according to the legend, human 
liver was prescribed. .'3, App. 
by some to ^ToST^oat. 4 A 
term for a person ever ailing. 

^^^rt.(s) Lower, inferior, ac?. 

Lightly, loosely, (s) The lower 

lip : also the lips. 2 or ^^^'C- 

F^?JT./'. The nadir. 
^TTfTH 11. Drinking the 

nectar of the lips, viz. kissing. 
^q'rjJ" n. A poetical term 

fur the lips. 
^■"^^'Rcf n. Nectar of the lips. 

Sfi-WS" The lower lip. 

^3^^^ (s) Unrighteousness, 
sin ; all behaviour contrary to 
the ^^X^ and ^m. 2 A sin, a 

^^R^^r c. An extremely 
wicked person. 3T'*^«f «• Sin- 
ful, wicked. 

^'^l^^ a. Of the middle 




place, rank, or kind ; of neither 
side, party, character perfectly 
and unequivocally. 

^^^\ a. See ^SIT. 

3T'<^c^RWrTr a. Of the place 
or part about the middle. 

^^m a, (Vuloar) Eldest (of 
three children) : ^•y W^^T, 

ST^^r^r a. One ofF the road, 
viz. one suddenly risen into 
power or wealth, an upstart. 

m^\ a. Blind. 2 ficr. Ig- 
norant : confused — as proceed- 
ings : blind — » government, &c. 

BJq"3T 3T3T A blind person, 
esp. a person blind of one eye. 

st^ST fcT^SST a. That offici- 
ates (at certain games) as 
dummy. 2 fig. That plays 

^^[ ^rPtrtR /. Blind- 

man's butF. 

afvT5?r TTR /. A term for a 
feel)le, inoffensive person. 

SJT£f55" 7\[^^ n. Covert coun- 
sel or purpose ; dark and suspi- 
cious proceedings. 2 An intri- 
gue, a machination. 

SjtfS" icRoS" n. Playing or a 

game with a dummy. 
• •-, 

S^'ifS'^^^ n. A common term 

for Nakshatras, during which a 

thing lost is not found but after 

great search. 

Sj^OTJir /. pi. A term for 
f^^'^T ^^?^^^ and for the rain 
which falls under it. 

3f(^SJTf=q-[iTfJtT^crr-^f7 A term 
for a straight, broad way ; a road 
for the blind. 

sfj^Jir^r^rsr/. a leader or 
supporter of one blind, infirm, &c. 

3T5ii55?Tr^r^^or-*Tr^/. a 

string of blind men. 2 fig. A long 
succession of the ignorant and 

^T^sqi^irrrsr /. A close 
grasp or clinging to ; a Cronisk 

^^rcRfor-ffac^. Intheair; 
up aloft. 

m^^ or -^J a.(H) Wild, con- 
fused, tumultuous— affairs, a 
kmgdom. f. Anarchy, misrule. 

sfs^rr, ^^[l\ Darkness, lit. 

^-- . 

^«^R^r5^r,/. A dark room 
as a place of solitary imprison- 
ment. 2 Solitary confinement, v. 

^'^rtrtr, ^*^Tn:?i'jfr /. a 

dark chamber, a dungeon ; a 
black hole. 

^'■'^nTJTS^cr ;i. Thick darkness. 
V. q^, %, ^^^T. ad. In thick 

^^m V. i. To gather and 
darken in — clouds or rain, 2 Also 
3fiJT^*r ^uf . To be lowering ; 
to fall dark. 

Wfr/. Murk, dimness. 2 
A blind (for a horse, &c). 3 Dark- 
ness coming over the eyes (from 
biliousness) or the dimness from 
age, hauglitiness, &c. 4 An inter- 
stice. .5 Dungeon. 6 Darkness, 
lit. V. $, q^, 

3?m^rf '^fr or -^r^^^r ad. in 

dark and dusky places. 2 fig- 
Secretly, privily. 

^^J(r[?T^/. A night of the 

waning fortnight. 

^^rfe s a. Unjust. 

^'^rn^r-^r a. Greedy, covet- 

^f^ a. (s) More. 2 Greater 
or larger. 3 Additional. 4 Above, 
beyond. 5 In comp. with nume- 
rals, as the middle member of 
the compound. Augmented by ; 
as TT^if^il^ ^»I A hundred 
and one. 6 Pre-eminent in a 
bad sense ; i. e. wild, wilful — a 

3Tf^ ^\^o^ a. Rather more. 
^TteTorr a. More or less, 

^OT^rrC^ir An intercalary 

^"^T^^t^ n. (s) A term of 
grammar signifying comprehen- 
sion or location ; the sense of 
the 7th case. 2 A basis, subject, 

^m^Fsi J, Excess, super- 

^Tl^^n n. (s) A member or 

part excessive (as a sixth finger, 
&c.) 2 attrib. One so deformed. 

^f^^r^T^a. More and more. 

^'^^K s A public charge or 
employment. 2 Right, title. 3 
Province ; proper oiiice or busi- 
ness. 4 lu gram. A general rula 
laid down. 5 Subject, theme. 6 
Rule, government. 

^f^^f^r^S"!^ /. Civility of 


^f^^rfr a. (s) An officer. 2 
That has just title or claim ; that 
has worthiness, fitness for. 3 
A director. 4 A certain district 
officer ranking next below the 
■^?rg^. ^ Freely. That presides 
over, that rules. 

^Ti^^rrTr a. (s) Extraordi- 
nary, extra. 

^TF^C^cT n. s A divinity re- 
siding as the principle of perci- 
pience in a sense, an organ, or a 
faculty of man ; a Surya in the 
eye, Ashwi'm the nose, Dishd 
in the ear, Varuna in the palate, 
Vuyu in the cuticle, &c. Thus 
3Tf^v»T is the ■%?? or thing 
knowable, ^TtgiTjr is the '^TW- 
■^T'^'T or means of apprehen- 
sion, and ^TH^^^fT is the ^TffT 
or principle of percipience. 

^\m, ^\m\^ 

s A lord, 
master. In comp. TTTflTf>i?qf?r. 

^l'^^ 7«. s An entity ; a 
real existence. 

^l^f^-T n. (s) A summon- 
ing and fixing of the presence 
of a divinity upon an image 
when he is wanted for any so- 
lemnity. 2 The placing of a new 
image into water, ^^j^rf, &c.; 
the day before the divinity is to 
be summoned to inhabit it. 3 fig. 
Fixing one's self in restraint at 
a jierson's door ; — in order to en- 
force payment of a debt, &c. 

3Tf^OT V. I. To dwell, make 
one's seat in. 

^^TfeR ;?. (s) Abiding, stay- 
ing in. 2 The subject of indwell- 
ing. 3 Ostentatious display (of 
piety, wealth, learning). 4 Sitting, 
&c. See ^f^^T^T sig. 3. 




^T'^r aff. Before, in time 
previous. 2 Already. 

'^f'^TFT n. (s) Dependent up- 
(y.). In comp. ^i^l'^l'T, tjiqi- 

^'"Tprri^^fr or ^^m'-^\ mi 

Abuiit the midille : round about — 
people or tilings lying : at unsea- 
sonable times. 

^-4i"r a. (s)Impatient. 2 Un- : 
btt-ady. 3 Irresolute. 

^^Tf^ ft. Prior, antecedent. 

^'lrcTR'<f[55" a. or the places 
about the middle. 

^'■fi^ or ^^Ir^^ (s) A lord, 

master, ruler. 

^"T^ ad. s Now. 

"^^r a. (h) Incomplete. 
2 Unready, not proiieieut-^a 

"^ij^f (-/.Impatient. '2 Greedy. 

^T'"T a. Weak, deformed — a 
luiib, faculty; the ])erson so 
affected : %TcSJT^ ^'^ or fJT 

^^^ See ^*^^. 

^v^r, ^^[r^ifr, Wr. See 
vnuh-r ^T^K. 

^"1^1 A copper C"in, a half- 
pice. 2 A serpent of a large but 
iiiivenomons kind. 

sjr^ooT f, A silver com, a 
h.;ilf rupee. 

^'''T-M ?«. (s) Lack of patience 
or fortitude, a. Unsteady, infirm 
of pnr|)osc : imi)Htieut. 

^'Jr^T (I. (s) De-cended. 2 
Siruntfd below, ad. Downwards. 

'^V-^\^P^ f. Descending. 2 
Descending into hell ; or into an 
inferior form of existence ; or 
iiito poverty, disgrace, &c. -i 
11(11. 4 ad. That is descending. 

^•"Tir^Trr /. The nadir. 

^"M^r at!. Witliiu one's 
liiilh ; not ronualely : ^o 

^"-^[irnT (s) The lower part. 

mrq^i n. s ^•"Tf^r^ m. 

The infernal regioni. 

ST^m?^, ^'^^^^I 71. (s) 

^Vitli the face downward. 2 fig. 
Dejected ; crestfallen; abashed. 

^T^lltr a. Greedy. 2 Unre- 

i teiitive of secrets : impatient. 

l^'^Fc^I f. A u)easuie of 
I canaoity equal to a half ]a\li. 

i '^"^TTr^ (s) 'I he air j-tntioned 
I in the fundament. 2 Ventris 1 
; crepitus. 

^■^^ 7). (?) Reading or 
study (esp. of the sacred books). 
2 Matter read or studied; one's 

^-^■^^^7^:^ a. Studious. 
^^^•^ a. (s) An overseer, 
director. In cnmp. ■^i^ni;^, 

^^n^ n. s The sense, or 
power which receives impres- 
sions from an SiffclWrT or eu- 
tity. 2 Discourse on the Deity as 
the pervading and ruling spirit. 

^^TR^R^ n. A treatise up- 
on, or the science of, spirit. 

^'<;5Tr^JT5fR 71. Science of, or 
knowledge acquired of spirit. 

iT'ciTniTI The soul. 2 Know- 
ledge of self, or of the Deity. 

5T>^^ri^^^ «. (s) Relating to 
the Supreme spirit, or to the 
sold as the presiding spirit (over 
the body), spiritual. 2 Used in 
the sense of Affectedly spiritual, 
hypocrisy, hypocritical. 

^'^■^FT^ A teacher. 

^■'-^r^ (s) A section, part, 

^^-?ir^ s Profound contem- 
])lation. 2 Intent application 
unto, li Erroneous supj)osition. 

il^TrgrT Adding a word to 
complete a sentence, supplying 
an ellipsis, v, ^ii»r. 2 The 
ellipsis to be supplied. 

^•1 ind. A particle of empha- 
sis constant in the Desji, imply- 
ing, Exceedingly, snpeilatively, 
j at the utmost iieight, pitch, cve. 

I SlTlT^t. '^ 

i ij-i-fioo See ^n^^. 

j^^Ti'T /'f.fs /Eternal : unbound- 
i ed : innuinerable. 2 m. A name 

of Vishnu. 3 The chief of the 
Niiga or Serpent race that in- 
habit xjTfi]^. 4 A silken cord 
with fourteen knots, tied in the 
right arm, and worshiped on 
the fourteenth of ^T5T:fk ^W- 
■qg. .0 An ornament for the 
ear. G Abridged from 3T^'fT- 
^3'4^- 7 A flower. 8 lii 
arith. Infinite quantity. 

ST^rT^^r/. (s) The four- 
teenth of ^15-q^ IJWrg sa- 
cred to Vishnu. 

^•icfiT^r The name of a 
composition by ^■*r«T ^"3, a 
learned man. Hence, iig. Empty 
jiretension to scholarship, v. 

^'ioTfw/.s Afterward.-, then. 
2 prep. After, a. Following with- 
out interval ; consecutive. 

^=lteRr a. (s) Unentitled. 

2 Disinherited. 
^^r^T^cf a. s Unknown; 

■il=^*^qi^ (s) Suspension of 

the reading of the Veda. &c.; 

a day on which the reading of 

it is prohibited. 

^'1^ w. Dining or eating a 
meal. Pr. ^^if ^^o sfJI rii^^' 
Food before talk ; supper before 

^H^^ or-=lW/. w. 71. (II) A 
pine-apple. 2/. The plant pro- 
tlueing it. 

^^'^HlJlfcT or ^TR^lffl^ «. 
Having no other resource. 

^=R" a. (s) That lias no 
other (object of worship, pro- 
tector, patron, mind, ikc.)g^T 
^■^o *T5} fl II 

^i-^iTP^/. (s) Worship or 
love exclusively of the one God 
(or of one (lod^ 

3T=7^iT(^Singleness of heart. 
I 2 Simplicity, opp. to duplicit}\ 

j3^=i'^rW?T a. Having one 
object ; single minded. 

SiT^^frfT/. s Closely at- 


m-^^T^ a. 

other refuge. 

s That has no 






ST^r^'cT rt. (s) Unconnected, Upf^^F a. Barefoot. 

inconsistent. '2 Irregular, impro- 
per — conduct. 

^^^^ a. (s) Childless. 

^'IH'^ a. (s) Undesirous of; 
inilitFerent: exempt from desire 
or want. 

■^•^m'^f a. s Unacquainted 

with, unknowing. 
^n^^^cT a. s Unpractised, 

SR^qr^ (s) Want of practice. 

^'TJJfT'Jt a. Unpractised. 2 

'Ihiit does not practice. 
^^^\^ Slight, disregard. 

Ilenc'C, Vacilliition, hesitation. 
^J^qf^crj- ,,_ g_ 'p^ disregard; 

to view with indifference. 
;^JTR-:T^TF;r Mere guess; 

guess work. 

^•TRTi-fcr a. Ambiguous, va- 
gue — speech or business. 

^=R:^r (h) a kind of liglit, 
rich, and sweet cake. 2 A kind of 

^^'•^ (s) Anyexceefling,over- 
whelming calamity, e. g. an inun- 
dation, hostile irruption, &c. 2 
Excess, extravagance. It is used 
with the uttermost freedom : 

^t^^T He is straining every 
nerve and employing every 
means to build the temple ; 
'^lofjl^ 3To iTI^^^T. The 
IvMJa has set on a grievous op- 
pression. '6 Used a. and ad. in the 
above sense; =?l 3T"» %T*1^T. 
4 Nonsense, #l3FI^r 3i^ ti'r- 
■^^ ^o en^r. 6 Uusatisfac- 
toriness, inanity. 

^^'I^^ a. Meaningless. 2 


^T4krcf The falling upon 
of any exceeding calamity. 2 

^•Tc7 s. Fii'e. In comp. ^^F- 

^•T?^^ a. s. Not lazy; in- 

^=[^^r?r a. (s) That is with- 
out leisure, busy. 2 That is 
without room, crowded, s. Want 
of leisure or room. 

^T'l^'-^R n. (s) Inattention. 
attrib. Inattentive. 

^Hf^^RF a. That loses or 

forgets himself. 2 Inattentive. 
a^^SfF^r /. (s) Unsettled 
state (of mind). 2 (Laxly). Dis- 
order of outward ali'airs ; a 
plight, fickle. '6 Indefiniteness. 
4 The abstract nature as inde- 
pendent of actual existence. 5 
pop. Neglected state (as of 
children or animals). 

3T=T^r>-Frr a. Unsettled. 2 
Not abiding. 

ST^^oo^^t^/. Unknown — per- 
sons or matters. 2 Unknowing 
(especially persons). 

^R^RF a. That is without 

W\Wm ^r^rr^r c. a term 
for a very adept in knavery ; an 
arch rogue ; a barefoot palmer. 

^'{^'\ n. s. Fasting or a 

fast. V. "^X, '?r^ 
^^^T^qrr n. An empty belly. 

^^^^/. Corr. from^^F^. 

^•T^cT n. (s) Unheard : un- 
heard of. 2 That has not heard 

^'F^^ (7. Imperishable, un- 


3J^^2r fi_ Untouched, unused 
— an article of food. 2 iig.That has 
not received his share of some 
distribution : that has not car- 
nally known (woman or man). 
n. The oblations to the manes 
of a male defunct in the first 
'*^\^^'^ '^'^t:!^ that occurs 
after his decease : the day preced- 
ing the day of the annual 
=^l^ after a person's decease, 

^^[^cT 71. (s) Disadvantage, 
injiirv, loss. 

ST^!<Tr a. Unlettered, un- 

^•TRcT a. Unarrived, future. 

ST^FFfl^F'^cTF /. (s) Providing 
or caring for the future; 
thought for the morrow, v. ^XT. 

^RFJI^T^'^cIF a. (A name of 
^^T.) App. to a provident or 
forecasting person. 

^•TFn^ a. s. Wanting date of 
commencement ; being from 
time immemorial — estates, privi- 
leges, &c. 

^^r^T^^a.Unapproachable. 2 


^'FF'TFcft a. (From the name 
of a town, of which, as the legend 
runs, the king used to call himself 

■^R*"^. and divert himself 
with entering the revenues of 
the whole earth on the credit 
side of his ledger, expending 
them off agam on the debit 
side). App. variously, as ^o 

&c. Disorderly business or pro- 
ceedings ; vast and foolish ex- 
penditures, lavish presents, &c. 2 
^^TJIT^I^ T.l3«} w, A term 
for any very confused and dis- 
orderly business ^o Ti^T^. 
A term for a soft fellow ready 
to give whatever is asked from 

'^^\'^K (s) Lax, 

conduct; deviation 
])opular course. 

^^\^\l\ a. Lax, 

sT^TF^F^Tf ad. In 

place, or out of place; misap]:)lied, 
given to the wards : Sf3fi^[ 3}^ 


^'FF^T a. (s) Forlorn, des- 

^^F2Tq"cr n. s In law. An 
unclaimed corpse(by any relative, 


^^F^ (s) Disrespect, slight, 


^•^F^T'T V. c. To despise; to 
treat contemptuously. 

^T^F^T^ff^/. (s) Unconcern- 
edness, indifference. 

from the 


a wronp" 

a. (h) Inexpert, 

^HFF? a. (s) That is without 
beginning ; from all eternity. 

3T=Fir^f^q^ a. Of eternal 


ST^ir^im/. Descent from 
time immemorial, v. ^T, ^^> 




arTrf^%5" a. Established or 
existing; from all eternity, 

sT^nrlre'RTr Poet. The 

kinsman (of every person) from 
time immemorial. A designation 
of God. 

^=fr?J^cT a. s That is from 
everlasting to everlasting. 

5T=TH^ (II) See ^^^^. 

^^TTiT a. (s) Poet. Name- 
less. Used of God. 
^ij^m^f. (a) a deposit; any 

tiling committed to the charge 
of another. 2 fig. An article 
merelv noted down in the ledger, 
not brought to regular account. 
In conip. ^To x:^fl-^«Tr. 3 ad. 
(As an article lying in «lcposit). 
\Vithoiit being brought into use; 
as unimpaired by use; as it was; 
in statu quo. 4 Just as it is; 

^^frJfrTffr/. Ledger-book. 

^iT=nFT^ n. (s) Unworthy to 
be named. See ^ffHcif. 2 

aj^rfFRn"/. The ring-finger. 

^HPT^ n. s Anarchy, a. That 
is without a ruler. 

^T^I^ffT (s) Exemption from 
difficulty or pains. 

Sl^rr 7j. m. (ll) The pome- 
granate tree. 2 7i. The fruit. 3 
A grenade. 

a?=T[r?[% a. Marked or 
spotted as with seeds of the 
pomegranate — cloth. 2 Of the 
colour of the pomegranate or 
pul|) or juice. 

^HR^ <ee ^PTT^r. 

^H(^ a. s. Unwortliy. 

^=THT/. Dishke. 

^^TT^ a. Ungovernable. 2 

^^[frT a. (s) Uncurbed. 2 
Unenclosed : fig. unprotected. 

SJ^fTff? /. Want of rain, 


ar^ir^^ a. s That is without 
asylum, s. Absence of support, 

^^m a. 8. Indifferent, 

^^'Tf^^r f. Unconcern, want 

of attention to, and care of. 
^^r^IT s Abstinence from 

food, fasting. 

'^^mi[ a. s That fasts. 
^•Tl^cf a. (s) Uninvited. 

^f^^r or -^r Neolect or 
want of care. t\ tfiK. 

Sjf^^iJ a. s That is without 

desire ; indifferent. 

^I'l'^r/. (s) Freedom from 

^R^^PTR^vT ». s Fate tak- 
ing its course where there is no 
desire in the subject of its 

^I'iW a. s Not enduring 
always ; fugitive. 2 Occasional, 

'^ji'i'^ a. R Irreproachable, 

^R^T a. s That closes not 
or twinkles not — the eye. Used 
of a god, a fish, &c. 

^rPTcf a. (s) Unsettled, un- 

^R^IT (s) Unsettledness. a. 
Also ^f»r5jffl?l. Unfixed. 

^1^*^ a. S Unfixed, un- 

^n'^T^ s Undetermined or 
unsettledness. a. s Unsettled. 

^r^f^q" or ^=r^f-^ «. s 

Insusceptible of description. 2 
Improper to be mentioned. 

^f-^^k" (s) The state of 
being distressed; the being iioti- 

^r^W a. s Difficult to be 
managed, conducted, or carried 
forward througli. 

■^TH^IT o. Excessive. 2 Ir- 
restrainable, refractory — a ciiild, 
&c. 3 Inavertible — a calamity. 

^r-i^nf rt. (s) Inavertible. 

^Rl^rT n. Undetermined. 

^'f^ a. Disliked : disagree- 
able- 2 Unfavourable. 3 n. Dis- 
advantage, damage. 

^f^fT^^ a. Prognostic of 
i evil, ominous. 

^f^PTR s An evil occur- 
rence, misfortune. 

^Pm^ a. s Unfinished. 2 

^%T^ /. (s) Immorality, 

injustice, 2 Impoliteness. 

^% /. (a) The reins of a 

^fr^^^r^ (s) Holding the 
sentiment of atheism ; such 

^%^^^(^ Maintenance of 


^%^^?[^ (s) A maintainer 

of atheism. 

^5 *''^- s A preposition 
and prefix, implying After. 2 
Like. 3 Under. 4 With. 

^JWr / (s) Tenderness. 
HJ^'^^/'. s Compassionated, 


^5^'^^ a. s Pitiable. 

m^Vn n. (s) ImitHting. 2 
An imitative sound : such written 
word as xj^iq^, tj^T^T. 

sg^?:oT'-Tr^w.s A verb form- 
ed in imitation of a sound ; as 

^3^Tq^5^ "(s) An imita- 
tive word. 

^H?!^ m. (s) Deferred per- 
formance of a duty ; performance 
of a period posterior to that for 
which it is prescribed. 

^R^?7 m. (s) A secondary 

^^K (s) Imitating. 2 Re- 


^•T^ftr a. s That imitates. 
2 Resembling. 

^j*^ a. (s) Favourable. 2 
Agreeing with ; conformable 
unto. 3 Ready at hand — money, 
&c. A Used s. n. Suitableness of 

^5^^ (s) Order or suc- 
cession ; methodical disposition. 

5iH^riTr^r /. (s) A table of 
contents, an index ; any orderly 

^R^IFT V. c. Poet. To 
enter upon ; to take up to per- 
frora (a work gen.) 




^5^^ P' 8 Attached or de- 
voted to; following after; ap- 

SHJIcpiTH s An essential pro- 
perty, an inherent quality. 

SH^R" s The comprehen- 
sion mentally of all the properties 
and relations of a subject. 2 Know- 
ledge of a subject through consi- 
deration of all its branches and 

^'{^*[^ n. (s) Going after. 
'Z The self-immolation by a widow 
of the ^i'^'^ or other inferior 
class, upon a pile separate from 
the funeral pyre of her husband, 
having with her a cloth, &c. tliat 
had belonged to him ; also the 
burning of a widow with an effigy 
of her departed lord. '6 Applied 
also to concremation upon the 
funeral pyre. 

^^^\^\ a. Following, lit. fig. 
a follower. 

^53*^ «. (s) Congenial with ; 
suitable unto. 

^^n?^|cT p. s Graciously or 

favourably treated. 
'^^^"?" (s) Favour, grace. 
2 Instructing in the mystical 
verses of the Vedas. 3 Holding 

^HWt a. s Instructed by, 
in the mystical verses of the 

3H=^r or ^=^lfi s A fol- 
lower, servant. 
^^^T"! n. s Following. 

^^^^ 11, s Service or at- 


■^C^cf a. (s) Improper. 2 


^,5^K'^[|^ a, s Improper to 

be littered. 

'^cfB" p, s Repentant. 
ST^cTPT s Repentance. 
S?^cnqot V. i. To repent. 

^^cfiqr o. That readily re- 
pents. 2 Penitent. 

^tTT a. (s) Unable to an- 
swer, n. Want of an answer; a 
defective, irrelevant answer. 

^S?5^^[?" (s) Absence of de- 
light or interest in, for, or re- 

^f^'f ad. 8 Every day. 

^5*^"^!^ s Abstract medita- 
tion ; intent and undiverted con- 

^mn^^ a. 8 In 2;ram. Nasal. 

^^T^rfr a. (s) Disobliging, 

^WTPtT /. s pop. ^Rqff Ab- 
sence of the means of subsis- 
tence ; adversity, penury. 2 In- 
conclusive argumentation. 

^^^^ a. s Unproved. 2 

^3*^^ «. (s) Incomparable. 
^H^H^ a. Incomparable. 

am^Tir a. Unsuitable to. 

2 Useless. 

ST^q^^ri s. Uselessness. ^- 
■sr-q^lTit «. Useless. 2 Unsuit- 

3T5qR5!Tcr a. (s) Sunk into 
oblivion — a science, art, &c. 2 
Not ready at command — an ac- 
quired knowledge. 

^»TTR n. (s) In medicine. A 

-J . 

vehicle. 2 Any article or parti- 
cular concomitant upon the 
main one of a regimen, v. 
^K, ■^To35T,"^'MTZJ. Freely. Any 
accompaniment in the character 

of Antidote : TTT??ft^ ^^ f^^- 

^^^J^ a. (s) Remediless. 2 
s. Remedilessness. 

STjq"^?! s Poet. Entrance 
in succession. 

^^^f (s) Experience. 2 
Fruition ; possession and use of. 

3 Divine knowledge or intelli- 
gent fruition of God. 

STJiT^^R or -W^ a. Esta- 
bhshed upon experiment or ex- 

-^^^r^*^ V. c. To experience. 

2 To enjoy. 

SHiltl^ a. That has been 
experienced. 2 fig. Sharp, pun- 
gent — poetry, &c. 

^^HcT/i. (s) Approbation of. 
2 Assent expressed. 3 Formal 
opinion (as of a q"^ or Court). 

^TJ^Trcf^. 8 Approbation of; 
acquiescence ; permission. 

^^Rs Reasoning,inferring. 

2 Conclusion. 3 Conjecture. 4 

Poet. See ^•r«i«T. 
^^JTRJTfq- a. Inferible. 
3RiTFri%r^ a. s Inferential. 

^^^[^^ n. (s) Expressing 
approbation; permitting, v.^r, 
■^. 3T^^^f?[:«T a. s Approved; 

^R5Trjfr«,s That follows; a 

follower, fig. 

^5^Rr a. s Antecedent, ori- 
ginal:— opp. to ^f?r§TJri De- 
rived. In a^T'fT^ •r^ and ^ItjT- 
%' ^5T, ^l^ and qiq are ^fSf ^T- 
a^, and «f^ and t^^ are T^frf- 

STJ^tF /. s Affected with 
passion. 2 Attached to. 

^5^^^ a. (s) That delights, 

^Rr^*? n. Deli^ihting, pleas- 
ing. 2 Diversion, amusement. 

^RTPffr a. (s) Fond of; 
having desire or passion. 

^^*?^M^ a. ad. Agreeing with ; 
fitting. 2 Agreeably. 3 Like, 

^^n^ (s) Confining or 
Carrying along with, or in con- 
formity unto, or in observance 
and regardful obedience; drawing 
and keeping in the track of ; at 
the beck of; under the sway of: 
com|)liance : «IT?»t "^^^ ^fiT^ 

^-5^^ flfZ. Wth regard to ; 
noting and minding. 

^j«^?T n. Observant con- 
duct ; imitative practice. 

^H^fJ? a. (s) Produced or 
born in due gradation; — app- to 
the mixed tribes, as the off- 
spring of a Brahman man and 
Kshatria woman, and so on. 
ad. With the hair or grain, re- 
gularly, in the natural order or 

3T5^[JTf^^PI a. (s) That is 
with and against the grain or na- 





turalline; that is partly direct 

iinil iviitly reverse. 

SH^cf'^r y, c. To serve, J^J^ply 
to. - To follow in oljediciice. 
3f7r^^€i n. See 

^^IT (s) r»epeatin<j: ano- 
ther's speech or one's own (as in 
nsseniblies) ; rehearsiiitj. l^ Re- 
citing in assemblies the crime of 
uhich a person has been convict- 
ed, and prononncing the ])en- 
anoe to which he is adjnj^ed. 'A 
I)i\nl<:ing another's misdeeds. 4 
Tantolojiv. 5 Disconrse. 6 In 
law. The takinjr up (of any pojin- 
lar cnstom) and formally es- 
tablisliinij it. 

^5^K^ a. That does ^5^^. 

^^fnr /. (s) Referriiiir or 
applying to through a series : 

ftiWi'^T'?^?! 3Ti^^. 2 Service. 

3 Formal ])resence tlirnvi^h : 

^o ■3^'T^. -1 Iiiiitatiou. 

^3J[;Ffot V. c. To ie<;ulate, 
govern. BT^Srj^'JT "• (s) Re- 
gulating; binding under laws. 2 
The laws prescribed. 

oTJ^r^rrr a. s That rules, 
governs, &c. 

^5^^[?: ». An empty belly. 

^^T'T (s) Company, associ.i- 

tiuii : commixture i^T'^f^ 3To 

^^\f. (s) A measure of 
verse, the stanza consisting ol 

4 lini!s of 8 svllables each, or i^ 
lines of 8, 12, and 12. 2 A 
stanza of such measure. 'A n. 
(jocosely) A little quantity ; a 
mere drop. 

^^"^1^ n. (s) Performance 
of certain ceremonies in propitia- 
tion of a god. 2 Such ceremonies 
])crfonned. d fig. Any great 

^^^"Rr a. That conducts or 
otticiatcs at an ^f^^TI observ- 
ed by another. 

^5H'-JR n. (s) Connecting, 
disposing (the facts, arguments, 
&c. of a statement or discourse) : 
such connection or methodical 
disposition. 2 Heed, attention : 

^T^. 3 Aiming ; aim, plan, ^T^^^^'R (s) The practice 

counsel. I'. ■^t"6T. of eating together. 

^5^*>-JRr a. Shrewd of conn- ^^^^Ttf^ /. (s) Di^tributinn- 
sel ; of deep contrivance. 2 That , food, feeding the hungry, 
dmnts or recites the legends of ^^^^(for „_ g^^ ^'^'jTripcT. 

^5^?:"T?2.(s) Following, imi-^^^ n. Distribution of 

ff)()d to Brahamans. 2 Tlie 
building erected for this purpose. 

^T^RJIcT/: The state of beo- 
ging from door to door, crying 

^^\'^i a. (s) That wants 

^^I^q" s. The stomach. 

3?=ifK^ n. (s) Bread and 


ST^f^^^'^r^t'-T (s) The 

connection of desert ; as contract- 
ed in some former birth, and 
forming the ground of one's allot- 
ment in the present. 2 The con- 
nection of obligation ( upon one 
jjerson) to afford a maintenance 
(to another). 


^5^^^ i\c. To follow after. 2 
To agree with. 

^5^^ a, (s) Like or accord- 
ing to. 

^^mT\ a. That follows. 

^5^^R (s) The nasal cha- 
racter as represented by a dot 
over any letter preceding i^, 
^, ^, o5, "?. 2 A pp. to the 
dot before whatsoever letter it 
occurs, and w hether it represent 
^, ^, ur, «f, or iT. 

^JCfT ad. Poet. Unbrokenly 

— sound issuing, 
^^''^r/. s A command. ^J- 

■^T«T Jt' Ordered. 

^R5" a. s {^ m. -ST/.) Un- 1 ^'^ «• (*) Another. 2 Other. 


^^T^ a. Strange, singular ; 
odd, comical ; wonderful. 

^cT n. (s) Falsehood. 

^•T^ a. (s) IMore than one, 

^'RT^^ n. s Gregarious. 

^^T^^"^ 11. The plural 
number. 2 A word in the plural 

^^raiql^r a. With empty 


^k^m a. Unknown. 2 

'^'^^ ad. Elsewhere. 2 conj' 

^=^'4r ./cZ.Otherwise. 2 Else. 

3 Truly : ^ ■> %T^T7TT^ "^TTTf • 

4 Wrongly: as Bfo ^t^ That 
acts badly : ^o vriNt-^lsfl. 

^'^srrm^ (3) change, de- 

^'^f^ (s) Injustice, iniquity. 

2 A fault. 

Wm% a. Faulty. 2 Un- 
^^JTF^nTfr^cf a. Acquired 



^T^ n. (s) Victuals or provi- j^'^f'r^/. (^) Disguised or 
sion. 2 A preparation of food, | '''I'^l^ speech ; covered insinuation. 

-^^T'^f'^ a. Mutual, reciprocal. 

a dish 
^T^TfJ^ n. See ^=>rg-^. 

^T^W^ a. (s) Consistino; in | 
or com])osed of food, — used of 
animal life. j 

^^f^H^T^'^ Life as the pro- 
duct and dependent of food. 

3T^l>^rr (s) Disorder of 
the stomach from indigestion. 2 
Loathing of food, nausea. 3 
Anv chemical change of food. 

W'^^ (s) Holding with ; 
linkedncss unto ; amicable or 
iiitlueutial connection witli : 

oT^^I^ ^T%rr. 2 Grammatical 
relation (as of verb with its snl)- 
ject or object, of adjective with 
noun). 3 Syntactical order. 4 
Logical order, or consequence. 5 
Drift, tenor, purport. 




B Connected. 2 

^R^ a 

Possessed of or possessing ; 

as ipT"^'^, «l*^Tf*«IfI. 
3r%^ n. 8 Research. 2 


aj^q-oj- „^ j.^ To seek, &c. 
^^Srr a. That searches, &c. 

^TT^^ (s) Drawine down or 
back. 2 fin;. Detraction ; de- 
grading : decline. 

^^R (s) Injuring. 2 In- 
jury, hurt. 

^q'^R^ a. That injures ; in- 
jurious, pernicious. 

3TT^ri%/. (s) Disrepute; in- 

^tIT a. Ejected from caste. 

^Tf^ a. (s) Unripe: un- 

^^ a. Wanting or deform- 
ed in some limb. 

^W\ V. i. To be crippled 
(in fig. senses). 

^^^ (s) Any evil acci- 
dents occasioning death : death 
so occasioned. 

=3TWr^ a. Wild, headstrong. 

^^nr s Defeat, overthrow. 

^rqSiTS'y. A false accusation. 

Wl'^ V. c. To strike a- 
gainst. 2 fig. To beat (in argu- 
ment). 3 To come down ; to fall 
into agreement with (some 
terms). 4 To fall in great num- 
bers or with violence, v. i. To 
dash against. 2 To come down ; 
to fall into agreement with(sorae 
conditions or terms). 3 To fall 
in great numbers ; "WT^ ^T^ 

^m^^m'm vx. To dash and 
bang ; to strike and thump and 
beat hardly, rudely. 

aiqj^liqj f^ Dashing and 
banging about violently. 

^^M n. (s) Offspring; a 
child. 2 A young person assumes 
this term in writing to an elder 
brother or a cousin. 

^^ (s) Heresy, 

^"^^^ a. (s) Unwholesome- 
articles of diet. n. Bad diet. 2 

Deviation from regimen. 8 fig. 
Disagreement (as of means with 
an end). 

■^^'^TRi Sudden conception 
of terror; alarm. 

To take fright. 

^^'TP^ST (s) A corrupted word, 
a corruption. 

^WR (s) Disrespect. ^^- 
•nn V. c. To treat with dis- 

^^J (s) A minor death. 
A term app. to a desperate 
sickness, an alarming danger,&c., 
from which, contrary to expec- 
tation, the subject recovers. 2 
Any evil accident occasioning 

^7^5r"(s) Defeat: disgrace: 
baffled state. 

3T7^5Tpcrf y\^\ A term for an 
unfortunate wight made to an- 
swer for the faults of others. 

3T^5I^T a. s Disgraceful. 

^T^T^ a. Unfortunate; wed- 
ded to miscarriage and failure : 
a luckless wretch. 

^T^ a. Other. 2 Farther, 
latter : as ^T^^TV The other 
or farther half; ^^q^^T^ The 
end of the night ; \h^K The 
first and the latter part. 

3?^^^5" (s) A various read- 

^rrt^ir a. (s) Endless. 


BTTT^ A complimentary 
title to a Brahman of command- 
ing genius. 

^^r^ (s) A fault ; an offence; 
an omission. 

^W^r a. Faulty ; an offend- 

2 Irregu- 

-^TTTF^ m. n. s The afternoon. 

^Ri^cT a. (s) Unknown. 

^T^kPR? a. Immense, un- 

^^r^Cr^f a. s Inavertible, 

^mtKTcf a. s Unexamined, 


^^l^q or -^ a. Strange, sin- 
gular. 2 Precious. 

3jq^qff y; Rarity. 2 Doting 
affection. 3 High estimation on 
account of rarity. 

^[^ a. (s) Not invisible. 
Present. 3 Absent, ad. or prep. 
In the absence of. 

ajq^r^flH n. s Knowledge 

of visible things. 2 Knowledge of 
self, or of God (as the all-per- 
vading soul). 

^TqiT(s) Unjust imputation. 
2 An exception. 

^qi^'^a. s Impure, ceremo- 
nially defiled. 2 Unholy. 

arqf^ or ^qF^^5^ s A son 
rejected by his j)arents and 
adopted by a stranger. 

ajqsieq" ^g) Extravagance. 

^M^-M^r a. Extravagant. 
a{q^I^ (s) An ill omen. 
^^^^ A bad word. 2 A 

^q^s^T a. Right, not left. 2 

Contrary action ; as putting the 
sacrificial thread over the right 
shoulder ; writing from the 
right hand towards the left, &c. 

^q^m"q^r /. Variance, con- 
test, altercation. 

m^^ See mTE4. 

Sjq^r^l Self-interest. ^N^r^fr 
a. Selfish. 

^q^<^ n. (s) Seizing away 
from ; robbing. 

3?q?TT (s) Seizing or taking 
away from. 2 Loss through rob- 
bery. 3TT:r^Ke(> That robs, &c. 

^qr A term of respectful 
compellation for an elder; as 
iflfqr^ 3TqT. 

^i^ a. Ejected from caste : 
unfit for commensality. 

^TqixTiq^ n. A writ of exci- 
sion (from the table and com- 

^qr^ a. (s) Unworthy as a 

^rqr^R n. a gift impro- 
perly bestowed. 

^rqRqra" (s) The anus; 
the air seated in the anus. 2 
Yentris crepitus. 




^mr^ (s) Evil, ill. 2 Loss, 

^qR fl. (s) Endless. 2 fig. 

Much, many. 

^5^ a. (s) That is without 
male offspring. 

^^mrTT /. (s) Final beati- 
tude ; exemption of the soul 
from further transmigration. 

sjqpTs^^iq" a. s Irrecoverable. 

^jrrfT, Wr a. Unfinished. 
'J Deficient. 3 Incompetent. 

^^T^ a. (s) Not to be wor- 

^^ (s) A sort of bread. 

^'TTy. Deficiency. 

^^ a. (s) Not filled, defi- 

oient ; imperfect. 

^mi^ (s) A fraction. 

<^ a. (s) That has not 
(taken place, been done, been) 
before ; first, primary. 2 Strange, 
singular : unexcelled. 3 7i, Moral 
quality; ment or demerit. 

^fTTH „. (s) The first 
sight of. 2 The seeing of some- 
thing wonderful. 

^=^^1^ /. Strangeness ; ra- 
rity, excellence. 

^^ See "^^^^r. 

m^\^ ^m 71. The weight 
of the dishonour and shame (of 
some evil deed), as cast or falling 
upon or incurred by. Used 
with -^T. il^T?^. V. ^JVT, 

^^r/. A troublous and dis- 
tressful condition ; plight. 

^'T^'^ftq' a. s To be expected, 


^*^^r /. (s) Looking for, 
ex|)ectation. 2 Desire. 3 Want, 

^T^^TRl^y. s Interestedness. 

2 Expectation, v. "^K, H^, ^X. 

^■^'^r^^;7.(s) Looked for, &c. 

^^^Z (s) Unpublished. 2 

< )l)srure. 

^STi^W a. B Unequaled. 
^^^r^^f. Ill-tame; disgrace, 
^^^f^ a, 6 Unexperienced. 

^^^5" a. Of tender under- 
standing. 2 Dull. 3 Unknowing. 

W^\^ a. That is without 

3T^R[te a. Unproved. 2 
Unfit to be trusted. 

^^^ a. s Immeasurable, 

^^^r^f^ a. (s) Unnecessary, 

^^T^^cT a. Narrow, not 

roomy. 2 Inelegant. 
^f^tl-sH a. Displeased, unpro- 


^^^RTa. Not extant. 2 Not 
current. 3 Obscure, mean. 

^PT^^^ a. Unseasonable, ir- 

^Me"^rf=T a. s (-^ -^ m.f.) 

srqTB^JTW^R a. s In law. A 
lad under his fifteenth year. 

3f3TriTri%^ See ^JT^rFT^- 
^^^R^ a. s Unseasonable. 

^fftr^ a. (s) Disagreeable, 

^'■^r /. (s) A courtesan of 
^ir, In (Ira's heaven. 

sPFrlT^^ a. (p) Lyins un- 
occupied — ground, a tenement. 

^TRrcFT:^ or-H/. Confusion 
(as of a country) ; tumultuous 
dispersion (as of people) : dis- 
order (of articles); disorderly 
state (of affairs). 

^M^<M'-h<r ad. In a slovenly 
manner : shufliinglv. 

^'+c^K/. (a) Descendants of 

the female branch. 2 App. also 
to the descendants of an adopted 
son ; to offspring through a kept 
mistress, or female slave, or 
woman in her second marriage. 

^rqr^r /. (a) Fame, report, 

^^\^ a. Immoderately spa- 
cious — a place, &c. 2 Vast — a 
building. 3 Used in the sense 
of Miglity, astounding ; as ^fo 

:^fZ"n^ n. A beast grazing 
wildly or at large. Hence fig. 

An untutored and unpolished man 
or woman ; a lout, hoiden, &c. 

^?^qT//. Addicted to opium. 

^>^,^TftiT(^rr%=T s Foam 
of a snake), ^^f. (i') Opium. 

^^^ a. Sour or acid. 

W^rrc^ a. Rather damp. 

^fjf^^J a. Sour, harsh, 

^^Z^^ a. Exceedingly 

ST^r^C a. Sourish. 

^^Z\X f. Sourness. 

^^Jl^./: A sour smell. 

^^m^ V. i. To be turned 
or vitiated from eating sour 
substances — teeth or palate. 
^T^^lf^ut I', c. To make 
sour (sprinkled flour, &c.) by 
exposure to the air. 

^^7ry. A dish — gram-flour 
boiled up with tamarinds, some 
split-pulse, &c. 

^^^■^^T a. Clumsy, mis- 

^^^ c. i. To become sour — 
articles of food. 2 To be 
turned ; to be set on edge — 
palate or teeth from eating sour 
things; — the body from bruises 
or blows, or from fatigue. To 
become tender. 4 To be sated or 
wearied with. 5 To become well 
versed in. 

3T5r?T See ^rq?T. 

a^qf^ffip^r a.That carries the 

^^^%T / (p) An orna- 
mented umbrella borne over 
Rajas, &c. in their procession. 

^^^^ See ^^^• 

^^^ri.(s)Unbound.2 fig.Un- 
connected, rhapsodical — speech. 
3 Lax, licentious — conduct. 

^^'^ (s) Ambergris. 2 n. 
Clothes. 3 In comp. Clothed; as 
^"1?!t^^. 4 n. The sky. 

^^^^f. (ii)A mango-grove, 

a park. 

^^^^ a, (a) Variegated, 




^^55T f. (s A weak one) A 
woman or female. 

aj^f^ ?j. c. To make sour 
(sprinkled flour, &c. by expo- 
sure to the air). 2 fig. To bang 
soundly. '6 To detain under ex- 

^^r The mano;o tree and 
fruit./", (s) A mother. 2 A name 
of Durga. 

^^r^r Hog-plum. 2 A mode 
among women of confining the 
hair. 3 A plant ; its fibrous in- 

^^rfr/.A plant. 2 The seed 
of it. 3 The fibrous integuments 
of it. 4 The leaves of it. 

ar^f^ a. s ST^rf^^ (s) Un- 
blamed. 2 Laxly. That cannot 
be opposed. 

^m^ (a) An item of reve- 
nue books. Grain falling to 
Government from the mass 
remaining after the deduction 
of the portion of the several 
shares. 2 Estimate of the mango 

^^RF/. (a) a canopied seat 

upon an elephant. 
ST^rar y. Neglect, want of 

care. 2 Adverse circumstances; 

exigency. Absence of neatness, 

order, &c. 

^^K (h) a fragrant powder 
composed of sandal, zedoary, &c. 

^^fc^/. A sort of flummery. 
App. fig, to turbid water. 

^5 n. s Water. 

^f^ s A cloud. 

^^^ a. s Unknown. 

^JTs s The ocean : the sea. 

^^^ a. Sourish, sub-acid. 

^^fJlTC A sweet-smelling 
kind of rice. 

^^^ n. A mango-grove. 

^^?a5T /. Turmeric-colour- 
ed zedoary, or its plant. 

^^ n. A mash of grain, 
&c. laid before cows to engage 
and quiet them during milking. 

artM^T a. s Difficult to be 
told or taught. 

ar^r?^, ^^f?^ a. Taciturn. 
Bfi'i^T Reserve or coolness. 

"^ssf 7j. s A Thousand mil- 

^1®'=!" s The ocean. 

3Ji^ or -®^r Interjection of 
admiration. /. Ejaculation of 
one's admiration, v. "^X, 1W. 

^^ /. (p) Honor, reputation. 
^T^^^T. ^^ ^T^ «• Honorable, 

"^T^ (s) A particular metri- 
cal composition, a. Unbroken. 

^^^ a. Slanderous. 2 Im- 
moderate : BT" TTI^¥. 3 Wild, 
unruly, n. A weight thrown into 
one scale to counterbalance the 
receiving vessel placed in the 
other. 2 Making the counterba- 
lance in this way. v. W^' 

^^^ a. (s) Evil, boding — 
speech : obscene — speech. 2 111 
graced ; of evil sight, n. Ca- 
lamitousness : ominousness. 

^^"T (s) An assurance of 
security. 2 An encouraging 
countenance, a. Fearless. 

^TiTirf^r^TT A proclamation of 
re- assurance ; a promise of safety 
and security, — as made on 
taking possession of an enemy's 
country. 2 A war-drum. 

^^T^^R n. Granting assu- 
rance of security or impunity. 

^iPf^^-T 7J. An assurance 
of impunity. 2 A word of con- 

aTiT^n^cT The hand stretched 
forth (as of an idol or a Raja) 
in re-assurance or in token of 

^^^ a. Used with ^°t, To 
glut with money or things 
desired. Used with '^Ifff, To 
become glutted : r?IT'^^T^ 


^HH*r f. s A widow. 

^iT^tnr^ a. s Inedible. 

^^^ a.{9,)pop.^^m Luck- 

^^Wf^ (s) Negation, nonen- 

^^Prrft^ a. s Unbelieving in 

(the Deity). 2 Uuthought of. 
^Wrs- 7j. The sky. 2 Cloudi- 

"f.^^- ^•- ^' [tion. 

^*^R n. s A name. 2 Men- 

^^■5^r^T^ a. That specifies. 

^W^^r n. 8 Gratulating, 

^[^ a. 8 Not different, 
identical. 2 Become one with 
^iq' ; having lost personality 
and individuality. 

^^■!TR (s) Intent, meaning. 
2 Import. 3 An official report. 

aifiq-q-q-of y, c. Poet. To de- 

^M^t^w. 8 Inviting. 2 Con- 
secrating or charming ; making 
sacred by reciting over it mystic 
formulas or prayers. 2 Inviting ; 
calling unto. \^c. 

^mm V. c. To consecrate, 

^TiT^TR (s) Pride, conceit. 
V. •^To37r, ^IJT, ^T^. 2 Con- 
scious feeling towards, v. "^^, 
■^To3JT. 3 Claim laid to. 4 
Honour, noble feeling. 

a#ipTR^ V. c. To lay claim 
to ; to set up pretensions. 2 To 
espouse. 3 To own. 

3?riFrr% a. Proud. 2 That 
glories in or prides himself upon. 

^M"5^ a. s Fronting,facing. 
2 fig. Bent upon. 3 Favourable. 

^Y^^ a. 8 Accused of. 2 
Venerated as sacred. 

^fi-irnr a. s Pleasing, de- 

^rir^r% / s Relish for; de- 
light in. 

ajfif^fq" (j^) Covetousness. 

2 Embezzlement. 
srfiT^r^^ V. c. To covet. 

^pTc=5Trq"cr p. Coveted. ^fiT- 

^T^ a. Covetous. 
^W^^'I «. s A promise. 

^^^\^ (s) Unjust impu- 
tation. 2 Curse. 

^fiTr^TrR' p. s Inaugurated, 

STWr^ (s) Dropping drop 
by ilrop (holj' water, &c.) over 
an idol, a king, a priest, &c. by 
way of ceremonial ablution, royal 
inunction or inauguration. 2 

sjfimot, ajf^-q^ot y. c. To 

Inaugurate or solemnly install. 

^iVt^^^ n. s a vessel for 
tlie purpose of ^rf^^^. 

^m'^R^ 71. 8 Kunniiig 
abroarl. 2 Dispersionfas of winds 
in the bowels). 3 Going towards. 

3T['imrr, ^^Rt^ n. B Spil- 

ling ; dispersing. 

^Wfcf p, H Subdued, hum- 
bled. 2 Smitten, hit, slain, 
^itrt'cf p. s Spoken or said. 

^^■jr a. s Skilful in, know- 
ing thoroughly. 

^Ym\^ p. Thoroughly 


^^rS" p. (s) Desired. 2 Pro- 
pitious. 3 n. "Welfare. 

^^rS-f^^^ a. That widies 

one's weal. 

^iTI^f^^^ n. Wishing of 
one's prosperity. 

^Tlf?F a. s Unenjoyed. 2 That 
has not dined, impransus. 

^^ a. (s) Undivided : indi- 
visible, s. Want of difference. 
Oneness ; unity of views. 2 or 
3T%^HTW i^antheisni. 

^^T^ a. s Indivisible, im- 

^^f^^ a. s Unfit for fruition. 
'^^TT^^' a. s Inesculent. 

^^^ m. ^^q"^ 71. H In- 
iiuftion previous to ablution. 
^^'nf^TR „. (s) Ablution 
after inunction. 

^*^^n.(s)The inner part. 2 
Mind or heart. 3 Included space. 

^'1^ p. (s) Practised, vers- 
ed. 2 That has been studied. 

^i^Rfl (s) A guest, a person 
coining uninvited, but entitled to 
the rights of hospitality. 

^*^W (s) Practice, study. 2 
Skill acquired by practice. 


^i^\m V. c. To study ; to 
do habitually. 

^T'^^r^f a. Practised, versed 
in. 2 Assiduous, studious. 

^g^^R 71. (s) Rising to 
receive a visitor, v. ^, ^. 

^*J^^ s Rising (esp. of the 
heavenly bodies), fig. Flourish- 
ing period ; rising of one's 

^^^■Kcr ;,. Risen, &c. 

^*^ 71. s A Cloud. 2 The 
skv. 3 Cloudiness. 

^P^ tn. n. s Talc. 

^^r a. A certain person, 
some one. 2 Certain, some (per- 
son or tiling). 

^H^rfiT^r a. Some, certain. 
^WT?5- a. (s) pop. ^13" Of 

unfavourable aspect. 2 Defiling, 


^JT^r^ /. (p) The products 

of the earth, or articles of mer- 
chandise, as arriving at market 
at their jjai ticular and set period. 
2 That season. 3 Revenue aris- 
ing from import. 4 The body 
of jiassengers upon a new road 
or bridge, or at a ferry. 5 Perqui- 
sites, (i Flourishing period. 

^JHt=r «. (a) Profuse, 
copious. 2 /. Profusion. 3 ad. 
Securely and happily. 

^T^nTr/. (s) Immortal. 2 s. A 
god, an immortal. ['ity- 

^f^^^^rr A writ of immorfa- 
^^n? /. See ^^T\t 

^^^\^ n. s That trans«resses 
due bounds ; libertine ; irregular ; 

^^■^RT f. Trans2;ression ; 
disregardful forwardness. 

^TTcT (a) Huie, reign. 2 An 
office or post. 3 A right of share 
in the revenue of a village, (n) 
Into.xication. 2 Iiito.xicating 
quality in substances. 

SRr^TJT^FT n. A pledge in 
the custody of the person 
lending the cash. 

^^f^^r^ A person holding 
an ofhce. 2 In the army. A 
commissioned officer. 

^Rc^^lfr/. The office or 
business of ^jt^^t^. 


^iPT^^JRcr a. Disdainful from 
holding a post of rule. 

^^Twf a. Pertaining or sub- 
ject to the government of iTR, 
^^^T, ti^JiTJiT, &c. (h) Addict- 
ed to the use of into.\icating 
drugs, &c. 

^T^c^RK/. A revenue term. 
The department of intoxicating 
liquors and drugs. It includes 

TT¥t, -^^^H, &c. "' 

3TJT^^ or -^rrc=5"«.Dried rind 

of the fruit of 'CTrlt'Cf. 
^ITS-, ^^^m ad. A little ; 

in a small degree. 
^^ Poet. The mother's 

breast. 2 /. (Port.) A nurse ; a 

^^TTfr^ (s) A minister, one of 

the ^TSSJ'^T'I attendant upon a 

king. 2 A minister or counsellor 


^T^TRrfy. and ad. A deposit. 
A])p. to any item not brought 
to any regular account. See 

^*WRr a. Acting or officiat- 

^ITR^ a. s Superhuman. 
2 Inhu man. 
^Tilpq" a. (s) Unacceptable 

unto. 2 Unapproving. 

^m^^ff/. The day of the 
new moon. 

^f*^^ a. Unmeasured. 2 

^Wr / (A) The business 
or office of 3T»^«T. 

^Mr/. (p) The display of 
a nobleman ; nobility. 2 The 
rank of a nobleman. 

^^R (a) An umpire. 2 An 
inspector. 3 The otlieer presid- 
ing in a district civil-court, now 
called g«T^'Tr. 

^R (a) a nobleman. 

aiHRTim? pi. Nobles, 

^^ See ^^^. 

^5^^5^ ^' ^ome, certain. 
2 n. Something. 3 Speech in 
p.xrnse of. [able. 

^^ a. (Vulgar) Immeasur- 




^IT^ a. 8 Wanting form — 
used of air, time, space, spirit, &c. 

<^ir?^ a. s Invaluable. 

^^TcT a. (s) Immortal, w. 
Nectar. 2 A preparation of milk 
with sugar and spices. 3 s Ex- 
emjjtion from death ; final beati- 

^^cT^^r/. \)l. The almonds 
of the tongue, tonsils. 

5?ITR" a. s Availing, eflica- 
cious — medicines, charms, wea- 
pons, &c. 2 Productive. 

W^'^ See ^^^. 

^^^ a. s Sour. 

3Tr55FTTT a. 8 Acidity of 

^^•T r<. s The sun's journey 
(north or south). 2 A half-year. 
3 In comp. Going, coming. A. 
A road. 

SfiT^^rT n. s The circle of 
the sun's passage, the ecliptic. 

^^^r(p)A mirror. 2yl Spec- 

^T'lT^ (A) A flaw. 2 A fault. 

^T^rr'T V. (p) A wilderness 
or desert. 

'^^r A compellation of res- 
pect amongst the ftjfJII?;?! 

ST^ff^^ a. (s) One that begs 
not, although he lives upon 
eleemosynary contributions. 2 
Unasked. 3 ad. Without being 
asked ; readily acquired. 

^^rr%cT5^^ Manslaughter. 

^?iri%cr|rfT /. (s) Subsis- 
tence upon eleemosynary aid 
that may be obtained without 

3nTR7 or -3" (a) a term of 
address for a widow : as ^ToJ 

A horse's mane. 

^TlTa. s Unjoined. 2 Unfit. 
^5^ n. s A myriad. 

^^\^'^ a. (s) Improper. 2 
Unworthy, unfit. 

3I^rH#iTf a. s Un produced 
from the womb or in any of the 
orders of geueratioQ. App. only 
to Go<l. 




^T?i^(p) A saw. 2 A saw- 
yer. BTT^^^i r. C To saw. 

^<4>Hr c. A sawyer. 

^^^\ (h) a certain 
grant powder. 

^^nf\ f. A variety of 
grain ^t^c3T sown in 
beginning of the year. 

ar^^qr^r or sj^riirqRitr /. 

Reciprocal action (as the ))ass- 
ing to and fro of full and empty 
I)askets, receiving and ])assing 
on of bricks, tiles, &c.) 2 Turns 
or bouts ; alternation. 

^^ f. The operation of 
parching and boiling seeds of 
castor, &c. to obtain the oil. v. 
5. 2 A loud bawling. 

^^3^^ V. i. To cry out, to 
bawl (whether in calling to or 
in expression of pain). 

^^r A loud bawling. 

3T?^^f3TR"^ /. A combined or 
a vehement bawling and bellow- 

^^c7 n. Oil obtained 
the process 3T^^. 

^TFT (s) A tree of which 
the wood is used for kindling 
the sacrificial fire. Premna 

^mr^ n. (s) The board or 
piece of wood rubbed in kindling 
sacred fire. 

^•^^ n. (s) A wild desert : 
— whether with or without trees. 
2 An order among Gosavies. 

^IT^W^cf A country sa- 
vant or doctor. 

SR'JJr^^^f or -Tl^^ n. s A 
term for unregarded complaint 
or supplication. 

^CO?T^r^ Dwelling in a 


3P72T^ n. Adoption of 

^?:cTofq7:cTot y. c. To turn 
over and about ; to be constant- 
ly turning and stirring (cakes, 
&c. on the baking pan). 

^TTcrr ad. On this side. 2 
Hither. .3 fig. Near to the heart. 

^T^cTrtl^cfr ad. On both sides. 
2 Thereabouts ; more or less, a. 

Minor : 3T^^^t«f1 f«o3*«T By 

gains ; extra profits : V\ ^^^ 

^T^ ad. (^^ s) Here. 2 n. 

This ])resent world. 

sir^PT^^ ad. Nor here nor 

^^^ See ^'-i 

•=1?^^ (a) An Arabian. 

^?:^^c^ or ^^2:^c^2: n. 

Weak, unsavory food. 2 Tattle, 
idle talk. ad. Nonsensically — 

^^^Ja. Coarse, rough — food . 
2 Rude, barbarous — persons, 
speech, manners. App. also in 
tliis sense, to such words as 
iiJH, ^^, ^ISf, 3fiTTTT. 

5T?:^2TrHf (p) a. Relating to 

^^^r (a) The fire or fighting 
of the Arabs, v. ■g'T^ with ^'i: 
of 0. 2 A volley of abuse ; an 
outburst of passion ; any highly 
brisk and animated action : as 

-^^^f a. (p) Relating to Ara- 

^^tfcTJIKf 71. Dunning by 
Ariib soldiers; any rigorous 
pressure and enforcement. 

^?:lT!Ef[c7 n. A Mahomedan 
^^^- [uncouth. 

^^^ or -^ a. Rude, savage, 
^iT^^^rcT y, A designation for 
a people whose manners, cos- 
tume, &c. are viewed as foreign 
and barbarous. 

^RJT?: -JTR n. (Port.) A fleet 
of ships of war. 2 A ship of war. 

arnrfr or sr^^rtr a. Relating 

to BT^T^. 
^^ Interjection of dismay 

or sudden grief. 
^r^IT or -^ a. Light, rich, 

and soft, crumbling — cakes. 2 

LightjSoft — mangoes, &c. 3 Poet. 

Soft and delicate : g*T^t xf^ 

3^0 II 4 Mischievous, roving 

— a child. 

^l\k^ n. s A lotus. 

^^ftr^r/. Hemicrany. 

31^^ or -€r/. (h) A small 

looking-glass, 2 Spectacles. 




^^^ a. 8 Wanting juice, 

^R^T^af/. Around or about. 

^^Bl (h) a mirror or look- 

^r^^ a. (s) Ignorant of or 
insensible to the beauties and 
charms of; destitute of taste. 2 

^H^TTPr jn. (ii & A) A room 
hung around with mirrors and 
j)ictures ; mirror-saloon, draw- 
ing room. 

8R55-, ^TTHTcT?^ a. Loose 
and slovenly — a bundle or any 
j)ackage ; not right — a stone, 
post : vague — speech : disorderly 
— proceedings, ad. Loosely, dis- 
orderly : untruly — planting, fi.x- 
ing : vaguely — speaking, acting. 

^TTRTcf a. (s) Unprotected. 

^Tl^E (p) A sawyer. 

^^(^^r A rough draught 
or delineation ; outlines. p. 
gy^. 2 fig. Circumscribing, 
limiting. 3 A scratch, v. "^l^, 

^m^r^f a. (s) That is with- 
out a prince — a country, n. (s) 

WVn^^ /. Poet. Rest, 
])eace, ease. 

^n^lPT f. A female wor- 
shiper, esp. of ■^ft. 

«^T^r^r (p) Wordly equipa<je 
or establishment ; family, lands, 
affairs, v.xc^, fi^^, »Ti^, ^^T:, 
^■^^, ^T^■q. 2. rompous 
display, r. 'QT^- 

sm^ or -?T/. (p) The state of 
being splendidly fitted up (as a 
hall, a room). 

^rr s An enemy. 

5?friT^^ a. Enemy killer. 

^K?" 71. (s) Calamity, evil. 
2 Marauders, locusts, or such 
natural jjhenomena as comets, 
earthrpiakes, a cause or oc- 
casion considered as calami- 
tous or portentous. 3 Miseliicv- 
ous tricks, 1 Ill-fortune. 5 Injuri- 
ous excess or vehemence (as of 
raining, blowing, crying, or of 
action gen.) v. v\^. 

^mBm^\ a. s Rejoicing 

in the calamity (of others). 

^^TTT f. A cobbler's awl. 2 
An iron spike (as of a playing 
to|), of a large hand mill, a 
goad, &c.) 

s^fr^r^ See ^hm. 

^WP^ f. s Losr, of taste. 2 

Dislike, disgust. 

^^f^ a. s Disagreeable. 

•^*>^\ s The charioteer of 
Surya ; hence the dawn. a. Red. 

^=^iT^ The rising of the 
dawn ; the ghatika before sun- 
rise. 2 That period of time. 

^^^ f' l^ight, place, pro- 
vince. 2 Indispcnsableness : 
■^ 3TT?ft ir^'r ^-gifT xjtti ^t- 

^T^. V. y^x, %=r. ff. of 0. 

^^^ a. Narrow, strait. 

^^^cfr f, s A small star in 
UrsH major ; the wife of ^f>l^- 

^^W^a. Poet. Dull, heavy. 

^^ a. 8 Poet. Void of 
figure or form. 

^ ind. (s) A contemptuous 
or familiar particle of addressing 
(a male); corresponding with Oh 
vou ! You sir! You fellow ! 

~^^IT J. Saucy flouting, 
tlingiiig off, back, away. v. 
^X^ Wf\JT, V\^, "^1^. 

^^^f. n. Thouing and thee- 
ing a person, v. %I^, ^x:. 

^^^f^ A braggadocio, 
boaster ; a Hector. 

^r^^r /. Boasting, brag- 

^>T See 3T?T. 2 An eja- 
culation upon sudden recollection 
of some important omission or 

^^r^r A loud call. 2 A loud 

bawling. V. ^jx, Z}W. 

^"^ (s) Spirit or essence. 2 
The sun. .'^ Sublinintiou. In a bad 
sense : ^j "iy?:!^! 3T<». Also 
^^•^T^. 4 Gigantic swallow- 
wort. .'> (Port.) An arch. 

^^2:T m. (s) Deadly hatred. 

^^fj^ n. The name of the 
mark denoting the half ^ ; or 
written over the short vowels 
X,^ to lengthen them in to X,^' 

m^ /.A bar (as of a door). 
2 A fetter. 3 fig. Curb, restraint. 

^^ n. s An oblation to 
gods or venerable men, of rice 
and flowers with water in the 
palm of the hand. 2 Venerable, 

^^t f. The vessel in which 
3^^ is offered. 

^"^* a. (s) That worships, 

ST^ot or ^R"ot V. c. To wor- 
ship ; to render homage. 

^T^ V. (s) Worship, ho- 
mage paid to gods or superiors. 

^"^r /. Worship, homage. 2 
An idohimage. 3 Also ^f^T- 
l^f^f- The ceremony of puri- 
fying an image from the hands 
of the maker, and of summoning 
the divinity to reside in it : renew- 
ed purification of an idol from 
any detilement contracted. 

^#tf^ a. s Venerable. 

^^ (a) a petition ; a hum- 
ble representation. 2 In land 
measuring. Breadth. 

^^<irr c. A petitioner. 

^Sf^l^cTy. (p) A written peti- 

^f^^/. (a) In land mea- 
suring. Breadth. r i 

^l^cfj^. (s) Acquired, gain- 

^^r/. (ii) A petition, v. ^, 

"^^ s The ocean ; a sea. 

^^ V. i. To be anxiously 

^H s Meaning, sense. 2 
Intent, aim. .< Substance, wealth. 
4 A thing to be attained ; an ob- 
ject. 5 A rate ; the four grand 
objects of the human affec- 
tions and faculties. 6 A created 
thing ; any object of the exer- 
cise of the mental faculties. 7 
Fruit, product. 8 Desire, seeking. 
Substance, strength, virtue : 




In comp. For the sake of; 
til^I^. Indicaterl or implied 
sense. 11 In conip. For the 
purpose of: ^TIT^. 12 Laxl>'. 

fs^^^lf?^ Since yon ask for 
it, so we must give it to you. 
'^Iwi<?TTff 3fo ^ gfl^ J^Tt. 
In some way or other. 13 In 
law. An action. 14 3To an- 
swers closely to the word Mat- 
ter as bearing the wide sense of 
Thing to be done or uttered or 
understoofl, believed, thought, 
&c. : -gi^T 3TT=5T^T ^frf^«T II 

^vi ^m ^«f ^^ ^im II 
Also as per the common 3T^T- 
^^ •TT^'^ This is not the 
thing— the »«a/^er. 1") Regard 

for : ^tt^ ^IHt ^^ 3^^1^l. 
16 In modern Manithi gram- 
mar. Mood. [meaning. 
^4^^ n. Knowledge oftlie 

^"^^f n. s Weight or so- 
lidity of meaning or substance. 

^4?TC s Apprehension of 

^^■T" V. c. To beg or petition. 

^M^^: ad. s According to 
the meaning or sense. 2 By 
consequence ; of course. 

"^T^^^ s A seeker of riches. 

51? W^ (s) Hyperbolical 
praise or dispraise. 2 Poetical 

^'45Tr^ n. s The science of 
accomplishing the true interest 
of this present life. 2 The 
science of political and civil 

^^rTg-^ a. (s) Implied, in- 


^^f^^r ad. In no wise ; in 
no sense : rpT^T ^^W\ ^^^T 

^^r^ ad. In consequence 
of; of course. 2 Virtually. 

W5^*'=TRn. (s) Keeping the 
thread or connection of; main- 
taining the context, v. 3^, 
Tl^ g. of s. 

^P?N^ s The connection 
of the sense ; conte.\t. 

^^RnT f. 8 Inference not 
expressed but tacitly inculcated. 
2 Reasoning : deduction; the- 

^mm^ 8 Semblance of 
meaning ; plausibility ; pseudo 

^^M4iK s A general term 
for tropes and figures. 

>^1^'?5T a Wanting, needmg. 

^PTF s A petitioner. 2 In 
comp. That wants, desires : f^- 

^T'-l n (s) A half. 2 In comp. 
Half. . B^-q-^^T. a. Half-ripe, 
ready, &c. 

^'^V Half-moon. 2 The 
hand curved semi-circnlarly, as 
for the purpose of cliitcliing. 3 
A clutch by the neck and push. 
V. ■^. 4 A semi-circular ob- 

j^?'' ^^°- [phrodite. 

•^'^fr /. A female hertna- 

^'-l^fRR?^?: (s) A name of 
Shiva as he is drawn, half in his 
own person, half in the person of 
his wife Parvati. 

3T^q:j or -3T a. Half-done- 
made-spoken, &c. ; half per- 

mVl'^l a. Half ripe. 

^^ffr ad. Upon or with a 
belly but half filled, v. ^^, 
^3, SIT, 3T^, TT^. 

m^\^ a. Half-bruised- 
pounded-cooked-ripened, &c. 
2 fig. A half — scholar, a dabbler. 
'6 Half fallen from caste, i, e. 
lax in the observance of rites and 
forms. 4 Whose father is of one 
caste and mother of another. 'S 
ad. By half, i. e. imperfectly or 

3TVl^R:q(a[ jf^rj „^ A medley 
(of languages, articles, doings) ; a 
lingua franca, hotchpotch ; 
a wild conduct. 

^'^T^R^r a. Coarsely pound- 
ed pepper, &c. ; imperfectly solv- 
ed in boiling — rice, &c. 2 fig. 
Roughly done — a work. 

^'^t^^r a. Half-dead. 

^^^l^f. Midnight. 

m^ See ^^' 

^^^^ a. Half-done. 

^■^f^^" ad. By half; superfi- 
cially, vaguely. 2 Half; in the 
middle degree. 

^'4^5c7 fi. A semi-circle. 

^t:?r a. Half-mad ; silly. 

mf^^\ f. Hemiciany. 

"^"■Tf a. Half, ^'-^^f^ a. 
Half and more; above half. 

^mn. (s) A side or half 
of the body. 2 fig. A wife, mis- 
tress, or friend, '.i Ilemiplegy. 

^^ffr^R (s) Half-assent; 
qualified acknowledgment. 

ai^M or -Wr a. About 

[and half. 


^'-^MaJ. By halve's; half 

^^'rr^^la. Half: ^o ^RI. 

^^to n. (s) A half seat. 2 
Great honour conferred or fami- 
liar intimacy enjoyed. 

^'^l^fr a. That enjoys the 
honour or intimacy of sharing 
the seat of. 

^'^^fT /. An eighth of a 

cake of bread. 

^'^Jn^^ll^R^cTT A tenure in 
which a land owner gives his 
land to another to cultivate, 
and receives from him half the 
produce ; each party paying half 
of the Government revenvie. 

^W^ /: A buffalo that 
has borne four or five times. 
The number of calves from a 
good buffalo is about eight. 

^f5> A moiety. 

^'^ /. A half share in an 
agricultural or commercial en- 
gagement. 2 The practice of 
two persons thus joining them- 
selves. 3 A tenure of land 
wherein the cultivator is to pay 
half the produce. 4 The state of 
being reduced to half (of money, 

&c.) -^T SJTT^KT'T^ ^ilT^ 
^0 "S"!^- Used with refer- 
ence to loss, consumption, &c. 
^T^ ^larT ^m^ rEIT"^ ^f"^^ 

^%c?r or -^ a. One that un- 
dertakes, jointly with another, 
some agricultural or mercantile 



concern. 2 A cultivator who 
holds land upon the tenures 
termed 3^^^. 

m^^ n. (A half-word.) 
Ready influence or prevalence ; 
promptly admitted authority. 
^orj •^T'Tin To be obse(][ui- 
o\islv obedient unto. 

^fm^ ad. By halves ; half 
and half. 

^tNt Interest at rate of 
half per cent, per mensem. 

ar^^fc^a. s Poet. Half 
opened — the eyes, buds, &c. 

^^■^ri'5[^=-:ir a. Used of one 
exhausted (by sickness, an.\icty, 


^^ n. s Offering. 2 Giving. 

^^rq" a. s To be offered. 

^m or ^1^^ V. c. To ofler. 
2 To bestow. 

"m^p. Offered. 2 Given. 

^JT 11. s A hundred niil- 

*"i"^' [A simpleton. 

^^^ m. n. (s) A child. 2 

^^ 7?. s A thousand millions. 

^^RT^ a. s Modern, recent. 

^^T^ a. (s) Low, rude, 
obscene. 2 Wild, mischievous. 


^^ a. s Fit, proper. In 

comp. -^^sr-JT^- [corating. 

^"^*<'-'l n. .s Adorning, de- 

^'^^r^/.(A)The complimen- 
tary introduction of epistles. 

^^K (s) Ornament (of 
dress); jewels (of language), 
figures, trojies. &c. 2 Ornament 
gen. ; ajirtue. [decorate. 

^iirr^ V. c. To embellish i 

^^if r a. (s) Elegant, or- 
nate — speech, style. 2 That 
treats of the ornaments of 

stvle — a iSliastra. r.>,r.„f« i 

. Lmented. 

^"^^"T p. Adorned, orna- 
^^^ or ^^^M^ A 

name of Hrahma. A word vocifer- 
ated by (losavies when thev beg. 
^^^Z^l^T^Zf. A posture 
— sitting with the legs crossed 
and doubled (in the manner of 

^^^ ad. (h) Separately, a- 
part. 2 Without catching by 
the way ; freely — a bullet. 3 
Danglingly. a. Separate. 

^^'^ f. Any long building, 
such as a barrack ; a long row of 
sitting salesmen in a market. 

3I?nFT" V. i. To hang from ; 
— esp. of the heavy hanging of 
ripe fruit. 2 To hang around, 
clustering thickly — fruits. 3 To 
hang from gen. 4 c To be over- 
ripe and rotting — fruit. 

Sfc^^KsiT (i^ (a) Slack, remiss 
— a person, business. 2 Decayed, 
rotten. «(/.Slackly,loosely — hold- 
ing, !kc. V. "^Xi. 

^cTJiT n. (a) a sort of pipe. 
2 Tlie bands of tape connecting, 
over the horse's back, the two 
sides composing a 'iijfl^. 

^^"^ a. s That is not to be 
crossed, exceeded. [euced. 

^•^^ a. Inexpert, inexperi- 
^^^ a. (a) a thousand. 
^c^^cT or ^^^tTI ad. (p) 

Certainly, positively. 2 At the 

least ; at the lowest. 

aTc^^^qriT^^^irr I\Ir. Some- 
body, or Any-body. 

^^^ nd. R In a place of in- 
sure footing; — as at the extre- 
mity of a branch. 

3Tc^^?rr a, (ii) Airy, easy — 
dress, &c. of a fop. 2 Slack, loose 
— a loail or bundle tied : slight, 
flimsy — a building, &c. ; vague, 
indecisive — speech : f?3T^T ^^- 

^tirvr ^^ ir,^!. ^^^^^^^ 

^^^^ a. (s) Unattainable. 2 
3Tc=^^cJ5TiT (s) A rare acqui- 
^^^ or ^^^^m\f. (n) The 

world ; the public : mankind, 
3{c^c^c55" Interjection of dis- 
may or amazement. 
^^^ a. (s) Wanting salt. 

^•^^ n. s Inattention, a. 
!S Inapprehensible. 

^^lt??nf /. (II) All pain, 

trouble, and affliction. A term 
used by women whilst waving 
platters with lamps, &e. aroun«l 
a person's head to avert all evil. 

^^\^ ad. Hither, hither- 

3T5?ItJR^ or ai?5T??2T7j^ c- A 
term for a roving, runabout 
fellow, utterly without care. 

^^K ad. (A) Without hitch- 
ing by the way, freely, clean — 
a bullet, &c. proceeding in its 

^^'\^ or -T: Tuning the 
voice previously to singing ; 
running over the notes to catch 
the key. 2 Humming a tune. 3 
Singing the praises of the dead 
or absent. 

^^[m V. c. To perform 

^^i^^ (s) Want, non-pos- 

^c^f ^r^rr^IRr ( a & p) a term 
for an extensive establishment, 
any wide display. 

^^f^^ or ^^rc=vr Interjec- 
tions of surprise. 

^c^r^riC^I^A running ac- 
count. 2 ad. In the way of such 
account ; on account. 3 A rough 

^^^r (P) The fire which 
is kindled in a pit and around 
which jMuhammadans dance in 
the festival of Muharrara. 

3T?^[f|-^ a. ind. (A) Sepa- 
rate. 2 ad. Separately. 

^r^fl^RTirr / Revenue 
(from any of the sources save 
the land) extra to the estimate j 
miscellaneous items of revenue. 

arf^^^r a. Of this or the 
near side. 2 Of later times, 

^Tf^^rrf or ^^Rirf See 

^^^ A dye of lac lodhra, 
&c. used as red ink, or by wo- 
men to stain their feet. 2 The 
cotton impregnated with it. 3 A 
sort of cloth. 

^r^H" a. (s)Uncontaminated. 

2 fig. Not united with. 
STc^T^^^ a. Of this side. 2 


^c^r^^=f ad. Hence; from 
this side. 2 From (a given past 
date) up to the present time. 




STr^f^? ad. On this side. 

^T^cTf or -^^r A term for 
certain village officers secondai} 

to the "^t^fT. 

[Green ginger. 

^^ 71. Ginger plant. 2 
^p5^r^ Preserved ginger. 
^c^r^R^HF*^ n. s Waking 

throughout the night without 
closino' tiie eve. 

^^\Z a. Poet. That changes 
not: that cannot be averted, irre- 
versible, s. (s) Conversancy with ; 
cleverness from practice. 

^Tc^fJ"^ V. c. To perform. 

^FRJ^ a. (s) Singular, 
strange — persons, actions, quali- 
ties, s. (s) Disrepute, dishonour. 

^^ a. (s) Little, of small 

^PW^ or ^?7^^r a. Cre- 
dulous, esp. in accepting scandal. 
'2 That cannot keep a secret. 

^?^3Tr'-^r u. Irritable, prompt 

to anger. 
^7f^ a. Of little ambition. 

^^^^TS" a. Of narrow mind ; 
short sighted. 2 Close and careful. 

'^^^^^f'^ 8 A common term 
for the facile movements of the 
breath in ])ronunciation : an 
unasperated letter ; as ^, 3T, 
^, '^, &c. 

^FWrT a. (s) Taciturn. 

^?q^f?^ a. A little ; rather 


^?qRr^ Small exertion. 
^?^^ a. s Shorthved. 

^^^CR (s) A light meal. a. 
Temperate in eating. 

ST?2Tr^r ^rtr/. a clove of a 

.«prig of ginger. 
a|?Zfr^ ad. On this side. 
^feT^ See ^^^. 
3jE^;g- oj. 3T^c;g- a. Raw, 


^Mr^r rnq"/. (a) a term for a 

meek, inoffensive man. 

^F5TR?f a. (h) Preserved 
by God ; — used of persons or 
matters of which there is no ade- 
quate preserver apparent. 

^^K^ or ^TFTR#r a. 
Slack, careless — a wrok : remiss 
— a person. 

^^I" f. Fame, report. 

^^^^ f. Impoverishment, 

^sT^^^'T' V. i. To decline in 

bfe. [Ungovernable. 

^^^o5" a. Unrestrained. 2 

S^q^r^f (ffr n. Untimely rain. 
^^'^'^\ f. Decline, waning. 

^q^RT (s) Leisure. 2 Space. 

3 Interval ; time yet wanting. 
^^?ir^ ad. Now a days. 

S^qf^fST a. Untimely, ad. In- 
opportunely, mal apropos. 

-^^^ir"^ a. s Overciist, over- 
spread. In conip. ^'SiT^sR^oi, 

^^^^\ f. (s) Displeasure. 

^^i[[ijax ,;_ f. Xo treat scorn- 
fully ; to slight. [ment. 

^^TOH n. (s) Scornful treat- 

^^r^cTp. Disregarded. 

^^^^ J), (^s) Known, per- 

^^C^/. (s) Descent (to hell 

or to an inferior station). 2 De- 
scent gen. 

^^^^ An evil quality ; a 
vice. 2 An evil effect (as of a 
medicine, measure, act). 

^^% a. Vicious. 2 Of evil 

^^ET^ «, Difficult; arduous, 
improbable. 2 Confined — a 
place. 3 Severe — sickness. 4 
Bad— an action. 5 Awkward, in- 
convenient — place, circumstances. 
6 Hard, strange — doing; griev- 
ous — events. 7 n. A difficulty. 

^W^^ V. i. To be in diffi- 
culties. 2 To be awkwardly 
situated ; confounded. 3 To be 
fettered. 4 To be inconvenienced. 
5 To be restrained. 

3Tqq-^f2T A term for a log- 
gish, lumpish, round-bellied, 
short- legged person (A very 
Master of awkwardness). 2 One 
who makes difficulties. 

3TW^^^ An order of religi- 
ous mendicants. 

^^^r a. All, the whole: 
every one. ^^^^^ 

3Tt^^q'^r Poet. Fair deal- 

3T^^2r n. An unlocked for 

mishap, ad. or 3{wf^?i or -iTT 


^^i'^cflTS" ri. An observance 
among women to obtain off- 
spring. Dropping secretly a co- 
coanut in the house of a Brahman 
on the day of iT^^ ^"^ifff J 
the cocoanut so used. 

^^^?:[^ A term for a 
Foundling (when risen into great- 
ness) : for an inheritor of the 
property of his foster-father. 

^^f^'^^r a. Wild, prankish 

— a child. 

^^1%^ or 3Tff%r^ n. An 
omen. 2 a. Ominous. 3 Wild — 
a child. 

^^r^'? n. 8 A bad sign. 

^I'^*^ ad. Inadvertently. 

2 Unexpectedly gen. [cepted. 

^^htJ^r p, s Cut off": ex- 

^^^^ (s) Cutting off. 2 
The state of being divided. 3 
A dividing sign; a cut; the 
mark -i or || separating parts of 
compounds or lines of stanzas. 
4 Exception. 5 Pervasion (as of 
scent in earth, of heat in fire). 
6 A boundary. 

^^^^ a. Enormous, huge. 

^f^TcH' n. Careless treat- 
ment ; neglect. 

^f^?;" n. (a) The main sail. 
2 A sail gen. 

^f J^y. The office or busi- 
ness of ^^^z^, 

^^Z^ V. c. To gather off the 
produce of a field ; to haul or 

^W^^ V. c. To contract, 
shorten, v. i. To shrink. 2 To get 
a painful stiffness — neck, loins, 
&c. 3 fig. To take huff or be in 
the mumps. 

3{^5Jq or ^f frHTot V. i. To 
have a crick in the neck. 

^TfTST Painful stiffness (in 
the neck, &c.) r. M^, ^, «I^, 




ar^Jr^of ^, c. To embrace. 
2 fig. To include, li To amass. 
4 To put off: to postpone guile- 
full V. 

^^ /. A goldsmith's 
stamp (to impress figures, &c.) 
2 A notch made upon a ])iece of 
wood which is to be chopped, 

pared, barked, &c. v. i, ^^^, 

^?2"r The officer of a town 
who has charge of the standard 
measures. 2 The measurer and 
receiver in great establishments. 

^^^l A fit of sulky anger, a 

sullen humour, r. "Sfx:, ^f^, ^. 

^^^ f. Likino; or fondness. 

^^^ill"? a. Sweet because 

liked : acceptable, 
=^^^r a. Clever only in 

the thing that is hked. 

3T??I^^¥ /. Confusedly 
mashing, crushing, &c. ; a man- 
gled and messed mass. 

^T^'T 7\ i. To be pleasing. 
'=^TT3"crr j)^ a. Pleasing, de- 

^f^^RRT^r s. A term for 
the second wife of a deutero- 


o{f?^r5Tr^ n. An interpre- 
tation of a passage (in a Shastra, 
&c.) less in conformity with 
truth than with one's views. 2 
The law of one's liking. 

3??^;Tr?T or ^^^f^^^ f. 
Liking and disliking; discrimi- 
nating regard. 

^^'k^l See ^r?^r. 

^^r A gulp or mouthful 
of spittle, r. artof, ^, ^T, 

^T^, -^ W^ f5loJ^? 2 See 

ajfiSq-Rrq^r^ The name of 
one of the twelve Jyotilingam of 

^^(jyrqf^r a,i After the 
manner of beating down ; hag- 
glingly. V. ^^, ■^, f^^. 

^RcT'^Tor-^ 11. (Vulgar) An 
invitation. ?', %, '^\X[,^^^^v^.^'. 
c. To iuvite, 

^TfcRiiT n. s. Annotations, 
exposition. 2 Descending. 

^^cf?:FI^ /. s A commen- 

STf cT^^ r. i. To become incar- 
nate. 2 Poet. To descend. 3 fig. 
To rant or rave. 

•^^R" s. A descent upon 
earth of some deity under a 
human, or other form. 2 fig. A 
term for a [)ious person ; for an 
atrocious villain ; for a refractory 
child. 3 s Descending, descent, 

^^cTI^^q" n. (s) The busi- 
ness or object of taking an in- 

ar^cTRot r. i. To run mad ; 
to become wild. 

^=fcfrU a. That has assumed 
some earthly form. 2 A pp. fig. 
to a person distinguished by l;is 
piety or attainments : to a wild, 
daring child or man. 

^WAl^ n. The falling off of 
an infant from its being put 
away from its mother's breast, or 
from the deterioration of her 
milk on her conceiving again. 
-*r^?}T^^^. a. That is so put 
away — an infant. 

3T^5Tr s pop. -^r Ill-luck 

personified. 2 Adversity. 3 A 
term for a vixen. 

ST^^f^C 71. A sign of ap- 
proaoliing misfortune. 

^^^€tr ^/. The rounds of 


3?^?-^t ^rs- n. A term for 
an unlucky person. 

^^^f ad. During the pre- 
sent year. 

^^R ,K (s) A handful of 
the materials prepared for ol)la- 
tion cast into the fire. 2 fig. 
Swallow ing a bribe ; embezzle- 

"'^""*' [a common day. 

^^K^^ An unlucky day: 

^^s^R 71. (s) Attention, heed. 
2 Bent of the mind ; aim. 

^^■'^Rr a. Capable of at- 
tending to many things at once; 
of |)ciforniing long and intricate 
mental operations, kc. 

^^^R^ n. 8 Determining 
surely : stating 'with ])ositive- 
ncss. 2 Presence of mind : fM- 
^T%' 3T o ^iffj ^^^. 3 Bear- 
ing in mind. 

^^m^ V. c. To determine 
positively : to state with assu- 
rance. 2 To remember. 

^^^ w./.(s) A limit ; a point 
of time at which begins or ends 
any work ; or a point or line of 
space marking a thing. 2 Inter- 
mediate time or space. 3 The 
standard of a comparison. 4 
The starting post or the goal. 
6 Root, seat. 6 prep. In comp. 

Until, up to : xj^^^i^^fV- 

^^^(s)A termforan indivi- 
dual of an order of f^-C^i^f- 
?fur or ifl^T^, who roam 
about in nudity, reciting the 
^^■ETrfif^fTT, a metrical piece 
in the MjJI^ff g^m. 

■^^-^a. s Not to be sacrificed 

or put to death. 

^^^ a. s Profitable, pro- 
ductive : f^^¥ 3T° ^^T*)T, 

^^^ y. c Pine-apple-plant, 

7».^K its fruit. [-gi^be. 

^^R /", s The terraqueous 

^C-TJir-qr /. Careless treat- 
ment ; neglect. 

^T^^ n. An error in diet. 
^^cT, ^^irrRcT p, s Dis- 

ref^arded, slighted. 

^f^2R M. s Treading, tram- 

^T^^kr /. Exceeding of 

boiuuls, lit. fig. 

m^H (s) Disregard, dis- 

^^RR^ r. c. To slight, to 
treat lightly. 

^^^^ (s) A limb : an ap- 
pendage. 2 fig. A bubb)', and 
pL a woman's breast, v. V- 
g?^sn ^^^^ ^^%. 

^^^^'^ : ad. 8 Member by 
member ; part by part ; severally. 

^T^JT^r^f s The exact verbal 

^^^ ad. On this side. 

ar^lTT^F^ a. (p) Relating 
to the city Aurungabad. Hence, 
allusively, a sharper rogue. 

3J^^^a<i. Expressly, direct- 

^?^Jr a. Unmarried ;— used 
of one yet unmarried though 
advanced beyond the marriage- 
able age. 

^^r^ See ^K^. 

SI^^^PRT^ nd. Around, 
about. 2 Length-wise. 

S?^^^ /. The last watch of 
the night. 

^^^ p. 8 Obstructed, im- 
peded. 2 Kept— a mistress. 

3?^n^ (s) Obstruction. In 
comp. as IT^T^TIV. 2 Impuri- 
ty contracted from hearing of a 
death amongst one's relations. 

^T^d^ot V. c. To obstruct; 

STTrf?"'^' n. s Descending, 

passing (down, from, over, or 

along). 2 Descending through 

the notes of the gamut. 

^^^^ n. (s) Drought. 

^^^ ad. (a) At first, a. 
First, chief, greatest. /. The 
earlier part: thi^^I^ ^o ^T- 

ajfc^^^r /. In law. The 
complaint or plaint. 

^^^y^fj^rr ad. (a & p) 

From first to last. 2 Through- 
out, utterly. 

^I^^ ?\ f,'. Poet, io row. 

<iT?«^ s Kefuge, asylum. 2 

A perpendicular. 3 Colatitude 

of « plnce. 
^^C^^OJ ^^ g ^Q giasp ; to 

flee to ; to have recourse to. 2 

To assume, adopt. 

^fcT^'T n. s Holding on by. 

^T^c^f^cT p. Supported, pro- 
tected. 2 Clung to (for sui)port). 
3 Hanging, pendant. 

ST^c^^r?7 n. The early part 
of the year. 2 The first year of a 
series. 3 The first year of the 
year of account. 

a?^^^"^ n. (s) An unlucky 
mark, trick, doing ; — as a sixth 


finger, particular spots, &c. ; 
gnashing the teeth in sleep, &c. 
2 An evil omen. 

^f^^^OTl «. Ill-graced ; hav- 
ing ill-betokening marks, ways. 

^^c^S;^/. Misfortune. 

^^c^T An oar. 

STf?5T^ f\ (a) Lineage, race. 

^^r^H" p. (s) Impurely im- 
plicated or accessary. 

^^r?^^ (a) a holy person; 
a sage; one absorbed in contem- 

3T^r^3T or ar^^f ad. 

Poet. Easily, readily, 
^f c^ /• (A-) Anticipation : 

surpassing, excelling, v. ¥!"«*. 
^f^ n. An oar. ^^^^fl, 

^^^r. A rower: fig. a 


'^^^'^, 3Tq"^q n. s Smear- 
ing, plastering, anointing. 

'^J^^^ s Medicine to be 
taken bv licking ; a lambative. 

^^^M^ V. c. To look, to see. 

^^tTf^ n. (s) Looking, be- 
holding : seeing. [viewed. 

^^?5"(f^cr p. Contemplated, 

^^^ a. Independent, un- 
tamed, [over. 

^fl^TS" p. s Remaining, left 

^^3T^ s Remnant, residue. 

^"Wf a. s Intractable — also 
^■^3?J^ fid- (misused for 
^T^'S^) Certainly, of course. 

^^5^5^/. (s) Interested- 
ness, earnestness. 

3?^5^i{^ ad. s Certainly, 
most positively. 

^W^ s Obstruction. 2 A 
prop, a post. 3 Support : fig. 
patronage, countenance. 

■^=r^ /'. The day of new 
moon. 2 The early night ; the 
hour bt^'tore dawn. 

^^^^[g'S: /: Earlv night 
and early morning. 2 The graz- 
ing (of herds) in the early part 
of the night and in the morning 
before dawn, r, ^^. ad. In 
the early iiicjht ?.nd at early 

^^^'T (s) Leisure; fit time? 
occasion. 2 The time of : a^ 
^I«I«ri^^^. 3 An afflatus of 
a god or devil, v. fi. 

^^m^l /. Words falling 
from yieople conversing on 
their own affairs, and fancifully 
wrested Vjy a person overhear- 
ing them, into connection with 
some subject which he is him- 
self meditating, and interpreted 
as affording solution of the 
doubts that oppress him. 2 
Popular rumor, v. ^]'S, f%^. 

^^m\ or -"^r a. That is the 
subject of an ^T^^'C- 

ar^mcT ad. Poet. Sud- 

^WR 71. (s) End. 2 fig. 
Death. 3 A stop ; suspension. 4 
fig. A stop (in music). 5 Limit. 
6 Courage, ardor, spirit, v. 

'^K, ^'^, ■^^j i«r, ^^. 7 A 

stretch of strength ; a strain : 

T(^ ^o 'R"l'<:^T. 8 A critical 
moment, v. -^T"*?, "^^loS. 9 
A conjuncture. 10 The very 
height of the heat of an animal. 

^^m^T^fcl^r a. That fails at 
the hour of need. 

^f'B'f^ a. Prompt under 

^^ifR s Ceasing. 2 End. 

^^(5!^/. (s) State or condi- 

^W^fl'^T ?i. s. The two 
periods of human life — the ris- 
ing into maturity and the de- 
clining into old age. 2 The two 
states of life — waking and sleep- 
ing. 3 The two conditions of life 
— happiness and misery. 

^^'4filT pi. s or R^r% 
^T^^gji^T'^ The variations of 
the soul — waking, dreaming, 
sound sleep. 

^^f^E'^cT p, s Remaining, 


ST^M'c[/.s Staying : abode, 


3T^?c7=r n. s pop. ^rfar"^!. 

/. Treating scornfully. 

^^S-^f'r or -^\ /. Dried 
I royrobalans, 




^^aS^ V. i. To shrink. 2 
To consolidate : to be constring- 
ed. V. c. To tighten. 3 To clasp 
fast. 4 To shampoo (the limbs). 
5 To clench (the fist). 6 To seize : 

3T^3"r Emblic niyrobalan. 2 
fig. The knob of the pillar of 
a ^t^TTrf^WT ; an ornamental 
knob gen. 

3T^5Jr^fsr /. A general 
tying, binding (as of travellers, 
of an army, &c.) 

^cfff /■, s A tree. 

^^aJfiTf^n ji. Dining, upon 
a day of the month Kdrtik, un- 

■ der an ^T^oJI. 

3I^65ZTr^r Rf?: /. a term for 
a gang of fellows united by some 
present and common, but evan- 
escent interest. 

^^^^ 71. See ^^r^TT. 

^^^T s Casting downwards. 

2 fig. Irony. 

^Wr/. (s) Disrespect. 

^^r (h) A potter's kiln. 2 The 
pile of pots (as burned or to be 
burned)./. See ^T^T^. 

^^t f. A report or rumor. 

^^[^"T V. i. To consider; to 
hesitate. 2 To comj)ute. 3 To 
design, mean : 3?Tfaft^XT ^'2' 

Sim^r Ability,lit.fig. 2 Pow- 
or,grasp : m ^T^T ^^l^f«T 
ffx: ^^ ^. 3 Mental grasp ; 
reach of the mind (in consider- 
ing, reasoning, &c.} 4 lSuj)posi- 
tion, notion. 

^T^RT ad. c In a vital part 
of the body. v. vlTJI, v^^, iTT^. 

^^[TJTS" a. s Hanging the 
head ; abashed, dejected, r^ 

ai^r^r /. s The south quar- 

^T^I"^"M a. s Improper to be 
uttered. 2 Insusceptible of des- 
cription or enumeration. 3 That 
is not to be spoken against. 

S?fr^ f, A term of courtesy 
in addressing a Shudra woman. 

^^J^ZT a. Huge, vast. 
Used of buildings, the body, 
forests ; of objects dispropor- 
tionately bulky. 

^T^tcfr a. (s) The others; the 
rest. 2 Other, minor. 

3T^r^ q"(Rr /". Minor profits. 
^o ^T^ An extra Avork ; ^o 
^xf Extra-expenses. 

^^iffT / s Obtainment. 
^^\T ad. (Vulgar) Un this 
side. 2 See ^i^i^. 

^^m^\ or ^^r^^fr nd. 
Immoderately — talking, eating, 
spending. 2 See BT^T'S^^SEf. 

^^r^ n. A fleshy excres- 

^^r^T^ 7?. A blunder in read- 
ing, speaking, or writing. 2 A 
single word or syllable ; — as 
opp. to perfect muteness : jgf 

A reproachful or abusive word. 

3Tr^^Kra.(s) Unchangeable; 
2 Indeclincible. 

-STl^^R (s) Inconsideration ; 

^'t^R^r^ a. Indiscreet, 


^f^f^S'^ ad. Uninterrupted- 
ly. 2 Exactly, just. a. s Is'ot 

^ft^^TR/. Pudendum mu- 

liebre intactum. ftinct 

^f^^Rf^ a. Unexisting, ex- 

^f^^r f. Erroneous appre- 
hension through the lilusiveness 
of the material world ; admissicm 
of these unrealities as real ; 
ignorance as opp. to knowledge. 

^ff^l^HRr An expanse of 

arff^'mCcf^cRT n. s Poet. 
Life enshrouded in ignorance. 

^lt%fl'^T 8 Poet. Ignor- 
ance as a cover or concealing 

^n'-T a. Unbored — ear, 

pearl. 2 A term for a Musal- 
mau, because his ears arc un- 

^i^'"Tfr f. A woman whose 
husband is living. 

^Wl''^ a. (s) Irregular ; done 
without observance of ])rescribed 
rites, s. y, Absence of law ; breach 
of rule. 

^ItT^" s Sauciness. 2 a. 
Sauev, haughty. 

srf^^r^Tr «. (s) imperishable, 


STlt^r^cT a. Uncontem- 

jilated, unintended, 
^r^^rrlrcr a. Unmarried. 

^fft^ a. Want of consi- 

^r^^r a. Inconsiderate. 

3Tft^-TR a. Untiring. 

^f^^^^^T a. That is not to 
be confided in. 

BTf^^r^ a. Want of confi- 

deuce, distrust. 

^f^^f^r or -^fl. Distrust- 
ful or suspicious : unbelieving. 
2 Not trustworthy. 

^rtlCcT a. s Uncommanded, 
not prescribed. 

^tfHT a. Unfading — a color : 
never wearying: undecaying : 
immoderate : exuberant. 2 Un- 
failing, an epithet of God. 

^"froT See ^^^- r • 


^^"^ a. Sparing, parsimo- 

3f^^ The side of a cooking 

stove. [sonable time. 

-^^oS" f. Lateness. 2 Unsea- 

if^o£"^fo5" /*. Time consider- 
ed as bad or good .(with respect 
to a work contemplated). 

^'f^'T ??, s Search, quest. 

^sq"^ fi^ (g) Indistinct ; not 
j)lain, invisible — the Deity, the 
soul. 2 Unknown — an algebraic 
ipinntity. 3 Inarticulate— a 

^s^T a. (s) Defective in no 
limb ; entire. 2 fig. Faultless. 

^^^^ a. Undiscoinposed ; 

quiet, serene. 

ajszffq-^rff a. s Not com- 
mon ; proper, ajipropriate. 

^^^^ 71. (s) An indeclin- 
able word ; an adverb, conjunc- 
tion, &c. a. s Incorruptible. 

^sij-q-p^r f. Disorder, con- 

^5zr^^2j- f,^ n Disordered, 




deranged, confusedly lying — 
things : irregular — persons. 

BT55iT^fftcf a. 8 Disused, 


3T°^r^r a, 8 Unpervading. 
^°KT Disrespect, slight. 

^°^<"1 V. c. To treat slight- 
ingly. 2 To neglect, v. i. To lie 

^[^ (s) A part, portion. 2 
Remnant of. 3 A degree. 4 In 
arith. A fraction. 5 Shoulder- 
blade, [petent. 
^^tF a. (s) Weak : incom- 
^Rr=f^ a. Impossible. 

^^cT: ad. By degrees ; bit 

by bit. 
^^ 11. s Enting. 2 Food. 

3T5T=fRT or ^W a. s Proper 
or possible or purposed to be 

3T^r a. (A) Ten. ^^fR a. 
Twenty ; — used of the Arabic 

Bj^lTfcirr (s) An incarna- 
tion of an emanation from the 
divine essence ; — as distinguish- 
ed from ^uiT^clT^. 

^5T[?T A share of a share ; 

a sub-division. [tive. 

^^jr^cT a. Transient, lugi- 

3T5IR<? a. Unscriptural, in- 
formal, uncanonical. r ^j 

^r^T^r a. Imperfectly boil- 

^fSTcI a. s Divided. 

^f^l^^fl. (s) Uninstructed, 

"^Mt a. A partner, co-heir. 

3T5jr^,^^?cnf^rt. 8 Impure, 
^jt- fig. [rays. 

^T^nfT^ w. s A pencil of 

^T5T2T3" a. An epithet of 
reproach to a Sleepy and sloven- 
ly fellow, and to disorderly 
speech or doings. 

^*J'& a. (s) Incorrect. 2 
Impure. 3 An error (in writing 
or speaking), n. Poet. Blood. 

^T^pr n. Inauspicious — 
conjunctions, actions, signs, n. 

Unluckiness. 2 EUiptically for 

3T?]iT^if -^f^ n. An inaus- 
picious or hateful rite, — esp. 
funeral solemnities. 2 A sinful 

^^T a. All, the whole. 

^5Tir^cr^rj s Unpurified 
metal ; an ore. 

^^T^F"^ V. fs) Impurity, &c. 

See 3TT^T'^. 

^5^lt/. s Strangury. 2 The 
stone or gravel. 

^?^r s A stone. In burning 
a corpse, the stone over which 
they drop water is not called by 
any common name, but by ^o 

^^?:r/. (s) Want of faith 
in. 2 Dislike. [belief. 

-^^^^ n. s Unwortliy of 

^»^Toq" fi g Improper to be 
heard. 2 Inaudible. 

^^ m. n. (s) A tear. ^^ a. 
Unheard. 2 That has not heard. 
3 Unlearned in the Vedas. 4 
Contrary to the Vedas. 5 That 
has not bound hnnself by any 

^T^'^Tirr/. A stream of tears. 

SJ^Tfcf A flowing of tears ; 

^T^fT^ A lachrymal iiland. 

^^F^ a. (s) Not praise- 

^^ (s) A horse. ^^nRf/. A 
pace of the liorse. 

^^l%fe'Fr^ A horse-doc- 
tor. 3f^f^f^f^T/. Medical 
treatment of horses. 

^W-^ Holy fig tree. ^^^^- 
•IT^i^'JT The tree 3f^Rl view- 
ed as a divinity. 

^^^rrr Forces consisting in 

cavalry. 2 A host of horses. 
5J^qTT'!jf The sacrifice of a 

^^^?T A veterinary sur- 

Sl^q^fc^r /. A stable. 2 A 
riding house. [-,^0^^^^ 

3T^r?iRT^ (s) A breaker of 

^''^RT^r /. Horse training. 

^^^r^^ n, 8 Charioteer- 

i'^S- [from ^^. 

^(^^ The seventh month 

^f^% /. A mare. 2 The 
first of the twenty-seven •TJ^^. 

^m1f ffi^ or ^f^^rq^ pi. 

The twin sons of the nymph 
Ashwini, and physicians of 
Swarga- Hence, applied to skil- 
ful physicians, or to a handsome 
person. 2 A particular medicinal 
^S" a. (s) Eight. ^T?^«. An 
aggregate of eight. 2 The eight 
sections collectively of Panini's 
grammar. 3 in. A common terra 
fortheeightportionsof a Sanhita 
or collection of the formula? of 
the Rig Veda. a. Eight : eighth. 

^^^F"^ n. An octagon, a. 

pop. 3T2€T*f1 Octangular. 
^STc^ n. A figure of eight 

petals, u. Octopetalous. 

^TS^KWr^ !>/. The guardian 
deities of tiie eight regions of 
the heavens. 

^S"i^F f. pi The eight re- 

gions ; the eight main divisions 

of the compass. 
^?^F^^r/. pL 3 The eight 

chief mistresses of the 16,U00 

kept by Krishna. 

^Sr^^r f. An octavo volume. 

^S^Tfr /: A piece of poetry 
consisting of eight t?^. 

^S"7F^ 8 A spider. 

^S"5^F/. A woman that has 
eight sons; — used as a word of 
benediction to a married woman. 

^8^^a. Eight sided. 2 A pp. 
to a clever, variously-gifted 

^8'^'^R pi (s) The eight 
ministers of state. 

^S"^F /. The eighth lunar 
(lay of each fortnight. 

^'S:^^\ /. a maiden arrived 
at the eighth year. 

^2-^F^^ a. Capable of at- 
tending to many matters at once. 

^T2"RFTrcr Prostration in pro- 
found reverence. 

aJS-fJTf In the whole body 
or person : ^ T*T^T ^xi^?l 
*^r, ti-rg r??T^ 3To SW^. 




5TS"[^5r a. Eighteen. 

^STfSr or ^2"^^ c. A term 
for any person or article of great 

^8T^:[r4r a. See 3T?^r^'=T. 

^S-RT^m The spell of 
eight syllables supposed to be 
uttered by ])ersons in great per- 
plexity : ^T^ ^^ *^ ^^■ 

STgTq-?T a. Throughout the 
eight watches ; unceasingly. 

^^^r a. All ; the whole. 

^^^ a. (s) Innumerable. 

^^^s^TTcT a. s Uncounted. 

^^^ a.(s)SoUtary. 2 That is 
not to be associated with. s. Ab- 
sence of comj)aiiionship. 

^T^^cT r/. Incoherent-speech 

or thoughts ; inconsistent — con- 

"*^*^;^ [impropriety. 

ST^JIfcry. Unconnectedness: 

^^^ a. Thin, dihite. 

^m^^ V. c. To pull with a 
jerk ; to catch up ( a whip, &c.) 
suddenly and smartly. 2 fig. To 
pluck from knavishly. 3 To cast 
lavishly (curses). 4 To cast 
(down, against, at) forcibly. 

'^^^r Sudden and smart 
jjull or jerk (of a limb): the paiu 
following it. V. %, "^fj. 2 A 
convulsive throe(asof a drowning, 
hanging, or dying jierson): the 
rising u\) and issuing forth of the 
last l)realh of such, .'i A blow ; 
a loss (in trade, kc.) a. Unhusk- 
cd — rice, &c. 2 fig. Undiscip- 

^^^fy. The spawn of flies 
settling upon a sore producing 
mairgots in it. 

^^^ /'. i. To be. 2 To re- 
main. [2 \Vroug. 

^^\ a. (s) Untrue ; not just. 

^^'^ J), pr. Having property 
or substance. 2 Comjictent ; 
liavmg something. ^^^.jf^.^ 

^^^r /: (s) An unchaste 

^^^2" „. Displea.sed. 2 Not 


^m^^ n. E.xistence. 

^^^IT (s) Displeasure: dis- 

^^crr^r a. Of a discontented 


^^"■^K Disrespect, dis- 
graceful treatment. 

^W^^ a. Untrue. 

il^^^RfersT a. Faithless ; 
false to promise. [diture. 

^^T°5T?T Improper expen- 

^^^C a. Incoherent — 
speech, writing, &c. ; la.\ — con- 
duct. 2 Absurd. 

^^^'■^ Absence of congruity. 

^^^R /: (a) Articles of 
])roperty ; goods and chattels. 2 
Munitions of war. 

^^*iTf (s) Incon-jruity. 2 
Improbability or impossibility. 

^^irfr a. s Absurd. 2 Im- 


^^tirr^^r /: (s) want of 

congruity. 2 Impossibility. 

ST^m^^q" a. s Inconsis- 
tent. 2 Not [irobable. 

^^irr^rT „. (s) Not congru- 
ous. 2 Light, low, disreputable. 

^W^^T a. s Not possible 
or probable. 

^^iTcT a. (s) That does not 

consist rationally and really. 
-^^*^ a. Unpolished, vuli:ar. 

^^ff^ Absence of under- 
standing fa matter). «. Tiiat 
does not understand. 

5iT?TJtsr^ a. (s) Dull of ap- 
])rehensiou. 2 Indiscreet. 

^^JTf^r a. DilHcult to be 
IK'rsuaded or ])aeified. fini''. 

^{^IT^^ /: Misiinderstancr- 

^T^WcT a, (s) Void of appro- 
b.'ition ; disallowed. 

^^^4" a. Pi.werless, feeble. 

^T^H^rtr Accidental; not 

inherent and inseparal)le. 
iT^Tirr^TR n. Displeasure, 2 
Slight disturbance of healthy 


^'THR a. Unequal. 

-^^^ (I. (a) Ori;:inal — opp. 
to co))ied or derived : superior, 
excellent — opp. to secondary or 
inferior : legitimate ; well-born ; 

noble : exactly copied — a picture, 

^' ^ [complaint. 

^^T?5'^5rr /. In law. The 

^^^'^cRT n. Genuine. 2 App. 
to pure or neat spirits, and 
to essences and extracts gen. 

^^c7^r^ /. Original tax ; 
an original item. 2 An obligation 
on the Ryots to furnish, at a 
reduced rate, articles for the use 
of the garrisons of forts. 

■^^^r a. Of this kind ; such. 

=iT^^^ n. A bear. 

^^FfT V. c. To season (a 
new earthen vessel). 2 fig. To 
deflower (a maiden) ; to hold il- 
licit sexual congress with (a 
woman). .'J (3TT^) To strike (a 
top) within the ring. 

^^^^cT a. s That has not 
undergone any particular ^- 

5T^1T=T n. (s) Inability to 
bear. 2 Impatience of another's 
prosperity, a. Unable to bear. 

^^?'[^«. Solitary; wanting 

a friend. 
^^^ a. Intolerable. 

^^ a. Sucli. 2 ad. So, thus. 
'6 It often occurs finally with the 
elision of 3T; ^T ^T*TI^T f^^HT. 

^m^ or V^ft A j)hrase 
answering to " As follows." 

^'FTR^r a. So so, common. 
2 ad. Someway or other ; by hook 
or by crook. 

"^m^TR'^r r/.(s)Not common ; 
peculiar. 2 Respectable, distin- 

^^I^r*^^ a. s Inij)racticable. 
2 Incurable. 

ST?T[^r _/■ m. (a) a person. 
2 A tenant, renter, client, &c. .'i 
A name upon a muster roll. 4 
?/). .\ public service ; an assign- 
ment for a maintenance. 

^mm^rr ad. (h) Singly, 

^<'i"»;;i»t^'lv. [nai roll. 

^q-Ri^rrq^ „. a nomi- 

^^ir (I. (s) Unsolid, unreal. 

"iT^rf'-^r a. Unheeding. 2 

^^rmrfrr^r Panting, puff- 
ing, r. ^T^; % % ^T^- 

^^nr a. Single, solitary. 
W%^r /. Poet. Place of 

Srfeq^^^ n. s a fabled 
forest, where the wicked are 
tormented with leaves pointed 
find rigid like swords. 

B?f^^crr /. 8 The flashing of 
swords. 2 The zig-zag corusca- 
tions of lightning. 3 A sword. 

^^ST55" a. Blear-eyed— 
a horse, m. f. A disease of 
horses. 2 fig. One ever weep- 

^^r or srgrr^ a. (?) 

Fresh, lively ; — used of horses. 
2 Fresh (after work). 3 Free, 
exempt. 4 Unpractised in. 

^5^ (s) A demon. 

^3"^ a. Relating to ^^ or 

•^^q^ T^^■[■^ A harsh and 

violent remedy, n. Any darmg, 

mad act. [spirit, 

^^^r f- (s) A female evil 

^§fr??[^ /?. A pp. to flesh- 
meat, spirituous liquor, &c. 

^rgfrf^^ir /. The black art, 
magic, sorcery, &c. [Unwise. 

^^5r (I. (s) Unknowmg. 2 

^^^ The lono- whip of a 
cartman or ploughman. 

^^3TI[5 f. The common 
slip-kno with one loop. 

^^cf or -ST n. The repercus- 
sion, during eating or drinking, 
of a particle in its passage over 
the epiglottis, v. 5ii: «f '^'^^ 
■il^T, ^vlT^o^Ti^- 
^T^J^^T^ ad. At intervals ; 
by fits and remissions. 

BT^r/. (s) Envy. 2 Ca- 

^^m? s. A slipkont, &c. 

^^^^cTt cd. At this rate 
on^vards. [peeled. 

^T^lc^r a. Unhusked, un- 

argi^r or -^Tf. Greedy ea- 
gerness, insatiableness. a. Insati- 

Sl^f^f^ a. Impatient, hasty. 

^^Hc^cT n. (s) Firm, steady; 


^^cT m. n. (s) Setting (of a 
heavenly body). 2 Obscuration 
of a planet. 3 fig. Ruin. 4 fig. 
Exhaustion : emptiness. 

^^cPTcT a. Set — a heavenly 


^^cT%/. (p) A sleeve. 

^T1 A domestic or perfidious 
foe. Terras for a traitor or an 

^T^cTiTI^f fl.(s) Set— a heaven- 
ly body. n. The setting (of a 
heavenly body). 

^^cT^ n. (p) Lining (of a 
garment, &c.) 

^^^r=^^ (s) The western 
mountain behind which the 
heavenly bodies are supposed to 

^^clIoii^cT a. Disordered — 
things, affairs, ad. Higgledy- 
p^sgledy, in a litter. ^t^y.^^. 

^Rcl^^ n. 8 Being or exis- 

^RcRFI^cf ind. s Yes or no. 
V. ^ys\. Also yes — no, with 
hesitation, v. ^i:. 

■^•E^ ind. (s) Be it so ; amen. 
2 The sign of the third case, 
answering to ^: "FW^ 3To 
By him. 

^T^^r/, A woman. 

^cT^^T Having some wealth 

or )iroiierty ; substantial. r,^ 

^\^^m pi See =Te?^, sig. 

^^^ 11. s Refraining from 


^t^ 71. (s) A weapon charm- 
ed by the recitation over it of 
some mystic formula : the for- 
mula. 2 A weapon. 

^^m^r a. (s) Transitory. 

^^ f. n. (s) A bone. 

^m^^ a. s Seated in the 
hones — fever, &c. 

^ll^TJTcTq-R a. That is on 
the point of death. 

^iW^^^r /. s The perios- 

^l1'4^5l^ The skeleton or 
compages of bones; the osseous 

I system. 

^f^'44^(s) Fracture of bones. 

^R^)T?r Breaking of bones, 
or brokenness of bones. 

^ft^r?5T/. s The osseous 


^R^^ a. (s) Unsettled. 
^R^^"^ Ulcer in the bone. 

^fere'^nr s Gathering the 
bones after the burning of a 

ST^tr^ s A joint. 2 Unit- 
ing of a broken bone. 

aif^ST^irq'^n.Committing the 
bones of a burned body to some 
sacred stream. 

^f^41^'^'l n. The ceremony 
of sprinkling the bones of a 
burned corpse to cleanse them 
from the ashes. 

Sl^q" n. (s) Instability. 

^THfcr a. Unbathed. 

^^^, ^^54" a. s Not to be 

^^TS" a. Obscure, indistinct. 

^^?r^ITs Inarticulateness. 

^^ItT f. s Non-remem- 
brance, oldivion. 2 Non-occur- 
rence to mind. 

3T^crq^r (p) a term of res- 
pect in letters, in addressing or 
mentioning females. 

SJ^cT j)>'on. We. In comp. 

as ^W^^ Our house. 
^^il?'r^ pron. s Our. 
■^JTlK^^jron.We ourselves : 

^mi'^T ^^JI^T 'l^^T. It is 
a term of grandiloquence. 

5?^JTR n. (p) The sky or 

^T^Rrnfr/. (p) An awning. 

^iTR^q^r (ii) A blow from 
heaven ; any lieavy calamity. 2 A 
galloper up into the clouds. A 
term of ironical praise for a sorry 
jade of a horse. 

^^Rmn (h) a star. 2 A 
meteor. v.i\'Z. 3 A term of 
praise for a very fine horse, 
rider, writer, &c. 




^W% a. (p) Sky-colored, 
light blue. 2 Heavenly. Aj)]). 
to calamitous visitations froui 
above ; as drought, rains, light- 
ning, &c./.Any calamitous visita- 
tion from the heavens. 

^Wr% g-^cTF^ a. (p) Hea- 
venly and regal. 

^T^Fn a. (s) Immemorial. 
2 Illegal. ,3 Not belonging to 
the Hindu institutes. 

^T^q^Fc^ s In law. A period 
beyond memory or note ; time 
immemorial ;». e. the period of 
one hundred years. 

^TWrcf or ^Wfcf ^ifc^^a. That 
has been enjoyed above one 
hundred years — a property. 

SI^^^ )i^ s In law. Absence 

of title to property. 
^^<^i;t. /. m. A bear, 
^^^^a. (s) Uncomfortable, 


^T^'?R a. Independent of. 

^^^f^?J a. That is without 
a ])rince, master, or owner. 

S?^r^?;[^^rq- s in law. Sale 
without ownership. 

^l^^^ In L;.w. Non-pos- 
session of legal right to property. 

^T^fTT a. (p) Mounted (upon 
a horse, &c.) s. A trooper. 

^^[^^ }i. 8 Indisposition ; 

discomfort: penury. 
^^^ a. (a) See ^^^. 
^? pro)K s I. 

^^ i«c/. Interjection express- 
ing dissent, &c. 

^t^^) Egotism. 

^^rt^FT s Pride, conceit. 2 
Consciovis feeling ; apprehension 
of self as an existence distinct 
from the Deity or from the 
world without ; assertion of per- 

^^^n^^ Seat of the soul 
or sense ; the body. 

^^^f a. s Proud. 
air^FrT /. s Pride ; display 

of self. r^, 

. . Itheeing. 

^r^=^^/. sThouing and 

^^^ r. c. To mash (as with 
a spoon). 2 fig. To worry or 

^^TC^F f. s Conceit, egotism. 

^^2r?^F^ /". s Consciousness 
of personal existence ; i. e. (as 
the Hindus philosophize) arro- 
gance, ignorant egotism. 

S?t^(2f s In Hindu mela- 
physic. Affirmation of selfness. 

-^^iTF^ s Conscious feeling 
or regard. 2 Supposition,surmise. 

^giTHcTF/. 8 Assertion of 
personality. 2 Love of self and 
of one's own. 

^f^^Fnl a. That recognises 
self; that has apprehension of 
self as an existence distinct from 
the Deity or from the outward 

^T?l% ad. 8 pop. ^KH€\ 

Day and night, 
^^'e^fi hid. A word shouted 

by Gosavis when they beg. 
^^TCF or ^^TCF^F Interjections 

of joy and admiration ; of pity 

and sorrow ; or of disgust. 

^^■Fi^F^ Utterance of the 
interjection ^T^T. v. ^X. 2 
Crying out; loud com])laining. 

^T^FJ^ V. c. To bruise. 2 
fig. To torment. 3 To mix up 

^Wlim p. Bruised, &c. 

^rFT^iqi'FT^T ad. Tauntingly 
— speaking. 

^Wl^l A proverb. 2 A 

riddle. 3 Verses recited at 

weddings, &c. 
:^jlTq-aTCF^ int. Alas ! alas ! 

V. mx. 
^€l< A serpent of the Boa 

kind. 2 Embers. 3 Starching 

and ironing, v. '^. 

~*F^C"T' r, i. To lie torpidly 
from over-eating. 2 To give way 
— a l)uilding. 

^^^^\ See ^CT. 

^^TCF^'CT jj, 2. Xo undergo 

burning by hot blasts. 2 fig. To 

be sorely afflicted. 

^f^ (s) A snake. 

^ftf^^ n. (s) Injury, harm. a. 
Detrimental. 2 Hostile. 

^ftl^ or ^\kX^ /. A cow- 

^\kT\ or ^i"n A disease of 
eye. 2 A stone, hard and red- 
dish : a natural spot upon this 

3Tl1:n /. The daubed pit- 
chers of which, at the ceremonies 
of marriage and thread investi- 
ture, piles are raised to enclose 
an area for the idol. 

^Fl:Mr See ^CR^. 

^Ft^^ a. (s) That destroys 

not life. 

^Ff m /. Non-destruction of 
life. 2 Innocence of bloodshed- 

^g- [Glare. 

^Tfr /. The glow of fire. 2 

^^f^ A cowherd. 2 A river- 
fish. 3 A caste of Shiidras. 


^f^ Presents from friends 
and relations to one in whose 
family there is a marriage, &c. 
V. ^'C. 

^CU3:, arcfr a. Suitable to 
be given in 3Tf ^. 

■^f?^^ f. An unwidowed 


•\ . 

^C^cTcT Tlie marriage string; 
a string, with a bit of gold strung 
on it, cast by the bridegroom 
around the neck of the bride, 
and which she wears until widow- 

^TC^ttrr The TI3r^fr of an 
unwidowed female. 2 fig. Any 
ahhlincj office, estate, &c. 

^rW^t^ n. Unwidowed 

•l^''^*^'- [woman. 

^^^^mf. An unwidowed 

arl^f^ ad. Whilst yet 
unwidowed— dying. 

^TfF A respectful particle 
of calling to man or woman. 2 
After a name or a word ^T ia 
dropped ; as ^T^%T. 3 An 
interjection of admiration or de- 

^^^FO hid. To address 
by the respectful vocative parti- 
cles. V. ?jtT, ^1^. 




^iut^^ ad. During the 
wliole clay. 

^TCf^f a. Greedy, covetous. 

^T1"W^ »?. n. (s) The period 
from sunrise to sunrise, ad. Day 
and night. 2 Duriug the whole 

^fr? See ^T^'-T^r- 

3Tc^,«To5"ir f. A maggot which 
infests grain and fruit. 

^^T^T'^r See 3T^?:oT- 
^oJ^T ti. Sauce. 2 Flour or 

other matter used as thickening 

stuff to dishes. 
^STorSTa. Undersalted. 

ST^% a. Wanting salt. 2 fig. 
"Wanting pith, nerve, vigor. 

^T^'T i\ c. To inspissate (a 
liquor), v. i. To become inspissate 
— milk, &c. 2 fig. To dry up ; 
to become lank and meagre. 3 To 
attain puberty. 

SJ^'cTT A dye of lac, Sec. used 
as red ink, or by women to stain 
their feet. 2 The cotton imbued 
with it. 

SJS"^-^" n^ Mushroom. 

^^^Z^^-Z\^^ n. /. Dilly- 
dallying. 2 Shuffling, putting 
off. 3 Doubtfulness. 4 Vague- 
ness, ad. In a dull manner ; 

^T^JT^cTaf/. Vague — speech ; 
careless — action. 

^^J[r^?:tqRr a term for 
anything transitory. 

'^^\^'y\ ??. c. To conciliate 
(a god, king, lover, &c.): to 
soothe and lull (an infant) by soft 
accents, coaxing speech, &c. 2 
To implore by tender appeals. 
3 To sing with tremulous modu- 
lations and touching movements 
. and gestures : to warble (notes) 
melodiously — birds. 4 See 
Sf o3uf. 5 To thicken ; i. e. 
to f/alhcr up and deliver (the 
notes and the voice) in the 
whole power of the notes and 
with the whole jiower of the 

S^STiq^r Turning and twist- 
ing. V. t.. 2 See ^T^'HI^. 

^^ /. A lane. 2 The mark 

))lnced in jiapers of accounts be- 
fore any fractional item (of mo- 
ney, measures, &c.) indicating 
the absence of the integral 
sum. 3 A '^avity made around 
the foot of trees. 4 A maggot 
which infests grain and fruit. 

'iWm]^^l^\ a. That is nei- 
tlier of one's street nor of one's 
neighbourhood, i. e. utterly un- 

^S?i^ p. Thickened or in- 
si)issated — a juice or li- 
quor. 2 Settled down into adult 
age — a person or his bodily 
frame. [A vegetable. 

^o5" A tree and its fruits. 2 

^tZr J), See ^tST sig. 2, 3. 

iT^rr^S" pj. Turning and 
twisting of the body. 

^S'^S" ad. By force or with 
free will ; by hook or crook. 2 
By force or ijy great effort. 

^^ (s) Die for playing with. 
2 Axis. 3 A seed used for ro- 

5T5T^r^r/. Gambling. 

3T^cr/;(s) Rice as consecrated 
through the recitation over it of 
mystic formulje. 2 The seeta- 
rial circlet on the forehead in the 
centre of the stripe, and of a 
color different from it. 3 The 
pigment used for this purpose. 
a. s Uninjured ; sound, good. 4 
Unknown by her husband. 

^iiT^=^[T^ /. s A virgin. 

^^^r/. See ^^^ sig. 2,3, 
and,/. pL, 1. 

^^cfRlfTf^ n. (g) At wed- 
dings. The casting by the bride 
and bridegroom upon each other 
of tdTSTfT. 

^^^ a. (s) Impatient, in- 
tolerant. 2 Unforgiving. 

ST^T^rc^ST /. (s) A rosary. 

^^^, ^^^q"^^. (s) Imperish- 
able. 2 Inexhaustible. 3 (Laxly) 
Permanent, not temporary. 

^¥r#f ad. Always. 2 Alto- 

^^^^Wr^r / (s) The third 
lunar day of the first half of 
■^jTI'sT. The fruits of merito- 
rious actions performed on this 
day are permanent. 

^^"C n. A letter of the al- 
phabet. 2 Syllable. 3 fig. Learn- 
ing, a. s Undecaying. 

Si"<^^STfcS"g" f. Knowledge 

of the letters. 
ST5;T?:=Jrf^ s Orthography. 

il^^q^fcT f. (s) Orthogra- 
phy. ^gT^qf<:^I'^T. /. Style 
of writing. 

^^T^r^'r/. The alphabet. 

^^rC^r^r/.Distinet i)ronun- 

^T^^^: ad. s Letter by 

^^^2T^ a. An irrnorant 

person ; a person averse to 


^^T^ftiT (s) The ceremony 
of setting down a child to learn 
the alphabet from the sand- 

^5Tft a. Relatino; to letters. 
2 Written in letters — a number, 
&c. [Envy. 

^^ifcT f. 8 Impatience. 2 

'^T^R^W s Such food as 
may be eaten during a season 
of mourning, religious obser- 
vance, &c. as cow's milk, ghee, 
rice, &c. 

^^r5T s A degree of latitude. 

"^t*^ n. s An eye. In com p. 

BlfajfrT^^. [eye. 

^rWr^T The socket of the 
^f^cTRT /. The pupil of the 

eye. [eye. 

3T(%^2:5^ n. A coat of ""the 

*r^r ad. (Vulgar) Always. 2 
Altogether; utterly; and, with 
gen con., None at all. 

'mV^ a. s Not to be excit- 
ed, ruffled — a mild temper, deep 
water, &c. 

^^fC^Tr /. s A hundred 
trUlions. 2 An army having its 
comjdemeut of foot, horse, 
chariots, and elephants. 

^5r a. s Unlearned or un- 

^5rf<T n. s Unknown, [ance. 

iT^ffcI^icf^ n. A sin of ignor- 

^^TfcT'T^ a. s Unknown be- 
fore ; novel, strange. 




^iirr^jrf^^'f /. s a giii not 

yet ficfjiiaintfd with the feelings 
and s\ iui)toms proper to piibLTty. 

STsrrcf^r^ s Leaving in con- 

^5fR n. s Ignorance. 2 Spiri- 
tual ignorance, '-i Want of 
understanding. 4 Stupidity. ". 
Ignorant : stujjid. 

SI^TRkThR^^^:^ n. S De- 
stroyer of the darkness of ignor- 
ance, [of an idiot or minor. 

<!T^T'T'iT*T 7/. in law. Property 

^jItTRT?^ 71. 6 The film of 

^sTRffl: /. (» Ignorant 
conception. 2 Foolishness. 3 
Foolish : a mere child. 

ST5fRiJ^"'t or-ijr^ n. The 
spell of Ignorance, i. e. of ignor- 
ance of self as one vnth Deity. 

^fTRl'Fr^ a. s Grounded on 
ignorance. 2 Necessarily resulting 
from ignorance. 3 Established 
and asserted even amongst the 

^^HF a. Ignorant. 

■^^^ a. 8 Incomprehensible. 

^ The second letter of the 

^f A particle of inquiry; 

— used when an observation, &c. 

made is but indistinctly heard ; 

eh V 
^r Opening the mouth 

Avidely. v. ^^, -q^K, ^T^. 

^TrC% /: Poet. Desire ; crav- 
ing after. 

^f^^^fC Sunday. 

^rC /: A mother. 2 A term 
of fondness for an infant. 

^[tq[^?;r a. Orphan on the 
mother's side. 

^rt^rt/. A term ofende:ir- 
ment for a kind, motherly old 
\yomau. 2 j)L as ^I'qi'gT^r Old 
women; mothers and matrons. 

^nt-TfT pi. Parents. 

^rl^ft f. A molh r com- 

3Trf^^r<€ 11. Ciijolery, 

coaxing;, r. ^X ; dat. ofo. 
Srr^-^, Vl3r?I n, Con. tVom 

^^^ f. Dame, good woman. 
^r-3ry. Imit. Moaning. 2 

Objecting. 3 Utterance [i\S of 

one under a beating). 
^r^^cT u. A tool. 2 As much 

ground as can be tilled by two 

ijuUocks. 3 m. n. The bill used 

by the Bhandari caste. 

^1^ A figure or number. 

^raar, ^^JT^rk ad. (.s) Up 

^to the throat. f-^.^,^^ 

^r^S'T" V. c. Poet. To over- 
^i^^r See under ^' 
^l^'T 71. Ears of corn which 
have been trodden out once. 

SIF^<iT^?f , ^i^^^^? n. The 
introductory .and recurring stan- 
za of a song ; burden, chorus. 

^ra^ (s) A mine, lit. fig. : 

K^mx, UUTT^^. [-,,,,t tome. 

3Tr??:q"2T s A huge book ; u 

^r^^^ V. c. To bind tight- 
ly. 2 V. i. To draw up, contract. 

^r^'^ ad. To the ears ; back 
to the ears : tl "ir^ 3TI^t^^T^«T 
^lin" €t^- 2 Extending to the 
ears ; — used of long eyes, and 
aflrib. of the person : ^tt" 

^r^^"^ v.c. Poet. To hear, 

^^WF ad. Poet. As far 

as the cars. 
'<^\m^ (I. (s) That attracts. 

^^X^1tl^ n. (s) Attracting, lit. 

fig. 2 Contraction. 

^[^^ r. c. To attract. 2 
To draw u}), in ; to contract. 

^r^f^^ y. s Drawn. 2 Con- 

"ifr^^oj ,,, f.^ 'Yq confine. 2 
To comprehend, contain. 

srr^oT^ V. (s) Binding, con- 
fining. 2 Coniprclu-nding, includ- 
ing : comprehending mentally, 

^r^?^ ad. (s) To the end of 
a day of Brahma; to a di:*tant 
1 period. 

^r^R^ a. s Sudden, unex- 

-^r^cJ^T V. c. To bind, regu- 
late, lit. fig. 2 To include. .3 fig. 
To confine upon a narrow scale 

(one's afi'airs). 

^rarr (s) Form. 2 Appear- 
ance. 3 An image impressed 
upon the mind : an idea. 4 De- 
finitcness (as of a work ap- 
])roaching to completion \ 5 A 
roughly framed statement (of ex- 
penses, profits, &c.)<)Sign, sem- 
blance. 7 An affection of the 
body considered as indicative of 
mental sentiment, as trembling, 
smiling. &c. 8 This word is much 
and neatly used in comp. as 
«f^^I^l^. 9 Manner, way, 
style. 10 (In geom.) Figure. 

^r^R^RF/. The estimated 

^F^FTt^ f^ Taking the num- 
ber of; surveying. 2 A rough 

^TF^F^ V. c. To call. 2 To 
survey. 3 To bring on to fulness 
and definite form (a malady, &e.) 
4 To estimate. 

^f^^-f^ A written estimate 
(of the revenue, lands, &c.) 
framed at the making of the 
annual settlement. 2 An esti- 

arr^F^JT?- a. (s) Of well pro- 
portioned form. 

^TF^irr^TF'^ /. Symmetry, 


^FfiFl^^'fj a. s Untimely. 

^F^f^T w. m. The sky. 2 
The atmosphere. 3 The empty 
si)ace. 4 Tlie fifth element con- 
sidered as a subtile fiuid pervad- 
ing space, and forming the vehi- 
cle of sound and life. 

^TF^FTF^^F /. The visible 
horizon. [-„.jjj._ 

^TF^F^^F /. (s) The mdky- 

^^F^F^F 5^F^ or -^^ /. 
Terms for any disaster from 

3TFf;F5Tl'^5F (s) A lamp hung 
upon a pole from the full moon^ 
of ^if^^i to the full moon of 
^Tf^^. 2 Any light hung 




^TF^r^'T^^ ri. A visionary 
to^n in the clouds. Fata Moi- 

^[^5Iit3"^ n. a The celes- 
tial si)hcre. [-pj^jn,.! 

^f^r^5% A term for a 

3T[^[^^PTt/. A divine utter- 
ance or voice from the heavens. 

^\^m, ^\^\^^^ a. (s) Re- 
hiting to the heavens or air. 

^r^it^ofiq" a. (s) To be de- 

^m^\ f. Desire. 2 Want. | 
.'i (Vulgar) Suspicion. 4 An ob- 
jection or reply. 

^F^fRT a. Desirous. 

^f^fT a. Crowded ; covered 
with : as Sl^T^i^. 

^rj^=[ n. Contracting : 

^rjc^J'ft, Filled with ; over- 
whelmed. In comp. ^rafT^^. 
^r^ A sprout or shoot. 
^TT^I^ /. (s) Figure, form. 
^\W p. s Pulled, attracted. 

^I^^'T V. i. To cry loudly ; 
to bawl. 

^1^7*? 71. (s) Loud crying. 

^13r*T s Ascending, ascent 
beyond; superiority. 

^r^fl'^ 71. (s) Passing over; 
pervading; surpassing. 

^Tlpf^ifO]- ^, I '['^^ pervade, 
overspread. [pass. 

3Tf^tT3Tl% /. Grasp, com- 

^rSi^a[ i.^ i^ 7o contract; 
to shrink. 

<^\^\^ J), (s) Past over; per- 
vaded, overcome : as (S^lsBtW- 
2 Surpassed, s. s Immoderate 

^Tf^rf^ V. i. To be pain- 
fully affeeteil with hunger. 2 
lu con. as ^^I H^^^TT^t^T^- 

3fr^rsr a. Violent crying. 

^T^ITT (s) Loud crying. 

^RmtlWr ad. With loud- 
ness and wild vehemeuee — 

^f'^r A number ; a figure. 
2 A temple of the head. 3 Axis. 

^f'^J'T' v. c. To rule rough- 
ly (lines on a paper) ; to sketch. 

^raS"^ V. c. 'lo contract; 
to draw up. 

^m^, ^re% See under 

^^rr^l" Village-extremities or 

^t^r A netting in which 

cocnanutSj&c.are earrieil or kept, 
^rar a. Whole. 2 The 

\^hole (mass or number). 

^i^r^ See ^rqrs-. 

Sjr^ir^^^/. I'he long con- 
tinned showers of the month 
3TT'3T^. '-tig. A prosing nar- 

ari^r^tTimssT /: The min 
that falls from the eaves in the 
month BTT'sIT^. 

^r^r^^l^r /: The sweet- 
meats, playthings, &c. which a 
man sends in a t?T^1 or tray 
to his son-in-law and his father 
in the first month ^T^^T^ 
that occurs after the marriage. 

^^r^tr A term for a 
scamp or cheat. 2 /. Fraudu- 
lent practices ; religious hypo- 

^r^r^?cTr?:oTr /. The sheep- 
shearing of the month 3niT^. 

^r^rtr/. The day of full 
moon in A'khad. 2 The heavy rain 
of tliat month, v. ^^, ^TJT. 3 
The ])eriod of it. 4 App. to the 
eleventh lunar day of the light 
half of A'khad. 5 A disorder at- 
tacking cattle in this month, u. 
Belonging to the nio4ith o! 

^n^rcT ,1. Bay or gulf. 

^r^^of V. i. To contract, 
shrivel, v. c. To draw up or in. 

Wmj a. Short. 

^r^ n. A half of a bidlock 
or horse load ; also of the bag, 
sack, &c. containing or confin- 
ing it. 

^mT See ^^'^^ 

^\^m /: (s) Itenowi); fuine. 
2 lluuaour. 

^r^i^lcf j;. a Rumoured. 2 

5Tr?5^r'T n. 8 A tale, story. 

^M //. The body. a. s Relat- 
ing to the body; corporeal. 

^m/. Fire. 2 fig. Ardor, 

^msUf^rt 71. c Land with a 
wet bottom. This is cultivated 
in the dry weather without ir- 

^m"^ n. The small pox. v. 
^. 2 The stirring and awaking* 
within a man of the demon that 
haunts him. v. ^. 3 The de- 
scending bowel in Prolapsus 
ani, V. ^,^tlX.. 

^mm^m a. Exceedingly 
tierce ; a Hotspur. App. also to 
mischievous persons : to speech 
and deeds considered as sharp, 

^^?r/. A heap of sticks 
and straw kindled. 2 A Gold- 
smith's fire-pot ; a cruset. '6 A 
hole dug in the ground to hold 
fuel au(l file. 

^f^^ 71. c A yard or court. 
^RrRfRcr;,.^a) Welcoming ; 

^Tm5^a.(s) Accidental. 2 A 
sojourner, passenger, stranger, .'"i 
One that drops ni uninvited. 4 

^IiI^^cTflT An unexpected 

profit; a windfall. 

3Tr%^|rTr/. Subsisting by 
dropping in at feasts or meai- 
hours ; the business of a sponger 
or smell-feast. 

^in^l^'/. A conflagration. 
2 fig. A tyrant ; a mischievous 

^IW'^ f. A stream of milk 
obtained (from a milch animal) 
by dint of squeezing and forc- 

^RTT n<l. c Cefore-hand. 
^r^7^^ 71. Gonorrhoea. 


^IWC/. c Hastiness, preci- 
pitancy. 2 Anticipating, o. 

^fntTPTr II. A recent forma- 
tion to express Nitric acid. 2 
Spirituous liquer. 




^FT^rJ" /". A recent coinage 
for Steam-boat. 

^Wi^ (s) A general name for 
a Shastra or work on science and 
of divine orisin- 2 Rise, ovi<2;in. 3 
Beuinning, out-set, approacli. 4 
A title-deed. 5 A grammatical 
augment. 6 .\ class of Shastras, 
containing spells and incanta- 
tions. 7 Approach, coming to. 

^[^^"T ji. Arriving, com- 
ing to. 

^IJTH H^qe^T a. s That needs 
no title-deed — an estate. 

^RTfTRTiq" (s) The Begin- 
ning and the end ; the whole 

^RTiTrr?'?r or sinr^r^fl"^ a. 

a Devoid of a written title or 

^r^R Trace, vestige. 

^^T^T^ m. n. A plantation (of 
Cocoanut, &c.) 2 A tract on the 
sea-shore on which salterns are 
established. '6 An enclosure a- 
I'ound a house sown or ])lanted. 
4 lig. A ])li>.ce of abundance, as 
fc»^"^T 3?To The seat of 
science. TiirefT'^I ^Jo The 
land of song. 
^1^^ n. Poet. Point, tip. 

^f'TT<^r The outer garment 
of a m.ile. 

STl^JTf^ 7??. n. A village 
having a plantation of fi-uit-trees. 

^[^<:^ffr /. An enclosed 
])laptation around a dwelling- 

^ri^r a. Relating to an 
A'gar. s. A caste of Shudras. 

^r^TT or -^r /. The driver's 
seat of a ploughing team, gene- 
rally behind the two front j)airs 
of oxen, and before the two 

^R^r or -^\ See ^PT^r 

am! ^TiTSJT. 
^iW^^V-'^l a. An incendiary, 

"^^r^B" a. Early ripe or ready 

-opp. to i?Tn^ Late, 

^m^^ V. i. To be early ripe 
-grain, fruit. 

■^^wST^y/frespassing upon ; 

injurious aggression upon the 
person or property of, t\ ^K- 

ajfiiij^i^r See ^rqj^ff^- 

^FRf^r A heating of a 
metal vessel,&e. (in order to puri- 
fy it). V. ■^. 2 Ik'sinoking (tim- 
bers, &c.) to harden them. 

3im[,BtiTr/ The long gar- 
ment of children, 2 A loose gar- 

3T[3](^rjc^[f A Hotspur, 

^Rr^[e^73"-?:Effs' A volume 
of lire. 2 lig. A formidable war- 

STfrfrcT crr^q^fg-^^r «. Ate rm 
for a person or thing well tested 
and proved, 

SiniK^f /. The crimes and 

otfences, faults and follies (of 
others); with implication of 
tattling or oflficiousinterineddling 
or censorious observation, and 
gen. -with iieg. con. v. ^TS, 
■qi^T, ^<, ^\^ : i?t %T»TT'^1 

^fJIfiT^JTf^ /. A venomous 

''"^'''- .. [ing fly. 

^m^]'5J\ f, Akindofsting- 

ajiJjS" n. A measure of ei^ht 
barley corns joined side by side. 
2 The measure of a linger's 

3T[^JTf?T ad. About a particu- 
lar time or place ; a little sooner 
or later ; a little before or be- 

h^'J^'^- ^ [for himself. 

^TimqcTf ad. Severally ; each 

3?N^cR" 71. A cloth worn 
loosely over the shoulders. 

^r^^ /. s The south-east 
quarter, n. Relating to hire or 
to the deity Agni. 

^f^^ A idncl of Xettle. a. 
That occasions a burning heat 
on biting or stinging — certain 
serpents, bees, &e. 2 Hot and 
fiery — a person or temper, 

^F^l^t^^ A variety of the 
^rr5T[%?ry: pi. a fierce form 

of small ])o.\. 

^Fq-RrTf^S- A Demon. 2 A 
fiery fellow. 

^FqJTfrrs- n. The nest of 
the stinging tiy ^TtJili^Tl^- 

^rq-?- (s) Inflexibility. r.«^^. 
2 Importunity, v. m^. 

^mi\ a. Persistent, obsti- 
nate. 2 Importunate. 3 Urgent. 

STr^,^I^,&c. See under ^. 

^f^^f or ^n^r a. All; the 

whole mass, 
^r^^ m. f. A bar (as of a 

door, &c.) 
■^ra"fcr (s) A blow, stroke, 
^nt^srr See under ^imf. 

STtfoT or ^Tiqts"/: Ablution 
of the body. 

STT^/. (h) The glow of fire. 
2 An applic.ition of fire unto. 
V. ■^. 3 fig. Care or concern 
about. 4 fig. A shock or sudden 
terror. 5 fig. Scalding one's 
fingers ; sustaining of loss (in an 
adventure, &c.) v. ^^^. 

'^r^^'^ v.c. To pull suddenly. 
2 To ])luck, pill. 

^r^^^r A sudden and smart 
pull ; a cpiick jerk. v. %. 2 
A shock ; a blow. v. g^. 

^f^oTr /: See ^F^. 

3Tr^?[^ ad.{^) As long as the 
sun and moon endure. 

'^\'^m V. i. To be struck 
with astonisliment. 

^r^fl'T 71. (s) Sipping water 
before or after religious ceremo- 
nies or meals, from the palm of 
the hand, whether to be swallow- 
ed after reciting a mantra or 
to l)c ejected after rinsing the 

^f^^'T;i.(s)Conduct or man- 
agement of; transaction of a 
ceremony or business. 2 Deport- 
ment, liehaviour. 

^f^roTF^ a. s To be con- 
ducted — a ceremony or business. 
2 To be observed, acted out, 

*rr^^"^ V. c. To conduct; 
to do. v.i. To behave. 3ii'=^f^or 
p. s Performed, done. 

^f^f'^,'^rr%sr^ See under ^. 

^r''TR(s) Conduct conform- 
able tothe^frr& '^frf (re- 




ligious and legal institutes). 2 

3Tf^n:^[cf/. General con- 
duct, coufse, deportment. 

STRRirraX a. Customary. 

-^r^lT^Sr n. Lawless, licen- 
tious; neglectful of prescribed 
rules and practices. 

^r'^[Tr^^['r a general term 
for ceremonies and observances, 
])ractices and usages described 
or establislied : the rites, forms, 
laws, &c. of ordinary life. 

STr^R5:ff?5' a. Delighting in 
the observance of religious olj- 

^r'^m A cook — esp. a Brah- 
man cook. 

^^I^f^TR^^r A term for 

any dnll or vulgar fellow. 

^"^R (s) A spiritual guide. 
2 A conqluctor of religious cere- 
monies. '3 A founder of a religi- 
ous sect. 4 It is affixed, as the 
word Doctor is prefixed, to the 
names of learned men ; as ^t- 

^r^^ or 3?i^^ c A teat. 

^f^iJl^ a. s Tliat covers : 

that conceals. 
_ *^* 
-^(■^^JrcT'T V. c. To cover over 

(as a cloth, &c.) ; to conceal. 

5TI^U1^ n. (s) Covering 
over. 2 Concealed state. 3 A 

^f^ ad. To-day. [day to day. 
^I3f3'gi n. Putting off from 

^rr^'^Ic^ ad. Now a days ; 

at the time present. ftime 

^R^f^r ad. At the present 

^F^^r/. c. A sty on the 


^f^cff ad. Up to to-day. 

^5[K=r ad. Up to tlie pre- 
sent day. 

5T[5PIT or STfSf'JTcf: „d. (s) 
From birth. 2 Until death. 

3T[5Tc7JT ad. Until to-day. 

^r5r«r ad. For to-day. 2 By 
t"-flay- [therto- 

^il^^< ad. TiUto-day; hi- 

^TfSR^r f. The anniversary 

of to-day. 
Bjfif^ar •//. R The house of a 

mat. grand-father, 
■^r^r A grand-father. 

STf^TRSrrf a. (s) Whose 
hands,whilst standing erect.reach 
unto his knees ; lovf/ijiianus. 

^RF^r See ^r^[^. 

■^r^rr (p) Disease, sickness. 

^Rlfj a. Sick, ill. 

^r^ry. a grand-mother pat. 
or mat. 2 A polite particle used 
in accosting a male or female. 

r-- r 

^Ri^rC/. A term ot res- 
pectful conipellation or mention 
for a grand-mother or an old 
woman ; yranvy or goody. 

'^\^m^ ad. Around, about, 

^[if^r^n The fatlier of 
one's father-in-law or of one's 

^r^l^r A respectful term of 
mention for a grand-father or 
an old man ; 'jaffer. 

^r?r /. Obstinacy. See ^27. 

^rS"^ Grasp, compass. 2 
Comi)utation, estimate of the 
amount of. 

^(^r^ p Denrth, scarcity. 

^TlJ^mr, aifjqr, ^\\Z^ See 
under ^. Rj^^^ 

^\ZmZ f. Teasing, torment- 

^\Z^]7:'j\ A play of children. 
V. %B?, ^. 2 Preciseness. 

^rST A ring; any circular 
binding. 2 A turn with a rope. 

^r^FTf^r n. (h) Provision or 


^]Zm\Z or ^\ZmZ See 

^riF^I^r See under ^. 
^IS" a. Eight. 

^FJ^F a. Consisting of eight 
— as a candy of eight maunds. 

~^FJ^F f. An aggregate of 
eight ; as a beam or load requir- 
ing eight ])orters. 2 Remission 
of one bullock out of eight by 
the Custom farmer. 3 A term 
in the girls' play of toss and 
catch, — a throw of eight. ' 

^F5^ See under ^• 

^FSTq V. i. To shrink. 2 
fig. To draw up in displeasure. 

^fJ^y. A seed-stone. 
^\Z^, ^\Z^m\ See under ^• 

^F5^r f. A maiden arrived 

at the eighth year. 
^FJf J f. Personal service 
for one d-ay in eight, exacted 
by the #T?I from the common 

■^[J^ /. The seed-stone of 
the jack, tlie date, the wild 
plum, &c. 

^\Z\^\ a. Brought forth in 
the eighth month of gestation — 
a child. App. also to the mother 
delivered at this period. 

^\^ The common round 
well without steps. 

^\-^ f. An obstinate resist- 

ing.^2 R A glen. [dining. 

•^F^C y. Lying down or re- 

^^37^ -prep. Behind, ad. In 
some hole or recess. 

^TfS-q^FJr /. An obstacle. 2 
Restraint, v. '^xi. 

3TF^5^F^F a. Situate on one 
side ; not of the direct way. 

aTF^f^Ti^ or ^F^^^F ad. 
On one side. 

^f^f^^f /. A cross-bar (as 

of a door). 

^\^^^ f. c A litter. 
^F^JTf^HF A stripling. 

^rS"=^F a. Situate in the 

shelter of. ftive. 

^F^^F^J a. Tediously talka- 

^TF^^Tcf f, A term for a 
cross-grained fidlovv. 

^f^cTf^F A cross-examina- 
tion (as of an account), v. if, 

^F^^^F Secret liatred. 

sTf^-^^^r, sjr^fr^ a day 

upou which no particular ob- 
servance is commanded : a blank 
day. 2 An odd day. 3 A wrong 




3T[^q^?T A screen. 2 fig. 
Concealment ; reserve (of tle- 
liciicv, (lecoruni ) ; nioile&ty. 

^r^T?^ A film (cner the 
eve). 2 Cover ; fig. the closeness 
of modesty. 

Sfr^q^ /: A by-chink : a by- 
comer; a retired spot. 

^r^TTJT A captious objec- 
tion, a quibble./". 9, ^l^, eRT^- 
2 An obstacle, .'i Demoniac visi- 
tation — when considered as the 
cause of an illness. 

^[S^fZqTcr/rhat isconstantly 
starting objections and making 
dilHcnlties. 2 Perverse. 

^(^■^^ V. (s) AiTogation and 
ostentatious display (as of sanc- 
tity, learning, &c.); imposing 
plans, pre|)aratioiis ; &c.; empty 
noise, v. 'EI!^, ^\^. 

^\mis[^\ a. ^^ituated on one 
side of the direct line ; out of 
the way. 

^f^^R^ ar/. On one side: 
out of Its proper place, as mis- 
'**'"• ^ [ing upon. 

ari^qsJOTrj^t^TrSJurr/, Fawn- 

^rTJTKT a. That is not in 
the front or direct way of. 'J 
In the line or way of obstructing- 
]y. r. \i, 3T^/%T, T?T, m«. 

^rTTFT n. Desert tracts ; 
devious p.iths. 2 tig. Discur- 
sive speech. 

3Tr??:f%a. Of the country (not 
of cities) — a manufacture, per- 
^<"'' ^c. [cross beam. 

^FTf?: n. Tlie woof. 2 A 

«mTW^ n. c The .s;pace be- 
tween the base and the summit 
of a mountain. -? The woof. 

anT^^.tr / Populated state, 
or a spot in a recess or recluse 
region ; residence in such region. 

^nW!^^ 71. A retired spot. 

^[TJ^^ia. Lying out of way. 

^l^^^f. A by-road. 2 The 

sidi- of a road. 
^\^^K A cross bar. 2 c A 

cocoanut of the middle stage. 
SJfT^fSr An oH" stuck or 


^r^^r^ n. A year occurring 
odd with another. 2 A crop cul- 
tivated in rotation with another 
every other year. 

^¥icro5T ^T^ A term for an 
obscure person who knows little 
of the great world. 

^f^i0 ad. In a tender, 

vital part. ^^^^ ^f 

^r^c7 a. Situate in the ^hel- 

^f^^f^ pf. A comprehen- 
sive term for impotent, or low 
and worthless persons. 

^[■^ n. c A ridge |)ole. 
2 A saw worked by two men. 3 
A keel. 

^f^ 71. c An eoo. 

^rS"f /'. c Framework to 
confine a vicious cow during 

^rSiT a. (s) Wealthy ; as '^- 

^[SJTcTr/. Arrogance. 2 Re- 
pute — usually in a bad sense, 

^fg^rr^^fcf A double saw. 
^\^f. An oath. v. ^F^, ^F?, 

^r^ conj. And. 

^■Jlflr^Tr f. A term for 
oaths and solemn engagements. 

ail'^'^rfS' /. The price of 

3TOT V. c. To bring. 2 This 
verb conveys the sense and 
j)ower of Almost and nearly : 

^R% /: Reiterated and fruit- 
less bringing and removing ; 
the fuss and bother attendant. 

3TliT3TJTroT /.An oath care- 
lessly. 2 See ^TTi^fl^^r. 
^•^m^-T/. An engagement 

confirmed with an oath. 
^mm'^f. See ^("^^R. 

^[•^r The sixteentii part of 
a rupee. 2 A laiul measure con- 
taining 7'<")'>--> stjuare yards. 

'<^m'^m j: llurried bring- 
ing (to any spot); gathering 
and collecting from all (juartcrs. 

^n'^T couj. And. 

^'^nr /: Adjuring (in the 

name of some authority) ; binding- 
under soleniu obligation, v. 
^1^, ^X, ^\^, ^l^. 2 Inter- 
diction gen. 

^FcT/. A fiuiier's sister. 2 if. 
(h) A custard-apple. 

^^ ad. df prej). In or witii- 
in. 2 Within a given date ; 
before. 3 Amongst, in, in con- 
nection with : ^Tflt'J-"^I^<T- 

"iTfcT'^r a. Interior. 

^\^j ^icri 71. f. An entrail. 

^cTcTF^ c. (s) A felon, /. c. 
a murderer, a poisoner, a robber, 
&c. 2 fig. A furious fellow. 

^fcT^f r Exchange deducted ; 
exchange from a currency of the 
same numerical amount with 
the standard, but of inferior 
value. 2 tig. A term for loss 
where profit was expected. 

'^rcfc^r a. Of the inner side. 

^fcToTRr^ /: The inner con- 
volutions of the ear. 

^rcT^qr^rcT W. in the inside. 
2 Privately. 3 Amongst one a- 

I""'"''- ^ [siiie. 

^fcT??Tr?i^^ a. On the inner 

5TrcT?^fJTr3T=^r «. Closp, re- 
served : deep ; of profound con- 
trivance or counsel. 

^Hrre^ltr /: (p) Diversion 
with fireworks. 

^fcTfrt. ]Now. 

^TcTfTff a. At the present 
moment ; just now. 

^rrr^q" n. (s) llospitaliiy, 
guest-rites, a. Pertaining to 

^f^f^y n. Interior : intestine. 

^l^r^iTf^IThe private mark 

(on their goods) of tradesmen. 

3?ifrc=^^?:K^Rr a sub-bond. 
3Ti%^3niq=[^r /: The oltice 

3Tr^rc^3fnJT^^R a private 
security granted to the person 




who is become the official or 
ojien seciu'it}'. 

^f%?5Tfr?; n. Blemish; a 
liidden riuw. |-((jf jj vvritiui^). 

^f^r^JTsI^ The contents 

^fj^a. (s)HtnTied, excited. 
In com p. f'^rfTITT^. 

^r^H^qTT (s) ^=^W taken 
by 'lying Brahmans. 

^tjfr /. Poet. A Woman 
or a female. 

^f^ /. A respectful term of 
compellation for a paternal 
«;int- [inside of. 

^f^ prep. & od. From the 

^fcT^rr A son of the pater- 
nal aunt of one's husband. 

^FcfiTr^r A son of one's pater- 
nal aunt. 
^r^RTcf ad. Exceedingly. 

3?RT^r4 ad. On private ac- 

^^IT?TC (s) Knowledo-e of 
the Deity, or of spirit. 2 Calling 
as one's own. 

^FT^fcT Suicide. 

^FIT^rrT^ or -^Fclfr a. A self- 
murderer. 3TTf3?^ s A son. 
^T<3?5IT/. A daughter. 

^FT*^^ 71. (s) One's own 
wealth. 2 One's own soul. 3 iig. 
A son. 

^Rr%rr /. Self-reproach. 

3Tr^R%^^ n. Offerin'i up of 
one's self as a living sacrifice (to 
the Deity) ; consecration of body 
and soul. 

^rr^R^ n. Intent in con- 
templation upon the Deity or 
one's own soul. 2 Seated in the 
soul ; cordial. 

3jniT3T^I(cr f, s Discovery or 
knowledge of through personal 
experience. 2 Self-knowledge. 

BTFiTirrr^ /: (s) Self-acquisi- 
tion intelligent apprehension of 
the Deity, of spirit, audof self as 
one ; real tinding of God or of 
one's own soul. 

^Frr^f One's own kins- 
man, — a first cousin or father's 
sistei*'s son, mother's brother's 
son, mother's sister's son. 

BJf^q^fq" s Knowledge of self, 
of spirit, and of God as one ; 
true self-knowledge. 

^r^iT^r a. Selfishly vo- 

^FT3Tr% a. Self-respecting. 

3T(^fo^^ n. (s) The lingum 
of ^flT^ ; the embodied 
essence of fjjW. 

^rr^lTWcT «(/. As one's self, 

^r^iT^5<r s Self-subjugation. 

3TRiTR?Tr /. (s) Self-know- 
ledge. 2 Spiritual knowledge. 

^FiTf^f^ s The law of spirit. 

^r^^cfrqr^, ^r^^^r^ ad. 

Voluntarily ; with consent of will. 

srr^^q"!? s Self-restraint. 

^Tr^tn':T=T 7?. Working out 
Life. 2 The means through 
which Life may be wrought out. 
3 One's own interest. 

^[^^^[^?Jf?: Internal or 
spiritual manifestation of the 

arr^JT^R f. (s) Self-praising. 

^[^ft^TcT /. s The soul as 
possessing an absolute standing 
or being — a being distinct from 
the body and all things. 

^[^RCc^rr /: (s) Suicide, [self. 

^FTrWRF «. That kills him- 

^r^f|-cl n. Profit of the 
soul — considered as consisting 
in the fruition of God. 

^r^JT^T a. That knows self or 
spirit or God. r^ 

^[^^[•Tw. Knowledge of self, 

^r^^r (s) The animal soul 
or life. 2 The soul of the uni- 
verse. 3 The self. 4 Natural 
temperament. 5 The intellect. 

W^mn^ s The joy of ab- 
straction from sensuous object, 
and contemplation of one's own 
spirit or the Deity : the pleasure 
of consciousness of being. 

3II^R[^JTf^^fr s The dis- 
criminating betwi.xt the pure 
and divine essence wit':jn us 
and the grosser constituents of 
our compound person. 

^i^iTRiT^ Self-knowledge. 

^frHlW'^R 71. Attention to 
spiritual truth, /. e. knowledge 
of deity and of self. 2 Humor- 
ously. Selfishness. 

3?T^iTTUir a. Dead to the ob- 
jects of sense, and delighting in 
the contemplation of one's own 
soul or the Deity, s. The soul. 
2 An epithet of God. 

^nRTq'JT n. Self-consecration 

(to God, &c.) [self. 

^RHf^ a. Own, relating to 

aiRrcri^^ f. s Divine or 

religious service in spirit, i. e. 

through tgTT or abstract 

•^r^^r A respectful term of 

adni-ess for a paternal aunt. 

^tl'T^a. Passed by,omitted. 
2 s Relating to the bowels. 

W-^^ See under ^. 
^f[^ Poet. Is, there is. 
^R"cl f. (a) a bad halnt. v. 

"«^^, ^I3T, T?:sr. 2 A habit, 
^r^ (s) Respect, homage. 2 
Accepting (of a bill). 

^ r Comprehen- 

^f^r^f^^ n. I si^'e terms for 

<( the courtesies 

^^T^TqlT m. I due to visitors 

1^ at meals. 
^1^"^ V. s Honoring. ^r?T, 
vf\^ a. Venerable. 

^TT^Tot V. c. To honour. 2 
To admit, to accept. 3 To take 
up or in hand (a business). 

^K^'f ad. Determinedly, 

expressly. [mentary. 

^^^ (s) A mirror. 2 A coni- 

^K^r a. Foremost (of a 

^TR^r^^r a. Of a former 
husband — offspring. 

^Kar^ftTJ See under ^. 

^Kfq" Profits, gains. 

^Kf, ^r^TT^cT See under ^. 

^IK (s) Source, root. 2 First 
part. 3 The first terms of a series. 

^rf? a. First. 2 Et cetera ; 

as t^Tf^^W. (-,^,t^ 

^rf^^cl The first and the 




":iTl'f^^^^ ad. That and the 

rest ; that, &c. ^^^^^^^ 

^rrfr^r?:^ ?^ a primary 

^\\'i'^n sThe sun. 2 A deity 
of a class ; a form of Siirya. i^ 
A (li'ity <jeu. 

BTKcJT^R (s) pop. ^rr?"^^R: 


^rf^q^fcT a. A little before 
or Ijeliiml ; thereabout; here- 
about. 2 Sooner or later. i5 
Confusedly, higgledy-piggledy. 
•1 UevLTsely. 

s^TiKqre: See iTojqrar. 

^^rr?]^^ s A name of Shiva; 

the iJiiuicval male. 

^(f^fl^^JTFcrarC^ a. Wantino- 
beginning, middle, and end ; 
— used of God. 

^rkiTiq-r-^T^/. Nfiture ; n 

goddess united to the primeval 
male, and genitressof the material 

world. Names of xjT'^ffTas the 
Avife of 3TTf^5^^. 

^Kl^4 a. s Existing at 
the beginning, eternal. 

^f^f ad. First or in time 
previous, prep. Before or pre- 

^r?f^i1fr, ^r?Kfr ad. 

First of all. 2 "W ell before ; in 
good time before. 

^fj^rffij STrfR-*ti[ ^ c. To 

swing. V. i. To oscillate. 2 To 
rock or toss about — a ship. 

^[^5T (s) An order : a direc- 
tion. 2 -Mistaken for 3i[fr{i3.r. 
ii The word used by Gosavis of 
the KanphatyJi order, in making 
obeisance among themselves. 4 
In gram. Substitution (of letters 
f(n- h'tters of the root). 

^li^isq See ^J^^. 

«iTr?"T'^'T n. s. Swingins:. 2 


^I^r ad. (s) First, before, 
^f^ a. First, initial. 2 


^f^4*^ Tl)c first term of 
the Kule of three. 

^?TcT The beginning- and 
the cud. 2 ad. Throughout. 

srr^T^rar w. The seat of 

one's ancestors : the spot at 
which any divinity at first mani- 
fested himself: any ancient and 
holy city. 

^r^5fR«. s First knowledge; 
instinctive knowledge; any ori- 
ginal device. ftice. 

^r?Tra"R: (s) Original prac- 

^Tf-TfT or -^ n. A term for a 
desperate sickness, an awful 
accident, v. xi, 5lT, '^^j 353, 

^NK(i^) Support, lit. fig. 2 
That which sui)port9 ; sanction, 

^rs-JK^^T 71. s In riindt. 
anatomy. The hypogastric and 
l)ui)ie region. 

^r'-^rrrr^m Line or chain of 
reasoning towards some cou- 

^11^ m. f. s Mental pain; 
the pain of fear, grief, &c. 

^Um^ n. s Excess. 

^inq'tr^^ a. s Relating to 
the divinities or principles of 
percejjtion supposed to reside in 
the organs of sense. 2 Relating 
to a presiding deity. 

m^W:^ n. Lordship, rule. 

STir^ififcr^ a Relating to 
entities. 2 Relating to the 
primitive elements. 

'^PJl'T^ a. s Recent, modern. 

^r'"T'^r A small coj)per coin. 
2 or 3T^% n. c A serpent of 
a large but unvenomous species. 

^r'^-^rrRlT^ a. s Relating to 
the senses, organs, or faculties, 
by which the ol)jeets of human 
cognisance are apprehended and 
conveyed to the 3{f^"^^rT. 2 
Relating to the Supreme spirit, 
or to one's own spirit as presid- 
ing and ruling. 

^R a. S: ad. Poet. More, 

else, besides : »ix:"^^ f^B"5T 

^t f^qf% II MK\ H^l '^qj 
Tf-5rf'r '^\^fh ii "jt^ji t'^t 

^T'iT ^\i1: See Vs. iv. 6. and 
Ixiii. 3 ; ilab. iii. 17, 18. 

^f=[?3r%^ ad. s From the 
nails of the toes to the tuft of 
the crown ; from head to foot. 

"^H^ (s)Joy,happi lies?, plea- 
sure. 2 An order among Gosavis 
and Siinyasis. 

^R^^? Poet. Root of 
happiness or joy ; a name for the 

^R^^=r a. s Poet. Of full 
and perfect joy; an epithet of 
^?T or the Deity. 

^f^^ V. i. To be glad ; to 

^R^Hq- a. Filled with joy. 
^R^fRT /. A joyful dis- 


-4r4^r^ s A tear of joy. 
^'Rf^cT p. Delighted. SJl^^ 
«. Gay, lively. ['phe face, 

^f^ n. (s) The mouth. 2 

^m^ n. s Nonsense. 2 

Unproiitableness. [concern. 

^[•Tf^RF f. Negligence, un- 

•^R^^^ n. s Propitiousness, 
favourableness, suitableness. 

^rjJJ"^^ 71. Congeniality. 

^RR"^^ 71. Impropriety. 
ajRqfq" j2, Unicpieuess. 

^RiTR^ a. That has been 
experienced. 2 That has expe- 

'■'^'"^^:;- [dnccd. 

STRJrrR^ a. Inferred, de- 

^R^'^^ 71. Conformity or 
correspondence with. 

•^R^R^ a. Accompanying, 
concomitant. 2 Consequential, '.i 

^f'^l^^ a. Orderly, conse- 
cutively : successional. 

^r^ p7-o. Own, related to 
self. 2 One's own. 3 n. Self. 

^m n. (s) Water. 

^r^^r^ ad. Spontaneously. 

^ffT^r^r a. Each his own. 

^WK f. A present (of fruits, 
clothes, &c,) sent to a friend at a 

l^rq^C^ ad. Voluntarily. 




STRI^ r. c. To bring up 
near one's person ; to foster. 2 
To adopt. 

^FT^^rr a. Concerned about 

one's own ; selfish. 
^m^ (H) Wilful pranks. 
BTPT^^r a. Wild, wanton. 
arrW pro. One's self. 

sr(q'JT€r3H ad. Voluntarily, 

personally. [nected. 

^FTcT a. Related or con- 

3TnTcTf%q^f A relation or 
connection. ['n'*^}'- 

^r^cT f. s Misfortune, cala- 
^r^^fS" Adverse times. 

ness. 2 lu corap. Obtainment : 

arnr^J^f^r /. Making the 

most of a bad argument. 
^rT?T /. (s) A Misfortune. 

2 Distress. 

arr^TPS" a. Selfish. 

^FT^5T One's native country. 

^T^ ]). s Reduced to want; 
afflicted. 2 Obtained : ^^m-^. 

^177^ a. Own and others. 

arrtT^cTc^f r a. Self-interested. 

snq'5'icrr?: or -5^*^^n:«. Ab- 

solute, independent of control. 

^iqtfcff or ^R^r%/. & ^- 

?i^ur n. A natural death. 
S^fq^qf ,j Resembling in 
features neither his father nor 
his mother. Used of a child. 

^[T^€t /. Ownness. 2 Ego- 

t'^"'-. " .fSelfi^sh. 

STFT^r fn'o. One's own. 2 
It often occurs expletively as 
a mere pillow-word for the list- 
less speaker: ?ft 3TT<» ^WtT 

3T[T?Jr^^r a. Mine and 
thine ; appropriated ; viewed as 

^i#5T[g!iT or ^^^^rr^fT'^ 

ad. Of itself ; of one's own accord. 

3irq??Tnr?:^[^R-?:r5[r Terms 


for a self-willed and headstronj; 
person ; a cock of his own walk. 

^rWf , ^^Trq^icT (id. Amongst 
(our-your-tlieir-) selves ; one 
with imother. 

^Re"<^R 3"^ ad. With 
one's own consent. 

^^TPT^Rffa. Selfish, nd. With 
free and full gratification of heart 
and will. 2 Freely and fearlessly. 

^PT^^r^ One's own interest. 

STPT?^^, ^r'rr^H ad. With 
one's own hand or means ; by 
one's own power : JI^I'^T^ 

^nr A term ^f respectful 
compellation for an elder. 2 
It is often affixed to the name : 

^FT[^cTc^lT^cr^,S[rqr?JT{cr5: (s) 
ad. From head to foot. 

^rq"iqr^(3Tn^7ifTr«. a [)hrase 

formed to express the po[)ular 
sentiment that Property acquired 
easily is consumed lavishly. 

^rqriR^rHrr?:^! ./. (s) Com- 

mon to all. 

^[qnTT^P-TfTOTlirT /. ^m m. 

m^'^l pro. Poet. Own. 

BTrq^TR or ^nrr^FT ad. 

Spontaneously ; of itself. 

^rqra=T 72. (s) Si|)pini; of 
water from the palm of the 
hand at the beginning and end 
of a meal : the water so sipped. 

^IR" n. is) Related. 2 Con- 
fidential. 3 s Got, aptus. 

^\H^\^^ v. a speech or 
saying demanding credence ; an 
authorised (word, use, «S:c.) 

^R"f^q"^ a. Related. 2 m.f. 
A relation. 

STTH-fRlfr See ^^^Plff. 

^Int f. Distress arising 
from failure of crops. 

^nr:^"^, ^rj^^ u. c. c To 


^rq^cT f, (a) a calamity. 

^(qTcT^RRf /. (p) A cala- 
mitous visitation fiom heaven. 

^r^ Credit, reputation. 2 
Creditableness, respectableness. 

^^ f. An acid obtained by 
spreading, in the evening, a clotii 
over flowering plants of Cicer 
arietinuni. 2 A species of the 
mango-tree. 3 The pnnciple of 
fermentation or souring (as 
inherent in heat and air). 

•^i^^rs: See i'5Tcr^r3:. 

m^W: (P) A distiller. 

^r^^^r /. (p) Tax on spiri- 
tuous liquor. 2 The business of 
a distiller. 3 This term includes 
four branches of the Into.xicating 
trade : — the distillation of 
spirits ; the extraction of opium ; 
the preparation of 3lt«IT ; and 
the making of ^ISTT or beer. 

^r^?"R n. Weight or influ- 
ence; fame for virtue, wealth, 
and learning : authority on ac- 
count of this repute. V. X\^, 

■g-vfis, ^Tir, 31^1^, ^^^. 
^f^TTliRr, ^[^?[57R: See 

mifler ^f. 
srr^^ (p) Ebony. 

m^^ f. (p)Honour: reputa- 
tion. ^T^^^T-^T^ a. Hoiior- 

^l^'^- [tree and fruit, 

^i^c^ y. The tamarind- 

STi^^cT or ^Tf^fTr?^ V. c 
Dried peelings of the fruits of 

•^r^r A term of respectful 
mention for a male. 

^t^r The mango-tree and 

fruit. [thriving. 

^RFT a. (p) Well-peopled, 

^r^f^R a. Populous and 

thriving. 2 Secure, safe, and 


■^Rf^^r f. Populousness 
and prosperous state (of a coun- 
try or city). 2 Plentifulness (of 
things esteemed or desired)., 

^^r^f S" ad. All ; the whole 

^RRTl^ See under ^. 

^R^R f. (h) Come sirrah, 
go sirrah. Contemptuous address. 

^f^f^r Dried plums from 

the Persian Gulf; prunes. 
^flT n. c The sky. 2 Clouds. 

^\A^ a. Quarrelsome, slan- 




3?!^'^ n. s An ornament. 

2 Decoration. 

^rrmr The weight of a fa- 
vour received, obligation. 

sinTKf a. Obliged, 
^r^"!^ s Supposition, sur- 

^m\^ (s) Semblance. 2 A 

fancv, a tliought, a slij;ht belief. 

3 In logic. A fallacy, sophism. 

aiTiTt^r a. s Internal. 

^W a. s Uncooked. 2 Un- 
ripe. 5. Affection of the bowels. 

^m^ a. Sub-acid, acidu- 

^l^^\ pro. Our. 

^iH^'^ 71. (s) Calling. 2 An 
invitation, v. ^K, ^. 

<i]{^^^ r. c. (Poet.) To call. 
2 '\\) invite. 

ajfH^aqf rt, A servant whose 
otiiee it is to summon to the 
readv meal the persons that have 
been invited. 2 That calls. 

^Rl'W^ p. s Called. 2 

Invited. ^ [m^j^Xy. 

^m^^\^'i<id. (n) Controut- 
^[rT=C^, ^[JR^r^ ^/r/.(s) Un- 
til death. [ripe mangoes. 
-^TR^^ Expressed juice of 

'<HmUX f. (ii) A grove of 


^[JT^rcT (s) Chronic rheuma- 
tism proceeding from affection 
of the l)()wels. [bowels. 

^RP^^T Affection of the 
^PT^^ The flatulent colic. 

^m\ A breast or hubby. 
Used in nursery language. 1.' 
Poet. A nurse. 

^RlRrerr s Dysentery. 

^Ri^ fs) Undigested food 
remaining in the stomach. :.' 
Allectuin of the bowels in con- 
sequence. 3 The crude matter 
voided. ^^ ,,j^H . ^ i,rii,t.. 

^?TW^ n. (s) Tlesh-ineat. 2 
^rgH Poet. To us. 
^mi'^ a. s Relating to 
thejjther world. [.lelight. 

^^TPTR" s Fragrance. 2 Jov, 

^f=fra" s The Vedas. 

^r*^ a. (s) Sour. r , , 
r., ^ ^ [stomach. 

^tfc^r^Trf 71. Acidity on the 
^r>f f pro. We. 

^r^ (s) Gain, income, or 
receipt. /. A mother. 

^Rcf^ n. s Place or seat ; 
ill comp. as ^taiT^rf^. 

^RTcTF A sort of hasty pud- 
ding, fld. Without effort; without 
care or search : ready made. 2 
(Arriving, happening, being) 
without our agency or thought. 
The person, thing desired. 3 
Arrived, come ; — used of time : 

^rq"^rJTf5- „,. n. A child 
brought to one by his marriage 
with a wido'.v. 

^r^T^tr, ^R?ri]5|; Terms 

for a fellow who aUva\s manages 
to ])op in at pudding-time : for 
one who, holding off during the 
toll of preparation, comes for- 
ward at the completion to parti- 
ci|)ate in the fruits. 

^[^•rr p A mirror or look- 
ing glass. BTI^'^Tfir V. i. To 
be affected with 3TT^^^*. 

^rW" 71. The fallinix off of 
an infant fi'om its being ])ut 
away from its mother's breast or 
from tlie deterioration of her 
milk on her conceiving again. 

^^■f^oifq' g Receipt and ex- 
pendiUire. [-,^f ^^^ j,^ ^^^^^ 

^^r^Tl^r 71. f. Exclamations 

5?[q"frT|^ncT /: (s) Imports 
and exports: custom levied on 

'^mW\m f. pi. A term of 
contempt for a feeble, ])uny, 
worthless jjerson or thing. 

^r'^[?T (s) Lal)ours, pains. 2 
Fatigue, wearinci^s. v. ^\. 

'^]^m^^\^ pL Labours 
and pains; efforts and endea- 
v"»>'s- [A tool. 

■^rji-T n. (s) A weapon. 2 

■^l^^rrnrq" m. s Exemption 
from sickness through life. 

^rjm^ Representation by 
gesture and action. 

^(^3^^^ s The name of n 

treatise on medicine and on 
the ])robabilities of life. 

"iirj^^HR a. s Long-hved. 
^fg"-^ n. (s) Life, life-time, 

'the thread of life. rij^^ 

^r^'^^^kr /. The limit of 

■^1^ Interjection of pain, 
grief, surprise, &c. Oh ! 

^mV'^'^ n. s Poet. Battle. 

^TF^/. An iron spike (as of a 
top or hand-mill) ; a goad, &c. 
2 Urgency, v. f^\^, ^t^T. .'i A 
spoke of a wheel. 4 A ring of 
hair on the body. 5 A term in the 
play of T,s1«^t^ , — the nnniber 
six. G m. A large serpent of the 
Boa-kind. 7 fig. A sluggish 
fellow. 8 A pointed end of a 
stick, rope, &c. 

STR^ a. (s) Red. 

^1^^ See under ^. 

^\l^ V. i. To utter its cry, 
to crow — the cock. 2 To lie 
sluggishly and torpidly (like 
an A'r or Boa). 3 r To be im- 
paricntly eager for. 

^^TR^^r, '^K'^^^ a. (s) Relat- 
ing to the desert, wild. 

"^TRcT-cir f. The ceremony of 
waving (around an idol, &c.) a 
platter containing a burning 
kn:p. 2 The platter and lamp 
waved. 3 The piece of poetry 
chaunted on the occasion. 4 The 
lotus-leaf described on the 

^[?:^ffTttr /. The waving 
by women of Arti around the 
beads of the people assembled at 
niarriiigcs, &c. 

^rT5:r /. The sixth of the 

twenty-seven «ig?^. 
^\mi< ((fl. Through and 
through : across, over. 

3j[t^^^ r. ?:. Poet. To talk 

wildly (as in sleep or delirium). 
2 To roar ; to bawl. 3 To doze. 

^[t^ (s) Beginning. ^{^^^ 
a. s That begins. ^rrcHiJf v. i. 
To begin. 

STR^T^TT n. (s) Bold only 
at the outset ; short-couraged. 

^K'^^ a. s To be begun. 


STPTTTJTM p. pr. 9 That is 

under bef^inning. 
^TR^'^r /. c Cockcrowing. 
^m^ See ^r?:at, sig. 1 . 

^lTl5T5Tr/. (Vulgar) Heiui- 

3iW^^ a. s That worships, 

serves, seeks to propitiate. 

^[Tl'^'f^^/. Worshiping, &c. 

STRf^^ r. c. lo worship. 

^^TfU'^'T V. (s) Praising ; wor- 

sliip. 2 Accomplisliment. 

^rrr'^^r /•. (s) See ^rTr>-4=T. 

^Rrri^cT -p. Worshiped; 

sousjlit by acts of propitiation. 
^rn*^^ a. s To be worshiped ; 

to be served, n. (s) The tutelar 

deity of a family. 

^Kf^ (p) Rest, repose. 2 
Ease, relief, o a. That is at 

^Rr^T^rn: «. ReCresliing— 
sleep, medicines ; easy — a road : 
disi)osed to rest. 

^r^^ p. (s) Mounted. 2 
In conip. ^-^^^T^^ Expe- 
lieiK d ■ ; I'-Sf^T^^ Perceived. 

^1^5"^ V. i. To ascend, 
mount. 2 fig. To become the 
subject of j)opular talk. [in"-. 

^r^5^ a. Dull or unheed 

^?Iot r. c. To control, 

confine within prescribed bounds. 

and^^ 7?. Poet. Making 
a meal ; eating. 

^^ITfJ^ n. (s) Freedom from 
sickness; health. 

^im /rt.(s)^lT("FT H. s Plant- 
ing, fixing, lit. fig. 2 Applying, 
ascribing: ^j^I^Tti, gtoTTriq. 
2 An accusation. 3 A metaphor. 
4 False sn[)p()sition. 

^lim V. c. To plant, set, 
fix, lit. fig. To ascribe. 2 To com 
niit unto or repose upon (an 
office, a charge). 

SIlfiiqcT ;,. Planted, kc. 2 
Ascribed, &c. 3 Accused. 4 
Counterfeit, forged. 5 Expressed 
by a metaphor. 6 Mistaken. 

^rn^rqrfr^r^r ad. whilst 


yet unpurified by the daily ab- 
lution — a person, clothes, ves- 
sels ; as stale, &c. 

^[Ur w.^lfl?:^ n. s Ascend- 
ina : rise, advance, lit. fig. 

^RT^r /. A loud call. 2 

A loud roaring. [praising. 

^fstf «.(s)Flattery ; fawning^ 

^Rh°t V. c. To flatter, kc 

STF^ft a. That basely flat- 
ters and praises. 2 Relating to 

STR' p. (fi) Afflicted. 2 n. 
f. Poet. Anxious desire after. 

'^\^^ a. AfFeeted with 
painful craving. 

^?r^ a. (s) Wet, moist. 

^rST? /. (s) The sixth of the 
twenty-seven rf^^ . 

r * 

^r^ a. (s) Of a good family ; 
noble, respectable. 2 Proper, 

^r^r f. (s) A kind of metre. 

^RF^tT s The country ex- 
tending from the eastern to the 
western sea, and bounded on 
the north and south by the Hi- 
inalava and Windhya mountains. 

^r^ 7?. Shifting tlie sail. v. 

^T^ a. (s) Saintly. 2 Sacred, 
having authority — writings, &c. 
3 fig. Dull, foolish, silly- — speech, 

^(qf^^I^ s A form of mar- 
riage. The father of the bride 
receives one or two jiair of kiue 
from the bridegroom. 

Srr^^^lf?:^ a. («) Ele2ant, 
elaborate. 2 That treats of the 
ornaments of style-a ¥JT^,&c. 

3Tr^iTJi7q"r /. (aSzf) The 

world ; the people : mankind, 
^r^^ 71. s A house, a rece[)- 

^^W 77. s Sloth, indolence. 

^r^lJT^r A term for a jiuest. 
2 The coming and going (of 
visitors, &c.) a. That pa^sses by. 

^r?^lT^^^ ad. Daily. 

^JJ^m s Conversation. 2 
See B^^TT?. 

^Fc^prr^r simple food ; mere 

greens and roots. 
«llc^l^F The Muharram-flre. 

STlPoTTIiJr V. c. To embrace, 

SIlfc^JH 77. (s) An embrace. 

^rl^^rr^'f «. (p) Grand, im- 
posing — an establishment, an 

^li^^t, STlF^^^F^ a. Of 
exalted dignity; — used in letters 
and petitions. 

^F^r^l^r /. Profit and loss ; 
success and failure .v. ^,^T^. 2 
Any accidental matter, good or 

bad : g^ft 3TTT;!#r f^^I^, 3?T» 

^f^ s An esculent root. 

^TF^r^^Iir p Prunes from 

Bokliara; Persian prunes. 


^fc^?9^ 7?. s Describing fi- 
gures : writing. 

STF^^r^^TS^ (s) The call of 
the Chobdars to the Raja as he 
rides in procession or sits in 
assembly to reuard and receive 
the obeisances of his subjects. 

SffoTf^iT w_ (s) Versedness. 

SJ^ZfTq?^!^ ^r 77. A term for 
a house ever tilled with guests 
and strangers. 

'^r^ Great show; imposing 
display, v. ^m. 2 Neatness 
of shape. 3 Courage, r. tf^. 
4 Grasp, hold. 

^F^ /; Afl'ection of the 
bowels. 2 The mucus voided. 3 
Crudities ou the stomach. 


^\W^ f. Fame, report. 

^UnWi a. (n) Come, arrived, 
inward; — used of letters and 
otficial documents. Price 

^F^Sfoj j,^ c. To transplant 

^RTm^^/. IMutual inter- 
change of work or things. 
^f^r^ Grasp, clutches. 
^I^^y. Fondness, 

^W\ n. c The first or the 
growing field of rice. 2 The 
field into which rice-plants are 
transplanted, 3 Ground into 
which the corn or vegetables are 




^f^f f. Transplanting. See 

3Tr^W. sig. 2. i^rice. &-C. 

^r?^ y, c. c To transplant 
^r^cTfT n. An invitation. ?'. 

^X. V. c. To invite. ^n-^\^or. 
^^^ a. The rest. 2 Other, 
^r^^ s Contractino; ; wind- 

ino; up. 2 Coiitiol, rule. 3 Man- 

asemcnt. ftbility. 
^RTrfT n. Dysentery. 

^f^sfr p A distinct head 
in the ledger or abstracted from it. 

^f^K^-i ad. Expressly, di- 

^r?^^ n. (s) Inclosing, 
covering ; that which encircles — a 
railinir, fence, case, &c.: the state 
iiulnred. 2 Control. 

oTR^^y.c.T'o gather together, 

in, up ; to wind up, lit. fig. 
2 To manage, transact. 3 To 
en\vra]i. 4 To control. 5 To draw- 
to (Mie's self. () To protect. 

^RT?T p An import. 

^^rST^nrr /; Revenue from 


STf^TT^^^r^ pi Imports and 
c'xi)orts : duties on them. 

5TffTm-7r /: A general ga- 
thering up; tying; a packing 

s^ir-^rf^r^n See ^rfTr^f^?T. 

^i^t! (s) a whirlpool. 2 

^f?Ti^ ;j_ g Turninof. 2 

Reailing through (of a hookj ; 
repetition. 3 Studying. 4 Tarn- 
ins; towards. r , 
• .c Lend. 

^^Tl^ ad. Unto the year's 

^f^^ n. An oar. 

^r^S" a. Of regular form. 

^Wi^ n. s Necessity. 

^^5^ a. (s) Certain, neces- 
SHry ; absolutely sure to hapjjeu 
or l)e done. 

^^e- n. The flesh of a 
bullock, &c. killed by a tiger and 
left by liiiii (to he devoured on 
the following day). 


ing his Jirey. and rushing upon 
some object that has appeared 

and interrupted him). A term 
for a furious, ferocious fellow. 

^r^C a. s That brings, con- 
veys, confers. In comp, 

^f^Sfl^^ST a. Twin. 

^r^I^(p) Sound, noise, voice. 

^Tfir 7?. w. c An enclosure ; 

a compond or yard. [invoke. 

^T^r^'^ V. c. To summon oi 

^f^f?^ n. s Invoking (a di- 
vinity to occupy an image just 
prepared to receive him). 3 Cal- 

^r?ir={r^^^^ V. (s) Sum- 
moning and dismissing (a divi- 
nity, &c.) 2 Invoking and dis- 
cliarging (the nunien of a ^'^). 

^T^fTfcT p. Invoked, kc. 

^r?rc^?i. A large, fleshy ex- 

crpsr<-u(;e. [become manifest. 

"^[RiT^^ V. i. Poet, 'io 
^rifiTf^ n. s Appearing 


^nfwk s Manifestation. 
2 Indication (of a passion or 
sentiment) by gesture and action. 

^flf^JcT p, s Become open- 
ly apparent. 

^\\^'^ p. (s) Possessed, occu- 
pied (by any sentiment or feel- 
ing) : #TVTf^S, ^TVTTRS. 

'^r^'Tf p, (s) Enclosed ; en- 
cased. 2 Revolved. 

^F^ItT f. (s) Going over or 
through (a work). 2 Returning. 
.S Revolving. 

^\^^ s Force. 2 The force 
(of a pain). 3 Haste. 

^R^ (s) Occupation by 
any sentiment or feeling : ^i- 
«TTti!:. 3 Ardency. 

'^\^W\ r. i. To be excited 
2 To enter i fliff BTT^SIrT ^- 


'M'f^^r a. Ardent, vehement. 

^r^V^ V. L To doubt; to 
have a fear or misgiving, 

MrW/.(s) Fear; a doubt: 

a scruple : want of assurance. 
2 An objection, v. i, mx, ^, 

^^- ^ [doubt. 

^r7R;ri=rfi=FT/. Solution of a 

^r^f^cT j>. Feared or appre- 
hended : distrusted. 2 That has 
fear, doubts, or scruples regard- 
'"!?• [Place, seat, 

^ra^ (s) Purpose, object. 2 

^f^r /. (s) Hope. 2 Long- 
ing after. 3 Attachment to. 

arfSTrTTf^r/. (s) Hope and 
expectation; hope altogether, 
good or bad ; hope and fear. 

^r^rnrr^ The snare of lust. 
2 A term for the world. 

^r^f^^ a. Entangled in 
the snare of desire ; enfettered by 
wordly hopes aud desires. 2 

^rar^Fr Disappointment. 

'^r^TWrr n. A reproachful 

term for one immoderately 

^f^r^^f V. i. To hope. 
^I^T?R a. (s) Hopeful, 
^f^if^cii y, c. To cause to 

^rsrrS" «. Greedy. 

^f^r«. s That eats. In comp. 

^m^ a. Fond of. r 1 * 
r^ ^. [about, 

^TRTi^rar ad. Around or 

^r^Rf?" (s) Bestowing a 
blessing; a blessing cx[)ressed. 


^RTf^ n. (s) Impm-ity con* 
tracted in consecpienee ol a death 
or birth in one's family or tribe, 
or from having carried a corpse, 
or during an eclipse, &c. 2 fig. 
Filthiness, disorderliness of 

^r#^r a. That has contract- 
ed 3TT«I^. 

^r^4 n. (s) Surprise. 2 A 

wonder; a tiiarvel. 
^[''•^^ (s) A religious order. 

2 A hermitage. 3 Au order among 





^r^T^ (s) An asylum ; a re- 
fuge. 2 Shelter, defence, lit. fig. 'A 
Supjjort, lit. fig. authority ; that 
wliich supports. 4 Having re- 
course to. 5 Vicinity. 

^r^^\ a. That has sought 
the protection of. 

^r^r See ^r^^. 

^iP^'cT p. s Protected. 2 
Tliat has been resorted to for 
protection, .'i Following, observ- 
ing. 4 Eni])lo\ing, using. 

^i!^r^]T[^ 11, I A blanch of 
the Kig Veda ; a Brahman fol- 
lowing it. 2 The name of a 

^r^f^"^ V. c. To encourage 

or reassure. f&c. 

■^r^^ 11. (s) Encourgiiig, 

srrT-^^ (s) The name of ^he 
seventh month from ^^^, 

^r^rS" (s) The name of the 
fourth month, June-July. 

^ITF^r / A term for the ^^l- 
■^5^1 of the month ^T'TT^. 

^W, ^i^ An axle. 

^f^ /. Hope. V. ^r, 
fl, wtiff. 2 The hitting of a top 
w'itliin the rifig. 

m^rF p. (s) Intent, bent; 
devotedly attached to. 

^F^tF f. Intentness upon. 

^\^Z a. Thin, dilate. 

^m^ A dui!, teat. 

^r'ET-T n. s A seat; a stool, 
a chair, carpet, &c. ; a means of 
conveyance ; a horse or bullock, 
bird, rat, &e. 2 Continuing in 
some posture. 3 A division or 
column of a page. 4 A seat on 

^r€=iTrifr / a posture. 

3T[^^ a. s jNear or nigh. 
^r^^r^r^,"^f€'fiTTq a. That 

is on the point of death. 
5q[^[^=qTa. Neighbouring, 
^f^^r^ Sign, appearance, 

^r^ll'crfcTorf.(s) On all sides. 
^l^^m ad. Until the end. 
^imi See ^r^^T. 

^W^ s Spirit distilled from 
sugar, &c. 2 A bolus prepared 
from various medicaments. 

^FtT^o?" m.n.f. A bear. 

^15^^ a. s Relating to an 
asuia. 2 fig. Fiery : horrible. 

^rarfl?!?- (s) A form of 
marriage ; in which the bride- 
groom gives what he can afford 
to the bride, her father, and pa- 
ternal kinsmen. 

^r^^f a. Belon,<j;ing to the 
Axnrn or demons. /. (.s) Surgery. 

^I^7r3-gr^ Desperate re- 
medv ; a violent remedy. 

^rml-Rcrr/. (s) Heavy and 

stupid sleep. 

5TrFffiT[JTr /. (s) Sorcery; 
the mighty feats of the demons. 

^rgfrnfrT /. Prodigious 
and violently acquired wealth. 
2 Prodigal, mad revelling. 'A 
Worldly- wealth. 

'■^\\ n. A tear. ^^^,:,^„ ,p,g^,| 

^R^rrq n. (s) Spreading. 2 A 

^R^Si V. c. To spread. 

^11%^ a. (s) That believes 
in God and a future state; theist 
— in opp. to iTlf^^. 2 This 
word is uttered at night on 
lying down to sleep as a safe- 
guard against snakes, &c. 

^fRcT^ n. s Theism. 

^n'lcT^^R' (s) Maintenance 
of the doctrine of theism. 

^r^fl^t p. s Spread out. 2 
Over-spread or covered with. 

^I^^r/. A woman. 

^H^l f. (s) Care or concern 

about ; zeal. 2 Hope. v. ^x^. 

'i Faith or belief. 

^R^^ a. Careful; zealous. 

^W^T 71. s A place. In 

comp. ^af'^^KT^^. r^ slap. 

^RTJR" s A sounding blow, 

^\^^ n. m. f. A bear. 2 
fig. A huge, hairy, caterpillar. 

^ICJ^ ^miZ^ V. c. To 
bruise or mash as with the 
ladle or spoon. 2 To oppress. 

^\KZm p. Bruised, &c. 

^\^^\, ^rrRr a saying, pro- 
verb. 2 A piece of metrical com- 
position, jocular and humorous, 
recited by women at marriages, 
&c. ."^ A riddle. 

^rCcf p. s Struck, hit. 

^[i:rr, ^rfin a ring of 

grass (placed under a pitcher, 


3T[1^ -^r y. The glow of 
fire ; a blast of hot air. 

3Tr€'^°r V. i. To burn under 
exposure to blast (from fire or 
the sun). 

^rrr, ^m^J interjections of 

surprise, pity, or sorrow. 
^l?"K(s) Food, provision. 2 
Eating a meal. '6 The wonted 
power of eating : the usual 
quantity of food. 4 Embers. 5 
A species of Boa. 6 Starching 
and ironing (of clothes), v."^. 

STr^Rot V. i.To lie sluggish- 
ly and torpidly like a Boa. 

^n'KI' a. That lives or 
feeds upon. In comp. 'RiST- 

^rf fcT /. (s) A handful (of 

rice, ghee, &c.) cast into the 
fire, water, upon the ground, &c. 
as an offering to the deity. 

^?^IC =lff Rlf i" A phrase 
expressing indiff"erence or ignor- 
ance respecting the being or 
the doing of any thing. If it 
be, it is ; if not, not. 

^rS'^FT n. Being, existence. 

'<^lT'K^ rt. s The daily du- 
ties of a Brahman. 
^r^TK (s) Joy. 
^r?^ K^ a. That rejoices. 

joice ; to joy. 

^?^f^ n. a Rejoicing. 
^Tf^^rf^cf p. Delighted. 

^r^R n. s Calling, sum- 
moning. 2 Naming: a name. 
^FgT^Ior ,;. c. To call. 2 To 


^\^ 7)1. f. A false accusation. 
V. w, ^T^, V. 2 fig. A mere ap- 
pearance, shadow of: as S^^T- 
'^T^T» 'IT^. 3 Longing after : 




importunate begging, v. g, 

^r3"^r-^ /. A plant, flax. 
1.' A few "liandfuls of reajied 
corn not yet bomul up into a 
sheaf, a reap. a. Lazy. 

^rSTTT^ JTR^nr A term i'ov 
ail exeee(liu<:ly lazy fellow. 

^FoJ^ Sloth, indolence. 2 
Slackness of pursuit or coolness 
of desire after; remissness. 

BTr3"gWT r. i. To become 

la /.v. 

^(oST A binding or tie. 2 

Confinement, restraint : restric- 

tion. r.Hi^, ^^. [slackness. 

^rs-RTra^T /. Inditi'erence, 

^\c&\i\^ Grasp, compass. 

^rST^f*^ Restraint, cohibi- 
tion ; tiovernance (of persons) : 
limitation, management under 
order (of aii'airs) . f. igj^. 

■^^ f. Poet. Unreason- 
able lon<rings (of a child). 
a?R?|qr3-R ad. Alternately. 

^foS" n. A cavity made 
round the root of trees, &c. 

^^ (s) Drawing (up, to- 
wards, after, with) ; attracting, 
alluring. 'J Hanging back. v. 
^, t^?;, 3 Carrying along with ; 
imi)lie(l: iTI'g ^ui irl^'T "ff "^ ; 

^T ql^jfl ^ITTl-ii- 5!JT5IT'=^T ^\ o 
%mT. 4 Objecting to. .") A fi- 
gure in rhetoric. Irony ; a fling, 

^]]m^ V. c. To draw up. 2 
To dispute, r. i. To make ob- 
jection : ^iT*il3Tt iT^?lt 3TI^- 

^T^- ^ [rectly. 

^I'iT'H ad. Expressly, di- 

«?r5Try,^(8) An order, coni- 

arrsTl^r.vTR^ a. Obedient. 

^mi^^^ f. Disobedience. 
^fsTR^ a. That commands. 

^ran^, ^kTisirrq^t v. c. To 


^TJiTiq^ n. A term for a 
letter from Government to any 
of its officers ; a written order ; 
an edict. ^\„„^ instructing. 

^(tffqFT n. s Oidering-, direcl- 

^rriTFI^ra" a. s (Worthy) To 

be (u-dered, &c. 

^Tm7[?5r^ a. (s) That re- 
gards orders; obedient. 
^MRr^^ /*. Ubedience. 

-^Fsfll^^;). Ordered, enjoined. 

^r5r|lT^ Breakino- an order. 

^ The third vowel. 

I^rS"^r-^I a. Relating to this 
place, way. 

f?j^^[icr^T^r a. Of this 

jdacc, quarter, sort, and of that, 
i. e. of various places, &c. 

^•^ ad. Hence: from this 
1)1 ace. 

C^J^IcT^^ ad. Hence and 
thence ; from the vicinity. 

f?;^ or -^^ ad. Hither. 2 


^^VTcT^V ad. Hither and 
thither. 2 f. Equivocation, shuf- 
fling, r. q\^, W^, ^t^. 

?^^i^ (A) A confession. 2 A 
depositi(ni. [gagement. 

?^fr=lWr (p) A written en- 

i^, i^^ (ii) An English- 

t^^J, ?^^/. The English 
language, 'i The rule of the 
15ritish. «. Euijlisli. 

^sfRT^ f A term for an 
irritalile ])erson : for a smart, 
clever fellow. ^j^ ,^^„^. ^^^^ 

t^^ or -"^ A live coal. 2 

t^^l f. A kind of scorpion. 

fir A currier's instrument 
for smoothing leather. 

^N^ n. s A hint or sign. 2 
Aim, design. 3 Covert speech. 

T^\ '])ro. Fler ; belonging to 
ill's t'emnle, or to this word in 
the feminine gender. 

?-?jr /. (s) A desire. 2 

That term in the Rule of three 
which involves the question. 

^'^ST^ Tlie third term in 
the Rule of three. 

r^n'^ra-^^^r \^A^\ a. « 

Poet. Governor of the whole 

system of Maya ; a term for the 

Ilin.lnjeity." [of one's desires. 

r^r^rT/. Full gratification 

T^^\%^ n. The fourth term 
in Rule of three. 

f^?JfiT[^=r n. Dining to 
heart's content. 2 Such a dinner. 
'6 Giving (a Brahman) to eat 
wh.itever he asks for. 

f-^'JR^t^ n. at will. 
T'^Tfl^w't ". That can sum- 
mon death whenever disposed 
to die. 

^fjr^H a. Having desire. 

I'-Ulf^r^ Mortification of 

desire ; self-denial. 

^■^^ri^cJJW Past-ti me, sport- 
ing a^ will. [^^,i^ij_ 

Cf'^-CJ'T" V. c To desire or 

^F-hJcT p. Wished, desired. 

C^^ r/.That wishes. In comp. 

as f^C '^. 

'J . 

^sIcT /■. (a) Honor, dignity. 
2 The conii)limentary introduc- 
tion of epistles. T^'fl'^T 
a. Honorable, resi)ectable. 

C^cT^^^ Persian phrase in 
notes; — used before the name of a 
])erson designating him as ho- 

f sfcr?^[3r a. That destroys 
one's reputation. 2 Used of 
works in the sense of befooling, 

T^^ a. Honorable. 

fSfRf^T^r a. Slight, weak— 
a building, &c. superficially 
(done). 2 Temporary ; — used 
with f5^T^, and relerring to 
the vilhige-account. 

l^r/. (a) Trouble, torment. 

^5IPT:;T/. (A)?'^(7rcTJTf^». m. 
A village held in permanent farm 
by an Inamdiir. So called from 
its having been added to the 
Vatan or Inani. 2 That depart- 
ment in wliicli presents, &c. to 
and from lUijas or foreign states 
are brought to account. 3 m. /. 
Addition, morcness. 

r^lT^ei^iir/. (ii) Any mo- 
nies realised by Government 
from loans, the sale of presents. 




&c., and from any extraordinary 
source. 2 Monies received into 
the treasury of one Sublia or 
Mahal, &c. belonging to or car- 
ried to the credit of some other 
Subha or Mahal. 3 The revenues 
of any village under sequestra- 
tion. j-gj^T. 
r^r'^cTr a. Relating to C^fT^cT- 

^srrr^^rrfcr^Tr ad. 

times, frequently. 

T^ii f. (p) Tiowsers. 

lirr^^R (p)The holder of 
i:;5Ti'^r, a contractor. 

^^RTT? A schedule of the 
farms (of a village). 2 The ac- 
count of the dues, balances, &c. 
of the revenue furnished to the 
head Patel at the annual settle- 
ment : also JlH^T 3T1^ ^T^^ 

I^Kf A privilege or an 
income of variable amount sold 
for a fixed sum ; a contract. 

T^^^ or ^15 /. A brick- 
bat. 2 Brickdust'. 

f3rro5" n. A brick mould. 2 
The ground-portion of a door- 

X^\ f. The stick which is 
struck in the game of ^^^t>^. 

r^R-ri;, f^fl A play 
amongst boys. 

^ilmtl f. Poet. Earth 
taken up and waved (over a child, 
&c.) to avert the influence of an 
evil eye or of evil spirits. 

f^^T s A certain tubular 
vessel, one of the channels of 
the vital spirit. 

^■^n'^^r /. All pains, trouble, 
and affliction. A term used by 
women whilst waving lamps 
around a person's head to re- 
move or avert all evd. 

fcTT'TT ad. tlenceforwards. 

I^^^Fa. So many. 2 So much, 


I'rTSFI^r a. Of this degree. 
^cT^r^ a. A little, just so 

much. [degree. 

^^'^cT a. So much ; to this 
f ^:"TT od. s See C^TTq^. 
5^K (a) Confidence, trust. 

^cT^lTf a. Trustworthy. 

Tr{^\^ (a) Retinue: the 
public or the domestic establish- 

f cTRTHF a. Having retinue. 

f ^ a. (s) Other. 

?^cr^^ ad. s Elsewhere. 

?cl?r[^ a. (a) Displeased. 

fcRRl f. Disfavour. 

fcT^fr^ /. (a) Any fixed 
payment from the public trea- 
sury, granary, or store. 

CclcTr?^ or ~^^ a. Separate, 
free. App. to troops kept for the 
public service by chieftains, and 
paid from the treasury. 

?cf§5"r (a) Concern, business, 
or connection with ; interest in. 
2 Information (esj). as furnished 
to Government), v. ^^,^,^tT, 

^^^'V^^ n. A written re- 
port from public emissaries ; a 
letter of advices. 

?"fcT ind. s A particle im- 
plying likeness (as, so, thus) or 
sameness of manner (thus), or 
conclusion (finis). 

iftT^/. s A word written 
at the end of a book or chapter 
denoting conclusion, and corres- 
ponding with Finis. Hence, 

fP^^r^ (s) History. 2 A 
detailed account of an affair. 

^^^^^ af/. s As it ha|)pened 
— telling, narrating. 


I"^^^ s The sum and sub- 
stance ; the whole matter. 

X^mk a. Et cetera. 

«^ s The moon. 


%^^^^\ f. A 
woman or maiden. 

%^ (s) The name of the 

deity presiding over Svvarga and 
the secondary divinities. He 
is also regent of the south-east 
quarter, and the deity of the 
atmosphere. 2 A king or chief. 
In comp. f^qSt. '^'TS. 3 An 
order among Gosavis and 

t^.'^n n. The rain-bow. 

fJT^r^ n. (s) Jugglery. 

^^^^ The Jlf\ erected 
on new-year's day. 

?"5'*ir?5" s A sapphire. 

CJ^^^'T n. (s) Indra's world 
or court. 2 fig. A magnificent 

t^m^ n. Bitter gourd. 

t'lT^T 71. s A sense, an or^an, 
or a member. 2 Membrura Virile 
vel pudendum muliebre. 

tr^q^f^ a. Sensible, per- 

tT^T^T^c^r^ A diuretic. 2 In- 
creased excretion of urine. 

V^ n. (s) Firewood. 

T'-^^Rf'-^r /. n. (H) Irrelevant, 

evasive — speech, v. ^^, Tt^ 

vlTW. ad. Irrelevantly. 

l^^r'Tr(A) Justice : equitable 

f'T^F'Trr a. Righteous ; — used 
of person's only. 2 Skilful and 
just in determining differences. 

f^nr n. (a) a grant in per- 
petuity without conditions. Now 
ai)p. loosely to a grant gen. 

^^fiT^5[r':i7^ n^ Advance of 
a grant, r. ■^. 

f^R'Nrf'^rf 55- /. A ^ff or 

cess in general made by the 
Sirkfir upon an X'fT^. 

^FTFUr A schedule or roll 
of the several Inams. 2 A deed 
of Inam. 

f=ifJT#i^# See i^riTqr?:% 

f^PT^t^rf /. One-fourth of 
the produce of an Inam (as paid 
into the Government, &c.) 

^^IRfrrf^li /. One-third of 
the produce of an Inam. 

i:^PT?:rr a holder of an 

fHWTjr f. An impost upon 
the holders of Inam. It was 
laid every third year, and to the 
extent of the whole produce of 
that year. [an Inam. 

f^FPT^ n. The title-deed of 
f^TRqyinTr inam taken by 
the Inamdar direct from the land, 
act received from the Sirkar. 




%mW[\B]fl f. A term for 
the niinor grants of land (to the 


§:={mqr?"t^ /. inspection of 
the Iiiams granted. 

?^R%sn?r /. An annual 
payment by Inanidars of a third 
of tile Government-share ot their 

f'TFTf a. Relating to Inam. 
VJ^^ a. (Vuloar) Wicked, 

wild — a child. 
^^^\ (a) a building. 

f^?5r^ (a) a Miihamuiadan 
name of the devil ; app. to a 
wild child. 

f^TR n. (a) Honesty, vera- 
city. 2 (,^<)nscience. 

f^R^cT^I?: Trust, credit. 

?'rTH3TJT['JT n. Integrity. 2 
Swearing and obtesting; making 
oath or vow. 

^\'\\ (I. Sincere, fair. 

?iTFR"i^JTr A term for a rude, 
brntal fellow — a bnrly bnlly. 

^^l^^ f. An edifice; a pa- 
lace or mnnsion. 'J Constructing, 
or a construction in gen. of 
stones, bricks, and mortar. 

5"^'^, ^^^'^ f. The roaniinu 
about of cows, kc. in the morn- 
ing, to eat up tl\e excrement at 
that season deposited, v. ^x: ; 
tlie actual eating. /•. ^r. 2 fig. 
Sponging: adulterous practices. 
3 11. Grain sown amongst other 
grain. 4 A head-load from the 
jungle (of wood or grass). 

^^ /*. c A sort of screen 
used in rainy weather. 

?T^rc^a. (a) or the richest 
flavour or finest (pndity ; used 
of fruits, -fig. .Arrftnt — a rogue, 
.'i .V remittance to tlie treasury. 

?Tm^=irJT[ A roll of remit- 
tance to the treasury. 

^Tm^^r^J^ Revenue for- 
warded to the treasury. [Urine. 

?Tr^^ J. Mailing water. 2 

Trm -% a. (p) Persian. 
^T\Z\ (a) Purpose, design : 

wil l, accord. 
?^^ (A Science) TUmedy, 

fflort. -' Conjuring tncks : magic. 

lo^JT^rSf a. Knowing in 
charms and conjuring devices ; 
a sorcerer. 

X^\^\ A claim, right. 2 
Connection with. 3 A village 
under a township. 4 A term for 
the tassel attached to the pole 
of a native m^^. .') An as- 
signment iijion the revenue. 

?:^r^r, ^c^i^fr/. h carda- 

moms. 2 A Cardamom, 
^^f^ (a) a remedy ; re- 

^-f^^r, %^^ a. (Low) A 
small quantity : small, petty. 

^^^, ^^nm^ «. (a)' See 

Cf c^r^ a. Little, very small. 

I"^ or ^^^ Literjection of 
disgust, — foil ! fugli ! 

TSJir^ f. ?^RT w. (a) a 

sign or signal. 2 A hint. 
%^^ (a) Love ; the passion 
betwixt the sexes. 2 A taste, 
liking; — esp. towards woman, 

^q"^^!^ (P) That has lewd 

propensities ; a lecher. Qijjnpg^ 

fT^^f^f /. Amorous dal- 

^ (s) A friend. 2 n. f. 
Any essential ceremony, as 
ablution, &c. 3 a. Wished, de- 
sired : loved, cherished. 4 I'a- 
vourable— an aspect. 5 In arith. 
Assumed. [piciousncss. 

?^?^f /I. Friendship. 2 Aus- 

T^^^^ f. A tutelar deity or 
patron-saint. [aesired end. 

^^Wt] f. Obtaiimient of a 
^^ int. Fob ! fugh ! 

C^^ a. (a) Two ; used of 
the Arabic year. 

^W[ or -^ An itch which at- 
tacks tlie wrists, &c. 

^^qiTTT^, ^^^iw (p) The 

seed of flea wort or plantain. 

^^R, ^H FT n.f. (a) A proper 
name. 2 In accounts. An arti- 
cle or item ; the name of an item : 
a heading name : TTlo^t X" 
"^I^X laisr. 3 Sense of dig- 

I'^W^rTc=^r A changed name 
(upon the muster-roll, &c.) ; 

a substituted name. 2 A subs- 

^^THfir ad. (u) Regularly 
by the names. 2 Name byname. 
3 In detailed heads of account. 

^^^ a. (a) Christian. 2/ 
The Christian era. 
?"Hrr-^r Earnest-money. 

l"^f^r A sign or signal. 2 
A hint. 

?^cT^qrpy prpp. (a) From (a 
certain past event or date in- 
clusive) onwards, [chattels. 
^^^^ /. (A) Goods and 
f^cTlU/. A platter of leaves. 

^^^RF The practice of in- 
creasing annually the tax upon 
ground let out to be improved 
or brought under cultivation. 

*^l /. (h) a smoothing 
iron. 2 Ironing. j-^j^^j^ 

^^-st'flT ad. In the present 

C?''Tf^ ad. Nor here nor 

WK^\^ (s) This world;— 
as disting. from q^^^T^. 

^r?T a. (a) One; — used of 
the Arabic year. 

^^i A curved instrument 
for cutting grass. 

^^rf^ST A term for the 
movables of a house. 

^^ /'. A blade set in a 
stock, used in slitting up vege- 
tables, &c. 

^^ (s) Sugarcane. 
r"^^ Sugarcane-juice. 

^ The fourth vowel. 
i^f. A brick. 
R^/. (s) The lime-tree. 2 
n. al30«r^ f^^f n. A lime. 
?^/. (a) Any iM uhammadan 


'i'^^ a. s Such, similar. 

^^IJ^r^f^RTcfR A phrase sig- 
nifying great paucity. 

f^ /, Strength, vigor. 

i^f. Emulation, v. ^^, ^• 

f^"frr A daring fellow. 

^<^r^ /. Disheartening. 

f^r/. s Impatience of an- 
other's prosperity ; emulation, v. 

k'^^l^ a. Emulous, envious. 

1"^ s A ruler, master. 

t^F^, t^TRF /. The north- 
east quarter. 

t^^ (s) The Supreme Be- 
ing. 2 A name of Shiva. 3 A 
Lord, ruler. 4 Used in comp. 
Hugeness, vastness ; iTTTt"^^, 
^t^^^- [gency. 

1"^?:^?^? n. Divine a- 

t^^?^ a. Of Divine be- 
stowal; God-giveu. [God. 
^^^i^^TFT^ a. Ordained by 

f^^3T^^ Divine compla- 

l-^Tirr^rr /. The wonderful- 
ness or the wonderous workings 
of God (in creation or in provi- 
dence), [vine providence. 

f *<jT^Trr, f^fr^^r /. Di- 

i^Tm^F^K A Divine ma- 
nifestation. Fdence. 
|-^^?T5, l:^ff?T5 Provi- 

i^^r^rqr^A living crea- 
ture of God. A term esp. of 
pity or tenderness. 

f ^^?T[^r ^\^ A term for a 
person much beloved or esteem- 
ed as highly precious by God. 

f^rm n. Dedicating to 

t'^Tf^'TR An incarnation of 
God. 2 fig. A pious, benevolent 
or excellent person. 

t^n a. Relating to l'^ ; 
divine./. A general name for the 
^f^ or female energies of the 

f ^TfT^Cffcf ^\ prodigy, or any 
ordinary phenomenon (as light- 
ning, &c.) considered as such. 

f^te'iTr=T^*tT The Divine 
decrees or predestination. 



l:^?R:^'^/.The Divine do- 

inffs or procedure. 
i^<l^^\f. The Divine skill. 

^^•^n'=t)r3'^ ?i. The sportmgs 
of God. App. both to His work- 
ings in creation and His govern- 
ment and ordering in Providence. 

l^^fcT^, t^^t^ n. Provi- 

l:^?Rf5T n. The glory held 
to rest over or around a great or 
good man. 2 Jocosely. Clarified 
butter : gold. 

t^ffT^'in A term of pan- 
theism for Creation. 

f ^R^^ A term for a sage. 

i^flirrf^r/. Godly-minded- 

ness. [jesty. 

f ^Iiffl^ The Divine ma- 

f ^^f^^ A term for any crea- 
ture of God; esp. for any animal 
or plant. 

f ^?r#^r /. See f ^rtf5^. 

f^[^^r/. The voice of 
God (as in the air, or in visions, or 
through a prophet). fnose 

f ^?r^^?7 The Divine pur- 

f^fr^M, i^WriT The 
wratli of God. p^^.^n ^f g„,| 

i^^-j5r, f^r-'^r /. The 

t'^ Interjection of disgust, 
Fob! Fngh! 2 n.f. \o ^UTuf. 
To express disgust. 1-2 ^jj gyg 

t'H^^ n. s Seeing or sight. 



3- The fifth vowel. 

"^ f. A louse. 

"S^Z^ V. c. To chisel or to 
renew the incisions by chiselling 
(a mill or grinding stone). 2 fig. 
To i)it (or be pitted) with the 

3"^2T^ /. The cost of facing 

or refacing a grinding stone. 
1 ^^^ ad. A squat, v, ^^. 

3'^^'T" V. c. To dress by 
boiling. 2 To be hot — weather ; 
to feel close and confined — a 
room or place ; to swelter. 

3'^^qrf a. Squat, cowering, 
sitting close. 

^■^^r a. Merely boiled — 
greens, &c.; boiled without salt 
and pepper. 2 Squatting. 

^^^r c See 3-^r^r. 

3'^i'R;;. Dressed by boiling. 

2 Scalded. 
^T^^cfr^^S" pi. Rice husked 

and cleaned after having been 


-i+< See ^31fi[^' [heap. 

"J^^^r A duno;hill or rubbish- 

^TqR^T'Jr V. c. To scratch — as 
rats, &c. from the ground. 2 
To scratch with incisions. 3 fig. 
To elicit secrets by artful in- 
terrogatories ; to pump : to force 
or draw on (a quarrel) by insult 
and provocation. r^^ 

3"^kp. of ^OT Scratched, 


3'^^'T ?'. c. To disentangle. 

2 To split. 3 fig. To expound. 

V. i. To expand — a bud, fruit, &c. 

2 To become clear, disentangled. 
T^c?!^IT^c^ f\ Reiterated and 

idle tying and untying, doing 

and undomg. [tangled, &c. 

7^^h p. of ^^^"^ Disen- 
T^qS* f. Boiling, bubbling up. 

Z^^^l V. i. 'l"o boil. V. c. 
To boil. 2 To gather in (sums 
due, victuals, &c. as alms). 3 To 
decoct (herbs, drugs, &c.) 

^■^^r Gatherings (of dues 
of money, &c.) from the pea- 
sants by the Hakkddrs. 

31T^r /. Ebullition. y.^J,^. 

2 tig. A sudden ardor, v. ^. 

3 Swelling over (of affection, 
anger, &c.) v. ?J. 

-i4)a5|cf f. Gathering in (of 

sums due) ; collecting (of vic- 
tuals) by begging from door to 
door. 2 Sums or alms so col- 
lected. 3 The fees in kind exact- 
ed by the '^^^IT, &c. from 
garden stuff, &c. brought to mar- 
ket. 4 The collections by vil- 
lage-officers of dues from the 




ryots, o The memoranduin, sent 
round to the ."t^T^oRxrl an- 
nouncing the amount of eacli 
instahnent due. 

31f;f^r Sultriness. 2 The 
practice of taking in regularly 
a certain quantity (milk, &c.); 
making periorlical jiaymcnts : 
such quantity regularly taken, o 
A decoction of tamarinds, &c. 
used in scouring blackened sil- 
ver : the application of such 
decoction, r. "5, ^K. 

3-tefr, 7J?f r a. Squatting, 
^■f^^^r See ^^^\. 

3"^K A heap of earth 
scratched up. 2 Mucus of the eyes. 

^■^ p. (s) Spoken. 

^i'tET ore?. In the lump; by 
wholesale. 2 By the great ; by 
the quantity of ^vork accom- 
plished; by contract-labour paid. 

^i^ f. s Speech or speaking. 

3'TTrr f. Tenure of laml at 
some stipulated sum (lower than 
the assessment). 

3-^r5r%^/. Land held in 
the gross instead of at a rate per 

3"^ ad. In the lump or gross. 

3"TfriTPT 71. Conjectural mea- 
surement ; roughly guessing. 

3"^^/. The first ploughing 
of a field, m. «. A stone-mortar. 

3'^s:<%y. Turning up the 
ground ; breaking uj), taking to 

ZT^^^ 17, c. To j)lon;4h a 
field the first time. 'J To un- 
screw, break uji. 3 fig. To uproot. 
r. i. To become loose or to fall 
to |)icces — any machine. 

gr^cili^clai ■ /; General or 
hurried breaking up and pulling 
to pieces (of a machine, i^c.) 

3"?^o(f| f. A small wooden or 
stone-mortar. 2 A whirlpool. 

^^m A riddle. 2 A pro- 
verbial saying of covert signifi- 
rancc. ' ^f.^, 

^^^ (s) Source, origin, lit. 

^■q^rf?^ ,.. c. R To point, or 

liold menacingly (a stick, &c.) 
^■JT^T/. Gathering in (of mo- 

nies due). 2 Unravelling (of 

entangled thread), .'i Monies 

gathered in. n. c Eruption (of 

measles, &c.) [wards the east. 

3"iT^cT /. The east. ad. To- 

^JT^cTRT^SJcTr A name for 

t^ie sun. [rise to sunset. 

^n^efWr^SfcTr ad. From siin- 

^IT^ See 3^^^, sig. 1, 3. 

^Tr^^T V. c. To disentangle — 
hair, thread, &c. 2 To gather in 
monies due. 

3-iT^afr .y_ f. To levigate. 2 
To spit out. 3 To divulge (a se- 
cret). 4 To bring up (the cud) 
under rumination. 5 To yield 
under levigation. v. i. To vomit. 

3-Jir,3^r ad. Without speak- 
ing, moving, doing ; without a 
profession ; without a ])urpose 
or motive : without cause : \3- 

3IT w-^ tl^rl^ f?^ ; ^ITT ^^, 

^Wl ^iff ; ^1 5^1- ^Jft "S"!- 

3"^r^ ad. Without occasion, 

37Tr^"r V. c. See ^-JRIK^. 9 
To throw. 3 To gather in mo- 
nies due. 

3-fIRqr/. Gathering in (of 
monies due). 2 Monies gathered. 

ZmoS^ V. c. To levigate. 2 
To waste away (one's body) as 
in service. 3 fig. To hold under 
a course of discipline. 4 To 
reiterate (an intimation, &e.) 

Tffr^, ^n^ ad. See ^^\^ 

-3"JTRr a. Strong — a smell. 

3^ a. (s) Fierce, rough — 
speech ; atrocious — an act. 2 
Strong — a smell. 

^W^ a. Strong — a smell. 

Allrlb. Strong smelling. 
3-q-?['7T, Zn^\^ f, A strong 


-^TTR Beginning. 2 The force, 
brunt (of a disease, of periodical 

3"^% /. See ^w:m' 

-3^^ a. Open, clear : free 
from disguise : public, popular. 
f. Holding up (of rain) ; fairness 
(of weather). 2 Notoriety (of 
a fact). 

H-q-^irrsR, 3-q-T^tT/. Opening 
and shutting with reiteration 
(of a door or box, of the eyes, 
&c.) ; clearing and lowering (as 
of clouds) ; unveiling and veil- 
ing gen. 

^^^ V. c. To open. 2 fig. 
To disclose, divulge, v. i. To 
open. 3 To hold up — rain. 4 
To become favourable — fortune. 

^^^J a. Open. 2 Clear. 3 
Exposed. 4 Public. 5 Fair — 
weather. 6 Naked — from the 
waist upwards. 7 Bare, bald, 
offensively plain. 

TET^Rrry^r a. Wholly un- 

jq"^rfr^^r a. Having the 

u])per parts of the body uncover- 
ed. 2 fig. Destitute. 

S'SfS'Frr^r Au unre pressed, 
unblushing front or mien. 2 fig. 
Vindication. 3 Exemption from 

3^r^ or "^r f. Temporary 

fairness (of tl)e weather). 

3-'^ a. High. 2 Exalted, lit. 
fig. 3 Very steep. 4 High — a 
note. ad. Aloft, high in the air. 

T^^iT ,.. c. To snaj) up and 
jioeket; to pick pockets, v. i. 
To take up money on loan or 
goods on credit, but ever with 
the implication of fraudulent 

3"q"^r Swindling, shop-lift- 
ing. 2 An impressicm upon the 
mind so vivid as to produce a 
dream. 3 An earnest looking for. 

3^$r /. Hiccough. V. ^. 

3"^^?Tr a. One addicted to 
sharper-tricks, a ijickjiocket. 2 
An extensive Ijorrower of monies, 
&c. iqion tick. 

T^^aSTOj y_ I Xo spill; to 
rise on agitation, and flow over. 
2 To swell and over flow — tanks, 
&c. 3 To work — the bile. 

^■^oyy. An assault, v. ^T. 2 
]{eviving. /•, ?§[. 3 Inciting. 
^ llaibing, restoring (a bank- 




rupt, &c.) 5 Raising by a com- 
bined effort. 

Zrl^^U f. Raising, &c. 

S'^^T'T V. i. To rise — boils 
upon the body. 2 To advance in 
height ; to shoot up— animals or 
plants. V. c. To raise. '6 fig. To 
undertake. 4 To incite. 5 To 
catch up and pocket. 

3^c^^RiT /. Carrying a 
person by seizing and holding 
his arms and legs. Hence, fig. 
A general rising against and 
turning out (as of a public of- 

3"=q'^^r p. of 3-^^ot Lift- 
ed up ; i. e. appointed, ordered, 
allowed, &c. at the will and 
pleasure of: ^o T^3IT^-^T*r. 

^iTc^^c^r ^^l A term for 
the business of a poor man (of 
one livins; from hand to mouth). 

3'^75T3"^?5"y. A general and 
hurried, or a frequently-repeated, 
lifting up and carrying off (as of 
baggage, traps, &c.) 2 Tossing 
and tumbling about. 

3"^?^r a. That stays only a 
few days; a sojourner. Used 
reproachfully. 2 See ^xf^T, 

S'^^f A rising ground ; a 
mound ; a bump upon the body 
or a thing. [costly. 

^■^r a. Superior or more 
3"^ Id m. n. Impatience 
under ; weariness of, state of 
urgedness (to quit a place). 

3"^2:^ V. i. To be sick or 
weary of. 

^^r^ a. Tall, high. 

3'^rq^/. Taking (of goods) 
upon credit. 2 Goods so pur- 

3"^rqr?Tr n. That sells upon 
or that lives upon ^'^iqrT- 

5f=q"R^ V. i. To grow tall. 2 
To form or swell out — the 
breast of a female. 3 To rise ; 

^^\m^ V. c. To erect— a 

3'1'^cV a. (s) Proper, suit- 

^' . ^better. 

^"^1 f. Height, a. Superior, 

<r^ITr A rising ground; a 

3"^ a. s High. [expression. 
T^IT (s) Pronunciation, 

^^rT%r a. s (Proper) to 
be pronounced. ^^^ ^^^^^^ 

"^^K^ V. c. To pronounce, 

^■wrKcr p. (s) Expressed, 

^-3TT See ^:^\^. 

^rr^tJS" p. (s) Left, rejected ; 
leavings. 2 fig. Enjoyed, occu- 

To defile by 

rooting out ; 


3"=^0"? s Utter 
destruction. ^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ 

-3^^?^ a. That roots out ; 

^^^^ y. c. To root out : to 

<J'^j3^r^ (s) Breathing; esp. 
used of deep respiration. 2 An 
air-hole (of water-conduit). 3 
A receptacle constructed at in- 
tervals along the course of a 

T^tJirrT /. (s) Sustaining 
life upon the corn picked up 
around barns and thrashing- 
floors. 2 That so gleans corn 
and subsists. 

ST^tJrf A festival or holiday. 

^TSf^OT V. i. To recover : to 
return to pristine spirit, strength, 
correct conduct— an animal, a 
child. 2 To become somewhat 
knowing — a dull scholar, [left. 

3"5rfr a. Right, — ojiposed to 

^SfS" a. Bright, glittering. 
2 Fair, of light complexion. 3 

3"5fc3'(^r /. Burnishing, fur- 
bishing. 2 fig. Among school- 
boys. Refreshening of the hand- 
writing by occasional writing oft' 
of the letters acquired. 3 fig. 
Scolding or abusing roughly, v. 

v-i^ai'Ji ^j, c. To burnish. 2 
To kindle. 3 To light up. v. i. 
To take fire, kindle. 4 To be 
brightened — heavens on the ap- 
proach of day ; to become 
blooming — flushed eyes. 

TST^^f^rar a. Bright, shining. 
^■^rrT^ ad. Openly, s. or 

'goTUr^T Wakefulness, v. t?^, 
%T, ^s. 2 Fearlessness. 

3"5n"^ a. Desolate, depopu- 

3"irr^ot See 3-^^07. 

^■^^■r f. Desolateness, de- 
populated state. 

^\f- Respect, deference, v. 

%^, ^T'^r, "^^. a. Straight. 2 

fig. Just, right. 3 Plain, simple 

— a composition, ad. Straight 

on : in the right direction. 

Z^^ Light. 2 Something 

to cast light. 
35r:?(T y. ^\ To dawn. 2 fig. 
To become fortunate or favour- 
able — circumstances, &c. 

^^^cTf ad. At dawn, r , 

^^ m. n. A dromedary or 

^^^ n. A composition of 
fragrant ingredients to rub on 
the body. 2 The application of 
this composition. 

^■^r /. Smearing the body 
with a composition of sandal and 
other fragrant ingredients. 

^^1"^/. A female dromedary. 

3"?^ V. i. To rise. 2 To rise 
figuratively, corresponding with 
the English word through the 
most of its acceptations. 3 To get 
up, i. e. to ache — the head. 4 To 
become fresh, blooming — a per- 
son, plant, colour. 5 To stand 
up against maliciously. 6 To 
rise — as a bite, stripe, stroke. 

3"Jcrf^rf ad. Haltingly— 

comin?, going, &c. [continually. 

3r5cTf^^cTr ofZ. Every instant, 

3-J^^r, ^E^^\ f. Fidgeti- 
ness ; restless agitation : idle 
and busy meddling. 

3-J?^r fT^?^f ad. At all sea- 
sons ; in season and out of sea- 

3-J^t^ /. The state of ex- 
haustion (of a bullock, &c.) 
when it cannot rise, but must 
be raised, from the ground, v. 
i, or^awun^^of. 2 fig. Utter 

Tjpf^ V. c. To raise. 2 fig. 
To arouse. 3 To excite. 4 To 
make to ache (the head). 




S'JT^'Jr ad. Smartly, prompt- 

arjrJW f. Close, curious ex- 
amination of subjects with 
■wliich we have no business. 2 
Officious and malignant bearinp: 
to and fro of tales. 3 Bother and 

ZZ\¥l\ f. Rising and set- 
tin<; to la fight, a business, &c.) 
•nith ardor and vehemence. - 
Kaising (a pauper, &c.) from 
poverty and difficulties. 'A In- 
citing ; encouraging : abetting. 

3^^ V. i. To sally forth 
or start up vehemently. 2 To 
rise in arms against — robbers, 
rebels, petty chieftains. 

^■jr^r Rising to go ; de- 
campment. 2 Rising (as in arms 
against, as from sickness or 
from obscurity). 

3-1^ V. i. To fly. 2 To caper. 
3 To jump over. 4 To hop. 5 
To spring upon. 6 To elapse. 

To disappear suddenly. 8 To 
fade — a color; to be expended — 
money, &c. ; to fail — courage, 
riclies, &c. 9 To rise from ; to 
be disgusted with — affections. Id 
To become dry ; to cease to give 
milk — a milch animal. 11 To be 
fired — a gun. 12 To arise and 
prevail — in fighting. 13 To pro- 
ceed or act upon confidently 
(wealth, power, a promise, &c.) 
14 To leap upon — the male of 
beasts in covering. 
3'?cr3'3cT ad. By hops and 
jumps. 2 fig. Skippingly. 3 
Ligbtlv, loosely — a report heard. 

3-?Fr?m#r/. Flying reports. 

3-jp^-Tf ,. c. To scatter. 2 
To squander. 3 To turn off; to 
evade. 4 To reject contemptu- 
ously. 5 Active form of ^^uf. 

3-?^f3T^ or -ft /. Scatter- 
ing, &c. 2 Profuse expenditure, 
squandering. 3 Evading. 

3"?tT /. c A stack of un- 
thraslied bundles (of rice, &c., 
also of grass). 

3"^^*Tr a. A spend-thrift, a 
squanderer. 2 That evades. 

3r3T A lump of kneaded 
dough, [-^-^^^^-^^^^g^-,-^ 

3"IITTf ad. Scramblingly : 

S'TfST a. Prodigal, profuse. 

T^'^?:'^ , ^■^rsrj'^T a. That 
stays but a short time (in one 
place, em])loyment, mind) ; va- 
grant. 2 App. to business, &c. 
of unenduring character. 

^fl f. A leap. V. ^\^, ^^, 
V\X- 2 fig. Stretch or reach 
(of desire, purpose, &c.) 3 Grain 
or money in compensation for 
the loan of a bullock upon agri- 
cultural employment. 

^^r n. The fruit of oil nut- 
tree. /. A mouthful of boiled 
rice. 2 Oilnut-tree. 

^■f r?" A pulse. 2 fig. The fly 

or sight of a musket. 
3"vTc=7 n. Oil obtained from 

the oilnut-tree. [ing. 

3^r*T n. 8 Flying. 2 Jump- 
^■'^r a. Deficient. 2 Defec- 
tive. 3 Wanting or absent. 4 
Inferior. 5 Low or mean. 
3"qr?I a. That is of low 
price-cloth, &c. ^^^^^^ 

^qr^irr V. i. To abate : to 
3"^ n. A fault, failing. 
3rtJ[3'^^ ?z. Scornful speech. 

Zr{^^ y. j. To burst through 
excessive expansion. 2 To be 
stretched. 3 To open, burst. 

3'cT<T V. i. To boil up and 
flow over. 2 To run with mucus 
— eves. 3 To break forth into 
erujjtions about the lips, &c. — 
a fever : to cause eruptions — a 
rough razor. 4 To rise — a blister. 
5 To effervesce. (5 To ferment — 
milk. 7 To grow rank — corn, &c. 
H To become exceeding plenti- 
ful — things, &c. 9 To effloresce. 
10 To be inflated with pride. 

^^^ f. A declivity. 2 De- 
clivousness. 3 The north-wind. 4 
Decline (as of age). 5/. n. A ford. 
(') An inclined plane. 

^^cT^^ r. c. To set down. 2 
To unload. .3 To bring down. 4 
To reduce in height. 5 To carry 
across. 6 To transcribe ; to 
sketch — a landscape ; to mimic. 
7 To reduce (rates). 8 To reduce 
in rank : to lower one's pride. 9 
To assuage the ardor (of poison, 
&c.) 10 To wave (a cocoanut, 
&c.) around the head in exor- 

cising. 11 To cut off (nose, 
tongue, &c.) 12 To cross — a 
river. 13 To take off (clothes, 
&c.) 14 To throw over ; to l)ring 
over and adown slopingly (a 

^^^, ^TtiT, w^<:). 15 To 

shave clean off (whiskers, &e.) 

3"crcq V. i. To descend. 2 
To tally, agree with — accounts, 
measures, events, with predic- 
tions. 3 To alight, stop. 4 To 
fall, fail, sink — courage, anger, 
fever, prices. 5 To fade, decline. 
6 To overripen and rot — a fruit; 
to ripen — mangoes in ^'€^. 7 
To turn out : '^T ^JT "^^'SJT^^ 
ap^T ^rf^^ ^T m^T^T. H To get 
well, over (as through a disease 
or difficulty or a trial). !' To 
turn to go. 10 To sink down 
into (the mind). 11 To please 
(JT^^-iTlT^) . 12 To run in 
the bore — a pearl, a trinket. 
3'cI^'cTr a. Declivous, sloping : 

declining, lit. fig. 
3-cT?:cTrTrqT Declining foot- 
ing ; tendency dow nwards. 

3-cRtq^iTr^ or -=1 /. Declin- 
ing state. 

TcT^fr^as- -fsrr /. The after- 
noon and evening. 2 fig. Ad- 
verse times, [half of life. 

3-cT^^ri" /. The declining 

^■cTTf^ a. Discharge from the 

obligation (of a favour, &c.) 
^cRfOT/. The north-wind. 

3'cTff'T V. c. To boil up — 


^^M a. Supine. 2 That (lies, 
stands, is) with its face or mouth 

3-cTRnTrcTRr a. (Turning) 
ov(r and over, from back to 
belly, from belly to back. v. 

3"cTIT Fordableness : a ford. 
2 Ferriage. 3 A medicine given 
to aiTcst the too potent opera- 
tion of a medicine before given ; 
a charm or any measure to over- 
come (a venomous bite or sting). 
4 Th(! subsiding (of the waters 
of a flood). 5 Alleviation (as of 
a disease) : decline (of wealth, 
&c.) () Descent. 

3"crfr a. Tbat is on the de- 
cline. 2 Inferior. 3 Sinking, 




S'rlT^^^ror -^^A passenger. 

3-cTr?:^r^tr /. An alighting 
house (in a village) for travel- 

^"^^'rv rv [waters. 

3'crrTF'^r f. a pass over 

S'criT^J /. A commercial 
city. 2 The quarter (of a town) 
where travellers alight. 

^'crR"^??? n. Port of debar- 
cation. 2 Port of touching at 
by the way. [ried over. 

3cTrT5Tro5- Goods to be fer- 

3'cfr^^ 71. The declining 
period of life. 

^cTKr Product. 2 Agree- 
ment, tallying (as of different 
measures). 3 A waving around 
a person possessed (of a fowl, 
&c.) in order to eject the demon. 
4 Key to an enigma. 5 A trans- 
cript ; a copy. 6 Ferriage. 7 
A ferry. S Disgracing. 9 Cast- 
ing off clothes. 10 The book in 
which copies of hundis are 

g'cff^ c. A person alighted 
for a time upon a journey : a 
passenger on board a ship. 

^Tcfp^^r a. A ferryman. 
3-crrf 55- or -S'r /. (h) Haste. 
S'cirfST a. Hasty, impatient. 

3"^jr f. (s) Eagerness 

after ; anxious desire. rgjj.^ 

3'^rJcr J), Excited by de- 

3"^^ (s)ExcelIence;flourish- 
ing condition. 2 Abundance. 
^3^9" a. Excellent, best. 

^^IfcT^^jy. (s) A cow given 
to Brahmans by a dying person, 
that he may die easily and v\ith 
his sins forgiven. 

^tT^T a. (s) Excellent. 2 
Chief, principal. 

^tTITTTI'cT f. Emancipation 
from personal existence, and ab- 
sorption into the divine essence. 

2 A happy death ; death at a holy 
place, or upon a good day, or at a 
lucky juncture. 3 Fair progress 
in (a science). 

•3x1^ J. (s) The north, n. (s) 
An answer. 2 In law. A defence. 

3 Used in the sense of mere 
speech: fll^i^ ^o f\ tl^^T 

■^T^lf. 4 The common differ. I^T^^'PT^ a. s That raises, sets 
ence in arith. progression, a. 
In comp. Exceeding or greater ; 

farther : ■cf=ilTi^^fr. prep. Af- 
ter : ^iT-TiT ^t %Trr ^T=^l?r. 

S'tT^^H n. Funeral rites, v. 

3-Tl^^r5^ Futurity. 2 The 

time of death. 3 After time. 

3x1^45? The way to ^^'f. 2 
fig. A course of austerities, &c. 
in preparation for death. 

3=TT^q?:Tf f. See 3cl^qrrf. 

3^^q¥r (s) The defendant or 
his cause. 2 The respondent or 
his replies and solutions. 3 The 
minor proposition in a syllogism. 
4 The fortnight of the waning 
moon. 5 A rejoinder. 

3=^T'T5r/. (s) Worship and 
dismissal, at the close of a cere- 
mony, of the divinities summon- 
ed and set up at the commence- 
ment of it. [of hfe. 

3tTT^ The declining years 

^Tfr^rfr In law. The de- 


3TT^°^^^r /. Arrangement 
for the future. 2 Testamentary 
disposition. 3 Funeral obsequies. 

^tTT^^ s An evidence on 
the defence. 

[making an answer. 
StT^^R a, (s) Incapable of 

3Tfr['^/. The north-wind. 

3^Ur^rfr s In law. The 

^TTn^"^ n. (s) The northing 
of the sun ; progress northwards 
from the tropic of Capricorn. 

3-Trrrt n. (s) The latter half. 

3=^nTT?: ad. (s) More and 
more onwards ; gradually. 

^TfF'T" p. (s) Descended ; 
gone over, lit. fig. 2 Released 
from the obligation of (a promise, 

kindness, vow). 


S'tT^^ a. s That incites. 

3tT^'T n. (s) Instigation : an 

^TTr^fcT J). Incited. 

^■r^TS" a. Shallow. 

3?-TR ji. (s) Rising, standing. 


3^2Trq^ „. (s) Setting up, lit. 
fig. 2 fig. Removing (from an 
""^Z^- [ed. 2 Removed. 

3"r§f[fTrr p. Raised, establish- 

3T^'^cf p. Risen, got up. 

^n^rcT/. Rising. 2 Risen 

state. r,- • r 1 

^ [tion; commg forth. 

^'^\t^ f. (s) Birth or produc- 

3^^ n. Produce, profit, p. 
Produced, born. 

3rg5riT^r a. That lives from 
hand to mouth. 

3?T^lfpFFr That lives upon 
a patrimony. 2 See ^tq-'^vi^. 

39T^'?^RTr a. That perishes 
as soon as produced ; ephemeral. 

T^Tr^TfT V. c. To eradicate. 
3^qrcr (s) A portent: any 

natural phenomenon. 2 fig. 

Ravage, havock : mischievous 

pranks (as of children). 

3rTfcrr a. Mischievous — a 
child. 2 Adventurous, bold. 

3^7IT^ a. 8 That creates 
or produces. 

3^!Tr?"''T V. c. To create. 
3':Hi<^'1 n. s Creation or 
production. j-^j^^^^^^ 

3^7fr^cr p. Created or pro- 
3c3:f^0T n. s Illustrating or 

3iq-5T^ V, c. To illustrate. 

3tXr^r /. s A figure in 
rhetoric. Comparison or illustra- 
tion. 2 A simile, v. q. 

3cq-ra'cr p. Illustrated, &c. 

^^'T (s) Abandonment. 2 
A precept, rule. 3 Giving up 
(of a temple) to the idol ; de- 

3r^T^'T n. (s) Giving up. 
3^^^ See 3cgT^. 

3^^rrC (s) Ardor, alacrity. 2 
Joy. 3 Rejoicing or merry-mak- 
ing ; a festival ; a jubilee. 

3^m?;ff^ /. Fervor of 
mind; earnestness. 




S^^TTf'iT^ DesJroyinf;^ of 
zeal : ilispirited state. 'J Distur- 
bance of festivities. [wards. 
^^9^ «• Eager ; excited to- 
^^^5" p. s. Abandoned, 

?i^'^'^ "P- [away. 

3"h$fH" p. s Thrown up, out, 

^^^^T w?. 7^^m n. s Throw- 
in? u)!, out, away. 

3'^^T^ V. c. To throw up. 

3^T5r a. Shallow. 2 fig. 
GuHeless. [foot of a post. 

3^5rr/, The socket of the 

-3T^ or -^/. p A white ant. 

3"?'l'^ ad. (s) To-morrow. 

3"^ n. (s) Water. 

^^a. (s) Many, much. 

3^*^ s The ocean : a sea. 

3"?TT^cT a. Pufted up and in- 
solent; proudly disregardful. 

3T^r A trader. 

"3T^ (s)Risinoj. 2 Emersion 
(of Venus or Mercury). ',i Pro- 
ceeding, springing from (as of 
flowers, &c. froin trees) : rising 
on or in (as of hairs, &c. on the 
body, or passions in the mind) : 
5^qT^?J, ^T«l^^. 4 fig. 
Rising into eminence; emerging 
from poverty or obscurity. 

-3Tr n. (s) The abdomen: 
the stomach. 2 Womb, .'i Ascites, 
or enlargement of the abdomen 
from dropsy or tlatulence. 

3'^R?r?" Sustentation or 
supporting of life : a subsistence. 

■S'^^r /. A disease of the 
head in which the hairs fall off. 

•3"^ An exclamation used 
by the worsliipers of Devi when 
begging; corresponding to A- 
rise ! Awake ! 

3?R(s) One of the five vi- 
tal airs, — that which rises up the 
throat and passes to the head. 

3Tfr a. (s) Generous. 2 Bold, 
ample, free, — opp. to mean, piti- 
ful, contracted. 

^TTT^"^ All appellative for a 
generous man. 'J An ironical term 

^rrrrft (fr^ n. A term for 
one liberal upon the property of 

3"^^ a. (s) Sad, sorrowful. 
2 Regardless. 3 lig. Gloomy — a 

P^'"'^^- [of Gosavis. 

3"2rr^r a stoic. 2 An order 

3-5THR a. A neutral. 2 Re- 
gardless. .'5 Inditferent — an ac- 
tion. 4 Sad. [an instance. 

3"^I?T'T n. (s) An example: 

3?f /'. Ashes of frankincense, 
fi. Brown, [crops of one's field. 
^^\^ Traffic. 2 the 
3"?R A rat : a mouse, r^.^.^^ 
33"^^ (s) Glomerous fig- 
-3T^ n. Oil of frankincense. 
3"friT(s)Spring,source, lit, fig. 

-3TR" (s) An ejaculation; an 
interjection, utterance expres- 
sive of sentiment. 2 A sudden 
exclamation. 3 Utterance. 

^^m V. c. To utter. 

^■ffq^T n. (s) Kindling. 2 
fig. Exciting. 3 Any thing that 



3"C5T (s) Purpose: mean- 
ing, mind. 2 Pointing out. 

3W^ V. c. To intend. 2 To 

purpose. ^ [contemplated. 

^^^ a. To be purposed or 

^■^JrCy. Rudeness. 
3^rr (1^ (s) pop. -J'^J Rude, 

^'^^'T i\ c. To rescue, save, 
deliver : to emancipate from a 
low form of existence. rUrers 
3-^^?, 3-^R^ a. s That dc- 
3"^rr Rescuing. 2 Deliver- 
ance ; final salvation. 

3"g:f^ a. (s) That suddenly 
springs »ip or appears ; — used of 
ants, locusts, gnats, &c. n. A 
swarm (as of ants, &c.) suddenly 
appearing. [o Manifestation. 

^T.^ (s) Birth, ])rodiiction. 

3Tf^ V. i. To be born. 2 
To be manifested. 

^-Rr^sf, ^r^^ a. s That 
bursts forth, that sprouts — a 
plant or vegetable. 

3"^^ (s) Business. ^y^^^^^^ 
3"?IHT a. Ever eno-a^ed, di- 

3^t ad. To-morrow, [-^bout. 
3"^tF a. s Enoajjed in or 

^ BO 

3"?7fiT (s) Business. 2 An 
occupation. 3 Strenuous exer- 

^^m\ a. Diligent, assiduous. 
2 That follows some profession. 

^r^^ a. s Disturbed. 2 
Affected with fear, anxiety, &c. 

^^ (s) Disturbance (from 

grief, &c.) [^^T. 

^^^ ad. In the lump. See 

Tq'^DT ^1. c. To rip open ; to 
open the seam. 2 To strip; to 
tear off roughly (bark). 

3"^^frrT n. Conjectural mea- 

3'5:K'Jr r. i. c To vomit. 

^T'^/. Prodigality. ^^^j„^,^ 

3-'^?frr, 3-HTSrqZJTf a, A pro- 

3-i-:Tarq or ■•%/. Dusting, 

throwing about. 


Tq^tT ^5. c. To throw about 
(dust, &c.) 2 To winnow. 3 fig. 
To disperse : to expend lavishly. 
V. i. To flee in every direction 
— a routed army : to run from 
home — a child : to start up and 
set to (abusing, beating, &c.) 

3-!-:rH^fr /. Prodigality. 2 
Scolding vehemently, v. ^TS. 

T^S^r -^qr a. Prodigal, la- 
vish, [about, spending, &c. 
TtToTITq'^y. Great throwing 

^^^l^ 11. c Spring tide. 2 
The extraordinary flow at the 
equinoxes. 3 The desire of copu- 
lation ; — csp. in the brute crea- 
tion. 4 fig. Flower of youth. 

^'■^flT Buying and selling 
ujion trust, or ni)on borrowed 
money, v. ^^. 2 The money 
owed u])on goods so jnirehased 
or sold : such goods. 3 Debt not 
bearing interest ; a loan : goods 
lent or borrowed. 

^•iK a. Roving, run-about— 

a child. 2 "Wild — a plant, ad- 
At large — cattle, children. 3 
Wildly — growing. 




3^Tr§"^r /. Wild roving; 

scampish vagabondism. [hot. 

3^ «. Very hot; burning 

3^cT a. s High. n. Altitude 
(of a heavenly body). 

S^JTtT a. (s) Haughty, ar- 
rogant. 2 Intoxicated, lit. fig. 

3^Tf^r3" s Delirium. 

3"^^ a. Poet. Escaped from 
consciousness of personality, and 
swallowed in the deity or in 
divine contemplation. 

3^fr /. s The fifth of the 
five states of human existence — 
that of emancipation from the 
thraldom of Maya, and absorp- 
tion in the contemplation of 
truth (the divine essence). 

3'^o5'0T y. c. &: i. To uproot. 
V. imp. Poet. To work and 
heave (in the stomach). 

3"=3TR" (s) Arrogance. 2 In- 
toxicating influence (of spirits, 
&c.) [or infuriates, lit. fig. 

<i'*ir^ a. s That intoxicates 

3"(^ITo5'^ V. i. To open or 

^■^r^^ n. s Opening (of 
eyes, a flower, &c.): openin 
(of an eclipse). 2 Twinkling. 

3"'q"{rc7cT p. s Opened or 

blown — eyes, &c. 
■^'5^ «• s Having the face 

set towards, about (to go or do) : 

^■^T s Twinkling of eye- 
lids. 2 Opening (of eyes, &c.) 
3 fig. Opening of the mind. 

^'gr^r^S" The height of the 

Sim's heat. [of the day. 

S-^gTcTT^CI^r a(L In the heat 

3'^r35T The liot season. 2 

The dry season. 3 pi. The hot 

dysury. 4 Orphan-state. 

3r^r^ry. Heat of weather; 
the heat of the hot season. 2 
The hot dysury. v, ^TIT, =?!• 

^'^fcS" n. c A hot spring. 

3'tT^^'T" ??,. (s) An instrument; 
a means. 2 An element. 3 ??. 
A common term for the articles 
used in ^^^5TT. 

3^K (s) A favour ; a kind- 
ness. 2 Benefit, good. 

3-q^R:^^rcf /. Thankful ac- 
knowledgment of benefits or 

3q^rn«. Gracious. 2 Grate- 
ful. 3 That assists, [tial sta^e. 
Tq'^lT (^-) Beginning. 2 Ini- 
3^^^ A monitor. 

^■TIT?" s A satellite : an as- 
teriod. 2 The ascending or the 
descending node. 

^■(T^fr (s) An application (of 
means) to efl'ect ; trial of reme- 
dies : any one of the applications 
made, used, or employed. 2 A 
common term for the particulars 
and points of idol-worship. 3 A 
term for the particulars and 
points of medicine. 4 Treat- 
ment — esp. medical. 5 Attention 
and courtesies (to guests, &c.) 

3-q^rR:^=f[^ n. A familiar 
name. [source. 

3"<T5r Produce. 2 Birth, 

g-qifoy ^^ j^ "Yo spring ; to be 
'^oi'ii- [nature. 

^■qilcf ad. From birth ; by 

3-q^f^sr Birth and growth, 

rise and progress. ^^^, ^^^^^ 

^TT^rrf^ a. s That lives by 

S'q^rf'T n. s Living, sid^sist- 
ing. 2 Means of subsistence. 3 

-3^^- /. Exuberance (esp. of 
rich dishes at a feast). 2 Satiety. 
i'. a. 3 c A blow with a stick 
held ill both hands, v. ^1^. 

TqZ'^r f. Plucking up or out. 

^q?:^ V. c. To pluck out. 2 
fig. To draw from (money, &c.) 
by fraudulent aits ; to pluck. 3 
To catch up furtively, v. i. To 
come up and fall out — a nail, 
peg, tree. 

^qnr^^r or -^r See^'^r'^rr^q. 

-i4d^^ A term for an offici- 
ously intermeddling and quarrel- 
some fellow. [pocket- 

3'qZ5Tr a. A sharper, a pick- 

3"q^^ V. c. To pluck up or 
out. V. i. To come up and fall 
out — a peg, tree. 

"^^l a. Upside down, on 
the belly or mouth ; prone. 

3"q^5T (s) Lues Venerea. 

^q^^a. Afflicted with ^-q- 

3^f?5Tr /. pi. s The minor 
points of the compass. 

^■qr^^ p. s Instructed, 
taught. 2 Advised. 3 Com- 
municated — knowledge of a 
mantra, &c. 

^■q?^ s A demi-god. 

^■q^^ (s) Instruction, teach- 
ing. 2 Advice, counsel. 3 Ira- 
partation of, or initiation in, a 

3"q?"?M a. That instructs or 
teaches. 2 That advises. 3 That 
imparts a mantra. 

^'q^'^ot V. c. To teach : to 

instruct. 2 To exhort, 
^q?'^ a. Instructed, &c. 

3"q5:f (s) Trouble. 2 Demo- 
niac possession. 

^-qsefr, 3-qjrff^ a. Produced 
by demons — some disease. 2 
Unwholesome — an article of 
food. 3 Troublesome. 

3^frq n. (s) An island. 2 
An insular portion of the earth. 

^■q'^FJ (s) A term for the se- 
condaiy metals. 2 A mineral 

3qv:C=rsEcho. [,;,,,,. 

^'q-fnr n. Suburbs or pre- 

^q^^T^^^.s Investiture with 

a thread to be worn over the left 

shoulder and under the right. 

3"q^r^ n, (s) Family name or 

3'q'l^ n. Spectacles. 

3-qqr^/. (s) Establishing, 
evincing. 2 Theory. 3 Demons- 
trated conclusion. 4 In arith. or 
geoni. Proving or proof. 5 
i\Ieans, expedients. 

3^Hr/. s A concubine. 

^m^^ a. s That states ; 
that establishes. 

TqqiT'^ V, c. To state, repre- 
sent. 2 To prove. 




^m^^ n. s Stating, propos-^H<|c6 a. p Surplus, spare. 

in^. 2 Proving, establisliing. 3TR"f3^ y. i. To run over— 
3MMr r^cfyj. s Stated, kc. 2 a vessel, a river. 

I'rovccl, &c. [posed, &c. ^qi:\^{ Surplus stock, o'oods. 

^■qqr^ a. To be stated, pro 

3^^!^ 7j.(s)A minor Puran. 

Tq^rr^r a. s That enjoys ; 
that is in tlie fniitiuu of. 2 That 

STTiTR (s) Fruition, use. 2 
Experience. 3 Cohabitation. 

3Wfll^ V. c. To enjoy, &c. 
See the noun. 

3"qJr^ (s) Rubbing (the 
limbs). 2 Treading, squeezing : 

3^r /. (s) A simile. 2 
Rescniblance. 3 A resemblance 
(as a ])iet"ire, an image, &c.) 

3'q3Tr^r/. (s) a wet-nurse. 2 
A foster-mother. 

3TTHH w. (s) An illustration. 
2 One of the fo\ir kinds of evi- 
dence ;— tliat of analogy. 

3-qqRiM a. Knowable by 

or money. - Preponderance. 3 
A false charge. 4 A ]n-ovoking 
act. 5 Recompence of evil. v. 
mK, The weight put into 
the scale with the article under 
weighing. 7 Advantage over. H 
Backing, helping. S* Excess upon 
certain articles (oil, ghee, &c.) 
given by the vender. 10 Any tri- 
iiing addition fas a bundle, a few 
sticks, &c.) thrown over the load 
A weight 

<iMtiel< (s) Drawing: in or 
together; winding up; sum- 
mi"? lip- [producing. 

^^^^rq^l n. s Occasioning, 

^■q^^rq^ p. Occasioned, &c. 

3"qr^2TcT p. (s) Approached, 
arrived. 2 Known, extant. 

3'qR2rfcr / The presence, 
freshness, state of being at hand 
and at command (of a science). 
2 The state of being present. 3 
The arising into the mind : 

TTJT ^^^T ^^^ ^^T'Cl ^° 

upon a beast, to produce equili- 
brium of the two sides. 

^■qTf prep, s Over or above ; 
at or towards the upper side of. 
2 On or upon. 3 Upon this; 
upon that ; besides. 

^■qfr (s) A sojourner ; a 
lodger. 2 A tenant having no 
right of occupancy : as opp. to 
«Jt?l^<1. [further. 

3"qrr ad. (In notes.) After, 

Illustrated or zq^^^^ p. s Gained, got. 

upon a beast. 11 ,, , 

placed upon one side of the load I S'q^IT s (corr. from 3"qH"K) 

3qilT^ p. 

3"qpTFT f. Analogical know- 
Ifdu'c. 2 llescmblance. 

3"qH^r n. The subject of 

an illustration. 
S^J^T rt, (s) Useful; con- 
venient for any end. 

3-q^[^ (s) Use. 2 Need of. 

^qT ad. After. 2 Up the 
coast ; towards the north, prpp. 
r.evond, besides. 2 After, s. Supe- 
riority. /•. 3"^. [proach. 

jqr^q^r Unmerited re- 

3^^'"-qr or -^W^^ a. Emp- 
tv, shallow — s])eech, &;c. 

3-qr?^?r Demand (as of 
service) over and above. 2 As- 
sertion of mastery over. 'A An 
ovcr-recompencc (esp. for an ill 
ofHce). r, ^t:. 

Z^T^w: f, Tlie outer rind: 
as opp. to ^t?l^ ^T^. 

3-q?!rr5(:I /•. (s) Gain. 2 

Z^W^^^ 3-q?^iqTTR p. That is 
under jiresent apprehension; 
extant. 2 Arising as proilt, ac- 
cruing, flowing in. 

^■qqR n. (s) A giirden ; an or- 
chard, [age — esy). a girl. 
^■q^^ a. Of marriageable 
3'qq^^ v. A cloth worn loose- 
ly over the shoulders. 2 A cant 
term for a kept mistress. 

3-q^[^ (s) A fast. ^^^ a. 
Easting. 2 Impransus. 

^■qr^^Eir /' Profane science. 

^^l^ST ;;. s Seated or sitting 
near. 2 Seated gen. 

^■q^^ A minor Veda, 
3"q5T^^ A synonymous word. 

3"q^5T Assuagement , abatc- 
niiiit (as of anger, fever, &c.) 

3^f^ «(/. Afterwards. ;>rr/;. 1 3"^^^ n. (.s) Abating. 2 
After. , Any thing that allays. 

A slight refreshment. 

3-qcr^ (s) Deriding, laugh- 
i».^' 'I*-., [jeer. 

3"qi"[^crT v. i. To Deride, 

Tq?T?H"RqT n. A laughing- 
stock, [laughable, n. Derision. 

^qi'Rq' a. s llediculous ; 

3"qo5"y. The state of ground 
satvn-ated (as after heavy rains), 
and burst in numberless places 
bv gushing rillets. 

3-qsr5[q^r^ /. Saturated 


S^qs^ V. i. To dissolve 

(through saturation) in rillets 
and streams — the ground in 
rainy weather. 2 To emit blood 
at every j)ore — the gums, &c. 3 
To fall out — trees from looseness 
of the ground. 
^"qcJ^T a. Saturated with 

moisture — the ground. 
^qiT 7). A minor branch, 

portion, apiH-ndant ceremony 

(of a religious observance, Sec); 

any supplementary act or article. 

3"qfcT s Margin, a. (s) Near, 

7qi^q" n. s Penultimate. 2 
The one coming before the last. 

^qr*^ Z'. A mischievous, an- 
noying (person, &c.) ; a trouble. 

3'qn'^ s An occasion. 2 A 
discriminative property. 3 A 
nickname. 4 A cause. 5 In the 
Vedanta ^o is app. to cer- 
tain natiu-al forms or properties, 
considered as coverings ot s|)irit. 
() /. A troublesome (person. 
aflairj &c.) 




3"C[rfJJT 'flip priest that con- 
ducts all the saciifices and cere- 
monies (of a family, village, &c.) 

3"qr'--3TR s A spiritual pre- 
cc))toi-. [scheme, expedient. 

S'TR (s) A remedy: a 

3'W^cr p. (s) Acquired, 

^^\^ See s^nr. 
^■qr^r See 3-qrf r. 

^Tf^ Fasting or a fast, esp. 
religiously. [worships. 

3^W^ a. (s) That serves, 
3"Tr^''JT V. c. To worship. 

a'fTr^cTR/. Attending to and 
supplying; the common wants and 
nccf ssities of. v. xit"?. 2 Going 
thiougli wants and privations. 

3-q-refrigrg a term [for aus- 
terities and penriuces. v. gj^. 

^■fTrff^r /, (s) Religious ser- 
vice. 2 Observing (a rite, &c.) 

^■qre'JT^ /. Dying with hun- 
ger. 2 Pinching the belly ; stint- 

^nr^'frt. Fasting. 2 Hungry. 

^m, ^m\ ^\z\ ad. with 

empty belly. 
^'TqT^ a. s That delays. 

S^^T^rq-, 3-q^q- a. Worthy to | g-'q^j^t 
be overlooked, slij^hted. 

•3'TiT'T" c. c. To view with un- 
concern : to disregard. 

^q^r/. (t^) Indolent putting 
off; delaying. 2 Overlooking 

(an ofl'encc). 

3"Tl<rr^ /. Overloolkecl, ne- 

■3'gr?5T^s Introduction. 

^"q'rq-q- n. (s) See 3rqr^. 

3"%to a. Fasting. 2 That is 
keeping a fast. 

^■qT'^tT" y. ?;. To grow rapidly 
— plants, &c. 2 To rise in blis- 
ters — the lips, &c. 3 To ferment 
and rot — fruits, &e. 4 To swell 
and puff from conceit. 

'3"'lT?'f'J'^ V. I. To turn over. 
2 To turn up the eyes (in death, 
&c.) V. c. To turn upou the con- 
trary face or side or into the 
contrary direction. 


3-qj?:R:§7^n3: «. Upside 
down ; inside out ; hinder end- 

^■qR^f^rr a. Reverse, inverse. 

TiT^nfiTH^Tr /. General mis- 
rule or disonler. ^^j^i^^^j ^^^ 
^^'^[Z\^W^\ /. A near- 

v.. r~ . 

<jq;rr2:^TcSTSf /^ A term for a 
desperate dare-devil fellow : a 

3rqT?:r2riTf^'T n. Quarreling in 
return for love or kmdness. 

3^RR:5Jn:qq'^ n. Contrary 
cleverness, i. e. folly. 

TqTo5"ot V. i. To open— a bud, 
&c. 2 fig. To expand, dilate — 
the heart. 3 To become favour- 

jible-ground. [-^y the plough. 

-^qrS'tT y. 2, Xo be turned up 

^■fHRqT^r a. Of rapid growth. 

^■"TrRqT^ ^r^ n. A growing 
and enlarging bone. 

^Tim\ See 3-qhn3:r. 

^"^2" a. Musty and mouldy 

— fruits, grain, &c., or the smell 
of them : foul, foetid — the air of 
damp and confined places. 2 
leather hot — water, &c. 3 
Spoiled through forced ripening- 

r. i. To become 
musty, &c. 2 To spoil through 
too rapid ripening. 

Z^Z\^ f. Tile smell of musty 
and mouldy fruits, flowers, &c. 

^"^"^ V. i. To swelter. 2 To 
spoil through Iieat and moisture ; 
to ferment and rot — fruit, Ike. ; to 
become fusty — corn, the cellar : 
to work towards suppuration — a 
boil. V. imp. To be close and 

■^^^ Glomerous fig-tree. 2 
n. The fruit of it. 

S'^Wrnr A term for one's 
own threshhold when we are 
about to cross it and proceed on 
a long journey. 

3^?:jr Threshhold, the 
ground under the door. 

^^T^^^ f. House-tax. 

'3''^n The under, and, some- 

times, the upper cross piece of 
a door-frame. 2 Housing or 

^^Ut^??- n. Used of a 
person of whom we are but sel- 
dom favoured with the sight ; an 

3"^^?? -5^ a. Countless. 2 ad. 
Without specification. 3 Unde- 

3-^f^ot y. c. To make to 

swelter. 2 To mellow (mangoes, 
&c.) : to quicken through ap- 
plication of heat (eggs) : to sup- 
purate (a boil). 

^^r^Heat; sultriness. 2 fig. 
Substance, property. 3 Heat- 
ing. V. ■^. 

3'sjr^ n, A rising on the 

body ; a blind tumor, 
^^f^ a. Rather high. 

^^^ or -^r Gushing out 
(water, &c.) 2 fig. A sudden 
bursting forth (of grief, &c.) 

^iT^T pron. (s) Both. 

TJTir^'^ n. The two families 
of a wedded pair. 

Tq-q-JTI^r «. That goes to, on, 
in, &c. the two (directions, sides). 
'^^^'^ a. Amphibious. 
^^^cT: ad. (s) On both sides. 

'^^^\ a. Both, twain, the 


^iT'^T^rj^ «.s Double-faced. 

^■iT^crrf fi:f a. Flowing in two 

3"iT5T^ ad. s On both sides. 

S-lT^R^r a. (s) That regards 
the two sides. 

3"lT?T?"ft n. pi The two pri- 
vate vents of the body, [parties. 
'^^^W'^ pi. The two sides or 

^^^^m ^WRa. AUke in both 
points of view. 2 Unbiassed, im- 

3-iT?TF?^'^r a. s That con- 
nects Ijoth sides. 2 In gram. A 
copulative or conjunction. 

3'lTr a. Erect. 2 Lying along 
(not across): long. 3 That is ou 
foot— a business. 4 Standing in 
the field — unreaped crops. 5 
Standing up (come forward) to 




act : ^T^f^ ^IW^TH ^HT "i:!- 

6 Determined, umelcutiivi; : 
^•??"RT. 7 Whole or complete: 
^ ^^^. 8 Standiiigr.perpctual : 
^HT qi^^. 9 Coining against 
(t. e. being ahead or in the 
teeth of) — wind at sea. 

^m^Jad. Smartly, quick- 
ly. [clifiF. 
Tirf^^r A precipice or 

S-^TRfCn Strict sentinel- 

sbi|). Hence fig. Close and severe 

nttendanoc (as npon the sick). 
^irr^lsTir The whole bazar 

from end to end; the bazar up 

find down. 

zmmA A highway. 2 The 
whole road. 3 fig. A fair proce- 

S-m^TR^ Crops still standing. 

3inT% /. Raising or erect- 
ing, lit. fig. 

^^R^ V. c. To raise, pitch, 
plant. 2 To set on foot. 3 To 
establish in trade. 4 To incite. 6 
To make higher. 6 To bnild up 
(reasonings, &c.) P. i. To rise. 7 
To bristle up— the hair. ["noon. 

3-;?fTqiT /. The height of 

TiTRfH f. The produce of 
a field collected and stacked ; not 
vet divided among the sharers. 

^iTTiqr See ^-in^r. 

S'iTJ?!^ n. A slight indis- 

poMMon. ^[-^-ith hurry to flee. 
Tiifft ^Z^ To be fdlcd 
^Tiq^R <id. In the upright 

attitude. [present year. 

Ti^mTr^ ad. Through 'the 

3ITJT The coming to liglitj 3TJT .s A snake, 
(of a lost thing or hidden matter). 
V. xi^ g. of 8., ^T^ g. of 0. 

'^^W[ V. c. To discover or 

find by inquiry or consideration. 

V. i. To become known ; to 


3^HJi|r A tracer out. 
^W^ An understanding of. 

2 I nderstanding. 

^^Z^ V. i. To appear or 
come forth. 2 To be articu- 
late : to be clear — a st.unp. 

3'fl?T a. (a) Noble, illustri- 
ous — person or thing. 

3"^^/. (a) Age ; period of 

life attained. 
^^n^ (A) A nobleman. 

TlTo^OT r. i. To open — a bud. 
2 To slack — quicklime. ^ fig. 
To expand — the mind. 

^Ha^ f. Qualmishness, v. 5^. 
See 'gxia. 

3TT5J0T V. i. To be soft and 
oozy from rain — ground : to be- 
come loose from moisture — a 
tree. 2 To become soft aud rotten 
through heat — fruit. 3 See 
^^vi^, sig. 1, 2. V. imp. To 
be qualmish. 

^Hm a. Many, much. 

3-JTr^r, 3^^ Qualmishness. 
V. ^. 2 The rising aud swel- 
ling (of any strong emotion). 
Tgo ^iJ^of. To take breath. 

33TrS"r Boiling up. 2 Qual- 
mishness. [Puberty. 

3-R?- /. (P) Confidence. 2 

3^?"^^ a. Hopeful, confi- 
dent — a candidate. 2 Of mature 


3^^rft /. Hopefulness, ex- 
pectancy. 2 Maturity (esp. of 
animals and plants). 

3T^ f. Power of manage- 
ment or despatch ; competency. 

<J<4>"^ 7'. i. To be over — a 
business : to be no more ; to be 
dead. r. c. To despatch, e.\ecnte. 
2 To do. [patching (of works). 

3T^r3T^/. A hurried des- 

3"^*^ V. i. To remain, to be 

zvm^ See s-q^rrjot. 

'ZX^Z or -5 a. Rude, over- 

^T^Z^ r. i. To become 
riuie. ^^«3Tr /■ Rudeness. 

3'rn'^ V. c. To make to re- 
[stand. ,ii;,i,) over; to reserve, save 

^JT^ i;. c. ^- i. To under- ^^^^ ^^ ^ That goes upon 
3^?"^^ a. Sharp, intelligent. ! the breast— a serpent, &c. 

3T^'Tn^ /. Vehement endea- 
vour ; i)ainfnl exertion at ex- 
plaining aud enforcing a subject. 
2 Poet. Urgent and importu- 
nate entreaty. 

3-^r^r fJiq or -M^ /. The 

pit of the stomach, scrobiculus 

3"^^ ji. A high, projecting 
breast. 2 A contemptuous term 
for the 

3"^^^ (a) Offerings at the 
shrine of a Mnhanimadan saint. 

2 11. A marriage-feast (among 

3nnnHr a. » That goes upon 
the breast or belly ; creeping. 

3"^ /. s The earth. 
3'c^n^oT ^, f, rpo unravel, 
open out. 2 To take to pieces. 

3 To brake up (a pile, &c.) 4 
To dispose of (a business), v. i. 
To get unravelledjclear. 5 To pass 
away — a season. 

3p5"ii;5T Disentanglement. 2 
Settlement (of affairs). 

S'^n'^r V. c. To clear (a field 
of its produce, money-bag). 2 
To conchule (a business, See.) v. 
i. To cease and pass away — a 

3"^^^ 7W. /. Return (as the 
rebounding of a ball) ; reflux (of 
the sea) ; 'itecovery (of a be.iten 
foe) ; return (of a fever) ; retrac- 
tion (of a promise) ; turning 
back. t'. Tirr. 2 Kequital (as 
of favours). .3 /. A vomit. 4 In 
comp. Uetuni:g« ^T"^^. 5 
Re])ctition. ad. Contrariwise. 

3o^2:r[rg' /. A return-word 
(m recrimination, retort, or inso- 


Tc^J^ V, c. To turn over. 2 
To turn; to bring the inside out 
(of a garment). 3 To do over 
again. 4 To dispose of. r. ». To 
upset. 5 To turn biick. (5 To 
recover strength — a half-sub- 
dued fever. 7 To pass over ; to 
be tinned off (a stage of life). 

Zr^Z^^ f, A grant con- 
firmed I)y another grant, 

T^^^^J? A repeated order. , 
2 A reverse-order. 

'^^Z\ a. Inverse, upside 
down. ad. Contrariwi«e. 

Z^E\^\^Z f. Tossing and 
tumbling about; disordering. 2 
fi». Cross-questioning. 3 or 
■^f^^^l^o Worldly planning 
and scheming ; commercial spe- 
culating, ad. Topsy-turvy. 

3r?5TfC[r?^ a. Upside-down. 

g-c^IFTc^r 3-iTr ^\^^. To 
stand one (or some) facing this 
way, the other (or others) that 

S'^TJt /. Vomiting or a 
vomit. 2 Turning over. r. ^, 
g, ff}^, ^'\. 3 fig. Recession 
(from an engagement) : denial 
(of an affirmation). 

3'55'T" V. i. To crack or open. 

3"c75:T'T V, c. To turn over or 
upon. 2 To bring the inside out. 
3 To do ; to despatch or dispose 
of. V. i. To turn over. 4 To turn 
upon. 5 fig. To drop down dead. 
n. A sort of ladle for taking up 
fried things, &c. 

^■c^r a. Supine. 

^-^STPTTc?^^ See ^c^ilMl^J. 

3"c^^ s An owl. 

S'c^STw /, Busy speculatnig 
and scheming ; the trouble and 
turmoil of life. 

^■cTgT?^ a. Wildly specu- 
lative and enterprising; busy, 

3"?^r f. s Fire falling from 
heaven ; a meteor. 2 A fire- 

3"?TfTf^ (s) A meteor-shoot. 
2 fig.The ravages of invaders, &c. 

^■^^Jr V. c. To cross. 2 To 

transgress. [Transgressing. 

5eT^ (s) Passing over. 2 

^R"^ p. Passed over. 2 

Transgressed. [lighting in. 

3"eTW (s) Delight, joy ; de- 

^^\Wi V. i. To delight. ^^U 
^t u. Ever joyful and gay, 

3"^(h An owl) App. to a per- 
son heavy and stupid(from drink- 
ing, &c.) ; a block-head. rjj 

^^^ s Utterance; express- 

T??T3iT^ n. Poet. A piece 
of ordnance. 

3^Cr^ See ^e5T^. 


— — ^ — f 

^i^IlT Mitigation of a curse. 
^■f^Tn a. Late, with delay. 
T^r, ^rsft /, A j)illow. 

3"3tK Lateness. 2 Delay. 3 

Time yet wanting. 
3-^nT See ^:^FT. 
3"^r^ Deep breathing. 

3"^:^r^ (s) The period con- 
sisting of two ghatika before 
breaking of the dawn. 

3'^:Tf'T A/, s The drinking of 
water medicinally during ^^:- 

3-5"?:^RT (s) The place 

where camels are tied up ; the 

camel dejmrtment. 
3-g-^fJT or 3-grRq „^ y; ^j^^ 

giving of solid food for the first 

time to an infant. 

3"9"ra.Left or rejected — food, 
leavings, 2 Foul, i. e. with un- 
washed mouth and hands after 
a meal ; such mouth and hands. 
3 fig. Used and left. 4 fig. Ut- 
tered before and by another. 

3-gTl^DT r. c. To defile by 

tasting or using. 

Tg'nr^rf 3" or -5?r /. a com- 

nrion strumpet. ^^^^^^^ ^f ^^^^^^ 
^^ n. Stale food ; a stale 

^^'^ a. (s) Hot or warm. 2 
Heating. 3 fig. Ardent, fiery, n. 
Heat. 2 Also ^'Wlrrr/. Mor- 
bid heat in the system. 

T^q^r^ The hot season. 

Z'W^ 7». s A Thermometer. 

^■^r (s) Heat (of the sun or 
weather or from fire). 


T^ET^'^f V. c. To disturb and 
discompose an arrangement 5 to 
take to i)ieces (a machine). 

<r^^Jr3-e^3: /. General 
tumbling and tossing about ; 
disordeiing, &c. See the verb. 

'S^^ f. Sharp, shooting pain 
in the trunk of the body. v. 

^^mK See 3-^=i^rr. 

^^'ir (1. Borrowed-;— money 
without interest, or articles to 
be returned. 2 fig. Used of a 
slack, lukewarm servant (seem- 
ing to conceive of himself as be- 
longing elsewhere, and as lent 

for a season) : used also of his 
service ; of cold and unconcern- 
ed speech. 

3-g^t^ / Baling, lading, 
basketing, &c. out : the material 
so taken out. 

3"^ot V. c. To bale out 
(water from a boat or pool) : to 
ladle out (milk, &c. from its 
vessel) : empty out. 2 To un- 
sheath (a sword, &c.) : to draw 
out of its sheath, case, &c. (a 
thing gen.) 

^^^^ V. i. To open in the 

3-5B"fW-^r An air-hole (of 

an aqueduct). 2 A collecting 

and raising cistern of water — 


^m^^ V. c. To open the 

seams or a seam 5 to rip open. 
S'^^tTff j Spurting up, &c. 

^■^arof ^^ I To fly up with 
a quick stream ; to splash up. 2 
To spring up or out. 3 To turn 
upon hastily and angrily. 4 To 
shoot up rapidly — a child, corn, 
&c. 5 To bathe hurriedly and 

3:5Er^, 3-gT^r /. Splashing 
up. V. M\X, '31. 2 A spring 
up or out (as of a fish from the 
water), v. ^T, *TK. 3 fig. A 
dashing away from restraint : a 
burst of anger ; a flying out vehe- 
mently. V. 'ST. 

^^r^ See 3^5r^. 

3"^r^r A sigh, a deep drawn 
breath, v. \, "Z"^, 

3^ n. The head of a bed. 2 

Any thing taken by way of a pil- 
low. 3 App. to the head with 
reference to its reclining upon 

3^n3td< f. Repairing, re- 
storing (ruined houses). 2 Keep- 
ing in good condition. 

^l^ V. c. To take off 

(old tiles, &c.) from a roof ; to 
strip (a roof) of its old tiles, &c. : 
to rip open (a couch, a garment) : 
to rummage ; to discompose an 
arrangement gen. : ^"[XH ^1^ 




<i^ci<[3'^cR" f. General strip- ^^ The breast./. Deficiency 

pinjr of a roof, nntapinjr, umlo- l Residue, [-pjigst o fi<?. Envy 

iii'j. u|) tcaiiuir, &c. "^ 

3^Tr^ -vrr See 3-jj^g-. 

3"§' Interjection of negiition 
or])roltilntion ; No ! Not ! Dont ! 

3-Sr^?r^r or ^-STqR^ay y_ c. To 
liaug so as to make to dangle. 2 
To liaivj; daiijcliii^ly. '6 To be 
alFected with conjestiou tlirougli 
loiiGj suspension — feet, ueek. 

3^4T^c^r fTr?r/. a sort of 

safr, — a basket sus;)ended fi'Oin 
t!ie roof. 

^~E^m. 3"^?r^r Dangling, 
Laiigiug, i.<c. 

^ The sixth vowel. 
^ /. A louse. 
<^ int. What' How ? Eh? 
t: Pshaw ! Pish ! Tut ! 

^^ A camel. 2 fig. A jack ol 
straw, or Gaffer long legs. 

'^<Z^\'^ ad. Ever on foot. 

"3^cf Boiling over. 2 fig. Infla- 
tion. V. ^, V31X, f^K^. 3 fig 
fTI^tfaT^^T "SW The efferves- 
cence of youtli ; ^^'rfl^T "^rf 
Tlie tluih of prosperity. 

■3^^ (a) Frankincense. 

3:T^r"?r f. a i)a.stii. . 

•' 1 [cense. 

^>T'^^ n. Soot of fraukiii- 

•3^^ or ■^'^ n. Heat (of the 
sun'>< rays) ; suM^bine. a. Hot. 

3r^3T^ ov'^rW^'^ a. Burning 
liot ; scalding liot. 2 fig. Hot 
anil fresh ; brand new. 

with ni'g. con. To make no ob- 
jection on the ground of the 
i'arcbing heat, &c.,i. e. to mani- 
fest alncnty or readiness to go 
out and do. [shme. 

^'^m'^^ Rain during sun- 
3:-T /". Sultriness. 2 Heat. 3 

Animal heat. 4 Heated air. 5 
lig. The i)ride and intoxication 
(of learning or riches). 

^TZm f. Affection 'of th'e 
^^'^1^ See ^^t^- 

3r<iTr f^ Coming breast to 
breast, i. e. meeting and em- 
bnicing. ^j^^.^irg or days. 

3^|s[cr n. (s) Prosperous 

3r^'^ Oil. (s) Above, on high, 

in the heavens. rhi"-!! 

^T'^'^^rcT J. Ascending on 

3r^-tfr2" a. Of heavenward 
vision. 2 Of higli views. /. 
Looking up into tiie heavens. 3 
tig. Conceit, ambition. 

3r^#72T The way to Swarga 
or into the heavens. 

^'^ ad. (a) Alias. 

■^^ or 3r^ Sugarcane. 2 A 
sugarcane jilantation. 

^t" int. No! Not! Dont! 

^ The seventh vowel. 

^^^ (s) The first of the 
four Vedas. 

^"^^<"r a. A ?j rah man 

following the ifcJ^^. 

Ht:3 «• Straight or direct. 2 

tig. Upright : guileless. 
^^ n. (s) Debt. 2 In arith. 

The suljtrahend. 3 In alg. Minns. 

^t^^tT A creditor. 2 A 


^'^IMtcf a. Involved in debt. 
^'^'"T'f n. Loan-money. 
^"T^^ u. Bound under debt. 

^WtF a. lielcased from 



^'^?"'rfr (That releases from 
debt) A name of God. See Luke, 
v. 21. 

^t^rt^ Sec ^"^^r. 

^TTR^'^T The connection of 
indebtedness : as contracted in 
some i)receding birth and form- 
ing the ground of certain suf- 

ferings or enjoyments in the 
present. 2 Friendly relation. 

^% a. Indebted. 2 Relating 
to debt. 

^tj s A season. 2 Tiie mens- 
trual flux. '6 iig. The periodical 
conception or bringing forth of 
female animals : the flowering 
aiid bearing of trees and plants. 

^rf^^^ n. The first ajijiear- 
ing of the menses. 

^K?'^s A Brahman aj) point- 
ed to conduct a particular por- 
tion of a sacrifice. 

^^^^j (P) A bribe. 

'FtR" (s) A saint. 2 A sanc- 
tified personage. 

^V^^r^ ^rOTF^ A tei-m 
for any dilatory, dawdling busi- 

T The eighth vowel. 

T^ a. (s) One. 2 Single. 3 
Some one. 4 One particrdarly or 
pre-eminently : w;^ -g^tf^.^i^-i^f. 
^-'tl'^T. ") Iflt-uticnl. (j One, 
noting excess : ij^s qi'3i*j. ij^ 
T^ One unremitting riiin, v^c. 
7 About, near : ^a«T '^i^ ^^ 
«?; JTf^ ^T%. 8 Ever one : 
«irn4(' g^^ ^^ 3T^T?. 9 Other, 
di:>tinct : ^ 3SI^N ^« H ^.^ ; 
^^ ^^ BTTfur ^T^ ^^. 

U**^* or T^ii a. I'.ach one ; 
one bv one. 

^€Q:^?r, q^rr^^r see ^t^. 

2 Alone. 

^^^^r or ^^^?fr a. Obsti- 
natcly adherent to one set of 
opinions ; bigoted. 

^^^RF a. Having but one 

touch-hole {eye) — a musket. 

^^r^^ a. Of (fit for) but one 

T^^rr Tumultuous crowded- 

ncss or confessed mixture. 






^^fMZ\ ad. All together; in 

one mass. 
^^iTf ad. Altooetlier. 2 

T^^^^ a. Sole ; one singly. 

T?)^^ ((. (s) Segregarioiis. 

tr^cT^C iTR Average price. 

fT^T?: f^fr /. Sale in the 


q:^^r/. Total, sum. 

^^r (s) n:-^Tf «'/. At the 

same time. '2 Once. [once. 

(I^f^^ «. (s) Unanimous. 2 ^^^^F ad. Once; if but 


^^f^'?" n. A term for a 
wondeifnl person. In dispraise. 

^^3"^! a. Subject to one 
kiuj^ or lord — a country. 

CT^'^flT^fT^r /. Agreempnt 
(of a number of individuals) ; 
full unanimity. 2 ad. With one 

^^^'H\ a. That lasts a 
whole life ; very durable. 2 That 
is done but once in a life, .'i 
That demands a whole life for 
the })erformance of it. [class 

"T^^ffR a. (s) Of one kind, 

'T^'^r a. Alone. 

T^IT^ST a. Almost alone. 

^^^r^ ad. In the lump. 2 

By whole sale. 

^^"ST The flfj;ure one. r 

= [son. 

'T^^r^r A term for an only 

T^^^ ad. Continuously — 

of time, space, or action. 

^^^"^ ad. At once. 

^?;cr^r a. That with one 
string (or instrument or means) 
performs two or more works. 

cr^cr?:qTr a. Partial— a state- 
ment, ad. On one side. 

^.mm a. Relating 

q:^?rfST^ a. Fony-one. 

'T-^crr^H" a. Thirty-one. 

^^"^T ad. (s) Together. 

T^^rST Uniform arrangement 

or disposition (as of soldiers in 

array, trees in rows). 

^'^'^^ ad. Without stopping. 
2 At one time ; at once. 

•T^^^ ad. Together. 2 In 
one amount. '6 In concert. 4 
In the lump. 5 Once for all. /. 
n. Adding together, summing 

to one 

Q:^J:?a§^ a. (s) Having fel- 
lowship of pains and pleasures. 

^^^r a. (s) Of one or the 
same country. 2 Partial — a si- 
mile. 3 Confined to one place. 

'T^^Kf /. One line ; one rule. 

^^'Tf^T a. One-edged. 

C^^^^T ad, la unintei'rupted 
succession ; — used of chihlren 
of either se.K born witiiout the in- 
tervention of a child of the other 
sex. 2 Also ^«!TSfT53l a. Of 
one navel string, i. e. twin. 

T^i'T-^^ A firm resolution. 

^^m a. (s) Of mind in- 
tently fixed upon one object. 2 

T^f'T'^'r f. Single minded- 

T^T^r a. s Having but one 

w ife ; continent — a male. 2 That 
has been married but once. 

T^^tr See ^^^r^ff. 

'n^^'^T ad. In one respect. 

^^T^r a. Partial. 

^^TlJr a. That can recite 
after reading but once. 2 Con- 

'T-^qr'^r ^T^^m Used where 
there is but one son, and he a 

^^^g"c^r a. That yields but 
one annual crop — ground. 

^^ff5 Promiscuous assem- 
blage, ad. Promiscuously. 

^^rfr «. That explodes but 

once — a squib, musket. 2 That 
bears but once annually — a fruit- 

^^^l^\ f. The first enter- 
ing upon the books of sums 
disbursed or received; single 
entry. 2 Grand total of several 

q^%^tr srqr^^ n. An office 

for the arrangement, registry, 
and deposit of all accounts from 
the otlier departments ; and 
from them were framed abs- 
tracts of the total receipts, &c. 
for the year : the abstracts 
called ^ffKuft. 

^^T^, I^^TtR" ;/. (s) Subsist- 
ing upon one meal daily. 

^^^rrf Oneness of mind. 

T^^^Tc^r or -^r a. Of one 
story — a house. 

^^'^ a. (s) One all-pervad- 
ing. 2 All of cue (kind) ; as 

T^^r^' a. Obstinately ad- 
herent to one set of opinions, 
ha!)its, ways ; bigoted, &c. 

CT^JTr^q;^?:!^ n. Of one flesh 
and bone (blood) ; connatural. 

T^T^rcr a. Of one month. 

^^"^ a. Mutual. 

^^^^,^5F;^^r^r «cZ. Amongst 
(ourselves, &c.) ; one with auo- 

^^c^^T ad. Standing alone 
or apart — a house, tree. 

T^^?:?! a. Of which the 
bite occasions but one tremor, 
and then death — a snake. 

T^^^T a. Alone, solitary. 

T^f^^ n. (s) The singular 
number. Also Tigi?^«n «• Of 
one word or promise. 

"T^^^ ad. Together. 

T^^?^^ V. c. To assemble, 

to gather together. 
T^^ir Collected state. 2 

Combination, concert. 
^^fcT n. Subsisting upon 

one meal daily (according to a 

^""_L [castes, a. Of one colour. 
^^'^^ (s) Conlusion of 

cr^^^f^^"T n. Equation 
where there is but one unknown 
quantity, [place ; a retired spot. 

^^^^r An off or a detached 

T^^o3T Combination, con- 

^^^\^^^\f. (s) Agreement 
of meaning (of different books, 
passages, &c.) 2 Collating (of 
different copies, &c.) : reconcil- 




ing (doctrines apparently con- 

CJlfr^'-Tf ad. In one way. 

CT^r^'^^Mf^ /. (s) Acknow- 
ledfrment anil worship of one 
deity only. 

CT^'^^ a. Twenty-one. 

^^fS" ad. At one time ; at 
once. 2 Once. 3/. A term for 
tlie two divisions of the day. 

T^^TTT a. (s) Solid ungulous. 

^^^^mj. (s) Close friend- 
bhi^p. [-ro„.. 

^5T3f a,j_ Ta one line or 

CT^^^ or fT^fr? <i. Sixty-one. 

T^^RT^^rrt. liesemblinij; (one 
another^ ad. In a nniform man- 
ner, without remission. fvpar 

T^^r^r a. Kelating to one 

T^^'Hr ad. In an uniform 

^^?TT n. One line, course. 
T^?1T a. Monotonous. 

^T^^or-^T^r^/.That is(done, 
used) by the hand of one person. 

cr^rcr# ad. Suddenly, all 
at once. 

T^r^ir (s) Confused crowd- 
edness (of various sorts of 
tilings) ; tumultuous jumhle. 2 
Oneness of form : oneness of 
caste and grade, a. Of one lieiit 
—the mind. 2 Of the like shape, 
."i Intent, fixed — the mind. 

qi?r^f^T^?"rT^r /. a term 
for a family maintained by one 
sole-snrviviiig male. 

T^f^ a. Of one side only. 
'2 Of but one qualification. 

^^r?T rt. (s) Fi.\ed upon one 
object — the mind. 

^^^\^\ ad. At one effort; 

at one spurt, sweep. 
"T^irrT (s) A private place. 2 

A ])rivate consultation. 

CT^i^^jir /. A solitary cell 
(as in a prison). 2 Solitary con- 

cr^^ntf^f qrrfr n. pi. a 

term app. to any couple of 
(vdlainsj equally expert. 

^\^ ^^m ad. In private 

and in public. 

^t^ or -^n ad. Occurring 
on alternate days — a fever, ad. 
On alternate days. 

^^R^ a. (s) Eleven. 

q:^^^r/. The eleventh day 
of tlie waxing or of the waning 

Cr^r^rr See ^^Kf. 

q^r^H^rr^ See Q^%- 

T^f^^f ad. In one respect. 

^n^^ n. s Universal deluoe. 

CT^f^^ or -^rt. Fifty-one. 

l^r^TlT" a. Seventy-one. 

cr^rf^?Tfr ad. Under one 

view of the case. 
T^r^ a. s One-eyed. 
^^r^T a. s Monosyllabic. 

n. A monosyllable. 

T^r /. Union, amity. 2 One- 
ness (of sentiments, interests). 
3 An odd number. 4 Used by 
boys at school in asking permis- 
sion to go out to perforin wfx^. 

^r^3^r a. Of one side, 

fac^ quarter. [^2 A.n\^. 

•^•^^ ad. From one side, 

fr*r^3" ad. On one side. 2 

Aside ; off from the main road. 

^^rf*r /. A |)lay among 
children ; odd anil even. 

Tf ^^^r or %€r a. Seventy- 

^f f^^r^t^ a. Thirty-nine. 

^.m^\^ n. Twenty-nine. 

^f^R^?^ a. Eighty-nine. 

q:j'^qvrr^ ,,. Forty-nine. 

^W^ or ^M^^ a. Nine- 

^f^^r? a. Fifty-nine. 

fT^iW^r a. Sixiy-nine. 

TJRn;^ or ^m^ ad. One 

and the same. 1 Every one; the 

wliole multitude. 

Tfurrfrar ^[^ (The figure 
■od;) A term forniutual rivalry 
or opjjosition. fsinf^le. 

^TfcTcTr or Tf c^frr^ a. Only* 

^5'^ or -=T ad. Well, then, 
Biuce it is 60 ; in brief. 2 Used in 

summing up and drawing the 
total : HJI^ \\-i{ ta^rfiT TT^ 
"^T^ \'> ^^\'^\. Hence used in 
the sense of Arrant, arch : 
If' ^^T^. [aagregate. 

Q'5rT^iTr /. Total amount, 

cr%^r^ -=qT^[^ a. Forty-one. 

^IWWR?r^r a. (Single-rib- 
bed). Thin, lean. 

^T\ or Q:%fr a. Single, not 
doubled. 2 fig. Weak ; — used 
of roice with reference to sing- 
ing. 3 Of the singular number — 
language of address or mention : 

cr%fl?"gr?:mr /. m in arith. 

Single position. 

Wr^r^lT^: f. In book-keep- 
ing. Single entry. 

cri^fr^?"^rT/. In airth. Single 



^r^^f Interest at one per 
cent per mensem. 

'T^l^ n. The product (as 
set down in tables) of a number 
mjultiplied by itself. [concert. 

T^nr or -^r Agreement, 

^^qTQ:^,cr^^5T2ara. Eighty- 

^^F't^? a. Ninety-one. 

q:^W3^H'^r ^l. (Beads 
of one string). Birds of a feather . 

^^IT a. Some one, any one. 

^^^r A ram. 

crS"?5J-, QT^rs- ad. This while ; 

this (long) time. s. A long time. 

^Z\aS\ ad. Within this time. 

^^IJT ad. By these means ; 

'ly ^'""1; [this. 

crqqTrrot ad. According to 

TcTcT or Tcf?^ pro. s This. In 
conip. as <?ri^«< Besides this ; 
^fl^«ifT< After this. 

^fTr^cfT ad. (s) From so 
much; from that; still, yet.; 

^4^f a. Relating to thii 




'H^VA^ or ^fT[^cTr ad. Up j ^ 

to this ; as far as (thi» place or j H 

time) ; hitherto. 

^^ ad. Hence. ^^ ad. '^ xhe ninth vowel. 

Here. 2 At one's house : as ^ ^ 

jg-f^T f At his house. ,^^^ v. c. To hear. 2 

^^^\ or -^r ad. Poet. Now. | ten. 3 To attend, obey. 


^ a. The others or rest; 

that or the other. 2 Poet. 

Other or different. 
T^^i^ /. Fruitless coming 

and going. [-plant. 

^3" m. f. (s) Castor-oil- 

^i^H^^ n. (s) Oneness of 
opinions, views, tastes. 

QJ'^fll'^ a. s Of one day, re- 
qtvirino; one day — a work. 2 To 
he observed for one day — a fast, 
&c. S Ephemeral. 4 Remitting 
— a fever. 

^tl\ f The Seed of ^^^- 2 - rS' '"'*'"• [hearing. 

The tree. ^^t« n. Castor-oil. \^^^^ P- Heard ; known by 

^T'C^Foi-^^'f ad. On the fourth 
day that preceded, or that is to 
succeed, the present day. 

^:^fr or '°i\ ad. Idly, merely. 
2 Spontaneously, simply. 3 Or, 
otherwise: *ft ^irt ^i^, 'J* 
SfTUlTK ^iTf • 4 Else : W^ "ST- 

TOrr a. Light, trifling, 
worthless — person or thing. 

CTc^r or ^^l^l f. Carda- 
moms. 2 A cardamom. 

T^^r^r A cardamom. 

^t conj. s Thus, so. 

^^ ad. s See^% sig. 1. 
Q^^ST «. So great, so much : 

so many. ^ [g^. 

^T^r^oS" or -^oT ao?. See "T2"- 

^r^fr ad. Whether iij this 
way or in that ; at any rate ; 
whether or no. 

T^Ct ad. Now, presently. 

^r°?t^r ad. Just now. 

^^^r Seet^^. 

^rrfr? The word shouted 
out by the worshipers of ^- 
^I^^I when they lift up the 
Hoft before the idol, or when 
they beg. Hence, a combined and 
vehement effort ; a long pull. 

^\iSm or ^^^r A medical 
preparation of the juice of aloes, 

^rsrqrJroS' Aloes. 

^^ 2^3:^ a. That knows 
from having heard : known unto 
through hearsay. 

^■^q' n. (s) Identity. 2 Unity 
(of interests, desires, &c.) 3 or 
v^«?T Pantheism. 

^^^ pL Some fellows,— 
Jack, Dick, and Tom, Tag, rag, 
and bobtail. 

^r^C5"^ a. (s) Wished or de- 
sired. 2 Free, optional. 3 Licen- 
tious, wanton. 4 Arbitrar)', fanci- 
fid. 5 Designed. 

Q:rrfr^ Sunday. 

^Rr?r n. s Tradition. 

^15"^^ a. s Perceptible by 
tlie senses or mind ; sensible. 

1^ ind. (a) a particle of em- 
phatic power. It implies exact- 
ness, completeness, &c. : ^•T 
tiTW^IoJT The very height of 
the rains ; v^sf ^T'T v[^x: Exact 
noon. 2 Original, principal : 
^^f^TfT Prime cost. 

^^T^t /. Land-tax. r„yg 
^=f?§"c?r /. The nett reve- 

'T'T^f^y. The exact season 
of seed-sowing. \^pl. Spectacles. 

^•rr (p) A mirror. 2 or 'I'T 

'^^ f. (a) Means, funds: 

^^ (a) a fault, flaw, defect. 

^^>m^% See'^'fl^ 

^^3K a. Faulty, &c. 

^TTiT or -°ir/. An anvil. 

Q:n^ n. (p) A desert. 2 fig. 

T^R^ (s) The name of 
Indra's elephant. ['^X. 

^ ad. On this side as, ^^" 

(T^T^ a. Various, sundry — 
^things, &c. [-j,.jg^^ . ,„ndrie5. 
CT^qc^qrg /. pi Trash ; 

^^-^ (a) Property, wealth; 
cash or goods. 2 Solidity (opp. 
to rottenness) : spirit, rigor : 
worth. 3 Revenue, cash-receipts. 

^^5f2ri^ a. Strong, service- 
able — articles, animals. 

CT^W^r^c^r An article of 
the property of one man in pos- 
session of another, in lieu of 
an article similarly transposed. 
2 Bartering. r. ^^. 3 Borrow- 
ing money upon a deposit, v. 

cr^swff r^?^[t mw^ n. a 

department of accounts ; keeping 
the account of monies borrowed 
and deposits made ; of partial 
repayments, partial redemption ; 
keeping the account of revenue 
payments in kind. 

^^f ad. Instead of. 

1^2" a. Solid, massive — 

trinkets,&c.: enormous — houses, 

posts, trees, &c. ; stout — cloth. 

2 Dull, heavy. 

T^^RR Pleasure and ease : 
voluptuous enjoyment. 

^^ int. Bravo ! Noble ! 
Well-done ! 

\^\ a. Eighty. 

^"^A n. (s) Supremacy. 2 
Power, majesty. 3 Opulence. 4 
The divine perfections and at- 

Q:^^^r=T a. Great, noble. 2 
Opulent, flourishing. 

^[^^^riT See '^[^[rsTrnir. 

^^W a. Spacious, roomy. 
ad. Loosely, at large — people sit- 
ting, things placed. 2 Around, 

^ a. k, ad. See ^T^. 




^r?!f|^^ a. s Mundane, 

^1%^ a. Uehithio; to lliis. 


^r The tenth vowel. 

^r f. Answer to a cull. r. v. 
2 Vomiting, v. $. 

^\^ f. Vomit. 

Wl^^l a. Bad. ro a i • 

^\^^ 71. Poet. A trouble. 

^r^i'^ r. i. To vomit, v. c. 
lig. To utter vehemently (curses, 
ike.) 3 To disgorge (ualawful 
g.amsK [continued vomiting. 

^Rir-^r^ f. Excessive and 

^[^Z Poet. See ^f^F- 

^^Zl a. Vile, hateful — 
si^lit or smell. r i ^^ 

^F'f?!^ n. Medicine or a 
^r^ ?/. Grease or oil for 
the axle of carts. ffilthv 

^m^ a. Bad, foul, nasty, 
^Wfl^-WT^^Tr a. Badish. 

^f? (s) Stream. 2 A divi- 
sion of a river ; a stream: jjii^ 
^ifT ^T^ ^rr^rf. 3 fig. A 

^^1W<^ A streamlet: an ooz- 
ing, -f. A ravine ; the bed of a 
nioiiiitain torrent : a fiurow as 
made by water. ^I^^/I r. c. 
'I'o slip off froju a wreath, v. i. 
To ooze. 2 To l)e enlarged in the 
hnre — a pearl, ikv. .'iTo he omit- 
ted. -4 To fall oti" — strung pearls. 

^F'^^r /. A rillet. 

^\^ A loose gatheiinii' up 
(of a cloth) ; a bagging fold. 

'^{^ A running, trickling. 
2 Stream, flow, or fall of water 
more largely. 

'^mv^ r. i. To exude. 2 To 

snl)sid( — a swelling, v. c. To 
urazc, rub o'f. 

^^^iTsT^crr p. a. (ira/iuuly. '"• 

"^m^ ..r ^F^f^ /. m. Scot- 

tice, gownen. 

"4r#^, ^"F^F^ a. That carries 
well ; that sustains heavv burdens. 

"^F?T n. A load or burden, 

lit. iig. 

^r?F?<CF A carrier or porter. 

^I-F A raised mass of earth 
serving as a seat. 2 The para- 
pet or raised edge along a ter- 

■ ^. [angrily ; to glare at. 
^r^Fr^T V. i. To stare at 

^Fcf f, riie veranda in front 
of tlie ittst^t:. 2 Or ^n^l 

Tlie lai) of a ^t?iT:or ^3[^. 2 

' •J 

The rice, S:c. vised in the rite 
of aiTz'tvr^tJT. 3 Udder. 4 The 
lower jtortion of the abdomen. 

^FiF^T^^ n. Throwing of rice, 
&e. into the lap of a jjregnant 

^\Z, ^fj A lip. 

^]\E^^ /i. A thing to lean 
against ; a prop. 2 llg. A support. 

<^F5'^'T V. i. To lean against. 
2 fig. To depend u])on. 'A To be 
manageable : '^T ■qi^ iT^[ 'ifl^- 

m'^ (I. c Deep — water. 

^\'S\ A smooth log for fuel. 
2 A block ; a piece of a trunk of 
a tree. 

^F?" /. Pulling; a pull, r.?" 
2 Strain, v. 'Eir^, tf^, ■^¥. 3 
Drag-rojje.. 4 The matter to 
be dragged along. .5 Drawing 
force. (> Pressure of want. 7 The 
feeling of stiffness after fatigu- 
ing exertion. 8 Force (as of a 
stream), f) Tendency. 10 The 
influence of the attractions and 
allurements (of the world, &c.): 
yearnings of tenderness ; sympa- 
thetic atfectioii. 11 Hanging 
back ; resisting stubbornly. 

'^\^m^ or -^?F a. That is in 
distressed circumstances, pinch- 

>''■ ,-, rv [P.V. want. 

^^rrr^^cTF or -m^ f. Exigen- 

^FS^'T n.f. f balance of a closed 
accoiuit brought forward. 2 
'I'raditional custom or usage. .S 
Hanging back. v. %. 4 n, A 

rope for pulling ; a drag-rope. 5 
Laborious drawing : TTT'S^I^T- 

■^Tif^t ^^-fo^lTil^. 3 A shield. 

^FF?*^r. c. To pull. 2 To draw 
(lines). 3 To reduce (the body) — 
from sickness, want ; to dravv 
(a smoking pipe, &c.);to suck 
(the breast) ; to take (snuff). 4 
To force or strain (language 
beyond its strict signification). 

'^l^'^^ V. i. To hold back. 2 
To draw up. .3 To belong : ^T 
^T«T fTJl^T'aTsff ^r^WT. 4 To 
incline to — the mind. 

^FS"^^ V. i. To tend impul- 
sively ; to drive : ^f ^TS^^, 

^FFS"!^"^ V. c. To stretch out 
(the hand, &e.) upon or towards. 
^T5"F See ^\'S\. 

^FST A steadying and 

strengthening (rope). 2 The 
business and jobs of a house- 
hold. 3 Gathering (of cocoa- 
nuts, betelniUs, &c.) 4 A brook : 
the drv bed of such. See 3^1^, 
sig. 1,2, 8, ;), 10. 

aTFIFcFF'^ /. Pulling about 
rudely. 2 tig. Mental agitation. 
'A lli^s^ling ehalfering. 

^fSTcS" a. That resists con- 
finement; that grazes widely 
from the herd. 2 iig. Discursive, 
roving — the mind : rambUng 
— a child. 

Sff^^ST^oS" n. Pretence of 
aver.Nion towards a thing desired. 
v. ^TW. 2 .Affectation of i.m- 
portance. v. ^Tiur. 3 Using 
tar fetched expressions. 

^TFf^cTF'TT^F a,}. By dint of 
j)uUing and hauling. 2 Forcing- 
ly, lit. fig. 

^F'T^ /. Inclination forward 
of the body, stoo])ing posture. 

^\^i^ V. i. To stoop. 2 To 
be bowed with age or infirmity. 

^\'^^\ (1. Stooping; bent 


^F^ V. c. To pour. 2 To 
cast ; to form by melting and 
pouring into a mould. 

^TFcTFSr a. p Cast. 
^Fma A founder. 


^crr^ p. Cast. 

^FT/. m. Polish or burnish 
as operated, j. '^ for the 
operator, v. i, and in. con, 
af^, for the subject. 2 Plating. 
■A Bleaching. |-,^-,g„t foj. metals. 

STTT^ff /. A polishing instru- 

5?R^ y. c. To commit to 
the conduct or care of ; to present 
with: TT^^T-5 ^^T^^ 5^'1 
tarifq'-jft 11 V- i- '^0 undergo 
bleachinjj:. [shajien. 

STR^^r^^ a. Clumsy, mis- 
3{Rr /. An ear of wheat. 2 
^fT^T /• P^' Green tvheat 

^r^5i^^ or ^rr^r^^ v. c. 

To scratch. 2 fig. To plough 
superficially : to scribble, to 
scrawl. V. L To acquire a smatter- 
ing of. 

^KT'T' V. c.To sip with flur- 
ruping noise. 2 To strip off 
(leaves of a twig). 3 To scratch 
hard and roughly. 4 fig. To 
plunder, spod. 

^PTfr Dropping of anchor 
for a season in some still water. 

3Tr55" /. n. (s) Humidity, 
wetness. 2 Feasibility. 3 /. A 
hostage. [sticks. 

m^Z a. Damp. /. Green 

^rc^^^t See s^r^^i^^- 

S{rc=y^^ V. Any thing to 
moisten — as ndlk, &c. /. A ver- 
dant pasturage. 

3Tlc^^ See ^m^- 

^f^[^ V. ('.. To moisten 

(wheat, &c.) by sprinkling. 

^r^^r a. Damp, moist. /. 

STf^r a. Wet. 2 Fresh. 3 
Fruitful, profitable : pithy, solid; 
having property or substance. 

^~r^[r%? or ^^TF^if^^ a. 

Very wet, drenched. 
^|75T3'^ V. c. To pass over 

(whether to travel over or to step 


^Fc^RF A rag, knotted with 
seven knots, and containing seven 
marking nuts, thrown upon the 



public road by a person afflicted 
with boils, &c. (with the view 
of ridding himself of his afdic- 
tion). 2 Disease contracted in 
consequence of stepping over 
such a rag. 3 A place requiring 
to be stej)i)ed over. 
3|f?!rrS'^o or "^^F^ Faniine 
occasioned by excessive rain. 

STfc^TF^F llumiclity. 2 fig. 
Lucrativeness ; softness ; as 

latent sappiuess ; ^'^l^T ^\o 

BTfc^FiTF^ f. A term for wa- 
ter (heavy rains, inundations, 
&c.) considered as a source of 

3T[^F^F's"r /*. A term for a 
corn croj) or a fiudd of grass yet 
young and tender. 

Sj[^f^r /; A term for the 
womb of a female after recent 
delivery. ^^,] food. 

STF^rW^TF /. Alms of dress- 

3^Fc?FJTJT^F f. Real and ge- 
ntdne affection. 

^f^afjl n. Used of the per- 
son of a newly delivered female. 

<iTF^°t V. i. To run down or 
flow up— freshes of a river ; to 
abate— rain, fever, swelling. 

^\m\ f. See ^F?r, sig. 1. 

^im^ See ^F^. 

^IF^FI^F f. Desolateness. 

~^\WZ m.^t^^lf. The ebb 
of the ocean. 

^\^Z^ V. L To ebb. 2 To 


sn^73" A streamlet : an ooz- 
ing. 2 A rude brook. 
3{[C^^f V. i. To ooze. 2 See 

^lIJT^ffi. V. c. To up set. 
^T^F or ^Fl^ICF Interjection 

e>:pressing wonder, admiration. 
SjfS" f A row, a rank. 2 A 

line of writing, v. ■qT«, ^I'S'. 

3 fig. Course. 
^[ST^'qq See ^-^t^at- 

m'-oT^ f, Acquamtance. 2 
Ilfcognition. 3 A token. 4 A 
person named and accepted as a 
sort of surety for a person bor- 
rowingjnoney. ^^o recognise. 

^FSrrccf ^,^ ^_ 'Y^j know. 2 

^Ff"^ V. c. To thrc-ad or 
string ; to stitch. 

STI^55T or ^\^^\ a. That i., 

in the common state, neither in 
the state of defilement nor in 
that of perfect purity. Used of 
Rrihmans. ^^ind. 

^kF A seed of the Dill 

3ifq[fSot r.c.To wave(a platter 
containing lighted wicks) around 
an idol or the head of a person. 

'^\^\ f. A stanza of a parti- 
cular measure. 2 A light air 
sunf by women whilst grinding, 
lulling infants, &c. 

B?r^[SrJTcry: Shume. 
q^p^TFS-ot ?;. i. To be ashamed. 

^TT^jrS'F a. Ashamed, abash- 

STiS" s A lip. 
sqF^^ a. Labial. 

5ilf^ a. Desolate, forsaken — 
a village or land. 

I^Fg'n-nF Poet. The lap. 

Birsr'iiic;.?^' f. Acquaintance 
with ; knowledge. 

^TF^^tF a. Known. 

^F^ia[^<^F a. Of one's ac- 


SiJci'^cq- ,,_ (, fQ prove (a 
wall, &c.) by applying the 
^Tc56?T. V. i. To dangle. 2 To 
hang upon as to bend down (a 

bow, &c.) 
*\ « 
srrST^F A mason's phimmet. 

^F The eleventh vowel. 
^fl'^^^X n. s Propriety, fitnessL 

^F^'S" or ^F^TF^ a. Huge, 


^\Z a. Three and a- half. 

'^\^^ n.oh or any multiple 

of it. 




^[JEfSr^ ^R^r n. A term 
for any post or eiijoyineut re- 
iiiiirkubly transitory. 

^^T^^^ n. s Impatience, 


=^ -■ 
^FTf^ )}. s Generosity. 

^^^TlTfRr^r n. s Inditierence, 

^^n^^ n. 8 Resemblance. 

^PTTri''^^ a. s Repressed and 
covered ; dark aud sarcastic 
— Hpeech. 

^mte a. s Affected by or 

j-elaling to ^^^U. ^^^^^^ 

^^^^ /• (a) a wife or wo- 

^K^ s One's own son by 
one's own wife. 

#K^f(r^ ad. Around, a- 
bout. 2 Lengthwise and breadth- 
wise, r V ■ 
s^ ^medicine. 

^fT*^ n. (s) A drui;-; any 

^rq^rt^ n. Medicine ; me- 
(licnl measures, v. ^, ff, ^X. 

'^\T^l^^ n. s A drug or 
medicament gen. 

^iT'-Tr /. A tree, shrub, a. 

^mn^lTpL The remedies, 
applications, &c. comprehended 
under medicine. 

^ The twelfth letter, and 
first consonant. 

^^'T n. m. s A riui;- of co- 
loured glass, worn by women. 2 
.\ string ticil round the wrist 
at sacritices. 

Hi^^ Gravel : a single 
pci)ble or particle. 

^ir^ a. (ii) Poor; j)overtv- 
strirken. 2 Burren, wretched — 
vdla;;es, soil, &:e. 

i^^\^ /. Wretchedness. 

^rrr(s) An ornamental cor- 
don, groove, &c ; spiral lines. 

^^ /. A Strait: pressure. 
2 Gnttiats3 (as in bread, &c.) J 

Fearful drawing back. v. ts\. 
4 m. A dint. 6 A brawl. 6 A 
notch. V. m^- 

^^^ f. A smart contest, v. 
US, ^T. 2 A sharp, shoot- 
ing pain : a sudden sprain. 

^^^^ or-"^ ad. Cruunch- 

ingly chewing certain subs- 
tances. V. ■^I^, ^•[. 
^^f^^oj ^,^ i^ •Y^^ produce 
the sound ^■^^'^. 2 To gnash 

the tsoth. r r ^i i i i 

, [perfectly boiled. 

^^^^1^ a. Hard— rice im- 

^^^^r Tortoise-shell. 

^^^oj V. i. To give way. 
2 To be sprained. 3 To fail in 
courage, v. c. r To pull sudden- 
ly and smartlv. 

^^-^^-f.?:-K#[r ar/. Imit. of 
the sound in the snappii>g or 
sudden breaking of glass, &c. 

"h^^r A sounding stroke 
(with a sword). 2 A sudden and 
smart pull. '3 Rapid, rough, use 
or treatment; an overl)earing 
press (as of business). 4 A shock 
(of fear, ike) v. ^r, "^^g. 

^^^ir^^ t: i. To bind tightly. 
2 To ))eat, kick, &c. with vehe- 
ment action. 3 To attack (a work) 
with might and main. 4 To pull 
suddenly and smartly. 5 To ram 
or drive hard. 

^^W,\^^ k ^^^FT ad. Forms 
of the verb ^■^ssifgin'. They 
accompany almost every verb 
when force, ardor, smartness, 
&c. is ^o be expressed ; as 
mo g"tcj-ui To draw tightly ; 
jfio -q^Qijf^^ To hold firmly ; 
^o iTT^crf To beat souiuily ; 
^o Qrl^js] To eat a belly full. 

^^^qr a. Smart, ])rom])t, 
bold and vigorous (at repress- 
ing impatience, at despatchin<>- 
l)usincss, ice.) 

^^Hr/. (n) A dancing girl, 
i^^n Riibbisli, dirr, straws, 

^fr;igments. 2 An esculent root. 
:^^r /;;-o». (Vulgar) Which. 
^^^IW^'J .^\ „(/. Imit. of the 
j sound in vigorous slashing, hack- 
' Mi<.', hewing', &c 

I ^ '. y. A brawl, 

, ^=^f?^r j squabble. 

•fi^l^TA scheme, enterprise; — 
as in pursuit of subsistence. 2 
.\ perplexing affair; the state 
induced by it ; a scrape. 3 Ca- 
lumnious machination. 

^^'^'^ /• Strait, scrape, v. 

^"^I'^lkmZf. A voucher in 
the hand w riting of the ojiBS*^- 
Pl1, signed by the ■qT2t^, of 
the receipts and disbursements. 

^^^ (s) A sleeved waist- 
coat. 2 The exuvies of a snake. 
3 Husk, rind, shell. 4 A coat 
of mail. 

^"f^f/. A woman's "^l^r. 2 

Theealixofatlower. ^^^,-^^^^,^^^ 
^"^^"^ pi. (ii) Little ones; 

wMl f. (ii) a hall of an- 
dience ; a town-house ; a court 
for the atlministiation of j)ublic 
business. Applied to the jjeople 
as assembled, aud to the business 

^"^foiS" n. A little metal ves- 
sel to hold rice, iftr, &c. 2 A 
ring of people sitting. 3 The 
calix or cup of vegetables, grains, 
and flowers. 

=fi^f a. (ii) Unri|)e, uncook- 
ed. 2 tig. l^ude, rough, unfinish- 
ed — an account, &c. 3 Crude, 
undigested — a plot. 4 Imper- 
fectly known or acquired — an 
art or a science. 5 Young, ten- 
der — understanding. 6 Minor, 
less — a measure or weight, a 
^•■■'Ji^'- [upon a stipend. 

'i^^r^T'T^ An appointment 

^^r^??S"f Single payment 
(as of a numljcr of public ser- 

^^[iT^tJTr The revenue (in 
cash or kindj as delivered by 
the ryots. 

^^R^^ The revenue in 
the unassorted state in Hhich it 
was paid in. 

^tf^roiMl /. A farmer, 
contractor, &c., disqualified by 

^€lr^J7fi^iar or -*^rff^ / 

C'olleetion of the revenue (of a 
district) upon a stijJcnd. 

^€lj^ /. Washing and 




dressing (of clothes) without 
putting; them into the boiler. 

gj^SfRT /, Sequestration 

before judgment. 
^^J^'cT /, A term of days 

after sight assigned to a lioondi. 

2 A term (of a hoondi) as yet 

unfilled. [gagement. 

^^r^^K f. A drawn en- 

^^r^^r f. A hoondi as yet 

^%3f;g" n. A new-laid egg;. 

^^f^^c^ n. The revenue 
just as it is sent (to the Govern- 
ment treasury) from the district. 

^W^cTS" n. Untanned lea- 

^tJ (s^ The tuck ofa^^fcT^ 
or ^3IT. t'. '91^. 2 A turtle ; 
a tortoise. 

SF^ra" or -^ (h sucker of ear- 
wax.) A term for a miser. 

^-rsic^ n. (s) Lamp-black. 

^^r (a) a quarrel. 2 In 
law. A case, ^-^.^j^^ disputes, &c. 

^^si"r<3f^5?r A term for quar- 

^^sf^^R / c. A quarrelsome 

^?^(s)A combination, league. 
2 A dense form of array (of 
troops, &c.) 3 A decoction of 
any kmd of pulse. 4 Pains, toil. 

^'^^ w. s An army. 

^^ (s) A thorn. 2 A fish- 
bone. .'> fig. A pest, a plague. 4 A 
savage fellow ; a miserly fellow. 

WiZ^E f. Wrangling, squab- 
bling. 2 Teasing and wearying 
persistence (in begging, chiding). 

^Z^'^ V. i. To sound sharp- 
ly or hardly; to emit certain 
cracking sounds. 

mZ^Z\ ind. Poet. An inter- 
jection of distress or vexation ; 
an outcry upon destiny. 

^J^E^TT a. Of a peevish and 
wrangling disposition. 

^-^=r-^-fT^r nd. Imit. of 
the sound in snapping (a stick, 
°^^-) [of thorny trees. 

^Z'cT^^r^ }?. Interest upon 

))roken periods. 

^^TR^r/^. (h) a mode ofset- 
tlinn; interest upon a loan. 

^JIT /: (h) a sort of dagger. 
2 fig! Any piercing trouble. 

'li'^^Rr A railing. 

^3"R (h) An imposing dis- 
]ilav ; firm and showy array (of 
troops, &c.) 2 fig. Closeness, 
nervousness (of a speech, com- 
position). 3 Smartness (of gait, 
air). 4 A combination. 

mZ\^^\ ti. i. To be tired of. 

2 To loathe. 
'^ZXay^WW a. Disgusting. 

WiZi'^l Weariness of. v. ^, 

^r. 2 Disgust. 
^2rr^(s)A side-glance, a leer. 

2 fig. Secret drift ; leaning (of a 

speech, &c.) 3 Looks of anger. 

4 Hardiness. 

^rr/. (s) The loins. 2 The 
region above the hip, the flank. 

5il^^*^T A girdle. 2 A zone 
of the earth. 3 or «fio ^f^fTT.A 
Species of metrical composition. 

^^ (1- (s) Punoent. 2 Sharp- 
ly bitter. .3 fig. Offensive — 
sjieech. 4 fig. Fierce. 

^Z% f. (s) Christmas flower. 

^Z\l\ (ii) A bowl or cup. 

^jr A raised place along the 
side of the road to help travel- 
lers to rest their burdens : a 
raised mass (of earth or stones) 
for a seat. a. (h) Stout, sturdy. 
2 Celver, expert ; — used of 
writers, riders, &c. 3 Furious ; — 
used of ^^tI;, ^5TT, &c. 4 
Bold, daring ; — used of M^- 
^rT, &c. 

%5 (s) The throGt. 2 The 
voice. 3 The larynx. 4 The 
neck (of a vessel). 5 Guttural 

^jrFcTJTI'ir a. (Of whom the 

life is come up into the throat). 
That is in articulo mortis. 

^J^r A railing. 

^5'^r V. c. To endure; to 
toil through (time) : to travel 

^Z^\^ Adam's apple. 2 
The apple of one's eye. 3 A 
jewel worn on the throat. 

fe^^^TK ad. Up to the throat. 

^jXTf^JiTrt, Sweetness of voice. 

^"5^^ Aridness of the 
fauces. 2 fig. Wearisome and 
fruitless ex])laining, exhorting, 
reproving, &c. 

^Z^ a. Situate in tlie 
throat. 2 Guttural. 3 Being 
ready on the tongue. 

^■^^R H. Ablution from 
the throat downwards. 2 A 
covert term for cutting the 
throat : for plundering of all. v. 

cfi^. [carried across a beast. 
^STS" f, A double sack 

^ST^^r (7. Fit for carrying 
^3"TZS— a beast. 2 fig. A dull 
fellow fit for bearing burdens. 

^f?^ a. B pop. ^5i^ Hard. 
2 fig. Difficult. 3 fig. Cruel. 4 
Hard at death's door. 

r-. "N 

^rJ-TrTTr n. s Poet. A harsh 
answer or speech. 

^JF f. An ornament for the 
neck and breast of men. 2 The 
square bieast-piece of an ■^TJT^- 

^Z^ ^^ n. (s) A wilderness 1 over (space, a distance). 

^JRJT^rr f. Heavy displea- 
sure : austereness of disnosition. 

^^r^rr a. Having ^6\ — an 

^E\T n. fs) Hard. 2 fig. 
Cruel, offensive — speech : harsh- 
a voice : severe — treatment, &c. 

tz^ n. s Guttural. 

^^ f. The hollow above the 
hi]), the fliuik. 2 Margin. 3 A 
quarter, region. 4 w. See W\^. 

tS f. The itch. 2 fig. An 
itching (for fight, &c.) 

^^ a. Brittle — wood, iron. 
2 Dry, crisp — bread, &c. .3 Hale 
and hearty — man or beast. 4 
fig. Fierce, ardent — a person, a 
horse ; acrid — medicines, &c. ; 
sharp — cold ; shrill — the voice : 
angry — language, ad. Smartly, 

freelv — men. 


^S'^^fT /. A good sleep ; 
a r/ood-bit of sound sleep. 




^T^^ or -^f ad. Imit. of the | 
sound of drums, &c. ; of the! 
souud })rocee(lina; from beiited 
oil; of the gnashing and fuming 
of anger. 

^¥^^^1 V. i. To send forth 
the sound ^^^^, e. (/. to be 
highly heated, lit. fig.— water, 
oil, a man in anger. 2 To storm 
at; to crash, crack, peal, &c. 3 
Used as s. n. Squabbling. 

^J^olS" A loud crashing, 
rattling, &c. 2 fig. Severity of 

^?^?f^ n. Crisp. 2 In- 
tensely hot — water, &c. 3 Heady, ' 
fresh — an acquired knowledge. 
4 Plain, out right — speech, o '. 
lligidly observant of prescribed 
rites ; minutely exact and cor- 
rect — a person, a conduct. 6 
Stiff and crackling — a cloth. 7 
Severe, rigorous — a regimen, a 
cnurs". &c. 

^s"^Ti ad. Ardently — rush-, 
lag upon. 2 rinnly — graspmg, ' 
hugtriug. I 

mi¥^ V. i. To dry up. 2 To 
crack from intense dryness. 31 
To dry stifiiy — cloth. .4 To 
craunch. 5 To storm at. 6 To. 
pea! — thunder : '^[^ ^^jfi^l. 

^^^A Intenseiiess, riiior (as 
of heat or coldj; sharj), smarting 
pain : sudden pealing (of tlinnd- , 
er): combined sounding^of many ; 
musical iustniments) : out-cry 
about (rain, corn, &c.) ud. 
liriskly, smartly. ' 

^"f^Fn^ V. c. To storni at, | 
to roar at (in scolding, iu forbid- > 
ding or iu enjoining). 

=i^r^ri^'^r r. c. To Inv on 
.smartly ; to give a sounding raj). 
2 To speak out. 

^TtTTf^, ^1^5 ad. Smartly, 
bri>!;ly, boldly, dashingly. 

^T^r f. A violent and gene- 
ral seizure and shock (as by 
iV'vcr, poison, &c. ) v. '^^. 

5T^FTr?"'^[':r a term {or a 

ra\iti()us (tradesman, specu- 
iiitnr. &C.I 

^>^'^'^(!(I. Imit. of the crack- 
ing and crashing of a falling tree. 

^^^.^ or ^^^'^ n. A gene- 
ral name for leguminous plants 

nud legumes, viz. ^tt, M'Z, 
^^1^. '^'^y "gSTIJTT, &C. 

^^tTRF A cord or silver 
tw ist worn around the loins. 

^'•J'T n. (s) Pounding in a 
mortar. 2 fig. Killing. 

^s^F The cidm or hauni of 
<i\\^'cZ\ dried for fudder. 2 fig. 
Refuse, rubbish. 

^^=rr a. Bitter. 2 Savage, 
harsh. 3 fig Callous, harden- 
ed ; — used of the body in respect 
to disease, and c}s|). to delicate. 

^^■^f f, A covert term for 

^^^ n. A portion of a Pra- 
krit poem as denned by the 
choral stanza. 

^^^ ad. Tightly, r. ^fW. 

^^e"*JTF /. A cart-rope. 2 
Poet. Careful examination. 
3 Skilful construction, as '5t^- 
C27r--^t -fef^JdlT'^T ^o 4 Ei- 
ther side of that region of the 
b:)dy which is encircled by the 
'^frTTor^^T'lf. The cord along 
which a ciu'tain, or the mouth 
of a drav.-pursc or the head of 
the tent walls runs or is drawn. 

*^rf^ V. c. To bind tightly, 
^o^r a. Bitterish. 
^^F A cliiF. r. ^. 
^^F^5" or -^f ad. Imit. of a 

cracking, crashing, &c. 
^'S\^\ See ^^F'^F. 

^"^^toT .f- "^- ^liiiute and 
toilsome investigation. 2 Tod, 
trould.o. 3 Extravagant copi- 
ousness, [densely. 

^^\^^ ad. Fully, coj)iously, 

^ti^F^l^" Confining on a spot 
having a ])reci|)ice or an escarp- 
ment on all sides. 2 Making 
all (througu locking, bolting, 
&c.) fast and secure : 'Sl^tfT 
fsT^fii' ffl«i ^o ^^T. 3 
Surrounding a spot with some 
strong means of ])rotcction : 
such surrounded and protected 

state ; as tsr'^^^T ««<» Encom- 
passing a place with troops. 
4 Freely. Overflowing state ; ex- 
ceeding extent and j)revalence 
(of doings, products. and articles); 

as st^ri^T-^T^l"^! -qJ^t^T 

^o 5 Usedincomp. or as nrlj. 
as^o ^%i^^ Any strong and 
secure disposition. 

^^r^^ V. i. To crash. 2 To 
break, burst with a roar. 

^TFi'riir Cliff and cra-r, 
rock anil steep, i.e. mountain toil: 

^I«T ^T^'^ or ^if^SIT. 
* ** 
^^(^•^F n. A barber's nail- 

])arer. 2 A goldsmith's instru- 
ment, ["a seat. 
^^F^'T n. Any skin used as 

^"^F«i'F /". A fiction ; a false 
report set in circulation, v. 

^fik, ^rj"^^F ad. Poet. 
On the hip or tiank. 

^3"r f, A ring ; a link of 
chain ; a window-hook. 2 A roll 
ol'Jine cotton thread. [i\<r. 

^'^ See ^^r^. 2 See ^^ 

^^i^fST Makintj; secure and 
strong on all sides a. Thick, 
dense ; close. 2 Equipped and 

^€JmZ Laying the beams 
and joists of ?, floor. 

^^1^5" a. Relating to a 

quarter : 3itWT^^c?t. 
^^/. 7/7. (s) The itch. 2 

The quality of occasioning an 
itching, o fig. An itching (for 
fight, &c.): mettle, phiysomeness. 

^%^ci. Bitter, lit. fig. 2 Bitter 
relatively; bitter as a sjiccies or 
varict)' amongst other species or 
vaiietics. 3 Opp. to Jri'ST 
Hard and tender ; — used of 
certain timbers. 4 Unkindly. 
5 Not sweet — certain oils. 
() Hard, saline — a soil. 7 Strong, 
biting — certain vegetai)lcs. S 
Stern severe — a jjcrsou or dis- 

^^ prpp. From, away from. 

2 from the direction of. 

^^ n. A ring ; a circle of me- 
tal : an encircling line : the cir- 
cular edge of i^a sieve, &c). 

^^ pj-ep. Towards. 2 With. 

3 Of, under. 4 To ; noting de- 
livery : 'sqi^ 7gt^"i ■^. /) 
Unto ; noting dueness : ^STT"^ 




^3t "^^T^^. P In the hands 
of : fJIT^^i- ^I'g ^ot' 3TT%. 

^'^^'TrST ??. y;/. A comprehen- 
sive term for crai^s and cliffs. 

^jqr? See ^tmiZ. 

^Jc^Fc /7?. y. Precipitation 
from a precipice (of a criminal 
or of one's self in propitiation of a 
god, &c.) 2 fig. A rapid and 
great degradation. 3 Huper- 
liitive quantity or the intensest 
quality (of rain, crops, &c.) 

^^wf? a. Of the very lowest 
grade — a person, thing. 

WitmZ ad. At the least, at 
the very lowest. 

^S"^T2:^r a. Of the extreme 
end. 2 One (stupid, infirm, aged, 
&c.) to the uttermost degree. 3 
Of tlie very last — a measure. 4 
Of the lowest practicable amount, 
cost, &c. 

m^^ jyrcp. See ^^> 

^i\\^^'^{ Subtle tor- 
tuousness and darkness of 

^i'fi^^^^r ^7. Used with 
^^^^^ or g"!?^"!. Rhetorical or 
oratorical complication ; speech 

frauirht with innuendo. 

•\ ■ 

^^^ f. c The hollow above 
the hip, the fiank : ^o ^^gaf 
To carry (a child, &c.) on the 

^5" Ebullition, v. ^. 2 fiii-. 
Boilmg heat in the head. .'3 fig. 
A vehement emotion ; ^S'O^l- 

^S"5" f. A fryins: vessel : a 

scalder for miik, &c. 
^S""^ n. Something boiled 

down, a decoction. 

^5""^ n. i. To undergo scald- 
ing or boiling. 2 To be heated 
to fusion — a metal. 3 To get in 
a passion with ; to yet hot. 

^S"cr a. Scalding hot. 

W^^\^^ V. c. To scald. 

^^f /. A dish,— flour, kc. 
boiled in buttermilk. 

^STT^TcT f. Lemon-grass. 
^^ (s) A particle. 2 A grain 

(of corn). /. Painful stiffness; 

local cramp, v. *i^. 

^'T^^ a. Hard, firm — wood, 
stone, &c. : strong — cloth : har- 
dy — a person : fierce, j)Otent — 
flame from kinds of wood. 

^■^^r A cornl)in. 2 An en- 
closure for grain. feared, 
^^^rr a. Granulous. 2 Full- 
Wn^f. Pity. 
^^^ See ^oTr^. 

^r The s|)ine. 2 fig. Tiie 
ridge of a mountain : tlie lines 
and figures drawn over a wall or 
floor with TRT^. 

^■^r /. A broken l)it ; a gra- 
nule. 2 The jinpil of the eye. 
'i pi. Broken kernels of rice. 4 
'J he granulations of rich and 
fresh ghee, honey, &c. 

m\^ f. Wheaten flour. 

?)'T"r^ n. An ear of corn. 

^^'^r(A)The writing furnish- 
ed to the V^T^w by the 
jiarties before it, averring their 
declarations to be true, and en- 
gMging to admit themselves cri- 
minal if they be proved untrue. 
2 App. to bonds and recogni- 
sances. [ A line (of hills)- 

^^Rf. (a) a row, rank. 2 

^"^^ /. (a) Slaughter, v. 
^^, ^^?. 2 General havock. 

^^^ (s) A narrator of le- 
gends ; one who recites a story. 

^^°t V. c. To relate. 2 To tell 

poetice ; to sing. 
^^•T Ji. (s) Narrating. 

^2T^f^ a. (Proper) to be 

^^r/. s A patched cloth ; a 
quilt of rags and shreds. 

'■^^^/- (s) A feigned story; 
a tale. 2 A legend of the 
exploits of some god, related with 
music and singing. 3 "Weight, 
improtance : 7m^ ^■e(] m]-q ? 
Of what account is he ? 

^^R#i£[R n. Connection of 
a discourse. 

^^mm A section (of a 

Puran or other book) narrating 
the exploits of kings and heroes. 
^^lT?r Dressing up of a ^''^f; 
emljeliishing it with the charms 
and arts of genius and elocution. 

^[%cr p. s Related, told. ^^ 
a. (Possible, purposed) to be told, 
narrated. g\^iTi^ ^;, ^jr. That 
is under narration — a tale, &c. 

^^^n A narrator of lesends 
of the gods. 2 A story-teller. 

5>^ (s) A bulbous root. 2 
fi;;. in comp. Root, stock : as 

^^'T n. Massacre; a general 
^^r A writ of agreement. 
^^^ (a) A step or pace. 

^^o3^ "• A general name 
for esculent roots. 

^^^/. (a) A constitution of 
mind as respects sternness or 
mddness, energy or imbecjiity; 
anthoritativeness. 2 Disposition 
or temper; esp. understood of 
a had temper. 

^^r/. s A cave. 

^^ (s) A name of Kara ad e- 

va. 2 An onion. 
^?r or/, s When ? at what 


^^srr^r^r^r «. of some long 

time back. [and away ; rarely. 
^5rr^R[, ^^m\^\ ad. Once 

^rr^cT cnnj. s Lest, jier- 

cl)ance. 2 ad. At some time or 

other. r 

r^ Lever; never. 

^fl'T ad. At no time what- 

^'<'r a. Root-colored; whitey- 

brown. p, 

. .-V [la n terns. 

*^r?r (s) A term applied to 

%^ s A playball. 

^5"r ad. Never at alL 

^■•-Tr ad. When. 2 Ever. 

^^Hir^''^ ad. At times ; now 

and then. r j t , ^ ,. 

[and (hstant times. 

^I'-^r^rST ad. At some few 

^^If^ ad. At some long 
time back. 

W^r ad. Of some long 
time back. 2 Of what day. 

^^rcRf ad. At some time or 


^^^ ?/. s Gold. 

^^rfr or -§T /. (a) A tent- 





^K^ a. (s) Younger. 2 
Inferior (in merit, &c.) .'i The 
least. 4 Sniiill. 

^R^T^ (s; The last and 
lowest stage, ad. At the least. 

^'CgW /. s The little finger. 

^'nrr, ^'^r^r a tribe of 


^'^r f. s An iinmfiniefl 

irirl ; :i -^nrl. 2 The sign Virgo. 
^■^T^'T (s) Tiie ])()sition of 
,Iii])iter 111 the sign Virgo. 2 n. A 

'fr^I^f'T n. Giving a daughter 

in marriage. 

5'<Tr^^ n. A term of en- 
(lenrmciit for a danghter. 

*'^r?T'T n. Carr3Mng ofF a 
girl : rape. 

^'^oy ,. ,;_ Xo moan or groan. 

^-I'^S'uf i> j 'j'^j yearn with 

*^^^r. ^^^^r, ^^rsT The 

meltings of tenderness, r. ^. 
^"^^T^ a. Pitiful, sympa- 

^I't'f''"- [fire /tinder. 

^T Cotton used lor kindling 

^iT (s) Tremor, shaking. 
2 In mnsie. Quaver. 

^:t^ /». ^Ttr /. A chip 

knocketl oft" a stone, &c. 2 A 

seal) ; a peeling off. [-;.| M.ilice. 

^T7 n. (s) Fraud. 2 Falsity. 

^1Z\^^ f. Disguised praise ; 

aflcrted reproach. 
^ZW^ n. A disguise ; an 

.issnmed character. 

mZV^^] /: rJnilo, false and 

frafry practice. 

•^Jr A slip or piece (of 

I'apor, &c.) [Spiteful. 

^^i'l a. Deceitful, false. 2 

WIF^r (ii) A term for arti- 
cles of ajiparel. 

^iTTPT ivt. (s What tiling is 
fhisTjAnintcrjection of contempt. 

^'H r,. s Trembling, j-p^,^^. 

^^f? (s) The shaking 

^i^ A piece of doth. 2 A 
patch, .i A division of a fpnrsc). 

4 The till of a bo.\. 5 A large 
yml ley-block. 

^7fJ w. (s) A door. 

^A\^ s pop. *m^ 7?. The 
skull. 2 The forf:lu-a.l. 3 Fate ; 
the writing declaring one's des- 
tinies npparent on the forehead. 
This word is uttered as in eja- 
cnlation, imjiorting downright 
denial of some jiretension or 

^^r^^<Jr n. Luckless. 

^trr^^ST f. Weari.some and 
wasting labour. 2 A teasing, 
insisting upon a subject ; inipor- 
tntiate liegging. 

^^\^■^ T\*\ X stigma. 

^TrSTJTi^ The l)ursting of 
the sknll of a corpse on tlie pyre ; 
the breaking of the skull of a 
deceased ^^ijr^l with a 111. 

^qrSTqr /. Fate. 

^^\7Z-'jU£ or-H^ A wearying, 

unceasing headaclie. 
^fq" (s) An app. 
^Pqcvf a. s pop. ^fq^r Tawny. 

^I^^r/. (s) A certain fabu- 
lous cow. 2 A cow wholly of 
one color. 3 A cow gen. A The 
red powder of certain dried 

^qr/. A patch. 2 A pulley- 
block. .'3 A piece cut out of a 
melon, &c. to declare its quality. 

^'J^(Camp) App. sometime^ 
to a camp or tented army, but 
generally to a corjis. 

^7^ (p) A slight dilFerence. 
n. More or less. 

^qr?r (s) A pigeon. | 

^^ (s) Phlegm. 2 Watrryj 

froth. .3 See ^^. 
^T^'T a. Expectorant. 

4)'-h-^ Fever arising from 

excess of the watery humor. 
^^^ V. (A) A shroud. 

^^"^ /. A sort of cloak 
worn bv classes of mendicants. 

^fr?T^^ (s) Fever as- 
cribed to the predominance or 
vitiation of the watery and bili- 
ous liumors. 

^'T^l^^sTFcT^^ Fever as- 
cribed to the morbid condition 
of the three humors ; humoral 
f^^^'"- [tion. 

^^^^ Pulnionarv consump- 

^TrrrcT/. rn, A^e charge. 
V. %, ^jUT. 2 A quarrel. 3 
A trouble, a pest. v. ^, 7Tcajt<T 

^qrr^ (8) A form of dropsy. 

^^^^ See ^^f <^^. 

'f'^^ V. (a) a written 
receipt. 2 A sequestration to 
pay creditors: the property so 
seized. 3 Restriction resulting 
from the passing of a receipt, 
&c. 4 Consti])ation of the 
bowels. 5 Catching, lit. fig. (as 
a person in ills speech), r. "siT, 

^T^- [tomb- 

^^^ (a) a Muhammadan 

W,^T See ^^T. 

^^n a. Gray or dirtv-white. 
2 Viniegated. ^^,,^. ,,p_^,, 

^ifrWR- s Poet. The liair of 

^f^ s A blanket. 

^^c^FcT See ^^^\^. 

^^r^ ?/. A bullock-or horse- 
load (of grass, wood). 
^^r-2'^3' y;/. Low drudgery. 

^K^r (a) A wife. 2 A family. 
^5^ (p) A pioeon. 
^J"o5Tcr^ =Kj"?yr^cr /■ An aoree- 

nicut, written or oral. 
^"^ a. Apreeinir to. 2 A- 

greed to. 3 Ajijiroved. 
^^ ff. (p) Less, wanting : 

^q^T^rT or ^JT^?^?5- a. 

.Mean, ignoble. [more. 

^^^^ n. 1^' ad. Less or 

^^Zf A bow (of bamboo or 


^?^ m. n. (s) The water- 
pot used 1)V the ascetic .ind 
religious .student. 

ii^cfr n. (p) Deficient. ^T- 
WTT/. Deficiency. ^??rfT^ffi v. 
i. To abate. [Deficient. 

^Ti^r^. (p) Deficiency, o. 




^JT^J^cTri. (p) Of ill fate. 

sfifl^^«f\/. Lucklessness, 
^^r/. (p) The loins. 

^\RT^i^l A nioney-bao; worn 
around the loins ; waist-purse. 

^^<Mjr A zone or waist- 
cincture (of gold, &c.) 

^^'^^ (p) A sash. a. Of 

girded loins, ready. 
^^13- /. Hard labour. 
2 Work demanding hard labour. 

^^ n. (s) pop. W^ A 

^iTr^% /. The lotus plant. 

^fc^%^^r % A favourite 

simile with poets for Life, riches, 
&e., expressive of trausitoriness 
and uncertainty. 

^^'^^ V. c. (II ) To earn. 

^'^\t f. (h) Gain.^. 2 The 
various operations (of kneading, 
rolling, &c.) in ])reparing dough : 
(of treading, &c.) in tempering 
mortar: (of mingling ingredients, 
levigating, &c.) in uorkmg up 
any thing. 

^^f^T a/'lhat earn^. 2 Well 
trodden, tempered, &e. 

^JTr^^cT The earning mem- 
ber of a family. 

Wi'Tor-^ (p)/. A bow. 2 
An arch. 3 T!ie spring (of a 
watch, lock, &c.) 

^iTR^r?: a. Arched. 

^m^ n. (a) The highest reve- 
nue (of a village) settled by 
measurement, not of its culti- 
vation, but of its whole arable, 
including fallow, and by estimat- 
ing tlie produce if all be culti- 
vated up to its full power. 

^^f^rrr a. That earns. 

^mm V. c. To earn. 2 To 
perforin efii^i^. 

^\M\ or -^\f. Collection 
of the revenues. 2 The collected 
revenue. '..\ fig. Tlie gam reahsed 
(in an undertaking). 

?;iTr?riEr^iTr/.'rhe revenue col- 
lected under the head of fines, 
forfeits, &c. 

^Hrfi^^ir The head collec- 
tor of the revenues of a district, 

^rrrtf^r^rrr/. The office of 

a ^*Tl^^^K. [Deficiency. 

^^r a. (p) Deficient. ^Am^\ 

^^(^(ItaL) A shirt. 

^^rff=T a. Dull, pallid. 

^^ (s) Royal revenue, tax. 
2 A settled allowance to certain 
orders in a village — to the 

A hand. 4 Attached to the 
names of towns : as 5[i?I^^. 5 
III comp. Agent : ^^^x:. G 
/. An unlucky day ; the day 
following an eclipse, &c. 7 ind. 
It follows imitative particles : 

^l^^^ V. c. To bind tightly. 

WiTWi^ f. Any harsh, oratiuL,^ 
sound. 2 Brawling. 3 Teasing 
and worrying jiersisteuce (in 
begging, scolding, &c.) 

^^^^■^ V. i. To caw — crows : 
to grate. «;. c. To caw out; to 
utter hoarsely. 

^<*<r2^ A combined or loud 
cawing, grating, &c. 

5iT^acr a. Brand new. 2 
Hard and cracklin;]; — cucumbers. 

^X^V^l The mark left by a 
rope tiglitly drawn. 2 The 
hollow notched (around a stick, 
&c.) as a channel for the recep- 
tion of a rope. 3 Damoiselle 

^ti\TE\ or ^tW£\ f. The 

little finger or little toe. 

^W?r See ^^^RF. 
^^?[cT^fS" A terrible man 
(or other object). j,^^jj_ 

^^T m.n. A fruit. 2 or ^tz A 

^'^Z\ or ^m a. Luckless. 
2 Poor, barren— a village, &c. 

^^?r or ^i^\f. The shell of 
a cocoanut. 2 A skull. 

^tsq-Rqfs-Rr or ^OTrrr^rr- 

'^r a. Luckless. 

^^ f- Rice once ground. 
2 V.J-. A kind of grass. ^^^^^^ 

?^5^ or ^i^^ V. c. To 

^^^f a. A color of horses. 2 
Stern, severe. 3 Half hoary — 
hair. 4 Stiff, coarss — hair. 

^^r A casket (of metal, 
wood, &c.) 2 A covered basket 
of bamboo. 

^^^r W^^ Rigorous ad- 
ministration or rule. 2 Potent 
infiuenee (as of particular inebri- 

atinf; substances). r 

" sure. 

^^i'raJTR-R^r /. Displea- 

'Fri'l'T^rr f. Severe regard : 
habitual severity of regard. 

^^i^ or ^^^ n. A kid. 

^i^^S'r^ or'^r A kind of crane. 

^^^ 11. (s) An instrument of 
action. 2 Tlie Instrumental case. 
3 In comp. Doing: tif^^'^eR^iTi. 

^V^\ (a) The large, brass 
trumpet which sounds the bass. 

K^l^^^ f. The price of 


^V^\ f, A mason's trowel. 2 
An incantation : setting against 
of any magical process : a spell. 

3 Verbal of ^Kcf : rm"^! ?Ro 
^^^[\Z His proceedings are evil ; 
'^' ej5 o ^ ^"^ This w as artificial- 
ly effected. 

^•^r^r a. Artificial. . . 
r^ [work. 

^^Tl^rC ad. According to 

^^^ V. c. To do. 2 V. i. To 
work or ferment : JJ^^ ^sSfToS 
^^fil. 3 To act or move in 
any particular manner, n. An 

^T^^^f Bass-trumpeter. 

^^cT^ (s) The palm of the 

^5rcr^m"^r /. Begging from 
door to door under a vow to eat 
upon the si)ot the food placed 
by the charitable niion the palm. 

'^^^^T^r^ See ^^iTcT^rs-. 

"li^^^r y. i. To burn, scorch. 
2 To be blasted — crops or a 
plant. 3 fig. To wither : to dry 
up— the body from disease. 

^i^tTeT^ (s) A poetical term 
for tlie hand. 2 Beckoning. 

^qF5"?riTrqT or ^i^^^i /. 

Talking with the fingers. r.^^. 

^T^m V. c. To scorch, 
singe. 2 To blast (a plant). 




W^IT (s) Tribute, c. ^, '^, 

WJ'^ n. (ii) Fate. 

^'^^'^ /• Spend i no- (time) 
]>le;isantly. 2 A pastime. 

^^^^ V. c. To spend (timej 
j)Ieasantly. - To pass pleasautly 
— time. 

^^^^/. A saw. W,m^^ V. c. 
To saw. ^^^rfl /■ A small 
^"^y- ^ [and its I'ruit. 

W>^i^7i.f. <\ Curiadu-tree 

^^^c^r A term for the bro- 
tlier of the bride, &c. Set; 

^'T^T^T f. In marriages. A 
term for the sister (or female 
otficiating) of the bride or bride- 

^>T^{ jirep. By or through. 

^Tiir (uL Imit. of tlie sound 
in j:nashing the teeth. 

^mT"^ /. s j)0[). ^^f^^r The 

little finjj'cr or toe. 

^^["s"^ v. c. To gnaw. 

^TWcry'.(A)Any machine, en- 
gine, instrument, or structure of 
intricate and ingenious compli- 
cation ; any astonishing and 
skilful device. ~ A miracle. 

^^r^ (a) a promise, agree- 
nuMit. 1.' -V deternunation. 

^in^-Tl^f A written agree- 

^n<r a. Adiierent to one's 
promise ; faithful and firm, t-j-^j. 

^Krff prep. On account of; 

^ift^TFcT or < (A) A ^^l^ 
composed of ten or twelve vil- 
lages belonging, some to one 
^■^T^, some to another. 

^^f An aflix to nouns im- 
plying the possessor, master, lord, 
or rightful person : tf^iaii^t A 
monied man; ^'I^'Cl The mas- 
ter of the house ; flfST*^! The 
person entitled to honors, li 
The inhabitant or the person be- 
longing to : Jit^^rt ;} The 
dealer in : ^Tq^^'^T, Hii^^. 
4 The bearer : ^t'^Tl ; the 
mere performer : Hir^^l, 

^T"^^^. •"> An adjective form of 
^X expressing Kelation : 3^- 

^fr (s) An elephant. 

^F^'^r/. (s) Pity, mercy. 

^^•7 prrp. By or through : 
noting means or medium. 

^rfr/. (s) The sliell of the 

cocoanut. 2 A skull. [Cancer. 

^^ (s) A ciab. 2 The sign 

^^^ a. (s) Ilarsli, grating. 
'J Cross, savage. 

?^^r f. (s) A vixen, virago. 
2 A female of a shrill voice. 

^%^ s A plant and its root, 

^sf n. (a) Debt. 

^s[?Tr That borrows money. 
2 That lends money. 

^i^^ n. A bond. ^^'XPT a. 
A debtor. 2 A creditor. 

^'=l^f^fn ft. A oenprid deb- 
tor. ^o-f^^"! a. Loaded with 

''';^i,*- [ledgmcnt of a debt, 

^jjn'^r A note of ackiiovv- 

^^r^T a. Lent or borrowed 

at interest — money, r^iyen, &c. 

^^f ad. At interest — money 

^"T (s) An ear. 2 The sense 
of hearing. .'3 The diagonal of 
a quadrangular figure. 

m'^l^Z a. Offensive to the ; grating. ^^1,^ ^ar. 

^■^FRT a. That has passed 

^"^il7 Whispering in the 

^"/- [ear-gate. 

^^T'-J The way of the ear, 

^''ifT^r^ 71. A demon capa- 
ble of being bound by a nniutra, 
and forced to communicate (by 
whisi)eriug in tiie ear) the af- 
fairs of people. 2 Fortune-tell- 

^'^T-r u. 8 The auricle. 

^^^TT /. s A diagonal (line). 

^iTf3T?^ n. Ear-ache. 

^I'T^^Tr ad. From car to 
I ear ; as beard by one aud related 

to another ; from mouth to 

^Tff'TiT^eT s A sentence in 
which the verl) agrees with its 

^tITI f. s Scissois. 


^rl^iT a. s (Necessary) to 
be done. n. Deed, action. 

^Tlf A doer, agent : a 
maker. 2 The Nominative case. 
3 A manager. 

?)TTrc"T[r (s The doer and 
the undoer). A title of God. 

*^kffrqiT5Jcrr «. The Crea- 
tor, the Destroyer, the Preserv- 

^^^^ n. Making : skill in 
making ; handiwork. 

^^JT^r or ^ff^T^Tf? a. 
Competent, clever. 

))hrase used of one of whom we 
would describe the vast and 
uncontrollable power ; " That 
killeth and That maketh alive ;" 
used of God, saints, kings. 

^^^^ n. Power of doing. 2 
Agency, act. 

^^^ (s) Mud, mire. 2 fig. 


^^"H" f. The plantain-tree. 
^^5 (^) Camphor. 

^^ 71. (s) An act; action. 2 
Heligious action, as ablution. 
&c. 3 A conduct or course, 
Used for Destiny. 4 Moral duty. 
5 The subject of an action ia 
grammar. (! .-V business, func- 
tion. 7 Se.\ual copulation. 

^v^^'^lT 7). Evil ;i])pointed 
bv one's destinv. 


^^^ZJ^Z A 

term for anv vile, iiestering per- 
son or business — as attriliuted to 
fate : also for the toil and trou- 
ble of one's allotuient. 

^*T^F? 71. s The section of 
the Vedas which treats of rites. 
2 tig. Idle and tedious talk. v. 
ITT, ^JT, f T^. 

WJlfcT f. Fate. 




^^^r^, ^4^i3:r3" A term 
for a savage fellow : for a loose, 
irrelir/iovs person. 

?.H5 fi. s Scrupulously exact 
in the discharg'C of all religiously 
enjoined works. 

^4r°T3Tt[T s A sentence in 
wliich the verb agrees with its 

^i^^^ See ^^2r. 

OT^ n. m. Conduct ; one s 
acts and deeds, 

W^jf^FT The union of 
destiny and cue's merit. Hence 
spwo vt" By wonderful conjunc- 
tions; by rare accident. 

^^'f^gr a. See ^J- 

^JT'^Tf^ s Giving up of works 
or working (towards recompense 
in another life). [destiny. 

^RiF^ n. The allotment of 

^iflTI^ /• '^'he sphere of 
works or theatre of action ; the 
field of labour (for mortals). A 
term for this earth. 

^^TiTr^ The experiencing of 
the pain and pleasure allotted by 
destiny ; fuliiluieut of destiny. 

^^^\^ The bw of works; 
the road to heaven through obser- 
vance of rites and ceremonies and 
performance of virtuous deeds. 
2 The prescribed way of per- 
forming religious works. 

Wimr a. One who seeks 
God through observance of 
works ; a legalist. 

^iff^J^,^i?iTR=? a. (s) That 
releases from ^^rffTJT. 

^H^R Fortune ; chance. 

^^f^ The doctrine that 
Salvation is by works. 

WRi'^ The law resfulating 
religious works. 

^;^\^^\^ The name of a 
treatise upon sins and their 
pioducts in after births. 

^^k^, ^n)'^m The forceful 
pressure or bearing of Fortune. 
2 The influence of habit ; of 

^A^\^ See ^^J- 

Wk^N^rr Consideration 
of things right or to be done, 
and of things wrong or not to 
be done ; weighing moral actions. 

^3Tf^r JlfcT/. The course of 
Destiny : xiT^T ^ » ^T^'^T llf^T'^T 

^^r II See Deut, xxviii., 5G. 

^HfcIT n. Funeral rites. 

■TJfllcr'qT A light term for 
the I'rahman who directs the 
performance of funeral rites. 

•^^r^FcT o. Passed beyond 
the obligation of observing rites 
and ordinances. 

^m^^^ Judge of actions. A 
name of God. Ps. xi. 4. 

^i^fcT^ n. An organ of action. 

•^ "^ 
^^^^ 71. pi. Follies, failings, 

&c. V. ■^i^. 

WTT^nr /. s. Worship by 

^■^■^■[^ ; service by works. 


^^r^T A tribe of Brahmans. 

^^ (s) Inclination, ten- 
dency. 2 Turn of decline (of the 
day, a malady), v. ^l. 

^^ (s) Verdigris. 2 A 
spot or mark. 3 fig. A stigma. 

^?5"^^ Confused jangling 
(of men); twittering (of birds), ac?. 
Imit. of the noise of men brawl- 
ing, birds angrily chattering, &c. 

^^551^6!5^ V, i. To be dis- 
quieted and irritated (as by 
the noise of people squabbling, 

^c^^'?5T3" Great jangling. 

^c^^iF A name of Vishnu as 
the tenth Avatar. 

^^^ffTTF /. Calamine. 

^c^^fir V. i. To lie over. v. c 
To overturn. 

^c^^q ^^ c. To make to 
lie over. 2 To upset. 

^^^ V. L To lie over. 2 
fig. To begin to decline. 3 fig. 
To have a bent towards. 

^cJ^'cTF Lying over, 
i^^ n. (sBody) The wife of 

(one's wife being one's body 

or sfiyi^, left side), j-^^ ^^rn. 

^i^^^v.c. Sf i. To overturn. 2 

^^-R" n. (a) a paragraph : a 
distinct head. 2 A graft. 3 Ingraft- 
ing. 4 A painter's brush. 6 A 
pen. G Chopping (of hands or 
feet); — used also of the lopping 
and pruning of trees. 7 in. f. 

Fainting, v. ^, 

^^^^^i A term for a Kar- 
koon (auditor or paymaster)when 
reviled as making sweeping 
retrenchments and reductions. 2 
One that ruins people by his pen. 

^c^nifirnt /. Fraudulent 
omission of some item (as in an 
account) : dropping of a letter 
here and there (as in hasty 
writing). ^^^^ ^^^_ 

^c^iT^Ffr /. (p) Enrolling, v. 

^^JTcnrrJcT or-^ (p) A term 

for a clever penman, [standish. 

^i^f^l^f. (p) A pen-case, a 

^^if^^ /. A writing of dis- 
tinct heads and items, [article. 
^c^iT^F?: ad. Article by 

^c^e^F^/. Caligraphy. 

^i^^F (a The grand dogma 
of the Muhammadans. There is 
no God but God, &c. ; the loud 
and fervid utterance of this the 
Marathas are pleased to interpret 
as, and to accept the word as 
singifying) A brawl, squabble, v. 
^K, ^T^, TT^^, &C. 

^e5"5T (s) A water-vessel. 
^^W (s) Strife, dissension. 

^^F /. (s) An art. 2 The 
art (as of a contrivance). 3 Skill. 
4 A digit. 5 A division of time ; 
equal to eight seconds. 6 ' tb or 
A minute of a degree. 7 A whit, 
jot. 8 Freshness, grace, lustre 
(of the countenance) : cleanness 
(of places). [vTfIT, 

^^fr^F^q" n. See ^^If 5T- 

^^^^f. Sharp contention. 
?F^TTTfl1-fqT a. Coutentious. 

^c^R^ (ii) Silken thread 
covered with gold or silver. 

^^l^ (a) a distiller or 
vender of spirituous liquors. 

^Q^F^F /. The business of a 




^^T^. - Assessments on dis- 
tilleries anil spirit shops. rjj,,j. 

^?=^r^rr a. (s) Knowing some 

^^f^rfftT/. A dancing giil. 

^^^ (s) The fourth age of 
the world ; the iron age. 2 Strife. 

^T^%\, ^^ f. s A bud. 

^f^^ or r%^f^r ^f^^r a pp. 

to a dear friend or other darling 

^l^^'^n „. See W,f^- 

^f^^r^W^ W^\ A term for 
a person of an inventive genius. 

^r^TfC 7t. See ^?5^. 

^"^^r, ^-^^ry. The excite- 
ment of a horse (towards the 
mare) : heat in mares. 

^5^T n. 8 Sin. r , .n 

^ [man or l)east). 

^^^^ n. (s) The body (of 

^^r See ^^IT. 

^^ (s) A day and ni>:ht of 
3f5IT, period of 4,;3'JO,{)OO,U0O 
solar-sidereal years, measuring 
the duration of the world an(l 
the interval betwixt its annihila- 
tion and re-creation. 2 A view 
(of a subject). 3 Doubt. 4 A re- 
solve. 5 Alternative. 6 The name 
of a Sinistra, one of the si.\ 

^^^ a. Ingenious, inventive. 

"f^-^^^^r^ A fabulous tree which 
yields whatever may he desired. 
App. to a lucrative business, &c. 

^^=rr/. (s) A thonoht; a 
fancy conceived in the mind. 2 A 
plan, device. 3 Sentiment : a tie- 
tion. 4 A mere conception. 5 A 
purpose. (\ A doubl, misgiving. 7 
An assumption. 8 The art of 
construction (of words or sen- 
tences), irj'hc art, secret (as of 
an ingenious contrivance). 

^?7=fr^(% /. The faculty of 
imai^ination or invention. 

*-T4r^ a. (Worthy) to be 
imagined, Ikr. 

^^Tf^ See ^^qcrr. 

*^f^ The end of a ^^^. 2 
A|)p. in all the senses of ^- 
^'q, sin;. 1, 2. 3 fig. Extre- 
ini^y of distress («^iif, cfT^- 
■^^, ^c.) g of s. "* 

m^imi or ^^'m (ifi. 

Never ; not whilst the world 
lasts. 2 For ever. 

^FT^r V. c. To til ink. 2 To 

conceive, &c. See^«TCi«TT. 
^f?7cr p. Thought, con- 

'':'^^'''' ^!-- " [fiction. 

^RcT^r^T^Tr /. A mere 
^^^T w. s Sin. 2 fig. Filth. 
^^^\^ n. (s) Wellare. 
^F^r (ii) A whisker. 2 The 

barbs of a cock. 3 Noise. 

^§Tr^ (s)pop. ^Fe^r^ or =F??T^ 
A surge. 2 A volume of tire. 3 
A tumultuous noise. 

^^i f. (a) The wash of 

tin given to culinary utensils. 2 
A suiiar-boiler. 

^c-CC-^-JR-TR A tinner. 

^^ f. An embrace. 2 The 

grasp (of the mind, &c.) 
ii?^ n. in. (s) Armour. 2 
Any natural defensive coating. 
3 A piece of bark, inscribed with 
mystical verses, carried about the 
jjcrson as an amulet or a charm. 
2 A fabrication. 

^^'^f f.cA small slice (as 
bit otF). 2 An egg-shell. 3 The 
fore ])art of the skull 5 a half of 
a cocoanut-shell. 

^^Z See *^. 

^^ 11. c An ei;g. 

^^^cT or-^ n. Any magical 
])rocess or crooked device to 
injure. 2 A fabrication. 

^^cTr-^qr-^^rr a. One who 

uses ^^^^^. 2 Slanderous. 
4;^fS-tfff/. Clasping. 
W^^ZJS;^] V. c. To clasp. 2 

To cling around. 3 To receive 
amongst ; to a(hnit into friendly 

^"T^rstq /-. A female prac- 

tieer of the black art; a witch, 
^^^f f. See ^Mf r. 
^^5 Wood-apple. 2 n. c An 
^^5r See ^tA\. 

^??frr Uays shining in at 
the dour, &e. ; shadow of the 
himp- vessel, or some other object 
ol ihadovv boding aud dire. 

^^^r The Francoline par- 
tridge. 2 A large sort of cowrie. 
3 tig. A dusky film over the 
eye — the web. 4 Ragged clouds. 

^^^r j. A cowrie. 2 The 
cornea of the eye. 3 A white spot 
(as on certain snakes, as arising 
in the nails, &c.) 4 /;/. llevilingly. 
The teeth. 5 fig. Used for money. 
() A lump of curds. [what ? 

^^■^ proii. Poet. \Vho ? 

^^'^T V. c. To compose or 

string together (lines). 
^^•T n. (s) Composin'i (of 
verses, &c.) 2 A composition, 
esp. poetical. 

^'^ s pop. -«5" A mouthful. 

^^c7 See ^\'^- r , • ,• 


^f^ETTc^ n. A slanderous 

^^^oj V. c. To embrace. 
^^ (a) Decoction of coffee. 

^^Ff^r or -'<t«. Skilful in 
military tactics ; used of a deep, 
designing fellow. 

^^rCcT or-^_/; (.\) iMilifary 
mananivres. Used fig. of arts, 
])lots, Ike. 

^^f^ n. A door. 

^f^ (s) A poet. 

^ncrTTTrTfr^; Poetical genius. 

^r^^f^c^r /. The art of 
poetry. 2 The beauty of ])oetry. 
3 The grace, glow of poetry (as 
beaming in a i)oet's counte- 

"=^'J,^'':^-" [licence. 

^R-ilfW 71. s Poetical 
^ff5- „. A tile. [sort^ 

^Sjr^rr/. Of what? of what 
W>^f^\ ad. Why ? for what? 

^l%^r or ^^r^r (i>) Em- 

Wi^l^ (s) a decoction of 

medicinal herbs. 
^fiS'(.s)Bodily exertion, toil. 2 

The sensation of fatigue. 3 Pain 

(mental or bodily). 

?i?^Tr A labourer. 

^S"^ I'. ;. To be fatigued : 
to he ve.\ed : to sufler much 
tioidde or pain. 2 To labour. 

^?Hr-M" r/. (s) Painful; lo be 
executed only through pain. 




^ST^ a. Industrious, pains- 

^#1" a. Toiling. 2 Distressed, 

^"B" Strengtli, substance, 
goodness (of a thing) ; the mitri- 
inciital principle (as of soils, &c.) 
2 The quality of gold or silver 
Ks determined by its a})pcarai!ce 
on the touch-stone. 

^tT A seg-ment of a circle 

ns a parenthesis : a bracket of 

any form. 
^^■^^1 a. or what kind, 

form ? how? cid. How ? in what 


m^^l a. Of what ? of which ? 

WiB^l f. A tie or drawing- 
cord (as of a load or bundle); a 
ligature. 2 A long, narrow money 
bag. 3 Trying, testing. 

^tfot y. c. To bind ti^rhtly. 
2 To try (gold, &c.) on the touch- 
stone. 3 fig. To e.\amine closely 
and rigorously; to cross-question. 
V. i. To be hardy and firm — the 
body from labour; to be well prac- 
tised or exercised in. 

^^T^R a. Substantial, pithy. 

^^TS" V. A minute particle ; 

a straw, a haj'. 
^^^ II. (a) a business, 

trade : an art, accomplishment. 

2 Skill. 3 Harlotry. 

^H"^r (a) Tlie chief town of 
aiT^T^ or xi^siDTT. 2 The por- 
tion of a city tirst settled ; the 
old town. 

^^^r a. Clever, skilful. 

^^tf"^ f. A dancing girl ; a 

^^T f. (a) Deficiency (in 
quantity or measure, in the execu- 
tion of any work, in an account, 
&c.) 2 In accounts. A sum ad- 
ded to or subtracted from either 
side to make up a difference. 3 
Parsimonious clii)ping and cut- 
ting. 4 By-gains or illicit gaius. 
5 A moth. 

^^ET^cf f, (a) Practice in an 
art, in the gymnastic feats. 2 
Great exertion. 

^^^r a. Obliquely. ^m% 
(a) Practised and adroit from 

^^rr fi. Frugal, saving, esp. 
with evil implication, answering 
to Niggardly or parsimonious. 

^^^r a. Of what kind? like 
what ? 

^^r a. Of what kind, sort? 
ud. How? for what reason? by 
what cause? 2 Used also in indi- 
cation of generalness ; as 5JIT 

^^r The string or tie (of an 
angrakha, cap, &c.) 2 A long, 
narrow money bag. 3 The string 
Ijy which the mouth of a bag is 

^^ft /. (a) a butcher. 

^^"^trr a. Like something, 

^^r^ (a) a butcher. 

^^c^cT f, (a) Hard work. v. 
^TS. 2 Great toil and pains, v. 
^, ^*x:. 3 To bear the burden 
and harass of. 

^^r^cTF a. Hard working. 
^f^T^r Embroidery. 

W,^[Zl f, A touch-stone, v. 

^, ■qj'^T. 2 fig. Making trial, v. 

^^^ Soldering, v. ^^. 

^^^fr/. (s) pop. ^K^r Musk- 

2 A term for a black fz^^T- 

^?^?WT The musk-deer. 

^^^ (a) Excess, vehemence. 
See 3{»r«j, sig. 2. 

^^T\ a. Furious. 2 Exceed- 
ingly venomous — a serpent, &c. 

3 Fiery, ardent — sunbeams, fe- 
ver, &c. 4 Monstrous, exorbit- 
antly grievous — a load, an afflic- 
tion. 5 AVild and vehement- 
crying, scolding. 

^CRf/. (ii) A tale- v. ^f^, 
vj. 2 Instruction. 

^HT (h) Saying, order, v. 
^'fjf rf. loc. case. In obedience 
unto, under subjection to. v. 
3^^, ^11, ^f^. 

=Ro5" y. Sharp, lancinating 
pain (in the head, &c.) v. '^'E, 
■%\. 2 Any little contrivance 
wherewith to shut and open. 3 
See ^^T. 4 Quarreling. 

^3r^ or ^35"^ A bamboo 

of a large kind. 
^«zr^ f^ A cluster of bamboop. 

2 A single stick of this wood. 3 


?i3r^ar w. Verdigris. 2 Filth 
or dirt (on clothes, vessels, &e.) 

^3-^ot, ^^^^ V. i. To be 
slightly affected with verdigris. 

W,^W^,^^^ V. i. To be 

affected with verdigris. 
^^-^.^r-[^2ar ad. Imit. of 

the sound in snapping (of 

glass, &c.) 

^^Wi^ f. Concern, solicitude. 
2 The yearnings of pity. 3 Vehe- 
ment and vociferous speech (as 
of quarrels). 

^ar^t5"0T V, 2. To glow, rage. 
2 To roll and heave about witk 
heat. 3 To be greatly agitated. 4 
To be ravenously hungry. 5 To 
be clamorous (as in quarreling). 

'hcfi^l V. i. To be known to. 2 
To tingle. [eiously. 

^S"cf ad. Knowingly, cons- 

^55-cf =r ^i^cT od. Slightly, 
faintlv. 2 Inadvertently. 

^3"cTiref a. Knowingly ig- 

^^^ A herd. 

cha5"qfcl^^^ n. A term for a 
rude, untrained person ; a boor. 

=Ro3"fT3" or -oST /. Qualmish- 

^S'lTS'if V. imp. To work in 
the stomach. 2 To yearn in pity. 

^aS^\om A make-bate. 

^ar^cTI'T/. A dancing girl. 

^o5"fof07 ^, I To writhe in 
agony. 2 To yearn with pity. 

^^^oJT J The yearnings of 

^^^^^^ f. General telling; 
telling to all around. 2 Recipro- 
cal communication. 

^arr^oT V. c. To make 

known unto ; to inform. 
^(Z"^(s) An ornamental piece 
of wood, &c. as fixed on the 
spires of temples, &c. : a dome. 2 
fig. Vertex, acme : the conclusion 
(of abvisiness). 3 fig. The spire of 




the neck, j. e. the head. 4 A 

water vessel. 

^?^r A large bud. 2 See ^^F. 
^^[JTT^cTr/. Art and skill. 

^ioST^r /. A close and neat 
adjunction of two pieces, a dove- 
tail, a suture. [puppet. 

=RotrnET^ n. The string ot a 

^^RJ^r a. Relating to a 

^^ f. A bud. 2 A nodule 

of burnt limestone. 

^|3"^r3" The age called *<^l ; 

nil evil time. 

^^f'^r •TPT^ An incendiary ; 

a make-bate. 
^^ (s) The armpit. 
?^r /". s Orbit ot" a planet. 

^^rqf^ One that holds up 
his arms in indication of utter 
destitution and beggary. 

^■\ hid. An expletive particle 
terniinatinj^ a remark of the 
interroiiatorv form : ^ fi 'BTIW- 
5?S1 ^TTTT^ ^I : 2 conj. Or : 

^f ad. Why ? wherefore ? 

^r^^HF f. Fixedness, settled- 

^fl^ a. (a) Fixed, settled, 

lit fit'. f • e 

o Ljuice ot sugarcane. 

^\t^ f. A boiler for the 

^r^ fs) A crow. 

_^ »■» 

^^I^T V, i. To contract 

(from cold or cramp). 

^r^^r or ^f^^r a coarse 
wick of cloth. 2 Tiie wick of a 
lamp. ',i A little roll of cotton, 
clotli, &c. 4 An unripe fruit. 

^\^'^{ or ^f^"^r /. A cucum- 
ber. 2 Extreme cold. v. »T^. 

^^"^ n. Bracelet of women, 
and the string described under 

^f^^^fgr j\ Sharp eyes : 

nttril). sharp eye or sight. 
^I^TT «. (s) A caret. 

?r^fr or ?:r^fr/. Molasses. 

^^>11^ (s) The touch by a 
crow of tlie fcf^ ou the 
eleventh day after a death. 

^r?io^/. Pitiful complain- 
ing. 0. ^K' 2 Comniisseration. 
V. §. aR^. 

?;r?:^cT?r'^T or-^Rr a. Piteous. 

^r^r (ii) A paternal uncle. 

^f^H^ A cockatoo. 

^rCr /. The wife of a pater- 
nal uncle. 

^r^f or ^r^r conj. Because. 

^rjc^^r or ^r5«rfr see ^\^- 

.<\ , 

^t ^ ad. In a hesitating 
manner. /. Hesitation. 2 Moan- 
ing. V. ^X, ?IW. 

?r^ or ^t^/. The armpit. 
2 A tendril, v. ^JZ. ^j^^ju,^ 

^r^^i^r/ A tumor in the 
^*T?r a. (Low) Shrewd, 

sharp, clever. 
^\^^ (p) Paper. 2 A letter; 

any ])iece of writing. [paijers. 
^R^q"^ n. Writings and 

qfif^Tf a. Relating to paper. 
2 tig. Slight, flimsy. [^ tig. Of 
thin, delicate skin — fruits, &c. 

^IJr<^3ff=I A term for a 
young man of slight and feeble 

"^^^^^ ^ [letter. 2 In letters. 
^fJI^fT^f ad. By way of 

^TTf^r /. Crying acjainst. 2 
Telling against, v. ^x:. 

^r^ s Glass. 2 Crystal used 

as a jewel. [of tree. 

^r^=T «. (s) Gold. 2 A kind 

?ir^r3" A large, watery 

^^K^ Gutta Serena, 
^r^r^^. Unripe. ^^^^^^,,,,_ 
^f^r^ n. The calix or cup 

^[^^r or ^t^^r The tuck of 
the ijT<T^ or ^JT?. 2 The 
tucking in of this tuck. v. 
m-^, iTK. 3 (h) A long 
cloth of a span's breadth, used 
as girding for the loins. 

^liT n. A work./. Glass. 2 
(n) A button-hole. 

^fsT^f* /, Administration, 
rule (of a ruler). 

?;f^^/. Chicken-pox. 

*|5lKr A caste. They are 
sellers of glass-bracelets. 

^^r (a) Among Muham- 
madans. A judge. Used of the 
officer who declares the law (as 
in the English courts) ; or of 
him who states the precepts of 
the Koran concerning cases. 

^\^f. (s) Sour gruel. 2 Rice- 
gruel. 'A Starch. 4 The clear 
serum of rlT*. 

^r^ Cashew-nut — the fruit. 

^[^[^f Fruitof the Cashew- 

^1^ A deeply laid plot. 2 
Economy, order (of a kingdom, 
house, &c). 3 Thickly caked 
dirt. 4 A composition (of talc, 
gum, &c.) 5 n. A decoction of 
•IT'^^, &c. to make ink. G 
Sauce made of ^53l^. 

^\Z^mf.{H Sf A)Parsimoni- 
ous clipping and cutting, re- 
trenching. V. ^X, *TS, T^I^T. 

^r^^H-^rr «. Thrifty, ^^^^jp^ 

^Fcir^r /. A little stick, or 
^r^^F^F or-'^r A mason's 

^^^JTIf^TWF /. jd. Little 
bits of wood, sticks, &c. 

W^'^l f. Reaping of the 
ears, esp. of 9)T"«io3r and ■^m- 
iT'CT- 2 Cutting down (as of 
a forest) ; slaughtering (of an 
armv, &c.) 

?F2"'T" x\ c. (n) To cut. i\ i. 
To be begrimed : "^^oSl^ ^T^^ 

^iirr or ^r^F a thom. 2 fig. 
A pest, a prick in the side. '6 The 
tongue of a lialance. 4 A balance 
having a tongue. 5 pi. Erection 
of the hairs of the body (from 
friy:lit, cold, &c.), horripilation. 
6 pi. Shivering preceding lever, 
rigors. 7 The sting of a scorpion. 
S The tongue (of a lock). I' The 
back-bone. 10 A disease inci- 
dental to parrots, &c. 1 1 A rock 
in the sea. 12 App. to anything 
resembling a thorn — a fish-bone, 
the iiand of a watch, a fork, &c. 
13 The congelation (of ^^^T, 
&c.) V. 5, ^^^Z, '^^. 

^F^F^FT or -^ /. General 
clipping, &c. 2 A massacre ; a 
cutiiny up. 




^2:^, ^^ 71. A little stick. 

^fJ^ftoyJIR A bitraouth 

'i^'i.'^"'''^"' ^''- [mia. V. ^. 
^if^fsy pi. Acute ophthal- 

^rJcfl^ a. Of exact weight. 

^[J'^fcirr Yellow stramo- 

4i\i^ a. Thorny. 

?ii2-?yiTR See ^fs^fr^Ffr. 

^FJ or ^tJ Border, side, 
verge, brim (of a dish, iiat, &e.) : 
sliore, coast. [<rex). 

^TJ'T n. Pulse or legumes 

'FfS'T V. c. To endure. 

^FJf i' f. A wooden bowl 
usually with handles 

^rJF Coast, border. 


^IFJ'^ n. s Hardness, soli- 

^V6\ f. The stalk of a plant. 
'2 A staff, rod, pole, stick gen. ; 
a flagstaff, the yard of a ship. 3 
A blow with a stick, i;. 5Ri^. 4 
A land measure, — five cubits and 
live hand breadths : the measur- 
ing rod. 5 (or sjx:'!^!^^ ^I31) 
The frame of the body : stature. 

^FSF'TF^F An allusive term 
for a Mahar. 

^I5^F^ or '^ a. Relating to 
Catty war. 2 fig. Meagre; — used 
of horses and men. ri> • r i 

^\i\^i\^ or ^tskfj '™<r,'^! 

^i^ n. (s) The included 
portion betwixt two joints. 2 The 
trunk of a tree. 3 A chapter, a 
section. 4 An arrow. 

^r^ n. f. Thruslied stalks of 
leguminous plants. 2/. Straw 
(of wheat, &c.) 

^t^^^ry. A general term for 
the operations of pounding 
(of rice, &c.) 

m\^^ ft. Pounding (of rice, 
&c.) to husk it. 2 'I'he quantity 
taken to be pounded. 3 The cost 
of pouudiug. 4 Straw of •ii- 

^IS^m^f. Price of pound- 

. °^ Lraortar. 

^[^"T" V. c. To pound in a 

^F^fy. A blade (of grass, 
&c. Hence a bit of straw. 2 

Bordering line (of gold and silk 

^F^'F /. A shoot of the root 
(of ginger, &c.) ; a piece of sugar- 
cane, &c. 

^F-?^ n. See ^17^. 

»S^ Ox 

^i^ 71. A joint or knot. 2 
An internodation. 3 A piece com- 
prising three or four knots. 4 
The whole trunk of a plant. 
5 A young plant fit to be trans- 

^F^?^rr Stick caustic. 

^F^fc^ /. Reiterated and 
fruitless taking out and putting 
in, removing and placing. 

^F^'%/. Gathering of the 
harvest. 2 A stout rope used for 
tying a horse to his picket; a 

WS""^ V. c. To take out. 2 
To trace (figures, &c.) 3 To 
weave. 4 To invent (a way, a 
fashion). 5 To draw, derive : 
^r '$rft«T ^m ^^"1 ^1^ 
^lf%ri(T. 6 To earn. 7 To take 
up (money); to borrow. 8 To 
bring out or introduce (as a 
subject). 9 To detect (faults, 
&c.) 10 To drag along (grievous 
days) ; fUJ ^^V^t^sj ^i^ 
f^^¥ ^f«%. 1 1 "^ ^T^^t 

To wait upon ; to minister unto 
(the sick, &c.) 12 To explore 
(a road, &c.) v. i. To abate, 
lessen — fever, rain, &c. ; to draw 

^F^M ^ c. To bring a 
mare to the male. 2 To get out 
(offspring) of a mare. 

^\^\ A decoction of medi- 
cinal herbs. 2 Grain, &c. or 
money stipulated by way of 
interest or premium upon money 
lent : the practice of so borrowing 
or lending money, v. ^I^, ^'^, 

^S"F^F?r f. Hurried, animat- 
ed taking out or away. 

^F5"(^ p. Commissioned ; 
made to order. 2 App. reproach- 
fully to a mischievous child. 3 
Produced, got out ; —used of a 
breed of horses. 

^^f^/. Suppressed talk 
about. 2 Murmuring. 3 Shilli- 

^r^ a. (s) Monoculous. 2 
Squint-eyed. 3 App. to a country, 
town, &c. of uncertain supplies 
and alternating cheapness and 
dearness ; to a place whither one, 
from his crimes, is ashamed to 
go. 4 Slanting. 

^I'mSf. A term for a town 
where, from there not being any 
quantity of goods in stock, and 
thus in dependence of supplies 
from without (i. e. the town 
having but one eye), the market 
is ever fluctuating betwixt over- 
flowing plenty and distressing 

^fOOT^yooT^jj A term expres- 
sive of insignificance. 

^F^/. Lustre. 2 fig. Fresh- 
ness (of look). 3 fig. The exuvies 
of a snake, m. (s) A husband. 

^f^ Catechu. 

^FcF?»<T A caste of Shiidras. 

?FcF¥Fy. c The skin or hide 

(of man or beast). 2 A bit of 

skin as rubbed off, as hanging 

about, &c. [Leather. 

^F^^ 71. The skin or hide. 2 

^\^ f. An insect of the 

spider family. 

^FcFof or ^^^ V. c. To spin. 
2 To turn. 3 fig. To contrive 
(mischief or evil). 4 To harass. 
5 To crimple the edges (of cakes, 
&c.) n. An instrument for crim- 
])ling the edges of cakes. 

^FcT^ f. A disease of the 
hair and wool of living creatures. 
V. ^TiT, 2 A large scissors. 3 
fig. A dilemma. 4 The trian- 
gular sjiace included betvveea 
particular lines on the palm. 

^F ^T corij. Because. 

^F^^^ V. c. To cut with 
scissors ; to shear. 2 To cut by 
gnawing. 3 To shear (sheep). 

^FcT^cTF ad. Obliquely. .^.^^ 

^F<1<=laS' f. Exact evening 

^|cF'?Tr ^F^ A cut-purse. 

^FcTf^'T" V. i. To weary out. 

^Tcf3" A sheet of rock. 

^FcfS'?? a. Consisting of 

sheet-rock — ground. 
^FcTF /. (s) A beloved or 

lovely woman, a mistress. 




^i^lT n. a A forest. 2 A 

l)ii(l road. 
^\^\Ti or ^i^rfr A turner. 

^f^[^ or ^i^R^ /•. i. To 
l!v at siiaiiiiisliiy and in'tulantly. 
V. c. 'Jo weaiv out; to wear 
beyond endurance — a person. 

^fcT/. (s) Beauty, lustre. 2 

See ^tff, sig. 3. [beautiful. 

^fPTflH a. Ilavinii lustre, 

^F'Tf? or ^Hff J). Formed 
on the turning lathe. 2 tig. 
Slightly but neatly formed. 

^i'4r The fibrous integu- 
ments of the coeoannt ; coir. 2 
Cord made of it. ."5 The ilbres 
covering the surface of the 
^?:flT^. 4 App. to the fibres 
of a stringy mango. 

^['4r^5 or ^r^^2^/. Unprofit- 
able discussion. [romance, 
^f^^^r /. s A fiction, tale, 

W,\^l An onion. 2 Any bul- 
bous root, .'i fit;. The root of 
the tongue. 4 That part of the 
honeycomb that contains honey. 

^r-T An ear. 2 fig. The 
handle of a frying dish, &c. 3 
'I'he touch-hole of a gun. 4 
Hole bored in the ear (for an 
ornament). [(of a horse, &c.) 

W.]H^^mor-€\J'. The 

^[•T^'^ or-'T f. Suf)pressed 

talk al)ont ; popular whisperings. 

L' MupTtiiuing. 'i Hesitating. 

^R^i^TT n. An ear-pick. 

^mfk^^l f. c Fulling the 

^r^RTlST n. i:sed wilh ^^T^ 
To be deafened or stunned (as 
by a loud noisej. 2 Used with 
^^■?tri To have such a deaf- 
n( ss removed. 3 fig. To become 
tractable. [Carnatic. 

W>R'?\ a. Relating to the 

^H'= )}. App. to any strange, 
harsh speech, custom, &c. 

^RTi3T Overlookino; (an 
offence) : conniviu;^ at. 2 Urging 
bv a wink. r. ^t;. 

^['T'T ». s A forest. 
^\^mJ a. c Credulous. 

^RTTirr -Z'^J -^ -^r A de- 
scriptive term for an order of 

^mU a. Deaf. 

^^iH^ A matter uliispered 
in the ear. 

^R^^r Listening, v. k, ^^, 

^TRsfr^ n. The hollow of 
the outer end of the face alonu 
the ear : simply a side of the 

^R^/. VI. A file. 2 p A saw, 
^\^m V. c. To file, &c. 

^\'^\ The eye of a gun. 2 The 
down riirht stroke of a letter, a. 
One-eyed or squint-eyed. 

^Hl^rar Ears and angles; 
])rojections and recesses. 

^Rr^ ^?3r „, Of unreten- 
tive ear; communicative, tattling. 

^RF^r 5f:j a. Heavy of 

hearing. [hearing, fine-eared. 

^RF^r T^^Z a. Quick of 

^RF^r T5"?"r The tympanum. 

^RT^r ^^^J a. Prone to 
blab. 2 Credulous. 

^RFiT ad. Back to the ear — 
a bowstring dravvn. i". ^JI^. 

^Rf^T^ Passing by (of an 
offence). 2 Slackness, languid- 
ness (on an occasion demanding 
fire and energy). 

^RfR'Tf ar^ In one's expecta- 
tion ; in one's mind or thought 
(as likely to occur). 

^'Lf' (-'^^ ^ ''"^^' ""egulation. 
2 'Ihc right of requiring from 
every man exposing thiiifrs for 
sale in the market u ]>ortion of 
his goods. 

^R^^^ Rules and reoula- 
lions comprehensively : any rule 

^RT Poet. A boy. 

^F^r^r A nameoff^- 
^IT An ear ornament of 

females. 2 Also ^\^Z\ /. c A 

slice. V. -^X, MT^, ^^. 
^^^ Shivering. [„„;ie. 

^^^ n. s Falsity. 2 Fraud, 

^W^ 71. Cloth. ^IT^^n A 


^T^'^FT^' 71, A comprehen- 
sive term for cloths and unc- 
tuous substances : articles of 
clothing and sundries. 

^PT^r An individual of a 
class of mendicants who itinerate 
from one sacred ]dace toanollier 
currying a red flag, selling rosa- 
ries, holy water, &c. 

^FFT or -°Tr /. A light term 

for shaving (of the head, &c). 
WiWll^^' f. The cost of 
cutting ; i. e. of reaping a field, 
of hewJug wood, &c. 

^iFT% /. Act of cutting ;— 
used esp. of reaping. 

^rq^ V. c. To cut. 2 fiii. To 
reduce wages; to retrench. 

Wf V. i. To shake. 

^FTT^^, ^l^T^^\ '■'• Cam- 
iihor-water. f^^, v^X- 

^mi w.-fr/.^ n. Quuking.t?. 

^^'^r (a) a caravan. 

^FT^r a. c Fat and bloated. 
2 Of loose and v. atery substance 

^F^F /. The cotton plant. 

^qr a. Hard and solid (so 
as to be cut and eaten), — used 
of fruits. 

^(QR p. Fit to be reaped. 2 

Reaped, cut, chopped, 
^iq^ Camphor. 

^[fTT %^^ n. False coral. 

iJltJT ^m n. False pearl, 
^fq^ Cotton. 

^ix a. (a Infidel.) A term 

of abuse — a rascal, knave. 
^FT^c^F A caravan. 

=fiF^ /. A longitudinal divi- 
sion (of a bamboo, &c.) : a bar of 
iron, iK:c. 2 Also *T^3IZT'^1 
gif^ Tlie radius. 

^r^^oj „^ (Vulgar.) An 

article of apparel. 
^^S" f, V A dewlap. 
^f^oTF A coarse blanket 

composed of two breadths. 




^fi'^r /. A dewlap. 2 A 
woollen and loosely woven stuff. 

^r^^ n. A light form of 

^^r^ See ^r^-. 

^r^rsT a. (a) Seized, sub- 
dued — a country, a person. 

^^f^ a. (a) Clever, profici- 
ent. 2 Strong, stardv. 

5W n. An action, an act. 2 
A work, a job. 3 Doing. 4 A 
matter sjen. 5 Need of; occasion 
for. G Use, fitness. 7 m. {s) Lust. 
8 the name of tlie Ilinilu cu])id. 
y s Desire. 10 s One of the four 
grand objects of human affec- 
tions and faculties — the pleasures 
of sense. 

^r^^<rr a common labourer. 

^R^TR A servant (as of 

Government) ; a public officer. 

2 A labouring man gen. 

^miW/ Work. 2Execu- 
tion of business. 3 Workman- 

^r^^cTr3r a. Passable. 

^fJ^^^f?: or -^ a. That 
evailes duty ; a skulker. 

mmh^{ f. (s) Amorous dal- 

^IW^ f, Inam land granted 
lire numeration of service. 

^jn^lT See ^imK. 

^R'^^ /. (s) A cow fabled 
to have the power of gratifying 
every wish of her owner. A])p. 
to any all-sup])lying or all-serv- 
ing thing or jjerson. 

^R^r/. s Wish, desire. 
^R^fgf%/. (s) Satisfied state 

of desu'e ; contentment. 

^RiTirfr /. s Interested 
worship rendered with regard to 
future reward. 

^;mm^ n, & Death at the 

will of. [-j^t „,iii 

^fiT^q ,j_ (g^ ^ f^j-j^^ assumed 

^R^7 ov ^m^qr a. Pos- 

sessing the power of assuming 

any shape at will. 2 Pleasing, 

lovely- [his own ends. 

^r^^r^ a. One intent upon 

^FT^ a. Busy, diligent. 

^[JTI^r ^[^r A term for a 
hard-working man. 

^WUr ^^ a. Lazy, listless. 

^f^[3T A caste of Shudras 
in the Carnatic. 2 App. to a 
servant entertained for the 
common work of a house. 

W^W a. (s) Excited by 

^'^''•^ . [gen. 

WmH\ See 5JIcrr. 2 a woman 

^\^ a. Useful. 2 Busy, 
diligent. 3 s Lustful, amorous. 

^I^M f. Obstruction or 
excessive secretion of bile pro- 
ducing jaundice. 

^W^ a. s Pop. & poet, ^(tf^ 
Lustful. 2 Desirous. In comp. 

W>\^^ n. s Desirable. 2 Done 
through desire of some good. 

^M^jf •//. (s) A work not 
obligatory but performed for the 
sake of some reward attached to 
the ])erformance. 

^[^^R n. A pleasing gift. 
2 A gift with reference to the 
gratification of some desire. 

^fzjqrf g Supererogatory 
religious service. 

^[r^Tiir^ /. Worship with 
rt-ferencc to future acknowledg- 
ment and recompense. 

^[fipcr^crp ^^ (g) Death un- 
dergone for the accomplishment 
of som^e desire. [can tell? 

^mm^ Who knows ? who 

^r^T^ISTit, ^r^TsT^ Phrases 
importing Burn it! rot it! out 
with it ! 

^R^ A tribe of Hindus. 
Their employment is writing. 

^RcTf What thing is he? 
A contemptuous phrase. 

^r^^r (a) a bearing rein : a 
grooming bridle. 2 A rule, re- 

^R^^IT" ad. According to 
regulation, u. That is accordant 
with regulation. f '1 r ? 

^fq-fg-crpT ^^,/, Wherefore? 

^r^^r a. Used in intimating 
forgetful ness of the particular, 
yet a faint remembrance of the 

general, nature of the matter 
spoken of : f?JT%' «RTo f^TTT^ 

2 Like what? 

^R^f^ a. Like something 
indescribable ; like I know not 

^\^i^ (s) See ^nr^. 

^n^^^r a. Relating to the 
gRT^ig caste. 

^nTp-o«. What? 2 What- 
ever : ^T ^T^^i^ Vr ^m. 3 

An interjection by way of sur- 
prise : ^J #^T ^1^ ! 4 To how 
great a degree : ^t ^T^ ^T 
Tg^ ! ,5 A particle disjoining 
and distinguishing the several 
points constituting that of w hich 
something is stated : 3?"^ ^]?} 

^n%. Reduplicated, it ex- 
])resses marvelloiisness (of num- 
ber, variety): IT1 ^F^ *T^ 751% 
iTtTi ^tif, or the particulaiity 
of parts and items : rfT ^tT 
SFPJ ^T^^I; if 3BT^ ^\^ 
^TTUr^^. [answering, 

^r^^r A particle used in 
^rprrq^f^FT See ^F'^^FT. 

^n^r/.(s) The body. 2 Fresh- 
ness of appearance (of_ the body 
or countenance). [body. 

?r^r^^ 71. A term for the 

^r^l^r^fiTR^ m. n. Body, 
speech, and mind ; body and soul. 

?ffZf^ a. s Relating to the 

^IR^^ir^^JTRr^r^ a. (s) 
Corporeal, oral, and mental. 
Used with Mm, t^T, &c. 

^1^ s An affix signifying 
Maker ; as g^^T^. 

^K^ a. (s) That does, pro- 
duces. In comp. as TlffrT^T- 
K^, JTUT^T^^- n. (s) Ingram. 
A case. 

^imif. (p) The period of 

the sway (of a king, &c.) : the 
day of any ordinar)' person. 

^Rf ^f^r %OTr /. A term 
for scissors. 




^r^J'fr /". The business of a 
Karkoon. 2 fig. Economizins; ; 
thrifty management, fl. Relating 
to ^y^T— writing, &c. 

^^TTf^f^^ The chicanery 
pertaining to the writer-class. 
Ili'nce craftiness. 

^IT^'T (p A factor) A clerk. 

^IT^^R^rr a. (p) A .'^uperin- 
teiulent of a ^K^T^T. 

^rtlR-Tr^ The officer ap- 
pointed to a ^TK^IiTT to 
topp the accounts, &c. 

^IT'^RT A place in oen. of 
extensive work — a manufactory, 
&e. 2 Any extensive business. 

^t^^ n. A playing fountain. 
^\TZ\ II, An epithet aj)p. to 
a troublesome child. 

^W^ 11. (s) A cause. 2 A 
reason; a i)rinciple, a motive. 3 
Meed of. 4 Any festive occa- 
sion. 5 s A means. 

^R'^^? n. s Causality. 

^RT^l" s The inner rudi- 
meut and causative frame or 
principle of the gross body term- 
ed ^^H'^, and of the inner 
envelopment, termed f^JT^'?. 

^R'^ yre-p. For or on ac- 
count of. 
fifOTnC (ii) An extensive 

business as that of a state, of a 
mercantile concern, &c. 

^friTrrr One that conducts 
a ?F1TMK ; a manager. 2 App. 
to any respectable person viewed 
as a manager ; as a term oi 
courtesy to any house-keeper. 

^Tf^R 7*. (p) A caravan. 
Ajip. to both, to a company of 
Arab horse dealers, and to an 
individual of the company. 

^F?l% a. Relating to the 
^IT^T"^ — a horse, &:c. 

^\mi or ^r^^r^/. An ad- 

vance of money made to the 
Ryots to be repaid with gram 
at harvest-time. 2 An impost 
levied for the service of a fort 
from the villages dependent. .'< 
Clever, schenung, and contriv- 
ing, r. ^Ti, '^Trf^^. 

^KkW\ n. Economy. 2 A 

plot. 3 Arrangement (of a king- 
dom or family). 

^R^'4[^r a. Thrifty. 2 Deep- 

])lotting, shrewd and j)rofound 

"'^'■"""^'^l- [ 

^fl^^r y. s An expcsitory 

^nr^r (p) A siood work- 
man. 2 Affixed as an honorary 
designation to the names of 
Barbers, ^<TT^, f^rfl^t, &c. 

^VX7m or ^RlfJia/ Work- 

^r<r a, (s) That does, makes. 

In comp. as ^titt^j^c;^. 
^[^crq- yj_ g Compassion. 

^iF^^^ n, s Harshness of 


^rirf^ (s) The eighth month, 
October- November. rc^ 

?;rf%^^^r^r The deity of wari 

^rlrT^r /: The ^^r^ir of the 

month ^iffl^. n. Relating to 

the month ^ifif ^. 


^f^'^'T fl. s Stinginess. 


^nrr^ s The cotton plant. 
a. Relating to cotton. 

^1^ n. (s) A woik; a mat- 
ter. 2 An effect, 3 A festal 

^R^l?:<JI=^q" s The law (of 
the connection) of effect and 

^■•^V'^^- [work. 

^f^^SJoiy n. (s) Clever at a 

^r?f R^r^r^T n. a general term 
for festive rites, &c. 

^[^irrn A work to be done. 
V. ^^, "3^*, ^^i^I, ^T«- 2 
A division of a work. fible 

^Rf'^^T a. (s) Competent, 

^f^kRf^ a. SulHcient for 
tlie purj)ose. 

^\4\'^\ a. (s) One who steadi- 
ly pursues the accomplishment 
of his own business : a selHsh 

?1^ (s) Time. 2 Season. 3 

A calamitous period. 4 A name 
of ^iT ; app. to any thing 
endangering life — as a serpent, 
tiger, (Ifcc. ; to death. 5 The will 
of the Supreme Being. 

^r?5" 7i, ^^ cid^ Yesterday. 

^fc^J n. (s) The poison 
produced from the ocean vx\ the 
churning of ii by the gods and 
<leinons. 2 Poison gen. 3 fig. 

^fw^^oT J. Passing of time. 

^rc^iJIcT /'. The lapse of time, 
and the influence attributed 
to it. 

^[?5Tr5rrrr (s & p) Passing of 
time under difficulties. 

%\^''^^ n. The wheel of for- 
tune ; the vicissitudes of life. v. 

f^x, ■^^^i '^^h;. 

^r^^^ 7/.(s) 'Jhe three times, 
the past, present, and future. 

^[f^J^T One of Yamu's mi- 
nisters. 2 fig. A terrific fellow. 

^f'^'^R n. Measurement of 
time. 2 A chronometer. 3 Time 
as to its characters : ^ITflt ^' 
^To %3T33. V. ^K, ■si"^^, ^^S. 

?;rc^?T[rRr /. The penal in- 
fliction of Yaraa. 
^W''^ n.. An oyster. 2 An 


^|c^^3" n. An heifer. 

^[?5^tT 11. Any licjuid sub- 
stance to be mixed uj) and eaten 
with rice. 

^fciiyr^'T" ?7. c. To mix up with ; 

to stir about in mingling. 
%WA\ A canal. 

^rc^=ff?;[^^ /. An intermin- 
gling of heterogeneous sub- 
stances. 2 fig. Any confused 
intermingling (of a subject or 
argument) : such intermingled 
state. [t'ate. 

^"^^"^ n. The course of 


^fc^^^'T n. Passing away 
time in amusements and diver- 


%W'W\ Throwing away time. 
2 Carrying on of the world ; 
providing tor the daily necessi- 

^f^r Bread, rice, &c. squeez- 
ed u|) into a mass with butter- 
milk or curds. 2 See '^'ft^T^l. 

oRfc^R^F?^ n. s Favourable- 
ncss of time, seasonablencss. 

^rr^^r/. A form of Durga. 

^{U^^^ or -^ n. A water- 

^r^^r m. f. (s) Blackness. 
2 fig. A stain. 3 The shame and 
confusion (as of a convicted 
oifendcr). 4 Lividness (as under 
sickness), o Darkness of com- 
plexion (by exposure to the sun). 

^r?5- f See ^\^^. , , 

J^-^ ^ [dark ways. 

"=f)|c^f^ 71, Covert practices ; 

^FRH^ a. s Imaginary ; 
ideal : forged, contrived. 

^r^ f. A red earth or ochre. 

^r^*r^ /. n. The cawing of 
crows. 2 fig. The clamorous de- 
mfiuds of beggars, &c. 

m\^^ f. A bamboo lath, pro- 
vided with slings at each end, 
for the conveyance across the 
slioulder of pitchers, &c. 

^1^3^ a. That carries by 
means of a ^t^^- 

^[^^r or fT^TRr^r a. That 
is in a state of high excitement ; 
wild -from fright, rage, &c. 

^[^^r A crow. 

^r^S'TffcT n. A term app. 
to a multitude (as of relatives 
and friends) thronging around 
one of their number (to espouse 
his cause, partake of his good 

^\^^'^ n. A term for a 


book (in public offices) of which 
all the leaves are cut down close, 
leaving roots to receive (by their 
being pasted) letters, &c. 

^r^ (ii) Ringing and turn- 
ing (of a horse) whilst at full 
speed ; starting him up and 
down. V. ■^. 2 Cunning, v. 
'^j^, ^^. 3 A crafty plot. v. 

^rr^ 11. Cunning, wihness. 
^rtr^ /. A boiler for sugar- 
canejuice. ^ [.lesigning, wily. 
W,\^mT, W^^R c. Deep, 
^r=<T n. (s) A poem, 
^^^"^f^ s A jdagiarist. 

^f^r/. c A melon-planta- 
tion. 2 (s) Benares. 

^sfr^r An inhabitant of 
epT^fl. 2 One that has perform- 


ed pilgrimage to SRTT^t- 3 
fig. also ^ivft^^ 'r^I An 
arrant rogue. 

^f5Md A Ptrip of cloth 
bearing pictorial representations 
of the TTfiT^TT. 2 fig. Any 
lengthy and tedious story, peti- 
tion, &c. 

?;rsrr The tuck of the %^ 

or ^Ji^. V. gi?R. 
^r^^l^r srs^J «. Abstain- 
ing from loose women ; conti- 
nent, [leannerson. 
^3" n. (s) Wood. 2 fig. A 
^13^ s A wood-pecker. 

^r^^?r Standing aghast ; 
petrified with fear, surprise, &c. 

^m f. Udder. 2 See ^Fgi. 
3 Poet. The loins. 4 m. An allot- 
ment of land (of ^TJII^rT and 
f^^T^rf) having the assess- 
ment laid ujion it as a whole, 
not upon, and according to the 
quality of, the different parcels 
composing it. 5 s Cough. 

^f^ See ^1^, sig. 1,2. v. 

^r^^^ /. The system of 

distributing the lands of a 
village into portions. See under 

^T^' [wherefore ? 

^r^Prr ad. Poet. Why? 

^r^^ The Indian cuckoo. 

^^n The leins of a bullock, 

^f^'T or ^^^ n. m. A tor- 
toise. 2 A watery tumor (in the 
foot or hand) occasioned by a 
thorn, &c. 

^m^'s n. Poet. ^'FT^^rfr 

^^^S.f. Tortoise-shell. 

^W^RRT Distension and 
hardness of the aI)domen, tym- 
panitis, &e. 

^[fT^f^ (s) Asthma. 

^^K s A lake, pond. 

^miK or ^\^K A caste. 
They are braziers. 2 A maker of 

glass bangles. 

^f^rf^^r/. Distress, agony. 

^r^I^I^" a. Agonized, pant- 
ing, and struggling under ex- 
treme oppression or pain. 

^WK (a) a courier. 

^r^ n. Bell metal : queen's 


^\mZ\ See ^2T. 
^f^^ & m^^K See ^\^ 
and ^t^T^' 

^11%^'^r /. (ii) Restlessness 
in fever, &c. ; oppression and 
faintness through exposure to 

snn. 2 See ^T\^. 

^\€\ a. A few or a little. 2 
Some ; a portion. 3 Something 
more or less : ^q^ ^xjt^ 
WI^ •sr^T, ^TTf ''ST. 4 Some- 
thing ; some matter : g^Tff 
'9SNt^T^T^T^3TI^. ^ad. Of 
some indescribable sort : '^^ 

G Used expletively : ^ ^t^ 

With neg. con. Not at all : 
^T'i'^ ^ ^ ^ ^^f^ ^\^ II- 

^r^^r^^ a. Some, some few. 
2 Not even one, nothing at all : 

^ffr^ a. A few, a little. 

^r^rar§?f a. Some ; some 
here and there, ad. To an in- 
describable extent : ^^^^ '^^'^' 

^T-^ Bfifo Ti:^ #^1. 

^i^r^^llTf ad. Something 
widely inconsistent. 

^rfr^ a. (a) Confuted, 

^f^Wr ad. In some degree ; 

rather : «Rt^t^T ?RT53T-JtT^,&:c. 

2 Something. [gloom, 

^r^^r Poet. Darkness, 
^r?T n. Darkness, thick 

gloom. V. V, ^3". fig. Dark 

imputation. ?-. 3TTUr._^ 3 fig. 

A dark trouble, v. ^, irST'C, 

^\?^^ f. Uproar. 

^r«!r See ^l^ 2 A term for a 
widely-consuming person or 
thing : 'ft ^ri^ W^l'^ ^\oS 
'^^ y [great calamitj'. 

^r^^T^ A term for any 




^rS"5[^^r A pp. to a touph 
icllow whom no beating can 
art'ect : to one who Hves on 
thout^h all are wishing his death. 

W,\^^^\ a. Rather bluck— a 

^r3^i[f^r i'm The heart. 

^f^r^R^ a. Foiil-tongucd ; 
abusive. 2 A vile curser. 

^rS"^ f. Care, concern. 2 

An afrection of the belly. 

^r3'o-=i< 'i'yphus i'ever. 
^l^m /. The hist and 

death-like slee]) of a dyinj:; 
person. "2 lis. Torpor, trance. 3 
Ap|). to that sleep during which 
some misfortune happens. 

^fS'lcTr^.r (s) The anniversary 
of the death of. v. ^, ^^. 

^]^^'\l,mn. Ill-starred, luck- 
less. 2 Confounded. 

W.l^^m a. That has a 
black tooth. This is an indication 
that the subject was a JTin 
in the ])receding birth. 2 lig. 
Inauspicious ; — used of persons. 
■^ fiL'. Vituperative. 

^fSTs-JFT /; Any sudden and 
overwhelming invasion of ca- 

^f^^TFrT/. Time considered 
as iniluencing human atlairs. 

^r3-|%r/. See^^TS-^PT. 

^r^JSry; Carbuncle on the 

Wil^^B^ Times and seasons ; 

occasions and opportunities. 
W,l^^^ A term lor the 


wj^^q or ^^-j^qr «. a pp. 

to a ferocious fellow. 
^^T\n Any mortal malady. 
^rST^^a. Blackish. 2 Black; 

as ^To siiftiT. 

^ir^^'^t or ^r^#?at r. i. 

To be darkening — fields of corn. 
'J To be getting tanned — a com- 
plexion. .S Poet. To become 

^hTT^Jr/. Slur, Stain. 

^R"^ft f. c The brown 
colour of ripening fields. 2 The 
ividness 1 uuder sickness. 

^rs-frr or W^^NZ a male 

^rST^S" J^ A term lor ad- 
verse times. £ Fit periods. 3 An 
evil time gen. 

^\^m a. Blackish. 

^fST^^Pf r. i. To be darken- 
ing or becoming brown — crops. 
2 To be getting black — a com- 

^r^^f^ST a. Approaching 
to blackness — a complexion. 

^r^T a. Black, s. A covert 
term for the marking nut. 

?;r^Ff;i^"^-^ifR a. intensely 
black; black as soot. 

?if3T?I[fTr a. Black as a 
shard : dark black. 

^r^rmn a. Dark or fair; 

false or true ; foul or pure. 
^ra3T5|"g"< a. Intensely black, 
^rsri^r ad. Never, tl iTfS" 

^r^il^rrr Painted. partridge. 

^3-i^^3Tr5"^^r A term for 
a starveling. 

^rST^JT^ Trap-rock. 
^ST'-^flcTn Thorn-apple. 
^r^rrRST a. Blackish. 

^ii^^w^ See ^r^^j^q". 

^[ST^r n. Black and ugly ; 

— used of features. 
^(S'f^rST Socotrine aloes. 

^[ariHi^ or -We^ a. Ex- 
tremely black ; — used of men and 
' animals. 

^lS-|il"fW The bhick iiallnut. 

j^fSrr^h^r a. Approaching 
j to blackness — a com|)lexion. 
^far^Tf^T ^^ A term for an 
exceedingly beloved object. 

^ll^^J See ^iff^Wr. 

^osry. The soil with refer- 
ence to agriculture. 2 A term 
for a female bull'alo. o The ara- 
ble regi(ni as contradistinct from 
'^ts^ the village region. 

^nz"l^r ^^^ Kevenue from 

the soil. 

^r^riji^r /; c indigo. 

^fcST^f n. (h) The liver; the 


^irs'nWr /. Purple flea- 

l^''^"'-- [zon. 

^\^^mTf. The visible hori- 

^r^lllTcr /. A term for the 

line bounding the progress of 

man into the regions of the 

^[^[Tl^ -^r^iiSTEfm^ / A 

term for night. " The solemn 
hour of night." 

^f^ 71. A slur. 

^o6'^^^ ad. In time; shortly. 

^f2r^^ pl^ The season of 
youth and vigor. 

^fS"^f^ n. A term for a 
very black person. 2 A disgraced, 
defeated person. 

^[S'fSjT n. pi. Fennel-flower- 
seed. 2 Purple fleabane-seed. 

^^5^^^ n. A susnicion. 

^fcx-cfr^ n. A term of revi- 
ling for a chdd of the tilth 

^W§T?: a. Of the black 
layer. Used (with -^Jf^) of 
the trap-rock. 

^r^^T'^r 71. The ocean. 2 
Tv'ell-water administered to plan- 
tations to countervail the iu- 
juriousness of rain considered as 
untimely or excessive. 

^Fc^J'^S' n. The black por- 
tion (u-is and pupil") of the eye. 

^r^lTT or ^rS-^"^ or ^la"- 
^^ n. Evil suspicion, v. ^. 2 

^rc3"?^r a. Rather black — a 
comjdexion : attrib. Of rather 
black complexion. 

?iri3rr<^ n. Darkness. 

^r^fr^nn^^" The fortnight of 
the waiuug moon. 

^05^15^1 /. The dimness of a 
cloudy day. 2 Darkness coming 
over the sight (as from bile, &c.) 
W fig. A stain. 

^l^^K?!?:!^ /. A dark night, 
i. e. a night without tlie moon. 

^r^qr i\k^ ^J^ 71. a term 
for man when extolling his 




Tiisdora and might, and exalting 
him as Lord of the animate 

^f^r/. s VVisli. 2 An objec- 
tion started. 3 A douht. 4 A 
fancy ; an empty notion. 

^il-iTfTi;. s Wished, desired. 

^i^r, ^m^R a. That ca- 
vils. 2 P'anciful. 

l^ pro7i. s Who ? what ? 

m;, m^ f. a shriek, a 
shrill cry. v. t^T^, ^I^^. 

1^^^ (s) A servant, 
r^^t n. A sort of chiseh 
fe^of^ rli^r^oj y_ i To ut- 
ter his cry — the elephant. 2 To 

T^^^l or r^^^l f. The 
scream of the elephant : a 
scream gen. 

r^^fcT/. A term for the two 

inauspicions days following res- 
pectively the solstices. 

r?;=^fl:^r^^ V. L To chatter— 
a monkey. ^^^^ ^^^^^^ 

1^^^ n. m. (h) Muddiness, 

r^'^fJT^ a. Sr ad. Imit. 
Scribbled, scrawled. 2 Rudely 
executed ; — as a carving, &c. '6 
Rough, stony ; teasing or tire- 
some ; — used of a road. See 

r^^ or \^l^ a. Vile, 
vexing — a work. App. to an ille- 
gible writing. 

r^f^cT ad. (s) Something, 

r%r^^?r a. (s) That knows 

little; a smatterer. 
r^Sff^^ /. The chattering of 

birds. f^STf^oTBT. v. i. To 

chatter — birds, &c. 

RiSif^i'fcT or pR^f^^ a. 
Scribbled, scrawled. 2 Rude, 
rough — some carved work. 

1^2^ V. Caked dirt. 2 Rust- 
eaten old iron. .3 Dross of iron 
in or after fusion. 4 A spark as 
struck from iron. 5 Yitritied ex- 
crescence upon bricks, &c. fi 
Old rotten dung, and sticks, and 

I^^^'^r V. i. To be begrimed. 
2. To become rusty, '.i To be 
sated with : *Tf5 ^T^-'^t^ 

l^r Wood spHt into logs 

for fuel. \_(\xo%^. 

nFE n. 8 Excrement. 2 Dirt, 
r^E^^r a. Worm-eaten. 
r^^r*tr^ a. Thin, lean. 

ni5^ V. i. To become or 
be worm-eaten. 

r^^^JTf /. A general term 
for vermins, insects, worms, &c. 

1^^ A worm : a maggot, 
insect, a minute living creature. 

f^Jl^FTJ^ n. Pretty trinkets ; 
trirting articles. 

f^-S" .2. c Any small creature 
of the serpent kind. 

r^cRT a. See ^^^• 

r^cl^Hf a. Of what number ? 
to V, hat degree? This is the 
ordinal of feprfSfiT How 
i^'^^nyth? [or extent. 

i^<l7^ ad. To what degree 

RR^^ See r^ct^l^. 

r^cTR 72. (a) a sort of 
hempen cloth. fbook 

r^^^ (a) a title. 2 /. A 

Rfi^Ficf (a) a history or 
story in plain Prakrit prose. 2 
'^ f%o occvirs constantly at 
the conclusion of notes, imply- 
ing This is the matter I had to 
mention. 3 A title. 

rFcT^€ or f^^^ a. Some. 

r^ffT or r^^ or T^tT^ a. 
How many, how much. 

f^fci^r or r^^ ad. How 
many times. 

[^ s pop. 1^^ Misgiving 
of judgment regarding : a doubt. 

r^jrfr (a) a piece of large 
and fine writing for scholars to 
form their hand by. 2_^fig. An 
exemplar,a pattern, r.i g.of o. 

r^^r^r a. Of what number. 

RF»W^ a. Some few or some. 

f^^m^ or -^ (p) Silk work- 

ed with gold and silver flowers, 
Jjrocade. [instrument. 

I^'ltf f. A certain musical 
ra^nrr (p) Edge, side. 

I^-Tlff f. (II) Fine edging 
(of silk, &c.) ; or a narrow and 
coloured border (of a garment). 

Ri'Hi s A celestial musician. 

r*f^W=^ ad. (s) Why ? for 
•vliat reasons? [hx\. 

\^'^\W^ a. Profitable, gain- 
tori^ or-^^/.(p) Profit. 

f^^^^r A Sanskrit phrase 
answering to In short, to be 
brief, nay, quid amplms. 

l%lTf? a. Poet. Of what 
^substance? ^^^^^^. „ot at all. 
I^JTlfJ ad. (s) Not in the 

rm^] m.f. (p) Alchemy. 2 
fig. Any highly productive busi- 
ness, &e. ; a yolden goose. 

\^i ad. (s) Why? 

\^W\ or f^flf^^ ad. At 
the least. 

fl^RTcr/. (a) Price. 2 Worth, 
lit. fig., significance, moment, 
regard, &c. 

l^Tl^X f. Any long-conti- 
nued, irritating sound; peevish, 
complaining, v. ^^\'^, *Tt^, ^^. 

f^Ri^^ V. i. To complain, 

whine, &c. 

[^ri^r-'^rr a. That com- 
plains, &c. ; that makes f^^- 

r^^f^ or Fl^rS" a. Slim, 
slender. 2 By retail — goods 
bought or sold. 3 App. to arti- 
cles, expenses: faRo ^T^T 
jobs, fcRo f^^^. 4 Feeble — a 
voice, tone. 

r^^^ 71. See nfJ^' ro i • 
^ [Sunshme. 

r^T^ (s) A ray of light. 2 n. 
'^^qfii^foT s A pencil of rays. 

f^^TR'^fa. Relating to cochi- 
neal./. Porphyritic jasper. 

r^^^f^f ji^ Cochineal, r^- 
^ r [tian. 

r^^fCcT n. A kind of Gen- 




nition behind a gun, limber- Hcra[)e upon the f^^UTl. 

[spices, &c.) 
R^TFIT Grocei-y ; (sugar, 

l^t\Z rw. 72. s A crest. 

HRfW or RH c a mago-ot 
or worm (as in fruits, belly, &c.) 

r^'^^rm^ n. Convulsions 
or delirium occasioned by worms. 

f$? /• (P) Bringincr of lands 
into cultivation ; cultivated state. 
2 An account of receipts and 

l^imT a. That is under 
Cultivation : that is tit for cultiva- 
tion — land. 

RR"lfr Produce of cultivation. 

f=fiT a. Shrill, piercing — as 
the cry of certain l)irds, &c. 
App. in the sense of Dense to a 
•nond. 2 Wearied out : ^ 3f- 

f^c^fl^c^ot p_ I Jq chirp, 

chatter — birds, &c. 
tef%^, r^^f%c^rr a. Half 

opened and half closed — eyes, a 

door, kc. V. "f T, ^^. 

r^T^^^f^" Clamorous chirp- 

inn;— of birds. 

r^^f^fR^ V. L c To open a 
little ; just to unclose (eyes or 
doors, &c.) 

f^c^nr^jot See r^^^r^^^ot. 

r^f^^T 72. 8 corruptly I^I*^^^ 
Sin. 2 fig. I'oulness. 

r=BE^ (a) a fort. 

h^ f. A key. 2 The ex- 

j)laniitioii of any difliculty : the 
introductory portion of a science, 

[of a fort. 

r^n^^ /. A bo.\ for aMimu-|fqh?T^'r r. c. To grate. 2 To j^i^^ v. (s) A bad action. 

^cR^ a. That docs bad ac- 
tions, cvil-doii>g. 

H^T s Saffron. 2 See^^- 

f J^^^ n. (s) A note of in- 
vitation to a marriage, &c. mark- 
ed with eh^. 

,J^ ?2. A powder rubbed by 
married women on the forehead. 

^^m /. See f p'T^- 

5^2r s The domestic cock. 2 
A wild cock. 
Jf ^ S A dog. [planet. 

J?T?" (s) An unpro])itiuus 

J'-TT^ (s) A mean village 
sujiplying none of a traveller's 
wants ; without a Kiija, an 3T- . 
f?T%T^T ^\m^, a physician, 
a rich man, or a river. 

5^ s A woman's breast. 

f^?:r^f^r «. (h) Utterly 

useless and worthless. 
^"^^^ f. Whispering: a po- 
pular rumor. 

Ji^^'^'T" V. L To whisper. 

^\^ orf^Flfr/. Bring- 
ing up one's failings, p. efiT:. 

jKiiu and helplessness, li Ilaras- 
sing detentinu or delay. 

f^m or J^^^i^r V. i. To be 
restless in ])ain and helplessness. 

2 To be kept under vexatious 

^"^TC a. Insoluble by soak- 
ing or boiliiiT — a grain of any 
])ulse. 2 fig. Vengeful, sullen. 

3 That dishonestly spares his 
skill. 4 Vile, teasing, ji. n. Hard 
grains (of prdse after boiling or 
steeping), o A hard or unsolved 

^^^^Fh"/. Imperfect execu- 
tion of a work; dishonest reser- 

^'^r A brush of peacock's 
feathers. 2 A broom or brush 

J^S- a. JT^rsS"^!^ c. Vile, 

hateful, jeering. 

f ^foT^r /. Teasing and ii ri- 
tatmg speech or acts. 


I -nf i^K" Tlie officer in charge 

r^??r a. Deaf. 

r?^ cotij. Or. 

I^^TR" s A youth or lad. 

l^^^^^R\ f, (,i) Regard for; 
caro about : "^T Tqi'^I f<fi^JTnT- 
?frrT^^T^t- 2 Used Uke ^:- 

K^'^ /. An apparatus for 
scraping fruits, &c., a grater gen. 
2 bcraping. 

f^s'^r a. c r^^rar r sickly, 

f^S"^ f, m. Nausea, disgust. 

f^S'^^IIT c. A squeamish 


f^^^ V. c. To loathe. 

^r ronj. Or. 2 Thnt. 3 ind. 
It often emphatically concludes 
an interrogation : "^ ^^T^ ^ ? 
or an affinuatioii of the in- 
terrogative form, implying sur- 
prise at the supposition which 

has called it forth : ?fl -^^T ^ 
I am giving it, don't you see? 
^ is often coujouied, f^K! : ^TI- 

^r? See f^^^. 2 also '^l^:^ 

(s) A worm ; an insect. 
^[T f. Worms, insects, &c. 2 

An insect. 

^511 a. 8 Like to whom ? 

*1T (s) a parrot. 

^FtT f. (Vulgar) Fame. 

^[tT'T v. c. To celebrate the 
praises of; to laud. 

^rTi'T n. (s) Celebrating the 
praises of a god with music and 
singing. 2 Reciting the names 
of the Deity. [celebrated. 

^Tf^l^ a. (Worthy) to be 

^fri^^r Infamous celebrity. 

CliTT /. (8) Fame. ^rfriTTH a. 
Famous. [Rescript articles. 

^\T^T^m\ (ii) A mass of nou- 

^T^ or ^r^ f. Piteous com- 
plaining. V. ^T, ■i^II^^. 

^tf Scrapings. 

5 ind. s A particle implying 
badness; as^iss^'./.sTlie earth. 

5"C f. The cry of a jackal 
or of the troop. 2 A sharp cry 
(of men), v. 'ElT^. 3 Tlic cry of 
a young hare. 

f ^ a. Rancid, rank, musty 

— oily substance, grain, &c. 

^^^ n. The quantity of 
thread which is diaun from the 




5^r f. A hooded cloak for 

^children. 2 (n or ^'^'^ s) A 

brush of hog's bristle ; a lar<re 

painter's brush or a white-wash 


5%S"?s"lT or f^S"?^!^ a. 
Given to wild, provoking pranks 
and tricks. 

^'^ST f. Teasing and tor- 
menting of any one (as by i)inch- 
iiig, minjicking, &c.) : reviling 
and defaming of any one. 

^■^r^ n. (s) Revilino-, 

^defaming, v. ^T. 2 An evil 
thought concerning, v. ^T^. '6 
A calumniating disposition : 
7^-\^ ■Staff ^<» ^\%' 

%'^'ZZ W^'^Z (I. Rather rotten; 

rank, musty. 

^^^3:(^ or^^^r'^ /. Smell 
of rotten substances. 

^^^\ a. Rotten.' 2 fig. In- 
sincere, guileful. [ten, fig. 

JT^f^T or 5T=7i^(f ^^T a. Rot- 

^^'^f V. I. To rot. 
^5f^ (s) A wicked ]:)erson. 
;ti 1^ I » kjcc .^ ^ [bower. 
^"sflT^^ n. s An arbour, 
^"slT (s) An elephant. 

^^T^iTrr Force consisting in 


^^<r /. s A female elephant. 

^Sff^oT V. c. To make to rot. 
^^\ -^r The well-known 

earthen water-jug. 
Ji^^ (t. Rancid, musty. 
^^^\ A bit or piece. 

^Z^ y. Christmas flower. 

-' A little stick. 
^Z^ V. fig. A drubbing, 

beating soundly, r. ^TS. g- of 

o., fiig g. of s. 

%Z^ c. A pimp : a procuress. 

^J'^^r /. The business of a 
^^UT. 2 App. to tale-bearing. 

^z"^ V. c. To pound. 2 fig. 

To drub. 
^ZTJ a. That breaks readily 

duriugthe operation of husking— 

rice, &c. 

WZ\ Powder of pounded 
vfi'fjT. 2 Fragments of pow- 
der (as of dried fish). 

^Z\^Z\, ^Z\^ f. Fighting, 

fisty cuffs. [reviling. 

^Z\^ u. Vile ; one evei 

f^rs^r or S^rr^r /. 

Vilifying : jeering. 

f fjc^ a. (s) Crooked. 2 fig. 
Perverse. 3 Vile : malicious and 
mischievous. r.^s qoig^^^. 

^Z\ f. (s) A hut. In comp. 

^Z\ f. Powder (of dried fish, 
&c.) 2 Beating. 

f^R a. Seef^^r. 

^1"^ n. (s) A family. 2 The 
mistress of a family ; a wife gen. 

^J^^c^C A family feud. 

Ji?"^^!^ One of whose fa- 
mily every member is a ))oet. 

JiJ^^^^c^ a. Fondly attach- 
ed to wife and family. 2 A 
family man. ^^ relation. 

J^Jtr A householder. 2 c 

f 5=^r, 5Jc^r, 55155- «. Be- 
longing to what place? 

^Z^ V. i. To be stopped, 
detained. [far ? how long ? 

fjqtcT or J^STl^^f ad. How 

^Jn'T' V, c. To stop, hinder. 
^ZK s An ax. 

5''^^ p. (s) Stopped. 2 fig. 

Posed, confounded. 
^Z^ or^JR ad. Whence? 

jS ad. Where? 2 Any 
where : ^ ^l^tjT^,^ fif ir- 

^^ n. (s) A pool, a spring 
of water, esp. as consecrated to 
some holy purpose or person. 2 
A hole in the ground, or an en- 
closed si)ace on the surface, or 
•A metal vessel (for receiving and 
preserving consecrated fire). 3 
A ])itcher. 4 See if(^^. 
^^^^ (id. Imit. of the sound 
of a crisp substance inider the 
teeth, of the chattering of the 
teeth from cold, &c. 

J^^^ V. i. To crackle, 
chatter. [cold. v. ^^. 

^^^S^r c Shivering through 
JS'^^fcT a. Crisp. 

5^W^ See ^Fc^^. 

^■^^ 11. A hedge; a fence. 2 
An enclosure. 

^^OTl^^/. The cost of sur- 
rounding with a fence. 2 R The 
work of fencing. 

5^'T' V. c. To surround with 
a fence. 2 To close np ; to block 
up (a road, &c.) 3 To confine. 


^?^"§07 y^ ^ i^Q j-jjp off With 

the nails. 
5^crr /. Ji^cf n. A jacket. 
J^^cS" }/, Ground lacking 

the quantity reported or assigned. 

f ;?J^ot y_ ,;_ Xo rattle. 2 fig. 

To mutter confusedly. 
^-?^^ n. The rattle-box of 

the ^l?fl people. 

^^c7 n. (s) An ear-ring. 2 
A circle. 

5^^'f /. (s) A figure divided 
into square, triangular sj)aces, 
drawn to exhibit the ])osition of 
the sun, planets, &c. 2 Lines 
drawn to include parentheses, 
&c. ; brackets. 

5"^r a. False, perfidious. 

^^RST^r a. Composed of 
^^ and WS ; i. e. Poor, 
mean. Used with ^Tq^, "^m- 
^, ^x:, &c. 

5^r f. A hut. 2 The house 
of the soul; the fabric of the 
body. 3 A division of a sprig 
(as of ginger). 

j^r f. (s) A vessel of stone 
or earth. 2 A jar; a flower- 
pot, &c. 

5^ n. A shoot from the root 
(of ginger, &c.) 2 An ear-orna- 
ment. 3 Evil-mindedness re- 
P^nVms. [cunning. 

f^^Cf^q"^ n. Malignant 

JS'JT (s) Tricks, pranks. 

^"TJi'Tjf. Whispering: grum- 
bling.' V. ^^, ^T^. 2 A fee- 
ble rumor. 




^^^r A Slim of money or 
some item of common iiroperty, 
supjiressed bv one ottliesliiirers, 
and held back from the general 

Ji"^^2r A contemptuous form 
of the word 'Sitn'Tt. 

^'^'^37 (I. Fit unci proper to 
the Kunbi, /. e. rustic, rude — 
iniinnors, &c. 

J^'^^rfr 'llie business of a 
^TTT^, husbandry. 2 Lands 
luld as perpetual estate nuder 
acknowledgment and ])ayment 
to (iovernment. 3 Land-tax. 

f^fr A cultivator- ^^^ff^/. 
A female domestic slave. '2 The 
vile of a ^t^^. 

^'^^T^^rST Tlie country folk. 

^'^trrl~2T^ A term for rude 
and nnskUful methods of calcu- 

^'^*'"^ ^ [distraction, 

f^r^fg- or -^f^./: Distress, 

J^qrf /, Hurrying, v. ^T, 
«!?R, TT^. - Being in a vche- 
Tueut hurry, r. ^^, ^^T. 

5^^r See f ^r. 

JcTi' (s) An evil device; a 
I'oolish fancy. 

^^^r A door. 2 A vile, cuilish 
])erson. cr^/. A bitch. ^^". 
A dog. 2 A sort of grass. 3 A 
term for a quarrelsome and 
abusive fellow. ^^T'^^'^T^, 
^^■^fq /. Watch ful sleep. 
■^^T'^ ^St^S/. Fidgetiness, 
^^t^ iP'^-^rT n. A term for a 
7Tiushrooni. sj'^jj-^ fsfuj' 71. A 
term for a miserable life. 

^^r^^q" A term for a 

had writing. ^^T"^* 'jf^^ ??. A 
term for an incorrigdjiy vue 

J1''R'^ p. (s) Ileproaclied, a- 
biiscd. «. Hateful, vile. 

j'4'^ V. t. To utter a forced 
sound. 2 To make strenuous 

?^^ /. A lioo : the head as 
(listing, from the haft. «ff^c3T 

A large hoc 


JK'1 (s) An inausj)icious 

ffr /. (h) Maniiliii^ of 
cloth. 2 Kneading and rubbing 
(of clothes in washing). tig. A 
sound heating, v. ^TS. 

J'llln Z'. s Injustice, inicjuity. 
2 Impolicy. 

JT 7i. A liedge ; a fence. 2 

.\n enclosure. 
5^^ s A devious course; 

irrtdigion, heresy. 

fT^^'w. Bad diet. 

JTF A glass bottle of a par- 
ticular description. 

J^f^/^ (s) An unfit recipient. 

§1^^ 7?. Indigestion. 2 Cru- 
dities : scybala. 3 fig. A ran- 
kling griulge. 

^^l /. A sort of phial. 

^m^ or -*T /. A cloth-cover- 
ing of pudendum virile, v. 

51^ (s) A disobedient or 

disgracing son. [accusation, 

jq^n:?, 5^^roT (A) A false 
^T^Tf^Tor-^^r «. Calumnious. 

^'^■^ 11. A humpback. J^^^T- 
^T n. Humpbacked. 

JJl-?" /. (s) Evil-minded- 
ness. a. Evil-minded. 

5^^ The name of the trea- 
surer of the gods ; the Lulian 
IMutus. App. to a rich man, a 
_Cra>sus. ^^j„^ Aquarius. 

5^ (s) A water jar. 2 The 

JiT^T The name of a drowsy 
Kakshas. App. to a sound sleeper. 

A term for a dead sleep. 

J^ItE" /. (s) Hypocritical 

J^f?" V. A false accusation. 
V. ^T, 3TTnT, flt^, vfl^, "^T^, 

Wr^^^'n: c. That lays false 
charges agrdnst: that fraudulently 
diiiies the triUli. 

5^IT A potter. j^TR^.f iTf- 
'K\v\ I'. A jtottor's wife. 

fiTIT^r /. The business of 
the potter. 

Jirrrfr^ The potters' ward. 

f iTRT-^r \^\ or iTfrrr /. pi. 
Inoculated small-pox. 

J^ITf a IMade by a potter — 
an image of 3ltnxif?f, a -g^, 
&c. 3 Relating to a potter. 

firr?!"^/. The cell- building 

§iTI^ (.s) Thinking evil of; 

mistrusting. 2 Evil-mindedness. 

JM-TT /'. s The terraqueous 

.!^i"'^^- [bell, 

firrqi^ (s) The name of a 

^^'^ f. (p) Succour; a rein- 
forcement. 2 Help gen. 

5^^^ V. c. To pommel. 

|;j^^^ -5 The student's wa- 
ter pot. 

^^"^ (s) Evil counsel. 

f^r See^^f^. 


^i^Tc^^T V. c. To beat soundly. 

jintcf, ^RcT a. Bay— 

a horse. 
^^^ (s) A boy under five 

years of age. 2 Or ?:T5J^«1^ 

A prince. 

J^TlK^ry. s An unmarried 
girl from ten to twelve years 
old : a yoiuig virgin. [lily. 

JJ?^ n. s The white water 

f JTer a. See ^^ftcT. 

5^1^ (s) Any inauspicious 
conjunction (of i)lanets, &c.) 

^TJ^r /. A kind of heron. 

^T^\ /. c Slight febrile 

symptoms. [wTI?. 

f.Tfr /. Grumblincr. v. ^t\ 

f ?:f?ot V. i. To grumble. 2 
To grumble in the belly. 

f riT (s) A deer. 

J.i:^^^?!^!/. A female having 
fawn's eyes — a beauty. 

JT^r^T f. The posture of a 
man preparing to take another 
on his back. 2 The play of Icaj)- 

jrrjr, ^KZ\ a. Sullen, morose, 
f^"^ n. A meadow. Ji^'^^F r^ 
That guards a fi^W. 



<^<3(5 '^ 

^rj¥^ V. c. To nip. 

^rf^fcf or 5^R^ /. (p) 
Profound s.ilutation ; obcisauce. 

JT^^'^ V. i. To burn without 
a flame ; to smoulder. 2 To 
funic inwardl}'. 

^^^r Parclied rice. 

5^^^r f. The waving, a- 
rouiid an idol or a person, of 
lam{)s : the waving around tlie 
bride and hridei^rooni of rice, &c. 
to I'emove malignant influences. 

Jl?rfr«i"QT i\ c. To pass the 
hand over (upon a child, &c.) in 
a fondling manner ; to stroke 

5^^ a. Curled — hair. 
^^l^ or -^ n. The Koran. 
^^R^/. (A) A secret foible, 
as brought up to provoke, v. 

5^f^nr a. Given to exposing 
of the faults and foibles of. 

^n f. An engagement with 
a god or devil to ofi^'er certain 
things at appointed times ; such 
appointed time ; a thing so 
ottered : the act so performed. 
2 Stated time gen. : ^(^T^ 
^€f=^^<1^^ ^TUIT -^T^T. 3 A 
land measure, — about half a 

^jg^^- [of the eye. 

^'t^ Redness of the corner 

^t^ A kind of stone. Co- 
rundum. 2 A red speck on the 
white of the eye. 

Jtfr a. Made off^^- 

5^7 a. (s) Of a deformed 
face. 2 Ugly. 

^-^^■^ f. An ax: the head as 
disting. from the haft. 

5''?rtf / An ax. 

^^rtf^r ^^r a term for one 
that joins the common enemy, 
and assists him in injuring his 
own people. 

f ^f^R^^R /. Land cleared 
by the ax. 2 Land in which 
stumps and roots obstruct the 

^^ n. (s) Family, race, tribe. 

a. (a) All ; ns ^^^^T. 
^w^^^riff^^ J^^^eST or 5^- 

efi^T (a) One invested with 

fidl powers; a plenipotentiary: 

a Major domo. [family. 

5^^2:5fr (s) A troubler to his 

5'^^5IT Destroyer of one's 


Jc^TJTT See f §^1. 

5^iJ^ A family priest or 
spiritual director. 

Jc^IcTcT^ T/ie or an ornament 
j)f (Hie's family. ^^ f^^^jj^.^ 

^^^f7^ The lamp, glory of 

5?^^^^r/.The tutelar divinity 
of a race. 

^c^Tfar (s) The head of a 
family, patriarch. 

fc^^'qTF /: The .=eries of 
generations composing a race : 
the order of succession from 
family to family 

Jc^^^mcT a. Hereditary. 
5?5-qr^r3Ty-. A custom de- 
scended through a tribe. 

Jc^qiWr A shell filled with 
])owder, iron, &c. ; a bomb. 

§^m^ See ^^l^^'W:- 

5'^^'C A woman of good 


f ^^R a. Of good family. 

5'^f"^ The founder of a 

fanulv. r- 1 1 

r, • [ignoble. 

Jc^CFf fl. Of mean pedigree, 
^c^^q" Extinction of a race. 
'f>^\ A buttock. 
^?5T^R (e;) The established 

observances or the practices of a 

tribe or caste. 

f c^rfiTJTR Pride of birth. 

J^lH a. Well-born, of high 

SS^^I^^. Small and thickset— 
a dog. 2 fig. Short and stubby — 
a ])erson. 

f 5^r, ^^{^l See ^l^. 

^^ n. (a) a padlock. 2 A 

f F5T A buttock. 

^^/. (a) Strength. 

^i^R" Perverse disputing ; 
caviling, v. t^x:, mx, q. 

5 ^r^ See f JTifr- 

5^r^r/. (.s) An evil desire. 

^r^^l f. The black art; 

magic. ■ 
J^T m. n. (s) Sacrificial grass. 

^i^^ n. (s) Well beino-, 
happiness, a. Happy. 2 Expert, 

f ^c^iT^, f^T^^^J Greeting; 
the 'How d'ye do.' ^^^^^^^ 

5^c7^iT Health and happi- 
^^c^ls Accounts of welfare. 

55Tl?Tf fC/. Acumen. 2 attrih. 
J^harp.^^ [tions. 

^■^3^, jf-^cS" a. Loose, liceu- 
^^'SM See f.^f^Tl^. 

4^3" n. (s) Leprosy. JiSV a. 

^^^^•^ V. c. To squeeze, 
knead, crush : to pull to pieces 
— flowers, &c. 

J^ (s) Bad company. 

J^^cTR n. Offspring that 
occasions disgrace. 

^mz See ^mz, , 

~* V. ^ [murmur. 

§^^B^ V. i. To sob. 2 To 

f^^r/. Poet. Art, skill. 2 
A clever woman. 3 A witch. 

fi^^ 71. The bristles of o;rains 
and grasses, v. i'T'^, f^X, 

^•^^ or -^r Dried flowers of 
safflower : the dye prepared from 
them, 2 An infusion of hemp- 
tops, or of opium, as an intoxicat- 
ing potion, [ — the dye, &c. 

fS^I" a. Pielating to ^^^^r 
^^ n. (s) A flower. 

^^ n. A tenon. 2 An en- 
closing wall (as around a garden, 
village, &c.) 3 c See ^»3oJ. 

^^^r /", (p) Wrestling, 
JicJ^^" or -^ n. A family 
story, esp. a tale of sin or folly. 

^3'^^'^r An oflicer of a 
village under the qi3^^. His 
business is to keep the accounts 




of tlie cultivators with Govorn- 
nicnt and all the public records. 

^cJ^oi FcT A vvorfl of enliaiice- 

nieiit attached to ^loSJ. 
Ji^sH Galangul root. 
^S-^R /: 'ihe wife of a 

JiST^ A kind of harrow. 
j;3r^r'^r A vulgar term for a 

^^mv.c. To level ploughed 

land with the 3i"c3^. 
^STJlcf n. A fvimily of the 
resident Rvots cf a village. 

4^1^^ The ^^FRl^ of a 

villajrc colloctivelv. -/. ]\Ioneys 
duo from the faiiiilies. 

f ^RJT or J^Rn?K ad. Per 
taniily. Used with ^i^ ^Xvi, 
WTfiJ ^uf, &c. 

f^K% ^\^ n. m. A village 
of which all the lands arc held 
by lessees, and manajred I)y village 
ortieers with the concurrence of 
the villagc-coninuuiity. 

^^1 f. Family, lineage. 

^^^"^ or -^ or -^ A vetch. 

Ji^^FcT V. Moneys due from 
the Ryots. 

^^■[f'T(s)fl. Ofa good family, 

5r% (s) A side of the body. 2 
The helly. 

^.Vi^mX (I. s Voracious. 

f.^n.(if) March (of troops). 

■2 tig. Death, 
f^^ n. Powdered pe|)pers,&;c.: 

the powder or tine fragments 

amongst husked rice. 

%'^ ».(s) An enigma ; a knotty 
jioint. 2 A confederacy, league. 3 
\ point connected with the 
horoscopes of two ])arties to \w 
married. 4 The peak ofa moun- 
tain. .5 Fraud. 

5F/r3T5'T A puzzling question. 

f Tf^-T a. s The head of fa- 
niilies now divergent. 2 Uniform ; 
perpetually and iniivcrsally the 
same ; — the Deity, the soul, &c. 

f ? A wall of slight sticks, 
&c. i\ -EiT^. 2 .\ IVuce. 3/. The 

f T A hedge. 2 (s) A dug 
pit. Understood in the sense of 

|^T?fr^5, ^^1^ Terms for a 
person brought up in the narrow 
circle of home, ignorant of public 
life and mankind. 

l^r /. s A process of the 

bones, — furcation. 2 Also ^W 
in. Cartilage. 

f ^ (s) A tortoise. 
^Jijriq" ft. A term for a chi- 
mera, pi(/eon's milk. 

^^l^ /. (s) Kind regard. 

W;^H\^ n. (s) A fabrication; 
a tale to frighten, cheat, injure. 
2 /rt. s A })umpion gourd. 

t^ n. c A tenon. 2 An 
enclosing wall. .'3 The beard of 
grains, &c. 

^^/. A side of the body. 2 
tig. Room (for cheating, &c. ) : 
ronm for. 3 After birth (of cattle). 

|S-?Tr^ A roll of the con- 
tracting farmers (of a village, &e.) 

^^ n. A family, a race. 2 A 
lessee or tenant with reference 
to the ■^^3RT^ ; a debtor 
with reference to the Banker; 
a j)aticnt with reference to the 
Physician ; a client w ith refer- 
ence to the Advocate. 

^ai^^orr f. The record annu- 
ally prepared by the ^^^'i:!!!^ 
for each SR3, exhibitiu'.; his 
account with Government. 

^cfi'sl'MF f. The amount of 
revenue proceedmg from the 
farming families (of a village). 2 
The amount of money-loans (as 
from a banker) to the farmers. 

I^S'Ur^T A roll of the con- 
tracting farmers (of a village, 
^'^■' [comprehensively. 

^^l^ The cultivators 
^^■^^^r^ f. Verification, 
by in(piiry made with tlie Ryots, 
of amounts ])aid into the trea- 
sury in their name : contirmation 
so obtained, v. ij, ^^, tji^y. 

f^ n. See W-mn. 2 p. (s) 
Done, made ; as firfiTT^^, 

^i^ffTr^ a. Of accomplish- 

5,?ff;^ir a. (s) That has dis- 
charged the several duties of 
human life, and ol)tained the 
meritorionsness resulting. 2 n. 
A rare deed. 

fi^^ (I. Ungrateful. 

I^R^^ s A firm resolve. 

2 nttrib. That has resolved, 
f.^ a. (s) Grateful. 

^^rj^ a.Indirterent. 2 Negli- 
gently performed. 

f ^i^ (s) A name of ^T^T. 2 
Fate, ii A demonstrated conclu- 

5^^t^«,That has accomplish- 
ed the object of existence, or an 
ol)jcct in gen. 2 Answered, satis- 
fied — a law. 

fr% /. (s) Action. 2 The 
way, mode (of any work). 3 A 
thing done. 

^i^FT^ir s An obligation. 

f^^ n. (s) An act, deed. 2 

A r-i'oblem. 

^^\ f. (s) A vixen, virago. 
IJ^^ri^q" 71. B Right and 

wrong doing. ^ ^ [Artificial. 

fii^H" n. (s) Guile, deceit, a. 

ff^^J^ A hoy constituted 
Son in order to jjcrform the 
obsequies of his adojjting jjarent. 
This is one of the twelve heirs. 

^r^ffq":^: n. Strategy. 
fMr n. False. 2 Artificial. 
|;^cf^rsr A term for a very 
terrible man. [o Poor, mean. 

f>^^ a. (s) Miserly : a miser. 

fi^r y, (s) Tenderness, merci- 
fulness. 2 Favoiuablenesstowards. 

3 Kimlness. 4 In theology. 
Divine favour, grace. 

|;ir^r^ viewing with fa- 
vor.r. 2 The eye of favour. 

f^^TF^f^ II. One ujion whom 
another confers favours. 2 One 
worthy of favours. 

f 'Tl^ a. S pop. -^ -^r -^ 
Compassionate. 2 Kind. 

5>l^ s A worm, 2 pi. Intesti- 
nal worms. [Slender, 
f^ (I. (s) Lean, meagre. 2 

fvm n. (s) Husbandry. 
2 Ploughing. 




f^ a. (s) Black or dark- 
blue; the name of the eighth 
incarnation off^tiaT. 

f^^m^ The dark Lif of the 
month. 2 tig. Wane. 3 Thefaultj- 

fCOTi^^^r^ The tricks and 
pranks of gf^rJ. 2 iig. Any 
extravagant sporting. r^^ -gj^ 

f^^'f'T n. An absolute gift. 

^^ p- s Invented, framed. 2 

^IH" f. s A contrivance. 2 
A device, resonrce. 3 The art of 
an intricate machine. 

^fZ^ or ^^^ V. i. To yell. 

\'m\, \^m f. A scold. 

^^^fiTR57r,%^?Tr /: A Xan- 
thippe. 2 A beklatu, hag. 

^Rc^r or -S^r /: a form of 

metrical cf)m position. 

^^^, ^Z\^ A lono; while. 
"What a long time!" 2 Used 
as aJ. ; as «fr $o ^^•I'^'g^I. 

^"T n. An article of traffic. 

^.J (s) The drao'on's tail, or 
descending node. In mythology. 
A demon. 2 A banner. 

^5: n. (s) Focus. 2 The 

argument of an equation. 3 The 
distance of a planet from the 
first point of its orbit in the 
fourth, seventh, or tenth deirree. 

^f-^JfcT /, s In astronomy. 


J5^rrf J?^ a. s Convergent. 

^^-^^r ad. Poet. When ? 

%^ Rubbish. 2 Refuse. 3 n. 
A minute particle. 

^^"^^^r A general term for 

rul)bish. &c. 

%T^f^r,%r^fqr/. A broom. 
2 Used abusively to a female, 
answering to Hussy, drab. 

*^^r A flower tree. 

%^c^ -S- a. (^^^ s) Pure, 
mere, simple. 2 Only. 3 ad. 
Exacth": %<» fTT'^'t srw^?!' 
■^\%\. 4 Altogether : ^^ f^jiO 


m^m\^\'^^^ An inteijec- 
•n "'"• ^ [countenance, voice, 

^f c^^i'^rr-orr a. Poor, mean— 

"^^r Stock, fund. 2 Money. 

3 Dignity, estimation. 

^^r ad. How ? in what 
manner ? 

%°?f ad. When ? 2 At any 
time whatever. 3 Sometime. 

4 When? at what time? 

^°g"r^ ad. At th;it instant ; 
exactly at the moment that ; — 
referring to a past act. 

^°c"f^r a. Of a long time 

^°q7 ^^gF ad. Sometimes ; 
now and then. 

%5CWr ad. About when ? 

^^ (s) A hair. ;?/. The hair. 

^^K V. (s) Saffron. 2 A 
shrub used in dyeing. 

^^n a. Saffron-coloured ; 
relating to saffron. 

^^^ (s) A name of P^^ 

or eFWI. 

%5IfSRf ;?/. A term for the 
animalcules in mouldy sub- 
stances or impure waters. 

%^R lT3-I^(qcr[fTr or -^M\ a. 
That de.stro}s with a show of 

%^, ^^ See %^. 

^^^f /". A dishevelled and 
dirty lock of hair. 2 Contemp- 
tuously. The hair. 

%^^5 or \^i\^ n. A sup- 
purating tumor; a boil. 

^?jq7 or ^^qr 72. A minute 
particle, a straw, a hair. 

^^^ A filament (of flowers, 
&c.) 2 A lion's mane. m. A head 
or ear, such as that of rice, &c.; 
any compound flower, as of 

^^^r (s) A lion. 

\^f\ or ^^fr 


^t^ioT, *^r^ n. Having 
much hair ou the body ; hairy. 

-a mango. 
A rope of 

1^^ /. The plantain. 2 7*. 

Its fruit. 
"\ _^^ 

j^S^^ar 7j. The flowering 
I head of the Plantain ; as evolved 

I from the ^t^f. r. . 

■V . [tain. 

j^co^ror-^r A young plan- 

^^^^ /. 'i'he bunch of fjuit- 
stems of the Plantain. 

^^ n. A plantain. 

^ ad. Poet. When ? 

*^ a. Many a one ; many. 

*^Rr A caste. They make 
twig-baskets, &c. 

^^r a. Which ? 2 Relating 

to w!i:-it place? 

^.^r or%Cr /. (h) Scissors. 
2 An oblique ; a St. Andrew's 
cross. 3 A triangle (to weigh 
wood, &c.) 

j'fi^/. (a) Imprisonment. 2 
Restraint. 3 Sway. 4 a. Con- 
I fined. 

i^.ST^l^r A prison. r , 

=:» r^ r^ ' r- [^ shrew. 

^^\^m, ^\h\^f. A vixen, 

j^^r «. Imprisoned : a pri- 

■=^1^ /. (a) a wicked device ; 
an evil trick, v. "s^X, ^T^, ^^, 

.■^ V ^ r~. [maker. 

WcTifiir, ^qcrr «. a mischief- 

'+)7i (a) Intoxicating quality. 
2 An intoxicating drug. 3 In- 

%tocr or ^q^cT/. (A)State- 
nient, an affair, a case. 

^iq>r a. That uses intoxicat- 
ing drugs. 2 Of intoxicating 
qualitv — drugs. 

=^' " -- 

*<r or "tSn a. Of a gray pupil 
— an eye. 2 Squint — an eye. 

^r f. A young, unripe 

Si. '' [bhiva. 

*^riT (s) The paradise of 

^'^[^^f^r a. Used in notes 
of a deceased worshiper of 

=ii^'5"f a, (a) Of capacity. 
*t?r!*Ti^" n. A measure of 

c.ipacitv. r •,, ,1 T>. -J. 

es. I [with the Deity. 

^^~^T n. s Becomins: one 




^f?^i% a. (s Giver of the 
bliss of Absorption). A title of 
tlie Deity. 

"%f?^? n. The diijnity or 
post of Oneness uiih tlie Deity. 

+=iK m. 71. A piiir of com- 
passes. 2 \ circle described by 
It : II r-ircinnfereiitiiil line. 

^^\T, ^^IT l^spou^ing a part. 
r.^.^X,^^. ^ pcanse. 

square. /. A hundred lakh, ten 

"^i^^f A wooden vessel used 
\)Y the ^T^l. 2 A sort of 
wooden trough. 

^r.cT /; (s) Ten millions, a 
crore. 2 A rejoinder ; a reason- 
ing in substantiation. 3 A divi- 
sion or branch. 4 A term of 
high ])raise for a man of learn- 
in'^, virtue, valour, &c. 

^^\<t a. That espouses a \W.l\Z^: ad. s By crores. 

^^r a. Poet, Of what kind? |^|^ n. A bird's nest. 2 The 

^d How? cocoon of the silk-vvorra, &c. 

^K n. c A humpback. |^[Eq"qT^ A millionaire, 

^r^^ or fe^ /. 72. The [^[ElT^i'^, i\Z^mW,\\Z a. To 
Jndian fox. [mans. | be reckoned by crores; countless. 

^?;oTf^ (s) A tribe of Brah- 1^15^ a. Belongincr to what 
fe'^r,^[^^:ir a. Relating I J'l"^^'^ ^ 

to the Konkan. o fo crow. '^^^^"^1^ /• (n) A room. 

^RJ'T V. i. To howl— a dog. |^(J^f^ (p) The officer in 
^t^ ISIiingosteen. /. „. | ^cliari^e of a %T3l. ^^ 

Mnj.gosteen tree. ^>\Z^^^ or ^fSTR^f ad. 

^[?i^^ n. Oil ol)tained from \ JIo"' far? how long ? 

the seeds of %T^^. .^IJc^^T ad. Belonging to 

^^r w.A male lamb. ^\^<\ \ ^'^'-'^ I'^'^^« ? 
/. A female lamb, ^i^^ ?z. =Fr7?^r One belonging to 
A lamb. j a ^'\'S\ or granary, the keeper 

\\^^^^ r. ;. To cry oru hine ; I -"^ "^''"'' l''^''=^'^"- ' 
to fret inipotentlv. 

miringly or fondly. 2 Longing, 
craving, v. 13^:^, g^. 3 
Airiness, playsomeness. 4 Any 
object exciting admiration, ten- 
der pleasure. riin» 
^fS^R"-^ n. Caressing, fond- 

^r^nr a. Shamele>;s, callous, 
2 m. A sound beating, r. ■^. 

^i^^ f. A fold or pen. .^^ 

^r^^r/. Shut up state, lit. 

^1^'^ V. c. To shut up; to 
block up ; to confine. :2 tig. To 
pose, silence. 

^*riJTf?:-^Rr shutting up in 
a confined place and beating : 
sutFocating in a close room. 

^f^iTTi^^ ?/. The name of a 
tre.itise oa the art of love. 

^l^r The style or spike which 
glioots up froin tiie [)lantaiii. 

^ir^?5- pop. -^The black or 
Indian Cuckoo. 

^l^f^rr a. Ilavino; a high 
and prominent '^t^ — a tur 

^fJf A lar<:<" granary, ware- 
house, &e. 2 The stomach. 3 
The chamber of a gun, ot water- 
]>ipes, &c. 4 A bird's nest. 5 
.'\ cattle shed, (i The chami)er 
of a hundi. in which is set down 
in figures the amount. fbouse 

^Urr n. A granary, a st -re- 

^r^r, *i-hf /-. The peak (of a |^'^^ f- ^ granary, factory, 

tiiihan. lie.) ' bank, warehouse. 2 The com- 

niissariat-su[)j)lie3 : ^^^^iT'^t 

^\Z) '^liyf^Jfl, ^rT^^t. See 
|.an, ^-c. I Sj^'^ «'^'- ■^' [nary. 

m^^^^ V. i. c To be cover- I'^f^'^^^ Tli^e public gra- 
ed with black moulds. 2 To be .^Rlc^ See ^iJ- 
covered witli snutl— a Hghted L;^rT-r , ^^., 

uiok. i^'" "^^* ^^ hence? 

^i^-'^r /. The snutT (d' a ^f^ «'^. Where? 2 Any 

liglited Iviek. 2 A Hake of burn- i J^J'^';^; 

mg matter. 3 Burnt ashes. 4 c ,^f^ i{i ^,/^ J^ere and there. 

Lare, solicitude. ' _:. 

^l^ A fort, castle. 2 The ^|"/'^- "• Lep^'^^Y- -/• ^ A 
wall of a fort or town. 3 A form : i^^""^' 
of array of troops; the solid *^f* n. Poet. Holding ad- 

^\^m^ f. n. C 


A pen for 

^^r Bran. 2 fig. Scurf. 3 

fig. Any efflorescence on the 

i'^'y- [pen, fold. 

^f-^f /. A confined jduce ; a 

^r^r a. Leprous; a leper. ^, 
A score (of particular things). 

Wi\^ «. Confined. 

^r^ n. An earthen receptacle 
for the oil and wicks of a 
lamp. 2 An enigma ; a knotty 
point. 3 A charm. 

^r-^ pron. Wlio ? 2 What ? 
(s) 3 A corner or angle. 

=fJr^T^ pron. Some one. 

^yt^^r, ^l"^^! pron. Which ? 
2 That which. ^^^„y o„g 

^PU pron. Any one? 2 
^m^^of, ^["^i?;^^ ad. 


^if^l^t ad. Whither ? 

^Ffr See ^l^l- 

^(cf-^fc^ (p) The chief oflicer 
of the ])olice of a town, (k) 
A led horse. Hence iig. An article 
of clothing, &c. reserved for 
occasions of going out in s[)leudid 

^r^^Fc^ ^r^r (n) a led horse. 

j^lcT-Tfi^^f /. The othce of 
I ^irr^T^. - Town duties or 
j ^market dues. [smaller, 

^^f a, (p) Deficient, scanty ; 




^rcrrf f. Deficiency. ^ 

^Riff, WT^^I See ^ll^^K. 

^fST^r A lai-op sack. 2 The 
cliiinibcr of the stomucli ; any 
receiJtacle within the hodw i-i A 
case to be stuffed. 4 A pp. to the 
belly when hanging ont thioujrii 
a gash : to the vagina (of 
beasts) falling out on delivery. 

€[^^r /. Dim. of ^WST. 
^r?2T^fr, €[MrT /: Corian- 
der l.lant.^ [of small-pox. 

^rr^fl'^rr ^rft /. pi. a form 

%K^ n. (s) A bow. 2 f]<r. 

An eye-biow. 3 fig. A heavy 


^r?"^ ?/. Infixing of gems. 2 
The socket of a gem. 

^[^^ V. c. To cram in. v. i. 
To be stuffed, obstructed ; to be 
filled, as a house with smoke. 

^f'T A corner, nn angle. 2 
Childbirth, delivery : «it %T^ 
f^PT^L 3 it. A yam. r j^^ 

^^nirr Comers and an- 

^R3"r A niche, 


^m^\^^ Tlie ciiangi ng of a 
bed-chamber or corner of the 
room (of a sick person, or of a 
cat with her kittens). 

^R-ha5 f. The yam-plant. 
2 n. Its root. [To be an^rv. 

^i1 (s) Anger. ^R"r v. i 

^m or ^^^ The elbow. 

•Riq^^^iTr or -i%^r /. a 

blow with the elbow, r. siTT, 

■^. 2 A hole dug with the 

elbow. V. vil^. Toiiol.. 

^nn or ^I^^T a corner, an 

^m or ^m^l /. Swelling 
at the elliow. 

^.crr^JTR a. (s) Angry. ^ff^5" 

a. Irascible, ireful. 

^R A sprout. 2 An off- 
shoot from the root ; a stole. 

^1^? a. Warmish ; — used of 
things, but not of the weather. 

^l^^r A domestic cock. 2 
A lunar halo. 

^r^'lr/. A hen. 

Cf^i V. A fowl, 2 Pveddish 
streaks of clouds as indicative 

^'^'i;!*'"- V [crowing. 


^\^^ V. i. To fade. 

^i^r c A cock. 2 A shoot. ' 

^I'^r /. A young shoot. 2 
(Port;.) Cabbage. 

^r*T f. (a) Used only in 
notes after the name of the wife 
or willow, and before name 

of the husband : XTfli^i v %T^ 

^.W^'n V. i. To fade; to 

^'mZ See ^i^.Z- 

^FT^f V. i. To fade. 

tBFH??- a. (s) Soft, tender, 
delicate. 2 fig. Mild, gentle. 3 
Swe?t. pleasant — a woid. name. 

^Rc^^, imf^, ^\^m See 


^r^ f. A manoo-stone. 2 
A mango-stoiie-kernel. 3 fig. A 

^4ir A staple. 2 A bolt 

which ])asses through and con- 
fines. •:i Tilt! clasp or catch (as 
of a nose-ring, &c.) 

^r^cTF A small wood-bill. 

^r^cTf /; A grass-sickle. 

W,m^ f. The bhick cuckoo. 
2 A sort of tee-t<)-tura. a. Of 
which the kernel is formed— a 

^k/. Edge. 2 A fourth of 
a cake of bread. 3 A coin. 4 
Spite, malice. 

^K^rS" ??. c Aloe-tree. 

^i^^f. Dryness of llie throat 
(as in fever, &c.) v. t[^, ^, 
and, with g. of s., ^ToSUf and 
B53U1. 2 Dryness gen. 

^^^r n. Dry. 2 Dry— as 

bread, &c. without any moisten- 
ing accompaniment. 3 Mere 
bare — wages without board : 

4 fig. Formal, ^jharisaical, vapiil, 
nnsubstautial, empty. 

?<R>?r A horse-whip. r,„ • ^ 
' [tensions. 

^R3T ^mm^ Empiy pre- 

^R3T ^r?T5" Urgent but 
^mpty invitation. j-^^^^,^ ^^ 

^K^FTf^ a. Utterly dry— a 

^i?:¥ll:qr Malice without 

^■^'^'«"; [i)rofit. 

^rr^-iq^r Trade without 

^'RSTcrrq"!"^ An empty preach- 
er or professor. 

':Eir?i^^5r(% A hollow pie- 

. '^ ■ ^ _ [mere shadow, 

^r^^Ti^^i^ Confidence in 

^i^^rtT^^ir Formal respect. 

€'rrfr^rr[ f. a term for a 

^lestroving fire. ^^-^^^ 

'^irS]i^,Z\^ f. False accusa- 

^ir^rr^rrar /. Unreason- 
able chilling. 

^rrS^RWf -^WSir/. Yawn- 

ing from over-fatigue. 

^lTfK\^f, lilank cartridge. 
^Rsii'iTi^r /. Alms of dry 

(undressed) rice, &c. 

^Ri"f^^^r% /. An enter- 
tainment consisting of dry fruits, 
&c., without solid food. 
* *^* 

^iT^cFI n. Dry, barren de- 
votion, r T • 1 
. vf I religious hypocrisy. 

^fr^cTST^TR n. Sanctimony, 
^l?:i?fFq- „. Empty as- 

sumption of spirituality. 

^[f^-^ftT -c^r, ^ir^SiTie" ad. 
For the dry food ; to be eaten (as 
sauce or dressing) with the 

bread, &c. : ^t«J <^T>» ^T^ 

^rr^qr^r^r^r Twm a term 

for a rigidly e.xact or correct ac- 
count. V. '^, mx.- 
€;^off y Verbal of ^Rot. 2 
also ^,TTuf n. An implement 
for fashioning an idol; an in- 
strument for cleaning the ears; 
a picker for the hoof of a horse. 

?ir^ V. c. To carve, to grave. 
2 To pick (the ears, leethj. 

^,X%^ j. Aloe-tree. 

W^Z a. Newish. 

^1^ a. New, just as made, 
i. e. unwriiten,uuwashed,uuused 




—paper, cloth, &c. 2 fig. Un-j^g"?-^ f Xhe ye\\\n<y of 
versed, iinpractisea. 3 Umm-i ;„ckals. 2fi?. Settin? unon^with 
pn.ved (by a of ilisci- 1 vehement vociferation, 
plinc). I ^ ^. 

^n:f?;T?frcr a. See ^^?^^. i ^^^^ ^'^^^ "■ ^'o""g'' ^^'}- 

-V I (It'i-. "2 I'resh — an egg. 3 fig. 

^ir[^ 7i. Undressed corn i Mild— monnng, sunbeams : 

(as given to Biahnians). feeble, juvenile — an understaud- 

Tr?*r ^ n i 1 ,.,i,;^l, I in'4 '• erude, raw — a counsel. 

*KI f. roor land, which, . _f_^ 

wh.en cultivated together with ^iF'^STST A punipion ooiird. 

otJier land, IS not taxed. ! ^^p^ ^^^ ^ treasury. 2 A 

^f<r^ ;>. Carved, sculptured.; dictionaiy. 3 A sheath", coatinir. 

^[fR?;i^r^ a. Handsome,! 4 A scabbanl. 5 The eud of the 

' sj)idcr. () A bud. / A measure or 
neat, graceful. j ,ii,t,„ee-a kos. (-^ ^\,ry^,,Xy^ 

^.\^ n. An income, or pro-: ^fjf^f^ ^ ^^.j^^ silk-worm. 2 
duoe of fields, &c. seized and ^ ^. ^ ^ ^. 

sequestered (in_^ iinynient of ^[[51^1^, ^FF^T^n f. Raw 
debt), r. tl^?! 3^, ^TlT. j fi-nit, &c. preserved (esp. as a 

^\^A r. c. To ca>t off from ^ensoning)- [ertion. v. ■^^. 

one's self upon anotlier (a work): ^F5T(^ f. (p) Endeavour, e.X- 
^*T iTT^ri^^i^ ^T^t^t ^^^ ^rfrJT The web, cod, or co- 

^••q^^T^?: *I5lH"[,Sf^ ^mia'C: ooon of certain insects. 
^I^?ll. 3 To cast aside, reject. ^\^ gg^ ^\^^ except in the 
^f?^^f /. A firebrand. 2 flS^.j Jast s.^nse. ^^j.^,,^ scrotum. 

A false accusation, v. tw, with ^r^|l^ /. (s) Enlargement 

^f^^T'ST, *fc=5Qisr A stick ' ,v 

fnstened to the neck of a surly^l^'^'^ A caste. Thev are 

dog. V. "^t^. 2 A mode of] spinners and weavers. 2/. fig. A 

intervolving the arms and legs, i J^juder. 

and thus i)iuningtliem by driving ^fg:^ ^^ „_ (^^^ ^ square 

in a Ioug; stick : — as in securin'r (•„„;..* i i„ „r i i ..• \ 
. . r I (as in tables 01 calculation), 

enininals. », ^ . .^ 

#^-^f f^^-^, ^Fc^F^F^y -c^F /. A ^^^^^^"f' ^Fa-^ff3-^=F n. 
general casting off by one upon' ^'li^ n)ots of Costus Arabicus. 
another fof a workj ; a bandying \ ^m^^^ a. Astriuiient. 

^^JT^'c^ (s) A loud and con- 
fused sound ; uproar; hubbub. 

^Fc^F^ /. See ^Fc^%. 

^^o F A jackal. 

^r??"Fdr A tuniblpf ; a rope- 
dancer. 2/. A summersault. 

^1^ A measure of distance. 
2 The exuvies of a snake. 

^i^ojot y^ I i^Q tumble in 

or down — a wall, &c. 2 'l"o fall 

to ))ieces — a machine. 3 fig. To 

dash down violentiv — rain ; to 

fall profusely and ra])idly — fruits, 

&c. ; to be blasted — a ])lot. 

^[??-[^^F^ 5T?^ V. Ostenta- ^ft ind. (s Who am I ?) 

hon of boldness ; bravado. ^he e.Kclamation held by the 

«fi|??rQ5' A loud bellowino". ! Hindus to be made by every 

^Fe V. A j;.ckal. ^ j 

ll??^J^% ^"ItT.oT -OT n. In 
oblique ca<es with ^^ or ^. n. 
To sit cowering. 2 To be ap- 
proaching t(i setting — the sun. 

^r^i{?J-iTF^ /. The yellinrr 

of jiekals. 2 Kaily dawn. 

^F€1TF^ s The thought or 
mental state of the foetus iu 
utero whilst exclaiming ^\^. 

^fcZ^fJT V. c. To weed (a 
field) with the W\o5'^. v. i. To 
be scorched ; to be blackened 
by the sua — the body, cro])s. 

^[SCf j)^ An instrument for 
outrooting grass, &c. from 

^TS"^!" f, c A prawn. 

#3'?Ti%^ ^F^I^ ji. A term 
for a person exceedingly black. 

-fe^F Charcoal. 2 A liird. 
^[3"iiT^, ^rf^^iR n. (p) Ga- 
lantral root. 

W>lc6\ A caste. They are 
fishermen and watermen : also a 
caste \\ hich inhabit woods, living 
by rob!)eiy, &e. 2 A creature of 
the spider kind. 3 The snuff of a 
lighted or just-expired lamp. 

^[ot^P^ ^^ n, A long yarn ; 
a tiresome speech. 

^IIJ?^ n. s Crookedness. 
2 fig. Perverseness. 

%^ n. (s) Wonder. 2 Hold- 
ing fondly. 3 Sports. 4 Amuse- 

%^ a. Playful. 

^l-jF"! 71. s A cloth covering- 
worn over the privities, v. '^^, 

H^FT n. s Childhood. 

^{^ n. A tile. m. (a) Writ- 
ing of assurance or engagement 
as granted by Government to 
the cultiv.ator of the soil. 2 Safe- 
guard to pass (as granted to an 
enemy). 3 The rice, &c. stuck 
upon an idol when it is con- 

^"'t'^'^- [a promise. 

^fc^^R (a) An agreement; 

^I'^^HF^ The response of 

an idol to an inqnirv. 

^i^K or "^ «. Tiled. 

^f^ a. Held upon or relating 

to *T?^. ./'. I^and now first 
brought into cultivation upon a 

child on entering from the light 
and glory of the womb — in 
which himself and Deity are re- 
cognised as one, into the dark- 
ness and delusion of life— in i^j^ from Government, 
which the ^T^Tqf%?r or lilu- ;§'r ■rYrrVpTr a r 
sion-oovcred wretch assumes l^f^'^^^^^ ^ fanner or 
consciousness of distinct per- contractor upon n WS^ : fl 
donnlity. See "tr^. J lease-holder. 




Cnn^ .?q" 7,. (s)Expertness, 
i?kill. 2 Happiness, comfort. 

^f^ A segment of a circle. 
^ An arc. _^ rchination, a plot. 
^\^^ or ^\^^ n. A 11) a- 


^fFJiq" s The gem of Krishna 

suspended on his breast. 

ST^l^^rr^^ a. s Saw-nosed. 

^^ s Sacrifice. 

^^ (s) Order, method. 2 

S^^'T n. s Advancing. 

3TH°t r. c. To spend (time) 
pleasantly. 2 To cross (space, 

^m\6l a. s That reads the 
Vedas after a certain order of 
the xf^. 

^^^: utl. Regularly, in order. 

ih^ (s) Buying. 2 Selling. 

^^n3r"T Buying and selling ; 
trade. [Saleable. 

ST^^ a. 8 Purchasal)le. 2 

STsq- 71. s Raw flesh. 2 Flesh. 

3r°TR" a. Carnivorous. 

STTcT ^. s Passed over ; per- 
vaded. /, Advance, passage. 

^^"H^ ??. r. To overrun ; to 
take military occupation (of a 
country). 2 To seize aud over- 
come — hunger, &e. 

^rilcT f. s Advance. 2 De- 
clination (of a heavenly body). 
3 The sun's passage along the 
ecliptic. 4 Predatory invasion. 

Wilh^:^ Ecliptic. 

arrf^^ /. The sine of a 
planet's declination. 

l3r.IT (s) A worm, a maggot. 

I^^^"^ p. pr. s That is un- 
der performance. 2 That is to 
be done. n. The actions of the 
present life with reference to 
merit and demerit. 

f^m f. (s) An act, deed. 2 
Obsequial rites performed im- 
mediately after death. 3 A reli- 
gious ceremony. 4 The several 
matters and points (of any 
work). 6 Substantiating (by 
oath, &c.} 6 Medical treatraent. 
7 A verb. 

I^TTr^lTf^?" n. Funeral rites 
and solemnities. 

r^?Trtf5I?5T 72. Skill at mak- 
^'"o- [False to one's oath. 

37m=TS" a. s Ung.ate^ful. 2 

T^^m^ n. (s) A verb. 

\^'^\^Wi sin law. A minor. 

2 An incompetent person. 

mm^ n. s See Rfr^TRS". 
Sfqr^f^^ (s) A verbal. 

f^^Timrq-crr n. An adverb of 


Si"r^''T V. i. To play, to sport. 

^^ n. s ^r^r /. (s) Play- 

ing; sport. 

^r?r^^f A sham fiuht. 

^\^l^^ An animal kept for 
amusement. 2 fig. A lu)bby-hor.<e. 

3 fig. A simple fellow at the beck 

of another. r i 

^ [purchaser. 

^f^ p. s Bought, sold. 2 A 

^^ p. s Enraiied. 

^^ o. (s) Cruel. 2 Feroci- 
ous. 3 Raging — fire, &c. 4 
Harsh — ways or deeds. 

^1^ o/.y. Ten millinns. ^TF'^r 
ad. To the amount of crores 
(rupees, &c.) 

^^T (s) Anger. ^F^^ v. i. 
To be angry. ^'T^^T^fll^ An- 


^f"^ s A kind of heron. 

^fT n. s Cruelty. 
^\^ p. s Wearied. 

fi^ a. (s) Difficult, trouble- 
some— a road, a work, &c. ; far- 
fetched—thought, &c. 

IS"!'^ m. n. 8 The neuter gen- 
der. 2 An eunuch. 3 A weak 
^and imbecile person. [labour. 
^^ (s) Affliction : pains, 

i"2[Iot V. c. To afflict, trouble. 
#?r1 a. Afflicted. 

f^f"^^ nd. 8 Somewhere ; in 
some rare place. 

'3'The second consonant. 

^^ or -^ a. ill) Penniless-. 
2 Savage, morose. 3 Miserly. 4 
Fiery — a horse. 

^^^ A mass of doug;h 
thrown into the iire to be baked. 
2 A ])recious stone; a pebble. 3 
.A pp. to a miserly person. 

^^if^ a. Dirty, foul— 
articles, buildings, ])laces. 2 
WrtHchedly poor. 

^^[=Tr or -"^r m. ^^\^ f. (P) 
Dust as lying or rising, v. 
^^f3. V, g^. 2 Dust (as of 
snufF, &c.) 3 Dust generally. 

^f-^R'"^ V. c. To hawk or 

force up (phlegem). 

^^r^ a. Cross, ill-tempered, 
2 Fierv — a horse. 

<3^.cS"'^ 2j. i. To neigh. 

l^^ s A bird. 
• V, 

^.^^ r. i. To be reduced 

and enfeebled (from labour or by 
sickness, &c.) 

^^T^rril^ s A name of H^^. 

^Tir (7. Infirm ; worn and 
wasted from age. 2 Poor, lean 
■ — a country, soil. 

?iiirS"OT y r.To shake about in 
water (a cloth, &c.) ; to cleanse; 
to rinse. 

^^f^ (s) The starry vault. 
2 Astronomy. 

^iffcTrf^rr /. s Astronomy. 

mm^J or -im a. A swindler 
or rogue. 2 App. to a vomcious 
fellow ; to a ruinous l)usiness. 

^^f^ (s) The obscuration 
(of a heavenly body) under an 
eclipse. 2 fig. Embezzlement, v. 
^X, %I. 3 fig. Consuming 

^^^ V. c. To set (jewels). 
2 To stud with gems. 3 To ram 
down ; to stuff, v. i. To yield 
and sink down (as into a soft 
ground) — a building. 2 To fall 
or tumble from. 3 fig. To fail, 
sink — courage, hopes. 4 To 
miscarry ; to be blasted — an 

; enterprise. 5 To die : to quail. 




3^^cT[Tr^ Deterioration; de- 
clining: state (of fame, wealth, 
&(•.) [tr()ul)lfsome. 

^"^TZ a. Vile, tedious, 

^"^Z^ r. r. To cut rouobly. 
to slash. '2 To drag ; to do with 
rmle violence. 

^V^^ p. (s) Set, studded. 
In coinp. <"\s ?;a'3r'^'T- 

^r^^r4 Established con- 
clusion ; matter ascertained. 

^€r or "^r a. Castrated. 2 

W-^\^ a. Certam, positive. 

^^ ad. I II lit. Closely to- 
gether; hard and fast — persons 
crowded, tliiii<rs stuffed. 

?I^Rr or '^tRF (p) A trea- 
sury. 2 Treas\ire. .'i The cistern 
whidi supjjlies a jet d'eau. I 
The reservoir to a set of salt 
pans; a large cistern gen. 5 The 
chanil)er of a gun. 6 The hold 
of a sword. 7 A sort of mortar. 

?^iTI3r a. Quarrelsome. 2 

55[sTr5?f f. Mischief-making. 

^f'sR^r (pj The public 


^'^\^ (p) A sort of dagger. 

^'-'r /. Dale-tree. 

^^^ The fruit of the date. 

^Z n. An ulcer. 2 /". Grime 
(on the articles), r. <^¥, ^^^. a. 
Vile ; a rogue. 

T^Z^^Z^ ad. Imit. of cer- 
tain sounds, clap ! clap ! clack 1 
clack ! 

^^T^H ?z. Vexatious business. 

^T-T^ n. A tough-tisted 

TZ,Z^Z f. Imit. Fuss, bother. 

2 Altercation. 3 Continuing 


^Zi^Zm a. That wrangles 
noisely and wearisomely. 

^^.'^ »\ i. To Stop. 2 fii;. 

'I'll stick — monies due. 3 fig. 

To take su'ks and resist pcrsna- 

siim. 4 To he restive — a horse. 
^Z^Z f. Cares, pains ; any 

fish fash, v. ^X, ^\^, ^T?- 

2 A squabble. 3 Any trouble- 
some business. 

T^Z^Z^\ or -^ n. Bu^y. 2 

Adventurous, s. A cook's mate. 

'^TX TTT A miscellaneous 


^Zi\n f. A term for any 
person, business, viewed as trou- 
blesome ; a fdagne. v. «?m, 
^if?f^, Vjiv wiTJT. 2 Things, 
traps; the furniture of a house 
viewed as cninbersoine. 

^Z^'J m. ^^^ n. A dispute. 
2 Fainilv, followers, lands ; de- 
pendence and possessi(ms. 3 Re- 
tinue, baggage. 4 One's wife. 

A tra<le. fi .An affair, a matter. 
7 Lawsuit before the Judge. 

^^T-^^Kr. One quarrelsome. 
2 One speculating. 

^?^^rt?J c. That has family, 

followers, &c. 

^Tr?^7 ad. Wilh a rpiferat- 
ed and rapid clacking, clapping. 
&c. — spending or giving out 

1 U])ecs. 

?:?TiZ"nT (n) Mighty and im- 
posin? plans, preparations, &c, 

^IZTJ^q'r or -^'^fa. Disposed 
to make great parade or demon- 

^irfiqiiT^^r: a phmse with 
^^T^q. " Sound and fury 
sii_'nif\ ing nothing." 

T^Z\T\ The frame or hull 
;of a house, cart, ship), as con- 
sidered ajjart from the furniture, 
bullocks, cargo, &c. 2 A huge 
fabric gen. 

T^ll a. (h) Sour. 2 fi^. Dis- 
pleased, sowed. V. ^"5. 3 Of 
faded brilliancy — colour. 4 Of 
im|)aire.l keenness— a flavour or 
fragrance, s. The joints of the 
loins, the small of the back. 

?^'j?:iTrr^[ f. The liuht of 
imposing fines and exactions. 

^^=R^r An under-tenant or 

snb-lessee of lan<l. 

*^Z^7E j\ A rocky place. 2 
fig. .\ knotty point, a hnid nut. 
a. lli)ekv ; abouniling in rock. 

'^^^f A noise as of a per- 
son or thing moving. 2 A 

i:§^vS*|H n. A work to be 
executed by contract. 

?^:§"^^ or -^f See ^^^i^- 

^^^^J a. Blunt, rough ; 
])romj)t at speech. 

^^^'S or -^r nd. Imit. of 
the sounds of carts, &c. pro- 
ceedinjr over a rough road rat- 
tlinglv : of paper, cloth, &c. 
when shakea. 2 Flainly,bluntly — 

^??^5ot v.i. To rattle, rustle. 

^^^4fot V. c. To scold, 

bloiv lip. 
^J^^\Z A loud rattlinsf. 2 

fig. Utter emptiness (one's 

))nrse, of a well. &c.) '• utter 

want (of money, &c). 

^??lircT n. Dry and hard : 
stiff and hard from dryness. 2 
Hale, hearty. 3 Straight-for- 
ward : honest. [Confuting. 

^^^ V. Breaking. 2 fig. 

^'t% /. Tribute. 2 A fine ; 
an exaction made. 3 Cimtract- 
ing for. 4 Grain paid by the sub- 
lessee to the land holder. 

'S^'^R'ir rt. Tributary. 

^^^^ f. A contract of 
work. 2 Settling the price. 

^^^ V. c. To bre^ik. 2 To 
confute. 3 To contract for. 4 
To sctrle the price of (of a thing 
to be purchased or hired). 

^Z^ V. i. To fall — the leaves 

of a tree. 
^^cTr a. Vile, tiresome. 

i^:?cf/^ot V. i. To clatter. 

i^3"clT't"f n. Hard fortune. 

^^^S'crr'Ir^cT n. a fierce, impla- 
cable divinity. 

^'S^ V. (s) Breaking. 2 
Shattering, lit. fig. 3 Interrupt- 
ing. 4 fig. Confuting. 

?^5H*TI^ n. Di.-provingand 


*ii:^{^ a. s (Suitable, (fee) 

to be broken, lit. fig. 
^^ A bed of rock. 
^^1 A rocky cliff. 




^^^^^ V. i. To emit the 
sound ^^^^. 2 Poet. To be 

^¥^^fT A loud rustling. 

^^•^^fcf a. Very rough. 

^^I^JTrHT A contract, a mo- 

'^'3"^ r /'. pL Wooden shoes. 
^*3rR"^*3" ad. In pieces. 2 

Bit by bit. pi. (s) Fragments. 
^*¥flS" f. Partial rain. 
^-^^ n. A zigzag of a road 

upon a liill. 
^•^"^y. Scolding, reviling. 
V. afii^ g. ot 0. 

^^"^^ V. i. To lop. 2 To 

chop roughly. 3 fig. To address 
sharply 5 as m warning, enjoin- 

^^fTfm V. i. To scold 
roughly. 2 To enjoin. 

^^c^^^^ ail. Intermitting- 
ly; l)y Hts jind starts. 2 Here 
and there. 3 Vjiguely. /. n. Oc- 
currence with intervals, v. epx:, 
$?T^, TTt«,-^l^q[. ■-' vagueness 
lof speech) : fluctuation (of a 

^^?rR ri. (s) Knowledtrp 
(imparted or acquired) by piece- 
meal, by steps : knowledge by 

^^'^ A small stone. 2 A 
nodule (of lune, &c.) ; a lump 
(as of gum. sugar-candy, &c.) ; 
the gem of a ring or trinket ; 
a lump of hardened ia;ces. '6 A 
mass of iToS- a. (h) Stand- 
ing, perpetual; as ^» tji^'Ci. 
2 Unclosed — accounts: standing 
over ; rejected— a bUl. 

^^i?I3" ad. Crackingly. 2 
or ^^y^^^ On the spot, in 
a trice. '6 Smartly — givmg, an- 
swering, &c. 

?I^s■^^^3" A very acclivous 
gi^. 2 A rough or uufiuishtd 

5^^(^r See 'g^T^. 

^\^^ p. (s) Broken. 2 
Confuted, o Contracted for. 

^aT^cTqrP^??! «, Scrap-learn- 

^^r f. A species of steatites 
used to rub over the writing board 
or to whitewash walls : a sort of 
pipeclay. 2 A composition for 
raising figures on cloths. '6 A 
device for determining whether 
a sickness be from demoniac 
j)ossession, 4 Pebbles : stones 
broken u]) (as for a road), metal. 
5 Squirrel. 

^^f /i A measure of capa- 
city and weiiiht. 2 .^pp. to a 
great quantity; as 'Q^IVI^^K. 
'6 A land measure, 120 liighas. 
4 A. score (of sheep). 

W^\ \^^^ f. Standing- price. 

?I-^ra^r iU^ A scrap- 


T^'k[ m^\ a. By candies. 

^fr^r^U /. Unintermit- 
tins; service. 

W^\ crr^jlT /. Rising to re- 
ceive or dismiss a visitor, v. ■^, 

<I#l JTIT/. High noon. 

?3fr^r5=fr/. SuL:ar-candy. 

^'^r ^'^\ f. A hundi as yet 

m^^^ r. c. To make mnd- 
<ly. 2 To make the eyes turbid. 

'^^ /". A kind of pipeclay. 
2 A comjjosition to rub over 
vrriting boards. 

<^¥^(3' Washing and bleach- 
ing at the ^I'S'. 2 tig. 'i he iiist 
rough dning. 'A fig. Great clean- 
ness : rqi^I ^?^1 lio ^T^#f. 
4 One very clean and piue. 

^^^f An incarn;ition of 
Shiva. 2 App. to one excited 
and pushed forward to do what 
his stupidity and timorousness 
would never have suggested or 

"fi^^l^X f. Sugar-candy. 

i^i\^^ or -^[ ad. On the 

^^m A name of ^^^1^. 

^^r^r^r ^^r a term for the 
^i5jT of t&%i^r. 

^^ (s) A sword. 2 A 
rhinoceros' horn. 3 A rhino- 

'I^^r^ w. (s) A bracelet of 
silver, copper, &c. with an over- 
lay of gold. 2 Khinoceros-horn. 

?I?qr% a. Made of or 

relating to ^'^qi^. 
^1"T A rough hole or pit. 
^^JTRl^ A leopard. 

'^^JTl^ a. Having bad tem- 
per and ways. 

^^ A squiire. 2 An apart- 
ment of a building. 3 \ drawer 
(as of a box). 4 A story of a 
li'>"se. [own house. 

^'T^^ f. A tale of one's 

^^ -^^ .^t: X^\ -it?fr ad. 

Witii a clang, clank, ring, twang, 
^'^^r A sountliuo- hano- ; a 

sharp aiul valorous contest. 
^^^^ or -^r ad. With a 


?af^?5lt^R: A loud ringing. 

^'^^'^cT a. That sounds 
loudly. 2 Hale, hearty — an aged 
])erson. 3 Uluut, frank — a j)erson; 
plain, honest. 4 Stiffly dry. 

^^^\ V. c. To diiT. 2 fig. 
To corrode. 3 fig. To fish for. 

4 To sap — as water saps a wall, 

5 or ^iJi«T ^Ts'H To extort 
(a secret act, money, &c.) 

^^^\ /. Digging up. V. ^1^, 
qs^. 2 fig. Gnawing, burn- 
ing (of a wound). 3 fig. Inces- 
sant stirring. 4 A vigorous 

^^'\Z f. Determined ap- 
plication and persistence. 

^"^1"^^ V. i. To 

?30Ti^r i\^^\ A modern 
term for coal. 

^-i^ f. Nausea, disgust. 2 
Sense of shame. 3 Inquietuda ; 
metital distress, v. g, "^X. 

^^ n. (A) A l>ond. 2 Ma- 
nure. 3 (s 59cf) A wound, sore. 

^^^^ The bul)biing up of 
a boiling liquor. 2 fig. A sud- 
den imoulse to speak, &c. 

^cf^lcl^ V. i. To emit the 
sound '^fr'.'sirr! — boiling water, 
&c. V. imp. To be hot or sultry. 

#cT^r^ f. A loose term for 
tricks, vices, ill-habits. 

• *^ 
^ilcT^STT a. Nice, squeamish. 

'_' Suspicious. 
^^cf^^ a. Anv documentary 

voiirlier or evidence. 
^^'^ /?. Manure generally. 

'^^r See fg^X 

'JI^^^ n. The spot outside a 
vilhiije uliereon nil the tiltli and 
jnboish is tlirown. 2 Dmig, rub- 
bish gciic'inlly. 

?5icI^T, ^^\^ a. Kich from 
dung and rnbl)ish lying upon it 
— a spot. '2 Manured — a field. 

'5f?rr /. Apprehension of evil. 
2 Loss, o i''auU. 

«:Scrff^'lT /. Tlie roll or paper 
on wliich are abstracted, into 
distinct heads, the items of the 
day-book. "i Abstracting and 
eiiiernig (the ^* ^TiJ-l) item. 

^cTF^^ V. i. To get filthy, 


^scTH^ V. i. To loathe. 2 To 
long and pine after. 

^^["^^i V. c. To mark a roll 
a.s a ^fTT'citn't. 

^^ f. See ^'^ C'sp. sig. 3. 
V. y^X, S. 2 Poet, Anxiou> 
apprehension, a. That pines or 
frets after ; that is anxious 

^Tfr A preparation of (opi- 
um, aliini,&c.) levigated togetiier 
in a copper vessel. It is app. to 
ihf eves in ophthalmia, &c. 

t3^T a. Vile, tiresome. 2 

^';;='"- [dual of it. 

'n'^r A caste or an indivi- 

^*?"^ (A) A ditch. 2 A 
deep hollow. 

T^^m^or-^Url. Ha! ha! ha I 
— laughing. "J Tlu- unit, of the 
Hound of ol)ulliii>in. 

^^^T See ^cT<:<cr. 

^?"f a. (p) High mettled— a 
horse : fiery, savage — a man : 
wild, wilful — a child. 

^H^\^ III. V. (a) A bra'^s 
^\mn f^^J- - App. to the 
English lantern. 

^?r[^ s A firc-fly. 
<3"'l'T II. s Digging. J Jury- 
ing (of a corpse k 


^T^^ a, s (Suitable, &c.) 
to be dug. 

m Sule, market. 2 Com- 
po.^t or manure (for fruit-trees). 
3 Working, toiling. 

<^^7 n. A scide (of a fish). 

m'>\ V i. To toil. 2 To 
sell. '6 fig. To be consumed. 4 
'I'o die. 

^T^r /. A pointed bit of 
stone, a chip: a piece of broken 
glass. V. fsf^, '3^3", a)T. 

^^cT n. (h) a flat tile 
turned up at both sides. 2 ,\ 
tiled building. Ur-^1 a. Roof- 
ed with tiles. 

^^^ A peeling; a scab. 
^^^ j- A small peeling off. 
^^Tf a. (p) Displeased. 2 
Dishking (a pursuit, &e.) 

^^^^ 71. A term used to ex- 
press an imiiossibility. 

^^1^ a. Decayed, sunken — 
features, &c. from age. 

^"^TF a. Displeased. I^f a. 

Irascdde, sharp. [Diligent. 

^'^^r a. 'i'hat labours hard. 2 

^^^f. (a) News. 2 infor- 
mation regarding, o Mere chat. 

^^^^rr./. (p) Skilful, clever. 
2 Substantial, well to do. 3 
Strong, sound. 4 A monitory 
phrase. Take care ! Mind ! 

^^C^KF /■. Preservin<j, keep- 
ing in safety, order. 2 Strength, 
firmness. [an idle prater. 

^^'^r a. A news-mong. r, 

^^i^^r a. Kelating to the 
city ?§gT^fr (Canibay). 

^Ml f. Firmness. 2 fig. 

^^K a. Firm, strong. 2 
fig. Steady, positive. 3 Huge, 


^5^^ ;/. (p) A dove. 
^JT^hfot V. c. To scold. 2 

To draw, bind, seize, &c. for- 
^^^'TF a. Smart, energetic. 

^Rf=F4(^,?^^'iT f/.We.ll«piced, 

^^""-^ s The zenith. 

^% n. (a) Leaven. 2 The 

working of leaven. 

^^ /. Conceit, v. m^, ^1^^' 
2 llestiveness (as of a pampered 

^^ ad. c Where ? 

^^(s) An ass. 2/. Rubbish 
of various kinds, e. g. white 
sediment in leucorhoea; particles 
(of sdver or gold) remaining after 
fusion 5 gravel and slime at the 
bottOuTi of a river, &c. a. Sharp, 
pungent. .2 Steep. 3 Of thick 
consistency — mud, &c. 

^X^ f. The fnioments, 
scrii|)s, dirty leaves, dishes, &c. 
remaining where a meal has been 

mW.Z^ V. c. To write or 
draw roughly, v. i. To become 
^r^3j— food, &c. 2 To be- 

'^<*'il n. (A term of cere- 
monial distinction between clean 
and unci^an). That (rice, &c.) 
wliich has been boiled or cooked 
or has been mi.ved with water: 
that (band, utensil, or place) 
which has such food adhering to 
it, or lying in or on it. 

^^^^i^ ji. Any remainder of 
?3T^ZT food. 

<^^^^ or -^f od. Imit. of 
the sound proceeding from a 
body dragged; rustling. v. 

J^T^T f. Painful throbbing 
in the eye. 2 fig. Remorse : 
concern, v. ^T'^. 3 Uattlc in 
the throat, v. ^i^, ^Z'. 4 
A fit of itching in the itch. v. 

^aXmT^S] A classofMusal- 
niaii mendicants. They force at- 
tention anil extort alms by 
fiercely gashing their breast, 
head,&c. 2 The attendant upon 
a hermaphrodite on his begging 
rounds. 3 .V penniless and desti- 
tute person. 

?3r^fFcr a. Rough. 

mtHZ^ V. c. To break 
toav^ely ; to bruise. 




^k^^ V. c. To fry well. 2 
To get red and inflamed through 
heat — eyes, face. 

'^rSflX f. A goddess wor- 
shipped by persons afflicted with 
the itch. 

?3r^3T -?5T a. Itchy. 

^r^ /. A scrawl. 2 Vehe- 
ment reviling or abusing, v. 
^I^ g. ot'o., f«Tg. g. ofs. 

^T^^f^rr.A term of abuse 
for a bad writer, barber, carpen- 
ter, &c. ; quill driver, scraper, 

^^^^ V. c. To scrape or rub 
off roughly: to graze. '2 Tornb up. 
'6 To shave ro\ighly : to scrawl; 
to note down. 4 To bruise 
(pep])ers, &c.) 3 To abuse, r: 

?IT^^r f. Vehement revil- 

^^^f Scrapings (as from a 
culinary utensil). 2 also 'a'CS 
n. A rude sketch, a foul copy : 
!i day-book, 'A A spotted and 
rough pearl. 4 A leopard. 5 
Reduced stnte, i. e. such scanti- 
ness as to demand scraping, v. 

^rt^ilRr^r n. An inferior 

kind of i)earl. 
^T^irr a. That writes or 

shaves rudely and roughly, s. Or 

^o ^T^ A leo{)ard. 

^Tm V. c. To scratch hard 
ami I'oughly. 

^^^^yf. A detached piece 

(of bark, skin, crust, &c.) 
^V\^ a.Well roasted ; fried, 
&c. so as to be brownish and crisp, 
and to have agreeable fragiancc 
and flavour. 'J iig. Downright, 
blunt— speech. 3 Well digested 
or concerted. 4 Used as ad. of 

?^^^? a. Unequal — tlie 
ground ; rough through adhering 
matter — a vessel, &c. 

^^^STcT a. See ^T^ffcT. 

^rj'^r a. Of the shape of a 
musk-melon./. The musk-melon 

ml^^ f. (p) See ^^ftr. 2 
II. The fruit. 

^^^K a. Severe, stern : 


^mncT a. Hot, jHino-ent, 
tierce — fire or heat. 2 Blunt — 
sjjeech : energetic, smart — mea- 
sures : plain spoken — a person, 

^Xm^l f. (p) Excited state 
— of a horse. 2 Vanity, conceit. 

^■rff /'. An instrument of 
braziers — the anvil on which ves- 
sels are hung to be hammered. 

<^?r?^ f\ Scrapings (as of 
rice or milk) hardened and 
adhering to the cooking pot : 
rice, &c. adhered and capable of 
being scraped off. 2 fig. Abus- 
ing or scolding vehemently. '6 
The remains of a fortune. 

^<'^'T i\ c. To scrape off 
or out. 

J^C^ or ^l^^ m. f. Biest- 
ings boiled with sugar, &c. and 
inspissated. 2 fig. The white 
sordcs which gathers at the cor- 
ners of the mouth from thirst or 
much speaking. [declivous. 

^^IT'^^T a. Acclivous and 

'^n a. True. 2 Genuine. 3 
Good, unalloyed — coins. 4 Faith- 
ful, honest. 5 Right, exact. 6 
Com])lete, full. 7 Settled, fixed. 
s. A piece of turmerick in ])reua- 

ration for ^^. ad. Well ; at 

least : «f cEJT^T '^Tv?T^ <rl^ ^^T. 

^^ff" /'. Trueness ; honesty : 

pureiK'ss; fitness. 
^^\^T ad. Imit. of the sound 

proceeding from a body dragged 


^^mn See ^h^Ti 

^^f? a. (a) Bad. 2 Unculti- 
vable or uncultivated — land. 

?^?'I^r An abandoned or 
waste piece of ground. 2 A bed 
of rock under water. 3 Damage, 

^T\M\ f. (p) Damage, harm. 

^^irr (h) a currycomb. 2 
Currving a horse. 

?ITf^ra3T a. True and 
genuine; honest and open. 

?5rfr?r/. (p) Purchasing. 2 
A purchase. 

^f^^r a. Relating to the ^- 
K\^. 2 Troducing the ^<1q 

^^r^ a. (p) Bought. 2 See 

^^r^^cf V. A writing taken 
by the purchnser from the vend- 
or. 'a^i^^T^ A purchaser. 

^HT or -TT The autumnal 


T^W^f, The itclu 

^^ 2)1. Papulous efflores- 
cence on the tongue from heat. 

^■^^ ad. Yes; indeed; verily- 

^^'^T «. Real. 
?5[^r<5r?: ad. Positively. '^^T- 

'MTj a. True, indeed. 

^^ (p) Expenditure, con- 
suming. 2 Expense; money, &c. 
expended. 3 lu law. Costs. 

^"^^i" V. c. To spend. 

^^f"^ A general term for 

. "^ 
^■^f /. Money taken for pro- 
bable expenses ; road-money, 
pocket-money, a. That is for 
daily use ; common. 2 Expended, 
i. e. slain in battle. 3 Embarras- 
sed : TPiX ^\ ^T^TirT'^o ^^'^\. 

^^S S See <^^^. n- 

^ <>- |_lions. 

^^ n. s Ten thousand mil- 

^^ (s) A metal or stone 
mortar. 2 Rubbing or pounding 
in a mortar, a. Low, vile, base. 

^?5"u[ y. c. To rub or pound 
in a mortar. [tion. 

^^c^^cT ri.{y) Secret consuita- 

^^^cfr or ^tTF A pestle and 
m"''tfii-- [tion of mind. 

'f^'^^^'^ /.Clamour ; commo- 

^^r^r (A) A seaman. 2 A 

■I^c^r^ a. (a) Consumed, ex- 
hausted. 2 Ended. 

^V^^\ (A) A purse. 2 A silk 
bag in which ])etitions or letters 

(r.o grandees) are enclosed. 
^^^ a. Rude, quarrelsome. 

2 Cross, testy. 3 Stubborn — a 

child : restive — a horse. ^<^- 

^t./". Rudeness, &c. 
^eT^ a. Penniless. 2 Lean. 
??f5"3" a. Decayed; sunken — 





l^prrS" The cbittering of 
waters. 2 A clattering stream. 

i^^^^ f. Smarting- of the 
tongue and month under the 
taste of somcthinp; acrid. 2 fig. 
The burning sensation ot hunger; 
the stinging of remorse; inHam- 
ed lust, imi):itient desire. 

t^W^"^ i\ i. To glow or burn 
fiercely — fire: to be excited (by 
hunger, ciqiidity, &c.) ; to crave, 
long, itch, burn. 

^^^J f/. Rather rancid. 2 
fig. Acrimonious. 

"fl^J" a. Strong-scented. 2 
Bitter — a person. 

^^^[qC 71. A churl, cynic. 

^^"^r A pustule in tlie dis- 
ease scald-liead. 2 A scale of the 

^^TV^^ V. c. To arouse, 
excite. ^^^To3l'/. Teasing. 

^I^^"^ V. c. To scrape (a 
cocoanut, Sec.) t§^utt A 
Kcraper. ^tTuft /. Scraping. 
2 A scraper. 

^IcT^^S'ot r. c. To stir about 
2 To shake and jolt. 3 fig. To 
provoke, v. i. To get angry. 
V. imp. To be queasy in the 

^^^ ji. A scale (ofaiish, 
^c.) 2 .\ scab (over a sore, &c.) 

^^r A scraper. 2 A disco- 
loration (as upon a snake). 4 A 

^S'^S'oT V. i. To work up in- 
to fury. 2 To stir— bile. 3 To 
arouse — an organ of sense. 

^^^t f. A small scab.^^^^r 
n. Ilavinsr scales, spots. 

W^^^ JTi^lT m. n. Scaly ant- 
eater. [Ijoiling. 

^^r Milk inspissated by 

*^'^li n. Tlie shoulder-joint. 

^^W A goblin viewed as 
the spirit of a deceased .Musal- 
man. 2 A term for a furious 
fellow ; a devil, a spitfire. 

^^^^^1 ad. Scrawlingly— 

writing. ^^Vile. 

^? a. Cross, crabbed. 2 

<^m?2fl(rT a. Plain, blunt; 

^^^^ f. Poppy-seed. ud. 
Iniit. of certain sounds as of 
cutting rough grass ; of rapid 

^^c?rcT or '^HT^^ /. (a) 

Disposition : harsh temper. 

^^c^^r or ??^r?5^r a. Of 

a pnrtk-ulur temper. 
^^m or -^f ad. Sharply— 

513^Ri^ or -^r ad. Imit. of 

certain sharp, hissing sounds, as 

that of cutting rough grass. 

t^^r^^ r. c. To cut roughly ; 
to sUa^h. 

^^\ a. (a) Castrated. 2 

Pruned. /. Castration. 
^^T^ a. (a) Certain, sure. 

^^'^ (I. (p) Slaughtered, cut 
to ])ieces. 

*^^^r /". ^d. Cares, pains, 
trouble, fuss, ado. 

^^/. Viscous matter pre- 
pared from wheat, rice, &c. ; 
))aste. 2 Flour boiled up in sugar- 
water. 3 Stnbhoru determin- 
ation, a. Vile, base. 

W^ .^^ -^ r^HT -it^r ad. 

Jingling, purling : clinking. 
<5loJtt,| F)ao;raents of bottles, 

&c. 2 The loud rippling (of 

water). 3 fig. Brawling, 
tjfoo'f^^r or -^f (I. Imit. of 

the sound of rippling, gurgling, 

(=1 c6 <=j cxi y. Rippling (of a 

brook ) : clinking, rattle. 2 fig. 

Clashing; trouble, toil. 

JcTcZT^S^ r. I. To 1 ipple. &:c. 

See the adverb. 
■i«<a5<=|ai'J| I,, c. To rinse out 

noisily. 2 To lavish out (rupees. 

&c.); to vxake (the coin) to 

rntllp. [clattering. 

^S'S'^coR' A loud jingling, 

^rfA^S^m a. Tl)?t ripples: 
that clinks. [cavity. 

^^nZ"^r A pit, hole ; a small 
^^^r / A pit or hole. 
'^'^ V. c. To paste. 
^S"^c6»J| y. c. To shake about 

in water in order to rinse. 2 To 
wash vigorously. 3 fig. To dis- 

turb or to make a noisy motion — 
as water heaving and swelling. 4 
To be in commotion and tumult 
— a country. 5 To roll about in 

the belly. 

^^^^\ Disturbance in the 
belly ; popular insurrection : agi- 

^^r^^aifcf a. Free, flowing — 
address, intercourse, a person. 

't^^iTH: A term for an obsti- 
nate and dogged person. 

^oJlfS" '^Phe starch, dirt, 
and size (as of a new cloth). 2 
Dirt, filth. 

^^^ Ti. A jocose term for 
the feast of harvest-home a- 
mongst the cultivators, because 
they slaughter fowls or a sheep. 

T^S"^rT Obstinate conten- 
tion about. 

l^^l^W^ Of J^ ad. Imit. of 
a loud and continued gurgling 
(as of a brook), jingling. 

staTSTcS" The roar and bellow 
(of l)re:ikers, surges) : the noise 
from the collision of sonorous 
bodies. 2 The rattling of a 
stream. 3 Poet. A roaring 

JSrST^ or -^r ad. With a loud 
roaring, &c. : gushingly — tears 

icj cb rs'oj y_ i^ To emit a loud, 
deep, and prolonged sound. 

I^aF^r /. The rippling of 
water over stones. 

^°^l f. A pit, hole ; a cavity. 

^<^ 11. A treading-floor. 2 
fig. Mess of food made by chil- 
dren in disorderly eating. 3 A 

^\t. f. (ii) The pit prepared 
for a widow intending to immo- 
l.ifc herself. 2 A ditch. 

^^T j\ Sweetmeat. 2 A 
bribe. 3 Profitableness, a. In 
comp. That eats. 2 fig. That re- 
ceives, .sustains, midergocs: 3T- 
^.\^ Tiio, ^ixx: ?sIT». 

?3f3;(iT2r^ c. An ingrate. 

<^r^ (p) Reduced to dust, 
burnt to ashes. 

m'^ See ^mi. 

m^'m or ^r^^^ V. i. To 

hav^k. v.c. To force up (phlegm). 




WU^l f. Voracity, craving. 

'3'raT? /. Ravenous htinger. 

V. -^-z, f T. ru 

"* ^. Lnuiisi'v. 

IIT^R'^ ^^ i. To be keenly 

J^\mi\ or ^t^R7 A young 
cocoanut : a young guava. 

^r^ or '^f^/. A pit, hole. 
2 Bowshot. 3 Loss in trade. i\ 

^"^K^]"^ f. Risings and 
sinkings. 2 Excesses and defi- 
ciencies. 3 Modulation. 

^r^"^ /. A groove. 

'^f^ 71. c A small rice 
field or small sugar-cane field. 

^r^l?^ V. c. To groove in ; 
to set in a groove. 

^\^\ A notch (as on a peg 
or stick, in a tree), v. ij, qi^, 
^T^, ^X. [pit. 

'^f^I^ 71. A large irregular 

l^R/. An itching, v. ^Z. o 
fig. An impulse of desire. 3 
Illicit pickings (as of agents, 
factors. &c.) 

^^fff /. Cowitch. r^^ 

W^n^ or ^^f\\ See ^Ftf- 

^R'T 71. c Cultivable land 
lying along the coast or along 
inlets, and exposed to he over- 
flowed by the tide. '2 r Innings. 

^rsr^ V. c. To affect the 
throat or body with aa itching 
sensation : to tickle ; to l)ring 
on the itch — articles of food, 

^l^^r a. Stinging, tickling. 

i^r^frjfftor-j^^r/. Cow- 

?^ir^r<^:^f f. Reciprocal 
scratching. 2 fig. Teasing, work- 
ing into passion. 

IRf^^ V. c. To scratch (in 
order to allay itching). 2 fig. 
To tease. 

l^rSTRr or J^r^rs^ a. That 
is ever quarreling. 2 Lewd. 

I3'r^f<5^w. The stinging va- 
riety of 3ISJ. 

^r^r n. Grocery. 2 Abridged 
from xj^?3i^. 3 One's proper 

or j)referred and pleasant food ; 
one's pi-eij. 4 Any kind of sweet- 
meat given to children, 
^ar? fi. Cross, savitge ; hard, 
harsh./. Sleei)ing cot. 

?ir?:^ or I^rstr /. a tribe of 
Hindus or an individual of it. 
Thev are mutton-butchers. 

^\Z^ 71. A small bedstead 

or cot. 
W\Z^ ^|3Tc?r „, A vulgar 

term for Ursa major ; Charles's 


WIZ\ a. Dressed and left fal- 
low (to gather by exposure to 
the atmosphere, salts) for a future 
sowing — land : corn raised upon 
such land. 

J^i^/. A break in a dam. 2 
Denticulation. 3 A gap in the 
teeth. 4 Abrfuvn kind of sugar. 
5 n. A beam. G \ bit (of certain 
things ; as of betel nut, turmeric, 
&c)." 7 A flock (of sheep). S A 
clump or division of a tree. 9 
A division of a field. 

^[^^•7 ad. Imit. of the sound 
of trees, &c. breaking and falling 
with a crash. 

^i'^^r /. A chip. 

Ji^f^^rC or -Cr An interrupt- 
ed deep part in a river. 

5=rr^^ V. c. To break; to 
chop. 2 To dig. 3 fig. To gnaw. 

J^f^f^^r /. /;/. Moustaches 

with interstices here and there : 
moustaches having a clear inter- 
val in t!ie pit of tiie lip. 

^r^r Intermission ( in a 
work") : a vacant day. 2 A hole, 
pit. 3 fig. Noneness. 4 a. Used 
as 'gjo f^^^. 

':^F3"r?r n. Any large breach. 

'^r^r /. An arm of the sea. 

^\^ 71. A boil. 2 A pustule 
in scald-head. 

■^r^^ n. A dry spot in a river. 

^M f. A mine. 2 Nest (of 
ants, &c.) 3 fig. Source, stock. 
4 A redundant additament to the 
word ^WW : IJfi'^ ^^IT" ^To 

'^TR?^'^ See ^5^^^. 
^MTcT f. Revenue arising 
from mines and quarries. 

m^^^r^ c. A digging thief; a 
housebreaker through digging. 

mm V. c. To dig, &c. 

^•^r^S-y. Cost of eating at 
another's house, board. 2 Com- 
mon eating (at a public eating- 

^PTr See m\^ sig. 1 . 2 fig. 
A source. In comp. ^\^ -'^Tl 

^STPTr^r a. Of a good family. 

^r^ V. c. To eat. 2 To em- 
bezzle. 3 Swallow up. 4 To 
take up ; to consume. 5 To re- 
ceive (a beating, heat, cold). 6 
To inhale (the air). 7 To take 
(an oath). 8 To eat up ; to over- 
come or subdue utterly. 9 To 
omit, skip (words or letters in 
speaking or writing). 10 Used as 
^T'^ruf and ^^?l in the sense 

of To bite : ^T^^^i ^t^f'T^if 
The serpent bites, but he fills 
not his belly. Used also of the 
biting of dogs and of certain 
venomous reptiles and insects and 
troublesome vermin : also of the 
gnaw ing of bodily uncleanness : 
*To3 ■^I^r ; aiidiTSJ, fq^T, ^T, 
&c. being implied, it. takes as its 

subject ^T^ or ^?l : ^I^ ^l^ 
^T^. 1 1 To peck, bite — sin, 
a crime: T?«T or evil conscience. 
12 To gnaw, lit. fig. — disagree- 
ing food, bile : to swallow up or 
ruin — an enterprise. [food 

'^l^ n. An eatable thing; 

m^\T\ or -rr a. Gluttonous. 

'^fcR f. (a) Regard; care 
about : tt^I ii^T^^ <^1W ^\» 
•TT^t. 2 Confidence ; convic- 
tion : ^T TT^'SJ f^^T^ ^T^l ^r- 
T^ '^Tfi^l ^T%. 3 Choice, 
liking : 3^*1% ^TrT^^^ ^T^^ 
^ eR^. prep. For the sake of. 

Ji^r^r^TiTr /. (p) Assurance, 

J^fcR^fr /. Guarantee. 2 

Assurance of mind regarding. 

^rcRR^rr / Satisfaction of 

mind regarding. 

m\^f. Guarantee : .f *€t ^\' 
vw^ ?srro ^T, ^T?^ q^^f^n. 
See ^Trl^, sig. 1, 2. 




5:^TcRITR c. A sort of surety. 
He expresses assurnnce, and en- 
courasjes confidence regarding, 
but incurs no respousi'oility. 

^r^TT a. That eats. 

^cTf^f^F a. That is in easy 

^fcTifer nd. To die without 
])revioiis sickness; to die eating 
and cirinkiiir/. 

^rcfr^- See ^cT^^. 

^1^ n. An account (with an 
individual or of tlie outlay upon 
any concern) as ajjpearing u|)on 
tlie day-l)ooi<. '2 tij;. The rano-i; 
or sphere (of rule, sway), o Pro- 
vince, ])roper office ; department: 

^frTcTfS" /;. j\n eatinii' montli, 
J. e. a i)erson fwitV, cliiUi, servant; 
requiring to be fed. 

^r^^M ji. Dealings with; 

business with (of buying and 

'^^ ^^" [tradesman's book. 

m^^m f. Balance on a 

if^l'^^o'll" /. Squaring an 
account (in drawing out the ba- 
lance sheet*!, the item introduced 
to make square. [;together. 

^^t n. Rubbish as heaped 

mmi\ f. The book framed 
from tlie day-book. 

^mrt^ c. One that has an 

account I with a banker, Sec.) 
^R"/. An itcl.ino-. r. ^^. 

^i^f. (nkv.') A branch, m. 
The shoulder, the back of the 
neck. L? fig. Habituation, v. 
xfS. 3 (youtendiug with ; as 
in ^ro cifvju]'. 4 Soreness of 
(shoulder tioui bearing). 

^PT /'. Fond. 2 Good living. 
3 Tlie nibbling (of mice): tlie 
pecking of birds (as at fruit): 
the devouring of cattle (falling 
upon ft cornfield); the pickin-j: 
and ])illagiiig (as by a village- 
officer) : the peculating (as of a 
public servant). 4 (Consu;nptiou 
of the (ire). Waste iu melting. 

J^T^^f A carrier upon his 
shoulder, of a bier. 

IfTfTJlT/. Embezzlement. 2 
Allowance or board. 

Wi^^r^ f, Aureement of 

shoulder (as of bullocks, &c.) 

^K\ A shoulder. 2 The 

yoke-rest of a bullock. 3 That 
part of the trunk of a tree at which 
commences the shooting into 
branches. 4 Amongst bearers. A 
sh.ouhler's run or work. 5 Habi- 
tuation. 6 An arm of a tree. 

?aR"n3Tf^ m.f. Mutual emu- 

^'^'^"^"^- [and devouring. 

^FTf^R" /. Mutual biting 

^\K\^ a. Gluttonous. 

m^\^ ^\^^\ A term for a 

5^i^R m. f. (p) Family, pa- 
rentage. '2 fig. Clever, smart. 

■^iTf%/. Nobility, gentility, 
^^f^/. A branch. .^^^ 

^Hlf r /; A thick stuff of cot- 
<?RT^r o. Well fed. 
■^1'^ (t. One ever tliinkin"- 
of his belly ; a belly-god. 

^^tr'^^ A glutton. 

^i'?^<"T A carrier (of bur- 
dens) on the shoulder. 2 Carrier 
of a corpse. 

^\^ a. (s) Eatable, edible. 

^=mr / Table -allowance; 
a means of su^jport. 2 Family, 
stock, race. 

^R^f^ c. An arrant thief, 

^Ff^r^ a. Of noble fumily. 

mF^Z\, T^\H\Z\ Family, 
stock. 2 The shoulder-joint. 

^RF (p) A place. In com p. 

m^^t\^\ or ^R^-Tr f. (p 

Domestic dissension : civil dis- 
cord j Fierce and furious battling. 
2 iig. Sharp altercation. 

^•TT^? a. Born in one's 
house, i. e. the child of a slave. 

^RWa /. Nimibering the 
houses of a town. v. ^^. 2 The 
number taken ; a census. ',i The 
l)ul)lu; record of the luunber of 

^r^" /'. A pile (as of tobncco- 
leaves. betel-leaves). 2 A notch. 
'') A slice (as of fruit). 4 Solidi- 
fied mass (as of clotted blood, 
moist dates}, n lump. 

^IT^ n. A broad and shelv- 
ing earthen dish, in which cakes 
are rolled : the lower half of a 
pitcher. 2 A potter's vessel. 3 
A shard. 4 A tile. 

^^TFTr^ir /. A shard. 

^T^^cff:?" n. A term of revi- 
ling for the fifth child in descent. 
^sITtlT^T'^IT a. Luckless, ill- 

'IFRq'^^ir Grand-father of 
one's great-graud-father. 

^RTq^^ Grand-son of one's 

^rqiqi^cff? or -m'^^^ v. 

Grand-child of one's great- 
grand-son. ^j„ ^^^^_ 

55rmr /. a shard, a. Relating 

^^ A post. 2 fiij. The stem 
of the plantain. 3 fig. The statf 
(of a family). 

C=rR:i"^^¥ a. Uneven. 

^\^^a. A belly-god. 

^\^^[ or m^\m ad. (p) 
Positive!}-, certainly. 

^\^^\^ f. Voracity. 2 Crav- 
ing. V. ^'Z. 

^1^ Salt. 2 Impure alka- 

line salt obtaincit by burning 
])lants. .3 Saltncss.' 4 liriiiy 
liquor for pickling, bf. Innings, 
ti Fleecy clouds, v. v, x^^. 
7 Hiiziness and great coldness of 
weather, v. ^z,, vi^, -^t. 8 
Moisture from salt. 9 Red 
clouds. 10 A squirrel. 11 A salt 
marsh or meadow. 

^r?^2" a. Salt. //. Innings. 

J^ITHTJ^rt. Salty, savoury — ' 
food. 2 fig. Witty, smart — speech 
or composition. A Spirited, de-. 
cided — conduct. 

^\lZ\k f. Saltness. 

^rraf v.i. To be salt-pickled. 
2 To be impregnated with salt- 
earth, [sml. 

^K^Z a. Saline./. Saline 

^K^^Tr n. Salt water. 

^rr?r A kind of doth. 

<^K^f A caste or an indivi- 
dual of it. fl. Relating to the 
cloth ?gK^l. 




mm a. Salt. 2 Produced 
on salt grounds — a. kind of vice, 
&c. .'^ Existing in salt water — 
fish. 4 Hard, containing salts — 
water. 5 Blowing over creeks or 
salt marshes — wind. 

mKm V. i. To be salt; to 
be imbued with salt. 2 To be 
inflamed and red — eyes, 

^rfr^ /". The fruit of the 
date-tree plucked whilst im- 
mature and dried. 

^^r^lirrfr /. Earth from the 
sea-shore. 2 Goods obtained 
from a wreck. 

^it'i^ p. Affected with salt 
— soil, &c. 2 Imbued with brine. 

mfmS n. Mineral salt, 
^r^^^r or '^^^^r a. ItehU- 

ing to the bottom. 2 fig. Subject 

to ; lower. 3 Eastern. 

m\^^ or ^rc^^qr^: n. The 

region below the navel, 
^r^^r ad. Below: down- 
ward. 2 Towards the east. 
«-» ^• 

'^r^cTf or "^ ad. Sf j^rep. Un- 
der, down. 
^I^^?: ad. Topsyturvy. 

m\^m or m^m (A)L;ind.« 
or villages held immediately 
from Government. 2 Lands man- 
aged by Government in the 
absence of a%r«T. a. Belouging 
to the State — lands, troops, &c. 

m\^m V. i. To sink, fall, 

abate — wind, rain, ])rosperity. 2 

To be reduced in circumstances : 

to c^nne down. [employed. 

mm a. (A) Empty. 2 Un- 

t^r^r prep. 6r ad. Under : 
down. 2 fig. Subjection; within 
the range. 

??rc^r?^2:?5T Baggase (as of 
an army). 2 Traps, kit. 

J^rc^rfqc^r «. Causeless, 

gro^mdless. ^^^^^ ^^^ 

*^rcT[^K Blank firincr. v. 

'^c^^ a. Relating to the 

bottom. 2 Inferior. flow. 

'^Fc^ prep. Sf' ad. From be- 

^Fc^r^r^ ad. Rather below ; 
in inferiority unto (in age, quali- 
ties, &c.) 

term for a base ingrate who 
seeks to injure his friend. 

m\^^ (p) Lord, master. 

^f^rrr%fn «. Ready to eat. 

2 Fierce, fiery. 
^r^TRf^^r a. That is under 
high excitement ; wild and 
phrenzied from fright, rage, or 

«"n^"^^- ' [noble ! 

m\^l inf.. (a) Bravo ! fine ! 

^r^fq^cT f. The upper ranks 
or superior orders. 

^l5-,^f^f a. Cross, crabbed. 

m\^ ad. (a) Positively, as- 
suredly. 2 Exactly, ])recisely. a. 
Pertaining to the king ; govern- 
mental, &c. 2 Own, personal. 3 
Pure, genuine. 4 or Tutrf /". 
(H) A cough. [c,op or produce. 

55[r^iTriT^[^r /. The regular 

J^r^^^?: /. A tit hen tic or 
ofiicial intelligence. 

^r^^cf a. Own, proper, per- 
sonal, private, peculiar, ad. In 

m\mi f One's private 
pro])erty. Or ^I^Jlt^T a. Per- 
sonal, private. 

J^f^'Trfr^fThe private cnsh- 
keeper (of a king or grandee). 

m\^^\ or mm^\ a shoe. 2 

A thrust. V. J?T^. r , 

V. ^. [cough. 

mm^ or mm^ v. ?:. uo To 

mm^lT (h) a groom. 2 

A meml)er of the body-guard, 3 
App. lightly to any person con- 
siilered as altogether sid)ject to. 

m\m^^ /. The row at 
meals in which sits host or 
master. 2 The upper classes or 
class. 'A A select assembly. 

'sTf'^^^ 71. One's own troop 
or body of horse. 

^r^qmrThe body of horse- 
under the immediate keeping 
and command of the ruler or the 


J^ro^TTK An attendant that 
carries the arms of a great 
man ; a squire. 

JIl^^frnK ;;/. The horse- 

guard of the king. 

t^rg^f Kf / The equipage, 

the chieftain in person. 

m\m a. Good, fine. 2 Re- 
lating to kings, grandees. 3 
Chief, principal. 4 Legitimate, 
not baseborn. 5 A great person- 

"^'^' ,., [grandees. 

t^rerc^I^ The nobles and 

^f^r /. (H) A cough. 

l%^r^^f V. i. To neigh. 

f€^R^ or f^'irajot V. i. To 

neigh, 2 To giggle wildly or 

^"•en-ily. [i„ giggling. 

\m\m ad. Imit. of the sound 

Nl^^r/. (h) a mixture of 
rice and pulse. 2 A medley (as of 
various grains, coins, &c.) : a 
hodgepodge ; lingua franca. 

m'm V. i. To fall back : to 
move aside. 2 fig. To swerve. 

fm'^fk^ a. (Imit.) Scribbled. 

Kf^^l'T V. c. To scratch up 

slightly (the ground). 

Rf^r^^t V. c. To put back 
or aside : to push out of the 

flf^^r V. i. (ii) To take of- 
fence. 2 To get into a passion. 

kfSfJTcT See M^^^. 

UM'sm^l f. Exciting; provok- 
ing — language or action. 

Kqsrffof or f^^lf^^ v. c. To 

r^IJRI?:^ V. i. To emit a 
light aiul sharp sound J to click. 

\mi\ f. A chip of wood; a 
little w edge to be driven between 
bodies to open and keep apart, 
or to make fast and tight. 2 A 
small wooden bar (to a door). 

im^ f. A clift between hills. 
2 A gap. 3 fig. A portion (as in 
a lesson) skipped over. 4 fig. A 
creep-hole, a salvo. 5 A jag (on 
an edge). 

l%^^r /. (h) A window ; a 
wicket. 2 fig. A mean excuse ; a 

Rf^-^K a. (h) Checkered, 
divided into squares^a sort of 



rC3"^rr or "^ n. a lar^e breach, 
a pass betwixt fields. 1^ Kuins 
(as of a town or house). 

ff^l f. A cleft, gap, &c. 

Tmm'n or -"^lad. Tinkling, 

ftf^KfcTot r. i. To feel hot 
and claitimy ; to swelter. 2 To 
gi<rp:le. 3 To wallop. 4 To fret 
— a child, &:c. 

mm^ or -^r /. Wasting in 
lansuor and pain. v. vT, or 

R^rrqq or Kfclfq^ r. c. To 
waste iu languor. 

R^fe"?" or -5"f od. Imil. of 
the sound in ^iir^ling. 

r^^^ or fe^r^^, R^ina^ 

r. I. To roui]) ; to gambol. 
m^J\, fe-^rrir Gambols; 
romps. I". ^1^. 

k=(<*l^ /. (p) Service or at- 
tendance. 2 Servile obsequious- 

fe^r^^JTR or -^IT (p) A ser- 
vant of great men for petty 
offices about the jierson; — for 
kneading the limbs, carrying 
slippers, &c. 

rt^Hfrmfr or -^in/. (p) The 

KT^f^e" /. Peevish conten- 
tion ; cliiiiing, scolding, nd. In a 
gigglins; manner, v. ^X, ^I^. 

r%^ra-^^r „. i. To chatter 
and gnash at — a monkey. 2 To 

KT^nt^^r See r^H^'^fr. 

r^^^^?:^ Nails, bits of iron, 
pebbles, &c. as stuffed into a 

^^'^ f- A dish composed of 
rice, milk, sugar, and spices. 

l^Ja^ f, A bolt, bar, peg. 2 A 
round of a ladder. 3 See -f^Bgr, 

under f?a'^. [of raisin. ^'^^"'^ ''^^''^ portion of a tumor 

l%^lfr^ /. (p) A small kind" ' "''•^'* suppurating, the pin. 

fra-rrr / x a i i. o t: 'W^ ^'f^- Imit. of rapid and 

\^m (P) A pocket. 2 fig ^ 

A partition. 3 fig. Mental' -» - '~ ^ ^i.^-^y 

reservation (in a statement), v. 

ortice of fg^r^^rTJII'C. 

p. (s) Distressed, 

rarf^^qr /. pi. Scrawling, 
tlourisbing with the pen. 

fc^riqcT /. (p) Sweetmeats 
served out to the audience at 
the conclusion of a ^^T, &c. 
2 fi;;. Munificent donations, &c. : 
prodigality, f. ^^, "il. 

r^?^rj<r/. Faring sumptuous- 
ly. i\ 'sIT. 2 Entertaining 
richly, v. ^f^. ^. ^T^. 

m^Vi] or -^ n. Skilful at 
l)iay. 2 Playful, lively. 

^^■^^^{/.(a^A robe of honour. 

R^^fT or V^^IT n. A herd 
(Of cows, &c.) 

R^^rfr "-WK A keeper both 

of herds and flocks : in contrad. 
from fi^T^T V»IJIK:. 

R^era'TTT or K^R^?T o. 
Testy, peevish. 

Rapid and light laughter r. 

^f^TS" o. Rather dwarfish, 
^^r a. Dwarfish, stunted. 

^2r A stump (of a tree, st 
tail, a broom of hair). 2 A pile 
driven (as into a river, &c.) .S 
n. See fxioor, sig. 2. 4 A 
teat from which no milk flows. 5 
term of an instalment. 4 fig. A | The square formed by the meet- 
vexation : ^f?g^1^ ^Tfl B^li. ' '"S "^' f*'"'' roads. _ 5 n. App. 

ra"FraT^c=5T Quarrel, dispute. 

r^Hirr Len^thlness and te- 
diousiiess (of a business, &c.) 
V. xi^. 2 A department. 

r^^cT y. (a) An instalment. 
2 Payment by instalments. 3 The i 

5 fig. A ]>aiticular point, ^^ith 
the implication of Pretence : 

'^T •^^^£\v{ '%m\x f^^if ^- 

RH^cl#<rr/. (p) Settlement to 
be made after the manner of 

The Imsiness of borrowing and 
rejiaving every day or other 
short period with the interest. 

kf^cfr a. An usurer. 2 
Troublesome, tedious. 

RfS^n^srr a. Rela.xed, slack 
■ — joints, a person or a tiling as 
to the joints, ^-yii^j^^ slackness- 

to a stout- bodied, thick-set 
(cow, buffalo, and woman), (y 
A common term for the four 
corners of the earth. / An end 
of a road. 8 fig. A family, a 
stock: an individual of it; a 
branch of the stock. 

W^ -^ _^^ -r^% .f>=^r Iniit. 
of sharp, short, light sounds ; 
with a snap, pop, click, crack. 

^?^°T V. i. To be obstructed. 

WZ^ or-HTr ad. Imit. of 
certain light sounds (as of rats 
scratching in their holes ; of 
gentle tapping ; of pulsation in 
the belly, in a sore finger). 

^rJ^J- or -?r/. (Imit.) Swel- 
ling and heaving (of a lia;ighty 

Rq"o3"f<§"ofr f. Relaxation of spirit); panting (to be engaged 
•^ ' about). 

\i^^ f. Nailingdown; fas-' ^ror • r^ ., ,, 

tening 2fig.DeU'ntionorcon-^-^ ^ ^'•^' To emit the 

Kf'2'T V. r. To nail down; 
to fix. 2 To fasten by a bolt. 3 
fig. To detain. 

\(W^\ A nail ; a spike. 2 fig. 

The clot that forms during milk- 
ing on the teat. 3 The point 
of junction of the bounds of 
three or more villages. 4 A 
j)rinting type. j-flxgd. 

\*^^r^ p. Nailed down, 


sound ^"Z ! ^z I V. imp 

pulsate slightly ; to twitch con- 

^Z^ or ^^ 7;.z. To be ob- 
structed : to stand still : fig. to be 
non-plussed, brought to one's 
wits end. 2 To hold back dog- 
gedly. 3 To full short. 

§?:^Rc^r /. R A doll. 2 

Standing on tiptoes, v. ^^, 
or llius ^^ ^\ ^WI X.\%^. 




<3i^fn Sickness arising to a 
beast being long tied to the 
stiike. 2 tig. Any disease from 

<3'i^f A duty levied on ves- 
sels on coming to anehor in a 

^Jl^"^ r. c. To arrest in 
l)rogress ; to stop. 

^Z^'^ V. c. To dibble. 

^2T A stake or peg. 2 The 
handle of a handmill ; an oar- 
peg or tbowl. 

•^df^ n. A tree reduced to 
a stump : a stump. 

^Jl^'T V. c. To be brought 
to a stand. 2 To fix one's self 

^if f. A wooden bell or 
cla])per as tied around a bullock's 
neck, &c. 

^r or ^^r /. A peg. 2 A 
short stump. 3 r A landmark. 

^^^I ad. (Imit.) Dully, 
heavily — a work proceeding, a 
liorse trotting. 

^JTf^^^r ^[^Sor A terra for 
a sojourner : also for any fugitive 
pleasure or pain. 

?|¥^^af V. i. (Imit.) To 
shiver from cold. 2 To emit 
the sound if STg^. 

'^■^^I'fcr a. Lioht and tight ; 
l)risk and active. 2 Hale and 
hearty. 3 Dry and hard. 4 Con- 
veniently small — the body, a 

^^(^ f. Cropping, nipping. 

^^°T V. c. To crop ; to pluck ; 

to nip olf. 
^■sj^ot or ^^cT^oy y_ ^^ Xo 

nip off. 2 To bite off: y^ 

^■^^ /. A formation imi- 
tative of certain sounds (as 
of the rustling or rattling of a 
mouse in straw, in a pitcher, 

^^■^ ^. [sound Tg^5'3- 

^^J'^'T V. i. To make the 

punction. v. ^TT, ^j"?. 2 
Earnest desire. 

1^^^% /. Nipping. 2 Lop- 
ping. 3 Scolding. ^_aiin,b. 
^^r a. Affected with cramp 

^^r f. A shade over a ship 
or boat. 2 A cow-shed, a fowl- 
liouse, a pen for calves. 3 The 
hole, &c. made in a horse's stall 
to receive bis urine. 4 A breed 
(esp. of camels). 

^^ "d. In the state of 
having laid all her eggs— a hen 
&c. n. App. to a stump or stock ; 
it having lost all its foliage. 

^^ n. See ^I^- 

W\W^f. (Imit.) Vexation, 
regret. 2 Whispering. 

^07^0707 ^,_ i^ 'py e„Tit the 
sound TgUT ! T^UT ! 2 To speak 
with smothered (and nasal) ex- 
pression of anger. 

^"^r /. R A mark to pre- 
serve remembrance. 

"^^l^^A f. A comprehensive 
term for marks, tokens, stamps, 

^f^lff "t or ^'m^ V. c. To 
direct, order, &c. by sign ; by a 
nod, beck, bint, &c. 

^c[^^ (Imit.) The sound 
emitted by a liquid under ebul- 
lition. 2 /. Anxious fretting 
about. 3 /«. K The swarming of 

^cl^cltiT V. I. To emit the 
sound ^cT ! ^«T ! 

W^J^ /. (Tmit.) Fretting 
about. 2 Troublesome ])ressing 
for ; (a child's) teasing for. v. 
^T, ^I^, ^TJT. 

^cf^r (a) Au.ongst Maho- 
medans. An oration in eulogy 
of the five sacred jiersonages 
(Mahomed and his four succes- 
sors) and the king. 

^?"«.(p)Own,proper. 2 Own, 
by way of emphasis : ^ g^ 
?g«?; iTT'^. ud. By one's self. 

^?"5!^^a. S)" ad. (My, thine, 
his, &c.) own self; I, &c. in 

^R^^ / The spirit (of a 
horse), mettle. 2 The panting 
(of emulation, ambition, &c.) 
3 /. m. Any long continued 
(chat, bustle, &c.) 4/. An.\ious 
inquietude for. 

^cT^ITcTI^ ad. By one's own 

person. [li^y* 

^^^/. (a) Power, capabi- 
^^Uqk^r a. Lewd, loose, 
filthy; vile, calumnious — lan- 
guage, a speaker. 2 Freely. Bad, 
vile — an animal or thing. 

^^% or ^^^% /. Treat- 
ing roughly. 

^^^^ or ^^3-q- I,, c. To 
treat roughly ; to belabour ; to 
handle or use violently (things, 
beasts) ; to over-ride, over-work ; 
to ruffle; to shake and toss — 
a cart, &c. 

^^^^ ac?.( Imit.) In a merry 
manner — laughing, v. "^T^. 
/. Merry laughing. 

^^^^^^ ad. Imit. of the 

sound of trotting. 

^"^^ m. f. (h) Rancour, 
sf)ite. V. y^K, ^^, ^TS3I. rjp^ii 

^•T'B"f a. Rancorous, venge- 

^% a. (p) A murderer. 2 
Murderous. 3 Relating to mur- 
der—a g^^^TT, ^1^, &C. 

m^ f. Pricking, &c. 

WV^ V. c. To prick — a thorn, 
a hair : to touch painfully, to 
hurt. 2 fig. To oft'end the sight : 
to |)ierce with remorse ; to sting : 
to fester in the mind. 

^^^l Pricking of the eyes 
(as during ophthalmia), v. 5, 

«IT, ^r, '?rT'^. a. That shoots, 
pricks, or smarts — an eye : having 
an eye so aff'ected — a person. 

^W /. Pricking of the 
eyes. v. ^r, ^]n. 2 A disease 
of the eyelids. 

^7^r a. That fraudulently 
inserts an item in an account : 
that pockets what comes in his 

^tT€^ V. c. To thrust in, 
^» ..." 

to drive. 2 To slide in, insert. 

^^ 711. n. (a) a people, a 
nation, tribe, caste : i?lo3^^«l, 
^T53l"^^. [hump on the back. 

^^^ fi. A knuckle. 2 A 

^^3T f. A pigeon-house. 2 
A water-snail, &c., or its shell. 




^^^■^ V. c. To poraniel, 

1)01111(1. [|M-OttV. 

'^W^ a. (p) Beautiful, 
^^S^T i<^ c. Tt) to?s about 

upon tlic lap ; to (laiullp (a cliild). 
r. i. To be tidj^fty and restless. 
L' To be sliakcn and jolted. 

^^r A prominent articula- 
tion of the body (the ankle, knee, 
&c.) : Ji bump (on the trrouiid). 
- A sea-snail : a shell of sueh. 

^^f /. (p) Comeliness, neat- 
ness. ~ The distinguishing trait 
(of a character, an animal, a 
"ork, &c.) ; the beauty, moral 
lof some tale, &c.) 2 A small sea- 

^qf^r a. (p) Fine, elegant, 


^w^i or -^"r, 5^^r^ (a) /. 

Handsomeness, neatness. 

^fT^^f or ^^^*^ V. i. To 
move along on the buttocks. 

^^T^TfT;?. i. 'lo itch or lono- — 
as tlie hand to strike, the tongue 
to speak ; to be eager to go. 

^T^^rZ" Great fretting and 
piiung : imjiatient longing. 

^f^ or W%^.f- ^ cii.^ease 
attacking the clefts of the hoofs 
of cattle, the fuul. 

W^f' ^ee 'J^^f^. 

^^Z"^ or ^^Z^ V. i To 
be stunted. 2 ISce ^T^^ui". 

g^^T or -jffror-tr/.A chair. 
2 A socket for a post. 

^KZ or ^tZ a. i^tunted. 

^TT^ or ^(Z^ r. i. To grow 

'fT^RA short leg. Or W^' 
ti^qi^T a. A luckless wight ; 
an ill-starred wretch. 

grjl^ or ?f ^cl^^ V. c. See 

TJJ:TrZOT ,„. T^t^^^ r. r. To 
tread, to trample. 2 lig. To 
rumple, rnHle. 

grsrarr Trodden state. 2 
Sliattcredness (of pitchers, &c.) : 
cruinbledness (of bread, &c.) 

^^'FT 71. (irass grubbed up. 
'F^'^r /. Grubbing uj). 

W^^ i'- c. To grub up. 2 
To level with a t^k^. 3 To 
scrape out with the band. 

^^T 71. A grubbing hoe. 

^^fl'r /. The posture of 
sitting erect with the legs doubled 
under, resting upon the toes. 

^^5''^^/'• (IToof and Head) 
The ])erijiiisite oftheMaharon 
divers occasions of killing a 
sheep or a goat. 2 Doubling uj) 
(a man or an animal) by liinding 
head and feet together : the 
]U)sture of sitting with the luad 
betwixt the knees, or of lying 
down with the head and feet 
brought together. 

^r^ (p) Rich, nutritive 
diet. es]). as ]irescribed forn per- 
son or an animal out of couili- 

^ri^r n. Relatinsx to vic- 
tuals.asTf o^Tfllci.y. Quantity 
or allowance for one's eating; 

^TJ^ or -^ n. A fowl-house. 

^"Tf Z'. A stick with a net 
attached. 2 The forepart of the 
hoof (of calves, &c.) projecting 
like a claw. 3 A division of a 
cloven hoof. 4 A drill-plough. 

^mfr/. The killing of a 

goat or sheep before an idol, 
throwing to it the head and the 

^t II. (p) The small or the 
less. Used with the name of a 
village, when it is conimou to 
t«o villages. 

^rTR^ or ^^l^r^/. (H) 
An eater of (defiled by having 
been tasted) dish ; i. e. a grant 
(of lands) absolutely irreclaim- 

^? (p) Small change. 2 
fragments, crumbs. 'A tig. The 
feeling of general dislocation (as 
from triuch jolting) ; as in ^- 

^^^ r. i. (ti) To open. 2 
tig. To expand, dilate — the heart ; 
to become favourable : to acquire 
clearness, fulness, depth — a 
colour : to clear off — rnin : to be- 
come evident — a design, a sense : 
to appear to advantage with : 
^' mini rqi F.r^:ifi^^^T^^^: 

to stand conspicuous with all 
one's attaiinnents and talents : 

^^r^^ r. i. See ^^fe 

^^r a. (H) Open— a ph.ce, 
a bundle. 2 Bare, void — a horse 
withont a rider. 3 Empty — a 
vessel, house. 4 Unrestricted. 5 
Plain, clear — speech. 

^rq^ Guiltlessnes«* of 
(•riminal conversation. Affirmed 
of or I)v a married woman. 

^^im r. c. To propitiate : 
to draw out ; to make cheerful. 

^^r^ a. Open — a place. 2 
Freed. 3 Frank. 

•^^r^r (a) Meaning: scope. 
2 Openness (of a jjlace). 3 Set- 
tlement, decision. 

^^a\^ /. Confinement 

without fetters. 2 Free arrest. 
^2T „. (p) Pleased, satisfied. 

g^i'^r /. (p) The mainland 
or continent. 2 Way by land. 3 
Inland transit-duties. 

5^W^_/: Good news. 

Wi]i\i, ^^\ /. Fra- 


'f ^irff / Approbation, fa- 
vour. 2 Good humour, a- Favour- 
ing. 3 Good humoured. 

^^rsff or ^^^r^r «. Face- 
tious, gay, jocund. 

^^^SIRcT a. Consenting, 

willinir. n- 
' .r^ ^ I linirness. 

^^jT^r^cif or -'<i /: Avii- 

^^^?^jr /. ']'he season of 

^^^^^^Tr/. Of happy state; 

vp]i f<) do. 2 (iood humoured. 
^^^\^^ or -^ ./: Flattery, 

lawniug. "^^inffl or -'^ ii. 

That fawns. 

^^r?^ a. Comfortable, well 
off; happy, ad. Freely, safely. 

^r?5"^'^ 0. A voluj)tuaty ; 
a sensualist. 

^^Fc^r /. Ease; healthy 
state. 2 Complacency. 3 Fun, 

^"rt a. Pleased. /. Plea- 
siire. 2 Will. [matter. 

W^m\ m^\ An optional 



?fT or ^*f See ^5T, &c. 

^g-- ^^- ^r- i^# «c/. Light- 
ly, freely — langliing. 

^^ or <l"^tr See ^^• 
^^<^€r^ V. i. To rustle. 

^^^^TfcT or -^IcT a. Friable. 

%m^ n. Frailty, v. ^FS". 2 
pi. Light, trifling, obscurely-re- 
levant remarks ; in order to in- 
troduce smoothly and eifectually 
some weightier matter (some 
request, a reproof, &c.) : difficul- 
ties started to deter an under- 
taking, [finding. 

^^^^rr a. Censorious, i'ault 

^^m V. c. See ^^Wh- 

^^■^3" a. Silly, foolish. 

^^^^ ad. Imit. of the 
sound (of little bells, of the rip- 
pling of a brook, of the hollow- 
rattling of a dry cocoanut, &c.) 

^S-^^r A child's rattle. 2 
A rattle used in teaching a horse 
his paces, a. That makes a rat- 
tling noise. 

^S-^S-iNUf y^ c. To rinse 
(the mouth). 

^^iTf c A male buffalo. 

^S"!"^ or -S'i ad. Imit. of 
the sound of gargling. 

^'^^ f. Gargling, v. ^^. 

^5?^S*0T or ^roJ'STfi^ot V. c. 

To gargle. 

^3--^a. Silly, foolish, 
'^^r a. Mad, crazy, 
l"^! See ^^fir. 
^S'fS^^ Wild sugarcane. 
^3"R!£^r Remittent fever. 

foolish. r 

^ [crazy. 

W^r^^r a. Mad and silly ; 

^S"^^ A terra for a remark- 
ably foolish fellow; prince of 

*^^ f. Deficiency. 

^^ /. An indication: a 
badge, symbol. 2 A. landmark. 
3 A sign ; a nod. 

mW|fT/. A loose term for 
marks, signs, hints, &c. 


^W5 f. A knot tied to 

Ox ./ , 

aid remembrance (ot a matter 
to be done). 

^^ (p) Murder. 2 Blood. 

<^^n^r Murder and ra- 

^^^riT Exemption from 
punishment for murder. 

^^ ad. (p) Well, finely, 
handsomely, copiously. 

^fcT^l^ or ^^cT^RTr ad. 
(h) In a fine manner; spendidly, 

^ (A) See ^^. 

'^^r^ (p) a person of res- 

?f5^K ad. By families, &c. 

^^ A hoof, a division of a 
hoof. 2 A foot (of a couch, 
&c.) 3 (or -^^cst) The ex- 
crescence under tlie hoofs, and 
the horny substance at the 
heels (of a calf at birth). 

^^ a. (p) Pleased, con- 

^|5" V,, Idiocy. 2 A band (of 
insurgents, robbers). 3 The 
confusion and tumult, devasta- 
tion and ravages daring an 
insurrection : a disturbance, v. 
5fTST, Vim, ^^''CT=?, ^^, 5Tt^, 
^i^, ^T^, vSH^. 4 An impe- 
diment ; a pest. 

^^S" V. A speculation, pro- 
ject. 2 A lying imputation. 3 
Confusion of (an affair), v. 

^^^ or -^r A crab. 

^^^ or ^?i^ a. Decrepit, 
decayed. 2 Cross, snappish. 

^^[5507 or ^m\'^^ V. i. To 
neigh. 2 To chatter and giggle — 
children. [gether. 

^H'J' n. Small fish sold to- 

5;4JIJ'(5rr3r One of those terms 
of reproach by which particular 
castes vilify one another. They 
who use it are honoured in 
exchange with the term '^T'^ 

^cf-qoTf /. Drawing tight, v. 

3<'f^- rforciblv. 

^^m V. c. ^' i. (ii) To puis 

^"^K n. (p) A mule, r, v 
V. V. ^ ' Lhauliug. 

<5f^f5^^ /. (H) Pulling and 

^^ /. A wedge to make 
fast. 2 A rendezvous. 

^^"^ /. Crowdedness. 

^Z^ r. c. To pass over ; 
to travel. 2 To move out of the 
way. V. i. To rub against (as in 
passing). 2 To crowd and to 
press together ; to sit fast, li 
To be arrived near ; to press hard 

^'£1 or ^l n. A term of 
reviling for a shoe. 2 A term of 
disdain for a person or thing. 

^2:^^13: c. A term of a- 
buse corresponding with Scrub, 
scab, low wretch. 

t7?:ri^2:fr / General beat- 
mg with slippers. ^^rowdnig. 
^JF^S: f. Thronging and 
5^^ See f%^- 

^^ /. Mixture : miscelinne : 
mixing material — corn or grain. 
2 in. A queer fellow. 

'^^r Any coarse garment 
or cloth of low price. 2 A 
shroud, p^, , 

"f^-^ n. A small villaae. 2 

*^^T[^ A comprehensive 
term for villages and hamlets. 

%^^rl n. A hamlet, &c. ,•' 
^any petty village. ^^^^,^,,^^ 

^^r / (n) Agriculture; a 
^^ (s) Sorrow. 2 Piemorse. 
^^l^oy V. c. To vex, prieve. 
^f^^p. (s) Afflicted, grieved. 

^7 /. (H) A trip. 2 The pe- 
rioclical supply (of merchandise). 
3 A single time, a turn : f?i^ 

the whole jicriod of an action : 

"tw ^^^ H>t ^^ ^T?l?IT? 4 

A fruitless trip. v. x;]^. 5 
Period of prevalence of epide- 
mic : fifiT^T'^'l- ■t;€l'^ 'i^. 

mmm ad. Whilst the 
hand is in ; without pausing 
from the present labour. 




^^ f. An embrace, v. TI^, 
3' I: - «• Welfare. [-^^^^^ 
J^JTrf^-f n. A friendly eni- 

^^ f. Refuse, rubbish. 2 
Confusedly mingled and spoiled 
state, fl. Refuse. 

^^<^Rr A lumber-room. 

^?:€finF[ See ^^f^5T^r. 

^T'Ct'Sf (I. (a) Extra, addi- 
tional. 2 Excluded, execpted. 
)ii('i). IJesides. 2 \Yitliout. 

iw^ ^^^ V. A distinct 
item, article, count. 

^TfR SiJrr /. Extra-collec- 
tions; miscellaneous items of 
_^r(Tcnuc. ^^^ tj,e lj,nj_ 

^^fsfT^cT Extra assessments 
^irR^T^r or ^^tRwr 

Landsj&c.let out by Government 
direct ; as distinguishe<l from the 
lands' customs, &e. farmed. 

;^f(5fl5rs^cr /. By-g-ains. 

J^ffS^JTTin or -J^rrilTr Extra 
uHowanccs, presents, &c. (made 
to puljlic servants). 

^■c^Fir (p) The baggnge 
iind followers of an army. 2 

l?icr n. m. A certain stuff of 
cotton. 2/. A wkeezing cough 
iiiciflental to cattle. 

^W^\ or ^^^ V. i. To gnash 
and chatter at — a monkey en- 
rai;ed. 2 To cou^h wheeziugly. 3 

To snort — a horse. 


*?rc5" Play, fun. 2 Playthings!. 

3 A show, spectacle. 4 Exercise 
(of the faculties) : operation, 
action. 5 Tiie turn to play (at 
any t,-anie). (i Tricks, jir^e doings, 
prttly work. 

WH^^'K a. Playful. 2 Cai)a- 
Me of playing. 3 Miseliief- 

C^s;Jlfr A play-fellow. 2/. 

C I'layfcllo'.vship. 

^^r /. Playing. 2 A play- 
day; the vacation-season. 

^^ V. i. To play. 2 To 
triHc. 3 To play at some game. 

4 To touch a musical instrument. 
.5 To leap ami caper ahout wild- 
ly (under demoniac possession)- 

() To wanton ; to move irregu- 
larly, lightly; to play — as 
bodies in the wind. 7 Tu oper- 
ate, act, stir. n. A toy. 


QHoJ^r p.jir. Arrived at the 
])laying age — a child. 2 Allow- 
ing the body play-room, i. e. 
roomy — a garment, &c. 3 So 
light as to admit of the subject 
of it playing about ; — used of 

ISS^q^ft n. An active affla- 
tus of a god or demon. 

'cTST^^T V. c. To set in ac- 
tion ; to work (au engine, in- 

ftST or -^irr A dancer or 

sport maker during fsisr^T. 
^^^^ f' Siiorting, playing. 

^tjfS'fJTST J. Close intimacy. 
2 Fun and sport, ad. Poet. In 
fun and merriment : jjlayfulh'. 

^ /. Conceit. V. ^l^, F^^^. 
2 Restiveness. 

'Ji'T A hanging, lingering, 
and moist cough. 

^^ A tree. /. (p) Welfare. 
2 Well, good condition of things 
outward. 3 Goodness (as of 

t?r^lT2" A Brahman so named 
from his strength, being attacked 
by robbers, he uprooted a Khyr- 
tree and disi)ersed them. Used 
of any one of remarkable 
strength, a Samson. 2 App. 
to an illiterate ^^s, fit only to 
teach trees ; a hedge-parson. 

^n A blight attacking ^Ht- 
oST, cTT^^I, &c. «. Dark- 
brown. 2 Vvhite sprinkled with 
red. 3 Of diiferent colours — eyes. 
4 Of mixed colour. 

k-iTm / (p) Alms. 2 Lands 
granted rent-free for the })ur- 
pose of defraying the expenses 
of mosques, charities to Eakirs, 

<H<r a. Relating to the tree 

swl kc-. [estimation; worthless. 
^=iCf^fr a. Of little use or 

^4^ /: (p) Well-being. 

^FH or ^'^^ f. A hole or 
bruise (iu the body) from a 

blow. 2 A momentary cough, v. 


5e^T^^ or 5a r^^/. n. The In- 
dian fox. 2 Ajip. to a man or 
beast aged and ugly. 

i^\m V. i. To cough. €i-^^r 

A cough. 

W^\ or -^r (a) A discliarg- 
ed bill. 2 A letter of advice res- 
pecting a hiiudi granted. 3 Re- 
moving or ordering oif (from a 
situation), v. ^, B^TPT. 

^T^r The cavity formed by 
hollowing the palm and turn- 
ing inwards the tij)s of the 
fingcTS. [-^jg^,^-^ ^g ^ saddle. 

W^K m. n. (p) A cushion 

^aPTKiT^^r /. Bulky and 
\vorthless materials : insignificant 
persons or valueless animals : 
thhigs or beings serving merely 
to fill np a vacuity. 2 A huddled 
up and fraudulent muster of 
horses. , 

^f^ /. A dint. 2 A notch. 3 
A projecting point. 4 fig. A blow 
in trade. 5 Offence, displeasui'e 
conceived: TR^Tf^T^ptrm"^ ^^f- 
?r ^t"^ ^I'l^. 6 A modulation 
in singing. 7 'I'he beauty, point 
(of an epigram, speech, &c.) : an 
iusinnatiou. rf,.,>v 

55iR3;JT V. i. To catch and 

C?r^^r /. Thrusting. 

'iS'mor V. c. To force into ; 
to thrust. 2 To insinuate in. 3 
To fix. 4 To prick or oti'end ; to 
touch a sore point : ^Qiir?t ^^ 
^T^^T ^*r[<t II. 

^Wr The tuck of the dho- 
tar. 2 A bruise. 

^V^\ (p) An eunuch. 2 A 
Mahomedau of respectability. 

^1^ f. A mass of metal 
(unwrought), an ingot. 2 A lumj) 
(as of curds, &c.) ; any clot. 3 
Loss (in tr;ule). 4 Falsehood. 5 
or ^\z The heel. 

?;4[?^^^ 71. A written acknow- 
ledgment taken from an ofleud- 
er of his guilt : also in disputa- 
tions, from the person confuted. 

^r^T^r An extra assessment 
iInpo^5ed to make u\) a deficit in 
the revenue. 




?5rrr^rS' a. Alloyed — a metal. 
2 False, of a bad school. 3 
Counterfeit. 4 Wicked. 

mm a. (H) False. 2 Faitli- 
less. 3 Spurious. 4 Alloyed, 
bad — money. 

mmk f. Falsehood. 

^tlJRRTr a. Bad, false— 

moii(:y, &c. 
mi^Rl a. c False. 

"^ri'r /. Delayed state, a. 
Detained, hindered. 

IsrrS" A young bull. 

W^ f. An evil disposition ; a 
had habit. 2 A vice, defect (in a 
horse, &c.) 3 An error, flaw. 4 
Sqneamishness,a fancy. 5 A stain, 
blot. G n. Tl;e frame of a saddle ; 
the case, without tlie head.?, of a 
drum, &c. 7 A bit of perfume, a 
piece (of sandal wood, &c.) 8 A 
stock or stuinj) ; the lower portion 
of the trunk. 9 A paralytic per- 
son, f. 'iTsf.^T^^tr^uf. 10 An 
old cow, &c. of which the womb 
is closed ; an old tree wiiich bears 
no longer. 11 In comprehensive 
phrase, A tree. 

^qf^^r a. Mischievous. 2 
Having ill habits. 3 Fastidious. 

^r"3"i5fcf j\ Blemishes and 


3^f^'T V. c. To cancel (by 

erasini;, &c.) 2 To contract (the 
• llinbsj spasmodically. 3 To stain, 


55[[5'^^ a. Mischievous. 

^r^r Stocks for criminals. 2 
A frame to encumber an animal 
whilst grazing. 3 lig. An en- 
cumbering (appendage, business, 
&c.) 4 Paralytic state (of the 

m^oS See m^^^. 

m\^\^i f. See^l^ sig. 1. 

€rf[f p, of ^r^^ Erased. 

^f^ A renter of a village, 
a contractor. 2 An hereditary 
officer, whose duty is to collect 
for Government the revenue of 
the village. 3 A tribe of Brah- 
mjxns in Southern Conkan. 
^TfTtR^ A contractor of 
lands, &c, 

^Fcl^r /. The office or busi- 
ness of a %T«T. 

^alcT^I^r^r Waste lands lying 
about a village fanned off at 
a fixed sum. y^^^^^ landholder. 

ITr^f^^rrr The land-dues of 

^[cTTCr/. An impost for the 
benefit of the Khot. 

W^T^f^r /. Balance of the 

landholder's dues. 

^^FcT^S" f. Service, articles 
exacted without payment by the 

'^cT^^r Land tenanted 
from the %j7! in contrad. 
from K^?ft ^•ft'^T Land, of 
which the rate is fixed, and the 
tenure granted by Government. 

^FcTf f. The practice, busi- 
ness. &c. of a Khot. 2 Contract- 
ing for a standing crop, for the 
wood of a jungle, for the pro- 
duce of a garden. 3 The busi- 
ness of advancing srain to the 

sower upon ^T^1f^€Y. 


^[^^FT n. Sculpture; carved 


m^mU f. Sculpture, &c. 
jJrtjit^S- f. The price of 

m^^i f. Digging. 2 fig. 
An exacting of money by im- 
portunity. V. WS[, TTT^. 3 An 
instrument to scoop out and cut 
flowers and figures from jiaper. 
4 A goldsmith's die. 

^l^'^ V. c. Sr i. To dig. 2 
To engrave. #|'^»r #T^«T f^- 
■=^T^DiTo question searchingly ; 

to probe. 


5I^R:rf p. Dug. 2 Carved, 

^=n"7 /, A brood, litter: a 
breed or stock with reference to 
its run or general character. 2 
The run (prevalence) of any epi- 
demic. 3 A hut. 4 A covered 
bird's nest. 

^^a: n. 5irqfr f. a hut. 

W^^ n. Cocoanut-kernel. 
^r^^?5" n. Gocoanut-oil. 

^R-JTr^r3Tr€/. a term for 
half a cocoanut-shell. 

^f^^r The hilt-guard of the 
large sword called xj-jT. 2 A 
wooden tjCT for ])ractice and 
sports. 3 The scapula. 4 An ex- 
cavation or ])it (in the ground). 

^?nTS- See ^^Z. 

l^fJTc^of V. c. To dint (a 
metal vessel, &c.) 2 fig. To 
knock up,wear out — hard service. 

^f^r A dint (as on a metal 
vessel, &c.) v. g, tiT^. 

^R^ 72. A sort of scraper. 
I', c. To poke or stir (=g^, 

or embers). r I'f 

•\^. ^ Ln^^i'ow valley. 

<?rR n. A sort of hoe. 2 A 

^r^ a. Deep. 2 fig. Close, 
secret : wise, sagacious, occult. 

m^T>Z or -^J a. Deepish. 
2 Low — ground. 

^r^^r A pit, a cavity, 

m^'h V. i. To fall into hol- 
lows. 2 To sink — eyes, &c. 

WM^\ f. (ii) Taking off 
the shoes of a horse, and replac- 
ing them after paring the hoofs. 

mmT^ /. Profound wis- 

mI^^^ n. A low spot. a. 

Sunken— ground. 2 Deepish. 
^T^y^dT Deepness. 
^J^lf. Depth. 2 A room. 

^r^'-l" V. c. To force into ; 
drive in. 2 To slide in. 3 fig. To 
insinuate (something evil). 

^r«^ f, in. The membrane 
in which the foetus is enveloped 
after birth. 

C^fS^?: a. Having a pucker — 

a place darned or sewu. 
^rs-^oy ^ I r^o stop or 

wait for. 2 To be stopped, 

delayed — a work. 
^:iR-^Tr^of ^ p^ To make to 

stop and wait, 2 To delay, 

retard — a business. 

♦\ . 

3[^r3"^r Stoppage (for) ; de- 
layed state (on account of). 

^qrrcT/. (s) Fame : publicity, 


«5^^ (p) A sort of song. 2 
j)l. Freaks, pranks. 




?oT}-f^cIiTfVrr (r) Singing and 
spoi'liii^: ; mcrry-inaking. 

^^i^r a. Full of freaks, 
pranks, and frolics : t^ay, witty. 

w\m ^[c^i /. See ^^r^- 

^^[^ or W^ 's^i^ «fZ. Imit. 
of tlic yelling of a dog on being 
luirt : also of a dog's angry and 
sharp bark. Ili-nce snappingly 

onrrislily — turuiii;: 
/. Yelling, ike. 




*\ The lliird consonant 2 
Being the iirst letter of 31^, it 
is used covertly for that word : 
riJT'^T 31^1 ^I^T ^1^ ^l^ 

^i f. Merciful overlooking; 
(of an offence). 2 The lower wall- 
])late. 3 The roof iu its vicinity. 

^t^ or-^rt.(A)Disappeared, 


^5?^rir The ward of the 
Tr^s'1 caste. 2 A cow-pen. 

ifn'^fr /. The dale lying 
along the Godavari river, a. 
jielating to the coiaitry ^fir- 

^'^^- [lieaveus. 

^f]^ n. (s) The sky or 

m^m (s Poet.) The womb, 
or ar( a of the heavens. 

JJIJ^ ^Mcf a. Kissing the 
sky ; reaching to the clouds. 

m^'^^ n. (s) A flower in 
llie sky. A term used to cxjiress 
an impossibility. 

JFRaTT^ n. The sphere of 
the heavens. 

lyn^'i^r a. Facing the river 
(lodfi, j. e. facing the north. 

Am^i\ or -T\ or ifiTmrrTr 

or -t1 ad. Towards the river 
Cod;i, i. r. towards the north. 

T^ir /. (s) The river Ganges 
or its I'crsonification as a 

goddess. 2 The river Goda. .'5 
A sncrcd stream gen. 4 Water 
from a sacred stream for sacred 
uses and purposes, 

^^\^\r[ n. The caste collec- 
tivclv; esp. as assembled in 
investigation of matters. 

TiqRi{% a. (h) a cloth (for 
dhotars, &c.) of which the 
border is on one side of one 
colour and on the other of an- 

jfiTR^r /. a vessel for the 
purpose of holding water of 
any sacred stream. 

W^n: f. The country ly- 
ing along the Godavari river. 

ffTlJ^ A Brahman who 
subsists upon the offerings made 
to Ganga. 

WrsT^FC Committing to the 
current of some sacred river 
(ashes and bones of a respected 
defunct, flowers become stale 
before an idol. Sec.) 

mmmi^\ f. A term of ad- 
dress for an elderly widow. 

W5Tri:F=^' 72. A jMcce of 
comi)ositioii in praise of Ganga. 

^JTRrr?r f. The north. 

W^^ V. Black hairs of. the 

tail of the cow of Tartary. 
ffiTRS- See ^^^55-. 

jf^fSJ^f^ n. A tei-m for an 

overlargc and bagging garment. 

^^\^\ f. The spot on which 
the Ganges descends (from the 

W^'HIC The recitation of a 
■^^TW, the ex])Ounding of a ^- 
■?JT, the feasting of lirahmans, 
&c. to tlie honour, and for the 
projiitiation, of Ganga. 

n^K^ n. Water from a sa- 
cred stream. ^^^^ o ^ee Ji^^t 
W^^^\ f. Undergoing jerks, 

n^nJ^ V. i. To be jerked, 
shocked (as by stepping sudden- 
ly into a hole, upon a loose 

stone, Sic.) 

JT^^oJor V. i. To sink and 
rise repeatedly — a ]ierson drown- 
ing. L* fig. To be struggling a- 
gainst (lirticulties. 

^'^^'^[ f. The bobbing up 
and down (of a drowning person}- 
'2 tig. Violent effort. 

JT^^q-fl^lDr V. i To read or 
si)eak confusedly. 

T^^ ad. Exuberantly, pres- 
singly — rain, crops, &e. /. Exu- 
berance or press, also reveling. 

TI^ -^^ -^^ -^r -P^T^ ad. 

Imit. of the sound of a thing en- 
tering into some soft sounding 
body or place ; as 3To ffl^ ^F- 

'T'^^r A quick jolt or shock. 
2 By meton. A hole, &c. where 
a person is likely to be jolted. 3 
fig. A blow of misfortune. 4 fig. 
A trap. 

nW^\ f. A hole, snare. 2 A 
shock. 3 A soft or low eructa- 
tion. V. ^. 

Jl^^r^^r^ A ford uneven 
from depressions and elevations; 
a ford occasioning 3T^ ! 31^ ! 
jolt ! jolt ! to the forder. 

n'^'T^ ad. Imit. of the sound 
emitted on eager eating, v. '3T, 
^^. /. (Imit.) The sounding 
of bodies in mud. Hence mud- 

^^T'^fcT a. Noisily sloppy — 
mire. 2 fig. and freely. Fidly, 
thickly, copiously — crops, riches, 
imports, feasting, &c. 2 Swarm- 
ing, busy — a village, &c. 

ir^prn/. The making of a 

chunam floor : also the floor 

rj^"^ r. i. To sink into some 
soft sounding substance (as mud, 

IT^^T, JJ^fcrr A shock (esp. 

a^ affecting a rtrhtr/ creature), v. 

^, Ti]X.'2 See Jl'qt^. 
fl^T^/. Muddiness. 

JT^r^^ or -^i ad. Imit. of the 
sound of gn/./.ling, gulping. V. 
fq, ^I, fjI55. 

^^R' 72. A dense wood, a 
thicket. 2 Density (of a wood). 

TRitr or ^^rtr f. A shove 
with the hand applied Jto the 
back of the neck. v. '^, VIK- 
2 Used also of the neck or throat 
with reference to seizing it. v. 

JT^RF^ ad. (Imit.) Crowd- 
cdlv, throngingly. 




fI^R[^r The crag and the 
rump ; the shoulders iiiul the 
buttocks (of an animal). 

JT^M^r /. (Imit.) Close, 

ff^rn The earing of corn : 

blow with the fist. 
TW ad. (Imit.) Tightly, 
firmly — tying, fastening, shut- 

T^r (Nashik, &c.) An ear 

(esp, of ^tWB3T, ^T3I<1 or 
wheat) well filled : the state of 
being in well-filled ear : •^Tfi'^ 

aT% ^l^T q^^. 2 Contemptu- 
ously. A fat cheek : fatness of the 

TJ^lf^r (Imit.) Hesitating. 
V. ^T, i, ^T^' ''"^' Hesitating- 
ly, falteringly. v. i"!^, ^^.. 

l^r f. A chunamed floor. 
2 Crowdeduess. 3 The slinf>;s 
and tie by which the yard is 
suspended and secvu'ed midway 
across the mast. 4 Esp. amongst 
children. A push upon the back 
of the neck : the nape of the 
neck. 5 A cheek. Used only 
with contemptuous implication, 
and with reference to ])inchiug, 
squeezing, &c. : 31^ "^^^il- 

II^&5" n. 'FiJ^r /. Runnini: 
away ; making off. v. ^K, ^^■ 
^^ (s) An elephant. 

1^ (p) A measure of about 
two feet. 2 A measuring rod of 
this length, 3 A quantity (of 
cloth, &c.) measured by one 
31 o. 4 A ramrod. 5 A bar 
as fixed in a grate, window, &c. 
6 The raised edge of a well or 

'T'^ (p) A heap, stack (of 
grain, hay, wood, &c.) 2 A case 
as of mathematical instruments, 
of writing-materials, of combs, 
brushes, &c. 3 A box of tools. 
4 A mart ; a bazar. 5 A large 
copper vessel for water. 

T^T^'T' n. Ringworm. 

1^^/. (Imit.) Buzzing (of 
a crowd) : also chattering (as of 

ir^^"^ V. i. To be lively, 
full of business and bustle — a 
town, a house. 

tT^iT^R: Brisk and noisy 
business ; the hum of a multi- 
tude ; the hunnning of bees. 

iT3[JTRcr a. Lively, brisk, 
busy (a town, &c.) 

Jl^r^ / (s) Solemn and 
stately gait. 2 altrib. Of a 
solemn gait or stalk. 

l^irfR^r /. A woman of 

stately walk. 

q^nlTor-fr/. The image of 
x?T"lrr\ placed and worshiped 
U])on an elephant. 

JT^T^Kl^cT 7?. An observance 
upon the day on which the sun 
enters the constellation of the ele- 

JR^jr/. (s) An elephant's 
bell. 2 A term for a vociferous 
Avoman : a babbler. 

Am V. i. See ^m. 
^^^^ (s) Ivory. 

^^^^ a. See I^X- 


^^^^ a. (s Elephant-eyed) 
That has small eyes. 

^'^^ (a) Violent oppression 
and outrage, v. ^X, Tf^, 
^T^W. 2 A furious address 
or assault ; running at open- 
mouthed. V. Bif^. 3 A heavy 
blow; an afflictive dispensation, 
r. ^T, 31^^. 

^^^^ f. (Imit.) The hum 
of many people speaking. 

iJiTiSroT V. i. To be lively, 
full of bustle — a town, &c. 2 To 
be struck aghast : 3lST'5ifiri^ 
'CT«t5^^I1. [brisk, busy. 

^Sf^^rcf a. (Imit.) Lively, 

^^^K (s) The power or arm 
of an army consisting in ele- 
phants. 2 A host of elephants. 

JTsWRoffy. Measuring (of 
lands) by 3i'5}. 

^^^ A clash of musical in- 
struments. 2 The chimes at the 
expiration of a watch. 3 The 
shout at a m^J, &c. 4 fig. 
Proclaiming loudly and gene- 
rally : publicity. 

^^n (ir) A wreath of flowers. 
2 A jmrticular bracelet (of pearls, 


T^^R (s) A large elephant. 

^^^ (v) A lyric poem. 

m^^mf.pL Chat, talk. 

Jl^f 5"^ A name of ^'W. 

nW-'-^^l f, A term a pp. to an 
insignificant result of mighty 
and imposing preparations and 

jyif^Ff jj. (s Ablution of an 
elephant) Unproductive efforts; 
or efforts which produce the 
evil striven against : also reme- 
dies which exasperate the disease. 
With reference to the practice 
of elephants, which, after squirt- 
ing water over their bodies, 
throw dust and rubbish. 

JT5Tr^c^$#r/.(s) Great wealth ; 
a fortune which can support an 
elephant. 2 Cant. Extreme po- 
verty. 3 Cant. Ringworms over 
the body. 

^^R^ A name of JT^^. 
T^l^ /. A tale : also idle 
chat. V. ■^t'T, ^^. 2 Uproar. 

C^^r m.f.jjL of nfm (p) 

A pack of cards. 
^*^r/. (h) a small stack or 

pile. 2 See ■=^t^^T. 

iJR^fS" a. Much, many, 

great. r , 

• r- L^pack. 

T^r^ /. (p) A single card of 

^^^T a. Huge, vast, im- 
mense — buildings, business, out- 

^^U f. Scum and rubbish 
brought by the tide or current 
(of sea or river) ; alluvium. 

TJ A body, gang. 2 A 
dense body (as of troops, cattle, 
&c.) 3 An ingot (of gold, &c.) 

ir: -^^ -^r -Ml -r^^{ ad. 

Imit. of the sound in gulping 
or guttling. 

JRT^^of or iJ^T^rff of V. c. To 
appropriate fraudulently. 2 To 
consume wastefully. 

iRT^r, IJiT^r See l^^^f. 
JI7JTJ or -7f ad. Imit. of the 
noise made in guzzling or in gulp- 




ins: copiously, v. f^ ; flls^o 
of the noise of %vaUoping or 
noilir.^;. r. 'SftST, ^ToT. 

i]ZJ]Z^ or ^^nZlW^ r. i. To 
sualloiv, eat, or drink noisily. - 
To make a noise in boiling — 
vice, &e. 

*\mZi^ a. Large and fine ; 
round and full — eyes. 2 Slack — 
a machine, &c. 

^^r^^r a. An embezzler. 

JR-JTi^f or ^t^l^\ Gobbling 
U]). r. ^X. 

^m-ij. Familiar intercourse, 
li or Jl^ti^ 71. A term for 
vaunting talk ; frandidcnt and 
foolish excuses ; rant, rigmarole, 

JjirqZT 7?. Trasli, trifles; 
a mass of miscellaneous articles. 

^i^ or -^\ ad. Imit. ofthe 

sound of a copious or continued 

jrulping. [gulping. 

*i^ ad. Imit. of tlie sound in 

^f A mass, group (as of 
troops, cattle, &c.) : a 

Tfr a. f. Close union. 2 A 

I'ody, gang. 

^\ a. Short and stout. 

JTjf r /. (ii) A bundle (as of 
clothes, &c.) 2 A little bundle 
(as formed by a few rupees, a 
few grains, &c. secured by a 
Knot in the corner of a cloth). 
.'> fig. Property, substance. -1 
fig. A ])erson lying senseless 
(bundled uj)) under drunken- 
ness, ike. [Property, stock. 

^Zs n. A bundle. 2 fig. 

^Z\i5['^ c. An ironical term 
for a miser — one who kee])s 
his money and goods tight and 

^'t'^-^ [Used for rvs'Ei\. 

JRia-T /. A small bundle. 2 

'If (I. (^'ompact, strong-knit 
— the body. 

m\ A bale (as of cloth, (fcc); 
a btuidle (as of wood, &c.) 2 
I'sod for Jr^. 3 A lump (as of 
jelly or curds). 4 fig. A stock or 

m See m- r , ., „ . f 

^Il'^rr c. (n) An adept or 

Tff^r^- c. (That adds knot 
to knot) A miser. 

Jf^ (s) A cheek. 2 An ele- 
l)hant's cheek or temple, 3 The 
name of the tenth ^TT. 4 The 
force, fierceness (of any disease, 
of rain, wind, &c.) 5 fig. The 
vainiting of conceit, v. ^i'^, 
f^x:^. G n. A boil. 7 An aiiix 
of contempt attached to the de- 
signation of certain orders ; as 
to ^«^t ^TTft, 5TT53l[. forming 
^if^, ^TWTf'^, &c. 

^'S (h) a small fort, esp. a 

713"^ a. See ^^. 

^^Cr A soldier or a peon 
serving in a hill-fort. 

JT^JT^ar/.Crowdedly, closely. 

n^^T^ ad. Closely together. 

TT'JT^r Crowdedness. r.^^, 

^■:S^^ or -^ a. Well-peo- 
pled, well provided — a city, 
lionse, table. 

^'^^'^ or -^r nd. Imit. ofthe 
rumlding, rattling (of thunder). 

1T3"7TT or -^\ f. (Imit.) Roar- 
ing, rumbling. 

JT^irfcJr V. i. To rumble, 
rattle — thunder, carts, &c. 2 To 
roar. 3 To tumble down or fall 
in bodily and noisily. 4 To die. 
V. imp. To rumble in the belly. 

JT^TTiirjZ A loud rinnbliiig, 

JT^IIN ad. In the state of be- 
ing lost, mislaid, embezzled, &c. 

^'?^\ or -^r a rubble -wall. 
2 A dyke. 

^^W a. Hard, difficult. 

^^f^f /. A confidante or fe- 
male companion. 

TTof V. i. (ii) To enter and be 
buried in. 2 fig. To be absorbed 
bv. 3 To be firmly fixed in. 4 
To become intimate with. 5 At 
bovs plav. To be a playmat e 
with, (i To sit close unto — a 

^^ or -^ a. or ad. (p) Thick, 

gross — ilarkness : sound, pro- 
found, deep — sleep, study, stupor 
of intoxication, cugagemeat in 

l)nsiness: close, dense — a wood, 
foliage ; continuous and heavy — 
rain. n. Profound gloom or thick 
darkness, v. t}^, 5. ad. (a) As 
dead, perished ; as drowned, 


V. c. 

To hide in the 

TJ^^or -^«. Stout, sturdy — 
person or animal. 2 App. freely 
as the words Bu/, strupping to a 
weight or load. s. A weight 
jdaced to press down : a weighty 
load. 2 fig. A burden, obliga- 

^'^^ or -'^ ad. (a) Disappear- 
ed, lost. 

Ij^^^y. Confusion, tumult. 
2 Disorder. 3 Distraction, men- 
tal disturbance. 4 Hurry, stir. 5 
Kugged state of ground. 

TTS'^^^^r A term for a hurried 

and disorderly performance. 2 A 
term for marriage as celebrated 
amongst people of the fTl'STHi^ 
order : also for the rolling over 
(as practised among this peo])le) 
of a male towards a female, in 
order to sexual congress. 3 Rol- 
ling over aiul over (as of a child 
upon the ground). 4 Embezzling. 
5 Confounding, disordering. 

JJ^^'J^ V. i. To be in con- 
fusion, bustle. &c. 2 To be mis- 
laid. 3 To roll along with rattle 

and clatter : ■cfT'^4^^^^ ^t^ 
ST^'^l^^. 4 To roll over and 

T[?^:i-r^q- V. c. To hurry 
over : to perform hurriedly. 

iT^^^r ad. Wildly, noisily- 
rolling, &c. 

riS"^^r2r Extreme confusion 
or commotion : confused vocifer- 

iJI'^fl' /. Hurry, stir, tumult. 
T^^^r a. Lively, active, 

y^^y- [of the cheek. 

JTT4^e^/2.sPoet. The sphere 

^^m^J f. pi. Inflammation 
of the glands of the neck. 

T^^f /. A joint or sinall 
piece of sugar-cane, as ready for 
the raoutii. 2 A mark upon 
cloth for a ^Jl^, &c. 3 A chop 
(of wood or a metal-bar). 




JJ^n^rr a. That has the 
mark tt'^tI. [bezzlcd. 

Tl^^m ad. Lost, gone ; em- 

^^^r A kind of metal-pot. 

Ji^l^n^ n. (s) An elephant's 
cheek ; a cheek or side of the 
face geu. 

^^r An aggregate of four 
(cowries or pice). 2 The string 
which teachers of particular 
arts and crafts (singers, conjurers, 
&c.) bind round a finger or the 
wrist of the right arni_ of then- 
pupils. V. m^, ^\, ^t^- '^ ^'> 
ornamental cord of black thread 
bound round the neck of a horse. 
4 A charmed cord bound round the 
wrist or ankle to avert demoniac 
influence : t-^\ ^15?^. To 
bewitch, cajole. 

^^\^ A loud rumbling, roar- 
ing, a. Very precipitous, of a 
high pitch — a slope. 

Ti^r^oj y^ I Xo rumble, rat- 
tle—thunder, carts. 2 Cant. To 
die ; to be dismissed from office, 

JJ^fcR n. (s) A term for a des- 
l)erate sickness, an alarniiiig 
danger, r, ^, ^T, ^3^, 'ZZ5, '^K, 

^3"[[^^r V. c. To persuade 

with friendly manifestation ; to 
coax. Always in a bad sense. 

WS'^\ A pathic. A term 

of abuse. 

nr^^TRT^oTf /. pi Lasses, 
maidens, female playmates. 

Jjtr (-f^/.) A man, fellow, 
chaji, hand. 2 An underling, a 
mate. .':5 A companion — as a 
school-fellow, &c. 4 A person, 

a body : as m?fTtn3T^, f?i:T:{Ti- 
31^. 5/. A bunch or bundle 
(as of vegetables, sticks, &o). 6 A 
small foit. 7 Among children 
and the vulgar. Friendship, v, 

^X, ffla:, "dT^, ii^, f 1^. 

JTtr3Tf"^<T A general term for 
a labouring (or common) man; a 
fdlow, a chap, a hand. 

■^^A sort of drinking cup. 

JJS^^^r The spear-bearer 
before an elephant. 

nifr See n^<T. 

^Wr The bulbous portion of 
a vegetable (as of a turnip or 
onion). 2 A mass or lump. 3 A 
small insulated and dry spot in 
a river. 

JTirio5"^r f. A lengthy prose 

sentence or strain. 2 A brilliant 
and rich morsel of prose-com- 
position. 3 fig. A tedious, pros- 
ing narratiou ; a yarn. v. ^T^. 

^iT f. A bunch or bundle 
(of vegetables, &c.) 2 A quantity 
of ten quires (of paper). 3 A 
small fore. \j.Qt. 

*VS a. Short-sized and thick- 

Aii\ See i\^^\. 

^i^ See ^^^t. 

^c3" a. Uncomely, shabby : 
vile, wretched ; good for no- 
thing ; — used of men,beasts,soil, 

■^^^ [castle. 

^ST f. (h) a small fortress; a 

JJJSOj ^,_ ^_ Xo make turbid. 
2 fig. To agitate. 

Tf^^ a. Turbid. 2 Blood- 
sliotten — eyes. 3 fig. Agitated — 
the mind by any evil passion : 
disturbed — a caste, race : foul — 
an account. [fort 

TS"?fr A soldier of a hill- 

^°T (s) A multitude, a 
number, a tribe. 2 A division of 
the twenty-seven '^^^. 3 A 
body of troops' equal to three 
TT^. 4 A term for certain 
troops of inferior duties, con- 
sidered as Shiva's attendants, 
and under the especial superin- 
tendence of iTClsj. Hence, 5 A 
terra for one (a male, in opp. to 
^■^if^^, at feasts, religious 
ceremonies) viewed as included 
as necessarily of the livx or 
party invited. 6 In arithmetic. A 
number. 7 A sect in jjliilcso- 
phy or religion. 8 In grammar. A 
conjugation. 9 The deity srui^; 
also a composition in verse in 
praise of him and others. 10 
Mind, meaning. 1 1 A connec- 
tion, a group ; as '^'^ HUT. 

W\^ An astrologer. 

^^FcT n. A comprehensive 
term for one's family, race, re- 
lation, aud connections. 

W^^ V. c. To count, calcu- 
late. 2 fig. To account, regard, 

m% f. Reckoning. 2 fig. 
Regarding, account, esteem, 
^^"^^■^ [common stock. 

Wl^-^^ n. s Public property ; 

W\H n. (s) Counting. 2 

Amount or sum. 
W\^\ f. (s) Computing. 2 

fig. Regarding, esteemmg. 

WIHV^ A name of^^^T. 2 

fig. Anj" ca])tain or leading man. 

W^^m a. s Calculable, nu- 
merable. 2 fig. Estimable, va- 

m^\^ (s) The deity T^^- 
2 At the sugar press. A quanti- 
ty of 31^ set apart in the name 

of iTiTTqfcT on the ])Oui-ing of 
the 3lcj out of the boiler. 

J]mf%W;i. Worship of Gan- 
pati. 2 fig. The very outset of 
a work. 

3TtJ[^q-Rr[q- J. The wife of 
the 5t?iT or ^^■i^^ or ^T^^T 
of a village. An official term 
at feasts and rites. She receives 
the first invitation upon every 
occasion of assembling gossips. A 
male and female (any pair) 
invited to a festal rite. 

^f^^r /. s A harlot. 

^I'^fT n. (s) Calculating, 
arithmetical operations. 2 Tlie 
science of com[)utation, com- 
prising arithmetic, algebra, and 
geometry. 3 The sum of a 
series, p. s Counted, computed. 

W\^, mi^, m\^ prep. By, 
to, &c. each severally, per, 
^giTTUftqf, 3Zi?TJroftrr. 

W^W/. spop.-f\ Arith- 
metical progression, irfnTnT- 
3IrT a. s Come by calculation, 
worked out. 

Ti'JTerr An arithmetician. 

Jif^T^r /. Hostility. V. ^r, 

^t^, '^T^'f- 2 fig. Tumult. 

W\'^ Tile son of Shiva and 
I'arvati. lie is the deity of 
wistioin aud remover of diificnl- 
ties. This god is the standard 




of com])arison or reference for an 
eminent nriler or composer. 

m^^'^l f. (s) The fourth 
of the lig'ht half of ^Tsfq^, 
celebrated as the birtlulay of 

Jl'WTfqr /. A term for a, 
doth thrown over the head of i 
one whom it is desisjncd to pom- 
mel soundly, v. ^\^. 

m^\'^\ f. A slip of wood,! 
liaving the fiirnre of 3I01?t, 
carved npon it, fixed across the j 
door-post of an outer door ; the 
lintel of the outer door-frame. 

^^^ a. s Numerable, cal- 

f'ulfiWe. [weaver's spool. 

iT'^^r A kingfisher. 2 A 

^'T p. (s) ( rono, departed ; 

as JirjTijTTsR?? -^1^ -^^. 2 

Gone to, into, in, i. e. fixed or 

seated in or at. In com]), as^j- 

rTJlrT /. State or condition (in 

an ill sense); pli;^ht, trim, mess. 

'2 Quitting (on being released 

from) the state of a v?!. v. 
^ . ^ -^ 

g. 3 In music. Quaver, v. g. 

4 A musical time. 5 An expedient: 
also a refuge or resource. (J 
Knd, issue. 7 Way, manner ; 
but used elliptically with the 
power of " Like" ; as ^^T^in?? 
Like a madman. 

^^ n. Sliam, feint, v. ^, ^^- 
'J A short and pithy piece of com- 
jiosition. .'i An amusing anecdote. 
'1 A rigmarole story, v. ^T=r. 

^•n^^r Over-heated and 
sweaty state ; sweller : M^\- 
'^T to 'S'l'ST. 2 Heat and 
ch)scncss of weather. '6 Noisy 
boiling, t'. $. 4 The working 
(of a tense and angry tumor); 
tlie stirring, swelling (of atfec- 
lioii, desire, crying, iS;c.) v.i\. 

^^T^Fc3T or -^'ir a. One who 
mars and l)eIlows lustily >i|)on a 
sliirht beating : one who sliams 
extreme indigence or madness. 

JTrTJcZT n. (Quitted by emi- 
gration of the parties — lands or 
titu'inents. - Ajjp. to lands hav- 
ing no proprietor. 

Jf-1^^ n. An emigrutcd or 

extinct faniilv. 

^^^^r (I. That pretends po- 
verty, madness, &c. 2 That 
makes great show of jiain or in- 
jury npon slight occasion. '6 
Humorous, facetious. 

^^R a. (s) Dead. 2 fig. 
Frightened out of one's wits or 

mm^n] a stock of tunes. 

^cTJTcT f. Consulting toge- 
ther. Esp. used by children. 

J7^?5T part. Gone, expired — 
a time. '_' fig. Dead. [years. 

TcT^^^^ a. s Advanced in 

TcT^^ -^r^ n. The past year. 

HcICr a. (s) Sunken into 
impotence and imbecility. 

^^^f a. Fallen into poverty : 
become unfortunate. 

Tfrr^ 11. A term for a huge 
animal with reference to its ex- 
traordinary bulk. 

rr^fjqfcf^ a. s That follows 

in the steps of, 
JTcTl^ a. s Very aged. '2 

"Whose life is gone. 

^^^«!^ n. s Understood, sig- 
nified. 2 Done, accomplished, o 
Ik'come poor. 

^r^ f. (s) Going; passage, 
progress. 2 Deportment, pro- 
cedure. 3 State or condition (in 
a bad sense). Sec UrT in the 
first six senses. 4 .Access, reacli. 
In comp. ^^iTRfrf, "q^T^^T- 
3Tf?T Ilcach or range of know- 
ledge, &c. .5 Coiu'se of events, 
fortune, (i A i)eriod of life. 7 
The diurnal moticin of a planet 
in its orbit. S nd. In the way 
of : 3T«ff^^ ^tn To drop the 
mask ; 31<ff^^ ^TfI^?^I One 
on tlie ])oint of death. 

^icTcrrcTf Giver of emancipa- 
tion (from mundane and separate 
existence). A name of God. 

n\^m -^'^ Stoi>page, de- 

t^MUion. [void of refuge. 

^rcT^R a. Remediless, de- 

^'P^4^ a. Of departed glory. 

^^[■^m? a. Dis|)iritcd, dcs- 

^'^■^^ //. Another remedy 
or resource ; a way of avoiding; 

escaping : tj^'^I^t'^-sr 3TO ^T^l- 

The word answers to Help ; — if 
we can help it. 

^'•^r ad. In the way of, in, 

Avith, through, by ; as if^HI^ 

^4Rf^f Entangling, jum- 
bling, lit. fig. 2 An entangled 

IT^TR" /. An itching, r. W^. 

2 Swelter, o The sound of ra- 
])id l)oiling, also of laughing. 

^R^^ or -^r ad. Imit. of the 
sound of fast boiling. 2 Openly, 
freely. 3 Convulsively — crying. 

JT^T?^ V. i. To emit the 
sound JT'^JI^ — an article un- 
der ebidlition. v. imp.To be sultry 
and oj)pressive. 2 To swelter. 

3 (esp. JT^JT^^ if^f) To swell 
with some emotion; to choke. 

^^^ V. imp. To be sultry 
and o])pressive. 2 To swelter. 

^^^/. Sultriness or close- 

T?^^ V. i. To swell and fdl 
and seem about to ripen — a 
fruit, a tumor. 2 To swelter. 

JR"n, ^^^ a. Approaching 
to ripeness ; — used of m'ST 
(Piper betel) and fruits. 

JJ^ST n. Foulness (of a li- 
(piid); dregs, refuse. 2 m. fig. 
Disorder (of things, affairs). 
a. Foul, mean, shabby — water, 
])erson. 2 Confused, agitated. 

iT^S"tT 15. c. To make muddy. 

2 To confuse. 
^^r/. (s) A mnce. 2 An 

iron bar as a wcaiion. 

if^ST, 7f?:qC p]. Evasive pro- 
testation ; shufHing excuses. 

^A^ s (Convulsive or emo- 
ti(mal utterance. 

iI^Mr/. (ii) Alluvial soil. 

^^^^cR A concert of asses. 
2 A reproachful terra for bad 


^^ /?. (s) A sentence not 
metrical ; an elaborated period. 2 
Common prose. 

Tjg^q or JI^TFT^ a. Con- 
sisting of prose. 



^^^^ n. (s) Prose and 

verse. 2 fig. ArtiMces, wiles ; 
craft, wiliness. 

5N (s) Smell or odour. 2 A 
fragrance. 3 m. n. A pigment 
for the foreliead or body (of 
sandal wood, &c.) 

'T'-T^ (s) Sulphur. 2 A certain 

modicinal compound. 

^^^r An ass. 

Jf'c[ff^, Jf^-^fr^ n, Bitloben 
or black salt. 

JT'MTTf^k /. The civet cat. 

m^^ (s) Myrrh. 

ff'-Tt (s) A celestial cho- 
rister. These are a class of demi- 
gods. 2 fig. An extraordinary 

iJWt^f^ n. Celestial sing- 
ing heard in the air. 2 fig. 
Melodious warbling. 

if-^t^iT^ n. A city of the 
^^f^^. Aj)p. also to the aorial 
ajipearances of earthly objects 
])roduced by refraction. Fata 
morgana. 2 The term will an- 
swer for Calenture-visions. 

mk\^\ f. Courteously 
inviting one in, and then abusing 
and beating him. 

31>Tf'??5r n. Marriage nn the 
mutual agreement of tlie par- 
ties. 2 App. signidcantly to the 
marriage called ms. 

Jf'-T^r^r /. m^ '^ m. The 
science of music. 

if^T^R a. (s) Odoriferous. 

ii^T^[Tf? /•. Utterly unknown 
state (of matter) ; state of not 
having been even sniellcd : 

^'^r a. (p) Foul, stinking-. 

JT'tnk^^rr or fi'-^Rn^ff (p) 

W^K One of the seven pri- 
mary notes of music. 

Am"'^^ f. (s m k ST^rT The 

two substances constantly used 
by the ceremonially i)ure.) Pure 
and holy inU'rcourse : fJT'^ 

m\ f. A stink. 2 A vendei- 
of perfumes. 


WS-'JT Better n|o5''^. 

^^^rr A perfumer. 2 A 

stinking fellow. 

TT^^^r^fS:^ The village boun- 

dnry ^one. ^^^^ g„g„y_ 

-fln^rt" /. Depredations of 

JTRiTfcT /. (p) Blessing, 
mercy, a good : "^ ^t"^^!^ 
3I» WT^l. [public foe. 

^^f^ (A) The enemy, the 

^^ or -^ f. (ii) Common re- 
port; news. 2 Idle prate. 

3N-^=f-^^-[^r ad, I mil. of 
the sound fancied upon sudden 
and smart actions. 

¥r^r (Imit.) A mouthful 

noisily swallowed, v. fll^. 2 
fig. A bribe swallowed, v. TT^. 
3 A soft-sounding blow. v.MjK- 

•l^FTT or -^rr ad. Imit. of the 
sound emitted in eager gulping. 

^^'^^ n. a dish, — cream 
nitiljcd up with flour and fried. 

m'^m ad.iii) Still, silently. 
^^^^ /. (h) Popular rumour. 

nmm f. pi Gossip and 

chat; idle talk. v. ^X, ^T^- 
iTTRr A huge mouthful, v. 

^im\ a. That chatters, 


W-1 /. See m ad. Still, 
mutely. 2 Lost, astray : «5JT 

To swallow. 2 fig. To embezzle, 
JPTIS"^ 77. Chat, prate, light 

^q[Sr^3:ir a. That is ever 
chattering, news-telling. 

m\^m, Jl^Rl^T A news- 
monger ; a chatterbox. 

^Ti^^ f. (a) Carelessness. 2 
Lost or mislaid state tlirough 
negligence. 3 Disorder (of arti- 

JT^c^cluT V. c. To lose care- 
lessly ; to drop. 2 To displace or 
derange. [neglectful. 

ri'K'-^tf or -^^f a. Careless 
^^^^\ A soft-fcoundino- blow. 

To chatter or 

mm^ V. i. To be afflicted 
with excessive catarrh or cough. 

2 To overflow with tears — eyes. 

3 To groAV fat. 

IT^^ITcT a. (Imit.) Fleshy, 
fat. 2 Pulpous, full and juicy. 

"^«r?^a. (ii) Short and stout. 

mT: or JMr/. m.(n) A gold 
coin. Hence applied to a wealthy 

^^^ (h) a stout and come- 
ly youth. 2 fig. A man of pro- 

^^\^ See iTRf^. 

'Ma. Stout, sturdy. 2 fig. 
Opulent. 3 Flourishing — a town, 

W"^^ (s) The sun. 

A^t^ a. (s)Deep — the ocean, 
a river, &c. 2 fig. Grave, serious, 
solemn. 3 Deep or full- — a sound. 

^^ m. f. (a) Forbearance, 
overlooking (an offence), v. 
^T, m"^, ^. 2 A pause, rest. v. 

^^^ n. (s) A proof, an evi- 
dence. 2 A deep e.Npectorated 
tone in singing. 

^^^r Airs, affectation. 

^^ (p) Affectations ; co- 
quetry; pcrtness, or sauciuess(as 
of a servant to his master). 

Iiqa?^/. Toying, trilling. 

f!^'^ V. i. To work in a 
sluggish manner ; to go in a dull 
spirit ; to linger. 2 To pass on 
pleasantly — time. 3 To seem 
fit unto. 4 To appear unto. 

^^^ f. The passing of time 
pleasantly. 2 Any amusing 
object or occupation. 3 ii. 

mi^ or -^r^ /. The cavity 
left in the bilge of a ship or 

JTiTcRiTcT ad. Playingly 
and idlingly; toying and tri- 
fling—going, coming, eating, 
working. j^jj^g — j^ person. 

^^^\ a. Amusing, entertain- 

riiT-f n. (s) Going or moving. 

TjJTi^pjJT'F n. Goiii^> and 
coming; frerpientuig. 




T^^r a. A term of general 
abuse, used R3 Rogue, rascal. 

JT'T'fRT a. s Accessible, pas- 
sable. 2 tig. Practicable. 

mf^'^J V. c. To idle, trifle: 
to beguile away ( tiie time) : to 
))lay off or execute iillingly (a 
v.ork) ; to auiuse and lead ])lea- 
sautly (a person). 

^^\^^ r. L fig. To be no 
more ; to die and (thus) be 

Jl'in?'^ V. c. (ii) To lose, 
drop, squander, lit. fig. (things, 
time, health). 

nm^ f. See n^T^. 

^^^ a. (s) ^Accessible, lit. 
lig. ; to be approached, passed. 2 
Knowable. 3 f. n. Ingress or 
insiiiht into. 

^m^^ m. See m\^^. 

J]mW\ ad. (Imit.) In a 
jiiteous manner — supplicating. 
r. ^X. 

JJ^TrfSf'T n. (s) Shradh and 
other ceremonies jjerformcd by 
))iii£rims at Gaya. 

^'^\^^ a Brahman subsist- 
ing upon the offerings made by 
piignuis at Gaya. - fig. A re- 
jjioaehful term for a Brahman 
neglectful of ])reseribed rules and 
rites and walking disorderly : also 
for one who pretends poverty or 

T^rST a. Deserted — a tene- 
ment. '2 R Emigrated — a family, 
.'i 31?JTo3l ytupid, idiot- 
like; caieless; flimsy. 

JI^ Pulp, pith. 2 /. Itch in 
the throat and breast of a horse. 
r. 'H'C. ."i Tlie scurf of the coat 
of a horse : also of the head or 
skin of man. 4 m. n. s Poison. 

•^^^ ('. (a) Drowned. 2 
liDst in by absorption. '6 fig. 
Devoted to. 4 Sound, heavy — 
sleep. 5 Disappeared, iitteily 

See under fjT^^tT, &c. 
^T^^ V. i. To sink rai/ully 

into : 7ir?trT ^m^l ^T3I^^ Jix:- 

^^*. 2 To take fright. 
^TWt\ Girth or circumference. 

2 Lncirding. 3 Fetching a com- 

pass. V. i, TlTT", ^¥. 4. fig. 
Perplexity. 5 A ring of hair 
aroimd the Shendi. (J A circular 
(damaged) patch in a field of 

^^^z or ^i^^ m. 71. ^nz 

n. A dilute solution in water of 
various medicaments levigated 
together (as a beverage for jmer- 
jicral women, or as a sudorific 
drink in fever). 2 A thin sauce for 
bread. '6 A term with which 
rice or other article of food is 
reviled vvheu too watery. 

^T^Z^ V. c. To rub on a 

stone-mortar, n. A stone-mortar 
for levigating medicaments. 

^^^r Medicines adminis- 
tered to puerperal women. 2 fig. 
Jumble, confusion. 

JTTiir or -^r ad. (Imit.) A- 

round ; in circles. 2 Smartly ; 
— used of the growing of ii 
child or plant. 

^^f^ r. i. To whirl. 2 To 

be giddy— the head. 3 To grow- 
rapidly and richly — a plant. 

^T^T\ whiriiuo-. 2 fig. 

"Whirl as of business, v. ^'C, 

Tj^fRRT Forcible turning. 

ircqffcT a. (Used with ^\i\^\) 
Exactly round. 2 Round and 
large and fine — eyes. 

^^Wr (r) A confused out- 
cry against: any dislurbing cla- 
mour : the disturbance occasion- 
ed by it. V. ^1^, t?^, %[. 2 
Confused business. 

I^^r p A pit or hole. 

^^^Trfr /. A term for the 
neck; with reference always to 
seizing, squeezing, &c. v. 

^^^/. (A) Need. 2 Pres- 
sing necessity. 

iir^^r /. Thundering, &c. 

n^sfOT V. i. Sc imp.'Vo tlumder 
2 fig. V. i. 'I'o roar — cannon, wild 
beasts. 3 To resound ; to make 
a swelling sound, v. i. To be in 
want of. 

^'"5T^?T n. Needy, wanting. 
^^m»-T a. Selfish. 

^^tlor-^a. Needy. 2 That 
saves or spares his labour. 

^r^rjq ad. In the state of 
being buried, misled, lost. 

nr^T m. See ^^t 2 The 
utterance aiul heaving (of a 
dying person or animal). 

JRTf;, ^^t f. A low eruc- 
tation, or water rising in the 
mouth. V. ^, ^TJI. 

^T^, ^^f /. A decent 
and reputable woman, a keeper 
at home : opp. to a gadabout. 

^^cfr/. A pit. 2 Laxly. The 
belly. V. ^^. 

^^^^f. (p) The neck. 

'K'^r (h) Dry and crumbled 
hemp-tops or tobacco-leaves. 2 
^yith fi^igT^T The residuum 
of an infusion of hemp-tops, &c. 

JIT^eZT j\ (h) a mortar or 

^^^W a. Pulpy— fruits, &c. 

JJ^iT (P) a. Hot, lit. fig. 

IJ^^T^ a. Neither very hot 
or cold — a thing. 2 fig. Sharp 
and n)ild — a person, disposition, 
speech. 3 New and old. 

IT^*T R^T^r (H) Drugs or 
spices of heating virtue. 

^^"JTr (Pi Heat of weather. 

IWr i]^ a. Very hot ; pip- 
ing hot. 

T^#r/. (p) Heat. 2 fig. Heat 
of ten\])erament : niorbui heat. 3 
Lues Venerea. 

^^^^ r/(Z. Imit. of the sound 

emitted by a thing in rapidly 

turnnig. [venom generally. 

^^ u. s Venom of snakes: 

^f^/. A blind tumor. 

n^^^i or ^^m^\ /. a 

necklace of glass and golden 

beads and the coimTriciJ\. 

TTC^ f. The venomous foam 
of the mouth of ser|)ents and 
lizards. 2 r Concern ; 7551^ 
tlSUJIi^'1 3Io %i^^'^. ;MVater 
rising in the mouth, v. $. 

I^ST The juice of certain 
herbs and drugs obtained by 
chewing them (administered 
by the mother to her infant in 
cough,&c.)2 fig. A bribe, v. ^. 
3 c The upper hnlf of a stalk 




of rice, &c. ; used with reference 
to cutting. 

JIU A lump of the pulp 
of the Jack. 2 Rolong. 

^\^T or -^^ ad. Around, in 

circles — rolling. 

JIHsT or -^ j: TTT^ m. A 
bar fixed in a grate, window, 

l^fjT/, c A Stick with a 
forked and hooked extremity. 
Used to gather together fruits, 
&c. by drawing down or by 
twisting off. 

1^f>2"r A body (as of troops) 
forming a line of investment; 
an encircling wall, hedge, &c. v. 
WF^, <l\^. '2 Sitting ill invest- 
ment. V. ^1^, "^j t?^. 3 A 

inl'r /. A cart rut, the rut 
in which moves the wheel by 
which pebbles are crushed and 
mortar prepared. 

^V^Jf. Sour material rising 
from the stomach, 

IR[r^ V. i. To whirl round 
rapidly or noisily. 2 To soak into 
rapidly. 3 To shoot up luxuri- 
antly — crops, &c. ; to come out 
into fulness and vigour — fruits, 
a growing youth. 4 To be frigh- 
tened greatly and suddenly : 

^Tki ad. See ^Kinr. 

ift^ff /. Mildness, meek- 
ness. 2 Poverty. 

^ffl'ITaf) A tyrant amongst 
the ))oor and helpless (and a 
fawning supporter of the great). 

^M\ ?"ft^r /. Poverty and 

Tfr/. R A fish-hook. 2 
Tender pulp of the Jack. 

iftf a. (a) Mild, inoffen- 
sive. 2 Poor. ^^^^^ 

irr^5'Cf^ 2)1. The poor and 

m^ (s) ^The bird and 
vehicle of X^^ ; the king of 
birds. 2 A large kind of vulture. 
I^^Tlf^ep a. s poj). v%'^- 
•TWT Of aquiline nose. 

ij^^cff^y. m. An emerald. 
1^/. (a) Pride, arrogance. 

nWJ a. Pregnant, v. iu ^• 

JTTif^r^rf^r Jljr The period 
of time from the fifth ^f^^T 
before sunrise till the third 
^f^^T; declared by tijit'^T^ 
to be a good time for setting 
out on a journey. 

it4=1w.-=1T/. (s) Thunder. 2 
Roaring (of wild beasts or 

^^ (s) An ass. 

nft or Jiff /. (p) Copiously 
diffused state (of dust, smoke, 
&c). 2 fig. Crowdedness. 3 App. 
freely to overwhelming copious- 
ness (of rain, of crops, of dishes 
at a feast) : to vehement voci- 
feration and wild uproar : to 
ravage and devastation (as by 
robbers) : to rout and destruction 
(as of an army) : to disorder 
and tumultuousness gen. : to any 
sudden and great degradation and 
disgrace (as of a courtier). 

TiT (s) An embryo. 2 
Pulp, pith, heart. 3 Area. 4 The 
middle. 5 Meaning. (> The in- 
terior or inside ; e. g. the womb, 
the belly. 

^^^ -^r -w:^ -^^^ a. 

Causing conception, fecundatory. 

T^^r^ s The uterus. 

ipf^f^cT a. That has drop- 
ped the womb. 2 fig. Frighten- 
ed out of one's wits. 

W?T?""^ n. s Conception. 

JI^t^r^H n. Motion of the 
foetus in uterus. 

WeJlT Destruction of the 
foetus in the womb. Hence fig. 
Utter extermination. 2 m. f. 
Culling or picking out. 3 The 
bursting of a bomb. 4 Used as a. 
Loaded with bullets,nails, spikes, 
&c. — a shot or a cannon, ii^ 
WT^ irlo?T therefore will ex- 
press Bomb, shell, shrapnell, &c., 
and 3T» flT'^f Gun for bombs, 
also Jlo /. Alone, both as 
Bomb and as a bomb-mortar. 

rjifsJrqT/. (s) A sign indi- 
cative of uterine conception. 

'McTr^ (s) A man-servant 
or maid'Servant ; the offspring 
of one's female slave, 

JJifrK 71. s The orifice of the 

wVlT'^ 72. (s) Conceiving. 

iTif=lltr/. s Navel-string. 

^ifqitcT (s) One learned 
from the womb. App. to au 
egregious ignoramus. 

^^^T^^ n. Miscarriage. 

JTlfqtq-Dj jj^ s Gestation of 
the fa?tus in the uterus. 

m^\^^{f. (s) Pain suffered 
by the foetus whilst in the 

W^oTf f. A pregnant female. 

W%^ (s) Dwelling in the 
womb; i. e. imdergoing forma- 
tion and being in the \Yomb. 

^^^\m or ^^TR^f r a. That 
inhabits the \Tomb. 

^^^^^\ f. The travail of a 
woman under delivery or preg- 

wt^S'^ n. The membrane 
that envelopes the foetus; after- 

W^TJ s An instrument for 
extracting a dead foetus. 

^^^^^\ f. (s) The uterus 

or womb. 
W^ a.(s) Bold from birth ; 

of native valour. 

m'^^l^ or n^^l^ Abortion. 

JJlt^jt^a. Born to riches 
and honours. App. usually to a 
purse-proud person. [tion. 

^if^iT^/. Uterine concep- 

W§#t a. Of which the warp 
is cotton and the woof silk— a 

Ijif^ n. s Line from the 
centre. App. by astronomers 
to a line drawn from the centre 
of the earth. 2 Any Hue passing 
through the centre of. 

^^l^ (s) Situated in the 
womb. 2 Internal. 

TlfeR 71. The womb. 
T\m\^\ a. Wise from the 


^^ A rite amon^xst Gu- 

jan'ithi \\omen niul girls, preg- 
nant and hoi)oful of pregnancy, 
in propitiation of Devi. 

m\^ a. (s) Blind from the 

'Wf'-Tf'T ??. Impregnation of 
womb. 2 A ceremony performed 
after the n])j)earance of the 
menstrnal du\ for the ^mrifica- 
tion of the wonil) and faeihtation 
of ^conception. ^ [nant female. 

ijirrr or J]^r?Trr_/. a preg- 

Wfn The innermost apart- 
ment of a temple; sauctnary. 

1^r4 (s) Implied meaning. 

niTR^r /. The chain of 

events ajipointed for a beinij 
whilst yet ftrtns in utero. 

^RT"^ /. A pregnant female. 


^r^TcT p, s Comprehended, 


W /. Area. 2 Girth (of 
timber, &c.) 3 The middle. 

^^ (s) Pride, arrogance. 

^^^]'^^ n. s Liberation from 


^^?"cr a. s Of offended j)ride. 

^"^5" a. (.s) Proud, haughty. 

^^\\'r^ f. (s Proud speech.) 
pop. Vn.\, ^ j-,,^,^^ f^^^l^_ 

^^^f rr or W^K'^lf. A i)reg- 
l^f f. s Censure. 

l-^fT^ n. Complaint against. 
V. ^fir, ^^. 2 Petition or sup- 
plication (as to an idol), v. WI- 
^. ^X. 

'^f^ a. 8 Censurable. 

^^ f. The hole made at 
marbles, i;^^ ^t^, "Src 

TT^^^^ s A dewlap, 
^'^r^r The curling extremi 

tv nf a moustache, 
^^^r Clamour; a hubbub. 

^^^'^ s I^ilargement of the 
j,'l(uids of the neck. 

^^^\ f. A temporary sack 
made by running stitches along a 
Bftl^l' or other cloth, aud 
gathering it up. 


^^^^ f. Clamour. 2 Con- 
fused chatter. 3 m. The viscous 
matter obtained from certain 
]dants. 4 Blubber. 

JT^c^°T V. i. To become 

boggy, marshy. 
JI?57yc7fj A loud clamour. 

iTc^iT^r /. A bog: marshi- 

Jlc^JTc^r^ a. Squashy, mashy 
— as over-ripened fruits : soft 
and yielding — as blubber, slime, 
&c. ' 

iJc^^'^cJ s Moustaches bunch- 
ing over the cheeks. 

^^^^ 8 Seizing by the 
throat. V. ^X. 2 Quinsy. 

^'^^ n. A boil or a tumor. 

^^^ ad. (a) Astray; in the 
state of missing. 'J (Jlf^rT s) 
Tlirovvn aside ; east off as use- 

iTc^^, iJc^cTH/. (a) Confused 
intermixture (as of ])apers, 
books, &c.) 2 Ruin (as of busi- 
ness) : mess. 3 At cards. Shuf- 
fling. I'. ^^. 

^^^ a. Disordered. 2 Dis- 
orderly or confounding. 

^c^y^^g" n. (s) a wasting le- 

ri^IWr a. Careless, heedless. 

^W4\ In architecture. The 
gentle curve in which the edges 
(of steps, chairs, &e.) fire mould- 
ed off : a ])rojecture, cornice, so 
moulded. 2 fig. A well laid 
and rounded road or pavement. 

JI^:=^^^ a. Movdded off into 

the form of Jl^?}T. 
^1^=5^/. Walking upon the 

hands with the feet in the air. v. 

^T, ^I*, ^T^. [|>ii>?- 

fl^^ 71. s Melting. 2 Drop- 
T^^^ a. s Soluble, fusible. 
^^7P^^ or ri^^^rs^ V. i. To 

be mislaid— a thing ; to be lost. 
^i==^7Zr or -^f?r Bewilder- 
ment ; ])uzzled state (of persons, 
animals, things). 

n^^^ n. c A ship. 
11?^^^ /. Clamour. 2 Con- 


lT?^sr^ot r. i. To be in wild 

alarm and uproar ; to be missing ; 

to be^])erplexed. [sion. 

Ij^^^c^r Clamour. 2 Confu- 
JTco^^IT Vehement voci- 

f'^ratjon. [Confused. 

Jlc^^qr a. Clamorous. 2 
JT?5"^r Hubbub or uproar; 


JTc^R#, TT^iT-jJ or "^F /. 
(n) The extremity of a mous- 
tache curling over the cheek. 

^^^W.S^ a. s A phrase ex- 

l)ressing Close fellowship, crony- 
si tip. 

^\^^ p. (s) Fallen, cast. 2 
Melted. 3 fig. Sunken, impaired. 
In com p. 3(%rl %^. 

JTR^^cTf 3" See W''^^'^:. 

^i5^cTq^ n. A t'.M'm for an 

infirm, decayed man. 

nf^cPTr^ n. A term for a 
worn-out man: also for a decayed 
^:^^™- [fdthy. 

^c?JR or -^ a. (a) Dirty, 

^^^i^ See 1%!?. 

n^^ or JT^r^/. (p) A pel- 
let-bow. 2 m. i> A roaring sheet 
of fire. 3/. n. The })eiidulous 
member like a teat under the 
throat of a goat. 

lyF^^^^r A stone or ball for 

the pellet-bow. r ^t 9 \ 

■^ ^ L^ora, &c.) 

W^ A case (as of a pillow, 

^^^f a. Gross, heavy — a 
bull: big, brutal; an iguorant 

^^\ (p) Corn. 2 The money- 
pit (ill the shop) of shroffs and 

'Te^r /. (h) a lane or alley. 

TlEirf^f /. (11 & p) A 

comprehensive term for lanes, 
alleys, courts, rows. 

'7rt+<r A corn-ch;indler. 

^^\Z^ See ^^^12:^. 

^^ /. The grasp (as of a 
Ijird'stalonSjOf the fingers, &c.) 2 
The embrace of the arms. 3 The 
critical ])()iiit ; the time and tide: 


tlT^-sf ^T;T'^fT. 4 Leisure. 5 
Mercantile character. 


T^C (h) a singer. 

1^^ /. (Imit.; Clamour : 

confused chatter. 
Jl^n^r Clamour, hubbul). 2 

fig. Notoriety ; blabbing far anil 


^^f 72, A mason. 
^^^ n. Grass. 2 By way of 
eminence. Lucerne. 

T^cf^r^ /. A cess for per- 
mission to cut grass. 2 Hire of 
grass-cutting. Qil-g^ 

l^cRJF^f /. Grass and suc-h 
^^cT^F^r a. A grass-cutter. 
Used of au inexpert barber, an 
awkward soldier, an inexpert 
workman gen. : also of the im- 
plement and weapon of such 

f ^cT^^Tr /. Piice of pastur- 
ing on grass-grounds. 

n^cTRF 3-J A Jack of straw 

or Gaffer long-legs. 
Jl^crrS" a. c Producing grass 

luxuriantly — a soil : abounding 

with grass — a place. 

JT^cTfSOT V. i. To become 
covered with grass — a field. 2 To 
be choked with grass and weeds 
— corn growing. 

IfrTF ^rcr Lemon-grass. 

m^\ a. See ri^cT^F^F. 

JI^??TF'tliTF# A contemptuous 
term corresponding to Some 
fellow ; some obscure creature. 
Used also of awkward and blun- 
dering persons. [or vocalist. 

^^^ (h) a public singer 

Jjf^ or -^ See m^<l 

^F^^TF a. Found or picked 
up. 2 Picked up ; — used of a 
woman or man kept without 
wedlock ; a foundling. 

n^^% /. A case, cover (of 
a sword, shield, drum, &c.) 

If^ot V. i. To be found. 2 

To be seizable. 
T^^FT ad. Advantageously 

as respects sviitableness of time : 


^^^Z A contemptuous term 

for 3T^o3^. 
m^^ f. A female of the 

f[^'S\ caste. 2 Weaver bird. 

3 A small creature resembling 

a spider. 

^^Ts^[^\, ir^^^r^ Hip quar- 
ter inhabited by the cowherd- 

^^srr A caste or an indivi- 
dual of it. They are herdsmen. 

n^F A wild ox. 2 The cloth- 
ball with which ink is dabbed 
and s])read over the stamp when 
about to be impressed. 

JJ^l^r/. ThehoinofiT^. 

4^T^a. (ii) Rustic, clownish. 

mm 711. k.f. See m\l\. 

mi^ 71. The bag in which 
a ^nS3T keeps his idol and 
the articles he is to use. 

iJ^rS'^^fcS" n. A comprehen- 
sive term for one's kit. 

Jl^F^^r a. That carries the 
31^153 of, or that has a JI^T^. 

m\^ m. 71. (s) An air-hole; 
a loop-hole; a little and round 
window ; a bull's eye. 2 A kind of 

W /. A smith's pincers. 

^■^^ n. (s) Any produce of 
the cow, — milk, butter, &c. a. 
Relating to the cow ; vaccine. 

W'K'^\ (I Wheat-coloured. 2 
Spotted like wheat — snakes, cat- 
tle. 3 Suitable for wheat — a soil. 

T\~-^^\ or T|Sg-f^r a. Suitable 
for wheat : prepared for sowing 
wheat — a soil. 

n'^\^ f. I'he rack for fodder. 
App. also to the bar which lies 
across the stall of the animal, 
and, together with the wall, forms 
the rack. 

WF?: See A'^K- 

IT^FS-/. Wheat-land. 

^^qTF (I,. Of respectability, 
suitable for wheaten cakes ; — used 
of a tfi'^uTi or guest. Opp, to 

^^^/. (p) Rounds or a pa- 
trol ; going the rounds. 2 n. c 
An intercoUuuaiation. 

W^^^ A person going the 

mtn'^ 71. wM[i\ f. (p) A 

tradesman's rounds; commercial 
traveling. ^ ^^,^j^^_ 

JJ^ct'Tr'T A commercial Ira- 

mm See ^^^. 

^rsi^ See ^^^. 

TcT^a. (s)Difficult of passage 
or access — a road, river, &c. : 
difficult of comprehension — a 
science, &c. 

^W^^T^ a. Of profound 
course or way. Hidden vt'ay; 
myste^-ious procedure. ^,,;^^^^^^^ 

n^'TJ'F^ a. Of profound 

^r^r or JlPc^F (h) Trinkets, 

jewels. [jfT^. 

mi'^ or W\^^Z See under 

^fc^^T n. The dregs of the 
infusion called gi^'^T. 

^^WT\ a. Deep, clear, intense 
— a colour. 2 Close, dense — 
water, crops, wood, shade. 

JlfC^R" The heaving and 

swelling (of some affection). 

nr^^^'^r V. i. To be overcome 
by some vehement emotion (of 
joy, grief, &c.) 

TfT/. A goldsmith's pincers. 
Tfr^ a. s Mild, meek. 
W^ (s) Wheat. n -u 

^^l c A large wave, a 
IF^ A fish-hook. 2 A drag- 
hook. 3 The liook on which 
devotees susjiend themselves by 
the back. 4 The hangman's 
hook. 5 /. A constant running 
or flow (as of rheum from the 
eyes, of pus from a sore) : a re- 
gular and consecutive falling (as 
of fruits, &c. in a high wind.) G 
f. The hole at games of marbles. 
^^^F a. Leaky. 

^M^ 71. See n^J. 
JT^T^T acL Imit. of the sound 
in eager eating or drinking. 

iTSS-ir^EJT^r a. A term for a 
fellow ever ready to gulp down 
bonnes bouches or fine morsels, 
but backward at work ; a pud- 
ding-eater or drone. 




'RTTS'f ad. With piteous 
weepiiijz; — beseeching, &c. v. 

31 o 3nw7T. [ousness. 

J]^T]rS[Z Overflowinji; copi- 

Jj^TJI^fcT ,,. Brimful. 2 Un- 
savory — a dish. 3 Vague or uii- 

ITSJT n. f. p A dewlap. 2 
The teat-iike process under the 
lu'ik of a goat, li A tumor on the 


13-iT[fr/. p A dewlap. 
JRTTr See ^^^?". 2 A pp. 

lig. to a worrying beggar, a dun, 
a taskmaster; to one who (by 
want of jiuiictnahty, by unfaith- 
fuhiess) stops, detains: also to 
a ch)g or to a force, &c. : 

7\a^\Z\ f. The throat. 2 A 
neckl)eil of a bullock. 

JT3-^fr or -^'rf r/. Tlie back 
of the neck. v. fiK^. 

^l^ST^^\ f. Seizing by the 
neck. 2 tig. Stopping, keeping 
in suspense. 3 Importunate be- 
seeching. V. y^K, ^^'o5, ^'C, 

IT^^Jf /*. nS^qr /. ;j/. In- 
tiammatiou of the nlmonds of the 
throat. V. ■^*f, V, «FJT, 'It. 2 
The fauces or gullet, v. »T^, 

n^l f. A funnel. 

la^^t V. i To drop; to be 
disengaged or detached from and 
fall — as fruit, flowers, j)lasterfrom 
a wall. 2 To leap..'i To let through. 
4 To run, to emit — a sore. 6 'I'o 
waste away. () To full away : to 
vanisli, cease. 7 To be cast or 
rejected : ^[JT ^HIiTl il'sr %T^, 

o3T^. N To decrease, decline. 
!' To fail — courage, hope. 10 
To fain, falter — a person. 1 1 To 
be omitted — a matter in a narra- 
tion. 12 To suffer seminal emis- 
sion, l.'i To l)e torn, worn — a 
book. 14 To melt — a metal, &c. 

IS'cT a. Dropped, omitted — 
letters, word, &c. 

^S"rTr f. A pitcher of water, 
having a hole at the bottom, 
fixed during the hot weather 
over an idol : a vessel through 
which water is filtrated. 2 An 
oozing. 3 A rapid falling down 
— of fruit. 4 The loop in which 
bales, &c. are suspended to be 

^^W n. A leak. 
^^^ a. Wild and wilful. 
^SJT^ ad. Tiiihtly. v. ^l^, 
^^o3, tj^. 2 With cramming. 

^(ZftZ^ V. c. To complicate ; 
to entangle, lit. fig. 2 To mis- 
])laee, lose. 

J\a^'^Z\, JTS'T^Rrr Entangle- 

uunit ; perplexed state. 
iIo3"qTr^ A noose for the 

neck ; a strangling noose, v. % 

^^^'^ Foretie of a 'ir'Ur. 
2 The neck tie of cattle fasteuing 
them to the ^T^'Sf. 

TTS3"^''Tr 71. Filtered water. 

T\^^^ J\ m. A necklace con- 
sistiu"- of from four to eight 
strings : a single string : a sin- 
gle bead. 

iTo3"HU f. A necklace of glass 
and golden beads and the coin 

5^^; [of the tonsils. 

ijS'^Z'r n. ])l. InHammalion 
i\aS'^^ 11. A ludicrous term 

for the throat. 

^^r The throat, the fore- 
part of the neck and the ])as- 
sages within. 2 In singing. The 
voice. A The neck of a pitcher, 
bottle, &c. 

^^^Z{ f. c Entanglement. 2 

fig. Kntangled state. 
^^\^ n. A boil. 
iTS-fqj See 1^1^. 

n«5^f a. Of a powerful voice; 
capable of ascending high into 
the treble. /. Sharpness (of 
voice) ; the treble. 

^S^nr a. Fallen, cast, shed. 2 
Of which the leaves arc fallen — 
a tree : torn or impaired — a 
book. 3 Dropped, oozed — a 

^o^^ p. Dropped, fallen, &c. 

n^ ?^ A boil. 

JTS^fT^ or -'^^r, ^^t^ a. 
( Throat-cutter j Treacherous, 

n^TT a. App. to a worry- 
ing beggar, a dun, &c. ; to a 
calumnious fellow ; to an imper- 
ative duty. 

*^ "^ ' 
^a^%\T f. Wearisome and 

fruitless calling, reproving, in- 

structmg, &c. [voice— a singer. 

^T^^r^ c. Having a good 

T[^'^Z a. Thick and strong 
about the neck — a beast. 2 fig. 
Sturdy and overbearing — a 

^^cir[fr,?rs-?:iq"^r/. a form 

of the ^fJI^ or other cloth 
as a mantle. 

^s:j,\Z^ V. c. To disorder, 
confuse. 2 To lose, misplace. 3 
To reduce, waste. 

^oSK\Z\ or -5r Disorder (of 
articles, affairs). 2 A distressful 
condition, a plight. 3 Any esta- 
blishment viewed as large, un- 
wieldy, &c. 

fir hid. See ^^r. r . , „ . 

[A iull.ibv. 

^\t f. A cow. 2 aUo Jir^T/. 

^3rc^r /: Poet. a term of 
endearment for a cow. 

113^^ ;i. ( jain. 2 Unlaboured 
for and unlooked for gain; hid- 
den treasure found, v. '^\^^, 

m^^ or ^^^ A mass of 
dough baked on embers, v. 

^raT P Embers. 


^^'^ V. i. To bawl, roar ; to 

call out loudly. [eonfounded. 

^m^ V. i.Tohe frightened, 

^r^ a. White with a red- 
dish tint. A colour of horses. 

m^^^ V. i. To set upon 

with clamour and violence. 
TPTfS'r /. c (Usually ^Rf^F) 

A complaint against. 

Jllfir rfJT ^l'=18"f/. ^^ c^m 

(A piH-ase)To get into the clouds ; 
to have one's wits a wool ga- 




^fir R The tutelar deity of 
a village and of its cattle. 

mwn^ or ^\^^\ f. Teasing, 


IfsT'T V. c. To worry. 2 To 
press. V. i. To undergo annoying 
or wearying influences or pressure. 

W^^ V. i. To sound, roar — 
thunder, drums, &c. 2 To ring, 
resound. 3 fig. To become no- 

Tl^ir n. A carrot. 

irr^Tqrr^tr or -^m a wise- 

acre, a jackanapes. 

^r^g"^ /. A thin, soft hoof 
(es|). of tlie horse). 

mW^ a. Carrot-like, reddish 
and soft — used of hoofs. 

JJRR^ V. c. To make to 
sound, roar. 2 To ])roclaira 
aloud. 3 To perform grandly, 
famously: fl^^T^ aTIsjf^W 
To make one's sword ring again. 

ir^rr (h) The dried heads of 
the hemp-plant. 2 also Jif^IWI 
See Jlt^r. 

TTsfF/. A kind of quail, m. 

(a) A hero ; a warrior. 

rirtR^ (P) A hero. Used in 
admiration of a horse. 

IFsT^^ c. (h) a smoker of 


^firr The nettino^ into which 
mangoes are cast when gathered 
by the hook and net. 

1^3^/. A knot : a cuil, snarl. 
2 A knot in wood. 3 A joint. 4 
The early foetus. 5 Encounter- 
ing, coming upon, meeting. 6 
l?usiness or concern with. v. 

(you, &c.) have to do with me. 
7 A blind tumor. 8 Concurrence 
(as of events with jjrediction) : 
synchronism of events. 9 The 
purse : Pr. ^rmuT ^<1^ H 
^T*T JTtfft ^%^ ^T •^IT. 10 
pi. The corrugations of the fore- 
head in frowning. 1 1 Consistency 
or connection (of speech, &c.)': 
7Q\^ MJV^ tl'lRDTi ^ 5^^' tr- 
^of ^t^ flT» ^I's'lf, 12 Suit- 
ableness of circumstances : ^^- 
W^ ^^^ fl^l Jitff xj-twi -^^\ 
i,i^. 13 The knot or hard- 

ness about the navel. 14 fig. Tie, 
bond, engagement. fijurse. 

JTfJ'^r a. Of one's own 

^Sf\ f. A bundle. 

TrJ^y. Interweavino- (as of 
a bamboo. floor-frame); the cross- 
biuding of a roof, &c. ( Both the 
act and the work accom])lished). 

mjot y. c. To knot. 2 To 
secure with a knot. 3 To pop 
upon ; to intercept unawares : 

^•Sf "^T^ ^'^^^ %^^ 3lt^^. 4 
fig. To bind, reduce under sub- 
jection : "^T ^T-T^I#^I ^^TTI^'^ 

6 To accomplish (a journey, &c.) 
nfjsr, ^\E\^ a. Knotty. 2 

fig. Musculous, brawny. 
iirstorCcT or -RrffcT n. 


^FJr^ p. Knotted, secured 
by a knot — a necklace or 

wreath. r, i, 

•\ fv ,v Lbnndle. 

^f^r^r or -Sff f. A small 

^\E\^ or -^ n. A bundle. 2 
fig. A stock, property, wealth. 

^r^ f. The posteriors. 2 
The anus. 3 fig. The lower 
side ; the back or bottom (of a 
tiling gen.) 

Ti^JTiTr3r c. A term for an 
inexpert, silly fellow. 

^r^rqr ;«. irr^a n. a small 

earthen pot. 

JTis-ijTErr m. JTr^-ir:?^ /. a 

bump with the knee upon a per- 
son's posteriors, v. ^, «i^, 

TTr^5^rR'r /. Abject servility. 

m^JVI f, n. Humblino- (ol 
gxuis, &c.) 2 Rumbling in the 
belly. 3 fig. Painful anxiety. 

^^ V. c. (h) To bury. 

^r?^ (Port.) An infantry- 
soldier ; a guardsman. 

l\\Z^^ a. Having- wealth 
or property ; rich ; icell to do. 

^\'S^^ m. 71, c The common 

^r^r (hj a sugarcane. 
^FTf A common load-cart. 

2 The circumference of a wheel. 

3 or ■^'JTTT^T JTT^T The 
business and bustle of active 
life ; worldly affairs. [ment. 

nr^l^rr^r Worldly estabUsh- 

^•^r (h) a cart with a frame 
or box ; a carriage. 2 The roller 
(of a draw-well). 3 The frame 
(of a tambourine, &c.) 

JTif'F'iir^t ^ri" n. a term 
for the estate, office, &c. which 
constitutes one's livelihood. 

^\2\^ ^F^ n. A term for 
one who rolls two ways, esjie- 
cially for a master who, in which- 
ever way his servant acts, finds 
ground for censure. ^^^^^^^ ^^ 

^\t\^ p. Buried, set — a post, 
TF^F^ (a) The famous bow 
of^^T^cT. [coach-man. 

^F3"F^F^ (H) A cart-man or 
^F^«. Catamite. 2 Luckless. 

3 Coward. 

^\'^^ n. See ^\^^^. 
iTF3-3-cFFr A ford for carts. 
Tf^^n A cart-man. 

irrl-^m^- n. a kind of ^^\^, 

^\'S^]Z f. A cart-road. 

^^^"^1 a. That buries. 

nFSJTF a. A pathic. nd. Upon 
the buttocks — moving, &c. 

iFf^JTFc^F W\^^\ A term for 
one over head and ears in bu- 

TFT a. (s) Sound — sleep : 
thick — darkness : gross — igno- 
rance : dense — a forest. 2 Firm, 
stout. 3 Fast, tight. 

TFSTJTS" a. Heavy — sleep. 

TrS"^ m. f. n. An ass. 2 A 
whitish insect foimd on dung- 

iFrg"^ or JFF^ff^T^ A term 
for any rude block or rough 
stone. ■ [blockhead. 

IFFT^F^F ^ITF^F A term Ibr a 

JFrS"ft /. A she-ass. 

m^\a. (11) Thick— liquids. 2 
Sturdy — the body, &c. 3 Bold 
valiant : iTlf^^# ?frg JITS' || 
^t=% HKlnt^l^l^n. 4 Profi- 
cient, smart : pre-eminent for 




finalities; as 3IT^T TT?I^- 

^l^ ?2, Sin""in2; or sonr;^. 2 fig;. 
A childish uhininsr alU'r; any 
tedious strain, v. 3IT, ^T^'^'^, 
3 i\<^. A business, fiffair: ;ui event. 
V. c. To sinu:. - To sint^ as a 
poet ; to exalt. 

JlPt^^rr^ot „_ (jj) Y^cal and 
instrumental music. 

^F'^ ;/. A common term for 
the four pieces composing the 
frame of a bed-stead, &c. r|)fr. 

in" n. (s) A limb or luem- 

^\^^^ Faintness allectiiio 
the limbs. 

W^^ V. c. To interweave. 

^i^r/, (s) Simple prose. 2 
Idle chat. v. ^fiT, '^Z. 

lIRmr^r Jumbledness; cn- 
tanjilement. ^ ^ [-,,i,l_ 

irS"^ i\ i. To become tur- 

ir^flot r. c. To render tur- 
bid. 2 fig. To disconi]) 
1RT (ii) A huge sea-fish. 
irff /. A cushion. 2 The 

seat of sonic eminent, personage : 

Monopoly. -1 Ten (piires of 

mm %?5-Fr /. The treasure; 
of the throne or state. 

TTd cf^r-^S; /. A -eneral 
name for the shop* of eorn- 
chandlers ami oilier I" tty 

Tf'-J/. A l)lind (nmor;— as 
from a bite. - \ gadtly. 

Tf'"-!^ )/. s S()ML% .<in;:iiiL;-. 

Wi^^ wSr „. s Marri;i-e on 
the mutual agreement of tlic 

ir'-^r A druuejist. 


WA\^ or ^m^ f. A gad- 
Tf'T 71. s SitiL;in;^ or song. 

TfTT^, ^m^.-,.(A) Inadver- 
tent. 2 Dull, stMi)i.l. .'5 Idle. 

in^r/. T/and olvvhieh Uw 
owner is dead or long absent. 

JTf^§r /: IF^T ;,. A patch 

appikd to covtr up a hole. 

T]\m^^ V. c. To mislay. 2 To 


^\^]^ n. m. Refuse, dregs. 2 
A mass of old, torn, useless arti- 
cles. 'A Dry blades of sugarcanes. 

JimXaHW^ A torn or worm- 
eaten book. 2 A book composed 
of sheets from various books ; 
a heap of waste papers ; a serap- 
h'ok. [slovenly look. 

JTI^f^JSrr /. Idiotic and 

Tr^f^f or -^^r a. Slovenly, 


^WA ibctus (esp. of a beast). 

^\^Z^, ^fiT^^ y. I To drop 

the womb. 
m^^^ a. Big with yotmg — 

app. to animals generally, but 

not to the mare. 

^m^ V. i. To be big with 

voniig — cow, reptile, &c. 

nnr ^i^^^t See jtmj^^. 

^f"*Tr The heart, core, pith. 2 
The fruit-receptacle (of the 
Palm or Plantain) whilst yet nn- 
evolved. ."> The bnsh (of a I'alm). 
4 A cloth worn under the turban. 

mm^: or -^r The inmost di- 
vision of a temple ; the sanc- 
ti^>'".v- [ness. 

TPTR 77. s (iravity, serious- 

m\ a. w. <^^ ^rW n.f.) 
That 2:00s. In conip. 'aTT^TS;:- 
3TT?ft, *TTS^T*lT. [,„an. 

^R /■. A COW. 2 fig. A soft 
m^^ (11) A singer. 
^r^Til'^^r or -^r a. Basliful, 

slice jiish. 

m^'^l f. (s) A sacred verse 
from the Vedas to be recited 

^r^T^JT '<i. (p) Conical, taper. 
'Tf^'T n. (s) Singing. 

^r^n*T n. An open pasture- 
ground. 2 Uncullivaljle land. 

JTf^Tf^rq'f (id. In a ])itcous 
and whining inanner — sup- 

Ijlieatino;. v. ^^. 


ITP-Tf^r n\Kl\ An ingratc 

^iK/: A (lint. 2 A liailstono. 

• < .V lena fur gems and jewels, 

in enumerating the things which 
run away with money\ 4 A pit. 
5 fig. The belly, a. Very cold — 
water, &c. 2 Used enhancingly 
with H^^T; as f^x:gT;iK 
Dark green. Used also with 
^^ ; as T^^JTI^ Intensely cold. 

^\U\\Z\ A flint-stone. 
^\TZ a. Coldish. 

^f^^J'^T V. i. To be frozen or 
much affected with cold. 2 To 
be benumbed. 3 To become hard 
— a fiuit without ripening, a 
boil without suppurating. 

lTrr3T iixtreme coldness. 

m<^ ad. (a) As buried, sun- 
ken ; as lost. 

^R^FA foot-soldier. JTTT^ri/. 

Insurrectionary tumult amongst 
sneh soldiers : uproar : ruin, da- 

TR^ a. p See ^KJ. 

JTlTtfot r. i. To be spoiled 
by hail. 2 To be cold. 3 To be 
approaching to puljnness and 

^irr A dilute mixture (of 
earth, lime, &c. w ith water) ; to 
be used as nnn-tar. 2 fig. Any 
thick mess of solid and liquitl 

ffmof, iTf^lot n. Complaint 
against, v. mx, ^R, "T. 2 
Sup])lieation (as to an idol), v. 

ir^^" ?j. A charm against 


Jir^^r, WAZ\ Extreme cold- 
ness (of weather, air, water). 

^r^^r A snake-charmer : a 

jnirtrler. [nery. 

rjl^^ n. J ago ling. 2 Cliica- 

^ITIsrr a. Of the colour of 
cat's eyes — eyes. 

^rcT A cheek. 

^U^^^{ See ^^^^\. 

T]]^!]'^-^ A pinch and pull 
on the cheek, v. g, T;^^, 'Stj^. 

JirrTrfJ ;/. j\ specific inflam- 
mation of the ])arotid glands, 

^[^'^Z II. The hollow of the 
cheek. 2 A reviling term for the 
check. .'5 The cavity forn\ed by 
protrusion of the cheek. 




Tfc^J^r See ^^'^. 

Jjii'^' 4f (p) A kind of woollen 

JTrr'^'^^r^ ^3" a handsome 

but good-for-nothinw fellow ; a 
popinjay, butterfly, buck. 

JirP^q^R n. (s) Abusing, 

rrrcfr f. Abuse. 

TR", 'Tf^r yn. n. A village. 
Applied to a city or a town. 2 A 
measure of distance, varyiuj^ from 
nine miles to four or five miles. 

JTff^r^n: The villa-e-ac- 
count drawn out : the account- 

W^K f. Abandoning the vil- 
lage and taking up residence in 
another : any other open form 
of refusal to orders issued by 
the Goverument-othcer. 

'^\^^Z^ c. The village-pest. 

JTi^r A villager. 2 r A 
man of the Shiidra caste appoint- 
ed m a VI lage to attend upcm 
the villagt -idol. 3 The chief 
officer of a village. 4 The manag- 
ing Kunbi of a ^iTn^^^I^T in 

Ti^'^r f. The rule or the 
business of a village. 

li^W ". 'Hie village wall. 

qiffS-^^'^ The hereditary 

n.'?^^ The village-expenses 

(for charities, amusements, &c.) 

irf^F^ 7?. The village esta- 
blishments (of Police, &c.) 2 
The vdlage-account. 

nm^r ad. Per village. 

iTf^^r ^J^ A term for the 
Mahar or village-watchman. 

TF^^*^ n. Feast given to a 
village in all its castes and classes. 
2 Feast given to all one's caste- 
fellows of a village. 

JTf^r^r The descriptive roll 

of the village-lands. [lao-e 

^m\ A ^cT^STK of a 'v1l-| 

Ti^jf a. Produced in the 
country. 2 Inhabiting a village ; 
a peasant. 3 Rude. 


^R"^r A caste. 2 An officer 
of a village. 

m^^, ni^fS' a. Vulgar. 

^f^ 7i. A small village. 

^t^'i ft A hamleteer. 

^\^i m m. n. A hamlet. 

^\^^ V. i. To be found by : 
to be obtained. 2 To meet. 3 To 
be caught by ; to fall into the 
power of. 

iji^^T^ n. The site of a vil- 
lage (yet standing or ruined). 

rifW^ c. (h) a blockhead. 

TTR>fr /. The tutelar god- 
dess of a village. 

^# n. A hamlet. 2 A bu- 
siness in another village. 

qlfR^^cT ^J^ n. A mort^ 
gage or grant of land on the 
part of the villagers, to liquidate 
the public debt contracted by 
the village for various occasional 

iTi'^ trtlrT n. Village-lands 

lying fallow. 

^r^f^ /. n. A general term 
for villages or for a village. 

^if^C /. The annual pro- 
pitiation of the village demons 
bv oblations. 2 The village com- 
munity as assem.bled. 

TR ^^fcT n. The cultivated 
lands of a village. 

m'k^ f. The village-gate. 

iTi^rfr ^^^Tf. The rakings 
of the village ; i. e. a scurvy 
fellow, a scrub. 

thorough scrub. 

n"l=ffy; The pincers, tongs 
(fo goldsmiths, &c.) 

^f^r (a) a small sitting 
cloth, used as ornamental cover- 
ing over the saddle. 

irrfT^PK n. ^^ To decamp 

(esp. with something stolen). 

^\K^, nrCt^ n. (H) A pawn. 

7Tr?"RJ^^ n. The writing 
passed between the parties in 
acknowledgment of money re- 
ceived in loan and of an article 
received in pledge. 2 A mort- 

ijirCroRT ad. In pledge; by 

, way of pledge. 

^Frr=^r °^NR The busi- 
ness of money-lending upon 

TrrS", irrrrs? a. Lost. 2 
Blundering, forgetful. 

^rCS-^T V. c. To lose, mislay. 

^rCf /. A smith's pincers. 

^55- Refuse; dross. 2 Mud. 

/. Abuse. V. \. 
T\\W^ n. A quantity taken to 

be strained or sifted. 2 /. fig. 

Distressed and harassed state : 

overborne state : confused state. 

3 Rejecting : contemned state. 

^\■3^\^^ f. The cost of 

^STcffr /. See the verb. 

^\^^ V. c. To strain : to 
sift. 2 To reject. 3 To shed 
(tears, &c.) : to lay (eggs). 4 
To omit (persons, things). 5 To 
purify (metal articles by fire). 6 
To press (oil-seeds, &c.) 7 With 
'ST^^T'JT To faint, yield. 8 To 
liquefy, melt. 9 To clean out 
(a well, a tank), n. A sieve or 
a strainer. 

Tirs-^rsr/. Refuse, rubbish. 
m^l f. Abuse. V. ^• 

nrs'rf p. of ^5^°t which 

see. 2 fig. Adept, arrant. 

R^te /. Confused crowd- 
edness (as of letters) : disorder 
(of accounts). 2 A scribbled 
piece, a. Scrawled. 3 Confused- 
ly unintelligible — speech. 

R^l^ n. A dense, a thicket. 
2 Density (of a wood), fjl'f 
a. ^* ad. Close together, dense. 

TniT\\ f. A spirit shop. 

MT^ry. A metal water-vessel, 
used to hold holy water. 

R^" or Rfl (t. Short and 

Rl'^m or -"^r «6?.With nasal 

sound : with a ringing sound. 

frronTrir /. Nasal utterance, 


fJFTPW V. i. To speak 
nasally ; to be natftl^-utterance. 




2 To sing ; to fill the air uith a , pjj^fiy^fcT a. Swashy, mashy 
%/(/ ringing — small nies, ev;c. i •' •' 

\mm^ a. Nasal. 2 Indis- 
tinct. 'A Singing — niosquitoes,&c. 

pT'^rrT'^r? Buzzino- (of bees, ,,. ^^ r. r^^^ 
&c.) 2 Din: distW hum. 3 H^'T: or m^^^fTT (p) A case 

soft :iiul yielding ; — as slime. 
jfjT^rfr (p) Plaster. 
iRl^^cT p, s Swallowed. 

Popnlar murmurini?. 
fTIuTiriaqf fi xiuit speaks 

r^T^JT or MT^TT^ n. A vulture. 

PlT^r A machine for sejjarat- 
ing the seeds of cotton. 

m^\^\ A whirl. 2 A circuit. 
V. •?, ^^X, I, HTi^T. 3 A round. 
I', i, 'ST, ^TvT, or, inversely, 
■^¥, -q^sr. 4 A trip thither and 
back, o fig- Circumlocution, (i 
lig. Perplexity, t'. tj^. 

?^^r/-. Avvhirl.r.^R:,^-,?^, 
g. 2 Giddiness, v. ^. 3 Shake 
(in singing). 

nFfJR^ V. i. To whirl. 

To go round ; to be giddy. 
TnTZ\ f, A circuit, v. ^^. 
(V'^r /. A cotton press. 

\i\T^ f. (p) A small and cir- 
cular cushion. 

fiTT^'^/'. Forming letters, &c. 

\^'J'.^^ V. c. To form (letters 
in learning to write) by drawing 
a pen through the letters of the 

HlTFT n. An eclipse. 

Vm s A hill. 2 An order 

among Gosavis. [penury. 

fllK^^^ a. (p ) That is in 

\^\V^\^\f. Distress, penury. 

fjlpT^^'fr ad. Among the 
hills and rocks. 

F^TU 71. (p) A pawn. 

Pl^r A water-demon. 2 
A pp. to ^T^. 3 tig. Used of a 
5;K'c/re-ZiAe child. 4 fig. A plague, 

in^T^ /. Business; the 
stir ( of buyers and sellers). 

frpff^ c. A purchaser. 2 fig. 
One that can appreciate merit. 
3 n. Customers. 

as of a pillou). 

[^E^r (p) A complaint, v. 
^x:, ^\i[, ^^, ^T, ^. 

FTc^fcT or -^^r Used with ^- 
JJJT'^I'ST when the father of the 
bride takesmoney from the bride- 
grnoni ; and opp. to ^T^lifJ 

FlS^HTs'ffT, TT^JT^fcT a. Brim- 
ful. 2 Unsavory, uashy. 

nrsjoj ^,, c. To swallow. 2 
fig. To absorb. 3 To overspread ; 
• — as clouds. 4 To embezzle. 5 To 
suppress (anger, &c.) 6 To put 
up with (an injury, &c.) 

n. (s) Song, or singing 

^ ^""=* [sacred poems. 

^FcTr^. (s) A name app. to 

^fcT /. s A form of the 
Arya metre. 

^ -'•4 A vulture. 

IR" (p) An affix to nouns 
implying an agent ; as ^f^'^l- 

HK Fulp, pith. 

^TT^r'^ s A god. a. (s) Divine. 

fft^'R or m¥[\ ^\^\f. The 

Divine {i. e. the Sanskrit) lan- 

mf\, mi^- fj f. A place 
of general resort for the disbur- 
dening of nature. 

^^ (I. (p) Jfeavy, stupid 
(as under into.xication, sleep, 
&c.) ; absorbed (in any study, 


^m\ f. Stupor (of intoxica- 
tiim, sleep, &:c.) 

^n°T r. i. To be heavy and 
senseless. 2 To buzz. '^ fig. To 
hum a tune. 4 To be besotted. 
') To slip off. 

mi'h V. c. To stupefy, &c. 

JJTRot ,.^ i^ To whiz;— as a 

stone slung. 2 fig. To defraud 

and abscond. 3 To be under the 
stnpor of spirits or drugs. 

5^fn Buzzing. 2 The whiz 
of a slung stone. 3 Bamboozling 
and absconding, v. %, *TT^- 

W^^ V. i. To be ^n from 
drugs, &c. 2 To hum. 

^TF f. Heaviness or stupor. 

-5'5^ A fragrant gum — 
Bdellium. 2 A tree or gum. 

J'^^ /. Hiccough. 

nW A dint struck in a top. 
2 A. blow with the fore finger. 

5^S" (s) A cluster. 2 A neck- 
lace ; an assemblage. 

J^ifr /. A blow with the 
fore ])art of the fist. 

5^ f. A small plant, bear- 
ing a red and black berry. 2 The 
berry or seed. 

^sfn^ f. 71. Whispering. 


^SpTsIuj y. j. To whis|)er. 

n3Ti[[? /. A secret matter. 

n^ A native of Gujarat, (p) 
A mere subsistence. 

Hsl^'H" V. i. (h) To pass on — 
time. 2 To pass away — riches, 
&c. ; fig. to die. 3 To happen un- 
to — a calamitous event. i\ c. To 
commit unto ; to settle (as in a 

J5l^(tJr /. (p) A livelihood, 
esp. a l)are or scanty one. 

J'sffFT^^ V. c. To pass or 
spend ; to make to roll on (one's 
days, condition). 

^^TRcT /. (p) Medium (of 
person). 2 Legal presence; for- 
mal witnessing. 

5^rTcTr c. A formal witness. 

^^rTr(H) SeeJ^^. 

^^(^^ /: (p) Defcci, lack : 
^ ^T^^ *IK% nlf'S^ 3^9 TT- 
fs*^ ^Tff. 2 Error : '^T ft- 
imjrf v^o m^^ ^^ ■^]i1. 3 
A failing (in duty). 4 Profit (as 
in l)usiness) : also with covert 
implication, illicit profit. 

^^r /. A female calf: a heifer. 

J^^^r or 5^f^ /. The 
bobbing up and down (of a 
drowning person). 2 A low eruc- 




^T^r/. A ball given by de- 
votees which, if hehl in tlie 
mouth, is to accomplish some- 
thing wonderful. 2 A pill. 3 
A gulp. 

^5^r a. Short, stumpy. 

^JiTSfof y, I To hesitate. 2 
To dawdle. 3 To fluctuate. 

jfi^ s See 5J^r. 
^IH^rfrrcT s Casting of lots. 

Tffrarr, %?rST a. Globular. 

^z\^\, 5Jr^r/. A clot. 2 

A ball. 3 A blind tumour. 4 A 
lump of hardened faeces. 5 A 
hard part (in a boil, &c.) 

^^ s Raw sugar. 
^^ a. Arch, sly. 
^^^^ ad. Imit. of the sound 
emitted by a bubble bul)ble. 

IT^JT^^ V, i. To make the 

uoise ir^ ! ir^ ! 2 To erumble 
in the belly. 

Tf^Ji:gT f. A humble smoking 

ap])aratus. [port. 

5^r The knee. 2 fig. Sup- 

ij^fr /. (h) a sort of 
breeches. 2 Inflammation at the 

iT:?q'Jl"K Beating with the 
knees upon a person's poste- 
riors. V. ^, ^^. 

^^■^^r /. A cork. 


^^o^r /. -oS" n. A roll, bundle. 

^^ A roundish stone. 2 
fig. A shrewd fellow : a knave. 
3 A ball of thread, &c. 4 A 
squared stone. 

Ij^r^-^ /. A preparation of 
tobacco for smoking. 2 fig. A 
plight, mess. 

^^[55^ V. c. Sf i. To roll 
up. 2 To gather together. 3 To 
shut up (a work). 4 To confute. 
5 To subdue and seize (a coun- 
try, &c.) V. i. To die. 

iJ^r^T A bundle, a roll. 
JfTrs^T /. Tf^rs- „. A bundle, 
a roll. 

^^T /. (H) A button. 2 cA 
bundle (of grass). 3 A ball (of 
tliread, &c.) | 

JST f. A pole erected on the 
new year's day before the house- 
door. V. ^HT^. I 

J^rqr^^r The festival oijfi\'\ 

^5" n. The inhabitants of a 
village in precipitate fiight (from 
the enemy), v. ^H', x^^. 2 
The body of peasantry of one 
village on their way to assist at 
the reaping of the crops of 
another village. 3 A sheaf of 
unthrashed corn. 4 A riddle, v. 

js^n^r frr^^r The day follow- 

ing the cutting of the crop. 

^ (s) A quality or proper- 
ty — of matter or mind ; a power, 
faculty, virtue ; an inherent pro- 
perty. 2 A property of created 
things. 3 Virtue, freedom from 
fault. 4 Benefit, o Effect. 6 
Tlie product in multiplication. 7 
A rope. 8 A bowstring. 9 In 
comp. Multiplied by, fold; as 
STSirtn" eightfold.^ 10 Abate- 
ment (of a disease). 11 In 
arithmetic. Multiplier. 12 In 
geometry. The chord of an arc. 

W^^ The multiplier, a. That 

ij'^^STr/. Reciting the attri- 
butes and perfections of God or 
a god; or the virtues, &c'. of 

JPI^ or^'^^R^ a. Effica- 
cious. 2 Endowed, gifted — a 

m^\^ The multiplier. 

J\m-^K a. Well laden with 

virtues and excellencies. 
^WT /. Buzzing. 2 Sup- 

pressed speaking or reading. 3 
Whispering among the people ; 
suppressed talk about. 

mwm V. i. To hum. 2 To 
murmur. 3 To speak nasally. 

mm\ The fleshy root of the 
septum of the nose. 

J^^TCT n. (s) Appreciating 
the merits of. 

n'^^Tl^^ a. That appreciates 
the merits of. 

^^"n V. c. To multiply. 2 
To re-peruse and recite (a lesson) 
in order to conmiit to memory. 

mi^Ti a. (8) Counted. 

^^^^^^ n. s An adjective. 

iJ'^^R a. (s) Endowed with 
qualities or excellencies. 

jjtiirf^q-or „_ A„ adjective, 
an epithet. 

f. Poet. Enamoured of; enrap- 
tured with the beauties and 
graces of. 

JJir^^frS" «. Of talents or 
endowments and good disposi- 

5"^ a. That discerns the 
excellencies of. 

J'TF An axle. 2 A mason's 

J'^t^ (s) The product of a 

J'^l^rr Multiplication. 2 See 



U^fJ'T The virtues and vices; 
the excellencies and blemishes 

of. r 

V. I an arrant rogue. 

5^f^ ^^W n. A term for 

an accomplished knave. 
S'^rsq" a. (s) Rich in virtues 

and excellencies. 

^'^l^FcT a. Devoid of attri- 
butes. An epithet of the Hindu 
figment of Deity. 

5^5^!^ Reciting the per- 
fections and excellencies of; ex- 
tolling. [-f„i_ 

^'TRC a. Effectual, success- 

5^^151 Efficaciousness. 2 

Effect, success. 

^M^^ a gifted person, 
esp. with some of the minor arts 
and accomplishments. 

^\m 2). Multiplied. 

n'TT a. Endowed with ex- 

^^^f^ The multiplicand. 

Jcfoj^ /• Embarrassed state. 

Tjm or ^cT^ V. i. To tangle 
—thread, &c. : to hitch. 2 To 



JT or HTf^T ad. Sf- int. (n) 

Sih ntly ; quietly. ruiaden. 

^TgcT a. Vulgar J^ p. (s) 

be embarrassed. 3 To be en- 
gaged — a person or thing. 

^Ff^ar f, n. Combines of hair. 

2 Entanglement. 3 7«. A sin^jle ; ^:r ^\m Destroyino-, injur- 
hair out ot a mass oi hair- 1 j .' ^' J 

combings. nu fi. ^"-; ^ '^ ''"*^* '''"'^ '"'^'^'" ''*" 

• r. i; ^ Ll't- ns- tack. r. 'EIT^, T?l^, ^r. 

^cTf^'^ V. c. To entangle, I ^^^^^^^^^j^.^^j^^^^.j.^_ 

^^rror^r^r obstruction. 2;nq-?-^Ag 
fig. Ditiicultv. ;:! Coml)ings of ^3.,^-, ' ;*jj 

hair. 4 fig. Pollution on account j^'i'^'T w. Hidden treasure 
of a death. [fig. j i- e. knowledge, virtue, &c. 

^ niFT/. Entanglement, lit. j^STr /. A sword-stick. 

5^^,5^f^ «. /. Entangled, J'^T See 57. 
st.te. ia\,mbings. 3 The residue ij:f^dfr . Threadin^•, plat- 
(ot ^m, isic.) after thrashing. "'^^^^^ -' ^' ' 

J'^r A contract or monopoly 

^'^ot^rrspT Seeif^^. 

^ n. (si) The anus. 

^57/. Tickling. 

5?5?T or/. Imit. 
sound of ebullition. 

^5^^ V. i. To bubble up. 2 
To have the prickly itch or heat 
— the body. 

5'^°T v.c. To string together : 
to H e. 2 To plat. 

^'TTF/. (s) A sylvan abode 
of a devotee. 2 A cave : a bower. 

of the i iJT^rJ^ V. c. To slubber over. 

jPlicT p. s Strung. 2 Platted. 

HTiT^ p. Interwoven, kc. 

n^?.^ V. i. To thump. 

T\ZJ\i\ f, (n) Tickling. 2 Hi^^'^ y. i. To grow fat or 

Prickly itching, &c. 


rfTTfr^ f. Tickling, v. ^, ^,^^3""^ «• Plump, fleshy 
^^,^TS. 2 fig. Mental tickling, I^PTR (p) Heed, care. 2 Con- 

t. e. pleasing. 3 lig. ItchinG; (to 
fight or to do). V. ^, f^"^"^, 

^*^^^ V. i. To be under 
suffocation. 2 To swelter. 

JTTJT^r Suffocation, v.^'^, CF. 

^^■H^ w. s Sodomy. 

JTfR (s) Piles. 

^rT or -^1 ^i. (p) Past— a 

year, &c. [year. 

^^'^f ad. (p) In the past 

^r See 5^r. 

^^45'T ??. c. To rumple, ruf- 
fle. 2 fig. To crush, bruise; to 

^'■^l^r Ruffled state, kc. 
^K\ (p) A crime, fault. 

n^^rr c. A criminal. 

if'i-qr^r /. A fine. 

U^^l^ ad. According to 
the offence. 

ceit. 3 n. Suspicion. 
WhT n. Conceited 
JiTl^cTRfr/. (P) The office of 

^«T^T. [factor 

J^Tf^nr An agent, de^juty 

5^^^?r/. Roaring. 

j]Tm or ^rr^r^^ v. l. To 

roar, growl, lit. fig. 
IpT^r n. Blustrous. 5. p A 
fit of passion. 

nr^ir^Tt/, Roaring, growl- 
ing. 2 Intimidating by roaring, 
SMarlini, &e. 

ijr^ff^ V. c. To intimidate 
by roaring, &c. 

nr^r f. Angrily glaring: 
loud bullying. 

JFJJZ'^ V. c. To cover with 
clotlies; to muffle up. 

nUJV f. See 5^iT^r. 
^TTTR -TJ ad. Growlingly. 

3F-?J^ -H/. Roaring, &c. 
jnj^t^r /. Growling, Szc. 

^T7K^ V. i. To growl. 2 
To caterwaul. 3 To rumble — the 
belly. 4 To sound rumblingly — 
the throat. 

JTrj^FJ" A loud roaring. 

£r^r (p) An iron club. 2 A 


^T^Z^ V. c. To involve con- 
fusedly (thread, &c.) 2 To mis- 

^73T Entanglement. 

'J^^ A cast amongst Sh6- 
dras. They are employed in the 
service of the temple. 

JJ^^^r f. The office, rights, 

&C. of 3T^^. 

^T^^J A^ cattle fold. 

JJ^^jsT The ^^^ 's share of 
the grain which is received by 
Government from the cultiva- 

^^€\^ f. A female of the 
caste 3ix;cf. 

J^Kfr -?s^ A cowherd. 

^^(s) A spiritual parent. 2 A 
religious teacher :(fig.and in a bad 
sense)one whoprompts,puts upto. 
3 A father or any venerable male 
relation. 4 A name of ■?'^^f?{. 
5 The planet Jupiter, a. (s) 
Heavy. 2 Great. 3 Long — 
a vowel. 4 Difficult. 5 Reverend, 

n^l^pfr/. An occult writing 
or passage demanding a Guru to 
explain it. 2 A mystery : tho 
secret (of a contrivance, &c.) 

J7^f[jzr Q Abstruse — a pas- 
sage, &c. 
JI'^Sf^T A dignified person. 

iT^cr?qir s pop. 5^cT?qf a 

violater of the bed of his spiritual 
or natural father. 

3^^ n. (s) Weight, &c. 
^^15 n. The residence of 

one's Guru. 

3^; H t1 K Favour of one'3 
Guru. 2 The product of a 
Guru's blessing — learning, skill, 
&c. 3 A term for opium or bhing. 

4J^«I^ One of two or more 
who have a common Guru ; a 
spiritual brother, a co-disciple. 
2 The son of one's Guru. 

U^^^ Fio;. Covert and evil 
council. V. f»i^?, ^i^r, '?W. 

J]^T\f. (a) Pride, arrogance. 

^^c^5l^^R (s) Attention to 
the long and short vowels. 2 
Careful and minute deliberation. 

U^R: Thursday. 

^^ n. A cow or buffalo. 

U^ST^ n. A general term 

for a horned beast of pasture. 
^W^ or -^ a. Pitch dark. 

5^?" (s) The district Gujarat. 

2 An inhabitant of it. 
T|"gT3" ?i. A sugar-work. 2 

The business. 

Jp^aS^T n. A sugar-work. 
^^\< (P) The flower of 

the pomegranate. 

^^^^ (p) Conserve of roses. 

^cT^fcTfr /. (h) Snuffers. 

^^^R"^ f. Speech or action 
designed to indicate intention, 
esp. to indicate falsely ; making 
the show of. v. i[l^^, mx.. 

JJc^^rff Of V. c. To deceive by 
a pretence. 2 or it^^t^«t ^"f 
To distract by a clamorous pres- 
sure. 3 (with ^Tl) To dis- 
play (the neck) wantonly. 

|7c^4ir /. A fiee and easy 
laugh. V. $, «tT^, ^\x. 

^c^n^FcT a. Plump or sleek 
— the body. 
^cT^K a. (p) Beautiful, fine. 

5c^^^orJ^^W(H) Marvel 
of Peru. 

Jl^^m f. (h) a small nail 

with a spreading head. 
^^K^^ f. Devotedness to 

pleasure and diversion. 

^ctr or £f^?'^tr c. (p) 

One devoted to pleasure ; a volup- 

^c=?T^ (p) Common rose. 2 
n. A rose. 3 or ir^T^x^jft n. 


5^RTr% /. Rosewater- 

holiler. [relating to the rose. 

U^r^f a. Rose coloured ; 

iJc=^lC[iJfT f. Soft and sweet 

^•'^'^'^- ^ [of weather. 

nc^RRf^r/. Mild coldness 

iJ^Ff (a) The son of a 
female slave. 2 A term answer- 
ing to rogue, rascal. 

iJc=r|iTnin /. Servility. 2 

5^PT5T[^ Rogue, scamp. 
^c^Tf^ The red powder which 

the Hindus throw about at 

the ^lat. 

JJcTj^r n. Dyed with the 
colour ofiT^T^. 

^^71. s A disease, any glan- 
dular enlargement in the ab- 
domen. 2 The spleen. 3 A 
Knot. 4 A bump. 6 A spreading 
'i"sli- [tension. 

J^JT^fcT s Abdominal dis- 

TJ?Rr?^ n. s A form of 

5^5" a. (h) Dead drunk. 

nrr^^irnfrr / a reviling 

t rm for Spanish fly. 

^Cr/. (s) A cave. 

n5r a. (s) Private — a place. 
2 Secret — an act, &c. n. An 
organ of generation. 

iJaSTTSrsTr^lt / Tender, deli- 
cate (langauge) ; mincing the 
matter. 2 Appeasing, conciliat- 
ing (speech or conduct). 

ijol'^orrcr a. Smooth and 

JJaS^E a. Sweetish. 2 Sweet. 

3p^ m. 5^'^r / A mouth- 
ful of water (taken to rinse), v. 
i. 2 A mouthful (of blood, 
water, &c.) spit out. v. ZT*. 3 
Sour rising in the mouth, v. 
V. 4 Rinsing the mouth, v. 

^"^^ fin irsj. 

JJoT^r Mangoes preserved 

Jj^^Z a. Sweetish. 

^^^Z^ V. i. To be gathering 
sweetness — ripening mangoes. 2 
To mumble. 


ij^^^ot V. i. To mumble. 2 

To hesitate. 

^los^csTcT a. Inarticulate, &c. 
^S'^^ a. Sweetish. 

J^r/. Indigo. 2 The rectum 
protruding at stool, v. ^ri^. 

'J^ Human excrement. 2 
Rust of metals. 3 Mucus or 
gum of the eyes. 4 fig. Spiri- 
tuous liquor. [One'sown secret. 

^ n. A secret. H^*[^ n. 

^ a. (s) Obscure, occult — 
science, &c. : mysterious, dark — 
an affair. 


'^r^ A passage in a writ- 
ing or a matter difficult of ex- 
])l.'ination. a. Occult, recondite. 

J^l^T^ s One of the twelve 
sons or heirs ; one's son through 
his being born in one's house of 
some strange woman ; the son of 
secret birth. [thread). 

'Tcf f. A knob (in cord or 

^ m. f. (p) The charred 
jiart (of a wick, match, &c.) 2 A 
flake of fire. 3 The head of a 
nail. 4 f. Clamour, hubbub. 5 
fig. Publicity. 

^1^ Coarse sugar. 

'T3' 5^RC n. (Coarse sugar 
and cocoanut-kernel.) StuflF, 
nonsense; empty promises. 

^Tp" ?TT (A stone occurring 
in a mass of 3I5J. Hence fig.) 
A wolf in sheep's clothing. 

Jp qurfr f^ A sort of cake. 
2 fig. Soft and appeasing, but 
hollow and delusive speech. 

JT^qrS" n. (Sugar and flour) 
Good understanding together ; 
sweet concert. 

^ (s) A vulture. 

5^ n. (s) A house. 

^?^if-f^^ n. Domestic 
duties, r"^ 3|jg'5 Domestic 



JTCR^ The ceremony of 
occupying a just-built house. 2 
The first entrance, by the female, 
of the house of her husband. 

^?^^^ n. The gem or orna- 
ment of the house;— esp. said 
of a child. 


n^^frcT /. Purification of a 
lioiise (from infestiiis; drvils). 

^^■^ A householder, the 
inan of the sccoml order ; 
or he who, having finished his 
studies, and havintr heen invest- 
ed with the sacred thread, per- 
forms tlie duties of the master 
of a house and father of a fa- 
mily. 2 A gentleman ; a patrician. 
o A ])crson, a boiiy, an indivi- 

n^-'^FK\ f. Politeness, gen- 
tii'manliness. 2 The duties of 
1^^- [four religious orders. 

^'^T'tTiT The second of the 

^C^'^r a. Belonging to, be- 
coming, resemhling, relating to 
a TT"^^. jio3T^s[;>i. Business- 

T^in'T 7}. The house-yard. 

^Km\, m^\ f. (s) The 
mistress ot a house. 

^fcf p. s Taken, seized. 

iTaT a. s Domestic. 2 Relat- 
ing to the house. 

^t ind. Abridged from ^^• 

TT'^ V. i. To speak through 
the nose, to snutfle. 

m\^\ a. A snuflier. 2 Nasal 
— utterance. 

^ir^'T V. i. To be in great 
I consternation. 2 To speak nasal- 
Iv (as from a cold ). 

^^ iT^^ar „, The fork of 
n tree or stake. 2 The space be- 
twixt every two fingers or two toes. 

T^r (ii) A rhinoceros. 

^ A tuberous or tufted 
head (as of globe amaranth and 
similar flowers): any flower 
having many corolla or rows of 
petals (as the rose, &c.) 2 A 
knob or boss of silk or silver 
(as on a horse's crupper, &e.) 3 
A silver knob worn on the fourtii 
toe (of women). 

^^ /. A red chalk. 

^c^r prct. of ^^ Gone by, 
])ast — year, month, day. 

ri?5|ifi?5T A careless phrase 
answering to At all events, any 
how: ii« ^li^^ ^%^^ "^T^- 

ITS" V. 


A division of a cloven 
See 31^ q\ sig. 2. 

I^r a. (h) Slovenly : dull 
and doltish. 

^^ '^ a. ^^ ad. Lost, astray. 

^^r a. (a) Hidden, secret: 

Tfo 3?^ A secret (i. e. 

anonymous) ])etition ; ir© 3?!- 

WT5I Utterance from the 


^ ind. (a Other) A particle 
expressing otherness or differ- 
ence, but gen. of privative or 
deteriorative ])ower. It corres- 
l)onds with dis, un, by. 

n^'^'4 Extra expenses. 

'f\T^€j f. Displeasure, r 

j^ ^ -^ ^ [swer. 

rf^Tsf^r^ Disrespectful an- 

rf?;?'^rr -^cTF a. Exempt from 
Government imposts. 

q^Iffn ad. Without being 
allowed for in the account. 

^?:JT^ii=^cr /. A wild, foolish 


irirrtfcr a. Unacquainted 
with ; ignorant of. 

Jl^^r^r A misrepresentation. 

^TR^Ct^ od. Out of its 

^Tmi f. Lands to which 
no condition is attached to be 
fnUilled subsequently to their be- 
ing received as iTT'QFt aJ'Tt'T. 

^r^IT^cT /. Mistake, mis- 

^^13" a. From some other 
])lace but the mint, i. e. alloyed 
— a coin. 2 fig. Unpolished — a 
person : unsuitable — conduct : 
rude, vulgar. 

n^C^K a. Absent. 

^F -n a. Weak, silly : stu- 
pid — a person. 2 Trifling, worth- 
Jess-a thing. j-^ ^^^^^^ 

^\K^ a. (h) Deep, dark— 

% ind. See ^^ s Cow. 
In comp. ITT^D). 

^rj?^ ;,. (s) pnp. irif^ The 
name of the village at whicli 
Krishna was brought up. 2 The 
mud figures (of men, cuttle, &c. 


in representation of the village) 
made on the eighth of Shravan. 
3 fig. Promiscuous and licenti- 
ous intercourse, v. WT«I. 

%sr?3^r /: The eighth of 
^I'^UT liTSffrq^, the birthday of 

^■WT. r 

V. v L'^" arrow. 

^ROT V. i. To sing, ring— 
■TfR"^ v.i. To be confounded. 

HRc^qR / A snail. 2 fig. A 
term for a simple, inoffensive 

^mr^: Uproar. 

^I^R"^ V. i. To buzz, twang. 

irriTW (s) The portion of 
food reserved at the beginning 
of a meal to be given to a cow. 

%=^^r /. A tick ; a cattle or 

^r^^ (s) An object of sense ; 
— as sound, colour, &c. a. In 
comp. Perceivable by the mind 

or by sense : iT^T ^T^.^^n iri«. 

^\^'^ n. (s) A cow's hide. 
A measure of land, — as much as 
can be comprehended by a cow's 

4'''''^v. [in soothing. 

Jir^r^^T V. c. To smooth down 

^\^l\, m^X^m a. Hand- 
some, graceful. 

irr^r /. c a heifer. 

^trr (ii) A metal wristlet. 2 
Encircling, i*. ^T^, ■^. 3 A 
camp : a division of a camp. 4 
The hem (of a garment). 

^r^r A roundish stone. 2 A 
marble. '^ fig. A grain of rice in 
the ear. 4 An overripe and rat- 
tling cocoanut. 

^\^ f. A roundish stone or 
pebble. 2 A marble. 3 A large 
lifting stone ; — used among the 
athletic. A A terra for a round, 
fleshy body. 5 A lump of silver. 
() A variety of mango. 

•\ »^. 

'^\Z^ V. I. To become firm, 
soild, thick — ground by beating, 
ink, &c. by drying, milk, &c. 
by boiling, any liquid by freez- 

^rJr A cow-pen. 




ir^ n. m. The calix (of 
certain vej^etables and grains). 2 
f.n.cA lane (in a village or 
between enclosures). 3 n. r A 
cluster of pepi>er corns. 4 n. A 
tufted or moss-like plant, cover- 
ing the surface of tanks, &c. 5 
m. The gathering spot of pastur- 
ing herd in the niorning. 

'ir^ a. Sweet. 2 Neat, pretty. 
c. Any thing sweet considered 
as an item in diet. 

Jir^^r^r a. Fond of sweets. 
2 Daintv-mouthed. 

'TTi'Hrfq" The d;iinty bit re- 
served to conclude the meal. 2 
Dainty fare. 

iTf^^r, 'TT^r a. Sweet rela- 
tively ; i. e. sweet amongst. 2 
fig. Unhardened. 3 (Used of 
water, it signifies) Fresh, opp. to 
salt or brackish : soft, free from 
salts. 4 ( — Of a tree) Wanting 
thorns : agreeable to insects. 5 
( — Of wood, i. e. of the exterior 
portion as o])p. to the core) 
Soft. 6 ( — Of soil) Sweet or 
fresh — opp. to saline. 7 ( — Of 
the oils expresse<l from Sesa- 
mum and Carthamus) Sweet. 8 
(—Of a man) Mild, gentle. 9 
( — Of flesh )Sensible,quick — ojip. 
to callous,dead. 10 (— Of particu- 
lar hot,biting.or bitter vegetables, 
of chillies, &c.) Mild. 11 (—Of 
varieties among plants of narco- 
tic properties) Not narcotic. 12 
( — Of serpents) Unvenomous. 13 
( — Of a particular animal body 
or a meml)er) Quick, delicately 
sensible. 14 ( — Of fish) Fresh- 
water. 1.5 (—Of rice) Produced 
in unsaline soil. 16 ( — Of the 
region of the groin) Vital. 1/ 
(—Of corn, as jit^t ^TpiT) Un- 
salted. IS ( — Of the genuine 
iMariitha, and as opp. to ^^- 
^t) Pure. 

JTI^tr /. Relish, liking. 

^kE a. Plump, sleek. 

^{^^ a. Sweetish. 

Jlkr See ^ sig. 1 . 2 fig. 
A full bunch. 

JTf^r See JTf^^r. , ., . 

V . [ou-tree. 

^rr^ TT^ Common castor 

irr^f'^ V. i. To become fresh, 
sweet — lands, plants, &c. 2 To 

be vitiated — the palate from eat- 
ing sweet things. 

^\^\^^^ V. c. To sweeten 
(lands recovered from the sea) 
by throwing down mould. 

nr^l^ a. Having on its sur- 
face the grass ttI^ISS — a tank, 
&c. 2 Plump and sleek, n. A 
kind of grass. 

If^r /", Sweetness; — melody, 
fragrance, &c. 2 Taste. 3 Good- 
ness (of a dish, &c.) 4 Gentle- 
ness (of speech). 5 A fondness 
or taste for. 

^\^\ a. Having a ^f^F. /. A 

nnrrow passage. 

'7r%>^Rr /. Friendly terms. 
2 Suavity. 3 Agreement. 

^f'^n a. Having a tufted 
bead — flowers, &c. 

^M f. A large sack (for 
grain, &c.) 2 fig. Load (of cares 
or business). 

'Tf^err A bullock grain- 

W\mZ n. Sackclotli : sack- 
iugmade up (to receive the arti- 
cles of a beast-load). 

^\mZ m. n. Sackcloth. 

^m f. Sackcloth. 2 A 
l)acksack. 3 fig. A burden (of 
cares, &e.) 

^\^ n. ^m^\ f. ^TTcrfsT ;„. 

A caste as assembled in investi- 
gation of matters, or as consider- 
ed collectively. 2 Relations and 
kindred considered collectively. 

^r^r m. ^\^ /. (a) a dip 

(as of a bird or a paper-kite), v. 
T^\ ; also a jerk to occasion a 
di(). r. M'lK, % 2 A ruinous 
business : a loss. v. ^^^\, ■^^. 3 
Xx\ imposition upon. v. '^. 4 A 
fruitless trip. v. i^t, and in 
con., ^tT. 

^fcriqfc^y. A confused inter- 
mingling of castes. 2 fig. A 

TF^ n. (s) Family, kin. 2 
m. The founder of a race. 

Jir^fjn: (Ax to one's fa- 
mily.) Terra for an incestuous 

ir^^ a. pop. m^( Related. 
^1^ g^^-^"5f A kinsman. 

^"K (h) Gum. 

HK/. (h) Dock. 

^IT^ a. Having roughness 
of skin — the body from biliary 

^K^ One of the eighteen 
orders of JiT^i^. 

JTK^^i^ a. Patched and 
pieced. 2 Disorderly. 

m^^\ f. (h)A party-coloured 
quilt. 2 fig. A tattered garment. 

JTK^ Rf^ n. A fruit of the 

Shaddock kind. 

^k°r V. c. To tattoo. 

fikfr C^crr^ Yellow orpi- 

"TKR n. (s) The givincr of a 
cow (to a Brahman). 2 One of 
the sixteen ^"^T'C ; shaving 
the head twelve years after 

^l'<\ f. (ii) Dock. 

^f^^ n. (s) Wealth consist- 
ing in cattle. 


^\^^ Disorder (of things, 
&c.) ; confusion and perplexity. 
2 Distraction. 3 Bustle, stir. 4 A 
tumultuous festivity in projiitia- 
tion of ■g;^ ; corresponding 
somewhat to Wake or Ale. 5 
Hurried and tumultuous, or 
animated and vivid action, v. 

Ji>4^ot, 'if'-^ISsrR-St y. c. To 
disorder, derange. 

m'^'^^ 1,, i. To be mislaid 
—an article. 2 To whirl. 3 To 
be confounded. 

^\^^ ^^ n, a marriage 

fixed during Jfit''?!. 
^f^fST A caste. They are 

singers and makers of Jil'^oS. 

m^l^ a. Relating to WW. 

W^oo^l A fellow ever dis- 
turbing and disordering. 2 A 
confused, thick-headed, blunder- 
ing body. 

^m (s) Wheat. 




^P-J^ m. n. (s) The ]ieriod 
comprised between 30 r^ be- 
fore and 30 t?^ after sui set. 2 
Evening twilight. 

iJiVfc^c^fr n. s Marriac;e per 
formed in the period ifl"q"^. 

Jlp-T3r-St f. Dust raised b\ 
cows on the road. 

^rr (s) A caste. They an 
covvhexls nnd milknieii. 2 Ai 
ornament for the neck. 3 / 
kind of grass. 

^T^^r n. White clay. ^ 
fig. Destruction, devastation. 

ir^ V. (s) Conceahng, 1 
J»reserving. j-j^,, 

WT^m a. 8 (Fit) to be hid 

»lHr^ (s) A cowherd. 2 A 
name of Krishna. 3 A king. 4 
A caste. 

^\^\o!:%\^\ The feasting ant 
merriment which conchides tht 
festival of iTT^^ie'Tl. 

Ifm'ff f. A female cowherd. 

Jim^'s:^ n. s While clay. 

I^jr n. w. The building 
over the gate (of a city, of tin 
encircling wall of a temple). 2 
A gate so ovcrhndt. 3 A gati 
gen. 4 The figures drawn h\ 
women on the walls in the 
month xj^. ;■) A grass. 

ir^ a. 8 (Possible, neces- 
sary, &c.) to be hidden. 

W\^'^ s The holding be- 
fore the month of a cow of child 
born under an ill boding horo- 
scope. The child is now viewed 
as the offspring of the cow, and 
as secured from the evil boded. 

^rr An ornament for the 
neck. 2 App. to a braided whip, 
platted cord. 

^\Vn f. (II) A sling. 

i\\%m'^\ A sling-stone. 2 
,App. to a smart and sharp fel- 

J'"'- V [a sling. 

^\%^'^ V. c. To cast with 

mr The ankle. 2 The 
hair-knot (of women). 

iTPf CT V. c. To catch, to 
ensnare (in speech, &c.) 2 c To 
slubber or hurry over ; to shift 
with. r. t. To be suffocated. 

nrKr^T Trouble, perplexity. 

^W\ o. Compressed and 
bellying out — a ])itcher, &e. 2 
Used revdingly of a low, com- 
pressed face ; and, more laxly, 
of an ngly, ill-formed person or 

thing. f- 1 1 r 11 

^ [and round lellow. 

TIi^Un^^T^ A term for a tat 

iTf^^^ A term for a soft, 
simple, harmless Brahman. 

nr^ f. A sort of centiped. 2 
One of the seventy-two blemishes 
incidental to the horse, viz. a 
line of reversed hair resembling 
a centiped. 3 fig. A fault, defect. 
4 A border (to a dhotar, &c.) 
like a centii)ed. 

ni^T^T n. Poet. Sweet. 2 
Fair — the complexion; attrib. 

m^'^l a. Relating to m^^ 
or Goa. 

mR^ n. m. s Cowdung. 

^rrirr Sham : sham of indif- 
ference : sham of ignorance, r. 
*^, ^T^. '- Affectation of 

A phrase used where one takes 
a great pressing to do what he 
strongly desires to do. 

^\^\^^\ ^\^^\ a feigned 
name returned in answer to 
one im])ertincntly asking one's 
name. 2 Somebody, some low 
fellow, some Dick or .Jack. 3 A 
terra for a mediller. 

i7Rr^ /. Gadfly. 

^^\^ n. (s) Beef. As beef 
may not be eaten by the Hindu, 
tiii.i word is used of a deposit or 
an article of property of another 
in solenni declarations tiiat it 
shall not be, or has not been, 
appropriated : '^1 3*^^ 3^ 
JTSHT TTJo ^^TUf ; ■^T g"^^T ^- 

^\^^ V. A cow's mouth of 
wood, metal, or stone. Used as, 
in English, the word Lion's 

^\^^^ ^^m (s a cow-faced 
tiger.) A wolf in sheep's cloth- 

^\^m /. a glove shaped 
like a cow's mouth, by which 
the hand is covered in telling 
the beads of a rosary. 2 c. A per- 
son who, according to a vow, 
takes up his food with hi« 



Wj^ 71. Cow's urine. 
m^^ Sacrifice of a cow. 

Tiri^f^ The poor and 
needy ; poor folk. 

^K^ (s) Cow's dust. 

nrrrFa. Fair — a complexion. 

mrar^r «. Fairish. 

'TT^^ (s) Produce of a cow. 

^K^^ V. i. To be prepared 

and made ready for the seed — 

^R^ s pop. ^rr^ or JTR^- 
•n^ The celebrated Hindu 

^K^ (s) A cowherd. 

^irr A male calf. a. Fair — 
the complexion ; of fair com- 
plexion. 2 White. 

iTRRlJTTr a. Of fair com- 
plexion and graceful form, rr • 

JTRRRFTB a. Sui)erlatively 

%UiTT^r a. Of a light red 
colour, or bright auburn. 

niTl^r a. Deadly pale. 

^f^ 71. R See 3^^* 

^RT^r a. Fairish. 

iTRf^ ji. A bright yellow 
pigment prepared from the urine 
of a cow, or vomited by a cow, 
in form of scybala. 2 App. to 

m\ A bull-calf. 

^f^ a. (s) Circular, round, 
s. \ cylinder, globe. 2 An arti- 
ficial globe. 3 A round pole. 4 
The wooden ball used in the 
play of trapstick. b A crowd, a 




flock, a volume (as of fire). 6 
A division of the Zodiac. 7 A 
sinjjle gold or silver wire of a 
twist (as of a 5iT^). 

ir^^ (s) A cas(e. It is com- 
posed of the descendants from 
the illegitimate offs))ring of 
Brahman widows. 2 A sphere. 
3 In the sense bnll, with some 
accommodation ttTo is attach- 
ed severally to the names of the 
organs of the senses ; as 5rdt 
iTTtgejf the auricle of the ear, 
^^ ^I^^ the mouth ; also 
\i^^ JTTo an organ of sense, or 
pi. the organs of sense, n. (p) A 
money box, a till. 

^^'^T /; In architecture. 
Bead ; the implement with which 
it is worked. 

Jlfc^^rr^ (p) A gunner. 
JTT^is;!'^/. Gunnery. 

W^^R a. Cylindrical. 2 
Curling— moustaches. 3 Braw7iy, 
plump — arms, legs. 4 Having 
a iflwf or embroidered border 
— a turban, &c. 

^l^m^ a. (s) Globular. 

Jlf^rr^Tr^T s A kind of mon- 

irr^i^: -j, m?^\'. 

A leap 

heels over head, a somerset, v 

^f^r-^ 71, (s) A hemisphere. 

k'^mm or 'TF^T One who 
gain-> his subsistence by rice- 

^[■^^r a. A rice-pounder. 2 
The iron strip running across 
the teeth of the weeding instru- 
ment ^To3^. 

%% /. Stringing. 

^mi7.c.'l o string.2To fasten 
or tie up slightly (the hair, a 
beast to a peg, &c.) 3 To fix or 
settle at, in, with (a son, &c. at 
school, or in mairiage). 4 To 
confine, to bind (by promise). 5 
To embarrass. 6 To catch in 
speech. 7 To engage : ^<^T 
JTT^ ^IvTf ^^'[%yi ^TT^lT ^T'C^ 
^^^ JT^T. 

^r^^ m. n. (s) A cow-calf. 

^if^c^R-^r /. s The twelfth 


of 3TT^'iT^'^ on which day the 
cow and calf are worshiped. 

TR^ry. s Fatof kine or oxen. 

JTf^C The measles, v. ^, ff^, 
«Tq^, f-^^?3. 2 H Dry and 
crumbled cow-dung. 

JTl^^^f^r A term for the 
litter of a cow-house. 

^TRfr, A^U f. A bit of dry 
cow-dung. 2 A cake of cow-dung. 

mXV-5.\ ^m f. A concealed 
but deadly hatred. 

^rf>-T^ A celebrated hill 
near 5{^?:t. 2 A large heap 
of cow-dung or of rice, vegeta- 
bles, &c. made by the people of 
the "ET^vfT sect on the first of 
^ifri^sXI^ ill imitation of the 

^"^°""^^'"- [business. 

JTRSTTIp-fr An entangled 

m^J, 3Tk5?r A cowherd. 
2 A ])articiilar devil which, on 
entering into possession of a 
man's bod}', removes the small 

^r^r Ivaibarrassment. 2 Set- 
tling fixedly (a person in some 

Wm\ A cowherd. 2 /. A 
plant and the pod if it. 

^rffST (s) One of the com- 
mon names of ?iW[. 

^f^ n. Half-coagulated milk. 
2 Ap|3. to an easy, liberal patron, 
a lucrative sinecure. 3 Scaffold- 

^rS" /. A story, tale. 2 A 
word, a syllable, a sound. 3 A 
matter, affair, an event. 4 Case, 

3TifS"nq"Jr a. Fond of tales 
and stories. 2 Full of talk and 

W^r^n or -^rcTT/. pi. Chat, 

talk, idle conversation. 
fFfrS"o5^cf2: ^ Given up to 
hearing or telling stories. 

Jirrg-'^?^!^ a. Poet. Full of 
jjleasant stories: fond of listening 
to stories. 

Jirrsr^rr n. a shr.^idh per- 
formed in words only, 2 fig. 
Mere chat. 

^rS'TT^ a. s A house-hero, 

^m^ V. (s) A cow's foot. 2 A 
cow-track. 3Araeasure, — as much 
as a cow's footstep will hold. 

JTI^^Rr or WM<\ (p) Abs- 
tract statement prepared from 
detailed returns. 2 Cream, pur- 
port, essence, 

^r-HT^^r Contemptuous form 
of the word Gosavi. 

^f^r^r A Shddra (and some- 
times a Brahman) that has 
renounced the world. 2 fig. A 
man without encumbrances. 

3 A Ilardas. 4 A title of res- 
pect to Shudras in notes. ppQ^y 

^f§:"^^r /. (s) Killing of a 
Jir^rr, ^\iK\ a male calf. 

^rCf A husband. 2 An 

adult. 3 Used popularly as the 
word man or boy. 

JiVr A globe or ball. 2 
A mass, lump. 3 An assemblage. 

4 fig. A wretch without arms and 
legs, or without the power of 
using them. 5 (Contemptu- 
ously.) A meal, a sop. 6 Abortion. 
7 A general name for the stones 
of fruits and for the larger pea- 
like seeds which have no sjjecific 
name ; as ^^T^-^T^ Jrto . 

J][S-[7ir^r /, Mutual firing 
of guns. 

feRTR /. Grand total. 2 
fig. Essence, sum and substance. 

m^\ f. A small ball gen. ; a 
bullet, pill. 2 A musket ball. 

h^mX Ball-firing; ball- 

3Trr2iTFT?r n. (8) Calculation 
of heaps of balls ; arithmetic of 
graduated pills. 

jtr^zrr^r or nr^^r z^\ m. 

— Tf^iTft /. The range of a 
cannon or gun, gunshot. 

tr /. s A cow. 

^r^ A tribe of Brahmans. 

irr^fjirc^ //. juo-oiino-. 2 fig. 

Arts, tricks. 

3Tr^5fiT[5Tr A conjuror. 
Tf^r A caste. They are 




^^ a. {>) Inferior, second- 
ary. 2 Substitutionary, n. Want, 

^^^?7 An inferior object ; 

a secondary end : an alternative. 

ffforq^ The weaker side 

In conip. Devoured, lost, seized, 
t-niitten, stricken : ^T^I -f^rTT- 

^\^m n. Settin-r (of the 
sun or moon) during its eclipse. 

?T^%?^ Risinoj (of the sun 
or moon) during its eclipse. 

_(^()fanar-uinent). [hidden. 

^M a. lliddeu. 2 Fit to bej ^^ (s) Seizing, takmi;-. 2 

Kcliiise of the sun or moon. i5 

%€r See mm. ^-,^ 

^\T a. (s) Fair, white. /'. See 

^Kf 7t. (s) Vv'eight. 2 7n. n. 
Reputation, honorablcness. 3 
lutluence. A Deference, honour. 
v. ^T, 3:sr, T-pg. f) Pomp, dig- 
nity, solemnity. (> Grievous, lu- 
borious, disagreeable state, a 

hardship : ^i^T ^T^m ^1^ 

A planet. 4 An imp of a parti- 
cular class. Ilence tig. A mis- 
chievous fellow. 5 A fancy, an 
opinion. 6 Tenacity. 7 Appre- 
hension (as of one's meaning). 

^^rfcT/. The pasi^age of the 
])lancts as bearing on the for- 
tunes of man. 

^I^"^ n. Taking, seizing, ac- 
cepting. 2 An eclipse. 

q^tjyq:-a5- ,j_ Astrological pre 

'TRT^'H' V. c. To crjorify. 2 dictions for the season of an 
A covert phrase to express a I eclipse. 

burning (of clothes, &c.) upon j q-g;qf^fvq- ^_ Impurity con- 
one's ])erson : the plain ti-rm ^^.^^.^^^\ ;„ consequence of an 

5fo5^ being held unlucky 
^(^^f a. Polite, courteous 

^^f^ /. s Dysentery. 2 The 

■srvv ^ , . . r- rrririrr three Smaller intestines. 

TRr f. (s) A name of Tf^cfr. .^^.r^ 

2 A maid. :S An unmarried girl ^^'^^ «• « (^^0 to bc ac- 

of ten years of age. 4 The vigils ; cepted. 

and festivities in HTgft:!^ UJW- ^^?^I f. Aspect of the 

tig in honour of ■qT^Trfl. 

planets, considered as influenc- 
ing the lot of man. 
^E^R ??. Presents made 

?T^ (s) A book. 2 Strinnini: 1 ^ .. ., .,,„, ^,„„ ,„^,_ 

/ ,. ,. ^^., ?! to Brahmans that they may 

together, composing, lit. hg. -:! A [ p,„pitiate the planets. 

^^r^r /. Pain, poverty, 
sickness, &c. arising from the 

^f^ a. (s) Village-born J 
produced or relating to a village. 
2 Rustic, homely. 3 Tame — 
animals, opp. to wild; cultivated 
— products of the ground, opp. 
to natural. 4 Used of the Pra- 
krit and the other dialects of 
India as contradistinct from the 
Sanskrit. 5 Secular, engaged in 
worldly business : opposed to 
^7^ Living in wilds. 

m^ (s) A mouthful. 2 Swal- 
lowing. 3 Eclipse. 

?Tr?r^ V. c. To swallow. 2 
To embezzle. 3 fig. To over- 
spread. 4 fig. To consume. 5 To 

m?:^,^rftf/.(s)That receives, 
seizes. 2 fig. One that can duly 

ITf^ a. ( Possible or fit) to be 
received, &c. [portion. 

^ir^ra" The good or useful 

^Iff /. (s) The back part of 
the neck, and commonly the 
neck. [June-July. 

tit'^ (s) The h(jt season ; 

'"^R n. (s) AVearied, languid. 

'"^ri'I f. Languor, dullness. 
2 Humble supplication. 3 Ima- 

r^rfr /. (p) Evidence. 2 
Also T^T^I^T^ c. A witness. 

A design. 

section of a book. 4 li 
W-^^R An author. 

^*=T^ V. c. To string, to com- 
pose verses together. [gather. 
^T^-R or WA^ I,, s Tying to- 


^4 (s) A knot. 2 A knoh 
(iu wood, &c.) 3 A joint. 4 
lig. A tie (as of marriage, 
&c.) .') fig. A perplexity, as 

^fe s Strung. 

tfRRR (s) A disease in 
general, characterised by the 
eruption of bunii»s. 

^^^ V. c. To swallow. 

?tI%^ p. (s) Swallowed. 2 
Slurred. 3 fig. Embezzled, 4 

planet. [planets. 

^^c^T n. Benignity of the 

IT^ff^?^ n. The plaietary 

^fT (s) A village. 2 A scale 

in music. 3 The head man of a 

village. 4 s A coUeclion : Trtn"- 

V7{- guji ^TW. 

^\^^^ The vilhigc-pest. 
^\^^'^ Village-expenses. 
^R^f^T The village-astro- 

?TR^^ n. A village-dispute 

(upon matters of caste). 
^RT5J A tame or domestic 


^ The fourth consonant. 

^f[lS5", ^^\'^ n. A circular 
metal vessel with handles. 

q^p?[ R^r The science of 
taking. I'sed of the readiness to 
receive of a greedy person. 

^<t A vessel for holding 
water. 2 The universe, consider- 
ed as the work of the Deity ; a 
creature. 3 A vessel filled with 
water. Used in the ceremonies 
of •i^xir^. ■! f. Loss (as by 
wastage, leakage, &c.) 

^^ (s) A manager between 
parties ; a negotiator of matrimo- 
nial alliances. 2 A manager gen. 




^^r /. A period of 
twentj'-four minutes. 2 The 
metal vessel by the sinking of 
which in water the q^^T is 
measured. ^^on of. 

^Z^m^ f. The exact sea- 

^%^r m The influence of 
a passing hour. 

^^^ c}";3Jrr3r -oS ■!,. A term 

for the body or the life. 
^Z^Z or -^Tf ad. Imit. of the 

sound of gulping. 

^°T V. i. (h) To contract — 
cloth, &c. 2 To decrease — grain, 
&c. by dryage, leakage. .'^ To 
grow firm — the body. 4 To 
become settled (a science) by 
studying. 6 To be versed : 

^siit or ?TT^T ^T«T gs^T. 6 
To befit. 7 To abate. 

^3:tr /. (h) Loss (in trade) : 
wastage, v. $, ^TJT. 2 De- 
crease. V. ^, ■^TJT. 

^J'T??. (s) Forginp;, forming. 
2 Happening, ci Negotiating. 

^3"^ /, A term for high- 
sounding talk; rhapsody. 2 App. 
to the operation (in declining, 
conjugating, &c.) of gramma- 
rians, logicians, &c. 

^Zm^f. In the =f^^f^. The 
vessel of water, having a flower- 
wreath over it, set in propitiation 

of ^^^. 
^^^Z a. Stout, sturdy. 2 

Strong, solid. [in"-. 

WZ^Z^\f, Negotiating, trear- 

STJ^rS'T n. m. c Division 
amongst relations of their bouse, 
furniture, lands, &c. [cloth 

^Z\^^ V. c. To shrmk— 

^f^srrq^rr /. (s) The rite of 

placing a vessel filled with water, 
having a cocoanut over its 
mouth, and the red-lead mark on 
its fore part, in the ceremonies of 

^Z^%\Z The ceremony of 
ejecting irreversibly a person 
from caste : of coneUuling an 
offender to be dead, and dis- 
posing of him accordingly. 

^^l f. (s) A bell : a plate of 
metal struck as a bell. 

^Z]m^ Sounding of bells. 
2 fio-. Noising abroad. 

m\im Any hemispherical 
covering ; a dome or cupola. 2 See 

WZm (h) Array (as of troops): 
display, any outlay or disposition 
indicative of a work in pro- 
cess or intended, v. qi^T. 2 
Air, cast, aspect (of a speech). 3 

m'j^r See ^^r. 

^r^^r /. s A bell. 

?ra:^[^2]-f!T=r „. (s) The cere- 
mony of placing on Vi^ater the 
^f^^T on festival days. 

m^^ n. (s) Amity of horo- 
scope. V. '^^T.y «TiT, s^xs, m^T, 
g. of s. or o. 2 Friendship, v. 
ST^r, ■^'SS, ^T. 3 Fate. 4 p. 
In comp. Formed, composed : 
^aj^go. a. (s) Proper, fit. 

mZ^V^ s The result of de- 
liberation. 2 Fate, 

^r^', s A period of twenty- 
four minutes. 2 The Indian 
clock. 3 The metal sinking cup. 
4^A small jar. [fit season. 

^r ^^ 7/. Marriage at any 

mi'^ p. Compact, become 

settled. [3 Tight. 

^ a. Strong, stout. 2 Thick. 


^IT? f. Closeness of texture. 
2 Tiiickness (of liquids). 3 Tight- 

^^ (a) a bunch. 2 fig. The 
testicles. 3 A band, body. 4 

^^^\^ n. Smithcraft. 2 
Forming or fashioning, skill. 3 
Form, mould. 

^^^\^\ or-^rrqr a. That 

forges — a smith. 
q"3"q"T-^r acl (Imit.) With a 

rattle. 2 fig. Smartly, briskly : 

qr^q'^jq- y_ I To thunder. 2 
To rattle. 3 fig. To be knocked 
on the head ; to go to pot — a 
business. 4 Cant. To die. 

q"S"^:3T3: A loud and con- 
fused rattling, ck'shing, &c, ad. 

^^^ f. Form, fashion. 2 
Workmanship. 3 Also si^t^it- 
^af The price of smitli-work. 

^^"T V. c. To form, fashion, 
forge ; to make by hammering, 
&c. 2 To draw up (an account). 
V. i. To happen. 

^^^\^ f. Making and de- 
stroying (pots, &c.) 2 fig. Re- 
ceiving and issuing; buying and 
selling. 3 Changing, shifting, 
setting up and pulling down (of 
public officers). 4 The composi- 
tion (as of a piece of machinery) : 
the intricacies (of a business): 
the art, key (of putting to- 
gether, of managing, of explain- 

q-S-JTT^ot V. i. Poet. To be 
constructed and destroyed. 

ET^^f r /. See ^^r^r. 

^^^^ See ^^^. 

Ej-g^fEfO]- y_ f. To bring to pass. 

?^# or -^r /. A low caste. 

They are musicians. 
^^r An earthen pitcher. 

^3T^^y. An unceasing ham- 
mering, &c. as at a smithy. 

^^r^^ V. i. To rattle, clat- 
ter, crash, &c. loudly and 
tumultuously. 2 fig. To be 
knocked on the head; to be 

^^[3Tr^ See ET^^r^-. 

^^r/". A period of twenty-four 
minutes. 2 An instrument for 
measuring time. 3 A fold or 
double. 4 Folded state. 5 A 
cloth folded up. (i Harmonious 
correlation. 7 Cotton, &c. placed 
on a sore to absorb the pus. 8 
The pitcher which is applied to 
the Pogi of a Palm to receive 
tl^e exiulation. [continually. 

^I'rtrl'r ad. Every hour, 

^it# ^^'^0 n. A term for 
the life, or the body,considered as 

^-iTcf n. Metal given to be 
forged ; an article wrought. 2 
The price of working. 

^^r^ p. Forged, wn-ought, &c. 
2 Formed between the two 
hands— a cake. 




^mf\ See ^^Rtr. I 

^fl^\f. (h) a stand, asi 
for water- pots; a lamp-ladder. 

cj^mFS" n. (h) An hour-glass. I 
2 Gong. 3 A watch. I 

m^J^ fjq^ n. The mallet 
with which the gong is struck. 
2 (Cant. la reviling a meal) 
Cakes and chillies : IJl^^t'T 

m^\^^\ .M\ The striker of 
the hour upon the ?j'^To3. 

^ A sledge-hammer, a. 
Thick — liquid substances: copious 
and heavy — rain: of close tex- 
ture — cloth : dense — a wood : 
thick — a plank : crowded. 

^^i\T\ a. Fresh from the 
mint — a rupee, &c. 2 tig. Brand 

^TW^/. Ringing, clanking. 

ErfJI^JTor -^r ad. With a ring- 
ing, clanging, v. ■JiTs}'^. 2 
"With a voice loud and clear. 


Ej-ij[qTj[ot y. i. To ring, clang. 
2 To be clear — the throat of a 

mWW: A loud ringing (of 
bells), a ])eal. 

^q'aTl^ a. Clear, thrilling 

^^^l^ a. Close, crowded r 2 
Dense, thick, profound, f. A 
crowd, press. 2 n. fig. Also 
guT^T^I /. Poet. Close 

^^^ A serpent. 

^m^a. Thickish. 

'^ (s) A cloud. 2 The cuhe 
of a number, H A cube. 4 A 
sledge-hammer. .0 ?/. A general 
name for Musical instruments 
wliich arc to be beaten or struck. 
a. Coarse, dense, solid. 

^^r^ a. Thick, copious : 
close, heavy : gross, furious, 
deep — sound. 

ER^^ (s) The clouds, as a 
revolving mass. 2 A dense body 
of clouds, li tig. \ close and 
heavy tight. 4 (With ^^- 
uiT'^t) a sumi)tuous enter- 
tainuuut. 5 ad. <y a. In dense 

masses : close and vehement : 
extensive and animated — busi- 

^r? See ^^I^IJ. ^eontent.. 
^'^'^ 71. s Cubical or solid 

^^2" a. Of close texture — 
cloth. 2 Poet. All-pervading. 
.'< Poet. Grave, deep. 

^W^ a. Of the colour of 
a dark cloud. 

m .^^ _^ .T^r -K^\ ad. A 

]iarticle used with words signi- 
fying smell, and imphing sud- 
denness and profusion : ^T^ 

mW^ or -^i ad. Imit. of the 
sound of eager breathing, gut- 
thng, swallowing. 

mN\^, ^'^mm^ A confused 
medley. 2 Perplexity. 3 Dis- 
traction, as arising from numer- 
ous duties. 4 Busy stir. 

^^^ n. An unexpected gain. 

r. SJTJT, ^t^^. 
^^1^ n. (s) An auspicious 
Jluhurtt or period. 2 fig. A wind- 

^^r^firq" n. A low term for a 
measure greater than the market 
one. 2 An all-devouring 

cT'^^ a. Profusedly ])lentiful. 
V. A wind-fall. 2 Profusion. 

^*T^ ad. A word expres- 
sive of ditfusedness and strength 
(of a fragrance) : ^IJITI- 

2 Sweetly : 31T?J go ^"^ cj^. 

^I^^^^\ r. i. To smell sweetly 
and strongly. 

m^m^ A widely diffused 

fragrance. [fusive— an odour. 

^fm^\^ a. Strong and dif- 

^H^ or -^r /. (ir) Abun- 
dance. 2 Any over-bearing press 
(of business, ^c") .'5 Reveling in. 

^^ /". c See ^^, sig. 3. 

^^R n. Wild, tumultuous 
jollity. V. 'EJTST, Tf'^. 2 Iliot, 
revel. .'■J Exuberance (of dishes, 
&c.) 4 Trampling, a. Large and 
tall — a person: splendid : strong. 
2 .\ voluptuarv. 

^N^ See ^^^. 

^ n. A house. 2 A house- 
hold. 3 Domestic or social life : 

-q^ ^TT<Ti 'g^ ^TT^'ifl". 4 A 
house of agency. 5 A den, nest 
(of a beast, bird, &c.) (> A hole 
as a place of lodgement : fH- 

/ A frame, stand, groove. 8 A 
Compartment. 9 A square (of a 
cliess-board, &c.) 10 The station 
of the sun or a planet. 11 Line- 
age. 12 Quarter, region (of wind, 
rain, &c.; of an aifection, ma- 
lady). 13 Source, spring, lit. fig. : 

^tR^T^ W^. 14 Basis, foot- 
ing (^of an argument, &c). 1.5 The 
com])ass, reach (of a tone); the 
kev. Hi The keys of a musical 
instrument. 17 ^Meaus, resources: 

^ ^t^'^ ^T.V\ W ^TT W ^^ TTT- 
^^ ^^T^- IS A single divi- 
sion as defined by the bracing 
cords (of a drum). 19 The art, 
secret, key (of a science, &e.) : 

TTTJTTg?!^, WJIT^I'C ^ f^^^T^ 
g^. 20 A point reserved to 
stand by : fJT'^i ^T^iniT?r ^^ 
^T^ ; '^T g^ %-3-iT tl'Sm. 21 
Home, self, one's own person : 
Pr. ^=^"1 ^K■[ wl g^T. 

qr^WI^r /. An estate. 2 
A person of the domestic esta- 

^^^^f The master of the 
house. 2 The good man. 

^^^\^ f. The mistress of 
the house. 

^f ^r c A bird's nest. 

^^5^^!^ A house-bird ; a 

tR"<I3'cTf A house-business. 

2 A family-dispute. 

^^"^ House-hold expenses. 

^riT'^fr /. The number of 

houses (in a village, Sec.) 2 
^sunibering of the houses : the 
account taken. 

^<*\'^ a. Born, bred, made 
at home. 2 Of the house>hold. 
(id. By one's self. 




^C^r /. Rattlins: in the 
throat (esp. of a Jjing person). 

^^^^ or -^r ad. Imit. of cer- 
tain rumbling sounds. 

^T^uh V. i. To rattle. 
A cheat. 

^^^3-, sjrq-^ir See ^^^^f. 

OT^r or -^r / A married 

woman who has run off to live 

in the house of another. 

^^^•3^ a. A general ruiner of 

^T^r a. Beloiifiing to the 
household : horn, bred, made 
at home : Ho •^^gt One eas}' 
and comfortable at home. 

^^Rra"[2:^r ad. Used of a 
person or thing of no well de- 
fined place or service. 

^"C^IT The manners, cus- 
toms, &c. of a family, 2 House- 
l^eeping. ^^.^^ 

^TT^rRofr / Poet. A house- 

^^[^C One who, with his 
wife, dwells in the house of his 
father-in-law, managing his con- 

Wf:Tk^(it f. The furniture, 
implements, &c. of a house. 

^M^ /. Frugality; good 

^^2" A large handmill. 

mZ^l -^r House-tax. 

^^J'T" T). House-site. 

^^J^ V. c. To husk. 

^TTTf c A bird's nest. 2 

House site. 3 A hole in which a 

body might lodge. 

^^r /. c The share (of a 
collection) due from or to each 
household. 2 r Each house 
considered severally (in matters 
of taking or giving, in taxes, 
fines, &c.) 3 c A "large hand- 
mill. 4 A whirl. 5 A trip or 
turn, esp. a fruitless one : gfxf- 

^i\^ f. Numbering of the 
houses in a village. 

¥^r^ ad, c Per house. 

^TZ V. mE\ m. A bird's nest. 

^^i f. The hot and dry 
rising in the month of a dying 

^T^^^ n. A domestic hog. 
2 An idle and useless female of 
a household. [hold. 

^TcTrr 71. A term for a house- 

^^^ n. House-tax. 

^^^ Domestic duties. 

^?^'^'iT The master of a house. 

^ITq|r See ^if^- 

^^^5T The ceremony of 

occupying a newly built house. 
^T^'^ f. Intestine discord. 
?m^oi yj_ Burglary. 

^^RiJT a. One that fo- 
ments dissension (in a family 
or state). 2 A burglar. 

^?:^^??Tr ad. Whilst staying 
at home, x. e. without entering 
into service ; without travel- 
ing, &c. 

^^^r^f A family man. 

^T^3T a. That is performed 
or done in the house — service, 
work. 2 See g^cj^^T- 

mm^\ See ^TR:^r. 2 The 
first entrance, by the female, of 
the house of her husband, aud 
the festivities on the occasion. 

^^iTr3J A member of a 
family ; a co-heir. 

^^irr^ n. House-rent. 

^^rn A married and house- 
ke^epiiig man. p^^^^^^ 

^m^\ ad. Privately, at 

^X\im\ or ■\t^^^\ /. The 
ceremony of occupying a just- 
built house : — consulting signs 
and aspects ; feasting, &c. 

^^^r^R"^/. Thatching of a 

^^«f^- [household. 

^^^R Economy of a 

m^m^ Household affairs. 

mmi\ House-tax. 

^r#'r^rc=y a. Attached to the 
house — a beast, &c. 

^T^^fcf/. The ways, habits, 
&c. of a bouse, 

^nt^r m. -"^ n. (h) Family, 

-^im 'f:m^f. a person tak- 

ing care of a house. 2 A little 

store, stand by. 

^T\^\ Friendly relation. 
^ (s) Sweat. 

^tV v. (s) Rubbing. 2 fio;. 
Persevering and strenuous ef- 
fort. 3 Discussion. 4 Squab- 

^^^ V. c. To rub. [ingly. 

^Wf ad. Copiously, swarm- 

^^^# V. i. To emit a strong 
and spreading fragrance. 

^WtlcT a. Large, fine, dash- 
ing; — ornaments, eyes, &c. 2 
Full, plum]) — the person. 3 
Covered with rich and luscious 
things — a dish. 4 Strong, sweet 
— an odoiu'. 

^ST A rough rub. 2 A rude 
shove in rushing by. 

^^ /. Loss (in trade), v. 
^^T. ^T^, or used inversely 
with arg, ^u^, ^. 2 Loss (by 
wastage, &c.) 3 The black mat- 
ter adhering to ))ots. 4 Gold 
drawn otf by friction on the 

q-^ -^=f -^r -PcT^ -f^^T ad. 
Words formed to express prompt- 
ness or smartness of action. 

^^^r A blow or cut ; a 
stroke (with a blunt or an edged 
weapon). 2 A rough rub. 3 A 
rude jolt. [workman. 

^^^^^r a. Rough, rude — a 

^^^^rr a. One ever chiding 
and scolding — a haggler; one 
hard at bargains. 

^^q'^rcT See ^^ffcf, si^. 
1, 2, 3. 2 Used ad. implying full- 
ness : ?gT^T ■^T5T 'Efo "^^ ^TlfT 
^TiT^l. 3 Copiously, richly 
— of things or actions. 

^€?^/. Obstinate chaffer- 
ing and haggling. 2 Incessant 
finding of faults and reproving. 
3 Discontented muttering. 4 
Animated arguing, v. ^X, 

?^'^r/'. Familiar intercourse. 




^^J"^ V. c. To rub against 
(as in passing); to graze. 2 To 
nib. .'< To do hastily, carelessly. 

^T^-F f. A mark o( abrasion. 

^^«Tr Coarso, chimsy — a 
workman. 2 Dull, heedless. 

^^^3" a. Sli[)pery — a place. 
/. Intercourse; dealing with or 
acquaintance with. 

cT^T? /". A slip])ery place. 

^fT^^ V. i.To slip : to slide. 
2 fig. To assail brisk]}- : ^t 
?qT'^T BTfTTT^^ 'S^^SIT. .3 'I'd 
set to : '^Tr i^f^^i^' ^jfl jgt 

■^#i. 4 To err. 5 To slip iVorn. 
6 To waste away — the bodv. 7 
To break — the constitution. S To 
fail, sink — courage, confidence : 
to flinch — a ])erson : to sustain 
- — reverses ; to ffo down the hill. 

^Finfr /: Scolding vehe- 
mently and coarsely, i'. '^T^ 
g. of 0., "^^ g. of s. 

srVn See ^r. 2 a loss (in 
trade, &c.) 3 A shock (of some 

^B^Z^ V. c. To rub off. 2 
To be ])ractiscd in. 

^^r The o ull^^t : tlie wind- 
])ipe ; tlie throat in its two senses. 

^^\^^ -^i dd. Imlt. of cer- 
tain sounds, as that of cutting 
gras.'!, chewing, &c. : fancifully 
expressive of the manner of 
lavishly spending, recklessly 

^^^^ a. Coarse— cloth. 

^^ f. A furrow ; a ravine. 

2 f. m. A hole (as worn through 

a wall or eml)anknient). 
^a^'^BS or -'^\ ad. Used of 

tears or of a stream flowing 


^^^r£^ 1), c. To become 
loose (ornaments, Ikv.) from the 
emaciation of the body. 2 To 
have the feeling of utter ])rostra- 
tion of strength. 

^a!;T^7E^m\ a. A pp. to a 
])erson whose clothes hang bag- 
ging and slopping about him. 

^cS'^aS\^ a. Loose, hanging. 
2 Free, frank, candid, ad. 
Copiously, freely. 

^[t^Z[ Poet. A wound. 

^i^f. Haste, hurry. 2 Hur- 
riedness. 3 l>ustle. 4 Tumultu- 
ous and violent commotion. 5 A 
stunning sound ; a din (as of 
(hnims, &c.) 

^r3>^ a. Whole or round ; 

— used of numbers : ^T«>^^*T. 

2 All at once, ii 13y whole sale. 
^TT /. A vessel to hold 

q-fJRiT^^r W^\ A cant 
])hrase for the employment of 

^Rn(H) A fea^le garment. 2 
A child's rattle. 

^Rfr /. A bell or jingling 
ball (as of a child's girdle, or as 
worn on the toes by dancing 
girls, &c.) 

mZ, ^\Z f, Tlie throat, esp. 
the ui>per part or larynx. 2 A 

^13" A mountainous ran^e 
dividing countries. 2 The Sayha- 
(Iri range in jiarticular. 'i A 
didicult passage over a hill. 4 A 
wharf (on banks of rivers or 
tanks). The country eastward 
of the Sayluuiri range. 

^- Form, figure. 2 fig. Sem- 
blance (of a plot, project). 3 

^RT'^ V. c. To bruise, mash, 
beat, or stir about (with a ladle, 
&e.) 2 tig. To tease, harass. 3 
To agitate, argue. ?/. The stick, 
spoon, &c. used in bruising, &c. 
2 The act of bruising, stirring, 

^IZ^^{ f. Blocking up of 
a pass over a hill. 2 Toll levied 
on passengers to defray the ex- 
pense of mending or making a 

^\ZmA\ Tlie crest of a 

mountain. 2 The head or out- 
let of a pass. 

^\Z^ n. A little boll (hung 
around a bidloek's neck). 

^\Z^^^ -set a. Relating to the 
Desh or country above the 
Sayliadri range ; — used of the 

^i?r a. See ^\Z^^, but used 
esp. of things, i)roducts, &c. /. 
A hand-bell. 2 The throat. 3 
A string (of sweetmeats) for a 
child's neck. \ 

^r°T /. An offensive smell. 
2 Any thing nauseous. 3 A 
term of reviling ; — used to per- 
sons and things : "^T ^\'r\T. ^J- 

(.Agreeing with stiiikurrj stuff, 
stinking fellow). 4 Disorder 
(of an account, affairs) : plight, 
mess (of ])ersons or things). 5 
The wheel-rut of a linu^-grind- 
iug mill. 6 Smell. 7 Used as 
an int. expressing vexation, im- 

^m V. i. To Stink. 

^Ml An oil-mill. 2 The 
block in which the ^T^ or 
roller moves. 3 Materials thrown 
into the mill at one time, the 
charge. 4 fig. The quantity of 
rice, &c. put at once into the 
pounding mortar or parching 
pan. 5 A press. 6 At 
marriages, &c. The making of a 
^lUTT (?'. e. a "^'T^l full of rice) 
and the pounding and singing, 
ike. by the assembled gossips, v. 

^m^J, ^m\ a. Stinking. 
2 Disgusting : a stinkard, scrub. 

^l^ (s) Killing or striking: 
a stroke. 2 fig. Destruction (of 
a work) : ruining (of a ]ierson, 
council, &c.) 3 Amount of a 

^f^ /. The proper time (of a 
work) : season : q^ugT"^ ^f» 

^fcT^ or '^ a. Murderous, 
destructive; baleful. 

q-fcrq-qr -^m «. That disap- 
]K)ints or that ruins at the fairest 
or most promising moment. 

^FcffTrcT A comprehensive 
term for killing, injuring, &c. : 
for loss, hurt, iS:c. 

mm^ a. Mischievous. 

^rfT^R An inauspicious day 

(of the week). 

qTcffS" j; An evil time. 
^M^ (I. s Murderous. 

qT^''Tr.i.(H)To be overcome 
(by terror, grief, &c.); to be 
amazed. [terror, &c.) 

^(^^r a. Overcome (by 

?f^^ir=f^r V, c. To terrify. 

^^■^r ad. With consterna- 
tion ; aghast, terror-struck. 

?r^ Sweat. 2 fig. T!ie ooz- 
ing from wet sticks, &c. under 
combustion; the steam which 
settles on the lid of a pot boil- 
ing on the lire ; the melting of 
a hard heart. 

m^^m, "^^l^ f. SvvelterinP- 

state. 0, Puffed, blown. 
m^nr -3- a. Filthy, slovenly. 

^Hf^r f. An eruption from 

sT^fotT n. The prickly lieat. 
2 A pimple arising from heat. 3 
The ])iece of leather along the 
sole in the inside of a shoe : a 
cloth, &c. under a saddle to 
receive the perspiration. 

^R (H) A wound. 2 /. 

"^l^^^l^r c A term for one 

that bellows and blubbers upon 

the slightest injury. 

W\^^'^m a. A lu.rrier. 

^f^^cT f, n. Vehement ex- 
citement and eagerness, v. ^. 
2 Vehement urging, v. ■^, 
^T-^, ^x, tTf^. 3 Restlessness 
of the animal system, v. ^. 4 
Violent and hot itching, v. $. 

Wm^4 f. A term for an inter- 
fering beast betwixt two beasts 

q-fZfEf JO]- y_ I ^^ ]^Q wounded. 

m^^?r A wound. 

m^\o^ a. Wounded. 2 fi'^-. 
Confuted. 3 Weakened. 4 Af- 
fected with shame, n. The 
shradh performed to the manes 
of tlie slain in battle and of the 
de;id generally by violent deaths. 

^f^ /: A kite. 

^K^l^r a. Havino- eyes of 
the colour of cat's eyes. 

^iTF a. Of the colour of cat's 

eyes — eyes. 

^r^ /. Attackino;. r. m^, 
T?T^, tf^. 2 fig. Ruining, v. 
q^, ■&C. 3 A heavy calamity. 

^Iw^rS" /: Putting in and 
taking out ; placing and re- 
moving idly. 


^\^^m f. Delaying : defer- 
ring. '2 Pushing and driving. 

^Fc^fr^ /■ A rough carrying 
(of a matter according to one's 
own will). 2 Slurring over (of 
a work). 3 Disorderly entering 
(of items in an account); con- 
fused speech. 

'^l^^ V. r. To potir. 2 To 
throw. 3 To spread. 4 To thrust : 
^^rt ^T^ ^^t. 5 To put on, 
set to : ^^ilT t^^T^^T¥ sT- 
?J^T. (i To set up : ■^^T^T ^T- 
fj^. 7 To put on : 3T«IIrr ^If- 
^^T VT<TvlT. 8 To serve out : 
TSTT ^TfT ^IvT- 9 To bring 
upon (something evil) : ti^t 

W»K '^^^ ^T ^i^^ ^^T. 10 
To briug forth (young) : to lay 
(eggs), ll To set, administer, give 
(a lesson, a sum, an oath). 12 To 
cast out. 13 To cause, excite : 

■^-q -^W -^^ m^m. 14 xMak- 

ing, doing : '^T'Sj; -iritif o3 -'^ITT- 

^l^-iTT-vrf«T qirfof. 15 Plac- 
ing, putting. r 

^^1 => [ness. 

qr^fq"^ That feigns mad- 

m^H^ f. (h) Disorder: 
tumult. 2 Jumbling together; 
tig. busy chewing. 3 The hurry, 
bustle (of any business). 4 
Disturbance of a course. 5 
Turning and tossing : distress of 
system (as under fever), (i In- 
trigue, confuseil trickery, frau- 
dulent eomi)lexity (in accounts). 

^fc^^r,^rc^^^r «. One ever 
disturbing. 2 Busy and bustling; 
full of schemes and projects. 

^r?^fq-ot ;,, c. To turn away, 
pnck off: to send. 2 To throw 
off (an as])ersion) : to wash awav 
(sinfulness, &c.) 3 To squander 
(money) : to spend (time, vouth, 
&c.) : to throw away (character, 
credit, &c.): to confound, blast 
(a business). 4 To cast out, 
eliminate : f^gfi^I^ '^\'^ 'EftSf- 
f^% fT^ ^^TT 'rr^rllrT. 5 To 
force in. (I To see off. 

^\^\ Attacking, falHng 
upon. V. V]^, tiir. 2 Bring- 
ing ruin upon. v. ^l^. 

^r^ -?5Tr a. That trades 
fraudulently. [-(;„ trade). 

^I'T^HjA wound. 2 fig. A blow 


^r^^r^ Fit time: grasp, 
clutch. 2 Arts, wiles. 3 Efforts, 

mf^T^Rr /. (From a practice 
of the famous gif^TTT #1W- 
^TifT, crowding Rrahmans in- 
to close rooms.) Exceeding and 
suffocating crowdedness. 

^m or ^i^ A mouthful. 2 
The quantity put at once into 
the mill, the grist. 3 The grains 
which slip aside into the hollow 
of the mill : i m\h WN ^Tk^- 
4 (ii) Grass. 

^r5Ef^2:f3r, ^rr^^r^a. a term 

for a rude fellow. 2 App. cou- 
temjituously to a swordsman. 

qr^HT^, mm^ v. c. To mb 
off. V. i. To sustain a loss (in 

^\m\ f. Rubbing, scrub- 
bing. 2 Rubbing stuff. 

m^of or ^f^^ ?;. c. To rub. 2 
To rub off. 3 To scold. 4 To 
discuss. 5 To defraud. 6 To con. 7 
To rub up ; to practise diligently. 
8 To brush up (one's knowledge, 

^l^mFTor -^mf. Reiterat- 
ed rubbing. 2 tig. Constant 
chiding and scolding; squabbling 
bargaining, v. ^x, wTR, Tf^.' 

tTrS'^rS" Disorder, confusion, 

mi\ f. A whirl. 2 Com- 
passing. V. "EJi^. 3 A trip. 
4 A hovering. 

m-^Rr^r a. One ever chid- 
ing and scolding. 

r^^Pf^ See ^T^?r^. 

Nmil A caste. They are 

^r n. (h) Clarified butter. 

^i]7, fjH (Hi A cloak worn 
over the hc;id aiul the face. 

^^""Cr /. Grain boiled whole. 
2 (jrain which, after the ri[)euing 
of the crop, the cultivators pre- 
sent to the Patil, &c. that they 
may make ^o. 

^f /. The^hoot of the owl, 
of the pigeon, and of the bird 




Wr^^fS" n. A reproachful 
term for a srowii up boy yet 

qr- ^^ .^< .V^H\ -r?"# ad. 

With a gulp. 2 Siuldenly, with 

a pop : Ho ^TUT tt^T. 
^^r (ii) A gulp. 2 A magic 

hall jriven by devotees. 

^^^^ or -55JOT „. I To 
flicker or quiver in the last ago- 
nies. 2 To speak confusedly 
and falteringly. 3 To hover 

^r f. iMilk sj)icecl and sugar- 
ed I givi'u to infants). 

3^^r See JJ^^^l 
5^^ n. An owl. 2 fig. A liide- 
ons, oM woman. ' [l,o!low. 
^JRJ[a7 ^.^ ./_ To sound deep, 

to: a dome. 2 n. A sort of 
musical instrument. 

5^r /. A little dome. 

^■^ Eruption of bloody 
blisters on the internal surface 
of the eyelids, r. v, %\^, ^^. 
2 The inner side of the eyelids 
(as turned out to frighten). 

^Wn V. i. To resound. 2 To 
last long; to hang on — a sound, 
a rumour, a discussion, a game, 
a disease. .3 To swell and heave. 

4 To ferment ; — used of '^^l^^. 

5 To play, stir. 6 To coo, to cry 
as a pigeon : to make a loud 
and deep singing — birds. 

^^<r f. A play amongst 
cowherds. 2 iig. liawling. v. 
^'[y^. ."5 A certain iinisical ins- 
trument. 4 Poet. Abundance. 

^r (In top playing.) A dint 
struck on a top. 2 Thumpini:, 
hanging (of man or auimalj 
in order to tame. r. HT^T, JTl- 
^^, g, g. of 0. .'» Holding 
under long procriistinatioii. -1 
[fingering about, v. Htffl"ir «^^, 

^^\ -^^Ut. Reserved, sullen. 
^qr'S^ -^ Excess above the 

(i<)vcrinnent-revenue(of a village 
or field i received from the far- 
mer of it. 

^m^N A close or deep fel- 
low that accomplishes his pur- 
poses without vain blinter. 

S^l^ V. i. To roar. 2 To 

grumble. ^ [--^^_ 

5^ n. Epilepsy, v. ^, ^R, 

^^ n. A caterpillar. 

^^^ofr /. See 5^^^. 

^^^^ V. r. To thrust or 
force into. 2 To handle violently. 
I', i. To enter forcibly. 

5^^r Rumpled state (as of 

clothes, books, &c.) [plino-. 

S^'^'S^^ ./• ^^ general rum- 

^H^ V. i. (h) To enter forci- 
blv. 2 fig. To enter amongst 

^^^Z^ V. i. To be nearly 
sutfocatcd. 2 Iig. To choke. 3 
To rumple. [trampling. 

5^3?^ /. Treading and 

5^R^ V. c. To force in. 
^^^'^ 72. Churning. 2 Curds. 

^^!»°T V. c. To churn. 2 To 
shalie violently. 3 fig. To work, 
knock up. 

5^^r .Matter obtained by 

5^r (A) Anger. 

3"^^r (h) a blow. 

^^ (h) a bunch, 

^^ f. (ii) The bandicote rat. 

2 -V])p. to a very black female. 
fcT //. (s) Ghee. 

^^^^' s A poetical figure 
for an enraptured lover. 

^cTf ?^r/. (s) pop. fcT^^^f;;/. 
Rivers of ghee ; — used to express 
abundance and niceties at a 

''■'^ [hension. 

5''^f^i^ f. Slowness of apj)re- 

q"3:qf57a c A term for one 
that is ever borrowing or I)eg- 
ging. and who seldom feels dis- 
])osed to give or to lend. 

^ /. A determined, vigor- 
ous onset. 2 A word used by 
soldiers in shouting and rusliing 
to the attack. 

'#IT[T A determined eHbrt. 
r. ^^. ad. lliuriedly, impe- 

^•H V. c. To take. 2 To lay 
hold of. 3 To get, suffer : 

ff^- JT^T^rTT^TT^i^^. 4 To 
admit : rqi^T «IT7TlJT-cjf gTf't. 
5 To espouse (a side). 6 To 
allow :7?IT3TT^i%^ "^I^ ^TT^ill"!! 

^^', a Q[?ft ^n^ ^T?J ? 7 To 
appreciate (merit), rf To form 
(^doubt). 9 To assume, affect: 

^TJT-t^ ^DT. 10 To catch 
(fever, fear, &c.) 11 To take 
away, destroy (life, character. &e. 

1 2 To take off: T^j^ ♦IT^ ^%y^. 
l.'j To require (time, space, &c.) 
14 To take in hand ; to scold : 

J?IT fJJTvfT W ^rr#'. 15 To 
do : iri'fef guf. 1() To get hold of 
(tidings). 17 To hand over: 

fft ^^nfr "?;^ir ^T. 18 To 
incur; to be the subject of (ri- 
dicule, &c.) : 5TT^^ -»rTTl7i" 
B^. ID To cross (a hill, &c.) 
20 To take up, add unto : 
^T ^T^T 3T^^ ¥1^T, ^m^ 
■fl*! ^Trf g. 21 To contract 
(habits, &c.) : 51^-iI tof. 22 
To cast (aspersion) : 3TTc5- 
g''?iT^ ^ffi. 23 To admit the 
action of: 3iT^ ^T^^ ^T*T 
yff *i\ft- 24 To take (as a 
cow, the calf) : ^ JTT^ ■JfT-^^ 
^<T "iTT'^T. 2o To take the 
life of : -ft -ff ^"1 -^^trl ^?R ^T- 
^TS ^rft. 2G guf is taken up 
ad libitum after verbs ; some 
times denoting that the agent 
is tlie subject of the action ; 
sometimes snpjdying emphasis 
or ])aiticularity to the agent : 
but generally it is redundant and 
only rounds the period : ^^T- 

^'C ^T-si ^^^ ^T ; ^KT5T 

^^^fr c A creditor. 2 fig. 
One who, although he can render 
no service, has a claim for sup- 
port ; — a servant ever sick. 

Ef(Jr?07 ^j^ Borrowing and 

^^k^\ ad. On the final di.s- 
eus.sion ol the terms : 'J^^JII'^ 
fx^Mri "^I^T ^1?^ ^tfl?lT, MOT 


^ (ii) A circumference. 2 
The skirt of a garment. 


J 45 


^°T V. c. To encompass. 2 
iig. To beset or lieni in ; to in- 
volve in difficulties. 3 To seize — 
fever, slecj), &c. 

^^rr a. IJaviiig a border. 
2 Hiiviui; a skirt. 

^n See ^r- 

^^r /". Giddiness, v. ^• 

^^f^r The pendulous fila- 
ments of a roof or vvull from 
smoke or iliist. 

^t'?'^ f. m. Trade or tralFie. 

^^TJ A retailer; a huck- 


^^2r a. c Dull and obstinate. 

m^fr^Tf One that knows 
only by rote. 

%OT _/: Connino-. v. ^, %• 
'2 Unceasing nieiilioii of a desire. 
V. §, 5Ht^,'^T^, *^, ^^, ylTJr. 

q'r^^ r. c. To con. 2 To 
harp upon. 

TOR p. of ^f^^. r , ,, 

^. ^ '^ Lcloth. 

^R^r f. A woollen, cuarse 

^\n^ //. A black blanket. 2 
An encumbrance ; a care or 
trouble ; a burdensome but im- 
perative task. 3 iig. Mess or 
])ickle made of one (by rude })ul- 

ingand shaking ) : ^{1 '^Tgi»ff 

^r^T^T V. i. To roar — wind, &c. 
^ To buzz-tiies, &c. ^^i^g ^,^-^^ 

^R^r a. Rough, hoarse — 

gTjy[q"a]- ^,_ ^ Yo swarm around 

with loud buzzing — liies, &c. 

mm V. i. c To roar— the 
sea, Avind, &c. 

^f^r ad. Imit. of the roar- 
ing, beating (of waves, wind, &c.) 

^l^ A gulp. 

^r^oTr /: iiubbing, &c. 

^l-^^^r V. c. (h) To rub with 
a hard ami smooth body in order 
to polish. 2 To levigate. 3 To 
rub and stir in order to mix. 4 
See fji^f^uf. 

m^:^ V. c. To gulp. 

^mm see \mm. 2 tig. To 

revolve nieutallv. 


^r?r or ^(2"r a wooden pes- 
tle. 2 The ankle-bone. 3 Dry 
leaves of hemp-plant ground in 
water with spices, &e. 

^\Z\oS^\ f. Whisking about. 

^[jf^^, ^[Z\^^ V. i. To go 
backward and forward (as in a 
maze). 2 To veer: to eddy. 
V. c. See fn^Hjuf. 

^kfST or ^k\^l Turning 
round and round. 2 Disorder, 
confusion. 3 A labyrinth. 4 
Shifting and chopping about (of 


q}f[^ ;.. of ^CT- j-,^^.^^^,^ 

^\Z IK A drenching horn 

^r^ '^l^k A term of ridi- 
cule for a fuU-growu boy ap- 
pearing as bridegroom. 

STR'^oS" u. Horse-troops. 

tfr^^ST^rn A term of abuse 
for a boy remaining unmarried 
some years bevond his nubilitv. 

'^[■J^lw y; A row of horses 
picketed. 2 A stable for a stud, 
o Contemptuously. A long, low, 
unseemly house, a barn. 4 Con- 
temptuously. A grown up girl yet 

^f^^rSTr^qV^rs?/. a stable. 

Hr^[5T"^?T A term of ridicule 
for a grown up boy now ap- 
pearing as a student. 

m^^R f. The great tendon 
above the heel, tendo Achillis. 

^r^T A horse. 2 The knight 
at chess. 3 The cock of a gun. 
4 A hobby. I) A giddy boy. ti A 
clothes' horse. / A term fo)' the 
foot considereil as a means of 
conveying the person; a nay 
of ten toes. HA stand from which 
a cradle is suspended. !> Tlie 
posture upon hands and knees 
of a child begiinnng to crawl, v. 
mX- 10 A stand vvitli stej)s on 
both sides. 1 1 Tiie swell of the 
tide. 12 A chopping block. 

^rft /. A mare. 2 The cord 

from which offending school- 
boys are suspended. 3 The 
tVaiiie to support the ^^gj'ai. 
4 \ term for a woman of girlish 
manners; a hoiden, Tomboy. 5 
A chopping block. 

^r^ n. A hoise (without 

distinction of sex), 
q'ri'^rs:^ a trooper. 

^[^^r^r 4^/. A phrase used 
in answering a question of im- 
pertinent curiosity. 

^r°T /. A sort of centiped. 

^R^ c See ^'^^. 

frq c A cluster. 

^^'^ n. An unexpected gust 
of fortunes, favours; a windfall. 

''. ^, ^Tfq^. 


^r^ (s) Anxiety, v. ^^, ^m. 
2 The dying rattles. 3 Longing 
and pining after an absent per- 
son. V. ^ g. of 0. 4 c Loud 
howling : ^T ^TTrf"^ ^KT^J- 
cd}'^ iiicff^ qx^ ^^T ; clamour. 
ff. (s) Frightful — appearances, 
sounds, &c. : deep — sleep : gross 
— darkness : thick and gloomy 
— a forest : furious — a battle : 
huge — a buildinc;, 

^K=f)K Exceeding action and 
strenuous exertion; vehement 
and strenuous e.vertion : r£fT^' 

^\<'^l V. i. To snore. 

^rrq^ /: An iguana. 2 tig. 
A care: ^T^Jlc5}trT'^|^15?l^"~-\ 

^f^ (s) A deep, continuing 
sound. 2 Conning. 3 DvvcUing 
upon one note or strain, v. 
it, ^T^, «Tt^, ^HT. 

^r^^ n. s Speaking loudly : 

^rtf^H)Abunch. 2 The lower 
end of the sail-yard. 3 r A 

^r^ a. Large, fine, full ; — 
used as 'S'^'^, ^W^CTrT. 

^\^^\l a. Tiuit has %^ — 
an ear-ring, &c. 

^r^ Turning round and 
round, lit. fig. ; shaking, sifting. 
2 Disorder. 3 Distraction. 4 
Busy bustling, v. qi^, m\-^. 
5 The skirt. 

m'^^l A band (of men or 
animals). 2 Clamour, tumult. i\ 
-It, •^^, "^Twf, mx.' 3 Confu- 
sion (of affairs). 



qrs^ir See ^rs- sig-. 2, 3, =^^^?r /: Brightness. ^^^ 
J, and %IT<:^1^. [injr. ' =^-^^tr^ a. Brinht. 2 Clean, 

^r^^ «. Sifting or winnow- =q^qT ^,, 'f|j^t squints. 
qrST^r/. Shakiiii; about. =E)-^af ^,_ ,^-_ ^o be lost in 
^\^^ r. C. To sh:ike about, iiniiizement ; to be dazzled: to 

.1 'p II 1 1. ..;,.i.>„tiv '^ l^e befooled. 2 To err. 
l' io ])iiU aud ))usli violently. «J ^ 

To shuffle (cards). 4 To arsiue : ^^cff y. A thing in general 

to revolve u)ent;illy. 5 To tease_. j circular. 2 A scrap of writing ; 

6 To sinootii (by .scrapiiiir). 7 I ticket, card, label, &c. 

To cross-examine. 8 To practise ^.^ . 

in. f) To have much to do uicii. '^'f^'^^ m. v. A circulai 

10 To use; to hriiig under wear sjjot; any round aud bare space. 

anil tare. - ^IS- liitibezzleineut. 3 L tter 

r^p-i-i-n- r,M 1 r7r~ ^ ' con^iiiiuptiou. 

^rST^^FT a. Tluithas a ^1"-^ ' 

attached to it. 
^^ mt. Here! take ! 

^^=T^T (h) Fiagments, 
|)ieces. 2 The feeling of being 

nocked up : ^'UT'-^T '^'''^t^T. 
STR n. (s) The nose. 2 The ^^^p^j^^ Spent, exhausted. 

sense of smell. rsmcll -ra— rr-rrr m x r .1 

vr^ L^mcu. ^[gf^f^Tj- r^ j-^^ account of the 

STRFS:^ «. (S) 1 he sense ot ^ ^.j,.^,^^ j^^,^,,^^ assignments, 

grants, &c. ; a document descrip- 
tive of the boundaries of an 
t:;2»;-t-«>— estate or a tield. 2 A written 


^ 1^5^^ a. Neat, tidy— per- 

sons, ))laccs, &c. 

^ The sixth consonant. ///t/.^^J^^^f /. Defining off the 
An a{fi.x of emphasis or of' lH)undanes of an estate, 
enhancing power; ^ express^- , "^^^^ /. Astonishment, 
ing certainty : HT '^TT'^ 3^1% j uuia/crneiit. v. ^^^, ^^. 
He is re?% athief ; ?fi^^T^ "^^.W^ f. (ii) A flint and 
^Tlt iie is .1 thief ; ^^^^ ^t^ ; steel for striking fire, 2 T!:e 
Come at all risks, you musi \ steel alone. 3 fig. Collision, v. 

"^W^mp] V. I. To glitter. 

^^^r (H) A division of 
country comprising several 
T?^5nin. 2 The court of the ma- 
gistrate of a ward. 3 A stand of 

come ; *fl ^^rTJ^ ^^vft 1 
rose instiinihj ■Av^v my meal ; 

*fT ^'<;*r^ or ^ »4l^^ "^i^ 1 
will come assuredly, positively. 

"^^ f. Rest, ease. 

■^+ Awe, reverential fear. 

2 Law, rule. 3 Coml)iiiation, 

^?;^^ -^f ad. Glitterini^- 

ly. 2 Imit. of the sound of lap- 


•cJ^-^^'T V. i. To shine. 2 -,^,^^-r ^ ^ •.. i 
To recrret. 3 To utter its click- ' ^^'^If^./- l^nihcd state 

a shroif. 

^^r^ r. c. To dazzle, be- 
uilder : to deceive. felare 

^^r^'^r V. i. To gleam : to 
^^r=fir f. Gleaming : glare. 

a liuMsc-lizard. 
"^^^^r^T Rtfulgcnce. 

^^^^^■^ V. L To chatter 
— a monkey. 

^^Tqr^riVr v. c. To slap or 
smack (the check); to make the 

^^\K The name of the letter 
■=^. 2 A cant term for two 

''"""I- [for a backbiter. 

^^flRf^^^T (I. A cant name 

/=7^IT?T5? A \vor<i, a sylla- 
ble : M\ ^o SfiT^' ^T?JT=^T ^I^'t- 

eyes f ask: v^ ^Tilt^^T^'C i ^^Rf A cant t'jrm lor "^^^T^" 
'*(*'5r^Tf%^ ?f 5?r ^'^'f\ WfrlT. I or two anuas. 

^^f"Cr /. A covert name for 


^^itr /. A wheel- rut. 2 
Vt'l'.eeling round (of a carriage). 
3 A recess made otf a road for 
carriages to turn. 

^[^^ p. Dazzled, bewildered. 

^■T.I^f or -^ or ^^IcT^l (h) 
A fruit — pompclmoose. 

^JJ^jcT^ See "^^Q^r. 

^^ a. Bright-shiiiimx, trim, 
fine. 2 a. c^ ad. Lost in admi- 
ration or wonder, n. A flash. 

^^^ -^r .^^ -r^ifr -I^^^ir ad. 

With a flash. 

"^WX n. A plaything. 2 
(k) a circle. 3 The lounge. 4 
'/;../. Vertigo. 5 n. A ring before 
the eyes (from biliousness, &c.) 
() A halo. 7 A turn; a compass. 
8 The wheel-rut of a lime-miil. 

^^T m. ^^R:fr H.(!i)Miik 

coagulated llrmly and uniformly. 
2 (Cant) A good dinner ; a blow- 

^^r/ (ii) A handmill. 

^^^T^iT a. Astonished, won- 

"^^ n. (s) A wheel. 2 A 
discus. 3 A plaything. 4 Cir- 
cular lines at the finger-ends. 
5 An army. 6 A realm : a district. 
7 A circle. 8 A cycle of years. 
9 ( Vulgar) A trouble. 

^^TfcT /. Rotatory motion. 

Tf^i^S" An exercise of the 

^^m"S-(T[r The flibric of 

swinging boxes erected at fairs. 
'^^^\\^ a. s Ijearino- in the 

hand the ^^ or discus ; — 

an epithet of Vishnu. 

■^?h"*T^ A wily mant^uvre, 


~4V^^^ n. s (Ellii)iirally 
for si;i^f ^o The skipping 
from branch to branch of a 
monkey, &c.) Desultory study. 

^^^ ad. Circularly. 

^^^^FtT a ruler of a "^T^ or 

region extending from sea to 

j>-i [duck. 

^''ph'^l'^ Bialiuiuny youae or 




^3T^[5"/. or ^^^lS"5^r^ n. 
Compound interest : also the 
Rule of Com})omul Interest in 

^^^rcT(s)A whirlwind. r^^^_ 

^ST^r^ s The sensible hoi iz- 
2 A range of mountains supposed 
to encircle the earth. 

=^3r>c^r /. pop. =^^^5r A 

certain astroloj^ical period or 
season ; any matter now com- 
menced lingers long in hand. 

^3r?rC /. Compound in- 

"^^W S JJnp. -rW -R^ A 
form of military array, the circle. 
2 fig. A deep, complex plot or 

^^f^rr a. Circular. 

"^^m^ s 2^'>P- "^^f^'^ A 
white stone bearing indenta- 
tions. 2 Used of a person pitted 
with the small-pox or marked 
with otiier discolorations. 

^^f^ST f\ ^^[^[57 /: Com- 
pound interest. 2 A series of 
rings of hair. 

^fhF f. An entertainment 
consisting in the reading of the 
Purans, &c., or the sin2:ing of 
odes and light airs, all round 
the assembly. 2 The ridge band 
of a turban. 3 A bandalour. 4 An 
ornament for the turban, con- 
sisting of buds circularly dis- 

=^^rirT /, Sleep in wliich 
the subject turns round and 
round. [a turban. 

"^^r^fTa. Having a "^^l — 

^JITZ" a. Clean, pure, er^cel- 

"^^ (p) A Jew's harp. 2 A 
streamer or flutterer of i)a])er 
pasted u])on, or tied to, a kite. 'A 
One of the eight suits at cards. 

^^ a. Sharp, smart, intel- 

=^"^^1^% a. Epithet of that 
jff^T^T (pack of playing cards) 
of which the eight gt^s or 

suits are named '^Tr,^t'^«', &c. 
xflTST, =qfjT5rqfr /. (II) Abun- 
dance. 2 Pros[)crousness. 3 

"^^r a. (ri) Good, sound, 

"^flfoS" or -^^ /• Over-flow- 
ing abuuda.K-e. ^^^^^^^^, 

^Mf, ^^MJII A dissolute 

^^(^ n. m. The chewed and 
trampled portion (of the fodder 
thrown to a beast). 2 App. to a 
fellow ever dinning one thing 
upon the ears ; to a dull fellow : 
to speech in the sense of Prolix 
and prosing. 

^^■^ <i. Loose or slack. 
^q'SJcj 1,^ i^ (h) To chew 

slo'.vly a7id long. 
xf^S'^Sj'S" r>. m. f. A loose 
term for half-chewed fodder 
lying before a beast. 2 Foolish 

^^ a. Shrewd, brisk, active. 

^^^r. i. or^V^^^ (Cant) 
To die : also to be dismissed. 

"^^^ a. s pop. -^ Shaking, 
trembling. 2 Pickle. 

^^c^F'^tT a. Fickle, caprici- 
ous, volatile, of unstable mind. 

=^^r^ot V. c. (^^^ or ^W{) 
To kill (as by assassination, 
])()isO!iiiig, or other covert way). 

(xi"^) Shrewd, clever: also 

Y:^^'- [or pockets. 

■^"^r /; A bag with divisions 

^*f /. ^5J^ n. A beak or 

"^^T^RT A slight entrance 
into or hold upon, lit. iig. 

^Z f {W,Z^ To taste) A 
taste, taking ; an acquired like- 
ness or fondness. 2 A thin 

"cfS" ad. Wholly, altogether, 
clean, clear, smack and smooth. 

"^^TC/. (h) Matting or mat. 

^Zi^ rr^ /. A bracelet of 
the arm about the elbow. 

^Z"5[i/. (h) a taste, an ac- 
quired liking or fondness. 2 An 
ill habit. 3 The anguish of se- 
]iaration and longing for the 
return of. v. tilTJr, '<^T^, ^^. 

"SlZm^Z^ ad. Iniit. of the 
sounding of the toe-ornament. 

^j^^i^rqr or -wfKoir /. a 

woman enchanting all by her 
beauty and blundlsliments. 

'^r^I^f^'a]" n. Bright moon- 

'HZm\, "^Z^WW (h) a slap 
also a lash with a whip or cane. 

"^Z-^-^-^X .\^\ -f^^r ad. 

Imit. of the sound of a stroke 
with a cane ; smack ! whack ! 2 
In a trice. 

^J^r Glow, ardour, scorc/j- 
ing heat (of tlie sun, fire, &:c,) r. 
^TTT. 2 The smart following 
up on a burn, or, to the tongue 
and palate, upon touching any 
thing sharp and biting, v. 
g¥. 3 The scar of a burn. 4 
A ))ang, thrill. 

^Zm\ y. A snap Avith a fin- 
ger r.ud the thumb. 2^/. ■^^- 
■^T Merry stories and jests. 

^3:^?T[t W\^^ jd. or "^Z^^t. 

■=^T *?t^^ Big- swelling yvords 

of vanity. 
^Z^Wi^Z^^\^ ad. In a trice, 

shake, jitfey ; with a snap of 

one's finger. 

^^^^STor -Z\ad. Imit. of the 
sound of lashing or caning : of 
the stinging and biting of mos- 
quitoes, fleas. 

^J^d^ V. i. To emit the 
sound ^3 ! '%'s\ — a thing in 
spitting, sputtering, crackling, 


'^S'^frcT a. r^ot dissolved or 
duly softened — boiled rice, &c, 
2 Bright, shining — a blade; as 
^^ fq?S3T-^To5T. 

■STcTqr or -^'/. (h) a sea- 
soning formed of chopped 
chillies, &c. 2 fig. State of being 
cut to pieces,mangled, mutilated, 

^JTJ"/. (Imit.) Fretting and 
grieving, anxious longing and 
hankering. 2 or -^f ad. 

[grieve after. 
i. To fret and 

a. to mart, 


'^z^z^ V. 

"^Z^Zl or 
lively, brisk. 

'^\i f. Matting or mat. 
^Zl^Z -Z\ ad. (Imit.) In a 
trice, .shake. 




^cJZK (commonly "^^K) <f. Nf^^F, "^^F /, The goddess 

Light, low, scnmpish ; of disso 
lute or ineu;ular habits. 

""^JRof V. i. To acquire a 
taste, liking, fondness for. 

=^fr sc ^m^{ See =^fr 

^Zmm A term for a miser. 
"^ a(/. Wholly, altogether. 
^r (h) a smarting part, a 

sore. 2 fig. A loss. 
"^fr /. A loss in trade. 

''^fF^fr f. The business of 
tlie toiU-ttc, — bedecking. 

"^t^^r A belted messenger, 
a peon. 

'^^ a. s Irascible, fiery. 

'^ (s") A misshapen stone 
^vhieh is jilaced near the idol of 

^^ f. A slap ; a stroke. 

^^ -^=T -^ -F?h7 -P^F r/c/. 
Imit. of the sound of a stroke 
of a whip. 

=^rste^ (s) Poet. The smi. 
^^^^S" f. Scarcity. 

'qf^^^'^F V. i. To rise high 
— market rate. 

"^m^^ a. (s) Fierce, fervid, 
lit. fig. 2 Fiereer and fiercer, 
hotter and hotter ; increasingly 
ardent (q^m^r lij^ ^im^). 

^^%'? f. Finning, raving. 
2 Tossing about (as in fever). 

^?T;?^ v. L To chafe. 2 
To tD^s about : to flounce. 

=ErT^?F7 Outrageous be- 

^5'iT^ (s) A high wind. 

^3"F'?5" (s) An individual of 
any of tlie lowest of the mixed 
tribes. 2 fig. A vile, iillby, abo- 
minable person. 

^^■^fsT s The sun. 

■^iri. 2 A passionate, violent 

Tf^fc*?" The pyramid-crest- 
etl wood-lark. 2 with b^'^'^T 
Inhaling the smoke of the 
opium through a pipe. v. ^x:. 
3 A preparation of opium. 
♦ *\ 

^^F^^'^^HF A place for pre- 
paring or smoking •^i'loT- 

^S" Ascent, rise. 2 Adv;ince- 
ment, lit. fig. 3 Increased assess- 
ment. V. ■^^^j ■^. 4 Attacking. 
5 Surpassing, a. Excelling. 

"^STJcFFT Ascent and descent; 
rise and fall. 2 Exacerbation and 
remission(of afever, a paroxysm). 

^S''^ /■. An ascent. 2 Steep- 

^<^^ ii.i.Tn ascend. 2 To rise 
or advance in height — a heavenly 
body, a building. 3 To increase. 
4 To rise (from fermentation) — 
bhclng, &c. 5 To rise into the 
head; to affect with giddiness. G 
To go on — clothes upon the 
body : to go in— a peg, &c. 7 To 
accumulate : TT^ ^^ f^'^'^ 
■^■5%. 8 To be pufled up 
with ])ride. 9 To cover ; to over- 
spread — dust, rust, &c. 10 To be 
oifered , to be presented in obla- 
tion. II To rise or get high — 
the voice in singing. 12 To be 
turned up — the eyes. 13 To be 
a])plied or laid on — plaster, &c. 
14 To acquire fullness, clearness 
— a colour. 15 To be braced — a 
drum : to be strung — a bow. 

"^^ Rising. 2 fig. Ad- 

^^^ITF^FF Thriving footing; 
impniving state (as of one's for- 

^S"^ /". Rise, advance. 

^S'^F^^R f. Prosperou.-^ 

^S'cTRi^F f. The waxing pe- 
riod of the moon. 2 See ■^S'- 

a new proprietor of an estate, and 
the removal of the old one. 
^S'f^oj ^, f, To make to 
ascend : to make to advance. 2 

^^IF^'^oT V. An invalidated ,,,^,^, 
bond or note of hand. __- ^_ ^ [tcrest. 

^TF^fF^tF f. A band ^,| "^^"^^"^ ^^- ^^'"l^'^""^ *" 
blaek--uards. " 1 "^^W f. An e.xtra cess. 

^'fF^F /. Mad deeds. 2 also \^^^ w. f. Superiority over. 
■^^Tsi^ ./'. A female of the j "^T^^^ TcRCT ^^ The insertion 
■^f^ToS caste. | (on the records) of the name of 

To string (a bow). 'S To api)ly 
or lay on (a slap, stroke, &c.) : 

BTl^T. 4 To ])ut into the 
mouth (tobacco, kc.) : rf^T^- 

■^^Tif. -J To nistigate, incite, 

=^STi /. (n) Attacking. 

^S'FC^ An e.xpert horse- 
man. 2 An expert climber. 
^5"F^ (II) See "^S". 

"^sc^" a. Haughty. 

■q'S^F^S"! /■ Emulous contest. 
ad. In continual rise. 

^OT -^'=^ -*T -fcTR -\K^\ See 

•=^3- -qi?:, &c., sig. 1. 
^^I^F The smart of the 

sting (.f a scorpion, &c. 

^q^[^a7 7'. i. To shoot or 
smart — the bite of scorprons. 

^ay^crr j-_ Scarcity. 2 Throb- 

^(JT^oy o,. J^\ ,^fi ii^^if^ of the 
clank of empty pots : ex])ressive 
of tile lively action of bug.s, tieas, 
in the exercise of their office. 

^EfOT^ojar ^, i ^1^(3 i-i^g high — 
price. 2 To smart — a wound. .'5 
To be sharply hungry. 4 To 
sound — strokes of a wliip. 

^OT^^IJ See =^^^^. 

^f^^^Fcf a. Nicely season- 
ed. 2 Sharp. j-pavt stung. 
^orq^OTy; '|-jg smarting of 'a 

^"^F cfiam. 

^OTJTIOT pi. Parched gram. 

'^^i\T, ^cT^? ni.f. A fourth 

(of a cake, fruit, <S:c.) r^ Four. 

"^3^ fl. (s) Shrewd, clever. 

'^^t^ (s) Having the four 
])owers (elephants, cavalry, clia- 
riots, and infantry) — an army. 

^J^lf f. Sagacity. 

^J^*^*^ «• s Four-faced. 

^^'4fi.(si) Fourth, r , 

^ • '' [ous order. 

^T4F'^JT The fourth religi- 




"^^^l f. The fourth lunar 

"cT^?"?! a. s Fourteen : four- 
teenth, [-j^jnar day. 

^g^f^r /. The fourteenth 

^^ij^ a. Four-armed, a 

name of A^'isluiu. '2 fijz;. Having 
the arms tied behind, v. 
^^. "tt- 3 fig. Having a wife. 
4 Having four sides, [months. 
^J^W s The four monsoon 

^=r<T s The four objects ot 
human jmrsuit collectively, viz. 

■Slfl-, ^TTT, ^4 ^T^- 

=^m% a. Of four kinds. 

=^§mrgRT /'. s The four 
great divisions of ^r^i, viz. 
^g^T^rn, ^*ri:^<TT, ¥^^rlT, 
''^T^j^. [A square. 

'^^'^^R a. Quadrangular, s. 

xj-^cq^^ xjm\^ a. Qua- 

=^^^[iTr/. The four bounda- 
ries (of a iield, &c.) 

"^^ (s) Sandal tree. 2 n. 
Its wood. 3 Unctuous prepara- 
tion of the wood. 4 tig. Demo- 

=^*^^gf^r c. A sensualist. 

=#?Hf a. Relating to '^^• 

'^^r (ii) A share of contri- 
bution. 2 Raising money by sub- 
scription. V. qi^. 

=^fr /. (h) The daily allow- 
ance of grain (to horses, &c.) 2 
fig. The daily consumption (of a 
household), v. '^I^. 

"^5" (s) The moon. 2 The 
day of the moon, the date. 3 
fig. A white spot on the face of 
cows, &c. 

=^3t^^r /. pop. -ST A digit. 2 

A cloth used for qT^%. 3 The 
light of the moon. 

^S^^icT A fabulous gem sup- 
posed to be formed from the 
congelation of the rays of the 

^°°"- ' [moon. 

=^5:5r?""^ n. Eclipse of the 

^Efsc^^rfcr /. pop. -trcf a kind 

of firework . 2 Moon-light. 

xf5"^o7 n. Piopitiousness of 

the moon. 
^5"!'?^ n. The lunar disk. 

^ST^^c^ n. The moon con- 
sidered as a region. 2 The disk 
of the moon. 

^5^^r The moon. 

^JTJ^, '^^^^^\ f. Terms of 
rapture for a beauty. 

=#5r#r^r «. That lets the 
moon beams through the roof. 

^Srf^^ltit (I. Blowintr on the 
rise of the moon — certain 

^ST or ^%^ Gum copal. 

<5r[^, ^Vr^^r ad. Poet. As 
long as the si'm and moon en- 

=^f^^ /. Moon-light. 

^Srr f. Fixedness and glnze 
of the eye-balls (in intoxication, 
or in death, earnest attention). 

^5"r?^ The rising of the 

"^00"- lad. Quietlv. 

=^T int. (II) Silent! still! 

^7^ s A flower-tree. n. Its 

^q -^^ -^r -r?% -f^^r ad. 

Quickly, in a trice. 
=^^q" -Tt ad. Quickly. 

^^'^W^ See ^f^^^. 

"^^r or -^r a. Low and flat : 
flattened. ^ [beaten flat. 

'^^Z\ or -^r/. Any tiling 

^q^r^or ^W^/. A slnp. 

"^^^r a. Left-handed. 2 App. 
to the left hand when it has the 
skilfulness ordinarily possessed 
by the right : 'f T ^^i^t^T f T- 
flT^ Y"^ -^K f^f^HT. 

^T^^^ V. c. To slap. 

^ri^f-tr (h) A peon, 

messenger, beadle. 
^^^ a. (s) pop. -^ Active, 

nimble. 2 Restless, fickle. 3 

Wanton — a woman. 
'^^^ or -S" J. (h) a sandal. 

^T?5T /. s Lightning. 2 A 
wanton woman. 

i^^^r a. Smart; active. 

^TZSrrf y; Smartness. 
^^[^7 ad. Quickly. 

"^12^ n. Demolished. 2 fig. 

=^^[^07 y_ c. To gobble up. 
2 To despatch smartly (a busi- 

^Ti^r/. A slap. 

^fTT^r /. (n) A cake flatten- 
ed with the hand without a 


^^R'T V. i. To draw in from 
niodesty or from a sudden im- 
pression of fear ; to be abashed. 

^W Of/. Quickly. ,,. 

^ ■' [tion. 

^"T^ s A species of comj)osi- 

^'^2: /. (s) A pat ; a blow 
(from a cat's paw). 2 fig. A stroke 
of misfortune : a stroke of a 

vief. 3 fig. Mastery, a. Struck 

<^ '' 

down : fig. devoured. 

"^TTT H A smart slap. 2 A 

blast of wind. [Quietly. 

"^^ int. (H) Silent! still! ad. 
^cq-r^y.SS" See "^ToS". 

^^^^^ V. i. To be drip- 

pingly wet. 

^Ef^^i^fcT a. Dripping wet ; 
drenched ; — used as ad. with 

^^^f , =^^^^ a. Troubled— 
water. /. Stirring about (water) 
so as to befoul it. 2 Tossing 
about (of things) : intermeddling. 
3 Picking and messing (as of 
victuals). 4 Busy scheming. 5 
Befouled state (of water) : mess- 
ed state. ^ ^^ ^ig_ 

^^S"?!, ^^^fr/. A wanton, 

^^S'qf -s^r a. See the noun. 

=^Rl"^ or -^r Parched grain. 
2 The masticating machine : 

"^^cTn or -^r (n) The court 
of the magistrate. 2 fig. A toll- 
booth ; a raised seat or 3{T^r. 

"^1 '^ A goglet. 

"^^f. Glitter, flfish. v. ^TR. 
2 fig. A feint. 3 Quivering (of 
the muscles) : shooting pain (in 
the back, &c.) v. TIT^, ^, ^'S, 




xmW.^ r. i. To glitter. 2 or 
'^iT^-iT "^T^D? To strut ; — 
UM'd fs]). of woini'ii. .'! To start. 

^q-iT^Rrf ^^r /. A t(M-iu (or a 
niinljle and lively woiiiun. 

^^riT^ff^, ^JT^ff^^ ?;. c. To 
lUiike to flash. 2 To lasli 

=q"i1^(?^ L\ i. To show o(}' 
and dazzle, to cut a figure. 

'^^r /". A switch ; a cane. 

'^^'^^ .^\ ad. Imit. of the 
sound of caning, lap! rap! of 
the jingling of bells on the toes. 

=^PT^JT(3r An illumination ; 
refulgence. 2 Profusion (as of 
good things at a feast) : riotous 
merriment, '-i Of' high-seasoned 
and ])i(iuant quality — viands. 

=^3T^^r^ a. Pvichly dressed, 
piquant. '2 Plentiful. 

"^PT^r (ll)A spoon. 

=^n^r/. (H) The skin. 

^H<:^fr (s) A wonder ; an as- 
tonishing event. 2 Astonish- 
nieut. r. %T, WT^. 

=erJTr^lK^ a. Wonderful. 

^^•T (p) A garden-walk. 
2 SpkMulid disiday. .'> llevelry. 

^RHr a. Fond of s])orts. 
^tf^ f. (s) An army. 
^iTt^T f. (s) A si)ecies of Jes- 
samine, [biagc. 
^^ s (^olleetion ; asseni- 

"^m, ^^PH^rf r /: do Roam- 

in" in gardens ; reveling in 
sports and amusements. 
^^=1/ Rest, ease. 

^P^m a. Fond of taking 
one's ease. 

=^«, (s) Moving ; as "^^^T. 

^ (ii) A ditch ; a long 
trench. 2 A scratch, v. ■q^g-. 

^^T^ (p) A sugar-cane mill. 
2 A mill. '^ fig. Wlu-eling. conti- 
luial going on of any matter : 
sgji'gi'^I ^«> '^Ivf'sII ^Ti ; or 
jg ad. In amazement: TiT^ 

^T^"^ V. i. To undergo, as 
it were, rending ; to be torn 
mentally : to be distracted : 

^^. r. e. To rend. 

^TmJ The sound or the sud- 
den smart attendant upon a 
burn : a burn, brand. ?'. ^^^. 
2 A sudden pang (as affecting 
the mind). 

^^$r <?r f. A grindino 
wheel, a. Turned in the wheel — 
jiots, dec. 

^?:^r .T\ (id. Imit. of the 
sound of rending ; of flapping ; ol 
cutting grass, &e. 

^^^^ a. c<)- ad. Sharp. /. 

Smart pain. v. ^T3T. 2 fig. 

Picgret. [sound '^^ ! '=gr ! 

=^?;^?:"^r r. l. To make the 

^r'^HcT a. Rough, cf)arse. 
2 Pungent. 3 fig. Peremptory. 
4 Sharp, ad. Pully, exactly, 

just : %■ ^■[^^ ^o ^^ =^IrI 

m^^T-S f. Coarse grind- 
ing. 2 Material so ground. 

^^^T 7i. (s) A foot. 2 tig. A 
metrical foot. '6 A quarter (as of 
a %T^). 4 or ^«jlT ^o Tlie 
fiist part. 5 A foot of "^^ 
•if 27^. 

'^T'^f. Pasture. 2 Grazing. 
."J i'riee of pasturage. 

^T'^rTraf n. (s) Water in 
which have been washed the 
feet of a Brahman. 

^Tqm?r //. See =^^^^r^' 
^^(^1^1% s Poet. The 


^•^r V. i. To graze. 2 To 
pick up (grains, &c.j ; to feed as 
birds, .'i fig. To extend — an ulcer. 

^Tq7, =^^qe: qsifr /. a pro- 

li\ narration. 

^^STRIST f. s Establishing 
(in au image, &c.) the •^^ffT 

^TT^^- See^^T^^. 

^^^ ad. (p) Exactly, fully : 

"^^^^ f. klie talk. V. ^\^, 
f^\Y. 2 IVrtness, sauciness. 
(I. Rough to the touch. 2 Hard 
to the tongue — articles of food. 
J Sharp — a blade; fig. sensual. 

4 fig. Sul)tle, wily. 5 Saucy, 
])ert. (> Idly talkative. 

^r^°T r. i. To i'eel roughen- 
ed or rubbed (as from chew- 
ing hard su.bstauces, such as 
sugarcanes, or anstre substances, 
such as betel-leaf) — the tongue 
and month. 2 To be rough and 
coarse with pustules or scabrous 
eruptions— the bod\'. ^J p To 
chatter, prate. 

"^^^^-fcT a. Coarse, hard to 
the touch, 2 Not duly solved 
in boiling — rice, &c. 

^^^r /. (p) Fat, suet. 

^^ n. (s) Last, final. 

^■T^^/'.Sharpness, piquancy. 
2 fig. Acrimony, ad. Sharply, 

"^mi^ a. Sapid, tasty. 2 

fig. Saucy, smart. 
^r^Tf See "^^"T. 

'^ri^'T r. c. To graze, 
"^^fr /. A sort of bowl. 

V . 

^^^ 71. Food for beasts and 

"^^ (ii) Exudation of the 
flouers of hemp, prei)ared as an 
intoxicating drug. v. B^I^, f^, 

"^U A scratch : ajag. ^t,,in„. 

^^f^^ a. (s) Every created 

"^Tl^T or -^f ad. See =^^^^. 

2 Expressive of recklessness. 
"^^12^ n. A rope. 

^iTcrr4 (s) Accomplishment 
of a work ; serving (of purpose) ; 
in a passable manner : "^l^T 

=^R^ n. (s) pop. ^ff^ Ac- 
tions, deeds ; exploits, feats. 

^^^, "^ik^ V. c. To smear 
(ashes, &c.) ujjon the body. 

^'^'T n. s Smearing. 

^^r f. s Cursory expres- 
sion. 2 Rumour. .'3 Reciting the 
feats and achievements (e.sp. of 
the Avatars). 4 Idle slander. 5 
Anouiting. (i Alternate recita- 
tion, by two parties, of the lines, 
Ike. of a poem. 

^F"^^ ]). Anointed or be- 
smeared with sandal, &c. 




^ffr^^r /. (s) A particular 

metre, ilfctice 2 A loiij^-winded 

story ; a long 3'ain. 3 An ornate, 

l)isi,lily wrought up sentence. 

"^^ 71. (s) Skii., bark, rind. 

2 Leather, 

^R^^ n. The eye of sense. 

=^^^^ n. Wealth in cattle, 
— in sheep, horses, &c. 

'^^^\'^ v. A general term 
for drums, &c. 

"^f a. Leathern. 


^^1 f. (s) Deportment, way. 
2 Air, look, character of the com- 
plexion (us to healthiness or sick- 
ness). 3 s Regular observance of 
rites and customs. 

^t (id. Iniit. of the sound 
in tearing, &c. '2 s n. The shock 
experienced in the lower belly 
ou su(Ulen conception of terror: 

'^t'T //. (s) Chewing. '2 
Chert ing material — parchedcorn, 

=^rtcr ;,. (s) Chewed. 

"^RcT ^^^ n. s Chewing a 
chewed substance. 2 tig. Tedious 

=^rCi3: n. A rope. 2 fig. A 
long-winded tale. 

=^^ a. (8) Movable. 2 

T'-'">«'^^"-y- [ness. 

^^^rf /: Activity, saiart- 

=q^^?r/.=q-^^^[2: ,,,. Influ- 
ence, prevalence. 

^^°r r. i. To set (off, forth); 
to start ; to begin a joiu'ney or 
wiilk. 2 Misused for ^i^ijf. 

=^^^r /. Rule, influence. 2 
Access, reach. [Currency. 

^c7^ n. (s) Moving. 2 /. 

=^ci?=^^?H n. Acting, work- 
ing ; vital movements. 

"^^^i a. Current. 

^c^i%^?5- a. Unfixed. /. 

Instability. 2 Prevarication. 
'^^'^l^ a. Passable. 
=^^f^ M a. (p) Smart. 
^^r*T -^?r/. Activity, agility. 

"ST^f-cjV) a. s Movable and 
stationary. 2 fig. Animate and 

"^r^^ 2^. Moved. 

^T^H ^^ll^ m. s Disorder 
consisting in the moving of 
foetus in utero. 

^f /. Taste, relish. 2 
Flavour : agreeableness. 3 m. 
Excitement. 4 Scrapings of co- 
coanut. 5 A measure of estima- 
tion obtained from a calcula- 
tion formed ujion the ruimber or 
weight of the pearls. 

^f^?:, ^^^¥[, Sec. S(-e tf- 

"^^^f /. A mess, pickle. 

'^^Z\ Place of junction of 

four roads. 
^^^ /. An orderly heap. ?^. 

The fibrous integuments of the 


^^"ST The middle of the 
foot. 2 A disease of the foot. 3 
The middle ])ait of the hand. 

^q-'^^^, ^^cTf^of V. i. To 

foam u]3on ; to gnash the teeth. 
^^?'R a. Having ta.ste, 

^•W^ /: Taste. 2 (or ^^3"^) 

Discomposure. [tongued. 

^^'\Z a. Fastidious. 2 Foul- 

^^?^^fc7 I'lie canopied tow- 
er upon an elephant. 

"^^^r /'. The tail of Bos grun- 
nieus used to whisk o(f flies, &c. 

^^?:^fcS" a. Forty- four. 

^^co Two annas. 

'^^^j\ f. A silver coin equiva- 
lent to two annas. 

"T^r^r A spot on which four 
roads meet. Hence any place 
of assembly for gossips or 
scamps, answering to Ale-house, 
barber's shop, village-tree. 

^ffoS" n. A web divisible in- 
to four. 2 A coarse blanket. 3 
The poles and ropes by which 
fom- men carry a load. 

^*f ^rS" a. Forty-four. 
"^fl^ a. Tvventv-four. 
■^^W\Z\ Sec ^^f^r. 
^^CfSS" u. The jaws. 

=^^r or -"^r (p) Spectacles, 
^e^ V. i. To die. [-(p) Tea. 
"^Wl m. f. Liking for. 2 m. 
^^RTS" a. That prates. 

"^^^f^ a. That divulges nn"s- 

deeds : a vilifler. 2 That will not 
boil soft— a grain. 

^^r^r f. Mi.licious bab- 
bling of one's misdeeds : invent- 
ing and telling tales of. 

^^KRf /. (p) A tea-pot. 

^^ a. Four. Only in comp. 

^?^^?7r a. Of the qaurteis 

^f ^^5 a'l- From all sides. 

"^§"^1" ad. On all sides. 

^f ^r or =^5:r5rr interest at 
fom- per cent per month. 

^^ Slipj)eriness. 2 Devia- 
tion (from one's word or from 
same rule). 3 Idiocy. 4 m.f. An 
obstinate whining (as of chil- 
dren). 5 The state of inability 
to cease from crying, to which 
children, by obstinate crying, 
reduce themselves. 6 ?//. Wild 
desire after, v. g, VT'C, ^, ^m. 

^t2r^[v"§"r/.A squirted stream. 

^ocT^fq' Excessive quaking 

through terror : excessive terror. 

^oT^^ or -S"f ad. In streams 

—making water through fright. 
2 With excessive tremors. 

^S"=E[srJ Exuberance : great 

^^^sricT a. Abundant, co- 
pious — good things at a feast. 

=q-S='J[frZCT n^ Acting, work- 
ing. '2 Deportment. 


rfS""^ v. I, To become doting. 
2 To err. 3 To slip aside, to 
yield, lit. fig. 4 To be missed. 

xfa'^oT See ^^^^. 

^^^afffcf a. Well oiled. 
^3"^^ y. Restlessness. 

^^^^°t V. I. To be restless ; 
to run about — a child. 

^Sf^^^T a. Fidgety. 2 En- 

^^\m V, c. To make crazy. 
2 To bewilder. 3 To let run. 




^STSrot r. c. To flow copi- 


^js) An eye. ^^i„,,^ 

^^KIX^ 71. s The sense oi 
^^^^f A serpent or snake. 
^[^^ f. A sound, scent, 
^r^ u. A wheel, a. Neat, 
^r^^rq'r /. Neatness. 2 

Tiiimniiip; and tricking out (as 
of the person). 

"^r^^ (ii) A servant. 
=€Ii^^^^r j)l. Serviints, fol- 
lowers ; sing, a or aiiij servant. 
H^F^S^r A low menial. 
=^R^r /". Service. 

=^r^fr^ir r. A servant that 
spares liiniself. 

^r^'Cr ad. In a statigenng 
manner. 2 Hesitatingly. 3 Slip- 

^'I'^tl f. Reeling, &c. 
^^?^ II. (s) Unsteadiness, 
'if- I'g- [pirates. 

"^f^f A tribe. They are 

^[■^rW^ r. c. To fume and 
chafe at. 

^i'^ji. A single syllable; a 
word or sound : T^T^T ''i:^ "^^^ 

A hem of one's wakefulness. 
"^PT a. Light, low ; cf black- 
gnardly tricks. 2 Tediously 

^li^ V. c. To ll;-k. 2 fig. To 

graze — as a bullet, &c. 
^IJ a. s Pleasing, giaceful. 

=^|=h-<MM*iR f. Land ;: rant- =j-r^ , Ti..f /.a-o- K,.iK« c 
.. •' . pHiv (I- lliat tcikes biibe. s 

eii tree ot assessment on certaui , "^^ ■, 

' A \\ooden spoon. 

=^:^Rr/. A wheel-rut. 

^(^r /. A circular and flat 
])iece. 2 A round, tiattish gourd, 
a rondle. 

^T^ (ii) A penknife. 

^i<^%/. Tasting. 

^r^^ r. c. To taste. 

^RTiTR The business of the 

TTtT'^r o. Good. 2 Prosper- 

inir. 3 Regular, usual. 
rTirp^q- /, Goodness. 

^f^ II. A band of pirates 

termed "^i^l. 
^f^^ n. An ant of a large 

anil red species 

to a man of parts anil shrewd- 
ness : to a sharp and apt child 
or woman. [.^ spinning wheel. 

^fcT III. f. V. The whirler of 

^f^?^ A bird. 

^f^ /. A flat and circular 
piece (of metal as prc])ared to 
be stamped and converted into 
coin). 2 Sec '^Trf. 

^ri^FlT /. ILxaminiug, try- j ^[J^ a. Shrewd, clever. 
____^_r,_rrT^ . p.. , M^n[4^ (s) 1 hc tourth dav 

appeaviug. r. f<C^. "• Thel^-;''"^ [four mouths _ 

nlurnin^ crepnsele. ^^ , ^^IfR^ U. A period ot 

=^N^?^or^r^T3:^ r. c. To'^^rj^f ». (s) Shrewdness, 

sriipe. 2 tig. To speak with ' intelligence. 

i,eMt.uion. ^^ I vjp^T^^^Tf ^_ Ingenuity. 

^Efim^ or ^^ r.c To; ^j^^o^ ; -^-i^^^^^,,. ^^.j j^,, 

feel with the hand : to feel for ' 

as for something amongst others. 

2 tiir- To touch (a bribe). 

xir^q r. i. To reel. 
To digress. '6 To falter. 


^CTFTR^ Tho fortnight of 

the waxing moon. [a.vning. 

^Wr /: A star. 2 An 

^i^tjfi^rer /. IMoon-shining 

^\^H\ /, Target practice. 

^r?rr/. (H) A sheet. 

'^i'?"=rr An awnino;. 2 A glass 
s])augle stuck in or at the 
bottom of the ^^ mark on 
the forehead of females. 

^f?r /". (h) i'ure silver; 
silver bullion. 2 Silver gen. 3 A 
lumi) of unwrought silver. 

■c/[^fri«T s Lunar measin-e- 
ment of time. 

"^l^l^^ n. An expiatory 
observance regulated by the 
moon's waxing and waning. 

"^f^ /?. m. (s) A bow. 2 HI. 
(n) The lock of a gun. 3 wi. A 
screw ]iress. 4 .V torturing instru- 
ment, b The lobe of tiie ear. 

"^mZ a. Low and flattish : 
flattened./. A slap. 

'^riZ'Jf V, c. To pat or stroke 

, ,, ., , ■ , , , for the purpose of flattening, 

holds oil and wicks : tlie vessel .^ ^^ 

below which receives the drip- j^fqiMFaJr f, A s!ap with the 

1""="- l'='l-'"- [flat. 2 A slan. 

^FTl^s^ or-^ A term app. ^^fRff/, Any thmg beaten 

"^n^ V. c. To press. 2 Hg. 
To ]n'ess (a bribe), v. i. To feel 
about ; to touch and press as in 
order to discover the seat of pain. 
2 tig. r. c. & i. To take bribes. 

"^R?^ 71. (s) Activity. 2 


^R^ See "^m- 
'^ffTT A flower tree. 
^fTr^fT or -^r /. Pressing 
and feeling. [>'u\\ 

"^RF o. Having a lock — a 

^i^ 7?.K.\tractof the flow- 
er of '^j^\. 
"^r^^r Jaws : a jaw. 
^f^fr See =^[5T?r. 
"^'l^* (P^ ^^ horsewhip. 
-7If^^^Kiii\.\ horse-breaker. 

^\mr See ^r*^(^. 

^rWl^ A v.ail. 

"^rS" /■. Likino:. 2 Regard 

^^rS" See =^*^I^- 

^r^ or -S" ». The saucer- 
form vessel of a '^fJX which 


^t? The moon. 2 A certain 

monn-forni ornament. r ^^^ 

^i^lr f. A small cake, a 




=^Pr5: a. Tough. 

'^^^f\ f. The skin. 

^rirt n. Skin, hide, bark. 2 

^'""tl^'l- [frog. 

=crf3T5" ^<:^ A lai-ge kind <.f 

'^r^^ 7). s A chovvrie. v. ^rC, 

^r^rr a caste. They are 

workers in leather. f'^T^TT'C 
=^rgrfr^r /. The business of 

^re^-R^^n? f. Close exa- 
minatiuu and hard haggling (in 
purcliasing). 2 Ilvpercriticism. 

=^r^rr^fS7ftjfr j. Excessive 


^SIIT^ A contemptuous 
form of the word ^t'^T''^. 

^^ pi. Light habits; mis- 
chievous tricks. 2 Splicing. 

^rr /". Young green grass. 2 
Any thing green considered as 
food for cattle. 

"^f^ a. Four. 2 listed to ex- 
press a moderate number or 
quantity : cu,\^J ^1^ jttsI 

^IT hid. An enhancing ad- 
junct to T'^K'^], as f^^^T '^K 
Dark green. 


^ITSi^C 72. pi Learning ; 

a measure of education. 

=^r^^"[0fr /. ;;/. The four 
classes under which the Hindus 
enumerate all creatures of the 
animal and vegetable kingdoms, 
viz. Bf:g5T, miK^, ^^^, 
and ^f^^. 

^K^^rsfiTfflT/. The grant 
of the four corners of the earth. 
Used to signify the ample do- 
main of the beggar. 

^^I^'^ A caste. They are 
carriers of grain, &c. s A per- 
sonage amoug the gods, a pane- 
gyrist, r 
"-• r.^ Ln^'^zing upon. 

^rr-^f /. Grazing. 2 A 

^^nrof r. c. To graze. 2 To 
feed. 3 To ^ive money, &c. 4 
To splice. 

^mm / ;;/. The four 
stages of Voice from the first 


stirring of the breath unto arti- 
cidate utterance. [and birds, 

"^rn (h) Food for beasts 
^[^I^^r Bits, crumbs. 
'^T'^ a. s BeautifuL [^tt 
"^rrr^r /. a seed of the tree 

^R[^ (y) An atheist of a 
certain form. 

^\^ f. Moving, walking. 2 
Custom, way, manner. 3 Gait, 
air. 4 A pace of the horse. 5 
Currency (of a coin), fi Manag- 
ing- with : ifr ^^T BfJI^^mT^^ 
■=qT^ ^fV?fr. 7 Power : -^rm- 
Tfrf r?IT^^T^^T<fl. 8 A sort 
(of metre): a tune (in music). 9 
Assailing, v. ^X- a. Current 
— money : jui^TvI- 


xffr^=5f?7f j- Ways, manners. 
^fc7^^^ y*. Deportment, 

K'haviour. [That shifts, gets on. 
^rc7-^c^r37 a. Passable. 2 
^ro^=^c?r[^ or -^ a. Svvift- 

goiig — man or beast. 

^\^^<^\%j\ Speed : activity 
in moving. 

^r?7S"^c^ f. Cursory and 
imperfect performance. S Manag- 
ing : driving on of life under 
difficulties. 3 Piocrastiiiatioa. 

^fc^r^ Custom and course. 

^r?50T V. i. To move, go, 
Avalk. travel : v^] ^isr ^t"^ ^i^ 
■^I^^T. 2 To proceed ; to be 
in process : 'ETt ^t^^, $TO "^t- 
^w?i. 3 To flow, pass, have a 
course — days, life : to continue 
on ; to pass tlirough sr.ccessive 
ages — an estate, a fashion. 4 To 
have effect, influence : m\^ 
^T3 ^T^rT 'ilT^t. 5 To have 
currency ; to be received, per- 
mitted : •n^'-STTS-^ST ^T^- 
T^T^ TiTf- 6 To conduct 
one's self ; to behave : iTl^^^T 
^T^ ^sriiiT '^T^Tir. 7 To pass 

with ; to satisfy : sr^y '^T'':^! 

^cfi^T ^Tffl'Tf- 8 To act, work 
— a machine. 5^ To walk with a 
particular air, gait, pace. 10 To 
suit, serve, do. 

^r^cir p. That is in motion, 
iu force ; or that is in use ; as 
^I" m^\ A quarrel now 

going on ; '^T<» ^TTvI The 
batch of business in hand ; 
'^jo ■^^^T A current rupee ; 
'^To ^T? Power of passage ; 
^To ??^^ Traveling by con- 
tinuous stages ; ^T» "^^T^ 
Smooth and easy cooking; 
■^T" '^f%'^T^ Present mnnage- 
ment and fruition (as of an 
estate enjoyed successionally) ; 
'^To ^TH The season of 
power, prosperity , &c. 

^fc^cir %c7c[r a. Able to 
walk and talk — a child. 

^r^cTf tl^cTf or=^r^cr ^- 

^ff ^T'^Trlt ad. Kapidly : sud- 
deidy, outright: ^r ?fIfTT^I 

^\^^ ^r n. The establish- 
ment or the transaction of 
the current business of a Go- 
vernment. 2 The records kept at 
hand for current business. 

"^Fc^cT ^^ n. The common 

name of a person. 

^rc^-T n. (s) Turning over 
and about (tiles of a roof, pages 
of a book, &c.) : turning in order 
to revise, examine, &c. 2 Caus- 
ingtomove. [bearing. 

^loT ^m^f. Conduct and 

^r?^(=l'^ V. c. To make to go. 
•2 To maintain in flow, passage. 

3 To make current ; to set up. 

4 To keep iu action (a machine, 
&c.) b To make to satisfy. 

^r?^ a. That is in motion, 

action, &c. 

^r^ a. Tough, clammy. 2 
fig. Tiiat prates persistingly : 
that babbles. 

^l^K /. Persisting and 
wearisome prate. 

^Rtf /. (n) The Kotwal's 
hall or court in the market. 2 
The village-hall. 3 fig. Any 
place of resort for scamps and 
gossips. 4 Tax to be paid into 

^f^^r V. c. To chew. 2 To 
bite. 3 fig. To peculate : to 
take bribes, v. imp. To gnaw in 

tlie belly. 

^r^rr a. Addicted to biting, 
^[^sroj- y. I To rave, 
^f^r Abite. y."^. 2 The bite. 




^Rf/. (n) A key. 2 The| 

clasp or lock of the pieces of a 
t.ible. I 

^^'^ v. c. (ii) To love or 

like. r. imp. To please, 
■^lo^ 7n. 71. A measure of 

land, — 120 square biglias. 
^f?^^ /'• A sign, signal, r. 

'^r^ /*. A long and narrow 
building : a row (of uniform 
houses). 2 Trick, whimsey- 3 m. 
The threads of a web left un- 
woven where divisions of it are 
to be made. 

^fS"^ a. Mischievous. 2 
TuU of blandishment, (s) That 
sets in motion; ^^■=^t°. 

^15? ^^?f% /. A term for a 
loose woman; a wanton. 

^[^5^/. A sieve. 2 fig. A 
well supplied by numerous 
springs; a cloth of loose te.\ture. 
3 n. An act of sifting. 4 Quan- 
tity to be sifted. 5 The chaff 
remaining after sifting. 

^rs-JIffS- j\ The price of 


^rSTffr J. A sieve. 2 Sifting. 
3 Turning the tiles of a roof. 4 
fig. Searching. 

^r^oj y, c. To sift, &c. 

xfi3;qQj j-^ Tantalizing, teas- 
ing, iScc. 

^fST^r^R?/. Constant de- 
hiding : teasing and e.\citing. 

^rs-|Vf i;. c. To stir. 2 To 
cause to slide. 3 To allure and 
mock ; to cajole. 4 To ])rovoke. 

^^rr^^r or -^r /. Dimness of 
vision taking place about the 
age of forty. 2 Tlie age of forty. 

^3"f Tricks, pranks. 2 A 
fondness for. v. ^I3T. 3 A 
silly lialjit : a habit of imlilier- 
ent character. 4 The name of a 
class of goblins. 

xrrsrr^rs- or -^\ /. sifting 
and straining. 

TTT^FTfE^R ad. Alternately, 
^[^-'r^ p. Sifted, lit. fig. 
=^^Fr o. Forty. 
^TSzt^TT? ;?. Spectacles. 

^tTfS'^rr c. A person full ol 

])ranks and tricks. 

r^^K^^ V. i. To be viscid. 

f^sFir'^IT Great clamminess. 

r^?r%^fcf a. Viscid, sticky. 

F"^^ a. Gummy. 2 fiir. 
Niggardly. 3 Tough. 4 Tough 
and enduring — a frame of body. 
5 Persisting, dogged. 

N"^"^ /. Clamminess. 

r^T^Jof V. i. To stick. 2 fig. 
To cleave imto; to be devoted. 

r^^HTftT n. Sticking stuff- 
gum, &c. 
R"?;^f^ot ^,^ c. To stick. 

r^^iirr Clammy sordes ad- 
hering to the hair or skin. 2 
Blight (on corn) consisting in a 
(•lanimy excretion, v. 'm^. 3 
Bird-lime. 4 A particular grass. 

f^^Tff /. Stickiness. 

r^^^r a. fig. Tough. 

r^^'T a. Hard — stone : tough 
— wood : hardy, enduring. 2 fig- 
Substantial. 3 Unctuous — soil. 
4 Thick, rich — milk. 5 Miserly. 

R^'^firr /. Fat earth: 
black earth. 

r^^'^3"TRr/. Betelnut ga- 

tlicred at an early stage of ripe- 
ness, and prepared by boiling in 

V^^^ a. (h) Unctuous, fat. 

r^^^rt /. Greasiness. 

r'^^^Tf f. Surmise, suspicion. 

R^r? Muddiness. 

r^^lJT f. A certain gripe of 
the xjf^^^T'ST. 2 A gripe of 
the wrist. r.T^x:,^!^, 3 fig. The 
gripe of an opponent in argu- 
ment. 4 Toughness (of wood). 5 
Endurance. 6 Importunity. 7 
Dawdling. 8 Firmness of seat 
(upon ahorse). 

f^f^r The milk bush. 

r^^rr ad. A particle used 
witii the verb *?^0l ; and in 
this conjunction signifying To 
cram together : ^ Jl^^ff *TTfI- 

r^^r^Rl^r /. An occult 

mode of speech. fo-um 

m^rST a. Containing; much 

r^r^^6"^ (s) A physician. 2 
fig. A probing examiner, viewed 
as silly and pretending : a would- 
be judge. 

l^ra<:^?^K e. A hypercritical, 
caviling person. 2 Fastidious. 

Rf^^^r/. The practice of 
medicine. 2 Prognosis. 3 Close 
examination. 4 A suspicion : a 
fancy, v. ^. 

r^^r /. Inferior ^ToZT. 2 A 
paste made of flour of ^^'^. 
3 Glaziers' ])utty,4 Sugar boiled 
to consistency. 

r^^R" a. Troublesome, vex- 
ing—a work. 

f^^a. Miserly. 

T^^^ Mud, mire. 

r^^^^ a. Muddy. 2 That 
readily becomes muddy — soil. 

r^ilf^iT a. Mucky. 
pErq^^TOT J., i. To melt, run — 

sugar, &c. 

[^^^^ a. Soft and oozy. 
1"^^ /. The tamarind-tree 

and fruit. rr- , 

. r^ [nrework. 

l^^^^r /. Muskrat. 2 A 

F'^^r^r A tamarind-seed. 

r^^rr a. Lii-ht, trifling. 

r^^lfr /. Levity. 

fq^rs^F a. Taper. 2 Nar- 
row, slender, s. The gathered 
head of a burning wick, the 

F^^jJItFT f. s The perceptive 

or intelligent ])rinciple. 

mE^J f. A snap with a fin- 
ger and the thumb. 

r^Z^\ a. Small, little. 

F^r2% n. The half of a H^- 

I'^Z^ i\ c. To continue 
milking or sucking, an almost 
exhausted udder (sometimes 
breast ). 

NT^iF^F/.The oftice of ["^HT- 
♦r^^¥. 2 Mere note-writing. 




fqZq?W, 1^2:%^ rp) An offi- 
cer of state ; an under secre- 
tar}' who wrote and answered 
despatches, &c. 

R^f^^Tr a. Rpkting to the 
department of f^ETTfti". 

f^Tr^^ n. A phrase denot- 
ing utter stillness and solitude. 

i^r?5"JT A term for a little, 
lively, and intelligent boy ; a 

^ if- [writing; a note. 

r^2"Rr A slip of paper for 

r^fr or -?r or -If /. (H^ A 
note or small letter. 2 A bill of 

f^f r The roll of 5f JTRfr ge- 
neral account of the revenues. 2 
An order upon the treasury. 3 A 
roll of Inam-lands in a fTT*?^!- 
4 A roll of stipendiaries (of a 
district, &c.) 5 Roll of lands 
under cultivation. 

R"fr^TrsT/. A general term 
for notes and letters. 

1%^[%^^ V. i. To be miry 
and mucky — a place. 2 To be 
clammy — the body. 3 To be under 

r^^R^r a. Muddy. 2 Pee- 

vish, cross. 

^^f^ffcf a. Miry, sloppy 
— a ])lace. 

r^:g"pErS^rr a. irritable. 

|xf;g"07 y_ I 'Pq i^\ie offence. 

2 To rise — the flesh from a 


V^^T\ a. Irritable. 

r^^^qr/. Teasing. [-,,,,e. 

f^TR'T V. c. To excite, pro- 

r'^^f /. (h) a hen-sparrow. 

I^tTf c^ a. Little and pretty. 

PWT V. c. To ram. 2 To 
entomb. 3 To kill outright. 4 
To build up (a doorway, &c.) 

f^^ /. s Intellect, mind, &c. 

r%cr^ a. s That thinks, 

minds. In comp. ^^ fTJ<7^. 
i^cIJ a. Scrawled, scribbled. 

r^^'^ff /. Considering or 

f^cTof V. c. Sr V. i. To 
think. 2 To ponder. 3 To desire. 
4 To plan ; to imagine. 5 To re- 

Jlectupon. ^ _[sulering,&c. 

l^^'l 71. (s) Thinking, con- 

r%cRr^ a. s Fit to be con- 

f^cT^"^ V. c. To cover with 

ligures (a wall, floor, &c.); to fill 
with flourishes and scribbling (a 
paper, &c.) ; to draw badly, v. i. 
To trace figures and images, to 

J''""'''- ^ ^ [antelope. 

f-crcTS" rn. n. The spotted 

r^^r f. (s) A funeral pile. 

r%^r /. (s) Care, anxiety. 2 

J'""^'"S- _ [tons. 

[■^cTrjc^ a. Anxious, sohci- 

r^cTriiT Extreme anxiety. 

r^cTT^ a. Scribbled. 

r^^r^TFT n. s Funeral ashes. 

r^^ffiTW / s Burning 
ground of the dead. 

ik^mFJ A gem of ^fJT 
supposed to yield to its possessor 
every thing wanted. 2 A name 
of ^iJT'^fiT. 3 An auspicious 
mark of the horse. 

r^cTfTf A painter. 

r^cTPff s Intense anxiety. 

r^fcfcT p. Thought, reflected, 
pondered upon. 

r^^c^r /. s The sentient 
principle of animated creatures ; 
the portion of the divine intelli- 

r^^Tf n. s The faculty of 
reasoning; the reason. 2 The 
heart considered as the seat of 
sentiment, afl'ection, or passion. 

r^^^rc^^ «. .That rules the 
will and affection. An epithet of 

F'^TfR^TC Restraint of mind. 

r^^r^|f% /. Repose of the 

J^''"^- [mans. 

I^^TT^ A tribe of Br^h- 

f^TfJT^^ a. s Pleased, satis- 
fied in mind. 

R'tT'4'^ (s) Failure of the 

mental powers. 2 Aberation of 
^mind. f-jQg_ 

f^rfi^PT^f/. Heart -bewitch- 

r^^cJ^fr y: A fancy of the 

the mind : a sudden emotion of 

^the n.ind. [-^j„j_ 

f^TTR^iT Distraction of the 

r^TT|rTr /. s The mind, the 

r^xT^'il^ a. Heart-piercing. 

mxif^?^ n. Bewilderment. 

I^^TT^Tr?"/. Purity of mind. 

f^^T^ w. (s) A drawing. 2 
The mirage. 3 Variegated colour. 
4 A puppet, a. Various : f^^T 

i^^^rr A painter. 

FT^ffH" The registrar of the 
court of ^■?T ; the recorder of 
the vices and virtues of man- 
kind. 2 fig. An accomplished pen- 

f^^F^r^^ a. Variefrated. 
2 Various ; — used of actions, ap- 

r^^r /. pL s The four- 
teentli lunar mansion. 

R^r^ 71. A hotch potch of 
boiled grain. 

r^^rffoT /. s A portion of 
the food set aside before the 
commencement of the meal as an 
off"ering to some deity. 

f^^^m s Epithet of God. 

f^^5^^ n. s The bliss con- 
sisting in understanding. 

rw'^^ See r^^r^. 

l^^^^i A rag or a clout. 
2 A spot, mole (on fruit, the 
skin, &c.) [citing. 

r^^T^'^f or r^^r^% /. Ex^ 

r^^rff^ V. c. To excite. 

T^^^ a. s (Full of intelli- 
gence.) An epithet of God. 

r^T2ir% /. The Divine 
mind as a ■J^f^. 

FT^RTT^ 3 The conscious 
principle (of animated creatures); 
the image of the divine intelli- 


f^vjTj^^r /. A rag, shred. 

r^'^^^/. A vile rag. ^^^^^ 

f%'5r /. A shred, strip. 2 

fEfV:ifKfr /. A road-o^oddess 
to whom rags are offered by pas- 
sengers. 2 fig. A ragged and 
slovenly slut. 

l^i a. Relatiiifr to Chuia. 

r^^^r a. Small-sized; small 

nnd tiny. 
f^r /. A variety of (he 
yam. 2 A sort of sugar, ft. See 

r^^r^r See r^=TfrJ. ^j,,^^^^ 

r^^iTir a. s Full of kiiow- 

^^^^\ a. Blear-eyed. 2 Con- 
tracted, half closed. r^p ja^vn. 
r=r^7 n. The first glimmering 

f^Z\ f. A squeezed sugar- 
cane ; fig. a shrunken belly. 2 
^A t«ig. [pacity. 

J^^t n. A measure of ca- 

r^^^ n. A grain with its 
liusks on, as lying amidst husked 
and split pulse. 

V^TS ad. Duskily, dimly— 
objects appearing. 2 GUramer- 
inglj — dawn breaking. 

f^? /. A strip of a baniboo. 
2 An emptied pod. a. Dripping 

f^^fx}"^ y. Dripping wet- 
ness (of a cloth, ike.) 2 Miri- 
ness (of fi roadj. 

pq"^P^^ V. i. To be diip- 
pingly wet. 2 To be mucky — 

P^'^r^^t'^ ri. Dripping wet; 
sloppy — ground. 

\^^Z a. Toucih — wood. 2 
Shrunken, -i Moist — a cloth, 
&c. n. See f^«(, sig. 1. 

r=r^3" n. A morass, bog. a. 


r^^^ r. i. To shrink— 
wo >d, leather, fruits, &c. 

f^ip^OT ,,_ c. To i)inch. 2 

To squeeze. 

^^^\ See r^^^^r. 


r^fl^^r A i)inch. V. ^- 2 
A scratch. 

?^^Z f. A pinch. 2 The 
quantity contained between the 
finger and thumb compressed. 

RJT^ot r. c. To pinch. 2 
To squeeze. 3 To shrink. 

P^rr A innch. r. ^- 2 
Pincers, tongs. 3 fig. A dilemma. 

r^H?r /. A pinch, y. '^. 

pgiTf^ii^^r a. Pink-eyed. 

RiTf^gr a. Little and pretty. 

N^^r A cock-sparrow. 

r^iT% /. A hen-sparrow. 2 

A piny- thing. 

I'^^^'y^l a. Small-sized, 
r^jr^r a. Puny. 
T^^^ A pinch. V. ^- 
r^*^a. Thoroughly drenched, 
i^^ ad. s A long time : 1"^' 

r-mf r or r^^^ttr /. a 

stream spurting out forcibly. 2 
A syringe. 3 fig. A torrent of 
rain. v. ^TJI. 

i^^^"^ r. c. To rend with a 
sound. 2 To have a sudden and 
scanty stool; — used of children 
and sick iiersons. v. i. To scream 
— the elephant. 

f^';'^ri<:^€ a. s Having en- 
dured a lo!ig time. 

r^^^^FoS" ad. For a long time. 

H^irr n. Cloth. 2 A rag. 

P^'Ci^r or -^r ad. Drizzlingly 
— riiining. 

r^r^f^(s)A term for a son. 2 
A term of address in notes to a 
son, a younger brother, or any 
person viewed as a protege. 

?^t^\^\ f. A term for a 

daughter, a (s) Long lived. 

F^^^r /. A slip of land. 2 A 
shred (of cloth). 3 A small piece 
torn from a plantain leaf. 

I "^^T f. Offence ; angry ex- 
citenu'ut. r. »T^. 2 Irritability. 

R?T<^fr or r^^f ranr c. An 

irritable, pettish person. 

j^^rs^ V. c. To squeeze, to 
j)ress injuriously. [-j^^^ig ^^^.^ 

r^^^t f, A garment for a 

f'^^^'iry". A running groove. 
V. g, xcis, ^K. 2 A kind of 
chisel. 3 A thin wall of one 

r^^^ V. c. Sc i. To split : to 
rend. n. A small chisel, rpudj^er. 
l%^5Taf V. i. To shrivel : to 
r^^^rqlr a. (s) Durable. 

r^^n (ii) Virginal purity. 2 
A hewn and shaped stone for 
building. App. to a shapeless 
fragment as living up from an 
exploded mine, and, sometimes, 
to a rude rock. 

r^rifcT or r^f^ n. Gen- 
tiana Cherayta. 

V^Tm f. (p) The light and 
ollering iaefore the tomb of a Ma- 
homedanPir: the Government 
allowance for the maintenance 
of it : the service of setting it. 

FTTR (p) A lamp. 
I^'TR a. (s) Longevous, 
r^fr See =^Rr^r- 2 a fine 

c'"'^^!^- [the toilette. 

P^mft/. The business of 

l^r<5fr'Ty". a stone-quarry. 

R^t^r /. Stone- work. 

Nfr^r, r^fe/. A strip 

slip, shred (as of land, cloth 

j)aper, &o.) [ott'springs. 

r^'^Ti^f fTPrr a term for maie- 

l^'qTf^^r W/ An indeli- 
J3le impressio^i. [armour. 

R"^^cr oi- ?^^^i^ n. Body- 

r^?5"f^?5'IT (Imit.) Confused 
chatteruig (of birds, monkeys, 
men, &c.) 

r^c^ 71. A mosquito. 2 The 

^y^ ^y- [tering. 

R-^r^r^l^: Confused chat- 

r^c^^ /". n. (II) The bowl of 

I^*"^! a. One that smokes. 
2 Set on foot by idle smokers — 

.."^'"'^A^i^.' [children, chits, 

r^c^rPr^r n. pi. Boys, brats, 




FTS"^ (Canarese.) Small, 
minor, s. The uon-uescript pett\ 

\^^{ (h) a bow-string. 

f^^I^^ /. The twittering of 
sparrows. 2 Angry or con- 
fuseil clamour; the demanding 
of duns ; the chatter or din ot 
beggars.boys, &c. 3 Discontented 
excusing of one's self. j 

FT^r^^'^'f V. i. To twitter and 

chatter ; to squeal — rats. 2 To 

Jje aiigry-a sore. [tering, &c. 

r^^I^ffJ Exceeding twit- 

f^^ a. Tough. 2 fig. In- 
flexible, niggardly, 3 Squeezed — 
fruits, &c. 

r^f^'^r/. Mashing, &c. 

r^cf^^cff ^ (.^ 'ft, mash, crush ; 
to mess. 

I^f^r A mass (as of dressed 
food, &e.) 2 fig. Disorder, blast- 
ed state (of a business, &c.) 

r^^^rr^^^ /. Confusedly 

j^^SOT V. c. To squeeze. 

f^g'SJot, r^gri^-ot V. i. To 
melt, run — sweat. r^^ 

f^^T^ Sweat, ooze — of salt, 

T^K II. (s) A mark ; a spot, 
stain, a sign. 2 Pranks. 3 A 
term for a prankish child, for a 
person remarkable (for some 

vice) : '^r -R:^ f^" "^ ^1%. 

f^r%cr rt. s Marked, &c. 

r^^^ or -^r /. Disgust, 

'o^thinj,^ [j\?^miy. 

PTST^^IK c. Squeamish, 

^r^ The sap of ])articular 
plants : sap gen. 2 Biestiugs. 3 

^r^ /. n. (p) A thins; : a fine 
deed; a fine thing. 2 A bit of 
poetry, a ])iece. 

^f^^cT f. Things, chattels. 

"Hf^^afi^ a. A captious per- 

^\^ f. Offence, huff. 

^^ a. Backed, thrown. 2 
fig. Prostratedjruined, 3 Scrawled, 

"^r^ /. A slate or slab of 
stone, a chip. 

^IT/. (II) A crack. 2 n. (s) 

(I loth or clothes. 

"^fl^^" f. Sudden spurting 
forth of milk (from the breast). 
^'* ^^^- [house-lizard. 

5"^=^^ /. The cry of the 
^^^^ ov-^\\ ad. Chirpingly* 
^^^^ot V. i. To chirp. 

^^°T V, i. To mistake. 2 To 
stray. 3 To fail. 4 To miss. 5 To 
be eluded. 6 To exceed or fall 
short of (the due time, &c.): 

g?fi l"H¥ ^^^t- 7 To be 
missing of a number ; to be 
short. 8 To be omitted by in- 
advertence. 9 To undergo set- 
tling : f%^^-^^T ^«R^T- 
^^cf '^^cT ad. Erringly. 

^^^fj^*. a. That is receiving 
settlement — an account, &c. 2 
That constitutes the settling : 
'a^^ ^^^^ f^^. 

^^ a. Confused ; lost in 

^^c^fiTF^oyr a. Straying. 

^^^r /. Slander. 

^^^r^^^ or -fr /. Careless, 
evasive performance.2 Despatch- 
ing, adjusting (of various de- 
mands, disputes, &c.) ^^f^oi 
V. c. To elude (observation, &c.) 

^^^r'ST a. That evades his 

^^F^^/. General blunder- 
ing. 2 Mutual missing. 

^?r^r f. Eluding observa- 
tion (and running off), v. %. 

^^rjtr, ^^rij^j/. see ^^r- 

'a^, sig. 2. 

5"^!^ or -n -'^ a. Stray ;— 
used of the animal or thing only 
after its being found by a 

"^^[^ c. ^^^ -37 a. Terms 
for one that evades his duty ; a 
shulHer. [servation. 

^^Rf^ir /. Eluding of ob- 

^^ir^of y^ c. To elude. 2 
See ^Mvi. 

5"*!'/. A mistake. 2 Punish- 
ment for a fault inflicted by 
the schoolmaster. 

r-. r-, C-* 

^^f^fSISTf f. In law. A 
supplemental pleading, [dered. 
3r^5 "• VVandering ; bewil- 
"^W a. (h) Slanderous. 

^^'^r f. Slander : malicious 
babbling of one's folhes. v. 
liT g. of o. 

^e: -^^ .^T -r?:?r -P^Tr ad. 

Imit. of the sound of snapping. 
2 In a trice. 

^^^r (ii) A witty piece (of 
composition, song, &c.j;an epi- 
gram. 2 A nap: a brief dreamy 
sleep. V. ^IJI, Tjir. 3 A draught 
(of a pipe, cigar, &c.) v. g. 
4 A brand with a cauterizing iron. 

^2^f /. A snap of the thumb 
and the finger. 2 A pinch. 

"^W f- (Imit.) Fretting, 
chafing. 2 Earnest longing. 

^752: or ^^S^l a. Suffi- 
cient, scantily sufficient. 

5^?r A leaf rolled up con- 
taining tobacco. 2 A tobacco- 

^^r A bracelet. 2 fig. The 
state of a married woman in 
opposition to widowhood. 

^^r /. A torch of sprigs 
and twigs. 

^^^T-T n. A phrase used by 
a woman to the physician who 
has cured her sick husband, or 
to any person that has saved his 

^•^M^r A select precious 
stone. 2 fig. Abright-wittedand 
sjjrightly child. 

^'^^'T/. (Imit.) Tingling, 
fig. Remorse, v. ^JJI, ^t:, =?t. 

=jOT^CTT^ r. i. To tingle, 

^•^^oith: Violent smarting. 

^'^^ V. c. To plait. 2 To 
pile up orderly (betel-leaves). 

5"'^r /. (h) a small ruby, 
f^r/, A plait, fold. 



^'^ f. bample, taste Cas ol 
a science or busincssj. 

^^fcT^ (Vulgar) Silly, foolish. 

^^■^r Derangement ;ind dis- 
orilerly interniixtiire (of articles 
after a velicmcnt rummfii^ing) : 
spoiled state(of a writing through 
erasures, blots, <k.c.) 

■^'\^^\ A nodule of unburnt 
limestrnie. [\^^^^ni limestones. 

^^^r /. A quantity of un- 

^^J^PT /. A limestone- 
q"I^.''T- [To choose. 

^=^•^1 V. c. To plait. 2 (n) 

5=riT?r/. A lime-ki!n. 
5^^^r 71. Lime-water. 
§^r Lime. 2 fig. Utter 

^^fS" A lime-pot. 

^'in^f/. A terrace of clm- 
nam-work. a. Consisting of 

=SRTr^r ^T'^r a lime-mill. 

^^RT ^?? 71. The wheel of 

a limc-niill. 

^^ or 3^^I7 ad. (h) Still, 
silently, i/i/erj. Still! quiet! 

^'^^ (s) A loadstone. 2 fig. 

A iniser. 3 s A kisser. 
5"^^^r a. Small-sized and 

roundish ; — used of horses and 

^^^S-of ,.. c. ^ i. To dip. 

^.^*Sl/. A (lip. [a host, 

^^f A bunch. 2 A swarm, 
^^^0]- ^,^ i^ 'Yo be diip- 

niiitrU' wet. '^■^•^■^rl a. The 

roughly drenched. [suck 

^•^^ V. c. To kiss. 2 'I'o 

5^^ n. (s) Kissing, v. ^, 
■^, ^. 2 A kiss. 

^^o5" y, A ring (of cloth, 
&.C.) to be put under a load 
upon the head, or undcrueatli 
n vessel. 

^r^^j>. Kissed. [-j,^i^^ 

^^"^ ?-. c. (ii) To pierce, 

griTT^ 7^ c. To crumple 

(cloth, &c.) 
5^^ -ri ar/. With spitting 

and sputtering— a thing frying. 
•J Fluently, volubly. 

^^^^/. Smart, pungent. 2 
tig. Anxiety, remorse, ii Bicker- 
iuir. V. "^fsT. 

^f ^^ See "5^^'^^- 

^^irTHT See%"W^lH:. 

^r^fr^ o. Crisp. 

^?:3"q" r. c. To crush. 

^^^r Crumpled state. 

^^^ ?;. f.'. To reduce to pow- 
der. 2 fig. To shampoo. 3 To I 

=3"^IT7^ V. i. To pucker. 
^r^T^'^r r. c. To rumple. 
'^^Z\, ^fjS'r /. A wrinkle, 
^^r (n) A sweetmeat, 
f^jr / (Imit.) Moaning 
over : murmuring. rf,.gj. r^^ 

"^TWl^ V. i. To moan or 

"^^5^ »?. or -<\ f. Cleaned 

rice soaked and parched. 
^^^/. (ii) Spite, rancour, 
^^^f a. Rancorous. 

^^r Bits, fragments. 2 fig. 
The feeling of exhaustion, pros- 

^^N[rr Pieces and bits ; 
shivers and fritters. 

^f^r Shattered state. 2 
tig. Prostration of strength : 

^^^ a. A word expressive 
of collateral relation ; as "^o 
3fT5lT Grandfather's brother. 

^c^cTf A paternal uncle. ^- 
vTfft/. His wife. 

^^l A large fireplace or 
cooking stove. 

^55- -^ -^r -K^r -i^r od. 

Imit. of the sound of a squirting 
or spitting, or a sudden issue (of 
water. sj)ittle, blood, milk, grain, 
&c.) This word cxi)ressesau ejec- 
tion or an issue at once ; whereas 
'^03'HoJ is imitation of a 
cdiiliiitiovs ])Ouring, &c. 
^of^r The palm hollowed 
so as to receive or contain (esp. 
a liquid) : '^S^tW 'ITiTit ^^'ST 
^W ^. Also a palraful. i-. M^. 

^'(£^c^ or -oS"! ad. Imit. of 
the sound of milk descending 
plenteously into the milkingpan ; 
of urine, blood, &c. streaming 
forth ; of the rii)pling of water, 

^f£-^'^ f, Urgine, hurrying 
impatiently, v. ^T^. 2 also 
^o3^o3T ?n. Restless cager- 
ness, impatience ; itching, fig. v. 
^^. 3 also ^ESl'^ofT m. Ke- 
morse or regret. 

^o5^o5T -^^rr a. Restless,. 
ini|)atient : disquieted. 

^^Tr /. A mouthful of 
water taken to gargle or rinse. 

^3^o5"y. The wrigoling and 
fidgeting or the lively playful- 
ness (of children), r. ^^, '^T^, 
^i^, ^Irf^. 2 The lively 
movements of fleas. 

^oJ^S'OT V. i. To be besmear- 
ed with grease or oil. 2 To be 
restless : to fidget — a child. 

^ScTSTJ See ^tS-^S". 

^t^J'oflcf a. Smeared with 
grease or oil. 

^oST /'. The palm hollowed 
(to contain a liquid). 

"^^ /'. A mistake. 2 A small 
I nail. 

^^iTc^ / A comprehensive 
I term for errors, faults, blunders. 

"^T Bits, pieces, a. (h) Ab- 
] sorbed in (as in study, love, 
I fever, &c.) 

/f'^ 71. (s) Powder. 

^l°T5Jr r. s A sentence m 
<^ •' . . , . 
prose constituting the niterpre- 

tation of a verse. 
^^ f. A fireplace. 

=f?=^iTf^^^r a. A kitchen- 

idler, a house-bird. 

raised place behind a stove. 2 
The business of a fireplace. 
"^^ 171. f. See ^t^^r. 

%^ V. i. Poet. To wake. 

W, ^nfl a. Dilatory. 2 
Lingering. .3 Tiresomely Im- 
])ortuiiate. ■^■JI3Ti /• JDilly- 

.•''^l^vi"{?- [squeeze. 

^^■^r V. c. To jam or 




^Ti^nT or tn^itfr^ /. 

Confused or general jamming, 

%=^ot^ ^oj^ %=qTot, #^?:ot r. 
t. To bruise. 2 fig. To bang 

^£f. ^Z^ n. (h) Sorcery. 2 
^fig! Guile. ^ ^ [-j.g,.pr 

"^Z^l^m or "^dlir «. A sor- 

^Z^\^ f. A witch. 

^^ A play ball. 2 A term 
for a sbort -sized, roundish per- 

xf^'T^oSt/. The oame of toss 
and catch with a ball. 

^cT a. Senseless, motionless. 
/'. 711. Kindling, v. ^, ^. 

^^^ V. i. To catch fire. 2 
To be excited. 

"^cT^r a. (s) Endued with life. 
2 fig. Sentient. 

%^=Tr /. Life. 2 Virility. 3 s 

^cT^^T 71. Straw, chips used 

to kindle a fire. 
%cr^q,^crrq^ v. l. To kindle. 

2 To fall into a fit of crying. 

%cTr^^,^crrR'T" V. c. To cause 
to take fire. 2 fig. To excite, o 

To make alive. 


■^?r Crushed state : any 
thing crushed. 2 Great throng. 
^ Mud. ^^ ^_ Tcrushed state. 
^^f7r, =^?rJT?r Mashed, 
^7 /. m. Pressing ; a press. 
%2: a. Flattened. 

■cjtTS'OTr /*. Compressing and 
^flatt^ning. ^^ j-^^^^^,^_ 

^^Z^ V. c. To compress and 

^tfqoj -q" /J. A press- weight. 

^T'Tt /. Pressing. 

^'^ V. c. To press ; to flat- 
ten. V. i. To sink down, give way 
— a foundation, wall, beams, &c. 

"n^^T a. Moist, damp — a 

cloth. 2 Tough — wood. 3 

Shriveled. rK»„„„„„ 

». [berance. 

"^^ /. (h) Profusion, exu- 
^^r (h) a disciple. 

^^ f. A female disciple. 

"^^ Excitement. 

^^^^(jf ^,_ ^ 'Pq become 

wild, libertine. 2 To turn 

foolishly mad 

%f^at, %s"rh^ y. c. To 

excite ; to stir. 2 To enrage. 3 
To quicken. 

^ST /. (s) Stirring, acting. 
2 Wild capers ; mischievous 
tricks. 3 The stirring about of a 

^^m\ /. Provoking tricks. 

'^S'^rrr. A person wild and 

^mischievous^ [features. 

^W^\ or ^^^r (p) Face, 

•\ ^ 

^€^1T c. One of handsome 
and enirairins* features. 

^€"^"T£r /. A description- 
roll of the visao-e of. 

^^^ V. i. To force in, to 
ram or drive hard down. v. c. To 
melt and run. 2 To run riot. 

^<T=^ 71. (s) Life, spirit ; 
the Deitv considered as the 
source of life. 

^^ (s) The name of the 
first month, March-April. 

t^^r^ff/. Spring-foliage. 

Wr a. Rehitino- to ^'^^ 

^•T ??. (ri) Rest, ease. 

^^^fSf c. A pleasure- hun- 
ter, a voluptuary. 

^'I^I^ry. Sporting, making 

"^•TRS^r Full or fond of sport. 

'^^ n. Cloth or clothes. 

^PTf a. (h) Genuine, unal- 
loyed, clean, clear. r i ^, 

^l^Z a. Poet. "^mZl Clean^ 

"^imi f. Sucking. 2 A 
child's coral or gum stick. 

^r?^^ V. c. To suck. 
'^[Wi'^a. Dainty, fastidious. 
^['^^r /. Verbal of ^F^" 

^r^S-of V. c. To clenr off 
grass and weeds (a spot of 

ground) : to prune (trees) ; to 
pick (teeth) : to free from a 
thorn (the foot, &c.) : to clear 
(road, vessels, &c.) 2 To ran- 
sack. 3 To anoint softly (the 
crown of a child with oil). 

"^r^r <t. (H) Good, excellent. 

%^rsr a. Poet. Clean, 
clear. 2 Pure. 

"^{^IZ a. Clean, clear. 

=#f^, ^r^/ A beak. 2 fig. 
The point (of a pen, &c.) 3 fig. 
The projecting front of a turban. 

"^[^rr u. That stammers. 

^f^r, ^r^r See =^r%. 

^l^rW V. c. To pick. 2 
To prick by repeated punctureis. 

^[■^ or ^f^ jil. Incisions 
made with a razor, &e. in pre- 
paration for the cupjiing instru- 
ment. 2 Circular marks made by 
actual cautery. 

^r^ w. w. Poet. A wonder. 2 
With faicfT'i and jil. Airs, 
fancies. 3 Treating as a marvel ; 
esteeming very precious, v. 

^i2r f, A womid ; a cut. 2 

fig. A loss (in trade, &c.) 3 A 
lucky hit. 

^rS" Membrum virile. 

■^rST A division of a rice- 

^r^r, ^"f^r a wisp of straw 
(as taken to scour pots). 2 The 
residue of a substance of which 
the juice has been squeezed. 

"^i^^of V. c. To stuff in. 

fi^^/. Stuffing in. ^,,._^^^ 

■^•K°T To hold in sexual em- 

"^Kf Clouts, lags. 

^f^[J^, ^iSrr^oT See =ti^^. 

^PT Beatini: (as of a floor) 
with a ^iqufl. v. f{\X, g, %, 
apr, ^¥. 2 fig. m.f. Kuhng, 

^RC f. A species of lizard. 

^m^^/. China-root. 

%3: a. Oily. 




^mZ^ V. c. To beat in order 
to level. 2 fig. To beat, bang, 
V. i. To fall in ; to become flat — 
the body. 

■c^md'^ V. i. To become 
greasy ; to be smeared. 

^f75'«. Unctuous substance. 
a. Greasy. 

^m^ -3T (h) Besniearin^of 
an affected {limb or of a fatigued 
beast) with a solution of uiedi- 
cainents. v. ^, ^X, ^'^- - 
Applying unguents to the hair. 

^RT'^r V. c. To besmear. 

"^f^tr f. (h) a stitched or 
bound book I for accounts. Sec.) 

=q[quj-^M\ f Verbal of ^m- 
2 A mason's spatter. 

'^m V. i. To fall in and 
look flat; to grow thin and 
lean. v. c. To suck. 2 To beat 
the (floor) with the ^TtjTTl ; 
to beat gen. in order to level 
and smoothen. 3 fig. To cudgel. 

^n^R" A mace-bearer. r_. 

^ l_seat. 

^f^r'^T A swinoino: bed or 

&c. or attached to a bale, cloth, 
&c. to denote the true price. 

W^i^r /. A teat, little but 

yielding much milk. 

^IT^r^ )i. Work whici) 
leaves little to show after per- 

^[^■i^r^ A secret drawer. 2 
A minor division of a house. 

^RF^^ f. Narrow hill-pass 
infested with robbers. 

^iriTEfr/. A by-lane. 

^RJRcT /. Secret rounds. 

^^RTTfJ /. A secret knot. 

^rT^r'3:?5" f, A trace or an 
indication of the presence of 
any person or animal obtained 
by listening or watching secretly. 

\^^Zl Thieves 

aiul such like. 

^nZ\ a. Thievish. 2 
destine. 3 s. A thief. 

^rrJl'^T^ Thievish practices. 

"^Jl^^I^pl. Thievish tricks; 
1)ilfering practices. 

tTI^S"?! /. Olbciousness. 2 i ^n^^f^ n. A crop well-filled 

Disposition to blab, [officious. 
^r^^r a. Loose-tongued. 2 
=^*R^ ?;. c. To stuff in. 

^r^R" See =#(q^n:. 

%^TR iTT^^Ry;/. The mace- 

bearers and spearmen. 

^f'foS"'^ V. r. To ridj with oil. 

^f^r^^jj, ^^f^r^"^ V. c. To 
stM)ke gently. 2 fig. To cajole. 

=^R c. A thief. 2 One that 
conceals or reserves from. 3 
Private. In comp. =iT^iTT3'- 
3T?*1^. 4 The hard central 
filaments of the flower whicii 
tii)s and (jrecedcs each |)lantaiu. 

f) Uuseful compoiuids are formed j rff^^:? f. The risen and 
Willi this word in the .sense of I .^ctiurr state (of plunderers). 
Sparer, rescrvcr, withholder ; as • ' /• * i i 

^y\^^^K A scribe that writes i ^f^ J^ / A by-road. 
and suppresses ; xgf^^i^ (.\| ^TrR"?ir f. An occult science. 
l)east or man) that, working with I ••s-t" , ^^ xi • i 

another, saves his own shoulder I "^RTfHrTr ad. By tlueves and 
from tiie load. | J'ilfeiers. 

^R^'^ or -'I' An extreme- l^Rf'^ n. The stirring or 
ly small figure placed to number I being abroad in the exercise of 
the sheet of a manuscript-book, 

in ear, but of poor apjiearance 
through shortness of stalk. 

€r^ v. c. To steal. 2 To 
conceal. 3 To do by stealth. 

"^R^o^ An inner and 

hidden curtain. 2 An inner 

membrane. [stealing step. 

=EJirqT3rc^ n. A soft, silent, 

=^(^Hr n. Medicated water 
for the chamber-ablutions of 
sick persons. 

^f^qprr Reserved milk. 

"^iXm V. Pilfering brats. 

"^ITTTJl^^n. The air, look, kc. 
indicating a thievish disposition. 

the ravages and atrocities coui-> 
mitted by them. 

^RF / Theft. 2 Stealth. 3 

Concealing, vnlhholding. 4 
Call to or need of reserving : 

"'^ITi^F ^\^ Stolen goods. 

^iMf ^{^f. A dark matter. 

^F^F'^q^F ad. Furtively, clan- 

^rHfTF ad. By thieves and 
little pilferers — lost, consumed, 


€f?|JTF?r or -^FfF /. Rob- 
bery, munler, &c. [lying. 

^^f^^FS^F /. Stealing "and 


^F^'I^i^'i (id. By violent 

and lawless acts. 2 Privily. 

"^ffi^ a. Twenty-four. 

^f?"7 Poet. Good, fine. 

€^[ff^% or ^fI'i^'^^ ad. All 

^F^y. Loss by rubbing. 2 
Wastage by use. 3 Inflammation 
(of a sore) by rubbing. 4 Beaten 
or frequented state (as of a road). 

^fSJJ^tT A web of cloth to 

make a '^ToSI. 
^F5?2:jf V. c. To rub roughly. 

TffS'Jir (ii) A short breeches. 
/. (Verbal of •■^To3^) Uub- 
bing, kneading. 2 Separation of 
the grain from the ear by 

^F^^^ V. c. To rub. 2 To 

pommel ; to shampoo. 

^FoS'f^cTf . c. To rub roughly. 

^Irj5\ f A sort of sleeved 
breast coat of women. 2 fig. 
Land granted in Inam to a fe- 

^FoJTF'^F^T f. A comprehen- 
sive term for articles of female 

xfFaJ[^f^3T f. A comprehen- 
sive term for articles of female 
arel and adorning. 

their business— of robbers, &c. ; 


"^i^ (ii) A square court. 2 
A showy pace of the horse. 3 
A stanza. 4 The number of four 
on a die. .i The square space 




forming the central i>nrtion of a 
temple or house; the gniinl 
square in a city where the mar- 
ket is lield. 6 The small of the 
back or region just ahove the 
posteriors. 7 i'ld- Used in multi- 
plying hy four any number ;il)Ove 

unity : rTt-;? ^1^ "^T^T- 

^■l^cT /'. (h) a 2 The 
frame of a ^rys. 3 A qua- 
drangular space. 4 A band oi 
foiu- bhuts or goblins. 5 A 
combination of any four villains. 

^TO^ ^^^ V. Derdh 
through possession by the four 
devils mentioned under "^foRS. 

^IW.^l An ornament corn- 
posed of four golden rings. 2 A 
suit of (or set oi four) pearls. 3 
The capering and curveting of a 

^r^^f /. An acrgregate of 
four. 2 A square (on cloth, &c.) 
3 The bounding of a deer. 4 
A ])eriod comprising tiie four 


=tr^5Tt -#"r /. (h) Careful in- 
quiry. 2 Investigation. 

^r^^ a. Slirewd, sharp. 

^f^^r-if^ (p) An overseer, 
visitor, inspector. 

"^/^^r (h) a small spot, 
cleaned and cowdung-smeared, 
in which to dress victuals on 
n journey. 

^rtr /. (ii) A guard. 2 The 
station or post. 3 uuarding. 4 
A sto(d. 

#r^r# ^fcT 'pl The IVoiU 
teeth, the hutter-teetli. 

"iqfRr^I^ (h) a watchman. 

^f'T^f'T -m a. Quadrangular. 

#-FR[l^n A stone hewn 
and smoothed on its four sides. 
2 tig. A handy and clever fellow; 
a Jack of all trades. 

fi'^^r a. Having four 
stories or four longitudinal di- 
visions — a house. r 
-5^ [year ago. 

■^fm^ n. (h) The fourth 

"^I^r A handbreadth. 

=%c^r An officer of a 


■^f^sF An assemblasce of 

four ];ettle-drums beaten by two 

=^% a. Four. 2 A few. 3 
The public, the w.orld. 

#f^f^7r^7 /. 'i'he village 
ecnnmunity ; the whole village- 
body high and low. v. fffo3, 

'^f^F'^S" a. That is carried 
away with every new fancy. 2 
Talkative and gad-about ;—esp. 

J[f™if^- [every fourth day. 

^T^r<. 71. An ague recurring 
#r5"|S-ot ^,^ I 'Yo break 
through the distinctions of 
caste, and to run into e.-vcesses of 
promiscuous sexual intercourse. 
V. c. To intermingle confu- 

■^icT'T^i or '^l a. Having four 
lords or heads — a country, ad. 
On all sides. 

"^f^rrtT a. I'hirtv-four. 

^f^ /. The fourth lunar day. 
2 An assignment equal, nomi- 
nally, to one-fourth of the 
fT^^[,but, generally, to about 
(nie-fourth of the Government- 
collections obtained from the 
Mahoracdan territories by the 

#f^"r a. Fourth. 

#r^rf f. A fourth part. 

"AWX a. Fourteen. 

_?>> *^* 

■^\^\ iJ^H" n. ])l. The fourteen 

worlds ; the seven heavens and 

t!;e seven hells. 

"^r^r Tm n. yl. The fourteen 
precious things obtained from 
the ocean on churning it. 

fr^r \^^\f. pi. The foui teen 
divisions of science. 

'^\^l\ (h) a public officer 
of a village. 2 Ihe headman of 
a trade or caste. 

^f^TC^Cr a. Having four edges. 

"^ITC -^ f. A sj)ecies of 


#R?n a. Four-folded. 2 
Of four strands, yarns, or single 
strings — a rope. /. A four-fold- 
ed alms-bag ; a beggar's wallet. 

^1^^ a. Fifty-four. 

^RF^r A swinging bed, or 
sitting frame. 

■^f^^ ad. On all sides. 

"^^t^l a. ill) Consisting of 
four ; as a sheet of country paper. 

^R<fr/. A sheet of Country 
paper. 2 Four-fold state. 3 
Shoeing a horse on his four feet. 

"^NKl a. Makino; four ex- 
plosions — a cracker. 2 Yielding 
four times — a tree. 

€fj'^:^r /. (II) A fortress 
with four bastions. 2 attrib. 
Having four bastions— a fortress. 

^i^^ A square stool. 

-^ • *' 

•qlXJI'TT V. c. To mutilate by 

choj)ping off the hands and feet. 

"tR^ a. Quadrangular. 2 
Squared; — as a piece of timber. 
3 tig. Sliarp, clever. r,.^^,^^_ 

^R^cft ad. Along the"" four 

#rfr, ^rn /. (h) The tail of 

Bos grunniens used to whisk off 
flies, a chourie. 

#rrr^^ or "^f^m^T a. 


tr# n. s Theft. 
^pq-lQoyf <r. Ninety -four. 

fr-^[^r,#i'q'[^r a. Eighty- 


#5T[^Rr ^IW,\ The round 

of eighty-four lakhs of births. 2 
An inextricable maze. 

^f^^r /. A silver coin 

equal to two annas, 
^l-^^fco a. Forty- four. 

^Rcf-^r n. That has borne 
four times — a female animal. 

fr^g-, f\^^ a. Sixty-four. 

"cTr^S" ^^r f. pi. The sixty- 
four arts of accomplishments. 

^r^'lT^^HTofr f. H I ough i ti sr, 
kc. the fourth tiuie.flc?. Fourthly. 

f'r^rior, ff^^'r r. c. To 

make the subject of a fourth 
operation ; to plough, revise, 
read, &c. the fourth time. 

^S^ P- s Fallen, dropped. 
Ill comp. ^ft^^K "^W. 



CJ The seventh coiT^onant. 
2 An interjection of contempt : 
Pshaw ! fie ! 3 A covert mark in 
bills and notes for '^'sf, in 
expressing the date of the 

fcJl^? / (H) A slap. V. JTR. 
2 fi"'. A stroke of misfortnne. v. 
^^■q, $. 3 A stroke of deceit. 
V. %. 4 An urging and harass- 
ing for payment, v. s|^. 

tJ^^r A cart ; — esp. for trea- 
sure. 2 A sort of travelling carriage. 

U^^ V. c. To cancel (an item 
or a name on a tradesniiui's 
bookl. V. i. To be dazzled, con- 
fonnded. 2 To be befooled. 

T^-.^\ f. Befooling, v. ^\^^. 

tJ^n^rr (h &^ p) yl. Devious 
and tortuous procedure ; strata- 
gems, wiles. 

i5^K -T\ a. Lioht, trifling. 

W^\T\ or ^iJrfr /. Levity, 

0"2r a. A knave. 2 Miserly. 

tJ3T/. An air, cast; a pe- 
culiar style (of speaking. &o.) 2 
A taste, tincture. 3 Virtuous 

Cjit /. A cane. 2 An orna- 
mented staff carried before great 

UfRjr (ii & p) The bearer 
of the ^"^1 ; an usher, &c. 

^^%§^ or -"^r ad. Chink ! 
dink ! clank ! 2 Imit. of jing- 
h»?- ^. [.rle, &c. 

^df-^OTor ^i To clii.'k, jin- 

eJCTiJ'TIRr A loud and com- 
bined clanking. 

'3^ int. Pshaw ! pish ! 

tJcf n. A ceiling ; a cover- 
ing in gen. (of cloth, planks, &p. 
over a bed, room), v. city, if 
of cloth ; V. vrT, if of boards or 
chuniim. 2 /. Lustre. 

SrcTllf ^ y. c. To ceil. 

^T?!^ a. (h) Thirty-six. 

^^ n. (s) A large and lofty 
parasol. 2 fig. Defence, pro- 
tection. 3 s An umbrella gen. 

?J^=qrR^ n. A term for the 
insignia of royalty. 

fJ^T'fi' (s) One having or 
entitled to have a W^. 

6j^f%f!:m^ n. The regal 
power or office. 

'^tr/. An umbrella. 2 A 

n tomb. 3 A mushroom, 

reflection. ,^ 

The sixteenth ^^r. "' ^ne holding or 

t3T[^ (II) 

])art of a ^^\ ir^ 
^Zmf. A mensure. 2 A K^ («) ^^^tre. 

cant term for a good dinner. 

i§Z\^Z or -Z\ fid. Imit. of 
the sound of slashing or cutting 
rapidly soft and rustling subs- 

t^'fr (n) A line of space or 
distance; an e.\tent, reach, 

tJ^5 or er?^ / Annoy- 
ing, teasing. 2 fig. E.\amining 

tJ^'^r V. c. To tease. 2 fig. To 

question closely. 3 To play (a 
stringed instrument). 
^^r A close and rigid 
search, v. ^t^, iqi^^T, ;ffT^ ?• 
of o. 2 A trace, v. ^^^^, ^m 
g. of 0. 

tj:?T?JT or -?r ad. Imit. of 
the sound in rapid lashing, &c. 

entitled to a ?f^. 

2 A liking 
for ; a projiensity. v. ^, "^K, 
^^, WJIJI. 3 Impatient desire. 
4 Will, pleasure, b Mischievous 
tricks, (j A name for the Vedas ; 
any treatise on prosody. 

fJ^JlK c. A person full of 
freaks and frolicks, whims and 

^i^^yj/.IMischievous tricks 
and pranks, turbulent doings, v. 

er?^R'^ n. (s) Prosody : a 

treatise on prosody. 
^J^RH'-T (s) Conformity to 

tiie will of anotlier. 
'^T^rS" a. Wilful, wayward, 
^''^r (I. Of evil habits and 

practices. 2 Wilful, &c. 

^^R^ a. (s) Metrical. 

^^i^^ False measure, vio- 
lation of the laws of metre. 

U^ n. (s) Deceit. 2 A secret 
fault. 3 A sarcasm. 4 Aim. 

^^f a. Guileful. 2 Satyrical. 

^"T^f /'. i. (ii) To lie hidden. 

^^^^\ or CJqi^^r/. Hiding. 

tjcrr^i^, ?57rmr. c. To hide. 

el'^q^ a. (h) Fifty-six. 

JJ^^I^T^r^^r a. A constant 


^^^ V. (h) a thatched 
roof. 2 A frame thrown over 
houses to form the roof. 3 A 
hut. 4 The canopy of a bedstead 
or couch. [canopy. 

?5i:q?;qroiT A couch having a 

T3^{ A stamp, v. ^K. 2 A 
sudden attack upon an enemy. 

?5°Tf&Jl'^r /. A vigorous or 
sounding slashing, hewing. 

9"^ f. (h) Form, figure. 2 
(biice, address ; a pleasing air. 

?J^^^r«. p Handsome. 

15'^^K (I. Of fine figure. 2 
Pleasing, engaging. 

^H'lr (p) a guard of horse- 
men (around a camp or fort, 
])iecedingan army, accompany- 
ing a king, &c.) 2 A guard-fleet 
or a a-uard-vessel. [ornaments. 

^■IT^^ V. i. To dingle — tue- 

ejn (ii) Small shot. 

iJc=5" (s) Disguise. 2 A pre- 
tence. 3 Teasing. 4 Fraud. 

U^^\f. 3"3" m. ^^^ n. Teas- 
ing:, tormenting. 

^3"^ r, c. To tease, torment. 
V. i. To suffer or feel harass. 

^\^Z\ a. (H) A tijipler. 2 

S"!^'^ r. c. To be drunk. 

tJi^t^??. (Imit.) Hocus pocus. 

2 Any make-bebeve, fuss, bluster. 
U\Z (ii) Cuttings. 2 The 

])ortion to be cut. 3 Refuse. 4 

Picking, sorting. 

^\^^Z m. mZ'^lf. Cuttings. 

2 Paring. 3 fig. Savings. 
U\Z^ V. c. To clip. 2 To 

sort. 3 To wash (clothes) slightly. 




4 To cut clea7i asunder. 5 To 
knock off. 6 To retrench (ex- 
penses). 7 To discuss (news). 
8 To hold one's breath. 9 To 
cut up (au anuy). 

Ur^r A drop cast in sprink- 
ling;. V. *n^, ^S^, $. [ping. 

URrCJrr Cutting and clip- 

^m f. The 1 ed coloured 
clothing of the ^^T^. 

sJr%/. (H) The breast. 2 
The bi-easts of a female. 3 fig. 

tJf^RF a. Bold, intrepid. 

0"[f f^T 5?T[qn: 'I'lade capable 
of sustaining long waiting for 
sale and jjrolit. 

fjicfr^*!?- See ^^m^. 

^K^ a. (s) Wilful. 

0^r'T/^(H)Sifting: considering. 
2 (a) Finer}-, trickery, i^ Showi- 
ness. 4 Goodness, flavour. 5 
Superb, splendid. 

Srf=l^r -IJr^r /. (a) Deco- 
rating. 2 Dandyism. j-j^g^^^ 

tJf^rOlJ -eJi^ c. A buck, 

eJR*^ V. c. (h) To strain. 2 

To sift. 3 fig. To investigate. 4 

fig. To select. [Buckish. 

Ejr^K «. Fine, gaudy. 2 

tJFRT^r /. Fineness, &c. 

E5TT (n) A type or printing 
letter : any stamp. 2 An im- 
pression. 3/. A stroke of the 
hand (on a tabor). 4 fig. An 
impression of the superiority of 
another : SJT ^f^ffl^"^ ^^tjf^- 
riUX Wiq ^^^1. :') Perfec- 
tion. () A stroke of the arms in 
swimming, v. ^T^. 

EJiq^Hr (h) a printing 

house. r- 

^ [mg. 

O'FT'^r /. Printing or stamp- 
0"!^ r. c. To print, stamp. 

UrTr (h) a stanij) : a stamp- 
ing instrument. 

^$\^\ a. Stamped. 2 Having 
a public stamp — a paper. /. 

01^^ a. See mV. 
^r^r f. (.s) Shade. 2 Re- 
flectiog image. 3 Shelter. 4 lit 

fig. Mark, token, symptom. 5 
A faint appearance. 6 A slight 
resemblance. 7 Countenance. 

eJRrj^q" The figure of one's 
self, observed in the air on lift- 
ing the eyes from an intent 
contemplation of one's shadow. 
Supposed by its appearance, as 
with or as \\ithout a head, to 
indicate the remoteness or near- 
ness of death. This word ans- 
wers to^Wraith. p^j^^ buckish. 

gTc^£5^r?^r-?5^^ra.(H) Beau- 

eJ[?3r or -^ ji. A term of 
endearment for a child ; darling, 

m^^l or % /. H Canton- 
ments, temporary erections for 
troops. 2 Roofing. 

i5"r?r (h) a young male ele- 
phant. 2 fig. A handsome child, 
colt, buffalo, &c. 

fe":, ffjRj int. Pshaw ! pish ! 

T^J^]^ (II) Sprinkling. 
The spots made by sprinkling. 

fe-orr^-, r&J-ir^/. Rheumatic 
shooting, v. f^g, ^K, WT^, ^. 

rS"^ /• Reproachful treat- 
ment ; hooting. 

rlJcT n. (s) A hole. 2 fig. A 
flaw. 3 fig. A way of entrance ; 
a foible. 4 A saivo. 

fe"??"5:fr a. That searches for 

faults and foibles, r , i ■ 

^ [whoredom. 

IeJ^F^ c. (ii) That commits 

rU^l^^jrr A term for a town 
or a iiouse abounding in loose 

fe"=7rf^r/. Whoredom. 
r^^FPT^ V. c. To seize or 

snatch from. 
ftJ^ p. s Cut, slit. 
Rj^fiT^ a. (s) Shattered, 


f&jcrJf /. A twig. 

rCJc=J7r or Rjc^qr (h) Skin, 
rind. 2 A chip. 

ftJc^^oJ V. c. (h) To scrape, 

r^l- [chintz, 

^f^ 11. (h) Printed cotton, 

^^ ind. The sound uttered 
m driving off a dog. 

^^ind. The sound used on 
setting on a dog. 

^K^r^'^ s The ceremony 
of investing a Shudra with the 

S", tJfJ int. Fie ! shame ! 
Fj-^of See 0^^. 

^^ (h) a hole. 2 A slit. 3 
(s) Dividing. 4 The divisor. 5 
The denominator of a fraction. 

^^^ a. (s) That cuts. 2 The 

^^°t V. c. To cut. 2 To bore. 

3 To intersect. 4 To destroy. 

^^'i\^ a. 8 (Proper) to be 

i''^' f'^- [big. 

mzmzi a. (h) Little and 

?if2:(JTRr a. Of the middling 
or second place, rank, or sort ; 
so so. 

^ The eio-hth consonant, a, 
s Born, produced ; as 31^«T, 

^^FcT/, (a) Customs, excise. 
^J^FcR"!^ c. A collector of the 


5T^rcF^F€ n. A tollbooth. 
■^Mm\ See 3f*[cF?Fr. 2 A 

bird so named beca-ise he plucks 

every bird he can master. 
5T<53" or Sfifc^ a. Aged and 

infirm, decrepit. 

sF^^'JT i\ i. To be contract- 
ed through cold, pain, &c. v. c. 

' To draw 'tight 3 To tie up (as 
a beast to a stake) ; — used with 

^'I^qftTF /. Tying up : lied 

^^^F^^^- or -^F /. Bind- 
ing and securing. 
^^^ f. (p) A wound. 
SF?=riTq|F/. A plaster for a 

WOU^ld. j-^^^^ 

¥^5TF a. Wounded, bruised, 

■^mt ^^\if. The names 
of two female fiends. Hence a 




general terra for tlie minor dei- 
ties and demons woriiiiped by 
tiie lower ela.sses. 
SfJ^cf See ^^fcT, 

^^M or ^'<.?i°T /. An indi- 
vidnal of an order of female 

"^^'^ a. Decrepit, worn out. 

^1 71. The universe. 2 The 
world. 3 People, mankind : 

5[^ (p) Rust of iron : of bras* 
or copper, v. '^^. 2 fi<r. Loss 
of readiness, brightness, through 

disuse : Tgi'^T f^^^^ ^!3t k(- 
^^T. 3 War or warfare. 
sriRF?^^ a. Poet. That 
moves or carries on the world. A 
name of God. 

SfTTsTr^R n. Known to the 
whole world, universally cele- 

name of God. 

m^l^ or ^^^3: Harmoni- 
ously disposed state. - Under- 
.<;t0()d in the sense of amity, 
fulness, and orderliness, 3 
Jlatchedness, agreement. 4 
Pull materials and ap])aratus. 5 
Yokediicss. v. ^T^, ^T. 

5nT^s[^?; (s) Creator of the 

5m^t.^ 77. The life of the 

world : viz. the means by v.hich 
animated creatures are sustained 
(rain, food, ike.) ; the life-giving 
Being, God. 

5nT2^ a. Rusty. 

^^'?^ V. Ostentatious dis- 
play; imposing plans: empty 
noise and sliow. v. Hlr!. 2 
App. to the universe iti expres- 
sion of amazement at its immen- 
sity. App. also to any tiling 
viewed as immense; huge, vast. 

^*'*^i5X- Living out, surviv- 



i. T.) 

[To survive, 
live, exist. 2 



i. To become rusty. 



s The 

universe. 2 

The cartli, man, or his world. 

SflTcfFT^T ]AU' after lecovery 
from illness ; life from the ytave. 

V. vlTJI ; as 5rrj[7<nq-5;[T^ ^TiOT. 
2 fig. Revival (of a business) 
after decline, v. ^^JT, ^I^- 


3;^^^f The creator of the 


syil'^ir 11. s The three worlds. 

^T:?r^, W\^^^ Ruler of the 
universe. Terms for God : also 
^^"" ^ '^'"S- [tlu-opist. 

sfJIt^J" A universul philan- 

^^^^ A Croesus. 
^5T^2T See ^JT^^rrr. 
^^^^r/. A name of ^^, 

3[f[2rfiTW Seml^lance of the 
world, J. c. unreality or ])hysical 
illusion. [-Q^,,_ 

^HTf^, :^r?Rri^5r a name of 

^TJ^f?: Salvation of the 
world :nnd, by meton., Saviour 
of ti e world. 

^^^^ A name of God as 
the Teacher of his creatures. 

^^R^'T^ '/?. Ornament of the 
world ; tlic Glory of man. (Hosea 
^'••?-^'^i- '") ' [universe. 

WK^ a. Adorable by tlie 

^JT^rq", ^JlI^T'^fr^ a. Dwel- 
ling or inhering in (pervasively 
and sustainingly) the universe. 
E])ithets of God. 

^^f^ /. A term for a 
quarrelsome, abusive woman. 

^^^\^ a form of r^^- 

^T^Inf a. Relating- to the 

city ■SiU^T^. 
Sf^^f^"?; Kuler of the world. 

^P^W s Disposer of the 
world ; PnovinENCi:. 

'^^['^'^ a, Fiiendly, alike 
to all. 

^m^Tws" See srJT^rrcir. 

■^^ITl^ a. That quarrels with 
all around. 

^^ n. (s) I.f;comotive. s. 
An individual of a particular 

• ^'^ „. rv [propertv. 

^JR.^^^r/. Movables, real 

^T^I^'i" n. A term for a 
promiscuous assembhigc (as of 

men of all castes, or of the pure 
and impure). 

^Wif^ //. s Animal poison. 

'^i^l^ (p) Verdi oris. 2 m. 
(s) A forest; a waste, desert 

^T?5" y; A ploughshare. 

5fJT(>^?I?:Tr Rough account 
(as of a revenue survey) drawn 
up whilst on the ground; field- 

^^^\ A particular nmr. 

■^^^r a. Abouuding in trees : 
wild, waste — a place. 2 Wild ; 
— used of wood, a plant. 3 Un- 
civilized, wild. 

5TT^3J See ^^^. 

^iir=^^r 7'. i. To make to 
Ij^e. 2 To spare, save. ^^^j^.^ 

■^^r /. A loop-hole : a port- 
■^"^ir fi. (p) Relating- to war; 

as ^]-jf\ oi'^TST-^TTJT'ST. 
^^ (s) The hypogastric 
)ubic region. 2 pop. The hip 

and p 
and loins. 

^^r/ sjwp. ^^ The thigh. 

5r3fl"3" 1)1^ ji^ The troubles, 
cares, bother (of worldly con- 
cerns). 2 A plague, pest. 

SiRTF (p) An island-fort. 

^i^fl" /.' A little chain. 2 

A ])ort-hole. 
^^ f. The hair matted as 

worn l)v ascetics. 2 7/2. i^eague. 

^^'"1 V. i. To confederfite. 
i^^r (s) Se.' 517. 

sTJf'^Rr ti. That wears his 
hair matted ; used of f'ii"^ and 
of the JiT^l^t. 

^dprrsr a. That reads 
the Vedas after a certain order 
of xj«{;, &c. 2 That lias <jist 
streammg down the back. 

^z]^i^\ f, (s) pop. ^^um€i 

Indian si)d\enard. 
^Ffco fi^ s pop, -oT That 
wears his hair matted. 

^rcc^>c43; n. Black Orris- 

-5fJ^ n. (s) The stomach. 




SfSrrW 8 Fire of the belly, 
— the gastric heat. 

^^ a. (s) Heavy. 2 fiii". 
Dull. 3 Cold, apiithetic. 4 Heavy 
of digestion. 5 Afflictive. 6 Ar- 
duous : important. 7 Of dii^- 
nitv. 8 Costly. 9 Profound — a 
subject. 10 Severe — a disease. 
11 Lauo-uid, lethargic. 12 Inert. 
\'6 Hard; — used of water. 14 
In grammar. Double — a letter. 
15 In philosophy. Solid. ?i. A 
solid body. 

sr^ /. (h) Stock, capital. 2 A 

root or a ramification. 
^^^R n. Joinery. 

vated ; to increase in violence or 

5T^lTl^.s The connection of 
the spirit with a body and 
with outward things. 

Sr^r'^cr^^ v. Oneness of 
matter and mind. 

Sf^^^rsfr n. A general 

term for gold and gems. 

3f5'5[rircjr*T n. A tieneral term 
for adverse contingencies. 

Sf^aj j\ Joininii. "2 Setting 
(gems in gold, &c.) 3 Junction. 

sr^fTl^S" f\ The cost of join- 
ing, &c. 2 Skill in setting gems,&c. 

^^^\ f. Joining, &c. 

^^^ V. c. To join. 2 To 
inlay, v. i. fig. To be firmly es- 
tablished. 2 To obtain place, 
footinj; — a servant, &c. li To stick 
to : %■ 5T^t^ mnt^t ^^'Sl. 

^^^^ n. (s) Used in modern 
tratislations to render Inertia. 

ST^^fT^q^ n. Used to render 
Attraction of gravitation. 

5I^^TC /. (s) Stupidity. 

^^^rrfr n. Poet. a trouble. 
a. Arduous. 

Sr^i!,jr?5"a. Heavy, ponderous. 

ST^TSfS" or •'ST f. Joining or 
putting together. 

^^V^ n. (s) Victuals diffi- 
cult of digestion. 

^^r? (h) Setting (gems in 
gold) : inlaid state. 2 Composi- 
tion (of a poem, &c.) 3 Firm 
settlement (iu an office). 

Trinkets, jewels. 
^5"r5T s Any material body. 

W^\^ n. Ornaments set with 
gems. a. Studded. 

^^1^ pi. of ^5^- 

5[5^rffr /. (h) Roots, herbs, 

simples ; roots and plants of 
medicinal virtue. 2 Valuables or 
money laid up as a reserve 
against evil days. 

^^^r a. A jeweller. 2 fi2'. 
also oT^T ITI^ One who, by 
arts and wiles, regales himself 
into posts and offices. 

^°T 771. f. n. A person, a 

body ; as -^iq sjur. 2 It is 

app. to an individual amongst 

living creatures gen. [custom. 

iff^l^T^ /. The pojndar 

^^co7ij. As if; as it were; 

methinks : '^T ^PSrT ^i^ wf 
^ '^ 

^^"^^ [worm. 

■^^ The intestinal round 

^^ f. Cnnsert, combination : 
a confederated body. 

-^^•Tyi Care; heed in order 
to ])rotection. ad. Laid b}^ care- 
fully. V. c5J^, H-^, ^g : n^T 

^cT^Wr A pedigree. 
^cT^rpfq-y ^ To take care of. 

^^^ 71. An instrument for 

drawing wire. 2 Any machine 

or en!i:ine. r- i 


^cRSTcTr m. n. Hocus porus ; 

^cT^r^fS" n. Flatulence occa- 
sioned by worm, j-^^ ^j^^ ^^^^^ 
^cff^rr A disease — worms 
^cff A relioious mendicant 
of the wi^ sect. 

mm^i or sr^fiT'^r /. Con- 

federation ; common counsel. 2 
In law. Res|)onsihility of one 
solely or of the many sii'gly and 
severally ; responsibility (in a 
jiarty) of one member for all. 

•^^ (s) An animated crea- 
ture gen. App. to insects or rep- 
tiles, to beings of the lowest or- 

5r^^rfH:aT^ To read their sa- 

cred writings; — used of the 
■^fTt sect. Hence, To chatter : 
to gossip. 

"4^ See tcR- 

^^ry. A jieriodical festival 
in honour of an idol to which 
])il2:rims resort. 2 The assem- 
bled jiilgrims. 3 Pilgrimage. 

^^r/. (s) An index ; a table 
of contents : any string of annals, 
memoirs ; as ^j'^'^T'^Vsi^Cl- 

^^^IT -^<^ A pilgrim. 

■^^'^r V. c. To collect or 
scrape together (money) : to yiut 
together ; to construct superfici- 
ally : to set on foot : f^Ji"^ 

^%'Tt ^^^ ^^]X ^o ^^^ 

¥91': ST^iTT. 2 To compile 

(a Itook). 

SfJi^l^crj j,_ ^_ To amass, &c. 

^^r (ii) A band or com- 

])any. 2 A tribe or family. 
W^\W^ f. See the verb. 
^m^^ f, A whole family, 

tribe, race. 

^^^r^ ad. By tribes. 

W ad. When ? 

^'T(s)A man or mankind. 
2 A collective body gen. 3 m. n. 
The peoj)le, the world 

^'n^r/.(s) Creative; a causer. 

In coujp. '^1^ Sfo. 
^'i^ 7)1. A father. 
sr^^srry.A popular tradition. 
5r=T^=^? / Popular talk. 
5r=i'=^rr Popular usage 
■^•T'T 71. (s) Bearing, birth. 
^^%/. (s) A mother. 

^T'T^S'a. Customary amongst 

the people. 

^^^il f. Popular practice. 
SI=Tc^35fr/. Regard to public 

opinion. 2 Fear or shame of the 


SfiTr^ir Popular usage. 
5I^f^grf=ir (p) Seraglio,harem. 
^^rfr a. Made for, or suit- 




able to, women. 2 Becoming to 
the female voice — a son», &c. H 
Etleminate.4 Feminine :— 
mascnline. 5 Used as s. /. An 
hermai)liro(lite aiiin-oaciiing to 
the t'eniiile sect. [sation. 

3f^FT?r^ (s) Popular accu- 

^=fl^^ A name of f^'^- 

3R1^%3:^ A sort of'beuzoin. 

^^\^X 71. (p) A beast; a 
living creature gen. 

5IR^ p. (s) B<im, made. In 

SI^FTfTJc-q" 71. s Attainment 
of tlie object of existence. 

^^Frrf^f'r f, a woman ever 
blessed with her husband ; — a 
term of benediction to a woman. 

^^^riTT^^ 71. Native good 
f ortnne. [tion 

^'i^^iTrf Natural disposi- 
W'^r^\ ^r^/. Stock for life. 

sT^frT^T ;/, Another state of 
existence ; another birth (past 
or future). - Fortune, destiny. 

^^f^T a. Blind from birth. 

5T#Wf ru/. pop. ^^^=T InJ3F^[Oq"s7;o/^.5l=^r3:R*^«(/. 

the mind of the people. 

^'f^r a. In town and the 
country ; in a crowd and in a 

W'^ m. 71. (s) Birth, or pro- 
duction. 2 Life-time : Si^frj 
^li tlfil^t 'STT^l- 3 In comp. 
From birth. [birth. 

5FIT?;^J'I a. Luckless iiom 

^^^H n. The business of 
life; the duty pertaining to a 
class of life. " 2 The birth and 

SFTnr? f. Indissoluble con- 
junction (as that of husband and 
wife). [lierty. 

SFIJJ'T (s) A congenital pro- 

sr-TTsT^iTicTfi ad. Through or 

in one's birth. 
^r^^T^t V. c. To bear ; to bring 

forth, r. i. To be born. 
3f^cf: ad. From birth, since 

one's birth, in one's life-time. 2 

V>\ birth, naturally. | 

spqf^ ^\^^^ Birthday. 
Sl^^r^ V. The name receiv- 
ed at birth. 

5FflT^ n. A horoscope. 
^TiTiTITr/. Mother-tongue. 
W'K^y\ or -^f^^/. Birth- 


3FR^rT 7?. Incessant birth 
nnd death ; transmigration. 

5FJTf^R^rT 71. A life-register. 

ST^^T ad. For all one's 

days ; through life, [courtesan. 

3psi^^T5;iH /. A term for a 

Since one's birth. 

5[^r5"^r/. The eighth day 
of the waning moon of 'qy^W; 
the birth day of SiW. 

Sf^RPJT or -#rtc/. From 

birth to birth. 

"^^ y. Born, caused. In 
comp. fqTj3l^. 2 That is to 
be born. 

^^ (s) Repeating, in a mut- 
tering manner, passages from the 
Vedas, charms, names of a god, 
&c. 2 fig. Reiterated mention 
(of a desire). t\ VT, ^• 

^*^r /. Lurking; patient 
looking out after, v. f^X, ^^- 
v^^ '^^ffl g. of o. 2 Kegard- 
i";{^; [fig. To harp. 

siq'^ V. i. To perform ^. 2 

Sf^I^ r. i. To attend to : 
"^i^^W ^^% qif^^. 2 To 
cbscrvo, hold : ■q'^lT^ 51^^ 
r(K ^TJT ■^^T 'Ili'tT, '^ To 
wait and watch ])aticntly : "^- 

^iTf^r/. A rosary. 

sf^r a. Regular and constant 
in the performance of oiq. 

"STH" a. (a) Sequestered. 

^H'I f. Seizure, attachment. 

^^^T (h) The jaws ; a jaw. 

sl^r ti. (a) Powerful — man 
or animal; heavy— rain, &c.; 
difiicult — a business; huge — a 
house, &c. : steep — an ascent ; 
iiigh — price : severe — a disease : 
heavily long— a stage. 

ST^^^^cf a. (p) Oppressive, 
tyrannical. 2 Superior. 

^^r^^^r /. Oppression. 2 
Strenuous effort. 

^^n /, (a) Violence, force; 
compulsive and iniquitous 

^^r (a) a sort of dag'jer. 

^^r^r /. (h) a deposition ; 
the testimony of a witness. 

^rf (p) An answer. 2 Tlie 
letter sent witii a hundi direct- 
ing who is to cash it. 

sf^Kr a. Ready at answer- 
ing. 2 In law. The answer. 

^^^ s A jackal. 

^^^l^ V. c. (a) To kill: 
to slay in battle. 

^""^crn^ -^ r/. (p) Ready at 
reply, quick of speech. 

^'^'^^m f. (p) Elocution. 
ST^TXig" a. Eloquent. 
^^ Hypocrisy. 

■^H" Agreement, fitting : the 
meeting and union of upon an 
object (of several measures, &c.) 

5|iT^Rr (p) A sitting carpet. 

W\^ V. i. (h) To assemble 
together. 2 To congeal. 3 To 
settle into comjiactness and firm- 
ness — the body. 4 To acciunu- 
late, lit. fig. — business, &c. 5 To 
succeed or answer — a business, 
efforts. () To agree, blend — 
various ingredients, various dis- 
positions. 7 To be fidl and 
melodious — singing. 8 To be- 
come opulent. 

'^^^[^ (s) The name of a 
^fq'. Ajjp. to au irascible 
)i( rson. 

5TiTf[slJT^ /. Gathering to- 
gethi-r from all quarters. 

STRr^"^ V. c. To assemble, 
Sec. See oUTCff. 

^nrr/. (A) Receipts, income 
(esj). the revenue from lands). 2 
fii;. Tlie being included amongst: 

Amount, a. Collected. 
■5fRr^# (p) Receipts and 
disbursements. 2 An account. 




Sfirr^^^rr «. Relating to book- 

l<eepin<;. [ther. 

5|lTr^^ f. Gathering loge- 

^,m^ f. (a) An assembly, 

company ; a confederate body. 
sprr^R (p) A commander of 

a body of troops. 2 A jetnichir. 

'6 'Ibe bead of a body (of guides, 

peons, &e.) 

sriTrfcrc^ff^ (a) The name 

of tlie sixth Mabomedan month. 
^^rf^^rWc7 The name of 
the fifth Mabomedan month. 

sPTl^fr/. (h) The general 
assessment of lands, &e. 2 The 
amount settled. '6 The account 
of the revenues. 4 Levying 
troops. 5 A levy. 

^rsTRffsTiTr / The revenue 
fixed by the surveyor at the 
time of the alJ?i3f^. \n\xt. 

W^\^mZ\ (h) a purgative- 

^^r? (h) a concourse, an 
assembly. [receipts. 

STlTR^?y (a) Revenue- 

SFTR^ff^r /. The collec- 
tions and the outstanding ba- 

^^R /. (p) Land ; the earth 
as distinguished from the sea, 
the air. 2 Terrestrial distance ; 

3 A terrace. 4 The ground (of 
a garment) as contradistinet from 
the border. 5 The ground (of a 

5T^(^q?5T (p & a) Lands 
and tenements ; the whole estate; 
the grounds collectively (of a 
^'"''^Se). [towns, &c. 

5f#RfTf?r A roll of lands, 

Sf^R^fr (P A land holder) 

pop. •55*ft?T^T^, orn^T^ 

App. to the Hereditary officers 
•S.irjjTa & •^¥1X11^7 (and 
soiuetiines to the ^la^^ and 

sr^R^rfr /. The business, 
lands, &c. of aT^T^t^T^. 2 
Allusively. Chicanery. 

513Tr^1^^ a. (p) Thrown, 
floored. 2 Overthrown, destroy- 

5j"iTR^f?:r /. Land-assess- 

3r3Tf={%^, ST^f^fr^ The of- 
ficer that inspects lauds, &c., 
and fixes the assessment. 

5f#R^R /: Land-tax. 
sT^R^rafTF /. Survey of land. 

sfjTRP^T^^fTr Rate of land— 
tlie rate established after survey. 

SP^R^i^ acl Off or free from 
the ground ; used of a load in 
raising it. 

^JTif J), of ^^\^^' 

^n (s) Conquest. 2 Prefix- 
ed to the names of the gods in 

invocation : ^^ f^HT«lT. 
ST^^f^ Shoiitinijf, fifing of 
instruments, &c. in proclamation 
of victor}' or good tidings. 

^^^^ or ^r^r^rJi^ir celebrat- 
ing the praises of. 2 An accla- 
mation answering to Hurra ! 
huzza! 3 An epinicion. 

■^1^^^^ snTsiqT int. Bravo ! 

hail ! glory unto (thee, &c.) 

^^cfry^. The day, or the anni- 
versary of it, on which the 
Hindu deity assumed an incar- 

^^^^\^J f. a flag of victory. 

^^^\^ (s) poii. ^M^ a. 


^^^' /• '^^G glow, lustre, 
&c. of a conqueror. 

^^Hf a. Ever victorious. 

5lT A fever. 2 m. f. (p) Bro- 
cade. 3 conj. If. 

^sR^^cff conj. If (at any 
time) ; if (in any way). L'\?''- 

^^^ a. Worn, wasted by 

5T^ 51?f?TR n. (p) Gold and 
golden things; money and trin- 
kets, brocade and embroidery. 

srtit or ^^tr /. c Inflam- 
mation of the liver. 

ST^cTKy. ?i, Silver wire cover- 
ed with gold. ojTrJT^ a. 
Worked with cfi?:?!!'^. 

^T?T a. (p Yellow) Dun;— - 
used of the horse, s. Tobacco 
prepared for chewing. 

^■^ /. (a) Terribleness : 

imperativeness. 2 Overawing. 
V. ^, •^T'sf^. 3 Terror, awe. v. 

?gT, y^x, %, ^TW. a. Extraor. 
dinarily large or heavy — a mea- 
sure or weight : exorbitant — a 
price : grievous — a service, work: 
enormous — a load. 

^ir^R n. Gold or silver 


sT^Tc^cfj j^ Epidemic fever. 

^n /. (s) Old age and 
the debility concomitant. Also 
«T^T^ (id. (a) Somewhat, 
rather. 2 A little. 

^^r^" V. s After-birth. 

^sRI^sf a. Viviparous. 

^n?rr ad. See ^n. 

^\K^\^ n. See m'^^. 

^n a. (p) Worked with 
gold or silver threads. /. Gold or 
silver threads. 

rs. f~* 

^n or ^n conj. Even if; 

although. 2 If. 

^fi^cTir /. n. Old brocade. 

^rrqT^r (h) The streamer 
of the grand ensign of the 

^^f^ (a) a land measure. 2 
pi. Land-surveying. 

^iffr /. Old brocade. 2 
Silver obtained from it by melt- 
ing down. 3 fig. Secret hoard. 

^RITU f. Epidemic disease ; 
esp. the epidemic cholera. 

^^'C nd. (a) Necessaiily, at 
all events. 2 Scarcely, hardly : 

f^^?r. 3 n. Invincible neces- 
sity : T^T «TlDgi'^ 5f 3 3TT^. 

Sf^tr /. (h) Exigency, oc- 

^^V a. (s) See ^^^^. 

^C ind. (p) A particle pre- 
fixed or afiixed to fq^^T and 
rit^^T in enhancement of 
their signification ; as fq^ST 
o}"^ Deep, dusky yellow ; ??t^- 
^7 5fC^ Dark red. 

5fc^ n. (s) Water. 

Sfc^^r?ry. Diversion in or 
on the water J — as boating, &c. 




Sfc^^C w. A water-animal. 

2 fi^. A foreigner from over tlie 

S[c^^ (I. s Aquatic. 

^Tc^^J" (s) A marine or am- 
phibious auiiual. [jlasses. 

STc^cTtT A wave. 2 Musiciil 

STc^cTT^^ n. Fruitless labour; 
tenting the air. 

sr^?" a. (P) Quick, fleet. 2 
Active — metliciiies, &c. : excita- 
ble— tomiier, &c. 

ST^^?"^?^^/. Penmanship. 

s[^lf. Haste. 2 «f/. Quickly. 
5fc?r^^cfr f. (s) A water deity. 

3rc7r:[, ^TtTHF^ s The re- 
servoir ot water, the sea. 

3r?r^<^r An aquatic bird gen. 
Sprq'r^q' A destroyinii; deluge. 
ST^^Ti^ a. Abounding in 
■water — a country. 

STo^jfRr?: 71. A fabric erected 
in the midst of a lake or water. 

STc^qq" (I. Abounding in 
water— a country. 2 Consistinij 
of water— hail, &c. 3 Over- 
flown—a country, n. Watery ex- 
pansion ; the prevaihng all 
around of water. 

5T^Rr4 The way by wuter. 

- Sca-('ustoni3. p \„ (,tte,.. 

SIc^iTf^k s pop. ^^JTi^ m.n. 
W^m^\f. A voyiige. 
^c^^^ Sitting in water up 

to the middle during; certain 

months of the year ;— a practice 

of devotees. 

^T'^fT'Trr-T f. Frf'eing one's 
self from the troubles of life by 

5T?TtWK f. The rite of 

castin-j a hanilful of water on the 
tenth dav after the death of a 
person, utt.-rinj^ aloud his name. 
V. %TT, %. 

^^\^ a. (a) Fiery, hot: 
stern — a disposition : ardent — 
heat : |)incliing — cold : sharp — 
a medicine, poison : keen — a 

^^.I'Sm (s) A collection of :ff^K[JTril^ A civet cat. 

"^"^'■'■- .[jui'tice. iT^R a (p) You no-. 2 .v. A 

^^^ /. (a) Oppression, ni- 1^,^,.^ youth : a youth gen. 

5f?yr^C •//. ^s) Abdoniinnl ^^R3T<^ «. Bold, valiant: 

dropsy. , robust and active. 

^^ s Chattering, prating, i ^^i^ j. Youth. 

3r?q^t v. I. To boast. 2 To ^^f^ See ^^ff . 

prate, v. c. To speak. 
sJlT^r ti. (^uick, kc. 

5f^ nd. As long as ; whilst. 

2 Until. 3 As soon as. 
Sf^ Barley. 2 'I'he measure 

of 1 barley corn, 
'^^^l^rr Saltpetre, nitrate of 

potash. [^■[^. 

sT^^ f. (a) The wife of. See 

5f-=[q^4^ ff/. Until. 

sT^r An imaginary fiend or 
hobgohlin. 2 Used as a vulgar 
expletive: ^^"^T 'S^I^T %TOT 

5f^^r ad. Poet. Until. 
5f^^ Common flax. 2 m. w. 

ST^S" prep. Near. 2 With : 

noting ])ossesslon : r<jr-5 '^J" 

^W ^T^. 3 To : em^o <• «• 
Near or short — a road. 
^^2r n. c A mass of clouds : 


'if^IZ'^r^f n. Close affinity. 

sJ^aTf (t. Fit for storms and 
tempests— a ship. 2 Stormy- 
wind. &c. 

^^^•T jivpp. From : noting 
(lc>parture from : V] Tqi 5To3TT- 
^T- - Iji'side : HI T^T ^U^ 
ojo ir^gr. 3 Away : rJJi'^ T3if 
5To ^q5 ^^. 4 By: '? »Tf^ 

;iT=T ^o H^vt- ^ Out of; 

from witliin. 
sfir .junction, exact uniting 

(as of two pieces of wood), v. 

■^T, f«o3. 2 lig. Agreenuit. 3 

.lust tallying. 
sTfl-^ a. (a) More ; exceeding 

in number, magnitude. 

sT^rtr f. The perfume bag of 
[ing reed. 

the civet cat. 

5I^f^r/.Fierceness,heat,(Scc. ^^KfK ». The black writ 

Sf^R^rr a. Answerable. 

5f^r^?[?r f. Uesponsihility. 

^^R^tT (p) An officer that 
answers petitions, &c. 

^^KF a. Reqnirino; answer; 
as ^■^\^'i ■^^■^^s^, &c. 

^^IT n. -%/. (A) The villao-es 
in tiie vicinity of : -^ ^'[^^ 4^^ 

^^rc n. Jewellery, 
^^r^fa. Of country produce. 

^^r?r or W^T\ a. Relating; 
to the neighbourhood of towns, 


5[?rrtfr or srsrrcfr a 

jeweller, a. Relating to jewels. 

^rqrf rr, ^?r€~^ n. (a) a 

jewel, gem : jewels ; a jewel, 

ST^rr^^^rr a. Just as it was. 

SITrr^^Jjr a. Like to like. 

^^^\, 5fWr, m^i a. Of 

siu*h kind. 

sfffT n. Like as ; such as. 2 
ail. As ; in the maniu-r. 

SfCrrcfm or ^^^^\ a. 6,- ad. 
Somehow, in some way ; by 
hook or crook. 2 Somehow^ or 
other; — implying hardly : '^T^ 

3li^TH ^'l^^T. [of pewter. 

■Sf^cT //. (u) A coarse kind 

m^T:^ or ^^^f^ "^^ n. 
Pewter putFed out like a sponge 
bv exposure to heat. 

^?r a. Relatin',r to ^^. 

"^W^ )i. (p) Poison. 2 i"d. 
Used with ^^ as an ailix of 
enhancement; ^'S^'^'?^. 

sf^^r a. Poisonous. 

3[?"<R[?U Bezoar-stone. 2 
I fig. App. to a fierce soldier, &c. 




3il^^"^r/. -^ n. 8 Defini- 
tion conveying a sense which, to 
be apprehended, demands the 
rejection of the literal sense ; as 
tlTTZIT^'C TR, lit. a village 
upon the water, but in implica- 
tion, a village ui^on the banks 
of water. 

SffR n. (p) A ship. 

^rR n. (p) 'Ihe world. 2 
Mankind. 3 iig. Host, swarm, v. 
■5HT, ^T^, fflof. 

-^r?^ a. (h) Fierce, fiery. 

^f^Tc^r /'. Fierceness, 

^'f^ f. Waste (of metals, 
&c.) on being melted or heated. 
2 The soot at the bottom of 
pots. 3 m. fig. Anger. 4 Spirit 
(in a bad sense) ; stout-hearted- 

^37 n. Water. [scorched. 

SfS'^J flr. Rather burned, 
-^ios^r a. Burned, singed. 
^'^^aS j\ Internal heat or the 

sensation of burning, v. ^3. 

2 T3'ranny. 3 Angry envying. 4 

The ardor of affection. 

5r3"5fS"(T 7). c. To have the 
sensation of burning ; as ■qi- 

SfS'STSTJ Intense lieat (in the 
throat, eyes, &c.) 2 Fierce op- 
pression. V. ^^, vi\^, '^T^¥, 

Sf^^fasTcT a.IIotjburninghot. 

^oS^ n. Fuel. 2 fig. A 

worthless fellow, 
^f^^/. Tormenting. 

^^•T V. i. To burn; to be 
on fire. 2 To burn ; to blaze — 
fire. 3 To be scorched — crops, 
&c. 4 To be inflamed (with 
lust, &c.) 5 To be fermenting — 
pride, rage, &c. 

5fo5"cr p, of ^3"^ Burning 
hot, Ixiiling hot. 

SfS'cT'SrT^ A ruinous busi- 
ness of another as espoused or 
embarked in. 

3rS"cT^r 71. A highly danger- 
ous or an utterly profitless 
article or affair. 

srsjcrrqRsrrHTfjrrrr a term for 

a person obstinate even unto 
bis ruin. 


^r^cTf^irr a. Luckless. 

■^^^r a. An incendiary ; a 
committer of arson. 2 fig. A 

sr^^JTr^r^^r ^r^r Any sum, 

however little, obtained from a 

bankrupt ; a ■penny in the pound. 

Sl"a5'-hc6 f. Angry excitation. 

SfS-fT^S-^ V. i. To be in- 
flamed with anger or lust. 

Sf^'Tiafrcr a. Glowing hot ; 
burning hot. 

^aT^T? n. A term for the pen- 
dulous filaments hanging from 
dirty roofs or walls : a viscid string 
(as of phlegm or slabber from 
the mouth, of clotty blood). 

sr^TJTRJT -n. An individual 
of a fabulous race of men 
dwelling in water ; hence used of 
fishermen. 2 App. to a dwarfish 
and meagre person. 

^^ /! s A leech. r, ^ 

"^•^ [latum. 

■^U f. Jasminum auricu- 


Sfffi^cS' r). A \^,\{q 

^V^ f. Husband's brother's 

^m/. The thigh. 

•^R The riotous vigils kept, 
on the tenth night after, by tlie 
family of a Shudra dying sud- 
denly. 2 /. Waking, v. -^T, ^, 
in con. 

^\^'^ f. (h) Goods taken 
from a shop to be retained or 
returned as may suit. 2 or 
«Tt^^^'€t The account-book 
of goods so taken. 3 Linking 
together (of beasts) : joining (as 
a scholar to a superior one in 
order to learn), v. ^^, ^t^- 

m^"^ V. i. To wake, watch. 
2 To be awake. 3 To be vigilant. 
4 To be attentive to. 5 To be 
fresh — a science, &c. acquired. 

^in^r a. Awake, active: 
ready, not rusty. 

^Jlf^r^ /. A term for an 
idol which is in the full enjoy- 
ment and exercise of its divinity. 

^m\ ^h /. Waking sleep. 

Wm m. ^m'^ n. Wakeful- 
ness. 2 Watching. 

^\m a. Wakeful. 

^\^^^ a. Watchfuk 2 
Evident — proofs. 

^STPT^qr or -^^r A person of a 
village appointed to keep watch 
at night over the baggage of tra- 
vellers : a watchman gen. 

STRr^oy y^ c Xo awaken. 2 
fig. To watch : to maintain. 

^f^rr a. Awake. 2 fig. At- 
tentive. 3 Returned to a right 
state (of mind, &c.) 

^r^ry. m. (h) A place; a 

spot. 2 Room or vacancy. 3 A 
situation. 4 Stead. 5 Ground, 
warrant, occasion. 6 Room, 
field, i. e. standing ground, 
footing, bold. 

^r^cT a. (s) Awake. 2 fig. 
Attentive. j-^f ^^^^^ 

^micf /. V/akefulness; want 

SffiT^^^JTr f. Vigilance. 

STR" See ^Tfa. 

^r^ Teasing, tormenting. 2 
A source of disquietude. 

-^N=li a. That occasions 
trouble — a business. 

Sffx}"^^^ Tyranny and op- 
pression. V. ^x, ^l^^. 

SfF'^tTy. Tormenting. 

^r^'T" V. c. To torment, v. i. 
To fit tightly. 2 To be restive 
— a horse. 3 To ofl^end, trouble. 
4 To be hard of interpretation 
— a stanza. 

^i'Sf^r ad. (a) More. 

^\^^, 5rr#|iT n. (u) a floor- 

^f^r q"^ n.f. Reiterated and 
fruitless journeying backward 
and forward. 

^f^^?q" a. (s) Bright-blaz- 
ing — sun or fire : refulgent — 
metals: efficacious — a medicine: 
wrathful, fierce — a divinity. 

^rST a. s Relating to the 
stomach, gastric. 

^r^ a. Thick— a plank, &c. : 
coarse — cloth : not dilute : stout, 

^r^^p5T a. Rather stout. 

^r^^ a. Thick 

^r?r a. (h) Thick— a plank : 
coarse — a cloth. 

^\^\ f. Thickness, 




SfT^ n. (8) Gravity. 2 fig. 
Dullness. 3 Apathy. 4 Inso- 
lubility. 5 Heaviness of system 
occasioned by crudities in the 

5rFT a. Knowing. 2 Intelli- 
gent about ; that considers. /. 
Acknowledgment of favours : ap- 
preciation of services. V. SITTir: 

mwn V. c. To know. 2 fig. 
to recognise ; to treat with no- 
tice and kindness. 3 To requite 
(favours, &c.) 4 To know car- 

^PT?T ad. Knowingly. 

^FTrTJTi^ a. That affects stu- 
pidity ur ignorance. 

^^^ a. knowing. 2 Well- 
skilled (esp. in exorcising or 
discerning spirits, in curing 
maladies, inmidwifer}); a cunning 
man, a quack, a horse-doctor, 
a thief-tracker. 3 A judge : one 
that can discern and estimate 
merits. 4 Arrived at years of 

srrq^fjarry. The glow of the 
developed and formed imder- 
standing; the bright beaming of 
intelligence, v. ^. 2 Intelli- 
gence as one of the ^31 
(pertaining to a living being). 

3TR(%^ V. c. To make to 
know. 2 To make itself felt by ; 
— used esp. of medicines, the 
non-naturals : WI^-'^WTfiT orjT- 

jy^- [take notice. 

^TTFT^ Please to know or 

3fr%f /. Intelligent faculty. 

2 Percipience, knowledge. 
^[^ro/)j. As if ; as it were. 
^P^, STPTR 31?^ a./. Know- 

ingly, deliberately. 

•'H'T V. i. To go. 2 To pass ; 
to depart from, ». e. to be lost. 

3 To pass on — time. 4 To go in. 
.5 To be gone ; to be niuit'd. 
spoiled : ft ^^'^'l ^JTSlI, ^m 
'H^tfT ^[^ Jr^T. G To take 
place — some oversight : ?qr 

^T^,"ST fr?1?T isji^ ^^if TT^. 
7 To be done by — some wrong 
act:?!^ iTie iTOTqT^I irsO ^tl- 
R To be deducted. 'J To lose its 
power, virtue— a limb, a drug. 

10 To go after— the heart, sffy^^pq-^ 9 In grammar. A 
the eyes, ears. H To be, term expressing class, kind ; aa 
made--a promise. 12 To go out] abstract noun. 

,«l"S:;5r; S: l' T°N'f^^ «• innate hostility. 

have sexnal intercourse with a] :f[rrcRflTrf The nature of the 

female, ^ of 

STRFTfr ad. Within one's 
knowledge or experience: ^IT'^ 

5}iffiixrrt ^ irTa-^vfl^T^T. 
■^rcl f. Kind, sort. 2 Nature : 

STlri'W ff^. 3 The caste. 4 
An iota, tittle : HIT^ ^jff 

vt^T^^^^T'^ «?T«T "Tiff- 5 n. s 

Multitude, mass, 

STFcI «. (s) Born, produced. 
In comp. l8g5IT?T ^^ Tree- 
born fruit t ^^5IT?I ^^^ 
The lotus sjjring I g from water. 

■^^ ad. An emphatic prefix 
to adjectives of quality : oTlfi 

^^^ w. s The predetermi- 
nation, from the horoscope, of 
fortunes and destinies of an 
individual through life, ["sauce. 

^cT^cf^r In law. A recogni- 

^cl^Ct A caste-man. 

5TfcfJa5T f. A general term 
for all the particulars of caste 
and lineage. 

^FcT'^ a. In person. 
s\]^m j\ A whole caste. 

^Rir^ A general term for 
one's kindred and fellows by 
(^a'^tt'- [dependent. 

^rcfJJ^R: a. Absoulte, in- 

SircTJ^c^^^r A recognisance, 
sricfc^ a. Of high kind, 

breed — fruits, beasts, &c. 
^TTcf^K ad. By the castes 

severally — taxing, registering, 

^Fcf^^^rr s A youth passed 

his fifteenth year; oue no longer 

a minor. 

species. 2 Original constitution. 

STFcff^r a. That is by, of, or, 
as to caste. 2 That is of, or, as to 
nature : ^T" MT3T-^t;t. 3 
That is of caste, i. e, high born, 

W^m a. (s) Relating to 
(any particular) class, nature. 


^Fcf n. A handmill. 
^^^1TITF=T Pride of caste. 

■^FF^arf. Permanently. «. Of 
long establishment or subsistence 
— a custom. 

^K\ a. (a) M ore. 

^F?^ /. (p) Magic, sorcery. 

sFF^^Fr c. A magician. 

^^fitTF, ^rjiFTF /. Magical 

arts. [lusty. 

^Rsf?F^ a. (p) Young and 

■sFRTUF'I (u) An acquain- 
tance. 2/. Acquaintance (with 

^]^{^m The stay of a bride- 
groom and his party at the 
village of the girl whoin_^ he is 
come to marry, v. ^^, ^. 

^•Tf n. The characteristic 
thread worn over the lelt 
shoulder and under the right (of 
Brahmans, ike.) 

«FR s The knee. 
5FF1 (p) An answer. 2 An 
expression. [more than. 

^I^r n. (a) Exceeding, 

-sfF^ The rose-apple. 2 The 

guavR tree and fruit. 
■^\^ (p) An answer. 2 A 

letter of advice respecting a 

hundi. 3 Speech, i. e. thing 

said, skill of speaking. 

^FI^^F See ^f^F. 

^r?rrrrr:nT n r S" 77:m ^''^^'' (a) A law. 2 An au 

^inNi^ll Dechne. v. h, "^Jm, . ■ . , 
' ' thorizins do 

Kind, sort. 2 

^rf^ /. (s) 

^FF^^^^F, 3lf ^R2[FF See ^FcT^T. 

^[\^^^ a. Outcaste. 

ociunent. 3 A pass- 
port. 4 "Custody. 5 A describ- 
ing and detining statement of a 
conferred ^t:^I*T or ^^Tfl. 
sTF^^^^T A conversation, 
conference. 2 Speaking gen. 




STR^fc^ a. Ready at reply, 

^■"'^"*- [ters. 

S[R^^ ?;rqT Business-Iet- 

^f^^r a. Of a dark purple. 

sri^r /. A fruit tree. 

3rfjfcT The name of an 
aged bear in the army of 
^T^T"^'^. Hence app. to any 
elderly and sage leader of an 
assembly, a Nestor. 

^\^ f. A fruit tree. 2 n. 
The fruit of it. r^^ -^ 

^W^ or -^r /. (h) a yawn. 

mm^ or STWr^ n. (h) A jaw. 

^\^^JK (p) The officer in 
charge of the treasure and jewels : 
the keeper of the wardrobe. 

5TrJRT^?IRr The public trea- 
stu-y : the house of the wardrobe. 
^TPRT (p) A long robe. 

STRTcTT s J90p. ^\^\^ A son- 

5ir%=r (a) Surety. 2 fig. A 
prop put to relieve a post giving 
^'^/- [bond. 

SffJTR^cT^r -^^^r A security 

^mn^l f. Security, v. ^, 
^I^, f^^. 2 The money 
j)aid to a security. 3 Forfeit 
from the security, on the failure 
of his man. 

^ri^RJTrT / Suretiship. v. 
%, m^, ^K. 2 fig. The state 
of being bound by any promise, 

«TRR2rr?: c. a security. 

^\^^^ -qr a. Borrowed for 

an occasion — clothes, &c. 2 App. 

allusively to a daughter: to the 


^\^^% f. Mace. 
STT^RTS" n. Nutmeg. 

5fnT^?T or '^l a. (a&p) In- 
jured, hurt. 

^m/. (s) A wife, the wife of 

Sfrqt or ^tm a, (a) Destroy- 
ed, spoiled. 

^^T f. Fruitless journeying 

to and fro. v. ^^, ^t^. 
^r^ (s) A paramour, 

' IT m. Ji. After-birth. 2 m.f. 
The spume in the mouth of 
infants at birth. 3 Blubber. 

sTK^^T n. (s) Adultery. 

^^^r a. Adulterous. 

■sTRSf a. (s) An adulterine. 2 

(used ignorantly for ?ii?;T^^) 


^^•^ n. (s) Incantations to 
jiroduce impotency, diseases, &c. 

STRqilJTfiTw, Incantations, &c. 

^\\l^ f. An adulteress. 

srrfr/. -^nr^y^. (p) Current 
government. 2 Any current 
^'W^ (share of the revenue) 
alienated from the public re- 

•^rtr a. (a) Current ; used 
with TTTiT, ^T^<1, &c. 

iTRT^p^TO/. The cur- 
rent account of the public fund. 

^Tc^ ?i. (s) A net. 2 A num- 
ber of things strung together; 
as ^jj: oTT^. 

^rr^FT o. (a) Potent— medi- 
cine : severe — a rule : haughty, 
overbearing — a person. 

^Rt" or ^t^t A son-in-law. 
2 App. to a person who, with- 
out warrant, makes himself at 
home and easy in another's 

STRf^n^T A phrase used to 
express the examination of a 
piece of composition by a shal- 
low witted fellow incapable of 
discerning its merits. 

SfRS" 77. The hair of a child 
before its head is shaved. 2 
The ceremony of cutting it. 

^I^^c^l a. Twin, one of twins. 

-^r^/. The wife of a hus- 
band's brother. 

^r§fr /. The office of a 
messenger, a. Relating to a 

•^Tf^ (a) a messenger, 
courier. 2 fig. A piece of paper 
sent up along the string to a 
paper-kite ; a messenger. 

mm or -^^r a. (a) More 

tl^^^- [force. 

sfR^ /. (a) Oppression^ 

SfRf ^, S(R^, sff^?- J. The 

^r^T'TK/. (p) An assign- 
ment by Government of lauds 
or revenues. 

srrrrfirT^K a. Holder of 3Tr- 

^ll^^R /. (a) a proclama- 
tion or the paper containing it. 

^rCR a. (A) Published. 2 



STl^nr^Rr (p) a written 
Sfra" Fire or flame. 2 A 

fever. 3 Passion, anger. /. A 


srraror n. Fuel. [ing. 

5TrsrtT^ j^; Teasing, torment- 

m^^ V. c. To burn. 2 fig. 
To vex. 3 To give up to the 

^f^J^r/. A depascent ulcer. 

5rr^^ /. A term for the 
burning of the ground (in agri- 
culture). 2 Used for the burnings 
and ravages of marauders. 

^ra^l3r a. Fit for fuel. 

^rST /. Network, v. ^3", 
#T-3[,' ^^^, n% m^. 2 A 
natural and close bower. 3 
Matchedness (as of beasts for 
the yoke). 4 The indentations 
of the border of a web. 5 Any 
thing drilled or perforated with 

^rSfJTK a. Reticulated. 2 
Drilled with little holes. 

5f[STf p^ Burned — ground in 
preparation for the seed : raised 
on burned ground — a crop. 2 a. 
Fit to be burned; fit for fuel. 

^rs" n. A net. 2 A lattice. 
3 A cobweb. 

te^^^r, rsr^^c^r «. Belong- 
ing to which quarter. 

1%*|H ad. Whence. 

r^,^^ TcT^^^ ad. From all 
around. 2 Everywhere. 

r^^i" ad. Whither. 2 Where. 
|3r^¥ r^'R^ ad. Everywhere. 

r^T^'T V. c. To conquer. 2 



r^Trr^ Poet. See T^^l 


To win (a battle, &c.) 3 To mas- 
ter. 4 To repress (lusts, the 
inina, &c.) 5 To excel. 6 To \\M^tP^ a. s Of subdued 
find out ; to guess (a riddle). | affections and passions, 
r. i. To overcome : to pass trium- ! Cij-r-r n j r ii 

phantly throut'h difficulties or |'^^^ ^- Produce of the 
a-aiust opposition. ground, or a labouring anima , 

P K r,, . J 1 • considered as a means by which 

Isff+^r r/. 1 hut indulges in nfe is sustained. [which place. 

J^^x, sig. 1, 2. M^^r, Tm^\, Wf^y a. Of 

r^T^IT /. Persistent and |^ .r r^ -^ v- 
wearisome mention; as peevish 1 1 ^l^TqJfcT, [T^TI^fir ad. As 
complaining, v. ^T, ^T^. - 
The harass (as given by peevish 
children), v. '•;?, ^dK. 3 The 

food. 4 fig. To agree with. 5 
To be gulped. G To go in : 
to be contained. 

state of utter helplessness. 

f^Pn^T /. Wearisome beir- 
gin» and beseeching, v. STT^, 
■JRT^. 2 Toil and trouble, a. 
Tired out, wearied. [whom? 

f^^r j)ro7i. f. Whose ? Of 

I^sfsfr iiifl. A term of respectful 
compellation for an elder sister 
or elderly female gen. 

r^'^ n. Living, existence. 

r. i. To live. 
jVf^r^ot ^. I To live and 

esc.ipe; to live and hold out. 
Ncf p, (s) Overcome. In 

comp. as f^ifi^T^. 

r^cT^ a. See %^^r. 

f^cT^Ifr a. Of the number 

''^''^^- ^ [as will serve. 

r^^^^r^r^^ «, As mudi 

l^rf^R c. Contentious. 

nr^q See rM^^l 

f^T^'T rt. As much as. 

fsI^T'T n. Tlie record of 
victory furnished by the de- 
feated party. 

r^rfn^ See f^^. 

R^r a. Alive. 2 fig. Not 

<xtinguished — fire : proceeding 
from a steady spring — water: 
active — quicksilver; extant — a 
language, custom. 3 Cut whilst 
green — grass. 

f^^r ^[ST^f Charcoal pre- 
pared 1)T being buried in eartli 
(not liaving been quenched by 

hTcTr^ftf An emphatic term 
for a living creature ; a livin'j 

far as. 2 As long as. [Where. 
fspT^f ad. Whence, f^f^" ad. 
fsl'^icf^ ad. Every where. 

[Sn^Rr^^oT r. c. To agree 
with ; to stay on the stomach— 
an article of food or medicine 
through use. 

R^^^ n. Any thing to 

promote digestion. [into 

RT^^Tr/. Making to soak 

\W\m V. c. To make to 

sink into ; to resolve. 

RTf^^r or F^?:r^tr «. Re- 
lating to fields — the tax, &c. 2 
Fit for agriculture — land. 3 
Raised on arable land. 

nrrrf cT or fsiTl^er n. (a) Land 
fit for agriculture. 

r^r or fsft 71. Cumin- seed. 

[Sfc^^R" (a) The eleventh 
Maliomedan month. 

R^r? / (A) Retinue. 

pSf^rf^TK An attendant or 
a retainer. 

\^^^ f. GHtter, gloss. 

R?Cr (a) A zillah. 2 A half 
division of a ^^ or fold 
of paper. 

RFgTfir or -inr a polisher. 

R?!:^ (a) The twelfth 
month of the Mahomedan year. 

rS[<^?crnr The governor of a 
district, a. Glittering, bright. 

\smZ a. Having hfe, spirit. 
2 Capable, substantial. 3 Firm, 
strong. 4 Productive — a busi- 
ness. [„p„_ 

R^TIf (p) f. Living, exist- 
ing. 2 Livelihood. 3 Goods 
and chattels, articles of property 
and animals as distinguished 

^from lands. [sition. 

fsfC f. (a) Perverse oppo- 

mm^ a. Refractory. 2 


RHirr^ -^r /. Sse R^^ir- 

fsT^r (p) A Staircase. 

R^^ (a) An article. 2 
Wares, goods. 3/. A thing gen. 

R^'B'^f^r a. Of various 
sorts. 2 Fine, showy — clothes, 
goods. 3 Drawn up item by 
item — an account. 

T^^m a. That is for freight 

or transport of merchandise — a 

^sliip- [man. 

fsjvr^rioT^cr ji. A merchant- 

fiff?, RITT /. A jilant 
bearing a fruit resembling the 
mnsk-mclon. 2 n. Its fruit. 

TsT^Tc^r/. A term in endear- 
ment for the tongue. .^ 
rv „ r^ Mf^ A creeping creature 
f^firrsrr /. Tlie tender and ^^ ' ^ 
hisldy seusiljle llesh under the 

nails, &c. 

Ri?r f. A tongue-scraper. 
r^«Tr / m. (a) Charge, 

trust (of a thing). 
f^^R c. (p) One that holds 

a charge; a trustee. [fsj^ruf. 
RT% /. Sinking into. See \^^o^\ j (g) 'fhe tongue. 

Im^ V. I. To soak or sink f-srs^q- n. The tij) of the 
into. 2 To go off; to be resolv- ; ton„„e_ 

ed (from the absorption of tlie f^ ",4Vrr k r li r x- i 
liumors). 3 To be digested- R^f^rT A fault of articula- 

Rf"T V. i. To live. 
r^r^c^iT a. Darling, 
rsi^r^of „ (. To quicken or 
make alive. 

r^T^f'^r ^R^r A companion 
for life. 2 A jocose term for 




tion or speech. 2 A slip of the 
longue, lapsus linguce. 

f^f^K n. Poet. The heart 
or soul. 

fsl^^Kr ad. In a vital part ; 
or in a hi.ghly quick and sensible 
place — wounding, &c. 

flis^r^^ a. That is on the 
tip of the tongue ; ready. 

pSTS^rs- See \W-K\^\- 

jSfSg'r^r Spring^, source, lit. 
fig. 2 The soul or very essence 
(as of an affection) : aiT^ 
^■^■=^1 fsfo. 3 Capacity: 

^fTTT. 4 Concern for : IJI 

highly sensible part. G Tlie life, 
main spring of : 51^'^T^T'^T- 

fSfo^foST f. The mouth-piece 
of a bugle. 2 A valve. 3 See 
fal^TST, sig. 5. 

flfs^r^^r'^r a. Of close in- 
timacy with, of a deep concern 

fst^^r 5f3" a. That is unable 
to utter clearly and distinctly. 

m^^ a. s Ever triumphant. 

r^Tsfr^r f. s Desire of know- 
ledge, curiosity. 

I^f^Tf^" a. Inquisitive. 

•^r hid, A particle of res- 
pect in compellation, as Sir ! 2 
A familiar particle in calling: 
^T 'a^^ft. 3 A particle ex- 
pressing assent : from an inferior : 

TT^. 4 An affix of honour to 
proper names : "^TaJT^T. proii. 
Who or which. 

^fcT /. Victory, a. Living. 

S[H V. m. (p) A saddle. 

%^^^ (p) A caste of leather- 

^^Jjfr a. Relating to ^R" 
3r?;./.The business of«j^«TJi^. 

€fiT /. The tongue. 2 The 

jib-sail. 3 fig. The tongue-form 
bit of skin exhibited by gull- 
catchers on the back or buttocks 
of the bull (^■<^). 

^Wr^^S" a. Foul-mouthed. 

%^ s A cloud. 

^f^ a. (s) Old and wasted. 
2 Digested — food. 

tr^f or tfot"-^ A slow fever. 

^C^r^K (s) Removino; of an 
old idol or temple and substitut- 
ing of a new one. 2 fig. Ex- 
changing of an old thing for 
a new one. 

^f^ (s) Life. 2 A Hving be- 
ing, creature. 3 A small insect. 
4 (freely) Fire, energy : life, pro- 
ductiveness (in a work): strength, 
soundness (of articles, &c.) : 
truth, reality (of a report): beau- 
ty, force (of a writing). 5 Mind, 
intention : ^^ sTt^ ^fwm «ITt', 
TT^ ofr^ ^W^T T «ITW. 6 The 
Sentient soul. 

glow of life 
^^^151 A term 

#i#3r -Vrr -^^rr «. That 

plagues to death ; — used of an 
importunate supplicant, an ar- 
^uouswork. ^ ^ ^^^^^^ 

^\^'^^ A small living crea- 

-^r^^ a. Living;. 

trtcT^I^r / The lustre and 
bloom of life. 

SfH^Air/. Living state, life. 

^r^^R n. Giving of life: 
the gift of life. v. ^^, ^^ 2 
Rescuing from any jeopardy. 

^l^^rr a. Having Hfe. 2 fig. 
Having spirit, pluck. 

■^r^ n. (s) Living, exist- 
ing. 2 Any means of life. 3 
\Yater. a. Life-giving : ^' affo 

■5TT^ sTRff II ^a t^^T ^T?r^ii. 

The gloss and 

for the 

^F^^tF a. s Purified by 
divine knowledge, and exoner- 
ated whilst living from 
future births, and from all 
ceremonies and rites at present. 
2 Absorbed in Divine contem- 

STr^^lrF /. Liberation, 
through the acquirement or 
spiritual knowledge, from further 
births, and at present from all 
ritual acts. 

^^R Life and soul; life 
emphatically. 2 A darling. 

SfRirr^ One's soul or self 
emphatically or intimately : 

^m\^\ / s The class of 
reptiles, &c. 

t\^m a. Beloved. 

^r^-^^5'^ n. A term for ex- 
ceedingly warm and close friend- 
M^'frSnyship. [c-eation. 

^^W /• The animate 
SfRTrirr The sentient soul ; 
the vital princij)le proceeding 
from that emanation of the 
Deity which, incorporated, con- 
fers upon its subject life. 

#r^R:f^^ ad. With all one's 

i'r""- [tence. 

^rrr^r /. Means of subsis- 

^frf ^ or -^f n. s Living, life. 

■^ffr a. Living in, on, by. 
In comp. flf^^^'l, 5T^5f1^t. 
^^? or ^?^^ n. A yoke. 

^^ ?;. i. To join parts or 
pieces. 2 fig. To agree, suit. 3 
To come to an understanding. 
4 To correspond — parts of a 
poem, &c. 5 To be joined in 
sexual congress. 

f ^^ f. Art, skilfulness. 

ifJr^R See srSRTR. ^ . 

^ r^ V [pieces. 

iJ^r^'T^ V. c. To join parts or 

^m Gambling. 

f ^ifr --^r a. A gambler. 

^^^y. An ingenious device. 

2 Art, knack. 3 The meeting 
(as of one's means with one's 
wants)under frugal management. 

^^ or -?T n. Fight, battle. 

f STot V. i. To fight. 

^Sfcfr p^ pr. Meeting; ap- 
proaching mutually from oppo- 
site directions; — used of beams, 

^^?"R n. A cloth so sewn 
as to form a sort of case (to 
hold paper, leaves, &c.) 

^^^r a. (A)Slight, flimsy — a 
building. 2 Narrow — a business. 

3 Slight, little. 

^5TTT a. Skilled in, or fond 
of. war. 

^'T" V. i. To combine to- 
gether. 2 To assemble togctlier. 

^?r f. Confederncy. 2 A 
combined body. 3 A multitude. 

^^^ m. ^^ n. A little 
bundle or bunch. 

^^^ V. i. To apply to, set 
to : !^^l^T5TT '^'k ^T^fTIff. 2 
To unite together. 3 To agree. 
V. c. To put together in orderly 

^^w.Dim.^^r/. A bundle. 

^^ /. Inam-land granted 
to servants of Government in 
recompense of their service. 2 
The assessment upon such land. 

5^ n. A pair of sandals. 

3^ «• (p) Separate. 

^^- a. Oldish. ^^^ ^,ti,ie 

5^a.(H)01d. 2Longinuse — 

^^r? a. Old. 2 Matured— 
trees, or judgment, experience. 

Sj^FTf^rr a. Oldish : used and 

^Rl^ c. A term for a 
shrewd and sagacious old person. 

^•1N"I V. i. To become old, 
lit. fig. 

^q'^r/. Yoking. 

^^^ V. c. To yoke. 2 fig. 

To set about ; to apply (upon a 
work): to join, apply, set in order 
(& business, dispute, Ike.) n. 
Tlie yoke-collar (of a bullock). 

5^^f (a) Amount, sum. 

^^^ir The head account- 
ant of the Kevcnue department. 

^R m. n. ^^ m. f. (p) 
Moving, yielding : tjt^'J ^o 
^Tff ■iTT^'^. 2 Awe. V. ^T, m^- 

^RIR'T V. c. To regard or 
min.l. [pidity. 

^'^/. (a) Ikjldncss, intre-j 

5?^m^r rwnif a term fori 
a work courteously yet impa- j 
ratively exacted. 

^T^r f^r or f ^^r "j^jtr 

arl. Compulsivfly. 2 AVith diffi- 
culty ; by might and main. I 


^^J^Rf (a) a fine. 

^cTHF a. Tyrannical, [purge. 
^^m (p) A purgative. 2 A 
^^ n. (p) A ringlet. 

^^^ (a) Oppression, injus- 
tice. 2 Used freely to express 
vehement action : ^fTsr ^T^- 

3!(. ^^T. 3 Used to express 

one's admiration at any enor- 
mous magnitude or plenty. 

^r^^^ or -^1^^ /. Ty- 
rannical and opjjressive proce- 
dure; violent measures. 

^^^ n. Twins. 

^^a5T a. Twin. 2 Double, 

growing in pairs — fruits. 
^faify, A pair, couple. 
^^ Junction, (h) Gambling, 
^f ^Sf c. A gambler. 
^^^Rf f. Gambling. 

^3^r/. Laying over harmo- 

^3"^ V. c. To lay regularly 
over (as one fold over another). 
2 To put together in harmoni- 
ous connection or orderly dis- 
position, lit. fig. : to make to 

^^r a. Twin. 2 Double. 
I^STiTS" f. Disposition or 
arranging harmoniously. 

5»t /. A pile, parcel. 

^^^ n. Twins. 

^ n. The fi.xed front-cross- 
piece or thill-yoke. 2 fig. Yoke; 

^ 71. A body, club. 2 A 

league. 3 An age of the world. 
^ m.f. n. Combination. 

^ a. Hard from matuiity 
— fruits, &c. 2 fig. Ripened. 

^^^ n. s Yawning, v. ^• 

^ conj. That. 2 A particle 
of respectful address : it ^TaJT- 
pron. Poet. Who or which. 

'4 yron. n. Which. 

^T^r ronj. Poet. That. 

^5r (h) a professional wres- 

5rd=lc6" or ^dl^ ad. As long 
as ; for so long a period as. 2 s. 

Such a while as. 


^4 ad. Poet. Where, at 
which place. 

^^cT or -^M^ ad. As 
far as. 2 As long as. 

^^ ad. W^hence. 

^■^ ad. Where. 

SfJiT^rS ad. Wheresoever. 

Sl^cisr ad. Every where. 

%^ff ad. Poet. When. 

'^^ n. Felt. r 1 * V 

•, ^ [undrrstandrng. 

5f^r^ /. A gross and heavy 

^^rS" A plant bearing a 

nut powerfully purgative : the 

^»"J^- [other. 

^flcPT ad. (h) Somehow or 

•^ a. (p) Inferior. 2 Over- 
come by, reduced by (disease, 
&c.) r. ^T, or ^^ 3Tmu)-^§f. 

^<*il"/. The strap of a bit. 

^^^ (p) A martiniial. 

■sT^ST fir. As much, as large. 

2 As many. 3 Whichever one 
^(of a number). j-^^^ ^^^ 

^^ n. Making a meal. r. 

^^m^S" /. Making an en- 
tertainment. V. WiK- 2 Board. 

3 An ordinary table. 

^^^ V. i. To make a meal. 
2 fig. To reap. 3 To take bribes. 

•^^ A dinner or supper. 2 
Corn served to a ])erson for a 
meal. 3 Board (as of a peon 

^°^\ nd. When 2 As, since: 

3T5^[^'-:?r ad. Whensoever. 
^?"fc1o?fF f,,i^ }lver and 
anon. Sf or Jrf cotij. Poet. If. 

ad. When. 
-^*T A follower of the 

principles of a sf^«f or a 
teacher of heterodox notions. 

^^r See ^^. 

^r pron. Who ? Which ? 




^r ad. As in the instant 
that : SIT tl^T «T^^T ^^ ^TJT- 

^f ad. As long as. 2 Until. 
3 As soon as. 

€r?;? or 5[f^^ n. See ^T- 

5fr^ H. A weight. 2 Weigh- 
ing. V. ^^. 

^r(^/. A leech. 

W?I^ V. c. To weicrh. 2 
fig. To estimate. 3 To be 
weighed out unto : g^^T "^T 

5fff^^ a. Involving danger, 

^\^\ a. Of weight (not of 
capacity) — a measure. 2 Weigh- 

^\^ 77. f. (a) Risk, peril. 
2 A venture. 3 The thing risked. 

^r^R p. Weighed. 

•5fR Renunciation of the 
work! and conquest of worldly 
passions and affections, v. ^ 

^sTFT^r A contemptuous form 
of %jn, sig. 1. 

^mcTf or smir a. Suitable 
unto : worthy. 

^fJlfaft^f -^i'^f. A female beg- 
gar of the alms called ^TJI^I. 

•^rr^nrr /. a reproachful term 
for a filthy and untidy girl ; a 
malkin. [Idling. 

'^m^^ f. Shifting with. 2 

^r^^r Alms asked by the 
worshiper of ^^. 

^TfiJ^ V. c. To dawdle, 
loiter. 2 fig. To get on toler- 
ably well : Tm JIT^^T '%'^1^ 

■s(T^W *ri-^ "^TJI^^. 3 To 
prosper ; to get on well — an 
animal or a plant. 4 To do for : 

^mf^of y^ c. To take care 

of. 2 To treat poorly. 

^*n An ascetic. 2 A kind 
of snake. 

^r^"^ /. A female ascetic. 

^ff^rr A word used in lulling 
infants, a lullaby. 

^r-S" m. f. A pair, a couple. 

2 A set (of vessels, &c.) ; suit (of 
clothes, &c.) 3 A piece added 
(to wood, &c.) 4/. Stock, hoard. 

5 In comp. as ^t^ ^t^ -^^^. 

6 Profit. 7 Junction, yoked- 
ness. 8 Matchedness. riptter 

^(^3f^^ ,1^ A compound 

^r^^r a. That earns. 

^r^f^ n. The work of join- 
ing rightly together (of parts 

^r^r f. Joining, &:c. 

^J^^ V. c. To join, unite 
(pieces). 2 To add unto : to lay 
over or along the side (another 
fold, a lining). 3 To lay equally 
together: "^T^ ^l^qi W^^ 

m=^T. 4 To yoke or put to 
(cattle in harness) : fig. to settle 
in a situation : ^T^T^T'^^T*^- 
^T ^T^«r ■'tlT. 5 To amass, 
heap up : ^^TT ¥31V ^^x^]^ 

^Ti II ^^ ^^"^ vs mm^ %T II. 

G To accomplish : fll'^ rrj^T ^- 
we" ^1^^ "^T. 7 To acquire 

^^ -"Wm^, &c. 8 To contrive, 

^Tf^'cn" p. a. That earns ; that 
is the earning member of. 

^r^?^ a. That corresponds 
with as the yokefellow, or as a 
match, fellow, mate. 

Sir^T n. A wedded pair. 2 
p A twin -pair, a boy and girl 
born together. 

^r^^ n. A ring worn on the 
fore or middle finger or middle 

^r^r A pair; a married pair; 
a pair of living creatures male 
and female. 2 A single shoe (of 
a pair) ; a single one (of any 
pair). 3 A match. 

^f^^T n. A compound let- 
ter ; as "Slf. 

^rfr/. A pair. 2 A set.^ 3 
Agreement ; HJT'^ '^'^ ^T» 
^^SfT. 4 Poet. Stock, capital. 

5}r^[^ p. Joined, patched. 

■sff^ n. A wedded pair. 

^f^ n. A yoke. 2 The 
plough as worked by a yoke of 
oxen. 3 The throat-band or 

^ffcT /. Light, splendor. 2 
Lustre (of gems) ; strength, 
force. 3 An illustrious personage : 

"?T ^T"«:l or ^ ^^^T'ST 'R'lfft^T* . 
4 A burning in the throat, 
^[cfr pron. Whosoever ; 
even he. 2 Some : %lo ^m <Rt 


W<^\ a. A ploughman. 2 
fig. A clodpate. ^g^^;^ 

5Tr':^T^ A cereal plant or its 

tntcT ad. Until. 

■^^ m. n. (p) Strength, force. 

2 Stoutness : power of endurance 
or resistance. 3 Violence (of 
wind, &c.) 4 Injustice, oppres- 
sion. 5 Stress. 6 The force of 
fulness (as of a malady, or rainy 
or windy weather). 

»\ _fv. 

^rr 3f^r /. violence, force. 

m^^^ f. (p) In law. A 
summons with force to compel 
attendance. 2 An exaction. 

STf^f^ a. Strono-. 

■SfKr Authority; power. 2 

Force, unjust compulsion. 
J^ '^* 
^RF^'T V. i. To become 

strong, lit. fig.; to become violent 
— wind, rain, &c. 

mm a. Powerful. ^Wl 
f. Violence, force. 

%r ad. Until. 2 Whilst. 

■^l^ An astronomer. 2 An 
individual of a class among 
Shudras; they are fortune-tellers. 

3 A bird. 

tr^ /. The office of the 

village '^T»t^. 
■^TfC^r A jeweller : a pedler. 

-^T^TT or -^ n. Jewellery, 
jewels. 2 The business of a 

-^rrCnC The word used by the 

T^T'C, '^tVT^, &c. in saluting 
tlieir betters or each other. 2 
The word of obeisance used to a 
Raja by his attendance, implying 
O warrior ! 

■^r ad. Until. 

Mil NT pron. Whose ? Of 

which ? 
^^tr^r, ^fVrr r/./. For the 

reason, beciuise that. 

^ffirrcT /. s Geometry. 

^^■'3" (s) I'hc third month of 
the UiuiUi year, ^May-June. 

^ a. (s) Elder. 

^^^*-:r or ^^^FT^^ 

m. f. 



where subterraneous fires break 
forth, to which pilgrimages are 
made. The word is uow used 
in the sense of Volcano. 

^^(fcl /. (s) poj). ^1^ Light, 

^^ifcT^^ n. s Light itself. 
A tith- of God. See John 1. 5. 

^q^ff^^ s The sphere of 
the kiminaries of heaven, i. e. 
of the fixed stars. 

Mq^fFrTlf^ir /. Science com- 
prising astronomy, astrology, 
and aritlmictic. r^f Shiva. 

^'^]\H f^JT n. (s) A lingam 

^<TrRT:3TR^ n. Astronomical 
or astrological science. 

5^(lcf^ V. Astronomy or as- 
trology. 2 The profession, situa- 
tion, or office of an astronomer. 

^-qTreiT^^ 71. s The sideral 

h^eavcns. [astrologer. 

^^cffr An astronomer or 

^C (s) Fever. 


IT The ninth consonant. 

IT^/. (h) a word introduced 
from the Hindustani, and, though 
much used in the senses here 
"■iven, unknown in its primitive 
sigiufication, that of Fly: "^o 
iTT^of To err, to act or 
speak like a fool ; '^W ^ifTrT 
^^^ -5TT^^ -^<tt?, Sec. im 

^^^ f. A metal plate used 
as a gong. 2 The bang of 
musical instruments, v. vfrJT, 
^S. 3 A clamorous dispute. 

?t^^ ad. With banging. 
?T^^^ V. i. (h) To quarrel. 
?FI^r A quarrel : a law suit. 
?FT'i"r3r a. (Quarrelsome. 
^JTF A robe. 
?[|Trfrcr (s) a storm. 

^^ n. A bore or pest, 2 /. 

A knock. 
ITJ^/. A smart and rapid 

going and returning. fdenlv. 
^^^ V. i. To start ott" sud- 

plies' He wTu give, come, &c. \^Z^ or II^RifM" V. C. To 
icilhj mlhj ; he cant help himself. | shake (a cloth, &c.) 2 To sweep 

?T^ .^OT _^ -f?r^r -f^r^r ad. 

With a flash. 
?T^?T^/. GHttering. 
?T^IT^ or -^i ad. Sparklingly. 
^^?T^^ V. i. To glitter. 
?pRIT^f2: Great brightness ; 


|T?;?Tf^f /. Brightness, shine. 

?T^IT^r^ a. Sparkling. 

IT?^ V. i. To be lost in ad- 
miration : to be befooled. 2 To 

^-f^TT^fr Return of fever IT^^ ad. Necessarily: ^f^ 

through the i)atient's exposint 
himself, after recovery, too early 
to the public gaze. 

^^fjV7 f. Calenture-visions. 

^^{"if^^K Dysentery with 


^?n^ Feverishness. 

H^OT i\ i. To shine brightly, 
?T^[# /. Great brightness : 


?T?irCrcT a. Glowing : glossy. 

?T^ril^ ad. Sharply, flow- 
er go- 

ingly— monies commj 

ing ': suddenly and continuously ; 

^f^^ ;). s Blazing, flam- 
ing. 2 Burned. 

^^^^ (common ^'^^) Rage, , 
passion. 2 Strong stench. .'3 ^T\Z n. A metal plate beaten 
Awe, dread. on by certaui class of mendi- 

^^R See ^^H. rburnin- '^'^"t' ' ^'^^ ^'^T "" "■^"'-'•' *'''' 

-TTT-rr /. / V T^i I- " hours are struck 

^^r /. (s) Flame, hre 

^^fc^l^fr a. Combustible. 
^^I^IT^ n. H A mass of 

^r^rj^^t /. (s) A place 

Z\^Z^ v. c. To seize roughly : 

to brush against frocibly. 2 fig. 
To (lisi)ute with. r. i. To press 
liard upon : ^^TH ^y^ ^^oS II 
^TJlt ^^T ^JTzfci II. 

by whisking a cloth over. 3 To 

fan (grain, "&c.) 4 To jerk (an 

arm, &c.) [trice. 

ITf^ ad. Smartly, in a 

IT?^ A smart blow. 2 A 

sudden and smart pull. 3 A 
sudden and smart pain. 4 A 
puff (of wind, &c.); a bursting 
forth (of rage) ; a blow (from a 
iTfT). .5 A shake ; a flap with 
the ^xj. V. X.. G A stroke ot 
the sun. v. ^IJT, ^]X, ■^¥. 7 
A knock (as in falling), v. 
^Tir. ^ ^Tq flout. 

llT^l^f^ V. c. To whisk. 2 

^^ V. i. To apply assidu- 
ously. 2 To rush violently 
into contact with. 

^Z^Z ad. Imit. Smartly./. 
Altercation, v. ^^, ^r. 2 
Smartness. [action. 

STJqzqT a. Smart; brisk in 

ITTFTJl f. Strife, v. ^^, ^^, 
^T3r, %T, ^X. 2 Hurry and 

?T^/. Long continued rain. 
V. s^TJT, ■^^. 2 Spray : a 
matted fence before a door, &c. 
to keep oif the spray. _ 3 A 
stoop ^of a bird of prey) : fig- an 
eager spring upon. v. ^T5T, 
mx:, T?^. 4 A continued fall- 
ing (as of leaves, &c.) ; wasting 
away (of the body). 

^^^^ See ?TJ^^. 




?r^-^n ad. Poet. Quickly. 

IT's'T" I?, c. To be shed in a 
continued manner — fruit, leaves, 
&c. 2 To waste a\va\ — the bod}-, 
kc. 3 To fade — colours, &c. -4 
'J'o be in smart action — the 
''igi^^T : to be firing — guns, 
&c. 5 To be under reo:ular issue 
— waives of troops, &c. (J To 
decline, give way — a building, 

^T^'cTT^^ ad. In a droppi no- 
un d wasting manner — a load of 
hav, &c. ])roceeding along. 2 
Fallingly and tripplingly. 

§r3"^r f, A close search : fi^:. 
a strict reckoning, w. g. 2 
fig. .\ general clearance (of 
ficcounts). 3 tig. Utter consump- 
tion (of money, &c.) 4 Taking 
an account (as of the movables 
of a house, &c.) : the account 

^^^ See ?[3-, sig. 3. 2 A 

window shutter ; a door or a 

fold of a door. 
^S'T'^ /J. Any thing used to 

fan. 2 A shutter, li f. A blast 

from a frod or ^r??. 

STi'^'^ry. Fanning, &c. 

?T5'^'^ V. c. To fan, winnow, 
2 fig. To blast. V. i. To hold up. 

2 To stoop — a bird of prey. n. 
A flapper or fan. [shn^ply. 

^IV'^^ or-^f od. Quickly, 

ST'^^r Smart (us of a scor- 
pion's sting, hot spices, &c.) v. 
^\i\, ^^[■s, %s. 2 A gust of 
passion, v. ?(. 

^^W: A twang. 2 A flap. 

3 I?riskne.<s. 4 A fit of passion. 
V. ^. 5 A dart of the scor- 
pion's stmg. 17. ?TT^. 

"^"^^FTor -^t ad. With a 
clang. 2 Briskly. 

^^mm V. i. To ring. 2 To 
tingle, o To burn and ache — 
the mouth, &c. 

?roT?|UTr?: a hmd and exces- 
sive ringing. 2 Excessive burn- 
ing and aching. 

IT'^^'jfrcr a. Hot, biting- 
spices, &c. 
ST'^":?*!^ A clanging, ringing. 
'^"^Vm V. i. To clang. 

5FTM ad. With a lond and 

continuing clang. 
m^, ^im or -7f afZ.Sniart- 

Iv, briskly. 

^mZ^ V. c. To despatch 
(business, &c.) 2 To devour. 3 
To attack — a ^TT 

'm^\ A familiar word. It is 
a]iplicable wherever briskness 
and force combined are to be 

signifipd : '^EfiT 'S'^T^I'ST Upon 
a stretch, at a spurt ; IJXfr- 
^TH^^r Witbaflap; f«^f%T7?IT- 
^T "^o ^Tr\ g. of s. He, &c. 
writes incessantly, or rapidly; 
frTTT^T-q[T^T^T " •^o The 
vehemence of fever, &c.; fqaiT- 
■^T"^! ^° f^ blasC from a de. 
mou ; WK^"^! W A stoop of 
^ kite. [matters smartly. 

mYm\ a. That despatches 
^^\^\ ad. Smartly, briskly. 

mZ f. (h) a stoop of a 
bird of prey. 2 A blast from a 


Wi^ n. A child's frock. 

W^^^ or ^^f ad. Clanking. 
2 Imit. of the sound of heavy 
rain ; dash ! dash ! 

^iT?[Rr^ A loud jingling. 

^^[?T^ or -m ad. Imit. with 
a vehement and continual jingle. 

5T5?ni#r/. The clashing of 

swords. [quickly. 

^^^, ^TTgrn ad. Suun-tly, 

IT^'^T V. i. To ooze. 2 To 
leak — a vessel. 3 fig. To waste 
away — tlie body. 

?T^r (s) A spring of water. 

2 fig. A source. 
^fU?: ad. Quickly, briskly. 

IKr y. (s) A fountain-head 
or watering place ; a spring. 

^J^f. A hot blast of air. 2 
A covp de soled, v. ǤT, ^TT. 

W^ f. Waste of metals on 
being heated. 

i>T^^/. Glitter, v. ^Tl^. 5f^- 

cS'Jf ?'. c. To sbine. 
fl'^JT^^, ?T^ST^^ V. i. To 

shine, glitter. 

^a)'^^\Z Glare, great lustre. 

ir^^T^rcT a. Bright. 2 ad. 
Glaringly : ^o i'^^. 3 Utter- 
ly : an^T W?T ^o flT^oS 

^l^f. Sealfd state of the 
eyes under the stnjior (of star- 
vation, &c.) V. ti^. 2 Giddi- 
ness : drowsiness, v.^. 3 Thick 
shade (of clouds, trees, &c.) 

?Tr^ /. Brilliance (as of 

metals, &c.) 2 Wash (of gold, 
&c.) 3 or ^S^T"^ "^T^ A 
coup de soleil : a blast of hot 

m^^ V. A lid. 

?If^f^r/. A cover. 2 A blind 
for a beast's eye. 3 Covering, 
concealing. 4 Closedness of eyes. 


?rt^°T ?;. c. To cover ; to close 
with a lid. 2 To hide. 3 fig. To 
suppress. «. A lid. 

?[i^'?yjn%^ n. A term for a 
a man of great knowledge or 
worth, though of unostentatious 

?T[^?^r[j5r<7f/. Privily; with- 

out making a bustle. 
^\^^ f The sound of many 

drums or tabors beaten together. 

2 fig. Squalibling. 

Wi^f. Cymbals. 
W\^ n. (p) A ship. 

■'^\^^ or -^71. f. The first 
glimmering of daaii. 2 The dusk 
of evening. 

?fra^0T V. c. To graze ; rub 
off. 2 fig. To rub. 3 To wear 
and waste. 

^\-^Xm See sff?Rcrr. 

?iir^ n. A tree. 2 A chande- 
lier. 3 A cluster of lights of 
frankincense around a stick. 4 
A term for the subject of de- 
moniac possession or of the 
afflatus of a god. 5 A genealo- 
gical tree. 

^TF^^r r. c. To sweep. 2 To 
shake (a cloth, &c.) 3 To fan 
(a fire, &c.) 4 To scold. 5 To 
deny. 6 To clear off. 7 To exor- 
cise. V. i. To kick ; to recoil in 
going off — a gun. 

Srr^^rc^r a term for the herbs 

and leaves and roots used medi- 
cinally ; simples. j 

^\m\^>\ f. Complete clear- 
ance : the closing and clearing 
payment in discharge of a debt. 

?Tf^ See IT^^r. 

?Trfr f. A thicket. 2 Sweep- 
ing off. [sweeper. 
5ir^^ (n) A broom. 2 A 
?TrT^ ad. Wholly, utterly. 

ITfiiTf a. A sweeper. 2 That 
sweeps off smartly. 

sTtT A load of loppif!2:s. 2 
A broken oti' branch, o A fold of 
a door, &c. 

?lil/. A stoop of a bird of 
prey. 2 The rising and spring- 
ing forward (of a serpent, a 
swimmer), v. m^, ^T^, ^IT- 
3 An attack (as of a gang of 

fTR'^ /. Sealed state of the 
eyes under the stupor of 
biliousness, &c. v. ■q^g-, ^\^. 

2 ^ [mal's eyes. 

?TrW /. A blind for an ani- 

m^ See ^Ti'^^r- 

Srrrr a matted door of a 

hut, shade, or fence. 
STTTToS" a. Branchy and bushy. 

ITin f. A long-necked ves- 
sel to keep water cool. 2 A 

STlT^^r An individual of a 
class of ])eople who subsist by 
shifting the ashes and dust of a 
goldsmith's workshop. 2 fig. 
A miser. 

?ir^r/. (ii) Fringe. 

?TTf ^r /. c A branch of the 

^\^^\ f. Soldering. 
ITT^^ V. c. To solder. 
r^TH^ a. Rather cbrious. 

F^rn'T' V. i. Tn be intoxicat- 
ed. 2 or fiJUfl ^T^in' To 

rlmr or -^ a. Ebnous. 

rlr^r a prawn. 2 A fit of 
passion, v. ^. 


\k^ f. Intoxication. 2 Spi- 
rituous liquor. 3 A tress of hair 
hanging disorderly. 

r?T51'^R3" /. Loss by friction. 

r^W /. Wastinir. 

r?T5T^ V. i. (h) To wear. 2 

To emaciate. 
I^sfffar ,. (. 'Yq wear away, 

rir^^r^Fcf A violent gust 
with rain. 

r?T?^r^°t V. c. To scout ; to 
reject contemptuously. 

mZ\ii£l ad. Drop by drop 
— milk descending into the i)an : 
by little and little — profit com- 
ing in : here and there — rain 
^fallin^^. [scorn. 

[IT'3'^'^r V. i. To reject with 
r^ri"^! A fling (of hand, 


r?T'2"^ITrf[r /. Flouting. 

f?T'^r?T'TaT V. c. To ring,tingle. 

rtTT^r/'. A loose tress of hair. 
2 fig'. A slovenly and loose 
woman, a malkin. 

r^l^r^T^ or -^\ ad. Lightly 
and softly — raining, 

(II^iITC ad. Drizzlingly— 

ranung. [loose te.xture. 

^rflRf o. Worn out. 2 Of 

^UT r. i. To waste in languor 
^and iKiin. [Trickling. 

r$R^'^r f. Wasting away, 2 

flPTT^ w. i. To trickle. 2 To 
waste away. 

r$f^riT^ ad. In the fluttering 
of extreme weakness. 2 In the 
poorest, feeblest condition — 
trees, crops, &c. '^ Scantily, 
feebly, faintly — rain falling, 
water flowing, the sun shining. 

h^m (Vulgar) A boy. 

r?T^riT55- or -^ ad. with 
^T^uf, ^2*ui To liang or 
move danglingly. 

r?T3rfJT^r/. A pendant (of a 

jewel). 2 /)/. Ornamental shreds 
lof paper, fringe, &c.): pendulous 
filaments of an unclean roof: 
the bob (of a chandelier, &c.) 

^r^ /. Waste, wear. 2 fig. 
Loss in trading, r. '^^j ^t. 

ifl^ /. Staggering (esp_. 
under the infirmities of age), 
giddiness, v. ^. 

^^^ V. i. (Ti) To bend. 2 
To walk nodding and waggling, 
o To slip off. 4 To become lean 
and meagre. j-^^^.j^^ 

^^\^^ V. c. To bend. 2 To 

give the slip and decamp. 

^^[2T m. -Z\ f. Eluding of 
observation and decamping, v. 

. rv [stagger. 

^^rTFw.-^r/. A reel or a 

^^m V. c. To throw, fling. 

^^ n. Fight : strife. 

tWl, ^^ V. i. To fight ; 
to contend with. 

^STpf^ i., c. To set to fight. 

^mZ a. Violent, strong — 
wind. 2 Warlike, ad. Boister- 
ouslv blowing — wind. v. ^^. 
2 Violently : quickly — running, 

^•i'^r A draught (of a cigar, 
&c.) : a draught (as of milk, &e.) 
See ^Z^T. 

^?r/. (h) A tasted and there- 
fore defiled aiul untransferable 
dish. A deed of grant of villages 
or lands never recoverable, 

^^.^try. A company, troop. 

ij7 or f ^7 71. A busli. 2 A 


gt^g"^ V. i. To whistle-^ 
wind. 2 To sing — as the Jew's 
harp. ."> To tinkle — toe-orna- 
ments, &c. 4 To tingle. 

^^r A chandelier. 

g^T^^ V. i. To strut. 

^^r (h) A bunch ; a tuft. 

S^<*'T' V. c. To take snuff 
with a deep-drawn sniff : to take 
a long pull at a smoking appa- 
ratus, w. i. To run away. 

^^r A deep drawn sniff (of 
air or in taking snuff); a long 
pull at a 5^T. 

^^-^^ or -H ad. Imit. of the 
gurgling of a brook. 



^ai"i r 

gr^^ /. Pining away. 2 
Oozing away. 

^i'H V. i. To ooze away. 2 
To crumble down. 3 To pine 
and waste away. 4 fig. To slip 

Sj^«^ or '^ n. A cockroach. 
2 App. to kinds of tjfi'rr or 

^^r A deep draught. 2 

A little window, 
^c^ofr y; Nodding. 

^^'^ z;. 2. To nod — as an 

elephant in walking. 2 fig. To 

saunter. 3 fig. To shake. 4 To 

^55T^ y. c. To amuse from 
day to day with various pretexts. 
2 To consume idly (time). 

^^ A basket suspended be- 
tween two poles on which people 
are swung at festivals, &c. : 
a swinging basket in which tra- 
vellers pass from crag to crag on 
precipitous mountains. 2 A 
swinging bed or seat. 

^^ n. (p) A ringlet. 

breathe gently — water, wind. 

|f^ /. A gentle puff of 
wind. 2 fig. A fair wind, the 
time and tide of men's atfairs. 3 
A faint appearance of (any ob- 
ject). 4 A flow; a /•«« (as of a 
wind), ad. With gentle breath- 

^^ or -?T n. Fight, strife. 

^ /. (h) a lie. a. Lying — 
a statement. 

^ff. (h) a body-cloth (of 
horses, &c.) 

?T ind. A particle expressive 
of excess : ^ ^l ?:JfS^ ^^^T, 

Sn^ n. See S^^. 

?T^r (h) A flag, ensign. 2 
The staft' surmounted with a 
bunch of flowers carried in pro- 

5T>f^ A flower tree. 

?rT f. An inclination for- 

words or to one side, as in 

reeling, v. % ^T, ^, 3IT. 2 

A stoop of a bird of prey. 3 

The oscillatory motion of n 
cradle, v. gjcff, ^, g. 

W[^ V. c. To perform, 
achieve (a work of difiiculty or 
labour) : %' ^T*I (^TT"^" ^^ ^'tf^. 

i^"^r /. Catching. 

?T»5"'T 7\ c. To catch (a thing 
tossed). 2 fig. To catch up ; to 
apprehend and follow readily 
(a song, &c.) 3 To admit (a 
proposition, request). 4 To 
take up (any challenge). 

?T^ A bunch (of flowers); 
a nose-gav. 

?Tf^ or irr^ Inclination, v. 
5jT. 2 fig. The inclination, 
bent. 3 An affected manner of 
speaking. 4 The sweep (as of 
the skirt of a garment) ; and fig. 
of animated speech. 

*^* rv r-s 

?rr^[=^ir /. An empty rote ; a 
note, bill, &c. by which the 
receiver is bilked, v. %. 

^r^^r/. Reeling. 

^rr^'^T V. i. To bend, incline. 
2 To stagger, v. c. To di-iiik 
by large draughts; to quaft'. 2 
To throw, fling. 3 To perform 
(a work of some labour). 

^k'^r /. Beguiling with 
empty promises ; hambucjying. 

V. % 

*\ »* 

Hf^r or URT A swing, v. 
§, 1ST. 2 A fraudulent term 
of a balance in weighing out 
goods. .3 fig. An empty journey 
or walk. 4 A blow as in a 
trade^ [or to one side. 

?Tr^i^r f. A motion forwards 

^rr^T A shameless, unprin- 
cipled, hectoring fellow, 2 /. 
A loose ti'ess of hair. 

^rf^JT The spirit of a de- 
ceased person now wandering as 
a goblin. 2 App. fig. to a fellow 
without wife or home, thus 
likely to decamj). 

m^^ >T(-IJrC /. a term for 
anarchical and tumultuous 

§fr^ /. I^hrashing. v. ^\^^\^. 
2 fig. A banging. 3 fig. Heavy 
rain. 4 Used vulgarly for vehe- 
mence and excess : sfil*?!'^ 

^\^ A hector or bully. 

m^^^ n. Coarse or com- 
mon work. 

^r^% / Thrashing. 

?Tr^<T V. c. To thrash. 2 fig. 

To beat. 3 To do roughly and 
ru(lely(any work of manual labour). 

4 To stuff (down one's throat). 

^r^ A sheet (of fire): a 
torrent (of water). 

m or mf. Sleep, v. ^, %■ 

mfif. im n. A cottage. 

imi^ f. Disturbing of 

?rnTf^r a swing-ins; bed. 

ITRF^ a. Sleepy-headed. 

irr^S' 71. A troublesome 
person or business. 2 A quarrel : 
a contest considered collectively 
with the parties and circums- 
tances of it : i?To ^ ^'To ^^- 
cRT^tw "^^^ 3 A couple in 
congress (esp. of serpents). 

im\ f. Wrestling. 2 Striv- 
ing with. 

^m V. c. To affect with a 

smart pain, lit. fig. ; to touch to 
the quick. 2 To bite — a snake. 
3 To seize hold of violently, v- i. 
To gather up thickly — blossoms 
or fruit. 

Sfr/. Wrestling, v. ^, %^. 
2 Contending with, v, g. 

?Tr^ The loose and swing- 
ing end. 2 A bagging, bellying 
(in a cloth, &c.) 3 Sudden 
motion aside, v. t- [oscillate. 

?ri^^ V. i. (h) To swing ; to 

^r^^T Swinging. V. '^, %• 2 
Deceit (as passedoff upon), w. 
^. 3 The skirt. 4 A bagging. 

i\^\ ^ f. Evading by 
many or on many pretences. 

?rr^r^'^ v. l. To be corpu- 
lent or flabby-bellied. 

5[f^^S]"ox V. i. To hang 
dangling ; to swing. 

y|c64)^r Hanging loosely ; 
dangling. 2 A swing. 

W\^^\ The four-mouthed 
bag of beggars. 2 A cloth 




gathered up at the corners (to 
carry off a woinukd person, 
&c.) ; .1 sUng for animals in 
raising them on board a ship. 

fTr^r ti^iTif^ m\ The 

trade of beirp;lng. r. t. 
%m or 5^r 5^r lud. The ejacu- 
lation used in urtringon ahorse. 

' ""'"^Lr'f f f^'H'"'>'' k°T2:oT a./. Iinit. of the sound 
'• ^'^r 2 Ihrobinngly . v. ^^^ ^ ^^^.j^j^^ ^,^_ -^ rebounding. 

Z The eleventh consonant. 

2"^ f. A continual throbbing 
of the temples, v. ^'JT. 2 A 
fixed look. I'. ^T?, ^T^. 3 
tig. A continued noise : a long 
recitation, crying:, &c.:^TTnTT- 

Poet. The lixeihiess of amaze- 

j'^ nd. A particle used with 
nouns and verbs referring to 
measures and weights. Exactl\ 
to the degree or quantity of : 

Z^'I^^ f. Unceasino; and 
wearying speech, v. ^t^, 5^TJr. 

&c. t 

«{i^. ^afiZ^irir. ^. To bloom 

flowers. 2 To throb — the tem- 


Z^i^ n. s Brute borax. 

S=hM* or -^i fi'L Staringly, 
gazingly. i'. qi^. 

Z^^l f. A liiiht term for 
the heail, csp. for the crown of 
the liead. 2 fig. Iligli ground. 

T^^rr a. Bald. [A mint. 

"dT^^fsyr /. (s) pop. t^m^ 

ZW,^\ See ^^• 

Z%\ (h) An aggrcijate of 
sixteen fil^^ri- pice : of four 
])icc. 2 Money. 3 \ land mea- 
sure consisting of 120 square 

Z^\W>\ ad. Staringly. 

z'kiZm pi. Knocks, thumps, 
rubs. V. ^\, Bf, %T^, iTTJT. 

^'^Fj^ Sec i^. 

Z^T f. (h) A butt. 2 fig. An 

eifort in rivalry, v. ^T, fiT^. 
Z^^ n. Baldness or a bald 

spot. 2 ficr. A bare patch (as in 

a corn tieUl). 

Zno^ ^3T3r /. Careless, su- 
perficial doitig. 2 Dilly dallying. 
ud. Hesitatingly. '6 Lazily. -I V.y 
fits and starts. 

Z"^ f. (From touch) Quality 
of gold. 

Z'^ Jf{^ -^ -[^^[ -K?fr od. 
Used with verbs of pricking, 
lancing, filliping, &.C. imita- 
tivcly of the sound or expres- 
sively of the manner ; as ^o 

Z^^^ n. Hard, solid. '2 fig. 
Hardy. 3 Ilale, hearty. 4 Large, 
s. Exhaustion from labour. 

Z^Wl v. i. To be exhausted 
from labour. 

z^\ -^^ .^T -r?% Tsr^r wh 

Imit. of the sound of a ])el)ble Ixq-jqo]- 
rebounding from a hard body; 
of the twang of a bow. 

Z'^W>\ a. Hale, hearty, s. 
The darting of its sting by a 
scorpion, v. ftJX- 

2 Range (of a ball, &c.), gun- 
shot. 3 A distance. 4 A stage ; 
a halting place. 5 The bound 
(of a ball, &c.) [The mail. 

Z^m^Ti n. (n) A post-office. 2 
Zn^ or Z^Z^ See Tsw. 

J^T^'lIl^/. Publicity, no- 
toriety. 2 A name for a town 
where there is much gossip and 

2:JR>1TR^ n. A term for a 
family or community where 
there is no rule or order ; a 
bears' garden. 

ZX^ V. c. (h) To tear, rend. 

3T^rr^°t r. c. To rend with a 


J^'lic^ n. A husk or hull 

gen. ; a pea-pod, &c. 
ZT^ m. n. A watermelon. 

Zt^ Zi^ or ZXX^ JTf^ nd. 

Imit. of the croaking of frogs. 
Z^ a. Small aud thickset. 

zw:\ A 

I bat or stick, 
csp. with a 

Hence used with the verbs of 

leajiiutr, dancing, &c. 
jcr[7:qaf ^,_ ^ x^ bound and 

hop — a ball, &c. 2 To retort 

sharplv and petulantly. 
J'T^^IT Twang (as of a 

Z^\Z^ ad. See Z'^^. 

Tq A large marble. 2 Either 
half of a tent. 

2?T^^u. i. To fall drop ! dro-)! 
TT-^^.^-R:^T -f^r od. 

Imit. of the sound of a falling 
drop, &c. 2 Jn a shake, trice. 

Z^^ f. Waiting and watch- 

Z^^ V. i. To wait and watch 

])aticntly and intently. 
Z^^\ A smack : a slap, cufF. 

zm^ See z^m^. 

Z^K A full grown ram. 
-^Tf (^ii) A variety of song. 

V. i. To bloom, 

to look green, fresh, lively — 
flowers, the countenance. 

Z^Z^\ f. Freshness, &c. 

Z^Z^\'^ o. Blooming, kc. 

zm^ or -^^r a. zm^wT c. 

LUe, wanton, mischievous — esp. 
a child. 2 That is ever reviling; 
or mocking. 

Z^\^^S.Z^\^\f, Idle, mis- 

chievons ways. 
Z^\-^\ m. ZK\^ n. (H) A 

leafy branch, a sprig. 2 A )dant 
of '^Tsi'CT, ■qiZIUTT, or ^t'l. 

ZWV^\ f. A small sprig. 

Z^Z^ or Z^Z-^\^nd. Clear- 
ly, brightly. 2 Particles of em- 
phasis used with words signif\- 
ing noon : "Zo '^^'[X ITT^^- ('• 
Clear, looking large and bright 
— letters, &c. 

ZaS^ i;. i. To pass off, over 
— a time, a danger. 2 To fail of 
ol)servance. 3 To heel — as a 

Z\^ A weiiiht. 2 Tlie nib 
of a pen. '.i By nuton., A penfnl 
of ink. 4 (Erdnincing paiticle to 
%f^^l) Utterly driid up— n 

i3K'JT<^k' Brute boi ax. 




Z]W>^ V. c. To throw — away, 
oft". 2 To leave ; to (/ive up. '.i 
To spiead (a caipet). 4 To lay 

upon: ^T rSJToT^^ ^T^WT 
«r cEJI^J^T ; to consign over (a 
business). 5 To lay (a bet). 6 
To cast (sowing seed) : to cast 
out (its ear or head); to shoot 
the hose — corn : to put out at 
the gallop (a horse). 

Z\Wi^ V. c. To reset or re- 

2"f^^r¥ n. Hire merely to 
convey and deposit. 

J'lWrf^r The business of 

the toilette, bedecking. 

fr^ms" oYZ\^^\^f. A mint. 

ST^^S'r a. Relating to the 

Z]^\ or ^\^\ A stitch. 2 fig. 
A joint of the body, esp. a ver- 
tebra of the back. 3 Blight. 

H^f^fSi" a. Fit to be thrown 

Jt^r or 2:r# /. a cistem. 2 
A trough for watering cattle. 3 
A stone cutters chisel ; a chisel 
to divide bars of metal. 4 An 
incision made with it (on a hand- 
null, &c.) 

JF^lTf^ ad. Close upon; 
just at the heels of. 2 Exactly 
to the degree of; up to the mea- 
. sure of. 3 In the manner of the 
post or mail. 

JRT or mi\ / A low term 

for the leg. 2 esp. zfiT A 

stride. r i 

V. Lpend. 

2'R'T" V. c. To hang or sus- 

cTl^ or 2:f^ /. The heel. 2 

w. /. (Attach) An attachment, 

judicial seizure of a property : a 

writ of attachment. 

ZJ^^or^i^'^ n. A matter 
noted down; a jotting, note. 2 
A meniorandum-]3aper. 

jR'^r or JR'nr/. (h) a pin. 

2 A note. 

Jr^of or Z\^^ V. c. To 
stitch. 2 To note down. 

ffr^q^qr, Ji^sr^r v, c. To urge 
the horse with the heel. 2 fig. 
To urge and press. 

fl^ or HTl^r A stitch, v. 

2:r^^ 3Rra5"[^ n. a term for 
one's wife's brother. 2 A term 
for a beloved wife or a sweet- 

Jiqr, zi^izm (h) Hocus 

pocus. 2 pi. Piece-learning ; 
scraps of knowledge. 

HTFT or ^iT/. A stroke from 
the foot of a horse : a kick from a 
liiud foot. V. ^JX- 2 Knocking 
on one's head with the knuckles. 
V. JTT^- ti ??. A small plant 
(esp. of an esculent vegetable). 

^\^^N f. Stroking. 2 Rigid 
rightaess, or fitness, ad. bee 

2:rq^/. See ^\^. 

Z\^m2m nd. Just enough. 

S^F'T^ (h) An island : an insu- 
lated territory. 

Z]^Z^ ad. (h) Imit. of the 
sound of a drum. /. Pomp, 

"^K A term for a hoise in 
mentioning the four things of 
which the value is ever varying, 
viz. ■Z\X, -ffl^, JTI'C, ^K 
Horses, women, jewellery, dice. 

3Tfr The cry of certain 
birds. 2 The long continued 
crying (as of a child), v. ^^T^, 
^. 3 A loud call. A The 
stirring of the heat and expan- 
sion of the air in a soil, and 
thus the rising to the surface 
of its moisture, v. "TfS : ojfir- 

^1^ A musical instrument. 
2 Beating lime in music. 

•rrs"^ n. A light term for 
the head, /*«/e, sconce. 

^\^^ P. c. (H) To avert. 2 
To amuse, beguile. 3 To drive 
on ; to kill (time). 

3T^r Procrastinating, v. ^• 
2 Averting (of an evil). 3 The 
roof of the mouth. 4 r A small 
leafy branch. ^ [beguding. 

Z]^[Z]^ or -5^r/. Shuffling, 

^rST f. Beating the hands 
together, v. ^Tai^, efj^, fqs, 
flK. 2 Clflpping the hands in 

musical measure. 3 Striking 

hands together (in bargaining). 

v. M\K. 4 Clap])iiig the hands 

(in deriding, tloutuig). v. e[T- 

Jloi'r nf. A sprig. 

^T^ f. The fore part of the 
head. 2 The hair left upon the 
sinciput when the head is shaved. 
3 The roof of the mouth. 4 fig. 
Thick and clammy incrustation 
(as of soil) from the rain falling 
under the f^^T »ig^. v. "^K : 

H:rs-^r ?"icr a term for a 
person or thing regarded as 

3T3" n, A padlock. 2 A face 
or plate (u])per or under of a 
pa(ilock,of the works of a watch). 
3 The upper jaw of the mouth. 

r^^JR:^^ V. i. To flicker and 
quiver — an expiring lamp, or 
fig., departing life. 

U^of V. i. (h) To live with 
or at ; to stay. 2 To last. 3 To 
leap — an antelope, &c. 

\Z^'^\ The mark (circular 
or otherwise) made with coloured 
earths, &c. upon the foreliead. 
It is either an ornament or as a 
sectarial distinction. 

[i^«r /. A plantlet. 2 An 
ornamental spot or piece of 
glass, &c. on the forehead (esp. 
of females) ; any little circular 

I^T^^r \^^^\ f. The busi- 
ness of the toilette. 

\Z^\m V. c. To make to 
endure. 2 To nab a customer. 

fsr^r See T^^'y^l The circu- 
lar marks made with coloured 
earths or unguents njion the 
forehead. 2 fig. A circular and 
white spot upon the forehead of 
a beast. 

r3"^f3r a. Lasting, durable. 

iT^R Continuance, stay (at 

or with, and with implication 

of comfort). Used of persons, v. 

^], fffsr. 2 Endurance, stand- 

inq under. r , 

r-. ^ rv [great man. 

rJ^f^r A term for a little 
iJ^r^ or -^r G. Lartie- sized. 




l^?IT -T n, A term for a 
large and tine horse. 

l^^ f. A span measured by 
the thumh and forefinger. 2 A 
fillip, li A knock with a knuckle. 

1?^ -^ -^ -T<^\ -f^r ful. 
Iniit. of the sound of filliping. 

R:^^ V. c. To fillip. 

rz^[ f. A fillip. V. Hrr. 

A snap with the thunih and 
finger, r. '^15!^. 3 A distend- 
ed belly, r. ^J\, ^^ ^. 

r^^ot y^ c. To fillip. 2 To 
hit ; to tip. V. i. To break, 
crack — glass things. 

r?^ esp. =Ti^r^ Pj^r and 
with ^^, Vi-^, '^T, ^^ No- 
toriety, ill-fame. 

f^q^r A drop. 2 A spot. 3 
fig. A pale and meagre fz^'^r. 
4 Continual dropi)ing (of rain, 
&c.) V. ^T^. 

f^^'H" ?i. A note, jotting. 2 
The document containing the 
particulars of a nativity. 3 A 
bound, skip. r. ei^. 4 An 
appointed or a iiarticular place ; 
the ])recise moment ; the exact 
spot : also a spot aimed at (in 

|iT°T V. c. To note down. 2 
To dab up (ink, &c. spillcdl. 'A 
To pick up one by one (grains, 
&c.) 4 To iiit : to singU; out and 
kill; to snipe, i) To stitch, v. i. 
To drip. 2 To stitch. 

jSTCry. A measure of ca- 
pacity, a half-sher. 

fd7^ -T n. A small piece of 
stick used in beating upon 
drums, &c. 

f?^ ad. or a. (Used of tlic 
shining of the moon) Brightly or 

Ti'^"^ See Tjq^. 

f^cqcffr j^ (s) ])op. f^T'Jr n. An 

annotation ; a gloss. 
r^^ V. A dot, the nasal sign. 

It^^^ V. i. To fall drop ! 
drop ! — rain through a leak, 
water from a cloth, &c. 

ft^^\\ A drop. 2 A stain. 

TtH^l f. A sort of drum, the 

^12:^ / The sound of the 

f^i?^. 2 fig. The riot and 

^rattle of higiriife. [thickset. 

fZI^ a. Dumpy, small, and 

TZ^^\ f. A chip sliced off 
(as of a cocoanut-shell or the 

Tz^^ See f^c^r. 2 fig:. A 
term for any leading member of 
a family or community viewed 
as an ornament of it. 

rZ"Sf Jcf fcf a. Full and glossy 
— a boil, grapes, &c. 

lio^l The sectarial mark 
made upon the forehead. 2 An 
instrument to stamp the mark. 

jf^r f. (s) A commentary : 
a note. 2 fig. Amplifying (of a 
simjjle matter). 3 fig. Remarking 
censoriously, coinmeating upon. 

Z\%\^\X a. A commentator. 
^^ See r^^. 

?f7 f. (h) Taking the 
number (of houses, &c.) in order 
to tax them. 2 A manner of 
stitching, v. M^. 3 A memo- 
randum of amount and value 
(esp. of gold trinkets) framed by 
a goldsmith. 4 A list. 

^mm A double stitch. 

^f^ /. A buttock. 

Z^i:^o\-^\<i(l Wishfully— 
staring at. 2 Fliekeringly — a light 
burning, r. ^t:. 3 Scantily, 
poorly — living. 

Z^'^W\ V. i. To look (at> 


p2^n%^ V. c. To balk and 
make angry by playing ofi' u])on 
the i\u\ called ^*2^^ «TT*T. 

§^%cr a. Stretched like a 
drum — the belly. 2 Filled out, 
ficshy— a beast. .'5 fig. Having 
sDuie wealth, substantial. 

J^'^T f. Pricking, goading, 
t'. wf(^, X, ^K. 2 fig. llefresh- 
ing of the memory, v. ^T?, 

2^^^/. Any continuing and 
dis(piieting sound. 

^^^, ^^^ n, Making a 
flash for a short period ; a beg- 
gar's revel, v. ^X, ^l^, ^f^. 

^/. The secret of a contri- 
vance ; the art, mystery, r. 
^I^, ^^^^5. 2 Knack, ad- 
dress ; taste, tact. 3 The inherent 
wants(of man, animals, or things): 

^T^T'gl -^KI-^ -^flT^ ^^. 
4 Earnest and intent gaze. 

^ f. Flashiness, buckish- 
ness : stately airs ; gaudiness. 2 
A remarkable point or feature ; 
any new and pretty thing ; a 
new and striking thought. 

^Tf^ a. Large and hand- 
some, &c. 

Z^ or Z^ f. Exhausted 
state : f^f^^flt f^f%fit ^*- 
IffT^. 2 (h) Steadiness, v. 

^I?§, ^MIZJ, "tr^. 3 The in- 
herent or habitual exigencies, v. 
^1^, &c. 

Z^ m. n. A hillock : a 

*^ •\» 

2^^^ or -^ n. An eminence ; a 

hillock. ri 

Z^^\ f. Rising ground, a 

Zm or Z^^ V. c. (h) To 
rest ; to place on a support. 2 
fig. To repose (one's hopes), v. i. 
To recline or lean against ; fig. 
to rely upon. Tj, .^ 

S^^rorJ^FjJ^rfr A prop'. 

^■^r^ or Z^\^ n. An emi- 
nence, a hillock. 2 fig. A heap 
(as of a ruined building, of 
gathered earth, lime, rubbish): 
a mass (of iiooks, papers, busi- 
ness, cares, &c.) 

Z^^ or Z*\(A w. A bump up- 
on the body ; a knob upon a tree. 

2"7 m. n. A mound. 2 f. 
IJntting. 3 n. A term (of penal 

Z'^l c Crest, peak (of a hill, 
or tree). 2 also iafnT A stake ; 
fig. support. 3 also ^VTT A 
rude flambeau. 

ZZ^A\ f. Walking about. 

Z^^ V. c. (H) To walk 
about (a horse, &c.) r^^. ^^^^ 

JIT^^T V. i. To take a turn 




Jg"?^cfnTr?Tr Watch in whicli 
the watchman is to walk about. 

'kw^<^\ or ZK^J f. Survey- 

inj^, examining, 
arrs-of „. I To look at with 

an examining eye. 2 To surve}'. 

3 To see by close inspection : 

i^oo^r a. That surveys at- 

Z\^ or ^r^ /. A beak. 2 n. 
Point, as of a weapon, pen : 
extremity of a strip of land, &c. 

Z\^^\ V. c. (h)To challenge — 
a sentinel. 

fr^n or fr^rr a circular 
leathern basket. 2 A boat com- 
posed of leather overliiying a 

J''^™^' [basket. 

Z\^T[f. A small leathern 

il^U f. A lono- bill-formed 
head. 2 The extremity of the 
tongue (of snakes, &c.) 

im^^ V. i. To poke the 
head forwards (as iu looking at 
any thing). 

?r^or^f^AbilI. 2 n. The 
puncture made by a piercing 

Jf^'^r /. Pricking, piercing. 

d^ot or ilw^ v.c.To prick. 2 
fig. To probe, cut. 3 To scratch 
or pick idly (a fruit, &c.) 4 To 
freshen the memory (of a 

J'^t^'on)- [a cudgel. 

^I'T^r A stout piece ot" stick, 

mnr A male buffalo. 

ij"^^ f. A female buffalo. 
2 fig. A big and rude girl ; a 

mq^ V. n. To cudgel. 

Zim^V^, Z\^^^ Terms for 
a ijlockhead. 

im^\ A cudgel. 2 fig. An 
unlettered savage. 

mq^C A huge cudgel. 2 
A rude and unlettered bully. 

Zm A vessel, mainly for 
holding milk, &c. 2 A sort of 
wig on the head of a man when 
he assumes the disguise and 
acts the parts of a woman. 3 A 

wooden crown (for the king 
^in plays). ^^^^^^ 

2"FT^r A term for an Kuro- 

ZmJ or-^ n. A little cap 
(of children, &c.) 

S^n^T n. A sort of awl. 2 A 
thimble. 3 The frame of a drum. 
4 A. top, lid. .5 A term for the 
name by which a person is 
known amongst his friends. 

ZU^^ V. c. To pierce: to 
thrust or drive in the puncturing 
body. 2 To bruise (with a 
maliet, &c. wood, &c.) in order 
to detach the rind). 3 fig. To 
beat soundly. 

Zm^lf, A small basket. 

Jiqr f. The skull-cap worn 
under the turban ; a sort of 
hood used in rainy weather ; the 
hat of Europeans ; any of the 
military caps. 2 A cloak with a 

St^^r Ablowuponthe T^i\ 
in the play of f^s^"^!^- 2 
fig. A sly hit, a sarcastic reHec- 
tion ; a taunt. 

t\^^ See ^1^% sig 2. 

Z\^\ (h) A stroke with a 
stick : a blow with a stone. 2 A 
brick-bat. 3 fig. A cutting speech. 

it^l^ Putting off (of a 
person) from day to day : (of a 
work) from one's self upon an- 
other : a general shuffling. 

^"fc^rr a. Hollowed out (as 
by insects) — grain, &c. 2 Un- 
filled — pods, &c. 3 fig. Shrunken 
and flattened — man or animal. 

Zl^ f, Theeighthof a pysa. 

•TTc^sfir ct. Strong, firm — a 
building, &c. 2 Huge, vast. 

Z\^ A locust. 2 A grass- 
hopper, [tack of locusts. 

Z\^^\^ or -SfffcT /. An at- 

^ffS-^R"/. The depredations 
of locusts. 

^^r /. A band, troop, body. 
J A. warm of locusts. ^^ gj^,.^ 

Z\^Km f. Beholding with 

zmX^, zhm V. c. To be- 
hold intently. 

3T*t /. The fore part of the 

2^rcr, 3irfH:f ^rrt r/f/. imit. 

of the crying of a little child, v. 

5" The twelfth consonant. 
5"^ (h) a rogue, cheat. 

Z^ n. Poet.. The fixedness 

of amazement. 
Z'^Z^f. A din, clatter. 
S"^^r a. Knavish. 

5^"^ f. Suffering a fraud 
and deceit. 

Z^^ i\ i. To be deceived. 

J^^f^r/.Trickery, fraudulent 
dealing. pj^^^ cheating. 

Z^^^ or Z^^mf. Defraud- 
Z^T^^ V. c. To cheat. 
Z%\f. (H)Jesting and joking: 


Zl^K c. (p) Jocular, witty. 

Z^m f. Throbbing. 2 m. 
Exhausted state, hid. A particle 
of enhancement or absoluteness 
after $K^T or ^^T, express- 
ing Quite or utterly. 

Z^^^ V. c. To throb. 

J'T^r A throbbing sharpness 
(of wiml, &c.) p^j^^^j^ 

Z^^l^'^ V. i. To smart and 
S^^fP^ot ^,_ c. To ring (a 
vessel) in order to ascertain its 
quality. 2 To sting — a scorpion. 
3 To reprimand sharply. 4 To 
execut^e. p^ ^o clank. 

Z^Z^^ v.i.To throb, beat. 

Z^^]^ or with iT^iqrsS- 
A term for a lout without wit 
or money. 2 See 'Svizvwz, 
sig. 2. 

Z^Z^Z Loud clanking, ring- 
ing. 2 fig. Dryness of a well ; 
exhaustion of stores (of grain, 
&c.) ; poverty, scarcity. 

Zm^\^ a. Sonorous. 2 Dry 

or empty. 
5T^r (h) a Stigma, slur. 7\ 

3f m, 3"^, ^. 2 A falling drop. 




En^Zimi f. A term Ibr a 

woman of elfgant form, fstviit 

ffJT^'^ V. i. To mince : to 

5"^^r Stnitting. 2 A ttuning 
round on the heels as in huff. 

5^°T w.i.(H)To become fixed, 
settled, decided. 2 To dwell ; to 
be settled at. 3 To become 
imprei!;n:int — -a mare, cow, ike. 

ET^^ll,Em^^ f. Deciding, 

Zm^ v. c. To decide. 

S'Hf Decision. 2 Stay, con- 
ffTR%. Zl\^T> See ZT^^l 

ZT\^^^ n. Ill law. A written 
award ; a decree. 

J^r^^'T Tiie paper furnished 
to a Mamlatdar, &c. proceeding 
to his charge, containing his 
directions and instructions : a 
code of regulations ; a paper of 
directions regarding the execu- 
tion of any settlement or decree. 

5T[f^ V. c. To decide. 

Z^ a. Clear, bold — writin'j, 
&c. : strong, full ; — used of tests : 
strong and close ; — used of 

fffT -^ -^ -K% -f^Tr ad. 

Imit. of the dead or flat sound 
emitted on the collision of cer- 
tain bodies. 

5H^ The sadden sensation 
nrising (in the nose, eyes, &c.) 
from tasting any thing hot and 
biting, from water, &c. in reper- 
cussion from the gullet, r. ^JT. 
2 A Sudden and dead blow. r. 
^T3T, ^'J. .'i Forcii)le iinjircs- 
sion (as of speech ^ ; wcightiness. 

J'TJ^frcT or-^1^ (I. Full and 
throbbing— a boil, &c. 2 
Sharp, energetic — speech : keen, 
sarcastic, o Fiery, pungent- 
spices. 4 Huge, thunii)ing — orna- 
mcnts.^^ [sate. 

Z^Z^^ V. i. To throb, pul- 

S^SRTl A stroke of irony, 
a bhirjiif. V. •^. 2 Treating (a 
guest) badly. 

5H^ r. i. (n) To sink deep; 
to l)e well formed — a stamp or 
an impression ; fig. to be imprint- 
ed on the mind — a counsel, &e. 

J^I^'T r. c. To impress or 

Z^l (111 A stamp, r. ?, ^^, 
■qi'g'. 2 A stamping instru- 
ment. 3 A dint of the forming 
hammer. 4 tig. An impression 
on the mind. r. tj^g". 

Z(^^ a. Thick, solid— metal, 
vessels, trinkets. 2 Clear, full 
— letters, marks. &c. 3 Eminent 
(as to learning, riches, &c.) 

J^jSTcf /-,, Clear, shining. 

ST^ii a. Known. 

Z\W^lZWt\ f. Arranging, dis- 
posing(as of articles of furniture, 
Sec): order, neatness. 2 Repair- 
in ir. r 

f^ [ous. 

ZlWl\Z^^\ n. Finical, fasiidi- 

Zr^Zl^ a. Right, orderly. 

Z\^Z\^ ad. Imit. of the 
sound of reiterated strokes of a 
hammer, &c. 

Z\^^ ??. i. To be tricked out. 

2 Poet, with ^^T To stand ; 
to stop still : ^^T BT^OT. 

Jr^FJr^r a prediction (of a 
^i^). V. XI, ^f^x, ^^z, ^TiT or 

Zl% f. V/ay,-Jtyle. Used with 
■^(7^^', ■^moi', 3^lOTin, fmd 
then signfying To mimic. 2 A 
thick vocal signal (^3tj^ ^t- 
<fi^T 3?T'^"5f) made bv the 
look-out thief to the gang. v. 
■^, ^T3T'^. 3 Art, way, process. 

ZJf^\, ZTfT\ f. State of 
credit and reput.ition in the 

Sfii^ Z\^^ ad. With manv 
arts, much care and caution, 
constant i)iecing and patching. 

Z\^ (n) A tribe. 2 A chief 
amongst certain castes of 
Rajputs, Bhils, &c. ; a title of 
respect. 3 The Supremo God : 
an idol or a god. 4 A family 
priest among certain tribes of 

Z\^ n. (II) A horse-Stall. 2 
A post or station (of aiT=?Tsi). 

3 Place, spot. 4 A posture of 
archers in discharging the arroiv. 

7R^^ or -f r a. That is ever 
in his stall — a horse, &c. 

JFI^-rr /. Confinement (of a 

beast) to his stall. 
JC^ffPT y/.Compacture, make 

(as of the body"). 2 An attitude. 

Z\^ n, (ii) The head station 
of a ffl^^RT ; a station under 
the civil authority. 2 The esta- 
blishment (of peons, &c.) main- 
tained there. 3 A horse-stall. 4 
Used fig. of an indecently long 
stay of a guest, v. %. 

ZV^'^K The officer in charge 
of a z\^. 

Z\^ a. Fixed, firm, lit. fig. : 
^TT iTsfiTTi' -f^'JirT. 2 Used 
with tr\^ -^4, &c. The fix- 
ed sum, &c. ad. Exactly to the 
degree of: TiJT -^^fiT^ ^^^ a^T- 

Zm A place. 2 Any thing- 
spread to receive the food at a 
meal — leaves, &c. 

Z\'^ ivd. A particle used in 
counting cattle, vessels, &c. 

Z\^\Z%\^ n. A general term 
for a i)lace, abode, situation. 

ZK ad. (n) An emphatic ar- 
ticle expressing suddenness and 
completeness of loss, ruin, cor- 
responding to Oiitriijht, smack, 
clean : T^JT^ rQI^ ^T" 'ITW 
lie killed liini on Ike apot; 

BTo ^^T^T This A'oar his 
trhole business is smashed. 

5Tf (h) Bottom (of a well, 
&c.) 2 fig. The utmost extent 
or profundity. 3 fig. The ])lacc 
(of a thing lost and sought), v. 
wjT^, sjiTJi. 4 A ])lace : "^ ^j^ 
■^^ijft 3To. 5 Room, (i See 
^IW, sig. 2. 

Z\^^\ a. Known. 

Z\^ or Z\U a. (ii) Firm 
(from being closely crammed or 
])ressed). 2 Clear and high — a 
note. 3 fig. Positive, decided — 
speech : well considered and 
stroiiglv determined— a scheme : 
autiientic— intelligence : fixed, 
fast, ixe. [ming, &c. 

Z^Wni or Zm^ /. Cram- 

Z\W^ V. c. To cram or stuff. 
2 To add together or sum up 
(several items). 




fS^'T V. i. To leap — a horse 
or deer. 2 fig. To walk lightly 
and airily. 

fJ^^r/.(n) A chip (of stone). 

T^^m 71. TzW^m m. (II) A 
place gen. ; a spot, an abode, 2 
The unknown spot (of a thiuj; 
lost and sought), v. ^T^ g- of 
o, and ^TT g. of s. 3 Consis- 
tency (of speech or conduct). 4 
A])peai'ance, signs. Neg. con.: 

.^) Bottom fig. ; the hmit : 71^ 
f«<fr l^Nf fH» ■STiTf. (i 
ground, basis (of a rumor, &c.) 
7 Place of inherence ; seat, 
home: ^^[g-si ^jjii^ fao ; 

^T^ ^T^I"^ fso. 8 Pitch of 
a note or the tune. v. fHX^, 
M-\^, K\^, tl^, -%^. 

15^ n. A lot of ground. 2 A 
mole, spot gen. 

IZW)'^^ f. Dividing of land 
into fields. 2 The schedule of 
the fields. 

iJ^^ a. An adjunct of en- 
hancement to the word ^To3T, 
as eRio3T f^"* Coal black. 

l^Jl^ n. A patch. 

fjl^-ot V, c. To patch. 2 fi^j. 
To wound with a bullet : to cut 
a cloth into lioles — moths, &c. 
r. i. To get s[)ots and discolora- 
tion — a fruit, leaf, &c. rsniik 

fkn^\ f. c fe'^'ir /. (H)' A 

\Z^m, \Z^m v. l To drop ; 
to leak ; to suffer to ooze. 

feq^r, fe^^r A drop. 2 fig. 
A watery, faint looking f^cfi- 
vfT. 3 A spot. 

m^Z^ -^\ ad. Imit. of the 
sound (fsq ! fsq !) of water 

Tz^^a. Brittle. 2 fig. Flimsy. 

3^1 f. The place (in reading 
ami writing, &c.) at which one 
had arrived when some inter- 
ruption caused him to break off. 
2 An appointed spot or moment. 
'A Art, process, way. 

ST^ a. (h) Right, just, cor- 
rect, ]n'oper. n. The gem or boss 
in the middle of a finger-ring;. 2 

. , DO 

A mole, spot. 


Sr^JI^R a. Itight, orderly ; 
repaired, &c. 

Zm\ a. Short, dumpy. 

SJFTcT, Zm^ n. A bold or 
wild doctrine in religion ; a 
heresy, v. ^t^, ^1^"^, ^I- 
im. 2 Doggedness. 

S"^ a. Shoi t, pigmy. 

Z^^]^\ A familiar term for a 

^'lj:_^'i;;f'- [for a dwarf. 

ZW^\ A term of ridicide 

5"^ or Z"^ f. (h) Striking 
of the foot against a stone, v. 
^\J\. 2 fig. A loss. 3 Throng- 
ing, pressing. 4 fig. of sig. 1 with 
wiTJI in con. Learning a lesson; 
receiving a rude hint. 

5^^ V. c. (h) To bruise. 2 
To stuff together. 

5xJ"3"CT y.c.To bruise slightly. 
V. i. To strike the foot against 

(a stone, &c.) 


3"^ f. Stoppage through con- 
tact. V. ^T, ^F. 2 fig. Limit, 
bound: q^Ti;^^'^ ^° ^T'3: 
nijfT ^T^. 3 x\n appoint- 
ment or engagement : a term. 

Wrq/. Regularity, fixed- 

5"T'^r V. i. To stop at through 
striking against. 2 To lean 
against. 3 To reach the end (of 
one's journey). 4 To be fixed for 
ft certain date — a matter to be 

done : ^y^ra^n^t ^'^ Hq^ 

Zm^''H V. c. To arrest in 
progress and bring up. 2 To set 
so as to rest against. 3 To fix 
(a business) for a certain date. 

?^ /. A stock or hoard ; a 
buried treasure. 2 A deposit. 3 
An air, manner ; a peculiarity of 
speech or action. 

5^^ 11. A place of aligliting. 
2 /'. Tlie foundation in a well of 
the masonry. 3 Foundaticm, 
solid ground (in speech, coiuluct, 
course). 4 Also ^^^^\ f. 
Cast, form. 5 Style, fashion. 

Z^^ V. c. To put, place, set. 
2 To put up ; to lay by (a work). 

3 To keep, spare, reserve. 4 To 
fix, settle. 5 To engage : to 
kecj) up or maintain (servants, 
Sec.) 6 To preserve : rai'? '-^J- 

^1 ^f?r^T if^^'t ^T^t. 7 To 

let alone : ^'^i^T'Tf ^tTf ^- 

TfcT ^f^^l "fllTf. 8 To keep 
fa mistress). 

3"^^^ f. A hoard, a reserve. 
2 A deposit. 3 Order, array : 

Arranging, disposing : fsj^^ 

Zm A hoard ; stock. 2 A 

Z\^ A blow with a cudgel or 
stick. a. Tliick, solid — ornaments, 
&c. 2 fig. Eminent (as to learn- 
ing, wealth, &c.) 3 Whole or 
round — a number: wholesale; 
— used with T^5T, Tf^, &c. 

ST^^r^r An individual of a 
class of Shudras who employ 
themselves as fortune-tellers, 
diviners, &c. 

Sr^^r A contemptuous term 

for a goldsmith. 

B'f?)°ir f. Knocking, striking. 

JR.'^ V. c. To knock (with a 
hammer, stick). 2 To strike 

Jl^cffST A rough estimate. 

3"r^r f, (h) Trippino- or 
stumbling, v. ^T, wfTJI. 2 
Thumping. 3 fig. A loss iu 
trade ; a blow of misfortune. 

^l^Pf^ft/. Sale by whole- 


3f^^ a. Large and fine ; 
stout, solid. 2 Gross — an item. 

Jf^S'flcr n, A religious tenet 
or notion grossly disagreeing 
with the Shastras or with reason ; 
a monstrous or wdd doctrine. 

Jf^^r A block of wood. 

Sr^ir A blow (wit!) a stick, 
hammer, &c.) 2 A dint of the 
hammer (as on metal vessels), .'i 
A prediction, esp. a foretelling 
of the weather, v. g?f^, ^^. 

4 An event corresponding with 
a prediction. 5 Letting out or 
taking of fields iu tlie gross. '5 
Unccusiusr and weuvisome noise. 




3T2!T a. Deprived of arms 
or legs or fingers or toes : de- 
prived of its crop or boughs — a 

Z\^\T^ V. c. To knock with 
the knuckles (as against a 
pitcher) to ascertain its sound- 
ness : to raj) (as at a door): 
to hammer : to tap. 2 fig. To 
twit, taunt. 3 To jog or nudge 
(a person about some matterj ; 
to knuckle or knock {m order to 
remind or admouish). 

5T?r f. iNoising abr<iiid. v. 
mx. g. of 0. ad. Imit. of the 
sound Tap ! tap ! 

ffPPTF c A blow with tlie 
fist. 2 fig. A stroke of irony, v. 

E\^^ A term for a fellow 
wthout wife or home, used with 
reference to the insecurity of 
money transactions with such a 
person. 2 A rude fellow. 

Sr^C or 5[^^ a. Coarse, 
thick— cloth, &c. 2 fig. Dim— 
the sight : blunt — speech. 

fft^r or E\m\ A blow with 
the forepart of the fist. 2 A sly 
hit. V. ^, ^-[K. 

i\^m f. Big, swelling 

words. V. f^K^, ^T^, "iTi"^^. 

^ The thirteenth consonant. 

^^^^ or -^f ad. Imit. of the 
sound emitted by a loose or 
flabby person, camel, &c. in 
motion ; flop I flop I by anything 
slackened in the joints, and thus 
tottering, rocking : reclingly. v. 

__ •<» 

3'^T^'T V. i. To shake tre- 
mulously — a flabl)y body : to 
totter, reel — a post, a l)uilding : 
to quake and quiver with fear. 

^^"^ V. i. To stick. 
S"^^"! n. Sticking material 
gen., gum, paste, &c. 

^^J A large kettle-drum. 2 
fig. Publicity, v. ^T^T g. of s. 

3'<^ The bite or sting (of a 
venomous animal), v. mK, *TI^. 

2 riaiicour, malice, v. ^t'3, 

■^^^ V. c. To bite or sting. 

M\^ f. A class of female 
im]>s : a term of reviling to old 
women; corresp.with Hag,witch. 

^T Trembling, rocking (of 
a building, &c.) v. ^T. Hence 
fear, danger of tottering, and fig. 
of failing : JTl^T "^Irl^T TTT- 
Trft^ ^o ■iTi'^'f. 2 /. Fear. 

■JT"?^ Of -^i^ ad. In streams — 
sweating. 2 Of the sound of 
a rickety thing shaking, v. 

^^^n*^ ?5. imp. To swelter. 
2 To be close and sultry. 

^n^JrrcT a. Tottering. 2 
Bathed in sweat. .'J Rocking. 4 
Freely. Having bodily sustenance: 

3"Jiq V. i. To tremble. 2 To 
give way — a beam, &c. o To yield 
to timorously. 4 To adhere to. 

^^^/. Precariousness. 

^^1^^ or -Tf iid.]n a tottering 
manner. 2 In streams — sweating. 

^^^^^ r. i To totter. 2 

fig. To fail with fear ; to be in a 


^^^ JK A kind of jacket. 

;?-n3-, ^^a^ a. Slack, loose— 
a garment : loosely built — a wall 
of stones. 2 Large sized — fruits, 
&c. 3 Large and full — letters, &c. 
4 Loose of hand (in donations, 
&c.) ; liberal or lavish. 

^^^^^'{, :3-q-srar „. /. To rot 

and run — a matigo. 2 To tumble 
down suddenly — a building. '3 
fig. To lose strength. 4 To 
si) out luxuriantly — a tree, 

^m^ V. i. To be hot and 
sweltering. 2 To totter. 3 To give 
way. 4 To decline. 

^^r f. A boat of a particu- 
lar description. 2 A basket car- 
ried over the shoulder by means 
of a stick and ropes. 

^"^Z. ^^^r m. A sudden 
impression of terror ; a shock, v. 
^^. 2 All abodement. i'. $, 
^I?. 3 Sudden rising from 

the stomach ; regurgitation in 
dra^king. j-^; ..^1,,,^^^^ 

^"^^^T V. i. To start. 2 To 

:S^ -^^ .^T T?% -f^ ad. 
Imit. of the sound in which 
eructation bursts, or water spills 
from an agitated vessel. 

^^^^^T 11, c. To burn in the 
throat ; to rise and scald — fumes 
from vancid articles of food in 
the stomach. 2 To shake and 
flop about. 

^^cPt"^ jT, Shaking and flop- 
ping about (as of liquid in a 

^^^JT^ot y_ I To shake and 
flop about. V. c. To shake or 
agitate (a liquid in a vessel). 

'^ A sort of tambourine. 

^^mf ^ ad. On the point of 
death ; on the ))oint of delivery ; 
on the point of ruin gen. v. ^ . 

t^, ^^ ad. Quite full. 

^^^ 71. A puddle : a little 

3"^^^"^ V. i. To sound flat, 

dull, dead — a drum. 2 To be 

filled to the brim. f^T. 

^^^ffcT a. & ad. Brimful, v. 

^mZ>l\,^^^a. Pot-bellied. 

■^^^r (h) a hole duii- for 
water : a hole filled with water. 
2 A pit dug to receive dung, dirt, 
&c. 3 The ])it of a sugarmill to 
receive the juice. 

^^r (h) a little box, as a 
snufl-box, &c. 2 Enlargement of 
the liver and affection of the 

^^r f. (h) a very little box. 
2 fici'. A treasury (esp. of a tem- 
ple). 3 An ofl'ering-box. 

^^1^ A Raja's secretary. 

v. •v. 

v^J"c^^ or "^ n. A reserved 

treasure. 2 Hidden treasure 
found. V. ^TT, ^t'^^. 
^^W A sort of tabor. 2 A 
little rattle. 

^'■^ ad^ 'J ensely — used with 
the verbs of swelling and sound- 
ing : X(^■z ^»JI ■^^^ or ^T5I^, 




^T (h) Fear. 

^^(^-fTT /. The roaring of 
a tiiier, &c. v. TT^, ^T^. 

^^^'T V. i. To roar — a ticrer,a 
bull, &c. ; to croak — a frog : to 
rave and storm at — a man in a 

^^R^ /. Roaring at in 

order to frighten. 

^^Roy y^ i^ See ^ST^^. 

^<^mn V. c. To intimidate 
by rude storming at. 

^^^\^\ f. The roar of a 

tiger. V. '^T^, ^K. 

^^of J. i. (H) To fear, j-^^.^^^ 

^rW /. Tlie croaking °oi" 

^T\^ ^i\^ ad. Iniit. of the 
croaking of frogs. 

«I^o3. 2 (Verbal of ^^Tf^uf) 

Roaring at in order to overawe ; 

vociferous scolding. fdate 

3Tf^^ V, c, (h) To intimi- 

^eiT(H) A little ball or lump. 2 
Hidden treasure. 3 A lump (of 
any thing good), v. '^'m, 

^m f. The ^\^^ or sweat- 
ing i)iece of felt uuderneath the 

^^■^'^ V. i. To sweat in 
streams. 2 To be rich in flower, 
or foliage. 

^^^'T V. c. To lower ; to 
bang black and threatening — 
clouds : qT^^ '^^^rilT. 

^^ (s) See t^- 

S-ff^, 3-en a. Addicted 
to biting — a horse, dog, &c. 

^W^ V. i. To sting or bite — 
a scorpion, snake, horse, dog. 
V. i. To stick or adhere. 

(5'3'^3'rcT a. Full and glossy 
and tremulous — a ripe grape, a 
y)oil, &e. 2 That shakes tremu- 
lously, rockingly — as flabby 
flesh, &c. _ f^vvay. 

3"S"iT(Zr -3"f ad. In a tottering 
3"3"IT^ f. Tremulousness, 
lit. fig. ; instability. 

^5rJT5r^ r. i. To totter. 2 

To roll and rock about — a ship, 
&c. 3 To shake — liquids in a 

Trembling. 2 
-a buildini'. Sfl;;!;. 

Slight, flimsy- 
Loose, vague. 

^STJT^r^ ad. Brimful, v. ^T. 

^\^ or ^Ri(ii) A bit of the bits 
of tin, talc, &c. with which shrines 
or pictures are enameled. 2 A piece 
of silver, tin, &c. placed under a 
gem to heighten its brilliance, a 
foil. 3 A coloured substance 
placed under glass as a mock 
gem. 4 Solder, cement. 

^r?>y. (u) A disposition (of 
horses, runners, &c.) along a 
road to convey the post or tra- 
vellers. 2 R A necromancy 
among Shudras. 3 A musical 

^^^ or ^r^^ V. c. To solder. 

^r^'T" V. i. To become black- 
spotted — fruit, the body, &c. 

^t^r (h) a large kettle- 
drum. 2 An attack by robbers. 
i'.'^T^i M"^- Hence, by meton., 
a robber-gang. 3 The rite of 
summoning the spirit into a 
corpse on the twelfth day after 
the decease, v. ^i^. 

^ff%% /. s pop. ^m^, ^r- 

xflur. See ;^^DT. 
^m^ a. Soldered. 

^r^fSf^ ad. In the manner 

of the post ; postingly ; without 
stopping by the way. 

V. i. To become 
spotted from rottenuess^a fruit. 
2 p To be casting its old leaves 
— a tree. 3 To be soldered — an 
ornament : to be aff"ected and 
alloyed by the solder — gold, &c. 

^n", ^\m\ A thing, article, 


^f'T f. A whole plantain- 
leaf. 2 (h) a crook, esp. of a 
bamboo. 3 A kind of grass, a. p 
Rude, rough, brutal. 

^f^ (p) A spot, stain, blot. 

2 A mark of tlie actual cautery. 

3 fig. A slur, stain. 

^R^^it -tr, ^m^ / (p) 

Repairing or doing up. 
^m^Jl f. Painful hesitancy 
(as between a sense of duty and 

a feeling of reluctance) : Tl'^T 

"Sm V. c. To brand. 2 To 
fire — a gun, &c. 3 fig. To probe. 
A To stigmatize. 

S'lfR^". The plant producing 
the (huk-green pompion. 2 n. 

Its fi'uits. 

^m^^ or ^R^°t V. i. To 
become spotted — fruits, &c. 

^i^r f. a small branch. 

^Flfl^l or "^r An ornament. 

2 A thing, article, item, piece, 

&c.: V{\€f •^^ ftTo3^ xt'ST^ 

^KJTui ^Tt.^ ""[stained. 

^mi^ or ^r^^ a. Spotted, 

^WT\ Notice by the public 
crier. 2 A proclamation, v. 
fq-3-, ^T5T^. 

^F^r^li^c^r A violent and 
convulsive cough; hooping 

^r^^ n. Used hyperbolically 
of a thorn which has run into 
the flesh. 2 Dammer. 

^R^r^ Equipage, retinue, 
pomp, and pageantry. 2 Ado- 
ri ;ing : smartness : strutting and 
sweUing. v. ^K, ^T^?, t^K^, 

^^ See ^F^. 

^m^, ^W^ /. Wild 

uproar and disorder. 2 Unsettled 
character : changeful condition 
(of afi^airs). 

^R' (h) a game (at chess). 
V. %53, 2 A throw (of dice). 
V. Z]^. 3 The turn up (of 
dice). V. ^^^. 4 The time or 
turn to play. 5 Season, occasion. 
6 The time of prevalence. 7 The 
power, clutch of. 8 A hand at 
cards. 9 Spite, malice, v. t}'^. 

10 A sclieme, measure, v. ^cS. 

11 f. A bowl of wood, coconnut- 
shell serving as a ladle. 12 m. 
A description of boat. 13 A 
work made with hot iron. 

^r?^rr, ^mR\ a. Left- 
haudod. 2 fig. Confused, 
irregular — a business. 

^f^'^^^ pi. The artful turn- 
ings and windings of a wrestler, 
2 Arts, wiles. 




^m\ a. Left-handed. 

3T^ a. Ui\. 

^^ A large stingino' fly, a 
gadrt)-. 2 Mosquito. 3 c A bite, 
r. y. 4 The i)iirt bitteu. 

STT See ^f?. 

^\^^\ A phuit of §T^Tr or 
^T^. '2 A leafy branch, r-^^^ 

^rcr The sensation of burn- 
^rST /; Sec ?^I^. 

^[2^ V. c. To pile. 2 To 
cover over (with a basket, &c.) 
3 To pat together : ^^T g^'t 

^TT^^T "il^T. 4 To shxu up, 
close: ^1 ^T^ g^fJIT VIT^?T 

^n^"^ The pomegranate 
tree. n. The fruit. 

^rfo5"fr n. Kelating (o the 
pomegranate (like in colour, 
&c.)./'. A half of any -pulse split. 
2 Anion;:st chihheu. A red spot 
made in the flesh by rubbing. 

^r^r f. A mat of bamboo. 2 
A bamboo-basket. 

rt^ Gum. r^^r^or-^r/ 
The vessel in which is kept the 
gum used in closing up letters, 

J^'^- ^ [ing resin. 

I^^RFo^r/. A Strong smell- 

pT^sr or r?^ f. A clot of 
b()ih;il rice : ciu-tlli'd milk : a little 
clod of earth : a lump gen. 

f"?^^ ///. n. Poet. A boy or 

n child. 

l"\^^r=^r /. The belly (esp. 
of a child and with reference to 
stuffediiess) : ^XT?^ iT(^ f^o 

FT^ s Poet. A son, 

iT^r ov U'K\ m. r?fr /. A 

new slioot or Sfirout. v. '^'Z, 

^r^ or -^ Gum. 

^r/. m. n. A hog,so\v, pig. 

^?;7^pr^~f or -jTftr /. Udsii 

of a hog. V. ^\x^ Hence, rush- 

ing through or into headlong 
and violently, v. ^IK. 

^al^r f. Nodding (from 
drowsiness), i'. ^T- - A nap. 

^^'?^ or -^ /. Anxious 

trepidation (as under suspense, 
&p.) 2 Eager desire. 

^^^f. Tying two of the legs^ 
(of a horse, &c.) v. ^\^ g. | 
or ace. of o. 

^'^^'T' y. i. To gambol in 
the water, v. c. To tie the fore 
legs of an animal after the me- 
tJiod called ^^gj. 

ff -^=r -^ -err% T?^ ad. 

Imit. of the sound of a body 
faUiiig suddenly into w ater ; 
plump ! flop ! 

^■^^H^ r. c. To plunge into 

water (dirty dishes, ike.) and 
muddle it. 2 To beat about 
(^water) noi;;ih'. 

^^^^■^ V. c. k V. i. To dip. 

^^^r/. A dip. V. jtr:,^,'^. 

f ^r /. A dip, dive. V. ^K, 
■^. 2 fig. Hiding one's self. 

J^jtfcf od. Up to the brim. 
V. vr^:, ^1^. a. Swelling, over- 

f^"r v. i. (n) To sink. 2 
To be bankru])! or ruined. 

Ii;^ ml. Quite full. ^^^^^ 
^TT^*^ V. i. To croak — a 

^'^^r/'. Nodding (from drow- 
siness). V. -s^T, ^;, g- 2 A nap 
or doze. 

^oywj" f, x\ To walk nodding 
and waggling; to reel. 2 flg. 
To sink, fail — money. 3 To 

'^ (h) a dip (of anything 
into a liquid). 2 Overabundance. 

^W or ^^ n. Stalk or stem. 

5"^ /. (p) A large metal cu- 
linary pot. 

^^r The crop (of a lierb). 2 
fig. Tiie crown (of a matter). i\ 
*l^, ^X, tli^: the very 
nick(of an occurrence), v. '^X : 

^IW 7». ^r*r/. ^^^ n. An 
earthen pitcher. 2 fig. A pot- 

^^r (h) a large kind o 
earthen water vessel. 2 fig. A 
pot-belly. A tent. v. % 3 fig. 
A tabernacle. 

i^lt/. The head. 2 fig. An 
individual, a head : "^X ^T?;^ 
^^T^^T "^TcfT. 3 An ancestor : 

js r ... 

vSfl"51^ a. Superior, havnig 
influence and weight. 2 Arduous 
— a work. 3 Refractory. 

^If^l^ f. Wearisome 
head-labour (as that of instruct- 
ing a fool); any toilsome and 
vain exertion. 

Sf^n a. (n) Aged or old. 

tr^fr, irafi'^ /. A crone. 

il^g'r /. ir^t n. The 

^m^^ V. i. To poke the 
head forwards. 

i^l^f /: i'li 71. The head. 

^m A hill. 2 Lamp-black 
forming in a conical mass. 


3'r'TTfl5"?r Mountain-range. 

i'm^ r^^^l/. A pass through 

^RT^TR 71. A hilly country. 

^R^li rt. Ifdly. Tin 

sf'fKr^ oy^'^/j, A recess in a 

i'm' f. A little hill. a. Grow- 
ing on hills. 

^nrsrr a species of large 
black ant. 

i\^^ f. ^rI ». The head. 

^r'T /". 71. A scooped tree as 

a trough. 

^PTt /: A sort of canoe. 2 
A small leaf-boat for ghee. 3 A 
small trough. 

i'm, im The knee. 

1 ^'f^ (h) A low caste. They 
are employed about l)urial and 
burning grounds. 2 A conflagra- 
tion. 3 fig. Sensation of great heat. 




as ^TTTT^T ^To. 4 A particle 
of euhanceraent expressing acri- 
tude, as f^ii^if^. 
<sm^m^\ A raven. 

^f^rfr, ^fin^r a caste of 

tumblers and merryAndrews. 

i\^ (a) a bucket. 2 A 
mast of a ship. 3 Moving from 
side to side in walking or sitting. 

»\ »-v 

^fc^^rsr /. A mast of a ship. 
2 The flagstaff at a ^^T. 

^r^'T" r. i. To walk nodding 
and waggling. See ^^uf. 

STc^h'T v. c. To make to 
reel, stagger. 2 (with ??T«r, 
5T^<!5) To nod (the head). 

^\^l The taboot. 

3"F?"lTr The swmoring cot 
or litter for ^H], &c. when 
carried in procession. 

^IB^{ /. i\^^ n. The head. 

•\ ■ 

^r?" A deep part in a river. 
2 Used as a particle of enhance- 
ment to ^To3T when applied 

to water, as ^^^^ ^iv\\ ^ra 

5"r?^o5T The longini^s of preg- 
nant women. 2 Unreasonable 
longing after, v. gx:^, 3^. 

'STtZT Pulse roughly ground, 
(that it may be husked). 2 Grains 
or half grains amongst split 
pulse of which the husks have 
remained. 3 n. Evil surmising, v. 

xt^g', ^. 4/. A large fishing net. 
^r^^ a. Having eyes or 

sight. 2 fig. Sharp, shrewd. 3 

fig. Sharp-sighted. 

'Sl^\ An eye. 2 fig. Sight, 
vision. 3 A little hole ; — as burnt 
in a cloth, &c. 4 The eye of the 
peacock's fan. 5 The eye (of a 
cocoanut, potato, &c.) 6 The eye 
of the leg, i. e. the anklebone. 
7 The cavity on the side of the 
knee. 8 A source of knowledge 
or information, i) A scale of a 

^W!V^\^\ The name of a 
bird. 2 A large sort of locust. 

S[3^5f;gT acl. In the dusk 
of the eveuing ; before dark, 2 

Plainly, before one s face : g"- 

•^ v . >^ . 

5|^§ira or '^r /. Feigmng 
not to see. 

♦- "N "N , 

3T65''Tir^ y. IS arrow nispec- 
tion ; pouring over intently and 
painfully, a. That strains the 
eyes— fine work, &c. 2 That 
offends the sight— a disgusting 

il^^^ /. The final inter- 
view (as of a child with its 
dying parents); the partiiir/ look. 
2 A mere sight of; a hurried 
uiterview. [bli.dvs. 

^Jl^pT^^r or -^^r a. That 

i{^^^^ f. Winking. 

i\^-^\m q^^r A coat or 
humor of the eye. 

^l^^Rr ^^ Blood -shotten 
state of eyes (from drinking, 
anger, &c.) 

i\^m^\ ^\^ /. The lining 
membrane of the eyelids. 
ir^^fcT^ ^r^^ ^[T^FT An 

ade])t at thievery ; an arrant thief. 

i\^^\ \^^ or -^f nd. Be- 
fore one's eyes. 2 Witliin one's 
personal exjjerience, within one's 
own life time. 

i'fSEiTfiTr ad. -m^^ To fill 

the eyes with ; to satisfy with 

i'rssq-m M^\k ad. Behind, 
the back of; in the absence of. 

H^'^r/. Pricking, &c. 

fr^ot or tr^ot V. c. To 
prick. 2 fig. To prick on, to 

tr?^ (n) Shape, form. 2 
Way, manner (of speech, &c.) 3 
Signs, indications, v. ^1^, 
^T'C. 4 A pompous air ; buck- 
ishness. v. ftf^^. .o Empty 
display, v. ^^^^, f^^^. 

fm^m See tr?5- gig. 3, 4, 5. 

fl^^[^ a. Well-shaped. 

^\^l a. Pompous, swelhng; 

'^^I'S" n. A form lying ready 
to be filled up as wanted. 2 
Space left in a writing to be 
filled up. 

-^\^^^^, ^l^\^^^{ „, a form- 

slieet. 2 A return- ])ai)er drawn 
up in form having its columns 

5" The fourteenth consonant, 
S" a. Illiterate, dull, stupid. 

S"^ a. Disproportionately 
tall, large — man, tree, building. 

S"^^ f. Careless, cursory 
performance. 2 Putting ofi^' (of a 
thing to be done) from day 
to dav. 

Managing or making shift with ; 
driving on of life under difficul- 

Terras for a hasty and heedless 
worker ; one tliat slubbers over 
(a work). 

^^^^ V. c. To push, drive 
(onwards, off, away, from). 2 
fig. To shuffle off. 3 To drive 
on (time). 4 To put off one upon 
another (a work to be done), v. i. 
To fall away ; to be reduced — 
the body. ' 2 To die. 3 To 
tumble down — a building. 

5-^^=1^, ^^^4^=1 See ^^^- 

^^' rs r^ [upon another. 
5-*5^q^n^5T[/. Shuffling off 

<[WiM--m^€l f. Lavishness, 

profuseness. "^ ^ [years, &c.) 

S'^^^q'jr f. Driving on (days, 

S'^c^r5"^c7 or -^r f. Shoving 
and pushing. 2 Driving on (life, 
&c.) under difficulties. 3 Pro- 
crastinating. 4 Puttmg off by one 
upon another. 

S"^r^ a. See 5"^- 

ST^rST qri?f /. A term for 
an excessively tall woman. 

S'JT A cloud. 2/. (ii) A step 
or pace. v. 31^, 

S"^ (n) An unbecoming 
course ; licentious practices. 

"o^^ a. Large-sized — grains, 
seeds, &c. 2 Having masses of 




clods over it— i)lou<,'heil ground. To miss. 5 fij;. To pass away— 

3 Ot'lurjie expfiiditure. rite, riiU-. 

jqr or -^^r a. Loose, licen- |^^ /• P'- Indininj^r, i. e. 

tious. 2 Miscliicvotis. 
^tn a. Pot-bellied. 

affording favoiiral)le measure or 
weight ; 

3"c^R'r A chip, shaving 

usedoffTK:!^, ^51^, 

S"'^T"^^r V. i. To rin^r, clank 

•i To Hare and swale — a light. -rrTrn-r 

Z^^'^^J A polite tenutorai^f.^'^'^f^^^^'")/M>'-o^lama 

dunce. Finir. 

JT^r ?w. -^r/.A chip or shav- 

g'qsjq'qr w. A term for 
watery butter-milk ; wislnvasli. 

5"qf"Z"JTff f. Profusinn, pro- 
digality. 2 Confusion. «. Pro- 

S'f /'. (n) An imposing: air. 
2 \ manner of action. 3 Great- 
ness (as bonsted of), v. ^t'T, 
tri;^, ffiT^, "^T^?. "^^■^I^ a- 
Large, showy — a trinket : of 
imposing appearance, gen.; — used 
esp. of objects considered as of 
little real value. 

S"S^ or S^?i or 2"^ A double 
])iee. 2 tig. .V gross and bulky 
])ers()u, a porpoise. [lent. 

Zm^ or -^^r a. Fat, corpu- 

S'c^^r A chip or shce (as of 
stone, of the jdaster of a wall, 
iVc.) 2 See ^tj^i. 

S"^^ /. A mess, pickle (of 
aiVairs, &c.) 2 or^o ^I^T. m. 
E.xposure or disgraceful notoriety. 

r. ^T, g. of s. 

g'^3:'^ v^ c. To stir up, 
about, around (licpiid, &c.) 2 
tig. To distiu'I), derange, v. i. 
To be (pialniish : fw^ 
^^^z\^ ^■?53ff. 2 To yearn 
witli affection. 

S'^^r Confusion, disorder 
(of a business, &c.) a. White. 

S'^r An hermaphrodite. 2 
App. to the musician of a cour- 

2"*TcS" a. Lavish of money ; 
IHofuse. 2 Over abundant. 

Zmm y. c. To gulp. 2 
witli^^oiTo cry streamingly. 

(iaidSTrT (I, Clear, shining — 
letters, figures, a boil. 2 Bright 

Z^'h V. i. To slip aside. 2 
To incline. 3 To fail, flinch. 4 

tion, notice by the public crier. 
S'f'^ «'/. An enhancing par- 
ticle affixed to words siguitying 
Sour, corresp. with Sharp, biting. 

Zm n. (h) a lid, cover. 2 A 
blind for a beast's eye. 

Z\^^\ f. Covering,hiding,&:c. 

ZW\ V. c. To close with a 
lid. 2 To cover. 3 To suppress 
(a matter). 7i. A lid. 

STc7 /-. (H) A shield. 2 The 
grand flag of an army directing 
its march and encampments. 
V. ^. 

Z]^^m f. A flag staff. 2 
fig. The leading member of a 
household or community. 

Zm or S"!^/. An obstinatcj 
dry cougli. 

Z\m, Zlm V. ?:. To cough— 

esp. horses and cattle. 
ST^^r Shock; heavy and 

\Z^\ a. Slack or loose- 
jointed— a person. 
\Z^\ f. Slowness, dawdling. 

fs-^r, rS"^r,^[^ A class of 

Zm A large heap. a. Over- 
flowing, plentiful. 

Z\^ a. Loose, lit. fig. 

Z^ ad. With tiie head 
poked out — behokling : Vi^ 

Zr\, ZH^'Z^l]^ n. Tiie but- 

tocks. fsack. 

f ^fS-fff, ZZ\^^ V. c. To ran- 

f^^r /. The bumping with 
its head of a calf, &c. against 
the udder of its mother : the 
butting of a calf, &c. before its 
horns are shotten, 

Srff or -Wr /. A poke. 

ZW^^l f. Poking. 

ZBWl V. c. Poke, thrust. 2 
To push with the head. 

Z^^l f. Poking, &c. 2 
Bumping (as of a child in the 
W'oml), of a calf in sucking the 

Z^^ f. (Verbal of ^^^) 
r(.king, &c. V. % JTT^. 

abiding impression, i.. ^r. €, j^^Bj ,,. c. To poke, to drive 

"^15331, ^I^: ^T^T«r 3Tri=^T 

Zti^f^^v. i. To tumble down, 
Z[^ A motion or stool. 2 A 

in (a horn or weapon). 
Z^ ind. A particle of en- 
hancement attixtnl or prefixed to 
^To3T, as ^T53T ^W- 

purgative. 3 Slope. 4 Lustre (of | ^^^ or S^^ /: m. A belch. 
pearls). 5 Cast, mould. 6 Way, 


ST<3"^ a. Puriiative. 

Z^^ 'or Z^^ n. A clod. 
Zm or Z^"^ A bug. 

O^ 0\ O 

^^/. n. (H) A stride. 

STcS"^ V. c. To fall or to be 
shed — tears. 2 To wave around Z^^ Z'^ n. A clod : arable 
(a fan, &c.) ^ ^,„..^„^.i, 

STSrr A sprig. Z\^\ j. A 
TZ^K or \ZW: A i)ile,aheap. 
\Z^^ or f^^r a. (ii) Loose, 


rS"'^R f. Looseness. 
(^■c^i^oT 71. 0. To loosen. 
\Z^^.\l\ f. Slack rein. v. ^, 


land. 2 f. A lump of il53. 3 
A mass (of oil-cake, &c.) 

S'T^r A lump of cowdung 
kindled or burned to ashes ; as 
f^^^T^T-^T'i'-^I %" . 2A clod, 
or a mass (as fallen from a wall). 

Z^^ n, A clod or any rude 
mass of lumped earth. 

S"^Tr, Z^J\ a. Large and 
1 spreading — a nose. 2 Puffed — a 
1 bellv. 




1^'fr /. Butting. 

S"^ Tlie gummy excretion 
of the eyes. 2/. (h) A distended 

2"^^ -Sf y; (p) A large and 
arched doorway : a portico ; the 
threshold of a house. 

S"r^ n. An old and decayed 
tree. 2 fi<^. An aged and infirm 
man or woman. ^^^^^^ 

S"R 71. Hypociisy. 2 Pre- 

S'f'N^n Hypocritical and 
knavish pretensions. 

S"r^ or -^^ a. Sanctimo- 
nious. 2 That feigns (a sickness, 

im -^^l a. Large and 
bulky. 2 Ai)p. to a grown u]) 
male behaving as a child. 

im, i\^T V. m. The knee. 

ST^TT^fr ad. With the knees 
sinking under, v. '^^^, ^. 

^mm ^rfr/. The patella. 

S'Rrr /. Inflammation at 

the knee. 
S"R3" -oS\ a. Laroe, coarse. 

S'f^ n. The general name 
for oxen, cows, &c.; black cattle. 
2 An ox, cow, cSic. 3 m. A low 
caste. They are curriers. 

♦\ . 

Srrj^ n. A general term 

for black cattle. 


STc^J" (h) a large sort of 
drum. 2 fig. A huge belly. 3/. A 
cavity (in a tree, rock, &c.) 

i\^^ 71. Dim of STcT. 

^F^TT a. Pot-bellied. 

^r^°t V. c. & i. To gulp 

large draughts ; to quaff. 

iimi, im a blow, lit. fig. 

^ The sixteenth consonant. 

^t ad. Poet. Then. 

^^ n. Metal beaten into a 

rT^ or ^^^*T ad. A particle 
used with verbs expressing 
Vehemence, promptiliule : ?lo 

^^Z^ V. c. To tighten. 2 or 

rimZ'f ^^m To stuff or cram 

into one's maw. r^^ fence. 

cT^J^iTf f. Surrounding with 

cT^cT^ or -^f a'L Biilliiiutly. 

cT^cl^"^ V. i. To shine, glitter. 
cT^cT^T f. Glossiness. 
ct^crCrcT a. Bright. 

cT^Ur/. (a) a statement in 

disproof (as by litigants, &c.) v. 
^T, ^. 2 St.-irting objections ; 
making difficulties. t*. mK, 'St'T. 
3 Contesting. 

cT^?:RSTCr /. In law. An 
appeal against a lower court's 
judgme^it, an appeal, ^^.^^tious. 

cT?irR?^R: c. Contentious, 

cl^^r^r a. (a) Badly exe- 
cuted through indolence or 
fraudulent reservation of skill. 

^^^r (a) Power, strength. 

cr?R"q"cr-l[c7, cr^%cffrc7 (a) a 

paper granted by Government 
to serve till the formal ^hiSI 
can be drawn u|) ; — an assii- 
ravce deed.^ [^^S^nr^e, fault. 

cT^^R -mi /: (A) An 
cT^Ri'^r V. i. To shine brightly. 

^r^r /. Refulgence, bril- 
liance, r , , 

r, Lwork). 

cTJ^r /. Suspension (of a 

^15 "■ (a) ^^ a state of 

^"^ n. (p) A throne. 

cTTFqr^r /. a ceiling or floor- 
ing of planks. 2 A boarded 

^"^r (p) A plank. 2 A sheet 
of pa])er : hence a tabular state- 
ment, list, &c. drawn ujion it. 

cTTFrr'^^KrThe reigning king. 

cT^r (p) A pillow. 

^^ 71. s Buttermilk. 

^^ (p) A girth (esp. of a 

horse-saddle), a. Tight. 2 fig. 

^iT^f , tn^7\ f. (II) Scar- 

city. 2 I'inclied state. 
^^ )i. Survey estimate (esp. 

of crops). ^ [„,ate (crops, &c.) 
cfJTS'^T V. c. To survey or esti- 

^T^K a. Tiiiht, ninchin"\ 
cTiTl^'T" V. c. To make to last. 

^m% f. (a) Advances made 
out of the public treasury. 

^^r^rr (a) Ur'^lnir for p;iy- 
ment, dunning, i'. ^R, ^IJI. 

^"i?r /; (p) Tightness. 2 fig. 
Straitness of circumstances; 
scarcity (of articles or money). 

cT?Tf?T a. Inflamed with 
rage ; furiously staring and 

cfSf^r or ^fsT^r m.f. Lustre, 
brightness. 2 fig. Freshness of 

cTSf^fSf y, (a) Investigating. 
2 Considering, arranging. 3 
Prudence. 4 Decision. 

cTSffT^rr ad. (a) In a scatter- 
ed and confused condition ; — 
])ers()ns and things. 

cf^r^cl ?7.y. (a) Difference or 
deviation, v. ^T^» 1«f% ?R^. 
2 Fraudful discrepancy. 

^ in. 71. (s) A shore, border 
(of the sea or river). 2 The wall 
of a fort or village. 3 A feiul 
in a caste : a faction. 4 Con- 
federatcness or factious combi- 

^ -^=T -^l -rcr% -K^r ad. 
Imit. of sharp, quick, and light 
sounds, e. ^. of a spark issuing, 
of cord snapping. 

cTT^rcff^-^ or -^rf^T^r^^ To 
reply flatly. 2 To settle a dis- 

^J^r V. i. To stop or to wait 
for ; to tarry in ex])ectation of. 

^Z^ ~Zt See cf J-^^, &c. 

didi'T' V. i. To be distended : 
to burst with a noise. fened 
cTJcTS'rcr a. Stretched, strait- 
cTJ^^r/. (p) Fortifications. 
^Zfi^ a. a Indifferent, neu- 




tral. 2 One inliiihitiiiG; the 
coast, '.i Stiimling still. 4 Awiiil- 
iiijj; intently. 

^^r (ii) A qnanel. 2 A 
troul)lesonic aiul a necessary 

T?!^ s Tiie lumk of ii river. 
or •_' ?t?:t3T II. A small tank. 

^I^^'^f r. i. To be excecdlnf/lf/ 


^^M J. A I'einale of llie ^? 

^i"^r^ (I. Quarrelsome. 

cTf , cTT (h) a small breed 

of liorses. 
^^r ?>liittin<i-. 
^^ f. A ^hore. 12 fig. End. 3 

Dnnnins, nrt^ing. m. A feud in 
caste cansini< dissension and 
parties : a party. 

cT^^ ad. Smartly, sharply. 2 
Rciidily. 3 Full, a;i)od : ^T^Trf^ 

Straight, right:'?! ^\fT ffo 

^TRfj-fT ojT^T. 5 Copiously./. 
Continued and vehement effort ; 

cT?^*^! /'. i. (ii) To crack or 
split; to open in chinks and 


rTT^TTo"^ a. Prompt, smart. 

^?^r A blast of cold. 2 
Activitv. fill. Smartly. 

m^\TiW.\ ail. in a rapid 
manner ; with a pop or snap — 
(loin<r. dyinfij, goin<^. 

nl^II^'^ V. c. To lay on 
smartly ; to whack. '2 To rap out. 
'^ To rei)rove. 

cl^lfri" /. Frugality, ihrift. 2 
See HT^^I^. 

c^^cfl^ V. i. To sj)it, sputfer, 
crack. 2 To have the sensation 
oi stifl'ness— thelimhs, skin, &c. 
from cold : to he dry and ron.uh 
— lips, &c. from cold. ^ To emit 
a sound and t^ive pain — hair 
^\lu•n smartly C(iuil)ed. 

cTTT.T /. ^TTiT[3: ,jK A 
violent tossinu; about or strug- 
glinj;. V. '^1^, ^^• 

cTI"^^*^ V. i. To loss about 

with violent agitation ; to tloun- 
<ler. 2 To fume and chate. 

cr?r A crack, slit. v. ^\. 

cT^r^r -'^[r a sounding 
blow. 2 The whack ! whack ! (of a 
smart caning, &e.); the down- 
dashing (of a heavy shower); 
the banging of volleys (from a 
cannon); the bustle, din (of an 
extensive business) : ^"^^"^l- 

Fl^r^ or -^ 8 A tank : a 
sHialljKxd. [(jrcatlij. 

cf^f^oT V. i. To crack, open 
^r^cT f. s I>igbtning. 

clfi'^Rr^ a. a Like unto 


c^^rcfl'T'^r A religious men- 
dicant. |-i,,j,|-_ 
cfJc^T s Rice cleaned from the 

^5^r a. Of the coast ; blow- 
ing from the land— wind. 2 Dry 
so as to split — wind. 

•^■^ ti. Grass or straw. 2 

Weeds, &c. 
cf^rT^Dj y_ I To storm upon. 

2 To be strained. 3 To bound 

and hop — a liall, ike. 

croT?T'J[[cf a. Stretched, 
cl^qr^ -qr -^r a. Good 

(onlv) for nourishing grass; — 
used of light rain. 

cl^Jlirr^ J\ The clearing away 
of the vegetation in bringing 
land under cultivation. 2 Waste 
land given, for a term, free of 

fl^Hlff^ 3-cq^ n. The first 
jnodnce of ground reduced 
under culture. 

^^Rfr or-g"?r /. A stalk 

of t:rass. 2 tig. A straw. 

^W\^l Runningover the notes 
(in ])itehing or tuning the voice). 

cT'^r^I Tension, tightness, r. 
%. 2 (a) a teut-rope. 3 fig. A 

^^ /'. A thread, string, arl. 
Ag'reeingly with; in exact 
(quality (with some standard). 
V. «r, ^fl^. 2 Brimful. Ji 
Exactly, just ; ^l^f rf cf^TSli- 
4 Also firirCrf or -f^rl<T Har- 
moniously, ill unision. 

cfcT^'^ r. c. To lead in blind 

T^^^\ nd. At that instant. 

^5^ (s) A thread ; a chord, 
a fibre, a tendril. 2 fig. Con- 
nection, tie. V. vfTiT. 3 A 
term for the only surviving male 
of a race. 

cTcTfr^ 11, A stringed n)usi- 

cal instrument. [ture 

^^ A long thread-like crea- 

cfcn^cT a. Correspondent; 
exactly equal. 2 Up to the 

rf^^r^ nd. At that time. 

cF^Tl^ s (That thing or rea- 
lity). A term for God as the 
Supreme and distinct substance. 

cT^^T^ a. (s) Intent upon; 
attending to closely and anxiously. 

cTJ^^ s One of the forms 
of grammatical composition. 

cN" n. (s) A thread; any 
string or wire. 2 A course; a 
])roeednre. 3 A cause common 
to two or more effects. 4 The 
line of obedience : ^T^IT^ rf- 
^1^ t'^^T-^ '^T^tW. 4 The 
mere manual acts in a religious 
ceremony — the acts without a 
mantra. " 5 A religions treatise 
on rites for worshij). (J A branch 
of the Yedas. 7 A sectmn of 
the Jyotish-shastra. 

cT^ir^or-T ad. Neverthe- 
less, still. 

^^r f. A wire. a. Stringed. 
2 Spun. 3 Deep, designing. 

^f 71. (s) Truth, reality; as 
opp. to what is illusory. 2 
Cream, pith, lit. fig. 3 Essential 
nature ; the real nature of the 
human soul considered as one 
and the same with the Divine 
spirit animating the universe. 

cT^^5f['l n. Knowledge of the 

Deitv as Truth. 
^^W5lRr, cl^-W a. That 
knows truth l^esp. Divine truth, 
/. e. reality or substantial 

cf^^r'4 Cream, ])ith, lit. fig. 
2 Truth or reality. 

^'^^^ ad. s pojj. cl^^T'^Tr At 
that instant. 




cT^-rr ad. (s) So, like. 2 So be 
it. /. Doubt : a ^li^ ^t^ fi^T 

cf^rrf^ «c/. Nevertheless, still. 

^^r^ ad. So be it ; amen. 

cR^T rt. s True, real. ad. In 
fact. M. Truth. 

cTt^ r/^/. Wholly, utterly. 

cT^^ciT ad. (s) Upon that; 
nfter that. 

cfr^ rt. (s) Of that country ; 
foreign. ^ ^ j-^^^^ 

^r f. s Lassitude. 2 Sleeni- 

^JTr jf. Dozing state, v, ^, 

wjTiT. 2 Fixedness of attention. 

^;.^T'^- [that time. 

cT^r r/r/. On that day; at 

^•T Z'. n. The body. w. Grass. 
2 Weeds and wild grass. 

cH^f (p) An assignment on 
the revenues. 2 A standard rent- 
roll of villages. 3 Claim : con- 
nection. V. ^I^, iRl^iT ^I^. 

^•THf n. Singing. 

cT^'T n. Body and soul; the 

whole man. 
^^ s A son. 
ff^?r /. Healthiness of look. 

cTWfr /. (p) Fraudulent 
appropriation of money or ar- 
ticles received for expenditure 
or in deposit ; embezzlement. 

^r^r See mm\. 

^ /. s The body. a. Small, 

^3^^ 8 (Born of the body of) 
A son. 

cr^/:(s)Thebody. 2fig.The 
constitutional wants, v. X\^, 
■^«To3. 3 Regard to the bodily 
health: '^^T^' ^^T ?T^^^ 

^^^ a. s Absorbed in. 
cT'iT^cir/. s Absorption in. 

^T^r^ w. s A subtil rudiment 
of any of the five forms of 
elementary matter : as jf'^ 
is of ^«^, ^^ of ^^^. ad. 
Merely that. 

^7 n. (s) Religious austerity. 

2 Virtue or moral merit. 3 A 
term of 12 years. 4 Duty (as 
of Brahmans, &c.) 

^7r^n a. SnufF-coloured. 

cT^CK or -^/. n. Snuff. 

^^^ V. i. To shine, to glow 
—the sun, &c. 2 fig. To shine 
^a kingdom. 3 To be in a pas- 

cTT-^^ /. (s) Devout aus- 
terity; religious mortifieatiofl. 

frq^^r^f a. s of austere de- 

crq#rc5^ (a) a detailed ac- 
count (as of expenses); a minute 
narration. 2 fig. A long yarn ; a 
pretext. [^y^. 

cTtT^r^^f^ ad. In detail, v. 

^^^ft" (s) One engaged in 
the exercises of devotioti and 
mortification, an ascetic. 

cT^r^ (a) Inquiry; investi- 
gation of; seeking for. 

cftir^qr /. Inquiring, kc. 2 
In law. Revision. 

cTTrHOT V. c. To inqune (in- 
to, about, &c.) ; to examine. 

cT^^ n. A culinary utensil. 

mm, cTqiRf^ A term of ad- 
dress to Gosavis, &c. 

m^\^ The sixth of the 

seven heareiis. 
^ p. (s) Heated ; incensed, 

lit- %• [purified) gold. 

cTR"^'^ n. s Heated (and 

cTR"!^^ n. (s) Fiery ordeal. 

cTB"^5:r /. (s) The prints 
which the ^wt^ sect burn 
into their flesh. 

cT'T^r^rT/. (A) Difference. 2 
Deviation, variance (as of ac- 
counts). 3 Failure, shortcoming. 
4 Error. 5 Distance — of time 
or Space. 

cf^^ n. (a) a platter : a cir- 
cular patch of ground. 

cTf ^^r /. A small plate. 2 
The plate of a metal lamp. 3 
The landing place of a stairs. 

cT'^^^ V. L To drip or drop. 
cT^^^ f. (a) a packet of 

papers. 2 The string eucirchng 

and confining them. 

cT^^TThe beater of a^^^f. 
cR^r (a) a musical instru- 

cf^R^ -^ (h) m. f. Tobacco. 

cTfl^TcT/. (a) Constitution. 

2 Disposition; temper of mind. 

3 Humor, fancy. [beating. 
^^ /. (a) Chastisement, 

^^1^ (a) a physician. A pp. 
to a Musalman surgeon. 

^jrr (a) a Turkish guitar. 

^5^r/. A small guitar. 

cTf^ (h) a tent. 

^^ (a) a drum. 

clWr (a) a stable. 

cT&^c^ or ^^^^ a. Com- 
plete, full; — used as Good, full in 
English. 2/. A collected eff"ort, 
a stretch : il^T^^ 'H'C^I'sJ 

^^ m. n. (s) Darkness. 2 
The third of the qualities inci- 
dent to created being, the pro- 
perty of darkness ; whence 
proceed folly, ignorance, anger, 
&c. 3 m. Proud, swelling, v. 
JIT, WK, M\^. 

cr4^r (ii) A pistol. 

^m or cTJTcliTOT v. i. To 
rant, yaunt : to swell and fume 
with pride and anger. 

cPTcpTf^r Raving : ranting. 
V. ■^^j ^T^. [pecting. 

cTRF f. (a) Care or fear res- 

cT^rrif or -^ (a) Tobacco. 

cTfiriT«.(A)Completed, finish- 
ed, ad. Wholly, entirely. 

cfirrK s Poet. The sun. 

cfirr^ir^^r /. Business of a 

cfirr^fff?: (p) a sport-hunter ; 
a seeker of sights and shows : 
a spectator. 2 A show-man, buf- 

cffir^Tr (p) a diverting ex- 
hibition ; a farce. 2 The trick of 
conjurors ; sport, fun. [a bond. 

cT^TRHJ (a) a note of hand, 

mm SeecTiT, sig 1. 

^^\^^ a. Irascible. 


cl^lK a. (p) Prepared, made. 
2 Ready, waiting (to do, &c.) 

cT^Rt/. Readiness. 2 Pre- 

^r /.(s) A ferry-boat : a float. 
ad. Then, in that ease. 2 It 
occurs variously as an expletive : 

irfl^ ^Hf • «"^« An adjunct 
to Sanscrit adjectives, denoting 
the comparative degree : ^e, 
■^2 rJK Bad, worse. 
cR^J 71, A fabrication; a 
wicked machination, v. ^, 

cR^ -S^r r. A fabricator 
of stories ; a slanderer. 

cR^KF/. (h) An esculent 

cf^fn (s) A wave. 2 fig. A 
whim, fancy. 3 A thin skin ; a 
film (as upon water or over 
the eye). 4 A bubble. 5 (For 
51^ fTT?l)The musical glasses. 

^m V. i. To float. 2 fig. 
To be adrift. 3 To hang with- 
out decision — a cause, &c. 4 
To float in suspense — the mind. 
5 To be detained in waiting : 

cRJlf^^ V. c. To keep ex- 

cK'^ ad. Then indeed ; then 
only : 1H\^ ^qq f«?HI% cf^^ 

ci?:^Rr or cR^ffr (a) a 

translation. 2 An abstract, 
cT^^T n. Sackcloth. 

cT^'T n. Water in which pulse, 
&c. have been boiled. 2 s 
Floating. [Adolescent. 

^^ a. Young, adult. 2 

^^r ciur a. Young and 
l"sty. [boat. 

cRl^ s The sun. 2/. A ship, 

cT^o'r r. i. To float. 2 fig. To 
be saved. 3 v. c. To swim or 
pass over (a river, &c.) [fuge. 

^^RR A resource or re- 

^cm». Difierence.^2 Dis- 
crimination. V. T^T"^, H"?, ^T^. 

cRW^n? Distinction of 


better and best. v. %K, H^, 
ijT^, -^j: g. of o. 
cRcR" -^t ad. In a rapid 
manner; — used of the running 
of ants, spiders, &c. 2 Quickly 
and nimble. 

cT^cT^ V. i. To swell;— as 
lime, &c. on being wetted : to 
fill out, to look full, big— plants 
with sap, boils, &c. 2 fig. To 
look in high glee. 3 To be excit- 
ed and eager. 

cRcrffcf a. Straight; des- 
cending in a direct line — the 

cRcH" p. a. Floatinu or afloat. 

2 fig. That is in good hands — 


cRcTPt^T The way of safety. 

cR^r^r^/. A creek always 


cR^f n. (a) Ordering, 
managing : order or economy 
of; the due treatment of. v. 

cRcT^ /. (a) Getting ready ; 
arranging measures. 2 Caring 
for. V. ^K, iTT^, ^1^5, 3^, 
g. of o. 


cR^^oS" n. A householder to 
whom advances of money may 
be made without risk. 

cR^ ^^72. A harbour in 
which there is at all times water 
sufficient to keep the shipping 
afloat. 2 A landing place where 
the ship floats along side, 

cRIi/. (a) Side, direction, 
part, party ; care, custody : 
HIT^T r}^'fi'%' ^T^W ; "^T fal^^ 

:g-»T't rlT'^^ ^I^. 2 A lever. 
3 A division of a country. 4 A 
division of village-lands. 5 A 
stopper (as put to a wheel, door, 
&c.) [party of. 

cTCT^R a. Of the side or 

cT^qr^ /. Partiality ; es- 
pousal of a side. 

cRTT^^ /. A system of as- 
sessment and tenure. [melon 

c1<<^iT 7)1. n. (p) A water- 

^^^ or "^ or *? a. (a) 

Alile, skilled. [fies the soils. 

^^*T The officer who classi- 

cRirtfr/. Classification of 
the soils in connection with the 

cir^Z^ V. i. To be stupidly 
intoxicated. 2 To be heavy and 
dull— the eyes. 

cTT^R/. A sword. 

c!<=iK«l^ld< a. (h) Signal- 
ized by martial prowess; used 
of a hot-headed fellow. 2 fig. 
Eminent (in any particular line). 

cf^^ ?«.n.The striped Hyena. 

cKtl^ V. i. To be exhausted, 
wearied ; to be fagged. 

^TaS^ a. Flat or dead — sound 
of a drum, &c. [morbus. 

cT^a-, cRSWr^r /. Cholera 

cKe^oj ^, i^ Tq wander idly 
— eyes, thoughts : ^fg g^ 
I'CS ^fil 1). 2 To be affected 
with fiXS : to be sated, r^azei. 

cRS"4st/. A violent diar- 

cRP^/. (p) A balance. 

cRTJot V. i. To be distended. 

cTn^ n. A ship. 

cTH^Fr A raft : a float. 

^r /. (p) Way by water. 2 
or ?T<1 ^5fl^ /. Watery 
grounds, rice-grounds. 

^fr or ^n ad. Nevertheless, 
still. 2 At least : IJH^ ^T'rt 
*T^ ^T^, •qw ^N ?»<1f ^T. 3 

Poet. Then. 
m-^ See ^^^. [.till. 

^fnr'T ad. Nevertheless, 
cf^ s A tree. 

citjul a. (s) Adult, young. 
c1t>"lt^ The meridian sun. 
cI^^lR^T /. n. s Cartilage. 
cT^r /. A young woman, 

cT^tTkr^, cT^T^PTR" A means 
of salvation ; a way of escape ; 
a refuge. 

^^ (s) Logic. 2 Reasoning, 
deducing. 3 A deduction, v. 
^X, "^t^- 4 A fancy : f^"^T^ 
^^ ^T»i^ ^f"!^ «T^^ f ^- 
W^ 'ilrlT*?. 5 Belief deduced 
from data : ^^ 3^T^ ^Tl^^T 




tHJ-^^^ tlT^B T?^«fT ^^T tio 
f^^^T. 6 Reasoning powers : 

^T'^f. 7 Used for fifT^ A 
wicked or foolish thought; a 
wild fancy. ["ing 

cTli^5T?^ n. Skill at reason- 


cT^^f^ a. Inferrible. 
cT^ff^ a. Shrewd, penetrat- 

cT^f^r s Tlie science of 
logic. 2 Acuteness in reasoning. 

<T^^R^ n. Logic; or a 
logical treatise. 

cr5[% f. s. The fore-finger. 

^■T n. s Pleasing, grati- 
fying. 2 Satiety. 3 Presenting 
water to the manes of the 
deceased. 4 In medicine. Inject- 
ing copiously (ghee, &c.) into 
the eyes. [penurious. 

W^^r a. Parsimonious, 

^PTf A ferryman. 

^t ad. In a full and highly 
distended manner : ^T^^' ^T- 

■^^ rfx ^T^ ^^ err 'il^^. 
^-Cr /. (a) a kind. 2 A 

way, fashion. 

cf-riJof V. i. To be distended, 
^fr See ^fr- 

rrl^r or cRcT^ a. Of a 
particular kind, original, comical, 
^ll^'* [chety person. 

cT-g^^nf c. A capricious, crot- 

cl^^ft^ a. Of a particular 
kind; unique. 

^^ n. m. (s) Bottom. 2 
Ground, the ground-floor. 3 In 
comp. Extended surface ; as 
^ ?T^. 4 Superficies, sur- 
face, o In geometry. Plane, &c. 

clc^^ a. (p) Biting, hot. 2 
fig. Impetuous*, fiery. 

cfc^^wt f. Feverishness, 
febrile symptoms. 2 Fervor of 
mind. 3 Mental comiuotion. 

rT^i^'i^^^r a. Fiery, ardent. 

cTc^^r /. (p) Pungency, acri- 
tude (as of spices). 2 Fierce- 
ness or ardor (as of the sun, 
&c.) 3 Feverishness. 4 fig. 

^^^f. (A) An ill-habit, a bad 
way. 2 n. A fold of a door. 

^^^ f. (a) Pay, wages. 2 
Desire after. 3 An ill-habit. 4 
A demand from Government or 
other creditor upon the debtor. 
5 Summoning. 6 The fee of 
a Peou serving a summons. 

cr?5"flT See cfr^ir. 

cf^fcT^ n. s The fourth divi- 
sion of the infernal regions. 2 
A manner of fighting — striking 
the palms against each others 

cT?5Tf (h) a tank: 

^^f^r (h) Leading or walk- 
ing about (as of a horse). 
cT^^ or -^ (p) Search, 

^^^^- [absorbed in. 

^i^R a. (s) Intent upon, 

^^ pron. s I'hine. 

cff «</. Till that time: ^ ^^ 

^t *I^ "^ ^^- 2 Then, at 
that time : ??> i(^ tjT^^T "f T^- 
•?; II. 3 Used expletively : 7^ 

cf^tr^ -€r -*t^ V. Manna 
of bamboo. 2 An extract ob- 
tained from wheat, &c. 

cT^cTW'T V. i. To be vexed 
and irritated. 

cf^WT ad. Until that time. 

^^^\ f. A plant bearing a 
large kind of cucumber. 

cr?t n. The fruit of ^^^U 

fTfr (h) a griddle. 2 fig. A 
sheet of rock. 3 The ground of 
a garment. 4 App. to a plate 
thrown over an aqueduct. 

cT^rf /. (p) A fine. v. ^^, 
•q^, ^. 2 fig. A blow (as in 

cTfl^For ^^f^r (a) Power, 
force. [lity. 

cT^r^ /. (a) Attention, civi- 

cff fcTR^r A traveller's traps. 

'TfR'T V. i. To recover 
health and strength after sick- 
ness. [Hale, healthy. 

^fRF a. (p) Renovated. 2 

cTf(^ ad. On that side. 

^'^^ 01-^ (a) A fit of roge. 

cT^^r -^r a. Passionate. 

^5Ttcf ad. (^^r in loc. case) 
Under such circumstances ; in 
that case. 

cT^f^ m. f. (a) Annoy- 
ance, harass, v. ^, ^'C- 

cf^r^ /. (a) a picture. 

cT'ElT/. A moth. 2 A kind 
of coarse silk. n. A sum com- 
pounded for by Government 
with the cultivators in lieu of 
part of the payment due in kind. 

cT^R^RSrr Exaction of a 
fowl for the use of a public of- 
ficer on his visitation of a 

cTFfffq^ J. (a) Investing with 
a splen(lid robe in token of ap- 
probation; investing with an 
honorary dress. 

cl^?5:iT[cT /. (a) Charge or 
care of, command over ; use, 
enjoyment. 2 Respects, saluta- 
tions in the form ?T^?rf\??TfT. 

cRT^r a. Of that kind, 

cT^r a. Of that kind. 2 ad. 
So, thus. 3 Immediately upon ; 
just as : ^^^t fT'BT 3TT%t. 4 
In that way ; 3TT# ^t «lT^t 
g"#t <T% «TT. 5 Used exple- 
tively : ^I rim m<X^' 

era" or ^n^ n. A measure of 
length— the twenty-fourth part of 
a 3l5r. 

cT^^ n. A part of the grain- 
assessm.ent commuted for money. 

cT^^r a. Of that kind. 

^l^T (s) A thief. 

cR?;ff/. Theft. 

cf^^ n. (p) A metal vessel to 

hold water ; an ewer. 
cTWRT ad. (s) Therefore, 

thence. [of oi)iniou. 

cH" (p) Peace. 2 Agreement 
crg^FTT (p) A written treaty. 

cfCsfr^ or -^r^ /. V. Col- 
lection of the revenue. 2 Revenue 
collected. [-^1^^ revenue. 

cl§:^^?:i^ A collector of 
cTeTF or -^\ ad. (h) At that 
jilacc, aSfT^l"?{«1^. 




cTFf^T/. Thivst. 

cT^^R^f^ f. Stopping- (a man 
or animal drinking) before the 
thirst is sUiked. 2 Assuaging 
the thirst by drinking a httle. 
.3 Extinction of desn-e through 
the full gratification of it. 

^Hr^ a. Thirsty. 

cr^t^qrer -^ ad. (p) Until 

death. A phrase confined to 

grants, bonds, &c. 
ffoS" Bottom. 2 Ground (as 

iintler a tree). 3 A camp. v. 

4 A tract of ground. 5 Tlie sole 
of a shoe. 6 The spot which a 

body occupies : 3^1^ '^tt^'^ 

Leave a few behind. 

cfS'^ 77, Corn remaining on 
the floor upon which it has been 
received (from the fields, &c.) 
previously to being reposited in 
the bin. This is a perquisite of 
the Mahars employed in storing 

cTS"^ n. A cellar, vault ; a 
subierranean room. [tain. 

cfo5"^Rr The base of a moiia- 

cT^'fTF^r A clean sweep out. 

2 A thorough investigation. 3 
Devouring all the food set before 

rl3^ n. Frying. 2 An article 
frying. 3 A frying pan. 

cTS'tTT/. A frying pan. 

^^*^ V. c. (h) To fi-y. 2 fig. 

To oppress cruelly, to roast. 3 

To scorcli — sunbeams. 
cT^'cT'S" y. Sweltering, r. ^, 

^T. 2 Exasperated state, v. ^. 

3 Anxious commotion. 4 Pro- 
vocation. V. '^. 

r{<^^cS^ ^7. i. To be in pain 

and restlessness under the 
action of heat, 2 To be in an 
ajiony of jjain. 

tTcZTcTSTT V^ehement j^assion, 
intense agony. 2 The curse of 
one roused (by oppression) into 
fury. V. ^. 3 Violent oppres- 
sion. V. asr, siT^, *Tr^, ^]. 

^^'f^ff^^ 7-. c. To tease, 

torment : to vox. 

cl^l^ ;/. Ruin, e.\tirpation. 

2 Clearance : v^X. ^T^^t^ 

cT^^oj y^ I Xo swelter. 2 
Poet. To shine : ^^^ '^^^ 
rIo3^^t "^^vTi II. 3 To be bran- 
dished or waved about briskly. 4 
To hover around. 

cTarqrq" The sole of the foot. 

cTS'^^ n. The sweepings of 
the thrashing fioor. This is one 
of the rights of the Mahars. 

cTanrS" f\ Restlessness 
througli pain. 2 Anxious eager- 
ness. 3 Regretting. 

cTS-JTS"^ V. i. To roll and 
toss through pain. 2 To long 
after in impatience and inquie- 
tude : to fret and grieve about. 

^^^Z n. A plain, wild, 
waste. 2 Level expanse at the 
base of a mountain. fneath 

cTcFfJr prep. Below, under- 

^oS^\ The palm (of the 

hand) or sole (of the foot). 
cro5"^Rr f. A subterranean 

cTS'^f:?" ad. Off or free from 

the ground. [hand. 

cTS'g'rcr 'Ihe palm of the 

cr^?:rcr^r ^r^ (A boil on the 

palm.) A term for an object 
higlily loved. 

cfSiTiT^R or cfSTJr -sr The 

stipendiary accountant and re- 
gistrar of a villnge. 2 An officer 
a])poiuted to act for an officer 
suspended or absent. 

cT^I^f or -Z\ f. The office 

of ffSST^^T^. 
cTS"!^ (li) A tank. 

cf^jTT'^ V. c. To execute 
radically : «T533i;"!T "^TS '^\^. 

cf^f/. A slab of a hand- 
mill. 2 (/Ocoanut, &e. ])laced 
in a dish and w.aved before 

?iiT-£!T. V. v^K, ^^^, fIo3"1^ 
■^TrT ^T^f. 3 A term for rol)- 
bery or murder committed by 
one village u])()n another. 4 
The articles of apjjiircl, &;c. sent 
during the ■ffWTI^ by a just- 
married l)oy to his wife at her 
niother's house, v. ■^, xiral^. 
') The Ijcgging vessel, containing 
tlowers, &c. carried about by 

the JT^^ of a temple. 6 The 
frame of wood used in sinking a 
well. 7 A pavement of stone- 
slabs or of chunam work encir- 
cling a well (to prevent muck 
and sloj)). 8 The fiat stone or 
piece of board which is placed 
vmder a ^K.^ to receive the 

^l!!""- [rrssl sig. .3. 

cTSTiTlT One that connnits 

^a5" 77. A tank. 2 A halo. 

cT5f^ (s) The name of one 
of the serpents of qiflTvl. 2 
fig. A vindictive, vengeful per- 
son. 3 A carpenter. 

cT^FR" f. (p) A share in or 
of. 2 A division of people; a 

^\t f. A term of respectfid 
mention of a sister or of a fe- 
male gen. 


^FWn (a) An ornament, 
worn around the neck or arm, 
viewed as an amulet. 

^f^ 77. Butter-milk. 
cTF^^'^F /. j>l. A term for 
])oor fare. [strength. 

cFF^cT or -^ /. (a) Power, 

cTf^TF% 71. A term for butter- 
milk, curds, &e. 2 A term for a 
very poor fare. 3 A term an- 
swering to Bread and cheese. 

cFF^RS^F A term for a C^^F^, 
g^Tuft^, &c. that is a mere 
smatterer in his business : a 
mere sciolist. To IJliuht. 

^f^F A whole piece of cloth. 

cTF^^FfF /. A sort of shelf 

over a window. 
^F^l^or -^ /'. (p) Injunction. 

crF*f?R"5F /. A letter of in- 
junction from Government to an 

^R A kind of hemp-plant: 
the hemp obtained from it. 

mi^ f. Tieing down, &c. 

cFfTT?^ V. c. To tie up by 
the legs (a child, &c.) 2 To tie 
up ; to bind fast (a man or 
animal to a i)ost,&c.) .'> fig- To tie 
down ; bind fast. 4 'l"o detain 
hiniieringly. 5 To tear and pull 
about rudcly:^lVTEI':^Tt|I^TnT 




6 To use roughly (animals, &c.) 

7 To mend ; to patch up (old 
clothes, &c.) V. i. To fag, toil. 

crmtr /. (h) a light term 

for the leg. [-„£ g^ales. 

cTRI^r f. A balance or pair 

cfrrrrfcT or -^^ prep, (p) 

Until; up to. 
cTR^r A pair of scales. 2 

The cross as a means of proving 

a multiplication. 

cTF^r fl. (p) Fresli, green, 
ne".v ; not stale. 2 fig. Plump, 
sleek — a man or beast. 

cTrsrf'R^^ n. A postscript. 

crrsrrfr^RT, crr^crrsfr a. Fresh 

and brisk ; lively and vigorous. 

<r[5[Rr^iir^ a lucrative 
office or work. 

^f^r (p) An Arab horse. 

cTltflT /. (a) Treating with 
ceremony and respect, v. '^, 

cIT?fr ^i^T/. A good mainte- 
nance ; a fat service. 

cfl^ /• (-^^ A marvel, a. 
Wonderful. ^ ^holder. 

<Tr5T^S';2,A substantial house- 

cTf^^Tiq'r^gq-.rf r ^wr^ifr /. a 

parasite; a trencher-fly; a 

^f^T n. A living plant (of 
^T^5ST, ^^\^t^, &c.) 2 A 
mere stalk of it. 

^n^" n. A dining plate (of 
silver, gold, &c.) 2 Sackcloth. 

<\]Zm^^ V. i. To stiffen — a 
person, the body through long 
inaction. 2 To become stiffened 
and heavy — the eyes from much 

<Wl^^\ m. -cTR^S- or -'^\ f. 
Stiffness, &c. 

cn?:^r, cni^r^r / a vixen, 

virago : a monstrous and hi- 
deous woman. 

^\^\ /. A, light frame of 
bamboos, &c. used as a door, 
blind, skreen, &c. 2 A bier. '^ 
A row (of flowering plants). 

^r?^ n. An old or mucli 
worn ii\v\<wz. 

^f^5' '*• ^ small, line stem ; 

a thin part of the stem or cul'" 
(of ^l"%?3rT,&c.)2 A little stick. 

^rS" a. Stiff, not pliant, lit. 
fig. 2 Stiffly maintaining an 
attitude. 3 Tight-fitting — a gar- 
ment. 4 Tight. 5 Strained — 
eyes. 6 Firm, robust. 7 Com- 
plete, perfect ; good, full. 8 
Strong and stout, m. Stiffness. 2 
Deviation from rectitude (of a 

balance), v. ^t, "t : fjl »TT5I- 


^r5°T V. i. To stiffen, tighten, 
— as a limb, a rope. 2 fig. To 
swell with pride. 

cTrST, cTfHTiT a. Tense — a rope, 
&c. : not pliant. 2 Strained — 
eyes. 3 Firm, thickset. 4 Strong 
and sturdy — plants. 

^J^'T" V. i. To become stiff 

and rigid — a limb, &c. 
^13"! Stiffness, tension, kc. 

2 Pride, haughtiness. 
^f>3" The Palmyra tree. 2 /. 

Straw of «T1'^UTT. 

cTf^ -^^ -^ -f^fr -f^^f ad. 
Imit. of the sound of smacking, 

lashing, &c. 


^r^°T V. c. To strike (as with 
a cane, &c.) : to punish. 2 To 
try, prove (by comparing with 
or inferring from) : '^r ^mi- 

^ ^ ^m ?ITf^^ ; rqi^T ^T^- 

crr^-cfT^ ad. with 3-^^ To 
bound forcibly and quickly. 

cir^'T n. (s) Beating : punish- 
ing, [palm. 

cTF^^^ n. A blade of the Fan- 

cTf^q^r /. A kind of ^n^- 

2 A kind of ^«IT. 

^\^^^ n. A fruit of clK 

cfT^iTl^ A variety of cocoa- 
nuts, ad. Like to the Palmyra 
and Cocoanut, i. e. very deej) — 
a well, &c. 

cTf^f n. (s) Dancing with 
violent gesticulation. 2 Exag- 
geration ; great cry and fuss 
upon. 3 Amplification (as of a 
text, &c.) 

^^r A train (as of cattle, 
ants, &c.) : a troop, body gen. 

cff^FTf^ Breaking up and 

selling (of trinkets, &c.) ^^^]^^^i^ 

cTlf^cT p, (s) Beaten : pun- 

^1"SF y. The spirituous exu- 
dation of the ffT^ tree. 

. »\ 

cTf^^T The master of a boat : 
the commander of a body of 

^1^ The state of being 
stretched, v. '^j ^-^, ^x. 2 
fig. Intense anger, v. ^ : ^^l'^ 

i\m ^TSffN ^^T «TTUI 3TI^T. 
3 m. n. Vigorous and unremit- 
ting e.Kcrtion. 4 Pressing hard : 
dunning rigorously ; galloping 
violently ; pressure, stress, v. 
^T, ^m, ^^^. 5 Holding up 
(of rain), w. t: ^T^^R '^k 
r^^^ rTTW f^^T. n. The 
exact time : ^^rtl^ rfTiTR^ 

m¥]\ f. Fulhng tight. 

ff[a]-(j]- ^,_ g_ To make tense. 
2 To keep on tenter hooks. 3 
To keep tight at. v. i. To hold 
back, i. e. to dawdle or dally. 

^r"Tr The warp. 2 A creep- 
ing plant. 3 Breed (esp. of 
cattle). 4 A tendril. 5 The 
lines of a spider's web. 

crf'^lcrfTr/PuUing and haul- 
ing. 2 fig. Distraction. [wire. 

^f^/. A fibre; a chord or 

^fcT (s) Father. 2 App. in 
endearment to one's child. 

cTR^^^qr (Imit.) Boisterous 

cft?!^ or cTFcr^y, Urgency, v. 
W^, ^^. 2 Urgedness. 

cTfcT^'T V. i. To be urged. 

mil or mf\ ad. Hastily. 

^i^A thread, line, a fibre. 

cin^r?5" ad. At that instant. 

cTf^^lf^^ a. 8 Relating to 

that Ume. ^^^^^^^ ^^.^^ 

cflrW 71. (s) Intent, design; 

Wm'4 (s) Pith, moral. 

cTigT^r ad. Expressly, 
directl}', positively. 




^rr^^ a. (s) That follows 
the doctrine taught in the 
Tantras. 2 Belougin;j; to the 
Tantras — a charm, &c. 3 That 
has but a su])erticial knowledge 
or scanty ability (in his art, &c.) 

4 Shortened : «R^T t^J^ cft» 

^rf^^ a. (s) Accordant 
with reality, real. 2 Versed in or 
relating to the tll^ill^. n. 
The cream, moral. 

tlTTS Rice cleaned from the 
husk. 2 Rice parched and 

^1^ a. (s) Such-like ; like 
him, her, or it. 2 Ordinary ; so 
and so. 

^R /. (s) A tune. 2 Tuning 
the voice. 3 A strain, lit. fig. : 

4 Thirst. 5 fig. Hankering. 

^FFIPTf / A cow, kc. that 
conceives again whilst she has 
a suckling. 

^TR^, ^RcTR See ^1"^^. 

cTl'WR Suitableness of cir- 
cumstances : ffTo ■m'^^^T^l^ 
^^f^T. 2 Harmony. 

cTR-/. Thirst. 

rTF^C^ a. That is yet suck- 
ling — a female animal. 2 fig. 
Chief, the best (of a number). 

<TI'?T a. Sucking — a babe. 
2 Suckling — a woman, &c. 

cTf^r^^ V. L R To thirst, 
^•l"!^ a. Thirsty. 

cTFCrafr^ or -^^ f. The 
scanty moisture arising (to 
fields, &c.) from the first showers 
of the monsoon. 

cTP^c^r n. Poet. A suckling. 

cTF^c^r a. Thirsty. 

mT Fever. 2 Heat (of the 
sun, &c.) 3 fig. Heat of rage or 
lust. 4 Opi)ression (as of credi- 
tors, &c.) 5 Hot sunshine in 
the rainy season. [fever. 

clf^^iU A man afflicted with 
mT?: or -^ a. Hot, fiery. 2 
Quick, smart, 3 Mettlesome — 
a beast. 

cTR"^ V. i. To become hot : 

to be enraged ; to be excited. 
cTiqcTf or cTFFcfr (p) A kind 

!f.!^i!^" ^^'' [trations. 

cTN<1|«iI<1 Angry demons- 

cfrT"^ n. (s) The three sorts 
of affliction incidental to created 

beings, viz.3Tlft?^Tf?r^, ^TtN- 
■^f^^, 3n«ITffJI9pi. See fqf^Til- 
?Tiq. 2 Ai)p. to the distresses 
of p()verty. j-j^^.j^ g^^^ ^ 

cTRm V. c. To heat (a 

cfR^r a. 8 An ascetic, 
^rrr (a) a set (of diincing 

girls and musicians). 2 A float. 

3 A flock of sparrows. 

^f?/. Rust of iron. 2 Red- 
ness of sky. 3 Red blight 
attacking young wheat. 4 The 
outer ami coarse bran of wheat. 

cTt^S" or cTf^J?^ A caste. 
Thov are coppersmiths. 

cTi^^/. Red soil. 

cfR^^tT or -^ od. (h) On 
the instant, quickly. 

cTi^^TTftr/. Red earth. 

m^^Wf: a. Reddish. 

m^\ a. Red. 

cfR^lf^^ Red leadwort. 

cTR^r^R a. Colour of the 
horse, chestnut. 

<TR^Rr3" Gum-myrrh. 
cTR^r^rc^ a. Of a full and 
bright red colour. 

cTRl'fllT^r /. A covert name 

Ibr^flesh-meat. [-..^^^t 

cTR"^ V. i. To contract iron- 
^RKF A red blight attacking 
wheat, ^f^iloai, &c. 2 Iron- 
rust : rust of copper or brass. 
cfRrT or -^ (a) a bier, esp. 
that which is carried al)out in 
the Moliaram by Muhammadans. 

ffff ^ See r^^r. 
clip" a. Reddish. 
^\^ n. Copper. 

cTRJIfC*^ //. A pledge in the 
possession of the person furnish- 
ujg money. [pendent. 

^f^^F^ a. (r) Subject, de- 

cTTf^n /. Subjection. 

mT\ Red blight, a. Affect- 
ed with ^\^, 

. ..^ ^ {Xem. sellers. 

cFr^FSST A caste of betel- 

^F®^r A drinking vessel. 

cTfiT^ a. (s) j)op. cFFlT^r 
Affected by, or pertaining to, 
?|iT (the quality of darkness 
and vice), viz. Hot, irascible ; — 
used of persons : horrible — 
actions : heating, inflaming — 
drugs, food, &c. 2 Ignorant. 3 
Dark lit. 

cTF^ n. (s) Copper. 2 Calx 

of copper. 3 In comp. Of a cop- 
pery-red colour. 

cTF^TT m. n. (s) A copper- 
plate on which grants, &c. are 

cTF^R^ 11. A copper-plate. 

cTF^^r^T^iT 71. Calx of copper. 

cTF'^^ n. A red muzzled 

monkey, a. Redfaced. 
cTF^T'T or -•T n. A metal dish. 

^F^/. (p) A wire ; a piece 
of catgut ; a string of silk. 2 
A filament of any viscous 
substance. 3 Intoxication : dul- 
ness from watching ; dimness 
of vision from bile, &c. v. 
^^, ^, ^TII. 4 fig. Habi- 
tual mind or bearing : fixed 
attention. 5 fig. Thread, train. 
6 Long continued train (of writ- 
ing, singing), [saviour. 
(iK=h a. (s) A deliverer, 
cTFT^^^^or^^F^F^F or-^F 
a. Ikwildered, confounded. 2 
Wild with rage. 

cTFT^F^f^^F a. Shrewd, saga 
cious. 2 Alert: wakefuUy. v. 

^W^ n. (s) Preserving ; sal- 
vation. 2 A pledge. 

^F^^T V. c. To deliver, save; 
to extricate from (danger, &c.) 

cFFTcF(IF^F or cIF^T^fRF (p) A 

cTF^c[f?I ;;. (s) State of more 

or less. 2 Ditforence, disparity. 

3 Discrimination, r. xjT^, €^, 

Kl^- 4 Civilities, attentions. 
^F^^cTF I). That preserves. 




dK'^oS" f. Botheration, 
afiitation. 2 Distress, exigency. 

cTTTf? a. Brought in on 

^mZ^ V. i. To be stupidly 
intoxicated. 2 To be heavy 
and dull — eyes or countenance 
(as from intoxication, wakeful- 
ness, &c.) [-Ijoarj 

^IT^df a. Imported on ship- 

?TR^^t^r A term for a 
small share in some extensive 

^^r (s) A star. 2 The pupil 
of the eye. 3 A meteor, v. 
ga. 4 A firework. 5 A term 
for a smart, expert fellow : for a 
beautiful person. 

^nn Fordableness (esp. of 
creeks at low water). 2 Floating 
(upon water or in the air) ; as 

^TTfJI'T" n. (s) The starry court 
or firmament. 2 An observatory. 

3 fig. Rout, dispersion. 

cTRnrcT (s) A star-shoot. 

crrrR55- /. See m^C^ST. 

cTKR^^ rt. (s) The sidereal 

^f{^ f. (a) Date. 

cTf^nr or -"F / (a) Praise, 

applause. [maturity. 

m^^T n. (s) Youth aod 

^1^ n. A ship or boat. 

^FHh* a. (s) Relating to the 
science of reasoning. 2 Shrewd 
at conjecturing. 

cTFRi^^ n. s Shrewdness, 

acumen. [ous, sottish. 

^r^Fa, A ferryman. 2 Ebri- 

^Fc^ s Beating time in music. 
V. y^x:. 2 Clapping the hands 
together. 3 A sort of cymbal. 

4 A story of a house. 5 The 
Fan -palm 

cTTc^eTf^qT a. A blusterer. 

cTI^?^ a. Measured, rhyth- 

^f^^ a. Practised (in wrest- 
ling, &c.) 

^l^^n a. (8) Palatal. 

<1l"^H^r ar^. In time and 
tune — singing, &c. v. tit. 

cTF^fR" f. Instruction (esp. 
in gymnastic exercises, singing, 
dancing, &c.): breaking in or 
training (of a horse). 2 See 

cTF^F^^F^FT (p) A gymna- 
sium. 2 (h) a seed of Barleria 

cTF^ltcT or rTf^f^F^ a. Afflu- 
ent, prosperous. j-^i^.^^ 

cTr^ftlMH n. The name of a 

^F^ w. (s) The palate. 2f. 

Sinciput. [shire, &c. 

^F^^ or -'^r (a) a district, 

^i^ pi. (a) Fortunes, luck. 
cTT^tcf -^ a. (p) Opulent. 

^{^^R\ f. Opulence. 

^F^ (p) Heating to a red 
heat (metals, &c.) 2 The appear- 
ance induced upon metals by 
thus heating them. 3 fig. Taking 
the conceit out of. v. ^. 4 A 
sheet of paper. 5 A pane of glass. 

cTFf ^f^ V. c. To put to or set 
at (a work) forcibly; to press ; 
to hold fast. 2 To gallop hard 
and long (a horse) : to work 
hard. v. i. To occupy or keep 
one's self laboriously or actively 
about or in : ^j ^^JIT ^^K- 

m^f\^ ad. Out of the 

clutches of. V. ^??, fifg. 
cfF?"^/. (P) A fine, mulct. 

^\^^ V. c. To heat to a red 
heat (metals, &c.) 2 To heat 
(water, &c.) v. imp. To strike 
hot ; or to be close and sultry. 

^FfcT ad. (s) So much ; so 
far ; until. [glass. 

cTF^^F^T n. (p) A pane of 

cFF^^F'T ad. So much or 
many. 2 In not astonishing 
plenty ; in moderate quantity : 

cff^5[o^F^ Testing (gold, &c.) 

by boring a hole and heating in 
the fire. v. WM, <3ri^, f^ig. 

^\^\ {.\) A sort of drum. 

^f^ (a) An hour. 2 A gong. 
3 n. A furrow dug along by the 
plough. 4 The bed of a river. 5 
A term for the streams of a river 
in the dry season. 6 Turning 
over the ground with a i)lough. 

^F^ The blue jay. 

^F^ Chipping, paring. 2 

^^F /. Paring, &c. 2 An 
adz. 3 fig. Shaving roughly, 
scraping. 4 fig. Reviling ; cut- 
ting up. 

^\^ V. c. To chip. 2 To 
scrape. 3 To do with rapidity ; 
to knock off. 4 To cut up. 

cTF^F? p. Chipped, shaved. 

cTF?%^ a. Thirsty. 

cTrsr See ^\^, sig. 1 , 2, 3, 4. 

5 Tallj'ing (as of accounts, &c.) : 
congruity (of speech, conduct), 

6 Consistency (as of articles, the 

body). V. 3T^, t??:, ti^, El^. 
cTF^T Agreement (as of ac- 
counts, &c.) V. $, t:it^, q^, 
■f«To3 : correspondence (of the 
event with the prediction, of a 
testimony with personal experi- 
ence, &c.) V. ffl3. 

^ See ^l^. 

c1FcS"^?r An account epitomis- 
ed from the ^cfTofTift. 

cirar^'^^nTF or cTFa^^^Fifflr /. 

The heading including articles 
of assessment established after 
the completion of the 3I»it^^ 

fIFo5"^?"^F^ f. Outstanding 
portions of the fTTS<T^5i»TT. 

PcT a. Three : F^JTST^F, TcI^F^. 

WIcT /. A triangle. 

IcT^ n. A wooden triangle. 
2 A tripartite leaf. 

fcT^i^^r or -^ a. Relating 
to that place. 

PcF^f^F ad. Thence. 

PcT^^ ad. Thither. 2 Used 
for At or to one's house : 3fT- 
iT^ f?ro^l^^T^^T?.3 There. 

^'hl'S n. The three stars 
composing the belt of Orion. 

Fn^l'Fr a. Triangular. 

RtJ^TH: n. Cliillies, &c. pound- 
ed into a mass. «. l*unu;eiit, 
hot. 2 iig. Vehement, anient. 
3 Sharp, keen — a weapon, a 
thorn, &c. 4 Quick, acute. 5 
Severe, sarcastic — speech, &c. 

RT?I7ff /. Sharpness, &c. 

IcTi^oir A boy born after 
three successive giils. 

Rra" n. Steel. 2 fig. Hard- 
ness of front, brass. Hast. 
[cHRcT n. The year before 

rcTT^cTf „cJ, In or during the 
year before last. 

or -^ n. pi.) Three ; this dif- 
fers from fji^, as it respects 
only animate objects, ami of 
these human beings esp. 

f^'^fT A man in his third 

fcT^ a. Third. 

fcnnl"/. A third share. 

fcTsTf?^^ a. c Tliat lias borne 
thrice — a cow, &c. 

r^tmU -^r a. Tertian (fever) . 

FcTsfR 7j. A tertian. 

fcTJ^oj ()j. -^f^oy ^^ c. To 

treat with scorn. 

r?rJ^Rr a. That quickly 
contracts disgust. 

fcld"! V. c. To twist or double 
(a rope, &c.) into curls, v. i. fig. 
To slip astride. 

f^ •v. 

rcT??!'^ V. i. To ache. 

fcTI'T' r. r. To confine, 
straiten, v.i. To become crooked; 
to be drawn and deflected from 
its proper shape or jjlaee — a 
limb, cot, &c. 2 To feel stiff", 
cramped — a limb. 

IcT^^frT^OT" V. i. To crack, 
sputter. 2 To be angrily troubled. 

I^^r (ii) An intertanglc- 
ment (in a rope, &c.) 2 fig. A 
difference. 3 fig. A hitch, catch ; 
somethiug ivrony. 

F^ir^ /. A pang. 2 fig. 
Care. 3 esp. pi. frf^^I 

icTcf^r See"^^- 


[cTcI^^ «. Of that number ; 
^to that degree. ^g^ ^^ 

rcTcTTcT a. To that degree. 2 

frTcTq^cT, fef^^f^^r ad. So 
far ; so long ; unto that place. 

IcTcR The Francoline par- 

rcTfcr^r /. s Patience, f^- 
fcjg a. Patient. 

Icl^^r a. Poet, So much, 
large. 2 So many. 

TcTRl" /■. (s) A lunar day. 

Wm^ A term for Holy 
days. V. ■qx:, ^\^, htbJ, 

r^^rc^, IcfSH, \WA See^^Tt=^. 
rcr^<T a. Havino- three 
^iii^va. ^ ^ [evening, 

r^^f^, \^\^m^ f. The 

pcT^fcfrs", rcFffcrrsj pi. The 

three worlds. 

rfrqrr /. Treble. 

Tciq^fr a. Three-fold. 

[cf^fST a. That can recite 
after the third perusal. 

fcTf^^ a. That bears three 
annual crops — a soil. 

fcT^fr a. Three-jointed. 

PcT^T a. Three-fold. /. A 
treble quantity. 

\^^n. Dripping wet. v. ^^,W\. 

[cf^'T V. i. To be thoroughly 
wetted. 2 To he well wetted 
and mixed by punching and 
kneading — vvheaten dougli. v.c. 
To wet. 2 To knead 
(dough). 3 fig. To pommel and 
thump soundly. 4 To sour 
(flour, &c.) by exposure to the 

"""• [ — a house. 

f^R^^^r a. Three-storied 

HTI^ 71. s Darkness. 

FcTT^^ a. Oblique, slant. 

fcR^r a. Oblique. 2 Looking 
asquint — eyes. Attrib. Squint- 

l^r^jZf a. Three-masted. 
[^^qfl^?:iir /. SweUing, gas- 


conade. 2 Thee-ing and thou- 


fcf?:3-fq7i^ /. Utter and ruin- 
ous dispersion, v. x{^, ^, -^T. 2 
Harassed and exhausted state. 

refTjr -ilf. A bier. [,„^, 

\^l^ V. c. To swim or to 

fcf^R (p) An archer. 

^m^ or -^^ /. A third of 
the produce of a field or garden. 

m^q^T V. i. To be sprained 

— a limb. 

PcT^ir a. Slant. 

fcfTtirS" y. Exhaustion : con- 

rrrrRTT^ V. i. To be affected 
with ffrx:f*?<1. 

fcT^riTfr /. Vertigo, v. ^• 

m^J f. Dizziness, v. ^- 2 
Coi/j) de soleil. v. ^T^I, "R^. 

TcT^^ a. Squint. 2 Slant. 

V^X^Z a. Crabbed, testy. 

WlW: (s) The feeling of 

disgust ; scorning. 

[cT^T^^RfT V. c. To contemn. 

fcT'T^^Rr a. Fastidious, dain- 
ty ; retentive of a feeling of dis- 

rcfr^^o^r /. Pilgrimage to 
three holy places — 'S(i^^^, 3i- 
^TT, iTiTT. 2 fig. Vexatious 
journeying from place to place. 
3 Scattered state : dissipation of 

fcr?fq or Mm f. Mild sun- 
shine. V. ^, iirT^^. 2 Rays 
shining in at a window. 

fcfit^^lR (I. s Born of or as 

an animal. 

p^rq-faaiq- ^^ Ninety-three. 

fcT'^i^ a. Eighty-three. 

fcr^r?"Tr^ «. Seventy-three. 

fcT-ClR^r /. Arbitration, a. 
Relating to an umpire. 

(cPcr^cT c. An umpire. 2 A 

jury. 3 A third person, a 

^stranger. [trality. 

Icf'^ft^qtirr impartiality, neu- 




1^^ (s) Sesamum- plant. 2 
A seed of it. o A mole ; a spot. 

fcT^^ See r^HT^. 

fcrr^f^^f m. f. A handful of 
fw^ ill water poured out 
diiily to the manes of a defunct 
until the tenth day after his 
decease, v. ■^. 2 tin;, llenouuc- 
ing, washing the hands of. 
V. ^. 

\^^i f. A tripod. 

In^ST f. A meeting" |)lace of 
three roads. 

fcTffr or Teller a. TImt bus 
borne thrice — a female animal. 

fcRfr/ The age of thirty. 
ad. At or in the thirtieth 
^fz^l of the day. 

r^TS"^ V. i. To await. 

fcT^'lTK^R A term in ridi- 
cule of a pretender to valour 
and ])uissauce. 

r^'Frn a. (H) Third. 

fcflW or Tcfln or-fr a. 

Threefold — a rope, &c. 2 Treble 

^— a quantity. (-^1^,.^^ ^^^^. ^^^^^ 

FcToT^r Interest at the rate of 

fcf3-r%5?r /: Gh^^slnei^s. 

nTaricrSTrrf^. (^lossy, shining. 

rcT-^rJjqr n. Good imder- 
standiug ; agreement, v. ij', 

fcfS"??' n. c Oil of sesamum. 

nf j)rnu. Slie. 2 [Tsed cmi- 
lemptuously in debignatin": a 
male ; as KiT fffrflT <^''A ^i^^. 

^m See fPT^rr. 

^rJ" /. m. A bend. 

^r^ /. A crack, slit. 2 
Warpeduess, curvature. '<i A 
tangle. 4 fig. A (iilference. b 
fi'X' A liitcli. V. Q, q^g-. G A 

%^ See rffRT. 

^r^frr See Xm^t 

m^ a. Three. 

^RcTrS" pi. The three grades 
of the universe, viz. ^x^, ^"^s 


^R^rr /-/. Di-persed in every 
direction. frant 

m^'aOT^r /. pi Bluster^ 

^R^rfr a. Quarterly. 

^IT (p) An arrow. 2 A 
crack (in the ground, &c.) 3 A 
bar as fixed in a grate. 4 A 
prop. 5 A lever, n. (s) Shore, 

i^^"'^^- [arrow. 

mT^H^r (h) a bow and 

^r^ n. (s) A holy place, 
es]). particular spots along the 
course of sacred streams. 2 A 
holy stream, or water brought 
from one ; water in which a 
Brahman, Sanyasi, &c. has dip- 
ped his foot ; holy water. '6 Pil- 
grimage to a holy place, v. '<^x, 
g^. 4 A term for a sacred 
preceptor or Guru. 5 A holy 
region or spot. 

mmm f. Pilgrimage-go- 
ing. Used laxly. 

cTr^T^T c. A respectful term 
in notes and writings for 
one's father or mother, or for 
an elder brother, &c. 

^r4(1i^ The ceremonies to 
be observed at a place of pil- 
grimage, viz. |l^, ^T"€, ^^- 

^r4^^^q"c. A respectful term 
affixed in writings to the name 
of any elderly relation or vener- 
able person. r ■^ ■ 

r^ ^^ ' [on pilgrunage. 

0(15^12:^ n. s Continual going 

^r^ a. (s) Hot, biting. 2 
fig. Fierce, ardent — fire, dis- 
position : sharp, keen — edge of 
a weapon : cutting — speech. 

^r^ a. Thirty. 

^f^ See r%^- 

W^ See m. 2 fig. Zeal- 
ous, cntluisiastic. 

^^:?iTr^I[r a. A drone. 

^^^r (h) a bit. 2 (Esp. 

with VTT^^ or TTS^ prefixed) 
Bread gen. o fig. A mainte- 
nance, bread. 

5^'?r /. A small piece, 2 
A detachment from a body; a 

3^^ V. c. Poet. To wci-h. 

2 fig. To estimate. 3 To ponder. 
V. i. To nod (m assent). fm^ss 

^J^r /. Ruddiness, fresh- 

^^^r (p) A button-hole : au 

^^r^^ or f ^rf^^ r, c. To 
nod (the head), 

^^il^ f. A name of Devi, 

^^for -^r (p) A blunt arrow. 

2 fig. A covert reproof, v. S'l^, 

^T^' ^^- [mean. 

^•^3" a. (s) Light, low, 

3^\ pro. Thine, 

3'^^ a. Broken, lit, fig. 2 
Broken off— an account, &c. 3 
Weaned. 4 Broken up, ended — 
love, friendship. 

^2r^r «. Broken. 2Incomp. 
as ^Tff ■g'o Having a cut 
(severed) hand. 

^"t V. i. To break. 2 To de- 
crease : ?iT^V-cii -^"er g^^. 3 
To break up. 4 (or g'S'.T '^^vi) 
To break out uj3on witli abuse. 
5 To be passed — ground. 6 To 
become bankrupt. 7 To decliuK 
in health; — used with s<5^^x:, 
^'^m , 8 To be alienated ; — 
used with ^■i^, ^svf, &c. 9 To 
be concluded — a dispute, &c, 

10 To be reduced — pay, &c. 

11 To be weaned. 

^^^°T ?', i. To crack, spit 
— things under parching or 

^-^^^r a. That snaps readily, 

^JR?r,^7[^? /: Genei-al 
parting and separating. 

^JK a. Broken down, 
wasted, spent. 

^S'K a. That readily snaps 
or parts — thread, cord, &c. 

^^^[^S"^ f. A geneial and 
coulused tram])ling upon. 2 

fig. A vehement scuffle. 

^^Ff'^ V. c. To tread upon, 
to crush under foot, lit. lig. 

M^?5I? "^^- I^'i-'Il, quite 
full : ^"1 f^^^ g-o *^^#. 

^mJ^^ f. The price of 

>5'^^t r. c. To darn. 




^Trji^ or -4 n. A masical^^^F/. Hemming. 

iiustrunicnt of one string, 
^oyjajj-f fj ^ player upon 
tlu' ■g'org'w. 2 fig. .A pp. to a 

witless fellow who takes up the 
oi^inion of some other. 

3'^f?^^r A player upon the 

^^Rf f, A wind instrument. 

^^f /. (a) The mulberry tree. 

^^ a. Plump and sleek ; — 
used of beasts. 2 Puffed up, 
complacent. 3 Used adverhially 
and enhancin<r!v with verbs of 
fillinji; ; as -g"-^ "^K^ To fill 

^'FR n. (a) a storm. 2 By 
meton. A tempestuous ocean ; a 
violent horse : 3TT31 »r^1 TJo 

3fT%. 3 The violent action of 
a mettlesome liorse : bavoek. ^ 
A slander. 

^'TJR^K c. A calumniator. 

^?^r f. A cupping- instru- 
ment. 2 The bowl of mendicants. 
.3 .\ stringed musical instrument. 

^^ff^l^rr A familiar term 
for a itl^w"^. 

^^■^T 7.1. i. To accumulate, 

swell ; — as a stream dammed up, 
marching troops impeded in the 
van, business, &c. 

^^r Tlie long white gourd. 

^^"^ pron. Your. 

^R /. (p) Very large or 
loose trowsers. 

^'^\ /iron. You, ye. 

^^^ //. 8 Mingled, tumultu- 
ous, and vehement combat. 

,J5^ a. s Tumultuf>us and 
furious — a battle. 

^t^ (Port.) A jail. 

^t^ s. A horse. 

^^^ a. Astringent. 

.^^Fk" /. Astringency. 

^^^ f. Alum. 

^g^ -^t tuL Imit. of the 

sound of ambling or trotting ; 

of running with short ami quick 


^m^ i\ c. (h)To hem. 
^^'^?7. 7. To ear — wheat, &c. 

^rr (a) An ornament for the 
turban (of flowers, pearls, &c.); 
a plume. 2 The tufted head of 
certain flowers and vegetables. 3 
A kind of ^T^uft. r^f ^^_ 

^rrry. The stem or stalk 

^r /. (s) A weaver's beam. 

^Oq-f or ^frq"f^r4r /. s Tiie 
fourth of the four states of hu- 
man being, viz. that of simple 

^t^T (Port.) A jail. 

J^^^ ail. Imit. of the sound 
of trotting; of running with 
short and quick steps. 

^^^ (p) A horse soldier, a 
trooper. [ly. 2 Just now. 

^^^ od. (n) Smai tly, quick- 
^cf[cr§r.?frl"[cTcf ad. In a trice. 

cTr^^r See ^^^r. 

^o^'^Fjf. (s) A shrub venerat- 
ed by the Hindus. 

^^^Hlf^^r?: The mnrriage 
hetween an image of Vishnu and 
the pliuit g^^^, celel)rated 
annually on the 12th of the 
v>a\ing moon of Kiirtik. 

f^mfcrf?=? „. The altar in 
which the gvT'ft is planted. 

^^'\ /. (s) A balance. 2 
Lihra. 3 Weight, weighing. 4 
Equality. .5 The rite of weigh- 
ing against one's ]>erson gold, 
jewels, sugar, &c. to be given 
away to Bnihnians. v. ^-T, ■^. 

^^ a. (s) Like : ^^^T-^cT- 

^T (s) See^^. 

JTR (s) Thin rain, drizzle: 
spray. 2 Dew. 

52" p. s Pleased. ^S"^ v. i. 

To be pleased. 
5?JSr a. (s Pleased and fed) 
Gratified, satisfied. 
3^^5T a. Crabbed, churlish. 

?^'^/- Chatf remaining in 
husked rice. a. Having chaff in it 
-dcancd rice. ^^f balance. 

^^t f. A beam. 2 A kind 

^^^J f. Equality, a match, 
2 Comparing. 

J^*^ ?-'. c. To weigh or to 
measure together, lit. fig. 2 To 
compare, v. i. To vie with. 

^^ -^ See^^^r. 
^ prati. Thou. 

^ w. Poet. Weighing. 2 
I'oet. The 16th part of a f^R^ 
or 2.i ^itr. 3 Poet. Weight, 
quantity (leterniined by weigh- 
ing : fl^ll^ -^^ %\VT ■^5TT 

'^ '^i<ff. ("The Lord ponder^ 
eth the hearts." See Prov. xxi. 
2, & Ps. XI. 4.) 5 The fourth 
])art of a stanza. 

rR: f. Deficiency : ^^f^ ^f" 
«r ^DT ^1° ^T^- 2 Intermis- 
sion, break. 3 Separation. 4 

c^JTslF f. An insiiilicient 
capital. 2 a. Carried on with 
such a capital — a business. 

cfT V. Ghee. 

^ f. A pulse. 2 A stalk of 
it. 3 A double-jiointed nail, a 
toggel. 4 A weaver's beam. 

^^ (id. (h) Smartly, quickly. 

cT^ n. m. The outer husk 

(of rice, Sec.) 
cTS" See ^^r. 
^^ ??. (s) Grass. 
^^^\i\ s Amber. 
cTT^ a. Herbivorous or 
graminivorous. [kingdom. 

g'^iirfcT /. The vcgt-table 
^(jjv:jpzj- f^ A iirain een. 

growing like grass ; such as 

^T'^in't, ^^T:^, <Jtc. 2 App. to 

anv wild growing grain. 
^"^^3 A term for an in- 
expert barber. 

^•JTf^f it^ A term for any 

thing transient. 

^^f^ a. (s) Third. 

^^R^ The third eye,— the 
eye of Shiva in the centre of the 

f%^^ A t/ilrd way; yet 
different wav. 




fffr^r /. The third day of |^^r^/. Date 

the luuar fortnight. 
ff a. (s) Satisfied. 
^IH" y. Siitisfiiction, content. 
^^°t V. i. Poet. To thirst, 

lit. fig. 

5^r/ (s) Thirst, lit. fig. 

m^ p. Thirsty, Ht. fig. 

^ pron. Poet. She. 

^ ;>»ron. It; that (person or 
tliinj:^ expressed by a word of 
the neuter gender). 

fT^r n. (s) Light, lustre. 2 
Heat, fierce heat (of the sun or 
fire). 3 Majesty, dignity. 4 
Virtue, efficacy (as of medicine). 
5 Semen virile. 6 Sharpness (as 
of tools, &c.) 7 Pungency : 

^^^ a. s Luminous. 
^^^'^ f. 7i. A common term ^"^rcT /. (a) A military 

for the items of a number set charge. 2 Stipend. 3 Custody, 
down to be added together. 2 trust. 

Tiie summing up and forming rR";Trc?]" ,, / \ Ci-- t o 

of a i^rand total of the several "^5^' . «• (a) Stipenoiary. 2 


cTSf ^sf c. A terra for the sun ; 
a learned or virtuous man. 

cTSf^^T a. pop. cTSjq"^ Splen- 
did, luminous. 2 fig. Majestic, 
elorious, honorable. 


cfSrr^ a. Luminous. 

cTSfF/. Briskness (of trade, 
&c.) (p) An Arab horse. 

^^\m Dishonoring-: dis- 
grace resulting. 

cTsTFTq ti. Consisting of, or 
filled with, light ; refulgent. 

^^r u. (h) Crooked. 

^^r^ a. Thirly-three. 

"'cTSiT^r, %2Tc^r, m\^ ad. Re- 

latino; to that place. r i 

" ♦s ' [place. 

cTW^^, cT^^ ad. From that 

rmtil that time, 

^^ (id. There. 

V:r^t ad. Poet. Then. 

^>3"r Commoii balsam. 

fT^^f ad. On the third day 
past or future (with respect to 
the present day). 

"^^^ See ^^K€\. 

^^r a. Thirteen. 

^^it 71. Ptites 
for the dead on the 
day after the decease. 

amounts under one head. 3 v. A 
string of distinct or classified 
amounts to be added together : 
the paper containing it;. 

crfmfr /. (ii) Altercation ; 
angry thee-iiuj and thoii-w(j. v. 
^ with ^^ or ^, or v. ^^. 

^^ n. Oil. 

^^^ a. Oiled. 2 Oleagin- 
ous, r .,, ., 
•n V [with oil. 

^^^Z^ V, i. To be smeared 
\^^^f\ /; Oiledness. 

^^^ An inhabitant of the 
Carnatic; used esp. of 

%?^iTiTT A Brahman of the 
^^JT country. A term for 
an impudent intruder at enter- 

^^^ir a. _^ Relating to the 
country ^^'Jiur. 

cF?rq-fr y. Cotton steeped in 
oil and folded (as applied to a 
wound or sore). 

'^^^^m An oil mi 11. 

'^'^r An oilman. 

cTc?!"^ /. A female vender of 
oil ; the wife of a #^1. 

cf^fcf^fc^r ;;/. A comprehen- 
sive term for the people of low 

^<^^r a., shinino-. 2 

or ^^tWt'C a colour of horses, 

%?5Tr§iTrfer a. Chestnut: 
atfrib. a chestnut colour. 

%^ST a. So much. 2 So 

5^^ V. i. To be lit or alight. 

^^l^ a. Twenty-three, 

Wf ad. Then, ^^^f m^ 
Thence. r , 

^ ad. Poet. Then. 

Placed at the command of or 
made over to ; — as a body of 
troo|)s by one chief to another : 
assigned ; — a town, &c. to a 
person for his maiutenance. 

^^ n. s Oil. 

•nf^^fr^ f, A spreading, 
diffusive understanding : of a 
ready understanding. 

^^mq (s) Inunction. 
^^ (a) a fit of passion, 
^^r a. Passionate. ,■,, 

j^ [thus. 

^^r «. Poet. Such. 2 ad. So, 

^r pron. He. 

^*r ad. See cfq"- 

^f^^r a. (h) Short, scant. 

^R^ 71. A head of rice. 2 
A pendant. 3 fig. An opulent 

^r?:^r See ^r^ir. 

^rST (h) Loss. 2 Deficiency. 
3 A cartridge. 4 A roll of paper 
with powder. 

^rS'r / (h) a spout. 

cTrarrr Pull state of the ear 
(esp. of rice), v. ^, or aTlcT 

^^^ /. Compromise, adjust- 
ment. V. xf]-^, ^T^wr 
^. 2 An expedient, v. 
m^. 3 An excelling in- 
vention, doing : "^T '^JTr^T- 

^T^? 4 The account of the 
half share of the BTWI^oft 
which is entered upon the books 
of the ^TrT as due from the 
^tf^. 5 A stone smoothed 
or» one side. 6 Cut, cast : 

7 A notch cut in a stick to 
facilitate the breaking of it 
asunder : c^JT vlt^^W 'Cjcivr^ 

^1-^ a. 8 A cut piece (of 
timber, &c,) 

^r^H. Mouth, 2 The face. 3 




The front. 4 The head (of a 
boil, &c.) 5 Aperture, mouth (as 
of a bottle, kc.) ('> The sole 
entrance or means of access, lit. 
iijr. ; the key, — as a city is into a 
country. 7 Quarter (as of the 
\vin(l). 8 Boldness ;/«ep. 

^i?^Tri3-?5r /. Knowledge (of 

;i person by sight). 

c][T3"^¥r f. Agreement of the 
two sides of an account. v.T^- 

^\m\ (n) Any wild, magi- 
cal device for the removal of 
d.;mouiac influence or disease : 
an amulet, a charm, v. ^^, 
^'fW. 2 Inoculation (for the 
s'.n:dl pox). 3 The coming to 
•.;;iss of a prediction, v. ^, 
^?iK, ^^• Also verification of 
.1 prediction. 

^' sq-^rr ad. Used with ^^^, 
^]^m, and ■^of, &c. To fall 
\\]mn the face so as to scratch 
■t : Wz. to be left in the lurch. 

creditor), v. '^x:,-q'[^, vIT^. 5 
Despatch, (i pi. Schemes. 

cfr^^^Tr f. Hewing, cutting. 
2 Dnnniiic;. r. ^T=T, ^'JT. 

cTf^rjicTF 3T[¥r C!o?e corr^-.s- 
pondeuce of the supply to the 
deinaud. ^^ [abashment. 

cTf^f^ ^[oiRsT f. Confusion, 
cTi'^'^r V. c. To hrei.k, dis-ic|f^r^ ^k n. Dehate, al- 
scver. 2 To wean ; as ^=? fl\- tercation. ad. Face to face. 
;^^ : to withdraw the ^^[^,3^^: ad. 

breast ; as ^T^ ht^^- 3 To 
cut off (a quantity allowed). 4 
To retrench, cut. 5 To dissolve ; 
brenk up. (i To conclude (a dis- 
]uite, &c.) 7 To bite fiercely. 
8 Used hyperbolically of the 
eager I/itinjr of butrs, &c. ; of the 
worrviiit: of duns, beggars, &c. 

^f^^r^^fn a. That stops 

the mouth (with a bribe). 

cfl^'cTIfirr or -^r a. Servilely 
conformable with the expressed 
judgment of another — a speech, 

&c. : ?JT^ %.^^1 ilT? Speech 
to please. 

^f-jqilJ^^r / Officious and 
pert dictation and direction. 2 

Before tlie 
face of. 2 At the tip of the 
tongue: •?! ^iqi M\^\ ^T* 


c^[^r^ (I. Foul-mouthed, 
abusive. 2 Talkative. 

cffSTSrq- v, c. To babhie. 

^rl'Rrfr /. See m'^-^i;?. 

cfr^fc^r^"^r ;?. Any preparation 
as sauce or seasoning. 2 tig. A 
mere mouthful. 'A fig. Intro- 
ductory observations to jilease. 

^\^[^ p. Hewn, chopped. 

^Rirr€r^?'5^/.A matchlock. 

i\^^\ A fabrication. 2 A 
counterfeit pretender (to the 
throne) ; an iraposter gen. 

cTtcITr o. That stammers. 

Ironically. Volubility of tongue 
cff^^ a. Opposite, contrary I ^ff;g-qf5^ ^ Known bv heart. 
— wind, &c. 2 Whose excellence ^ ^. ^ .^. "' ^ 

consists not in action, but in cTf^T^Tr'^r or cTf^'FST^JT / ] •> 

II 1 :^r-=r=T — Trara- Tii f u- 1 nidi (n) A parrot, 

t:. Ik only ; as fff^^T <t(T^^^. Idle talk. K. .<; 

;^ Conducted, delivered, &c. by ^[.^filsr^ifff r <;qii-.j-int'- ofi^^*^"^'^ ^^^^- Until that time, 
oral comuiunication — business, ,•',* ' \ '' ,^ I :^rr- /• / x * xrrr 

an account (ot debtor and ere- | qf^ / (jj) A cannon. ?'. *iK. 

ditor). I ^ 

ar-p-m^ r -i-> 1 • a* ] crr'-h<5l [•?[ A park. 

q|>^Hli> f. ijreaknig Oil and j ^ • 

selling (as of gold and silver i cTF^^F A horse's rnouth-bag. 
ornaments. &c. in times of exi- 2 A postman's bag. ,'3 tig. A 
geiiey). 2 Couiproniisiug. ^ The crammed mouth with puffed out 
settlement of the grain-rent of a \ cheeks. ["1,^^^^ ^^1^1, 

field. 4 Broken trinkets, &c. o i ^r-rr * ^ • . i i \i i. ' 
gen. in /;/. The secret ways and! ^'^'J^ twisted cloti. to 
mts(of iHoceeding in any work). ^ cTf^fcTf^r (a) Alas ! AlaS ! 
cff^^oS'^ j\ Knowledge (ofi would I had not done it ! 

cTI^ w. s Water. 

^K^ n. (s) A lintel. 2 
Leafy boughs, &c. hung from it 
or about it on festive occasions. 
3 A tree and its fruit. 4 That 
member of a balance within 
which the tongue moves. 

&e. 4 ^i^^T ^3^H3 Foul- 

crfT^f ^nr The spume npon 
the lunnth of a new-born babe. 

cfi^^lE^r a. That makes 
answer in servile conformity with 
the s])"ech of. 

^{Z^a5\ Making faces : 
spasmodic movements of the 

miT^^r^: or \ or ■^\ a. 
Tliat chides observation. 

^il^rlifl ad. Viva voce, 

^l^sf^HF /. (p) <Jral de- 
position or communication, ad. 


cff^irr^ An oral answer. 

cTF^'^r^ /. Taking to pieces 
and reccHistructing (a machine). 
2 OjuiproHiising. r. 'qiT. li 
Contriving, managing. 4 Des- 
patching the demands (as of a 

a i>erson) merely by sight 

crr^f57*T^ (I. Of obscene 


m^R"^ n. The delight of 
unrestrained speech, ty. ^. 

^r^r (ii) A pinse of money 
(commoidy of 1,000 pieces). 2 

^rn (n) Airs, affectations. 

The match of a gun. 3 A piece t^r-^ . , • n wr • ^ t. 

4 A ri,^^ofgold,&c. ^f^ Weiglnng. 2 Weight, 

of rope 

for the ankle or wrist. 

cTf^r^f? or '^r f. General 
hewing. 2 Wrenching (as of a of weight, fi 
wife from her husband). | power. 

quantity measured by the ba- 
lance. :l n. A weight. 4 m. Incli- 
nation, leaning, lit. fig. 5 Parity 
fig. Intluence, 




^l^'^ V. c. To Weio-h. 2 fig. 
To haltince in the niiiid. .":! To 
uphold. V. i. To incline, lean. 

^Fo^SrrT a. Em p. la lively 
dashing. 2 Weighty. 

%^r'T ;;. Weighed, &c. 

^i^^ ad. Until that time. 2 

.^" '"".'?• [lights. 

^1^^ a. s That pleases, de- 

^FTT s Pleasini:-, o-ratifviiig. 

^r^^ ?;. i. To be delighted. 

^?r^R n. (p) A cartridge- 

^fC^^ /'. (a) a slander. 2 A 
lo'^s (in trade) ; a heavy disiister. 

^r^r A weiiibt of gold or 
silver amounting to 210 grains. 

tiq-^cT, Ifqr ad. Till then. 

'^^"^ p. s Left. 

^^■^^R a. s (Proper) to be 

l^C^-.. [forsake. 

cqTslcTf ^,_ (,_ Poet. To leave, 

^^1^ (s) Leaving, quitting. 

^^FT'^ ?;. c. To forsake, quit. 
2 Poet. To drop (the contents of 
the houels through fright). 

^^rni-TrT (s) CommunicatinL: 
and enjo3iiig. 

WRfct s rhathas renounced 
the world. 2 In conip. That has 
^eft. [t(, that man. 

"^^l^l vron. IJis: belou'iino- 

rq-f^q- s See ^^^^r^. 

^^"[^^r or '^m^\ ad. On 

thnt ground. 

^^r^ ci(/. On that account. 

"^^ 71. s A triad. rrp, ■ , 
^ [llurteen. 

^?TK^ (s) Thirteenth. 2 

^^r^srr /. The thirteenth 
(lav of the lunar fortnight. 

^l^r Inflicting upon one's 
own ])erson some injury in order 
to bring evil upon another, v. 

^["^ n. (s) Protection. 2 
Salvation. 3 A vehement eiFort. 
4 Remaining strength (iu a worn 
garment or infirm person or 

^Icrr a. (s) That protects. 

^r^ (s) Vexation : disgust. I 
^1^^ r/. That annoys, 
^f^oj ,,^ f. 'j^Q annoy, vex, 

'''^T''^'^- ["orry. 

^[^1^^ r. c. To haiass, 

^ll€^nC int. (s) Save! 

^^'^^■•^ • [r^q^-#T^. 

f^ a. (s) Three. In com p. 

f"?^^ n. The three acts re- 

tnaiiiiiig out of TEf3^s:r to the 

^*>Jr^l^l?fTn. [culations. 

f^^t^ a. Having three arti- 

l^^r^ ])op. -^ The three 
times — the past, the present, 
tlie future : the three jieriods 
of tiie day — morning, noon, and 
evening, ad At the three parts 
of the day : in the three times — 
iu the past, the present, and the 

^*'"*"'"^- ^ ^ [niscient. 

I^^Fc^^^Tf, l^^^^T a. Om- 

l^^[^5fR 71. Acquaintance 

with the ])ast, present, and 

f^f^J" 7,. s A mountain with 
three peaks. 2 A confederacy 
of three ; a trio. 

tel^T n. A triangle. 2 A 
triangular thing gen. a. (s) 

'("^m n. (s) The three 
qualities incidental to created 
beings, a. Three-fold. 

f^^rcT s The cube. 

r^~'^r/. s A radius. 

r^^rq" (s) pi. The three hu- 
mors of the body : ^^, fqrl, 
^T<T. 2 ?n. or -f^^T^T Disorder 
of the three humors. 

I^^r s ad. In three ways. 2 
See ^^T. 

I^'HH a. (s) Trinoculous. 

m^ a.Tripedal. 2 Of three 
lines — a stanza. 3 Trinomial. 

r^q^irpr /. (s) The land of 
three steps (taken by Vishnu 
in his -gxT^l^rTl^ to defraud 
the virtuous king ^T^I'^f^), 
viz. heaven, earth, and the re- 
gion beneath the earth (x{j- 

f'^TZT f, s The aggregate of 
agent, object, and action ; as 

r^q[^ w. n. s Three hori- 
zontal lines drawn on the fore- 
head with ashes by the 
m\r{ sect : three vertical lines 
drawn by the "^w^ sect. 

r^P^ Ji. (s) The three 

worlds ^Ji, ^??7, tlTrrisr. 

M^^, V^m n. Poet. Corr. 

from fjffjTX:. 

r-. r* 

'^^^^ (s) 'i'he united form 

of M?TT, f^'CDT, and ^^ ; the 
Hindu triad. 

f^fJf (s) The three classes 
or sects : three objects of human 
desire, viz. money, women or 
pleasure, and virtue : three condi- 
tions of a king or state, viz. 
prosperity, evenness, decay : the 
three qualities of nature, viz. 
purity, blindness, depravity. 2 
Three persons or individuals : 
3iT?f1 f^ >» We three. 

r^fRr /: Poet. a promise 
or matter thrice-uttered. Hence 
a promise sure and certain, ad. 
With all certainty or faithful- 

r^^K ad. Thrice. 

r^ffrj'J^ n. Merit trans- 
ferred after solemnly saying 
three times, "I give it." 

rC^'^ a. (s) Of three kinds: 

rCf'-:reT[q p/. The three 
classes as to their origin, seat, 
or nature of affection, viz. 

ft^'^r^^ Psychical or corpc- 
real (as sorrow, sickness, &c.), 
physical (as earthquake, storm, 
&c.), from the gods or devils or 
fate (as injury from lightning, 
pestilence, &c.) 

^"^^^ "• ^' (^) A three- 
ponited pike or spear; esp. the 
trident of Shiva. 

^^f. s A period of eighteen 
fvr^^ or twinklings of the 




W^r^or^^raST^a. Forty- 

.^'"■^■^*- ^ [second ase. 

^cTF or ^^fj^ ?z. (» The 

'^'^ fid. (s) In ihree ways. 

/'. Oppresscil and bnnlened state 
(as by multiplicity of engai^e 
iiients); distinction: exhausted 
^tiite (as from labour). 

^7^ u. Fifty-thiee. 

^^2" a. Sixty-three. 

^?^^^ a. Seventy-three, 

%rr[%^ 7/. (s) The rule of 

%c^f^q- See r^5f=r. 

t^R^rr'WcrRFr a jiarticulm 
medicinal preparation. 1' A ca- 

=^^m^ «. Ninety-three. 

^^^[?# a. Eighty-three. 

^^r^TTTr a. Seventy-three. 

^mik^i (s) Fourth day fever. 

^^^/; s The skin. 

<^^Ri5r^//. The senscof touch. 

^^^r/. (s) Skill, bark. 

^^r^ ad. s Bfhjnging- to 

^^JT^^T g A metapliysical 
term for the soul considered as 
derived and distinct from the 

Supreme Bein": : wtf^j^ ^i 

2 Aflirniatioii or admission of 
the personality (real individual 
substance) of anotlier. 

^^L/' (^^ Quickness ; expe- 
dition. 2 Smartness. 

'^^f^r\ ad. (Slickly. 
%^ See %T. 

^ The seventeentli con- 

^^ V. i. (ii) To tire ; to gel 
fatigued. 2 To be knocked U|). '.< 
To be at a loss. 4 To become 
bankrupt. 5 To be sunk, as 
money of bad debts. 

^^(JT ITFT^ r. i. To tire and 
knock u]). 

'^^^ ^^ "• '^ bankrupt 

f.unily or person. [ 

2Tr^cT, srr^cf «. Amazed. 2 

^2"m jf'.Throng,crowd.>'.^^. 

2 Compact or close order, v. 

'4F, ^\WT, 2Tf^R See^ST. 

^^ /'. !5ank, margin. 2 fig. 
End (of a work). 3 A valley. 

^3- a. (n) Cold. 2 Cooling 
— a medicine. 3 fig. Reserved, 
mild : dull. 4 Quiet — a country, 
&c. 5 Refreshened — eyes, mind, 
&c. (J Remitted, slackened — a 
fever, a work. / Free from distur- 
bance — a house. fin"'. 

^^^/. A knocking, tluunp- 

^^^n"^ V. i. To run auainsf 
and be arrested in ]>rogress. 2 
To dash asjiiiiist — as water, &c. 

3 To stop. 4 To arrive. 

'45- -^ -^r -f^% -R-^r ad. 

Imit. of the sound of a thump. 
2 With a shake, quake. 

^3-^r A biou'. 

'4?rfrr a_ Sharply cold— 
wnfcr, &c. : cool, serene. 

^"^^T 71. A tomb. 

'^1'^^ or -^f ad. Imit. of 
the sound of rapidly consecutive 
blows or kicks. 2 Tremblinjily. 

^ ^' [boded rice. 

2T^^?r^ ,/. Ilurdunddry— 

^■^rt /. Coldness, lit. fig. 2 
Cooling quality. 

M"^r?0t ,;. i To cool, lit. fig. 

^^rfr (11) Coolness of 
weather (after heat). 

^^r / (II) Cold (weather, 
&c.) 2 Sensation of cold. .'3 
Cooling quality. 4 Abatement 
or remission (of a disorder): 
ease and calmness in conse- 

'4frfr'q"r^ ad. Durln^^ the 
prevalence of cold and windy 

'45 V. See ^^'4 

4^4^ nd. Slowly — moving. 
2 lu the cool (of the night, &c.) 

^rirHcR" n. Hocus-pocus. 2 
Rppairiug, ])atching. 

2T=^ int. Pooh ! Pshaw ! 
5^7^ 4^?/. A slap. 

'^^^^ V. i. To stop short ; 
to come suddenly to a stand — a 
person or an animal. 

m^l-Ti ,„• ST^rr^/. A slap. 
§T^3T^q^ ,,. ,-. To drip; ta 

leak drop I drop ! 
5q-^5q-ff^ «. Dripping wet. 

4^ (11) A hiyer, stratum : a 
coating. 2 A heap (as of fruits, 
leaves, &c.).'J .Assortment, class: 
^in''8?^— f5j^^ Of the Poona 
inassj^T^UT^^Oithe Br/'hrnan 
class ; ^3Tl"iT ^K Of the iiead 
of marriage ; ^r^«I^, ^^•^T, 
Of the black, rose-coloured, &e. 
stratum; — used of kinds of 

5R -^^ 'W,i: -K% -f^TijY ad. 

Tremblingly, v. BRJT:f, f*f, 
^Ui^ V. i. To tremble. 
'^T^\Z\ Hair standing on 

cud, horripilation, v. ^, <3V?I- 

^^f7 Great tremlding. ad. 
In a shiver ; alt of a tremor : 

mnT -T\ ad. Tvemh]\ng]y.v. 

srr^qrot V. i. To tremble. 

^^^^3" E.vceeding trem- 
bling and quaking. 

'^XK^\ V. i. To tremble ex- 

^rnr or" -n nd. With ex- 
ceeding treinbliiig. v. «Rtcr, f*T. 

4^ /. A share (of the lesser) 
in the produce of a field. 

2fc7^<T A landed proprietor. 

-A^^\'S\ A roll of the field 

belonging to a village. 
4^r A multitude (of men^ 

cattle, &c.) ; a group. 

4^ V. A plantation (as of 
sugarcane, betel, &c. or gen.) 2c 
A haunt of evil spirits. 'A A place 
or spot. 4 The portion of the 

jiroducc due from the ^T"^^ 
to tlic #T?T, or from an under- 




tenant to the landlord. 5 The 
farm of the grounds collectively 
of one tenant or proprietor, (i A 
stock or breed. 
^^■^\^\ m. ^^^\< ^^^ n. 
A roll of the '?J^or grounds 
of the contracting farmers or 
tenants (of a village, &c.) 

^!To5"iT"rfcT 71, Purchasino- and 
lading of goods at a place. 2 
Duties upon goods at the place 
of purchase; duties upon ex- 
ports. 3 Used of the place of 
purchase, and of the gooils. 

^^m]^ J\ Stoppin^i and sell- 
ing of goods at a place. 2 Duties 
upon imports. 

^l^ f. Poet. Perplexed, 
nonplussed state. 2 A pause 
in music, v. "^"S. 

^m V. i. Poet. To be tired, 

spent. [The bottom. 

^i^ The exact spot. 2 fig. 

^12" (h) Fompoas array (of 
armies, tents, &c.) ; pomps gen. 2 
Body, band, troop, p a. Ol close 
and firm texture — cloth, rope, 
&c. 2 fig. Tight, well set — man 
or animal. 3 Plain, blunt, out- 

^^r^"^ V. c. To dispose, array. 

^IZmZ Laying out the ap- 
])ar,itus. 2 Arrangement (as of 
furniture, v. ^T, ^^, '^^■ 
3 Dressing and decorating (as 
for an occasion). 

sTfS" -^^ -^r -i^H^r T^ir ad. 

Imit. of the sound made by one 
body coming violently into con- 
tact with another ; whack ! bang! 
also of slapping, smacking, 
cracking a whip, &e. 
^]Z ^i^ ad. Imit. of the 
.sound of vehem.ent slaijping, 
caning, knocking, &c. 

^Tf'T //. (n)A web or piece (of 
cloth). 2 A piece, i.e. a unit: 
^T'^TT'^ -HcfBcSl^ ^To. 3 A. 
place. 4 A woman's breast : a 
teat (of a beast). 

^TR^^fJT /. A wet nurse. 

^R^r, m^^^ a. Weaned : 

put away (from its parent) to 

a wet nurse. 

^^A\^ f. Weaning. 

^17/. A tap, pat. r. ^. 2 

The dash of a wave. r. '^T^, 
■^rf,'^^^, 3 A breakwater. 4 Be- 
guiling. V. ^, *ttt:. 5 An 
impression (a sense impressed) 
of the superiority of. 6 A stroke 
in swimming. 7 Tapping of the 
hand (in unison with music). ^ 
Style, fashion. 9 The kneaded 
and prepared mass of pot-clay. 

'^m f. A slap. 

^Tiq^T^T V. c. To tap. 2 fig. 

To coax in order to persuade. 3 
To harness and get ready (a 
horse, &c.) 

2T1TS^ 71. A potter's patter. 

^lT£i f. A ship. 2 Cowdung 

patted into a cake (for fuel). 3 
The ferula of schoolmasters. 4 
The wooden patter of masons 
for i)atting ]daster. 

^m V. c. To pat. 2 To 

dab (a lump of mortar, &c. 

against a wall). 3 To pat and 

coax. 4 To establish, 
^f^r A wooden implement 

to break clods. 2 Cowdung and 

straw made into a cake (for fuel). 

3 Level ground on the summit 

or side of a hill. 

m\ f. A kind of trowel. 2 
A mason's patter. 

^r^'T V. i. To stop : to wait. 
2 To be suspended. 

^Tf^r^^T V. c. To stop a 

while ; to detain. 

'AK A restinij place, lit. fig. 
2 Consistency (of conduct) 

■^T^- 3 Ground, bottom : 

^rn Place of staying. 
2TR1^K/: Settling, fixing. 

mT\\H^ V. c. To settle, fix; 
to nndvc to stand or stay still. 

^K\(£ n. Tlie cistern of a 
draw-well. 2 fig. A pool (of 
water, &c.) 3 A hole dug in the 
ground to hold fuel and fire. 

'^W'\ f. A cooking pot. 

^r^ST A metal vessel. 

STfSrfcTisqT Names of two 
commonly used metal vessels, 
the amount generally of the 
wealtli of a "^in"^. 

\^'m V. i. To congeal. 2 To 

settle — eyes in death. 3 fig. To 
be absorbed in attention. 

RlCfot „. r. To freeze. 
m^TUr RT^rffr/. A spark. 
nrnVi V. i. To stop; to 

rest (at, in, on). 

V^Tl^^^ V. c. To stay, steady, 
settle ; to make still, quiet, per- 

PTe^J a. Slow, dilatory. 2 
Of loose texture — cloth. 3 Light, 

V^^^ ??.(,s) A pond. 2 fig. A 
shallow understanding. 

^^cl^/. Drizzling (of rain). 
«rf.Spittinglv. ^^^t 2 To spit. 
m^ or '^m V. c. To spit 
^r^or ^i^r Spittle. 

^^m-^\ a. That assents 

servilely and flatteringly to the 
words of, a catch-spittle. 

'^^m^ ^r^IS" n. A term for 
any thing unsubstantial and 

¥f /• Floutincr with fie ! 

hoot ! V. ^r, sTJ^g". 
J^/. n. Spittle. 

^3r a. (h) Genuine, pure. 
nd. Exactly. 2 Directly, 

^^, ^ST^^f .Zl A drop. 

^^■^r a. Haggard, worn out. 

^^K Tumultuous mirth; 
dancing, singing. 

"^■t,^tq"r ad. Noisily, merri- 
ly. V. mx, -ffT^. 

^^r (H) A sack. 2 A case 
to be stuffed (as of a pillow). 

^^r/ A bag. 

^rr n. A stump (of a tree, 
arm, &c.) 2 A stalk (as of 
corn) deprived of its head. 

^ra: or '4k a. Kascally and 


sfrHTF or '4\Z\ a. Deprived of 
arms or legs, fingers or toes : 
deprived of its crop or boughs— 
a tree, corn-stalk, &c. 

^RTlt, 5f[2:r^/. Baseness. 

^r^'^r a. Little, few; not 




5!Tr3-?raf cT See STF^r^^^. 

STf^^icT ad. In a little; ii) 

!i short time or s|);u'e Tscanty. 
^fTF a. (h) Little, few, 
afr^RH^^ a. Hather little. 
sfrS'f^fcT a. A litlle, some- 

sfrcTFS" H. A feigned story ; a 

shimk'r ; an invention to deceive 

or injure, v. X^, '*Tt^« 
8T[^f55TcT V. A heresy, v. 

iTT«l^, ^^3^. ^1^^> ^T^> ^^' 

STfclil'f, ^l^i^S^TT a. False, ly- 
ing; dealing in fabrication. 

sffT/. State of being stop- 
])ed and brought up (as of a 
boat): the dashing against (of 
water) : anv erection to receive 
and break' this dash, a break- 
water. 2 Stopping, a rest; a 
jilace to rest : ^T iilf^t?? 

cri?j. 3 A dam across a 
stream, or a rock, &c. within it. 
4 fig. .A terminus, v. ^T^, ■^- 

Standing fast; hohling on; 
maintaining one's gronnd. V. 
K\^, H^, "^J^. ^"^153, g. of 0. ; 
also "^^^ or ^^ in the sense 
of Ruining or of being ruined . 

^^To3T : keeping one's ])lace 
or preserving one's credit: ^^- 

^T?;^ V. c. To tap or ])at 
liglitly. 2 To coax, to stroke down. 

JiTf'l'^ t'. c. To stop : to pup- 

])ort or stay. 2 To help. 3 To 

set down (a ])alunquin). 4 To 
iiat lightly. 

^f^ri" 71. A side of the face, 
ii cheek; use! always witii impli- 
cation of reproach for bugeuess, 
filthincss, &c. 

'4r^ri^ V. c. To slap the 
face. 2 fig. To foil. 

sfn: a. Great, large. 2 fig. 

A'cncrablc. fid. ^Inch : highly, 
greatly : ^| ^1^«?:^1 ^T^ II 

Elder, senior. ^^ ^^-^^^ ^hop. 
STR:^?: 7). Applied to a jail, 

'^rrtr, srifr /. Greatness. 2 
Respectability from age. 3 Glo- 

%T^ a. Great, large. 2 , ^^^^r^r,^r^r%. Roguery ; 

dishonest doings. 

^nT(p)Deceit,fraud. 2 Ground 
for apprehension. 3 A pp. to 
^j^,fg^, -^3, &c. 4 Suspicion 
of deceit : "gr'H'^T T^ta 
^o ir^T. 

^^r (ii) Tumult and confu- 
sion (as of a mutiny or an in- 
surrection). 2 The ravages (of 
an epidemic) ; the bellowing (of 
a child): outrageous auger. 

^m^rqr Uproar, tumult. 

^^r^°T V. i. To be entrapped 

and be destroyed. 2 To be des- 
troyed, damaged through some 

^ The eighteenth consonant 

^^'^ i\ i. (h) To run. 

^^^f. A run. V. ^TR. 

^STcT f. (a) An inkstand. 

^^^ a. (a) Arrived. 2 En- 
tered (into an account, &c.) 3 
Familiar to — a matter. 

?"^^rW /, Acquaintance. 

2 Looking after, v. Xl'^, H^. 

3 Reporting, v. ^K, ^. 

t^ a. (u) Surprised, aston- 
ished. 2 Satisfied (with impli- 
cation of reproach). 3 Engros- 

cT^^r^c. A knave ; dishonest. 

^fj^R- See ^JJc^^r^. 

^^^ p. s. Burned. 2 fig. 


^^^'■-Ic^T a. Unfortunate or 
luckless — a person. 

^"^f.^ V. i. To start or be 

startled. 2 To be taken aback. 

^'^r A sudden shock. i\ ^^. 

[stone, i^pifcffr y, ^m<JJ f lutimi- 
^n^ A stone. 2 /. A large | ^^^-^^^ ^^ 

^iT^f^r a. Epithet of aij^.r^^ .p ^ . 

, , ^ '<i\n^\ V. c. lo menace; to 

rude workman. I •• , . 


^f r, ^qr A cork. 2 fig. A 

scolding. V. ■^. 

^^ (s) A stick, a staff. 2 

Beating, fining. ])nnishment. 3 
Money raised by a fine. -1 The 
arm from the slionlder to tlie 
elljovv. 5 A ridge in fields mark- 
ing the divisions. 6 A long 
measure — a pole of four cid)its. 
7 A certain exercise of Atldetic. 
r. ^51^, ^^^. H Standing 
upright. 9 Subduing. 10 Fine or 
amercement, a. Headstrong, 

^■^"^ f. 71. A hiding place ; 
cover or shelter. 

^^^ V. i. To lie hid, to 
lurk : to hide one's self. 

?:^^ r. c. To punish. 2 To 
fine. 3 To mortify (appetites). 

^Z^'S or -^\ ad. Imit. of the 
])atttring of feet in running or 
(puck walking, v. ^^]^, "m^. 

^IT^q^r^" a. Difficult or 

arduous. 2 Strenuous. 3 Violent, j 
hard. 4 Peltmg— rain or had./. 1 
Hard work. 

?IT¥[^1 Eir^r/. A term for a 
daring person. 2 Intrepidity : 
fortitude, i;. ^K- [stones. 

STI^fST a. Abounding in 

^^tr a. Of the nature of 
stone. 2 Stony./. A stone-trough 
or other vessel. 

^^irr a. Heavy, doltish. 

^n^H f. Bother, fuss. v.^\^. 
2 Anxiety or concern for or 
about. r^f 

?"1Tn^ r. i. To be wearied 

^^^^\ (I') Awfulness. 

S-n^ f. (A) Trick, fraud. 
?:JIc^qT^^ /. Deceit and 


?iT^^r^, ^iTf^r^ (p) Kna- 
I vish; treacherous. 




^ST^T^^ V. i. To run, trot, or 
walk with a pattering noise. 

^•^'l n. s Punishing, &c. 

2r5'"^(cry. 8 Moral philoso- 
phy ; ethics. 

t^\^ a. Punishable. 2 
Amerceable, 3 Proper to be 

^^^ n. A weight placed to 

press down. 2 fig. Curb, check. 

3 fis;. A load upon the mind. 
c["3"qiTf y_ p 'Pq press down, 

to compress. 2 To keep under ; 

to bring into subjection. 3 fig. 

To sinotlier(an atFair,failings,&c.) 

^^^ n. A prostration of 
the body (in worship or in salu- 

t^*^J^> ^ [hide. 

^S'n'^ y. c. To conceal or 

^^ A stoppage, lit. fig. (of 
the nose,ear,& cold ; over the 
mouth of a spring under ground, 
&c). 2 Confidence, conviction. 3 
Lying in ambush, v. M'\'^ : also 
a troop or band in ambushment. 

^^r /. Lurking, lying in 
concealment, v. fi^K, %. 

?^r All order of the Sanyasi 
carrying a staff. 

t??r, ^rir^r a stout stick, 

a cudgel ; a short piece of wood. 

^^"^ or "^r a. Rude, vio- 

^3^ y. Violent, overbearing- 
demeanour (esp. of one re- 
sisting a demand of payment). 

^^ a. s Punishable. 2 

'^T'^^r A blow, esp. a sound- 
ing one. 2 A busy, lively, noisy 
scene. 3 Public rumor. 

^oT^rff^ y. c. To beat 
(soundingly) : to celebrate with 

^ tumultuous festivities (a marri- 
age, &c.) : to scold. 

^q^of ,y_ c. To emit the 
sound ^v\ ^TTT : to roar in 
loud peals — a cannon. 

t^ VI. « (s) A tooth, 2 An 
elephant's tusk. 3 A peak of a 

^^^r f. A popular story ; 
au iuiiuthentie tradition. 


TcT'^f^^ n. Cleaning the 

^cTqfrF /. A row of teeth. 

^^ p. {j>) Given, presented. 

2 (Given to be) received in adop- 
tion— a son. 3 n. Fortune, fate. 

^"^^ A boy (given to be) 
received in adoption, v. ■^, W . 

STffi^q" The son of the ^fq" 
3Tf% ; he comprises in him- 
self the triad l{^\, f^^, and 

^^ a. (s) Dental. 

?2rrcT, ST'^cT, ?^fr/. Great 
straitness of circumstances ; in- 
digence. V. ^'S, ^TH^T, ^T, 
iriJI. 2 Painful efforts. 

?"n-T n. (s) Curds. 

?"^^2" (Common ^mZ) a. 
Coarse. 2 fig. Sturdy. 

^ -?i=f -^ -\^\ -r^# ad. 
Iinit. of the sound of the fall of 
heavy and soft bodies, v. 

T^^, ^^x, •^T«r. 

^Z\T\t\ / (P) A violent or 
greedy snatching and seizing. 

^^"T" V. c. To cram. 2 fig. 
To despatch (a man, horse, &c.) 

3 To scold. 4 To seize violently 
and appropriate (another's pro- 
perty, &c.) ; to ravish (a woman). 

^TTT^rgT -^r Vehement 
rating; setting doion. v. '^. 2 
Press (as of business), v. ^^^, 
^T^, ^T^ ; any violent driving, 
pressing: gr^T^T ^o ^T^^T. 

^^Z^\ a. That stuffs, gorges. 
2 That snatches up and makes 
off with. 

?7tTr m. n. (s) pop. ^^T^ n. A 
married pair. 

^'+'(;i< (p) An officer of ca- 
valry in a Native army. 2 A 
superior officer in the peon de- 

^"^^ n. (a) a record, re- 
gister; a bundle of records. 2 
A sciiool boy's bundle of books, 
&c. 3 A record-office. 

^^cir^R (p) An ancient 
]nd)lic officer; now he is the 
head Native revenue officer of ." 
coUectorate, &c. 

^^crr^'ffr /. The business of 

1 v> 

^^^'T V. i. To yield or give 
way. 2 To lie in wait : to lie close 
to the ground. [qH^ ^c.) 

^^^r A leathern vessel (for 

^^^ V. i. (H) To yield. 2 
To succumb. 3 To crouch. 4 
To lurk. 

^^^^ (a) Fear, awe, re- 
verence. V. '^^^, ^'W, vjT^, •^. 
2 Dignity, imperativeness. 

?^^frcT a. Soft, mashy. 2 
ad. Used of the belly when fill- 
ed with such food. v. ^^. 3 
Used of the ground when wetted 
suital)ly for sowing. 

^f^*^ V. c. To force down. 

2 fig. To repress, 
^^r A crouching or lying 

close in readiness to spring : 

lying hid. v, 5TTT:, '61^. 

^^li^'^r V. c. To menace. 

?^ (s) Hypocrisy; fraudu- 
lent assumption and display. 

^^rrW or ■'Frr a camel-drlver. 

^^r «. Hypocritical. 

^ (p) Breath, and fig. life. 
2 Increased respiration ; panting ; 
gasping. 3 fig. High opinion of 
self; haughty notions, conceit : 
ambition. 4 A moment. 6 Ener- 
gy, vigour, mettle. 6 Strength, 
spirit (as of drugs). 7 Power of 
suspending respiration. 8 Fixed 
humidity (of a soil). 9 The wind 
(confined air) of a musical in- 
strument. 10 Streaming (a pot 
of victuals over a slow fire). 11 
(prop. -q-iT) The bass end of 

the xi^u^iai, &c. 12 Allied 
senses, or applications of the 
general sense vitality or 
VIGOR are numerous and com- 
mon, VIZ. Patience : inciting, 
inspiring influence (of riches, 
office) : hicrativeness (in atrade) : 
possessing of funds (in a trader) : 
su]ierior succulency (of certain 
kinds of grain) ; quality of en- 
during long without being fully 
digested and disposed of (par- 
ticidar articles of food, &c.) ; re- 
maining substance and strength 
(in worn things) : capacity of 
holding out under ignition (of 
ceriaui ihi;>\orks), or of bearing 



ilischarges without heatiiitj (of 
certain fire-arms, &c.) 13 A 
draw or pull (of a ir^ir^). v. 

?^ (s) Self-restraint. 
?^TT, cTR^ a. Damp, moist. 
2 Green — a stiek. 

^"?r /. A piece of money ; 
the fourth part of apysa. 

?JTot r. i. To tire. 2 To be- 

come tamed. 
^^^^[Z A loud beating of 

drums. 2 A combination of 

strong and sweet odors. 

^iT^hT^ a. Strong and dif- 
fusive — an odor. 2 Satisfying; 
substantial — an article of food. 

^fl^R: «. Moist— a soil. 2 
Green — wood. 3 Energetic, re- 
solute. 4 Patient. 5 Having 
stock — a banker. 6 Having yet 
substance, goodness, soundness, 
strength — clothes or things. 

^^ n. (s) Subduing. 2 An 
agent or a power that subdues. 

2"q"^nT r/. (Suitable, possible, 
^;c.) to be tamed or subdued. 

^^f^ V. c. To subdue. 2 To 

weary out. 

^^^T a. Damp. [,iawn. 

?5T^ flf/. At the peep of 
^r^(p) Asthma, r.^r^, ^2:, 

*l^, ^T^- 2 Hurried respi- 
ration I from running, &c.) 

^^^l\ A man afflicted with 

asthma. [mercy. 

^^r f. (s) Tenderness, pity, 

^r'-^ff A term for the 

moral and religious duties of 

man. ?). ^X, ?T. [sion. 

^<TnT^ a. Full of cnmpas- 

?^[^R n. -pop. -^^ -^r^ -^ 

(element, compassionate, [ance. 
^ Rate, price. 2 An allow- 
2rr (p) A particle expressive 

of scveralness, per, by ; as 

ble ap]>lication (in law matter) ; 
a motion. 

^m\ (p) A Muhammadan 
place of worship. 

^^ /. A bank, whether a 
steep acclivity or a high piece 
of ground. 

^^ f. m. (p) Ailment, dis- 
ease. 2 fig. Care, regard (for, 
about, in). 3 fig. The point, 
bi^auty (of a speech, &c.) 

^5T^ V. i. To froth up; to 
swell and i)uff — curdled milk in 
churning it. Hour on sprinkling it, 
&c. ; to sweat profusely — the 
body : to effloresce or break out, 

?T?^r Awe; impression pro- 
duced by authoritativeness : 
danger. ^f^^_ 

?T?:t?r a. (p) Careful ; heed- 

^^f^ A term for tlie price 
and all the particulars concern- 
ing a thing to be bought. 

?r<rr a. Caring about. 

^^rC m. n. (p) A royal 
court ; a hall of amlience. 2 fig. 
The people assembled. 3 Holding 
a levee, v. t^X- 

^^RF a. I V elating to royal 

courts. 2 fig. Hollow, insincere. 

^TH^\ or -^r?r (p) Monthly 

])av. ad. ^lontidy. 

^r^3T See ^r^rr. 

^^Rf (p) A gate or door. 

to prevent the removal of the 
produce from the fields previ- 
ously to the ])ayment of the 
laiul' assessment. [robbers. 

cT^^r^^r A man of a band of 

^n^r An attack of a band ot 
robbers, v. *ITC, m^. 2 A 
b^ind of robbers. [exception. 

^R^cT a. (p) All without 

^^r (a) a rank, order; a 
dignity or a post in a govern- 

?^r (p) A tailor. 

^tf (s) Pride. 2 Boldness. 3 
71. A strong and full odor. 4 

^^ n. (s) A mirror. 

^H" (s) A grass used in sa- 
crifices. 2 fig. A burnt cro]). 

?:^^f The officiating Brah- 
man at funeral rites. 2 fig. 
A luckless person. 

^f^R (p) A go-between, a 
security, ad. (Doing any thing) 
of one's self, without consulting 
him of whom the consent is 

?5fr m.f. (p) The sea. 

??T'rcr^^?^?r a term for a 
little thing swallowed up and 
lost in some great thing. 

?:5Tte, ?Jt1^%/. (p) Inves- 

2 A gate-way. 3 fig. A ^^^^^.^^ . 

I. 4 A vc"nt of ^^^^^^ '^ seaman. 

means of ingress 

the body : an orifice gen. 

^T^R(p) A doorkeeper. 

5:f^^r (p) A class of strol- 
ling mendicants among Muliam- 

^T^r m. f. (s) Any gorge, 
recess among hills : a deep 
ravine. 2 fig. 'I'he belly. 

^m See ^^l^- 
<<KI A vehement scolding. 
2 /\we : awlulness. v. '^T'a^, 

■^''^> "^^^ [s Poverty. 2 Want. 

Srr^ (A) A common term for ^J'^^ "• (^) '''^'^••' "^^^^^y- ^- 
the hiirber hereditary imblif Tfrjf fj^ Poor, needy. 2 
[or tilings, j Mean. 3 Scanty, meagre. 


^^ s The day of new moon. 

?^'^ a. (s) That exhibits. 2 
In algebra. Index. 3 One con- 
versant with any science. 4 

Tliat sees. 

^■^f^r ». (s) Sisiht: looking. 2 
A dream or vision. 3 A common 
term for six philoso])liical sys- 
tems. 4 Visiting any idol. 

^^JTJ?, ^?r%H^r^ a. Sa- 
tisfied siinply with the sight of. 

?^% a. Relating to seeing, 
2 Sightly, ])retty. 3 Showy : 
^o g'^1 Tlie u{)per fold : ^o 

2r^n:/. (P) Need of person I ^ffjlf ^^^ -^^^^ headman of i^Si^r^^l/. A bill payable 
^■rJirRcT or -^ f. (P) A hum- I an oinec. 2 An ofliccr empUiyed ' at sight. 




^^TRt^ V. c. To show. With 
implication always of faintness 
or imperfectness, 2 To hint ; to 
sitrnify faintly. 

?"r?T^ p. Seen. 

^€\ a. That sees ; as t\^ ^^. 
?"^ w. (s) A leaf. 2 A petal 

of a flower. 3 A half. 4 An 

^r^^'TS'a. Powerful, strono- — 

man or animal ; tirm — a building. 
?rc^c55" or-^/. (h) a boo-. 

2 Marshiness. 3 Shaking tremu- 

^o"^ly-^ ^ [lously. 

^c^^c^^T y. i. To shake trerau- 

?"<^ C cTFcT a. Boogy — ground. 

2 fig. Flabby — flesh. 

^c^y^TR The whole army; 

the host. 2 Infantry. 
^c^R^ (a) a broker. 

?"?rfc^r y. The business of a 
broker. 2 Brokerage. 3 Duty paid 
for having goods measured or 

^^ n. Dew. 2 Exudation 
from damp ground. 

^^^ See f'r^. 

2r^i'ot(H) V. I To run. v. c. To 
urge violently : to despatch 
quickly. 2 To let go ; to squan- 
der. 3 fig. To destroy (a good 
name, &c.): to put to flight — as 
medicine does a disease. 

^^^•f^f :§• -f r /. General des- 

patching or starting ofi'. 

^t^f y. (h) The drum beaten 
by the public crier; a proclama- 
tion, celebrity. 

^mmX /. The great tendon 

above the heel, teudo Achillis. 
^^'^r Southernwood, 
^^r/. (Aj Medicine. 

^^T'ET'T n. The fore-ropes of 
a horse. 

^5T (s) Stinging. 2 A bite. 

3 fig. The point (of a speech, &c.) 

4 fig. Spite. 5 A gadfly. 6 fig. A 
perplexing passage (in a book). 

?"5r a. (s) Ten, as ^^fcT^r. 
?5T^ (s) An aggregate often. 

^T^^^ pi (s) The ten books 
of the ^^^. ■^¥TTf^'^ a. That 
has read the ■2"9T?f^. 

^^f^5Tf ad. In the ten di- 
rections ; towards every quarter 
of the heavens — people fleeing. 

V. •qsj, ■qif^. -^nv^Tij f. pi. 

The ten regions, i. e. the whole 
region in every direction. 

^W /. (s) The tenth lunar 
day. 2 A sort of cake. 3 The 
tenth or last stage of human 

^m^^ a. Often kinds. 

^2jr /. (s) Condition. 2 A 
period of life, as youth, manhood, 
&c. 3 A plight. 4 The aspect of 
the planets considered as in- 
fluencing the fortunes of man. 5 
(The plural of '^sft) The 
unwoven ends of a cloth, the 

^STf^TcTKr (s) A performer 
of the ten incarnations of Vishnu. 
2 A sort of playing cards. 

^^r^^^r% a. Capable of 
attending to many matters at 

"°'^^- .^ [fraction. 

^^[51 ^m\^ A decimal 

^?Tr f. An end or unwoven 
thread of a cloth. 

^5Tr^^ n. The ten organs 
of sense and action. 

^^ a. (h) Ten. [signature. 
^^^^ /. Handwriting. 2 
^^f\ f. See cTiJf. 

^^^r The tenth of Ashwin 
Shudha ; the day on which Ram 
marched against Rawan. 

^"^^ m. n. (p) A tax. 2 fig. 
Authority. 3 A hand at cards. 4 

^ \^'"^- [a bond. 

^^crcrfir(p) a note of hand ; 

T^^^ n. (p) A pass. 

^^r (p) A quire of paper. 
2 The stock of a musket. 3 A 
divison of an army. 4 A pestle. 5 
A hand at cards. 

?"^J^r/'.(H) A perquisite,a fee. 

^^^5 (^) Custom, fashion. 
2 A tax. 3 A law, rule. 4 n. 
Handwriting. 5 The signature 
oftlie amanuensis. 6 A form (as 
of an official paper). 

^?*T n. s Burning, 
^^rq" «. Combustible. 

^K\ (p) ind. The place of 

tens in numeration. 
?"?"^cf /. (p) Fear, dread. 
^Cr a. Ten. 
^r Burning. 
^T^m n. Dew. 
v^Cr 77. Curds. 

?Cr^r?5T A mixture of curds 
and a preparation of ^l^oSI, 
suspended in particular festivals 
in an earthen vessel, and thence, 
on the breaking of the vessel, 
scattered over the multitude 

^T^//. An army. 2 Substances, 
pulp, kernel, lit. fig. 3 The soft 
substance lining the rind of 
certain fruits. [3 r Intercourse. 

?o5"CT fi. Grinding. 2 Grist. 

cT^oT^S'aT;?. Intercourse with. 

^^"^T V. c. To grind. 

^^"^K a. Thick, solid- 
paper, &c. : full, pulpy. 

^^ a. (s) Clever, capable : 

^m a. (s) Right, not left. 
2 Southern. 3 fig. Clever. /. 
The south wind. 

^T^'^rK n. The southern 
gate. 2 The southern mansion of 

^Y^^l f. (s) Money given 
to Brahmans upon occasions. 
2 The south. 

^T^^rq"^ 71. The southing or 
southerly declination of the sun, 

^r^^r a. Southerly, south- 

^^"•^ [and south. 

^r^'TlTTr a. Lying north 

^r, ?r ind. A particle signi- 
fying time or times, as ^^^T. 


cTFC /. (h or p) A wetnurse. 
2 A midwife. 

^%^ c. One entitled to 
share in a heritage : a kinsman. 

2 fig. An ill-wisher. 

?f^^ a. (a) Arrived at. 2 
Entered (as upon an account). 

3 Known — an aff'air. 4 As ; as 
good as : f T ^T¥l ^^T^i^ ^'^T 



^m^ An illustration. 2 
tlxperience : :5'T^T 51"^^ Tf- 
gfr^l^^T^STT^T. 3 (i rounds 
for a reasonii'^; : 'UT '^'[^^ 

^ ^TT3rri«T. 4 A token, proof; 

a certificate. 5 Ritrht or title. 
?(<^^f5^r^c^r Evidence ; an 

^T^^r Affording a glimpse 

of one's self or itself, v. ^T^W. 

^"P.^h'^i-. c. To show, lit. fig. 

^f"^ ti. Thick — a liquid sub- 
stance. 2 Not tliin — a paper. 3 
( If close texture — cloth. 1 Tiglit — 
as a garment. 5 Close, crowded 
towt'thcr — trees, men. &c. () fij^. 
Close — IVieudsliip. 7 fig. Public- 
ly rumored — an affair. 

2"R^ f. Crowdiness. 2 

5"r?-'^[ /. See ^27'^. 2 Strap 
or hiucHugcordof a hale, bundle, 

2"f2"'T' V. i. To thicken — 
liquid substances. 2 To crowd. 
3 To ))inch or be tight — a gar- 
ment. 4 fig. To be oppressed ; 
to choke ; — used of Jiaai or 
'^^^^. 5 To be filled with : 

^\Z^^ ad. Determinedly, 

^r^r A plug, cork. V. JTR, 

^fTt /. Crowdedness : a 
crowd. 2 fig. Close fricndsliip. ,3 
Tliicknoss (as of darkness) 

^tlTfa. Sturdy, lusty : rode, 
l)old, saucy. 2 Huge, dense, 

weigh ry. 

^FTiirf /; -?r m. ^n. Rough, 
overbearing speech or demeanour. 
2 lleadiness. 

^FIT A tliickish and shortish 
stick. 2 A handle (as of a spoon, 
l)ickax, &c.); tlie staff of any 
tliiiiii-. 'A The backbone: the 
I'l-ulge of the nose : the stem 
(as of a plantain-leaf). 4 A raised 
channel for water. 

«ri^r /. The pole of a pt\lan- 
qnin : the pole of a ])lough : a line, 
rod, or stick stretched along in 
the air to hang clothes : the 
bar on some ]iieces of copper 
monev : the bisam of a Ijalance : 
t!ie stick of an umbrella, a strip 
of land ruiming out into the 
sea ; a billow. 

<rf^^ n. A short piece of 
wood ; as a stout stick or cudgel: 
a roller, &c. 

^^RT (ii) A public notice 

by the crier, v. f^^, fqi^qf. 

^S" /. A molar tooth, a 
grinder. 2 A jaw. 

^\^\ f. The beard. 

^m Grain. 2 A single 
i!;rain, a single pearl, a seed, &c. 
'A A sort of sugar. 4 A piece or 
single article (of a bale of cloths, 
&e.) G A s(inare of the coating 
of the custard-apple. 

?:r'^r a. (?) Wise, shrewd. 2 
Excellent, capital. 

^f^r^R f. Uoiiting, dispers- 
ino; ecHifiisedly : route. 



Thickness (of liipiids, &c.) 5 j ^(OTFTf^r n. A 
'J'ightness. G General prevalence 
(of a report, &c.) 

^^ ^^^' Whether or no; 
with fullness of design and l)ent 
of purpose. 

^\ZX^ V. i. To become hnrd 
— a mango, &c. without ripening ; 
a boil without sui)pnrating. 

STR^f^ (I. Containing corns 

— an ear. 
^tcT A tooth. 2 lig. A tooth 

of a eoinl). saw, ike. .'^ fig. Spite, 
grudge : <?T ^ffl Kina?f T. 
^\^p. s Subdued, subjected. 

^r^r^^r, ^r^^^ /. a lock- 

?"t^ A long bamboo stick. 2 i jaw. v. ^¥, ffl^, Nags', ^tt. 

X practising stick of fencers. .'? 
The raised l)oiuidary line of 
afield; tlie ridi^e of a hill: a 
raised water-course : a raised 
sr-am on a garment. 4 Aching 
5>tifTnosR. r. «^ : qi^^sjl ^{^ 
'Kvlt '^^^ 5^^. 

?Tfrr€f^r a dentifrice. 
^■r^TT^ir J[\ a. Toothless. 

'Ticrn^k? /. a gap in the 


?f?R"r, ^TcT^r A tooth or jagg- 

^fcRF -'^TT a. Having teeth 
projecting over the lip. 

^^^'T n. A fibrous stick used 
to brush the teeth. 2 A denti- 

^FcfS'ur j;. c. cTo denticulate. 

^FcTF a. (s) That gives, a 
donor; hence generous, chari- 

^\^\ A tooth, a cog. V. ^^, 
^T^, ^X. 2 A sort of rake. 3 
A term for the plantains that 
hang from the "^roTT or fruit- 
stalk, r 

V, r^ [curse. 

^fcTr=^ 1^^ 71. Execration, 
^^rs- a. See ^frRf. 
^rcfrS"OT V. c. To gnaw, nib- 

^^^- [berality. 

^f^^ n. (s) Generosity, li- 

?K /. (p) A complaint, v. 
^Hi ^TT. 2 Redress of griev- 
ances. V. ^. 3 Equity, 

^r^ /. Ringworm. 

^r^ A shutter over a stair- 
case. 2 n. Herpetic eruptions : a 
blind tumor. 3 A bridge. 

^K^r, ?"K53Tr A husband. 

^f^r A respectful term of 
address for one's elder brother, 
for one's master, or for an 
elderly person gen. 

?r?T ind. The utterance in 

urging on a bullock. 
^R n. (s) Giving : a gift. 
?(=f^ /. (a) Liberality. 

^R'-^it (s) A term for chari- 
table acts and works : alms-giv- 
ing, building temi)les, &c. 

^R^^ II. (s) A deed of gift. 

^R? (s) A demon, a titan. 

^T'TSTfc^c/. Liberal, generous. 

^R^5" a. Lavish of gifts ; 
])r()(usely munificient. 

^m^^ 11. s. The state of a 
newly-married couple. 

2"R (h) Intimidation, repres- 
sion. 2 Awfulncss. 

^^^ V. c. To press. 2 To 
menace. 3 fig. To conceal. 4 To 
embezzle. fbinf. 

^R?"^r/. Repressing, snub- 




^f^r^r^ /. Pressing down, 

^fiT^T m. n. A pack needle. 

?fiTr^ n. A jaw. 

^\m^ n. (s) Hypocritical, 
sanctimonious, n. Hypocrisy. 

^^ (H) Money. 

5"R2: «. Moist, damp, 

^\^Z^ IK c. To despatch, 
impel (a man, horse, &c.) '2 To 
scold. 3 To wear or use roughly 
and injuriously (beasts or 
articles). [a dewlap. 

?"R2T A huge cake ; hence 

^Rfr /. A small cake of 
bread; a pat of cowdung or 

^fJTjqS" /. A principal 
doubled by accumulated interest. 

^"(lT^?5"cT /. (a) Opulence. 

^T^r^rr^cT Money considered 
as a ])ersonage, Squire cash. 

^Hl^li j. (h) Division 
amongst the creditors of the 
money of a bankrupt. 

^f^RT a. Rich, opulent. 

cTf^ s Property to be divid- 
ed amongst heirs, an inheri- 

ST^lir, ?r#r a. s That uives, 
bestows, yields ; incomp. ^?i- 
^T». 2 An heir. 

cTR^r c. One entitled to 
share in a heritage; hence a 

^^^^\^, ^r^rr^irnT (s) Por- 

tioning or a portion of inheri- 

?T^r A claim in a property. 

^r?TR" (s) An heir. 

^rrr a door : a gateway. 2 
An outlet. 

?K a. (p) That holds, car- 
ries, has, possesses : 'im^i^ 
^T^I^T^^. [frame. 

^R^^/. A jamb of a door- 

^'^^5^ w. A door-tenon. 

■^r^^r a. Of one's door, i. e. 
of one's own yard or garden ; of 
domestic growth or rai.sing — 
fruits, &c. 

^TRf^^f -qr A dentifrice, 
^rrf^rr Scaldhead. 

^\mZ\, ^\t^Z\ The ground 
under the door, the threshold. 
2 The upper cross-piece of a 


^nrr/. s A wife, the wife of. 
^ntSJ" n. s Poverty. 

^f^*^ a. (s) Ferocious, sa- 
vage: horril)le : harsh, furious; 
— used of men, battles, speech, 
^^- ['i Gunpowder. 

^t*?^ /'. (p) Spirituous liquoi . 

^^^^re^r /: Distillation of 
si)iiits : the tax thereon. 

?"f¥^^flT V. Fireworks. 

^r*F^Rr A powder-maga- 
zine. 2 A spirit shop. 

^[^JTrST (h) Ammunition. 

STf^^ \^ n. Neat spirit. 

^f^^R c. A tippler, sot. 

5"r?^[^'T(r /, Cinnamon. 

^\^^ J^f_ A rope stretched 
along, and secured at the ends, 
unto which cattle are tied up 
by means of the ^j?- - The 
])ickfted cattle ; fiy;. a string of 
prisoners or convicts. 

^\^'h V. c. To how. 

?rfr (ai Enmity : spite. 2 A 
right. 3 lu law. A suit. 

^\^\\^ s Conflagration. 

^r^ n. The tie-rope pi'oceed- 
ing from tlie neck of a beast, h\ 
which it is fastened to the 

^f5"frf /. Possession of 
right, a. That bears spite 

^rsr n. Sour, churlish. 

^1^ (s) A slave or a servant. 
2 A Shudra affix or appellation. 
.'3 A sage or philosopher. 

?"r^^^r^ Slave of a slave. 

^\'^[ f. A female slave or 
servant. 2 The wife of a Shudra. 

^\l^\H n. (p) Hoarding 
(grain, &c.) 2 The store laid 
up. 3 A granary. 4 The hold of 
a ship. 5 The burden of a siiip. 
G Charge, custody, r. ^j^, %^. 

^\^^ n s Service. 

^1^ (s) Burning. 2 Ardor 
(esp. morbid animal heat). 

^C^ a. s That burns. 2 dv. 
Poet. Fire. 

^rST a. Ten. 

^r^^f'^r A rate of ten per cent 
interest. 2 A rate of selling 
articles — giving ten over the 

?"r^ n. s Combustible. 

^f^/: Split pulse. r Ml 

r^ rv [mild, 

TTSriqiS^rr a. Soft, culpably 

^fcS^rS" n. Ordinary fare. v. 
t, ^T^, ^\W3> ffTSa^. 

^fsr^ See STfS-^. , , ...^ 

^ [aouity. 

^ir^'^^ n. s Cleverness, 

f^^ s (Inflection of l^"^^ 
Region, quarter)Ia comp. f^- 

K^cT, r^^ / (a) a mis- 
^giving. 2 Doubt, &c. [-^p^j^^^ 

1^^ a. (a) Exhausted, 

K^cT^irc, A carper, caviler. 

2 (A rujjee, &c.) objectionable 

r^Wc7 (s) A regent of a 


K^^^Xr^ /^. Slight direction 
or indication ; mere pointing out 
of the way or manner. 

r^-Trf s The visible horizon. 
'2 The end of the earth. 

K^cTr n. A distant country. 

i^lcT^r ad. To the uttermost 
borders of the earth. 

\^MX a. Naked. 2 A name 
of Mahiideva. 

r^Tr ad. (p) Also; addi- 
tionally; further; besides; in 
the next place. 2 Used of a 
village given in Inam. 

K^^sf (s) An elephant of a 
quarter ; hence app. to a large, 
fine, handsome man, or to one 
raightv in knowledge : to a huge, 
monstrous man, a collossus. 

(cT^^^ n. The whole world. 

f^r^vJT^ 71. Charming the 




K^^^ Wanderin^j; over the 
earth ; turniti|j^ from (iiiarter to 
quarter; as one lost. 

Kf^sT^T Universal conquest. 
2 A course of wild, mail, and 
riotous i)rocee(!in;rs. 

\k^ V. A bale of cloth. 2 /. 
A wicket. 3 A dish dressed on 


[a measure. 

T^?^r E.xceedinp; by a hall 

[^?^r /. A piece of money. 

K^^ n. ]},, or any single 
multiple of it. 

fkf\ f. A wicket. 2 A f)ar- 
ticular musical instrument. 3 A 
picture (as of '^^hT'T) drawn 
and stuck upon a cloth which 
floats from a pole carried in pro- 
cessions (of an idol, &c. ) r. 
^T^, ffl^^, ffW, ■=^1^, f^^. 

|?^r f. A quantity told once 
and a lialf. 

\^\^K -?3fr -m: /. Reve- 
nue terms. Remission of one- 

K-T m. 71. (s) A day. 
r^^^r The sun. 

pT'T^T^r f. The passing on 
of the dav somehow or other. 2 
/» "5''"'^ journal. [-.^j^^ ^^^^_ 

K^^Tl^ A poetical name of 
f^^R n. The length of day. 

RtT^, r^^r^^ V. i. To be 
dazzled. 2 To feel blinded as 
by a sudden extinction of a 
p;laring lijrht. 3 To he eclipsed 
bv the superior splendor of. 

r^Tf^r ^^^r A term f(M- a 
uieafjre man or for an impotent 
master of a family. 

^^^\^^^l f, A row of laiiqjs. 

\THm (a) ITaughtines.s, in- 
llation, airs of consequence. 

KiTr^^^rr «. Pompous, dis- 
dainful. 2 fig. Superlatively fine. 

KJiTcT /. (a) Charc:p, trust; 

control over (things, &:c.) 

K^'^r a. That is under the 
control, care of. 

r^JT, KI^JT (p) Dilatoriness. 

t^^ in. 11. (p) The heart: 
the mind. 

f^'r^rntr f. Sorrowfulness. 

"k^m a. Sad, afflicted. 

r^^rfr^r o. Having fresh 
and lively affection. 

K^^RT n. A term for the 
heart or mind considered as a 
record ; "the tablets of memory." 

r?"r=^^rr n. intrepid. 

r^^rfr /. Courage. 

r?c^r?"c=5T^r (ii) Encourage- 
inent. v. ■^. 

K^r^r (h) Encouiasement 
or assiu'ance as afforded to or as 
yielded by. v. % 2 Mind, 

^i"^^"*- * [sort of lamp. 

K^ff /. (II) A torch. 2 A 

f?"W3iTr A link boy, a torch- 

r?^57r ?r^ A leopard. 

f^fS-DT -?r^ n. The place 
where the main light of the 
house is suspended. 

RT^^ n. m. A serpent of a 
large but harndess species. 

r?^ff (s> A naturnl day (of 
24 hours). 2 An artificial day (of 
12 hours). 3 Daytime. 4 The 

R"f^^7/. Lapse of time, v^ 
T^^^^i f. A himp-match. 
f^^^rr ad. By day ; in the 
jl^.vtime.^ ' [dav. 

K^^rS'^oo'^r ad. K In open 

r^^mf^^r^r /. Profuse liv- 


r^^m^f^f^, r?"^er?^Fr ad. 

Day after day — augmenting or 

k^^m'^{^\ a. Relating to 
the whole day; (that has been, 
is, &e.) througli the livelong 
day : li1 f^0N3qT^.«(/. Fur the 
whole day. 

r^'^g-'isT^H", k^mk^^ ad. 

Day after day. 
f^^r A lamp. 2 A sfnnd for 

a lamp. 3 The floiu* lamp-stand 
in marriages. 4 A preparation of 
rice-flour in the form of a saucer : 
made and eaten on occasions. 5 
Ap|). ironically to an absolute 

K^fOT, fST^^tr (P) A prime- 
minister. 2 Under the Mogids. 
The officer in charge of the re- 
venue-administration of a dis- 
trict. ■^■^m n. f^^fmmiTm 

A royal hall ; a court of justice ; 
a council-chamber. 2 Drawing- 
room. 3 f^^TUT is further 
Any assessment of government. 

The suvkar or Goverunieut. 

f^^Rmfr /. The office or 
business of a f^^mr. 

Rr^fT?"^^!^ 7n. n. A general 
term for a royal court, &c. 2 
Investigation l)y a royal tribunal : 

"^T iri^^l f^' Ui^T. 3 fig. 
^Publicity. [-^^gg_ 

\^^m a. Civil— a court, a 

r^T^Rr^^rc^T^/.A civil court. 

\K^\^ a. (s) Blind by day. 
2 s An owl. 

far^RI a. (p) Mad. 2 Foolish. 

f^?rifR s An owl, a thief, 
&c. ; a bashful person. 

\K^\^ f. (p) A wall. .;;x ; 
fcr^f3'?3Tr c. A prodigal, 
r^^isri^f?: mxm^ a term 

for a speiulthrift : a profusely 
liberal person. 

r?^r3r^[n /: Prodigality. 

Kfrs'r /. A festival with 
nocturnal illuminations, feast- 
ings, gambling, &c., held diu'ing 
the concluding day of 3Tlf%'*T. 
and tiie two first days of 
?STf^^- 2 .\ festival held on 

the 1st of ^Tifsff^. 3 fig. 
Luxurious reveling. 4 fig. Over- 
flowing abundance (of good 
things at a feast): 3TT5T f?TT^ 

i^^fS" -^ n. Bankruptcy, v. 
f%^, ^'[m g. of s., q»i^ g. of o. 

KV?T3rr,K%^s'r/. A match. 
K^ir n. (s) Ordeal, v. W,T ^ 




^, ^I^. a. Divine. 2 Beauti- 
ful, fine. ^^^,g phenomena. 

r^oq"3'^qfcf A term for meteor- 

f5:5Jr^3T / Tonsils. 

1^°^^^ n. (s) Supernatural 
jjowers of vision, a. Beantiful- 

f^^^^ A celestial body, — 
the body of the dwellers in 
svvarg. 2 fig. Ap|i. to any body 
glowing with health and beauty. 

f?"'=Wf'T ?«, Divine, preterna- 
tural knowledge. 

r?W /. (s) A region: a 
point of the compass. 

K^'T V. i. To api^ear; to be 
visible. 2 To look. 3 To seem. 
4 To promise ; to hold out — a 
show. 5 To be clear, (i To think : 

HI ^fTt3fn?Tt-^n:rlt-f^^7I =IT^'t 
I don't think he will come, &c. 

rs_ • r^ 

i<^<m ad. Day after day 
— augmenting or decreasing. 

K^J^^^m ad. [noi)en day. 

^F'S" a. One and a half. 

^T^^^T a. A wiseacre. 

ff^-STftr /. A name for a 
false balance. 

f"R a. (s) Humble. 2 Pite- 
ous — looks, &c. s 3 Poor. rf„:.u 

'^f'T (a) The Aluharamadan 

^f'T^^r^ a. Compassionate 
to the afflicted and indigent. 

CT^I^ (s) Protector and re- 
liever of the wretclied. 

?f'7^'^?5' (/. Gracious or pro- 
pitious to, or esponser of the 
cause of, the poor and lowly. 

^R^^ a. Humble: sup- 

P^^^"*- ^ [tiablo. 

fR^Rr -iir a. Humble: pi- 

t'Rf^f^ Salvation of the 
meek and humble : saviour of 
the meek and humble. 

ftT (s) A lamp. 2 A lamp- 
^stand. 3 fig. A light. ^,^i,^^^j^^_ 

^m^ s A lamp. a. That 

f\^^\^ f. A row of lamps. 2 
A stone-jjiliar in front of a tem- 
ple, to support lamps on festive 

occasions. 3 App. to a tall, skn- 
der, unsightly woman. 

f'rqfRf^ /: A row of l;impS. 
2 See f^^TSl sig. 1,2. 

^\m\ f. s A stand for a 
lamp. 2 A sort of lamp. 

^FR" p. s Kindled. 2 Blaz- 
ing : fine, excellent. 

^\T^ f. s Lioht, lustre. 

^K A husband's brother, 
esp. a younger brother. 

5"f^ fi. (s) Long- ; — whetlier 
in space or time. 2 Long — a 
vowel. 3 Deei), grave — a de- 
liberation, &c. 

^■[^^^^^ 7?. s A parcillelo- 
gram. a. Quadrangular but not 
square, ])arallelogramical. 

'<N^f\ a. (s) That long 
retains his hankering. 

fl^^lfr a. Long-lived. 

^^€l a. Provident, far- 
seeing into futurity. 

^r^fgr a. Shrewd, far- 
siehted. 2 Prudent. 

ff#qt a. Implacable. 

frtR^r /. Death. 

^[^•^"^'T Strenuous exertion. 

fR-TJ^ a. s Cyhndrical. 

fRW /. (Great shame) 
Discharge of the bowels. 

ff^^'-^HF a. Of a compre- 
hensive mind : far-aiming, 

fR^^ n. Prolixity, v. ^Tf . 

a. Also ^^^^1 Dilatory. 

fife?: A lolig vowel. 2 A 
long note. 

STRFJ a. Long-lived. 

^1^ A day. 

^F^F /. (s) A course of aus- 
terities. V. ^. 2 fig. Conduct, 
practice. 3 fig. Engagement in 
a great undertaking. «'. ^. 
4 fig. Initiation in the mysteries 
of any art or sect. v. ^K, "fT 

?F?^cr (s) One that has con- 
ducted a sacrifice : any des- 
cendant of such jierson. 2 

nies ; and fig. of arts, schemes, 
&c. 3 fig. Exjjcrt. 

f^^Fa. Another: ^ ^^JF^ 

^f><^ A lamine. 2 Scanti- 

^^F^ 71. f. (p) A shop. 2 A 
sujithy, or other workshop ; fig. 
any display of means, materials, 
&c. 3 'I'he im])lements and tools 
collectively (of a smith, &c.) 

^^>\^^R c. A shojikeeper. 

51nF=F?lfF /. The art or busi- 
ness of shopkeeping. 

.J^F'TF a. Having t^o touch- 
holes — a musket. 2 Having two 
ears or liandles — a vessel. 

^^^^\ a. Applicable to two 
uses. 2 Having two em])loy- 
nients, &c. 

^\^ SeeJ-^^. 

^•.^ 71. (s) Fain, sorrow. 2 
A difficulty, trouble. 3 Lues 

5"?^^ ad. In two pieces. 2 
As cut into two pieces, v. 
^T, 'It. 

J^^[t^ a. Sick, ill. 

^■^^ i\ i. To pnin. n. A 
disease, sickness : "^^iti^T:! 
A sick nian. 

^^n a. Tender, sensible — 
a limb, meml)er. 

?"'^f JF Condolence with the 
family of a deceased person ; 
giving them clothes, &c. : tiiu 
dotlies thus given, v. eaX, "if, 

^^^^, J<5[i?iot V. i. To take 
hurt; to receive injur} — a lindj. 

T?3R^,^^Fi^^ V. c. To 

bruise, scrach : to injine slightly 
the surface (of fruits, &c.) 2 
To pain, alHict, lit. fig. 

T-m^l q"PTF A child of 

^^N^ f. A hurt ; a cut. 
^^F^ a. That is ever sick. 

^■•Fi^^p. Pained, afflicted. 

^■JFF'^T /. A half pice. 

?r!-:r ri, (s> Milk. 2 The 

milky sap of plants. 




l^r/. m. Duiibt. V. ^^,^^^, 
f^^. 2 Suspense, cd. Dubi- 

^^[ //. Another. 2 Sonje, be- 
sides. 3 Ditt'crent. 

?"^rin^ Duplicity. 2 The 
distinction of nieuni and tuum : 
the lioldins; of this distinction. 
3 Difference of scntiuieut. 

^jcqf -cqr a. Of double 
l)c:irin>,', two sided, ambiguous 
— speech or action : that uses 
such sjieech, &c. — a ])erson. 2 
llavinir two members — a tent. 

5'^cTr -^r a. Doubled or 

5"*^^ (I. Double, vague, i. e. 
by implication, bad, vile; — used 
of men, aninuds, speocli. 
conduct, &c. 

jqT% ^FcT pi. The teeth of 
infancy, v. ^, f«?g, &c. 

J^TT -f\ a. Two-edoed. 2 
Comjiosed of two rings — 

S'tJftS' -^a. That ordinnrily 
yields much milk— a milch ani- 

J^r /. Malabar nightshade. 
J^^r.f r^qT/. (p) The world, 

folded over — a cloth. 
______r -g-i. , I •, r xi mankind. 

^TT^ .^\ fid. I nut. of the I ^ 

^l)aTtenng of feet in quick run- J JR^KF^ F /. Holding secula 

11 mg. 

^ST^F^^" (A fanc-iful fnrma- 
tioM from ^^«1 A double 
pice, 31[T'^T^ '"^ learned man, 
&c. entitled to a double ^- 
fguTT.) A term for a swag- 
gerer or swelllug professor (esp. 
of learning). 

^TO J Doubling, folding 
over. 2 Doubling; plougluiig 
crosswise, &c. 

^Wi V. c. To double. 2 'I'o 

multiply by two. '.i To plough 

5^cTT a. Doul)led. 
^ a. Double. 

^^F^^ V. i. To double, to in severity — diseases, 
wind, rain, &c. 2 To dtmble gen. 

^qf[qTJ7 y c. Tiy do auiiin; 
to repeat, esp. to plough ag;;in. 
2 To told over. i< 'I'o inulti|ily 
by two. -1 To do\;Me i:i ([uauti- 
ty. ^ To ftdil to and conlirai 
(tidinsrs, n tcstiinon} I. 


,^cT"Ff a. iiid. Having two 
rulers— a countrv : co:istitnted of 
two distinct heads— a govern- 
ment: ap])licable, rclsting alike 
to both sides, partic, c.:c. 

liusinesso;- dwelling in the wuil 
V. ^X. [quantitv 

^^Z a. Double. /. A double 
l^^\ f. Double. 
^^^\ n. INlilch. 

Z^^\ iJl^T/. A milch cow. 2 
fig. One fi-om whom something 
is always to be got ; an open 
mi ■ e. 

JH'^ V. A general natue for 
milch i'.nimals : their proihice — 
milk, &c. 2 Dairy-business. 

^m^^ j Xoon. ' 

jqFr^f^r^Ff. The noontide 
meal. V. ^, ■<• 

^-qiT-Tr ^r^-^r/. a term foi 
rielies, viewed :is short lived. \ 
fi"-ure expressive ol'transitoriness. 

J^TifinTTFn ad. About noon; 
during t!ie heat of the day. 

fq^^c^r a. That prodncis 
two annual crops— ground. 

jqrST f, A schism. 

f^srr'a. Poor, helpless. 2 


^^'^ V. Poverty 

^cir^ A rude and insistnig | ^^ . . ,, .,, 

^ ^ TiT^Jf r,z. lo Yield nnlk on 

messenger. j^, . ,, , i i- r,, i i ;» 

.,. ^ "^ lieiir.; milked. 2 hg. 1 o yield its 

.^^F'^r -^m n. That has two 
inontlis— certain worms. 2 fi 
sides — a st<>ne 

e.\udatu)n — a palm. 3 fig. To 
run— a sore, its pus, a business, 
3 Having two j its jirofit. 

[sides. l^^iirii^T -tR f, A niilch 

^'4^\ iid. On boll, banks or ; cuw. 2 f.g. A liberal person. 

3^iTfn a. Divided into two 
sides bv a line or a body running 
along through the middle. 

^^F1 a. Divided into two por- 

'^'°"^;:, [into two parts. 

^mn^ V. c. ^ i. To divide 

^^m V. c. 6f i. To divide- 
as a boat divides the water. 


^iTfq'r -^F a. That speaks 
two languages; an interpreter. 

^^"^r /. (p) A crupper. 

^J^sfc^r -c^ «. Of two stories 
— a house : of two decks — a 


c-^d'^r f. Folding. 

Z^Z^, 5'JT^crr r. c. To fold, 

t 1 double over. 
^^TfT a. (p) Having a tail. 
l^TH^ V. i. To echo. 2 To 

spread and swell — an odor. 3 
Poet. To storm, rage vehe- 
ni 'iitly. 

J^TT^FcT n. Distended— a 
b^ ilv. &c. 2 Filled out, plump — a 
hillock, &c. 3 fig. Having some 
wealth. 4 Strongly and ditfu- 
siscly smelling. 

^^iTF A double fire. 2 fig. 
A '• strait betwixt two," a di- 

JiTf^r (p) The hinder part. 
2 lij;. Supporting, v. ^, and, 
wii'.i g. of 0., ^"^^j 3^:^, 
^']]q5' «• Reversionary. 2 
Tii;it has two proprietors — a 
tow .:. &e. 3 That has a long back 
— ■• T^^T, ^T^- 

^'^^ a. Second in quality. 
He" 'C, 2 A second in command, 
a dcjaity. 

^f\l a. Coloured differently 

on it^ two sides. 
?T^R /'. (p) A telescope. 
J^fiTflK (s) Unfounded and 

offensive pride. 

^^^F /; j)L A kind of grass, 

sacred to Ganpati. 

^Ur\ a. (s) Right, fit. 
^^^^F ad. Along both sides 
of the road. 




3Tr?T?" (s) Obstinate reten- 
tion of an opinion, v. "5^^. 

?"rr5rCr «. obstinate. 

^rr^^'T n. Evil practices. 

^^^■^r, 5"TRTfr a. Loose, 
licentious, libertine. 

5"^Rr^ w. s Poet. Evil- 
niindedness, wickedness. 

?"^n^f Evil-minded, male- 

^mi^ -qRcT a. Improbable. 

^T\T\^^ a. Difficnlt to be pro- 
pitiated, persuaded, prevailed 

^^'^"'JL; _ [from. 

^R'T" V. i. To be removed 

^f^lf.(s) Groundless hope. 

^r?^r /. (h) An exclamation 
used in prohibiting in the name 
of the Raja or other high au- 
thority ; implying an impre- 
cation of his vengeance in case 
of disobedience. 

^KcT n. (s) Sin. a. Sinful. 
^frc^T a. Distant. 
^^tIT n. s Obscene or other- 
wise unbecoming speech. 

^^iW f. s Bad language ; 

abuse, sauciness. 
^^•T ad. From a distance. 

f ^^^ See ^Ur{, 2 In law. 
Amended, v. ^^. 

^r^r a. That points in two 
directions. 2 fig. App. to a fellow 
ready to espouse both or either 
indifferently of two sides ; a turn- 
coat, time server. 


^^ n. m. {s) A fort. 

^r^ /. App. to anv dis- 
graceful condition ; a plight. 2 s 

Jifi-T m.-^l f. An offensive 

smell; attrib. ill-smellins. 

«■ » 

^^^ a. Difficult of access; 

^^\ f. (s) The wife of Shiva. 

^^ An evil quahty : a 
vicious propensity, v. ^TI^'T- 
^nofr a. Full of vices and 
tricks; having evil properties 
and propensities. 


J^J" a. S Difficult of oc- 
currence or of performance. 

^^'I a. Wicked, vile. 

5"^^ a. s Invincible. 2 

5"^^ a. s Difficult of diges- 
tion or solution. 

^^\ f. (s) A troublous con- 
dition, plight, pickle. 

5^^ n. An unlucky destiny : 
attrib. unlucky. 

J^^ a. s Difficult of seizure, 
attainment, or apprehension. 2 

J"1W n. A bad name. 


^^c^ -3" a. Weak. 2 Poor. 

Tff^ /. Malignity. 2 Fa- 
tuity ; attrib. evil-minded or 
fatuous. [hension, occult. 

5^^r^ a. Difficult of compre- 

5"iW n. A famine. 2 Hard- 
ness of the times (as respects 
the necessaries of life). 

J^^ a. s Difficult to be di- 

^ijje^l- [tainraent. 

^iTr?5- -37 a. Difficult of ob- 

^W^ O" Of a sullen coun- 
tenance or temper. 2 Foul- 
mouthed, scurrilous. 

^■^JtJr a^ Hard to be crossed 
— a river. 2 Not to be trans- 
gressed with impunity — an order, 
o Difficult to be surmounted — 
a calamity. 

T^iT See ^■^S". 

^^^ a. Absent in mind, in- 
attentive. 2 Inapprehensible by 
the sight or understanding, n. 
Inadvertence. j-^ ^j^^ 

Jc^5T"T n. An evil point. 2 
?"c^rte (s) Infamy. 
^'^r^'TF f. An evil desire. 
^^AW\ n. An evil habit. 2 
attrib. and pop. ■^^€«ft Of 

evil propensities, habtis, prac- 

^5l^^rtr, Difficult to be known. 

^^^r, f ^=^1 /. pi. Kick- 
ing behind— a horse, &c. 

^^r (a) a benediction, an 

invocation of blessing. 
^:^J'^ An ill omen. 
?"?R^ (P) An enemy. 2 

The public foe. 

^■^T^'T^r /. Enmity : enimi- 

cal acts. V. ^T, ^X, "^T^JV. 
^W55"r (h) a double shawl. 

7-tei"!-, ^mt ad. c On 
both sides. 

^'^\^ (s) a. Ill-natured. 

^^^ a. Difficult of going, 
lit. fig. 

^f^^ a. Sad, dejected. 

^^^•(fl'T s A dire malediction. 

^5511^^ a. s Difficult of 
government or management. 

^^^r n. (S) Difficult of per- 
formance. 2 That works evil. 

^^^^ n A sinful action. 

^'^W a. Sinful, wicked. 

^^^Wi A famine. 

JST a. (s) Bad, wicked. 2 

Noxious ; — used of air, &c. 

^^\if. Wickedness. 2 Bad- 

"•^f^- [connection. 

^•^^ Bad company : evil 

S'^n a. A second. 2 Other. 
3 Some besides. 4 Moreover : 

^^^ ir^T. 
^W-'^m -^ ad. Again. 
J:^C a. s Intolerable. 

J:^r^^ a. (s) Difficult of cure, 
hard to overcome — a disease, an 
evil, an enemy. 2 Difficult of 
performance. ^^^.^ j.^^rs. 

^m^\ -^r a. (p) Relating to 

^^^ a. s Hard to get over, 
lit. fig. 

^\k^\ f. (s) A daughter. 

?■?? fr -Irr -fr a. Doubled. 2 
Double — a work. 3 Consisting 
of two. ^ [entry-book. 

?"r?TRrC^?:^r /. Double 

^■rcfr^^cr /. In arithmetic. 
Double fellowship. 

jfcft^^TPT A double set. 




^fcfrcr^r^r a. Fat, fleshy. k9"frcr^ a. Adduced in illus- 
^cf (s) A messenger. |trutmn. 

_cv rf /• A r 1 i^S"f<2r /. An interview. 

^fcT^^r, Tcir y. a female mes- ] "^ % ■' 

sender; a coufuknte. jl^STf^ (s) An object of siuht. 

^'■"T 72. Milk. 2 The milky 2 Any object of oue"s enjoyment 
"^ai) of i)laiits. ' ''^ ^'"^ present life. 3 ad. For the 

3-.T' j rr /-ii -I T 1 r i. ' siil'it' fif present reward, 

^^^r Cluldish from pet- ^ . ' 

ting and jjanipering; a milksop, I'i '"^^''^ 1 he maiiifenance 
mamma's darlinci. \ of the reality of that which is 

cognisable bv the senses. 

^ (p) A tail. 

^ a. (s) Distant. 2 fi^r. Tm- 

I"'o''a'>'". [distant. 

^^FTT ad. Unto or at a 

^^m n. (s) Foresight. 2 

^r^?Tf r/. Discerning-. 2 
Provi<lcnt. 3 Long-siglited. 

^^rfgr /, Penetration or 
discernment. 2 Carefulness for, 
or prndent consideration of, 
futurity; provitlence. 

^^^ ad. A long way, far, 
deeply, v. ^^■^, ft^T^ ^^, ■^- 

^?^'4 (s) a. Distant. 

^^ a. (s) That which 
blames ; or which sullies, deliles, 

l^\m, fgr^^DT V. i. To be 
blasted or aflfected by an evil 

.^'|"rS"y. (s) Sight or seeing 
— the faculty ; tlie exercise of it 
or the apprehension by it. 2 
Aim. 3 Regard : 3T^t^^ 7?ir- 

^ "^o f^^^. 4 An eye. 5 
A blast from an evil eye. v. %T, 
^T^. a. That sees. In comp. 

ffg-% a. Sly, subtle. 

f fS"'^'^^ -cTf ad. Before one's 


fS'Rq^W ad. Under per- 
sonal observation : "^ iTig 
^^t «!■$■ 5," ^t^ ^^j ^^. 

m^, T^^. 2 Ocular deception 

^gen. [-^i^e order. 

^?=fcT?^:iT «£/. At sight of 

^"flcTr prep. Whilst seeing- or 

looking at, seeing : jzjT <?IT^ 

•^o fr?^ Ht^T^'C ^TT^. 2 

Whilst living or alive, living. 

^^3^^r -^r a. Envious. 

^^T^ f. Supervision, su- 

^^^, ^\m A glimpse 
given. 2 Sight, view. 3 Prospect. 

^'^F'Sr a. Showy, gaudy ; — 
used esp. of an object attractive 
to the sight but worthless. 

^•f^fcT -^ ad. Even ; so much 

as. 2 Even, also. 
??^^ot J^y be pos&ible 

to be viewed by ; to be borne by. 

2 To regard with envious eye : 

f^JT^ ^TJf Jr\"«^'?»T^^ ^^. See 
Prov. XXX. 17. 

?"?irT<^ -'fr ad. Emulously. 

^^KC?r, "^T^Wr /. Immi- 
vieing with. 

^'^ n. (s) Blamin--. 2 |2-S"irTTRr «. Invisible. 

Blame. 3 Corrupting. 4 Violat- 

ing(agirl). [surable. 

?5^R a. Culpable, cen- 

^fTrT p. Blamed. 2 Defiled, 

lit. fig. 

^ a. (s) Firm, solid, lit. fig. 
2 Confirmed. 3 Mature — a deli- 

5,'2"5Tr ad. s With, by, or in 
the eye, look, view of : qiTfl- 
•^i^ -^m To With the eye 

^oflust,anger, &c. ^ [a temple. 

^■JTcS" 7?. An idoi-house : 

ad. Emu- 

?<r}^r a. Sightly, comely. 

beration. 4 Tenacious, fast-hold- \ ^'^'^f^T a. Showy, g'audy. 
ing. In comp. To f^^^ -f*T- j^?^^ y. c. (ii) To see. 2 To 
'^]X Firm of resolve or pur- behold. 3 To look for : to explore 
pose ; "^o ^^(^ Hard or endur- ! or look over. 

ing m exertion. 
^^mW^ a. s That divides 

without leaving a remainder. 

f^^fl. (s) Visible. fWiTR 

p. pr. s .\pi)earing, being now 
visible unto or under the vision 

^3"/. (s) Sight or seeing. 2 
/). Seen, perceived. 

?^^ prep. Seeing : ^R ^•TF- 
% ^qg iTT'^- -^ o grj%. 2 fig. 
Living. a(/. Evidently : ^T"^" 
f T?:t ^]fvT rqi^ ^q^ t^'T 

'^^fTcrr^fr -^^ ad. At the in- 
stant of seeing the note : 

fSTcI (s) An illustration, . 
par..ble. 2 Personal observation : i ^'^^^c^f, Sr^cTlJ^/. Fasci- 
fJJI'^T 'SI'^l'^T ■^'o '3?HT. 3 A nation of the sight (as effected 
vision. "^ I by conjurers, &c.) v. cR^, 




^'^ f. (p) A large metal pot 
(culinary or for holding water). 

^^ f. Lending and borrow- 

^T, ?j:-JAstem. 2fig.Sup- 
port, basis : f^c^ q^r€t if^^t 

^^l^'^^l A term for u 
fresh person ; a tyro. 

"^iTr /. A reward, a gift. 


^CTT^^ J. Money for service 
rendered; wages, hire. 

ST"^ V. c. To give, grant, tn. 
Money due. 2 A thing to be 

^^;i"'"- [<htor. 

-^^^ c. A debtor. 2 A cre- 

^ojET'ij ji^ Lenfling and bor- 
rowing ; mercantile transactions. 

^^r p. a. Generous, muni- 

Wq'^r ad. On the actual 
discussion of the terms ; at the 
concluding of the bargain. 



8 Brilliant, 


"^ /. (h) Delay, v. ^\^, ^An. 

\^ (s) A deity. 2 God. 3 An 
idol. 4 A demon. 5 In the 
drama. A king. 

ST^ n. A term for the 
deity or deities worshiped at 
marriages, &c. 

\^^\A n. Worship of the 
Penates. 2 Any act of worship ; 
a religious rite gen. 

^^%[ f. Business with gods 
and demons ; raising, injecting 
them, &c. 

^^^"^ Expenses of the 

Vf TcT, "^^f Jiff /. The rolling 
on of the wheel of Fortune : fate. 
2 fig. Death. 

^#^ m.f. Trade, traffic. 

^^f[ -Z\ /. A porch : the 
threshold ; a raised terrace in 
front of the door. 

\^^ n. A god. 2 fig. A 
^darling, pet. ^j^i^y_ 

^fcrr f. (s) A god. 2 Uivi- 

2'^crr^=T n. Worship of a 
god or idol. 2 The vessels, &c. 
of worshijj. 

5^^^ n. The condition, posi- 
tion, function, &c. of a god ; 

Z^A^'l n. The visit to an 

idol (esp. of a married couple 

^short^y after marriage), j-^^.^^^j 

^■^^r^r a. Relating to fire- 

ST^^r^ m. n. (s) A species 

of Pine. r,i „ , 

.,, Ltne gods. 

^^^^ (^) A messenger of 

^^^^ Religious offices or 
exercises. 2 God of gods. 

^^rfS" A kind of reed. 
\^^m[ / The Sanskrit 



^^^^ n. Ceremonies, &c. in 
propitiation of a god. 2 Deity- 
shij); divine nature or essence. 

?"^f7^r a. Religiously mad. 

^^r^^ n. Wild eagernes>^ 

about idol-rites and religious 
ordinances and forms. 

??J^r/. Worship of a god 
or an idol. 2 The vessels and 
other necessaries of worship. 

\^mm\f. (s) The ceremony 
of exalting a newl3'-made image 
into an idol, and establishing it 
in a temple. 

cT^^r c. A term for one rather 
disposed to give than to beg or 

•^ r-. 

?"^lTrTir f. (s) Religion or 
])iety. 2 c Business with de- 
mons ; viz. raising, exorcising, 
injecting them, &c. 

^^^TtF^F a. A dealer with 
gods and devils. 

'^^^r^ /. Holy ground ; 
places where are sacred rivers, 
mightv idols, &c. 

^?iTfc3T a. Simple, credulous. 

?^=[JTrPT^ A term for a sim- 

i)le, harmless fellow. 

^^ (s) A husband's bro- 
ther, esp. a younger brother. 

'^q-^err -^r See "^^^iT^^rr. 

?^5*ry. Inquiry before an 
idol. 2 See t^^f^ sig. 2. 

^^^^r^T n. A sacred place. 2 
The revenue or the land which 
is dedicated to the su])port of 

^the temple. [dowraent. 

^^^ n. (s) A religious en- 

?=r^r/. A niche. 

?"^^f A son of a w^oman 
devoted to an idol. 

\^\V-i^^ God of gods. 

"?"^r^fm: (Beloved of the 
gods.) A terra for an idiot ; an 


5:^rp-^r^^,'2r^r5s-B:?A term 

for a superlative blockhead. 
cr^r?7q" n. (s) An idol-house. 

^^FsTf f. A polite name for 
death, v. ^T, ^. 

^f r /. (s) A goddess. 2 jt;/. 
Tlie small j)ox. 

'kwm ad. In or for the 
rites and ceremonies and matters 
of icligioa : qi^i^ ^T^l^I t ' 

^T:i^T3it ■q^fi ■^^■^. 2 Of, at, 
or in the gods and the various 
lights and directions furnished 
by religion ;— consulting, &c. : 

^^ tJT^T. Thus -^o f^^I^OI 
is to consult the oracles. 
\^a^ See ?^r^3T. 

^^€"1?^^^ ??. R The room 
appro])riated to the lares or 
images of the household gods. 

^°CRr A shrine. 2 Osten- 
tatious worship. 

Wr^ V. See ^srrrr sig. 2. 
V. v\^, 3?T«?qr. 2 A thing loved 
to adoration, an idol. 3 Present 
numen or divinity (in an idol or 
a person). 

^^ (.s) A country, a tract. 2 
A place : -^^i^ ^^ ^sff ^^T 
^^ ^UT^ ■^■^ -^o "^ ^q^^'1 
^rr1. 3 The suitable place : 

^o T^\^ ^\^^^ ^\^ ^x\^. 4 

The middle country. 5 Space. 
() Country in the largest sense : 
^'^T'CTS %.° ; any division 


^^T^^fJT Emigration. 

?^^fr -¥ ad. In the state 
of wandering from country to 
^ country, v. ^\J\, ^T, fff^^. 

^^iqi^qr An hereditary offi- 
cer of a Mahal. 

^'^^WH n. Peregrination. 

^5^ An hereditary offi- 
cer ; the head of a tj^JTWr. 

\^^m f. The office of '^- 

5"^^ (s) A tribe of Brah- 
mans. a. Resident in a country. 

'k^l^\ a. Relating to the 
Deshasth Brahman. 

^'Srr^f'T The customs and 

manners of a country. 

?"5Tr3H n. Travelling abroad. 

2 Journeying. 

f^Tfcrr V. A foreign country. 

2 Longitude. 


?5J|'^ Wandering from 
country to country begging alms. 
2 n. Alms so obtained. 3 
rureign countries. 4 Imports. 




5 Commercial intelligence of 
foreign countries. 

?3Jf^ a. s Relating to a 

country : ilcl^^^. 
S:? (s) The body. 

^C^^ m. -t^^ n. Mortifi- ., 
cation of the body by austerities, ^^^^^f'^ The intervention ol 
2 Corporal punishment. 

^I'^ltr a. Incarnate. 

^^ n. (s) Fate. 2 The caste 
collectively, a. Relating to divi- 
nity, divine. [darling. 
'^^cT n. A god. 2 tig. A 
^??"^r/. Fortune. 2 One's 
fortunes. [destiny. 

^^"fe" f. Consciousness of 
(tUvelling iii) the body : ^^^- 

"^J^ "^TS^ ?IUT^ "^o "S^^- ~ 
Poet. Possession of one's 
(bodily) senses; corporeal con- 
sciousness ; presence of mind. 

^c^FI n. Corporeal consci- 

^Q"iTr=r Being of the body ; 
i. e. consciousness of being in 
the body. 

^r^rr^r /. s The going on or 
subsisting of the body ; support 
of Ufe. V. ^T^, *? T, f*T«. -' 
Journey of the body, i. e. death. 

^■g^^^iTrf Natural tempera- 
^mcnt. [j. p. death. 

\^\^ The end of the body, 

"^t^JTPrN'cr n. Atonement 
made through such severities 
intlicted on the body as usually 
terminate in death. 

^f*^ n. Another form of 
existence, v. ^^, g. 

^Rl^ a. Disembodied. 

'^?"frJT^(2r Materialism. 

er^FT^f^r a. A materialist. 

^rrfir^n^ Worldly affections; 
regard for the body. 

\m^ n. Death. ^^^^^^^^ 

^{ a. (s) Corporeal. 2 In- 

^^ (s) The titan or giant 
of Hindu mythology. 

<•?, ^R=h a. 3 Relating to a 
day, diurnal. 

^ n. (s) Miserable and 

piteous condition, v. ^tT, %ITr. 

1r=TTRr, ^^^m a. llumble, 

submissive. [Poverty. 

t7^ ri. (s) Humbleness. 2 

?^ n. Dew. 

?^^r f. The writing sup- 
posed to be on the forehead, 
detaUing the destiny of the 
sid'ject. ["tj.oi of fate. 

?"^^5J a. Subject to the con- 

^^^^Icf ad. (s) pop. ^^^^ 

^^K Fatalism. 

<^1H a. Lucky. 

?^5r a. Knowing the desti- 
nies ; a diviner. 

^fl^TfTT /. Divine opulence, 
i. e. heavenly miudedness, mercy, 
piety, &c. 

<;rsr^ o. s Predestinarian. 2 

'IrS'^fr^ The doctrine of 


?"l^=fj a. Corporeal. 

iNa. m. pi. -fr ox-^mf.jd. 

-g or -iff n. pi. Two. 
fr^ a. Vile, bad. 

^f^r A young and hard fruit. 

2 The fruit of the Cotton-tree. 

^^ n. A pot-belly, v. ^,^\J, 
^^. 2 fig. Opulence. 

^R o. Two. 

?Rr?"f^ pi. A short season. 

i\H^K^ Mid-day. 

^\'i\ a. ind. Both. 

^\T (h) a rope. 2 (r) 

^1?^^ n. A thick rope. 2 
A bit of rope. 

^Rf (II) Thread. 2 fig. A 
flaw. .'J fig. A rillet : "^T f^- 

The track of some slimy animal. 
'^\T\^ a. Ropy. 

?[fF f. A small rope. 2 A 
land-measure — twenty ^T3t or 
measuring rods strung together. 

?"T^r s A swinging seat; 

a i)ensile bed. y^^_ Wavering. 

^r^^Tl'T p. pr. Swinging. 2 

^r^ (s) Fault; defect. 2 
Sin : culpability. 3 Disorder of 
the humors of the body. 

^IT^"!?" f. Censoriousness. 

^r^["Cr7 Blaming, impeach- 
ing : a charge or an accusation. 

^f^r u. Guilty. 2 Faulty. 
^m c. (p) A friend. 2 A 


^(^cf^r^ /. Friendly terms. 

^m f. Friendship. 2 
I Amorous footing or bearing ; 
I illicit love. [To milk. 

f^rC s Milking. ^'rfoT V. c. 

?^f^^r (h) a couplet in the 

Hindustani language. 

A terra for a pregnant woman. 

?r?"f^r Interest at the rate of 
two per cent per mensem. 

^\i\ ^fj^T gTcT \mT] A 
term for a Trimmer, turncoat. 
■^T'^T'^Tm'^l a. Of an adulter- 
ous mother. 

^frki^^i^^r T-^\f^ a term 
for an unprincipled fellow. 

frs f. (u) A race. v. ^^. 2 

An exjiedition. 3 or ^T^^I^ 
A iiuce of the horse — the gallop. 

^f^'^ v. i. To run. 

ffcf f. (a) An inkstand. 

^f^RT 71. s Wickedness. 

^R?^ 71. Weakness, 

fffiF^ n. 8 Difficulty of 

!j^*^ n. Rarity. ^^^^^^^^^ 
€i^^ f. (a) Wealth: af- 

fr^cTJ?Tr?:r (a) a phrase 
used in invoking blessings. May 
your wealth and dignity be in- 
creased ! 2 Used as s. /. mT^\ 
^To ^T^ He has been ad- 
vanced to affluence and honour. 

^5f «. (s) Dice-playing. 

^r^*iM p, pr. s Shining. 

5"? (s) Juice. 2 Oozing 
out. 3 Fusion. 4 fig. The melt- 
ing of pity. 

5^^ n. s Dissolving, &c. 

5"^^ r. i. To melt. 2 fig. 
To melt in pity. 

5^^ «. (s) Wealth. 2 Sub- 
stance of thing. 3 Elementary 
substance. 4 A drug. 5 In gram- 
mar. A word. 6 An ingredient. 

^^^\\a. Rich. 

JT^JTCR a. Poor. 

STK^ a class of Brahmans. 

^\\k^ ^m^\^ (s) fig. a 

devious mode of speaking, 
ambages, 2 A roundabout wa\ 
to a place : a long, tedious, and 
fruitless journey; Journey to 

JTRT, cTRT /. Tlie vine. 2 n. 
Grapes or a grape. 

sTT^r /. (s) See STf^. 
S^r^r f. The vine. 

5^ s A tree, shrub, or 

^5" a. Vile, hateful. 

sTf^ A vessel made of leaves 
to hold ghee and other liquid 
substances ; a hutter-boat. 

^rC (s) Malice. 
STfT a. Spiteful. 

?T n. s A couple of animals, 
male and female. 2 Strife, con- 
tention. ^i,,^ 

S.S.^'?" n. s A duel or duel- 
?:5T /I. s A pair. [mischief, 

rr^" a. Vile, wicked ; full of 

^\^^\^ a. Vile, wicked; 
hateful on account of mischiev- 
ousness. 2 Bad and good ; 
perverse and docile. 

?:r^^ a.(s)Twe]ve or twelfth. 

rrr^fr /. The twelfth day of 
the half-month. [^jtt 

CffTR The third of the four 

?"K n. (s) A door. 2 A 

ground, an occasion. 3 A means. 

4 Any of the vents of the human 



CfT^Fc^ A door-keeper. 

^K\ prep. By the means, 

through ; g^-fiT^-^frT %\o. 

off/, (h) Seeder. 

\^m a. (s) Double. 

Tr^^ a. s Biped. 

K^, T^^rm a. (s) Twice- 
born. 2 s. m. A Brahman or 
Kshatriya or a Vyshya. 3 Any 
oviparous animal. 4 A tooth. 

Hr^^ n. The feathered 


R'f^fog'a. Double-tongued. 

ft'cfr^ n. Second. 

riT^r^ ^^^ The second mar- 
riage of a male. 

rCcff^r f. Cs) The second day 
of the half-month. 

l?"Tf a. Doubled — a letter. 

rs.<rt V. A general name for 
the pulses and vetches. 2 

fS'^r ad. (s) Of two kinds. 2 

In two ways. 3 Into two pieces 

— divided./. Variance. rmial 

K^^ a. (s) Biped. 2 Bino- 

fl"^^H n. s The dual. 

iSU'Ti a. S Bisulcous, clo- 

^7 n. (s) An island. 

\^ (s) Spite. 2 Hatred, v. 
^^ g. of 0. 

i"^r a. Hostile. 

^ST a. Malicious. 

\^'^ a. Hateful, detestable. 

T^ n. (s) Diversity. 2 Dis- 
like. 3 The doctrine of the 
duality of the Deity and the 

?r^^f^Donbledness of mind; 
i. e. diversity of judgment ; dis- 
agreement. 2 also ^fiTJcl n. 
The doctrine of the distinctness 
of the Deity and the universe. 

^m^ ^^^^ a. s That has 
two meanings ; ambiguous. 2 
That has a double use or effect. 

ST^IliS* a. s That has two 
exacerbations daily — a fever ; 


that returns every third day. 2 
Relating to the period of two 
days, biduan. 

^ The nineteenth consonant. 

^^'^^f. Palpitation. 

5^^^^^ V. i. To palpitate. 

'^I'^r (h) a sudden push. v. 
^TT> ^T^- 2 fig. A loss in 
trade, v. ^j^, ^jjj. 3 A 
wharf. 4 A parapet wall (as 
edging to roads, &c.) 

*=T^^^/. Rapid palpitation. 

2 Chance of harm. 3 Toilsome 
labour ; fag and pains viewed as 

^m^l f. A scuffle. 

^^^^ V. i. To receive a 
shock, lit. fig. 2 fig. To fail, 

denly ; to shove along. 

^^ a. Steady (as under mis- 
fortune): hale]^ stout, firm — cloth. 

^^ n. A sudden impression 
of terror, ad. With a shock. 

^^^ a. Stout. 

^^r See ^^r. 

^fl^ (A) A gallant. 2 A 

husband. 3TAe master, the match : 

"-^mn f. The glowing of a 
fire, 2 fig. The glow of chillies, 
&c. on the application (to the 
tongue, &c.) 

"^n^m V. i. To beat— the 
heart. 2 To glow fiercely — a fire. 

3 To be hot and burning — the 
body in fever, 

"^imm a. Glowing. 

^^RTf A large, roaring fire. 

2 Fierce glow. 

^m, trsrm v. l To press 

through. 2 To apply sedulously. 

3 To come forward for any 

^^Sf^TT a. Large and fine — a 
person, thing, &c, 2 fig. Liberal : 

^m, >^fim, ^Tii] (h) a. 

Sturdy and overbearing. 




^r=r f. Forwardness, ini- 

^II^JJ -m^a. Male, hearty. 

■J Stout, lusty. [the trunk. 

"■^^ 72. (h) a headless trunk : 

^^ n. Weal, welfare, n. 
Unbroken ; whole, lit. fij;. 2 Sub- 
stantial, ad. Plainly, dcciiledly 
— sjieaking, telling : clearly — 
reading: straijjhtly, tiimly — 
•walkinj^ : completely : "^T g'^^ 
•y^ ^^ "51% '^•^ ^T'^uix ^% 

^3" f, A side or face. 

^^^ f. A striking^ dashing 
(against) ; a shock, lit. fig. r. 

^^^ flrZ. A formation ex- 
])ressing rapidity and animation 
of action : il^T«T^''f ^o «T- 

'^^^^ r. i. To blaze rip : to 
burn glowingly — fire, a lamp. 2 
lig. To lie intensely hot — the 
l)ody in I'ever. 3 To palpitate. -1 
To ])roceed rapidly. 5 To dash 
against with a shock. 

^^m or -JTtr /. A hope- 
ful, promising condition : ''^T 

v^TI^I^ r. i. To beat high, 
to i)alpitate. 2 To emit the sound 
■«»■:? '. ■y^ I — stairs, a floor,from 
the quick moving of many feet. 
'.i To fall with a crash — a tree, 
Skc. 1 To blaze up fiercely— lire. 

v:[?v:Ttr^ ad. Downright, 
flat: 5«7fr '^o ^TTTTfr ^i^T 
"^T ■^T^'SIT ^^T. '-' Plainly : 

^m\iz -^a. Whole, sound. 
2 Ilcalthv, hale. 

tr^¥, ^ZT,-? f. Furious 
.storming and stamjiing ; frantic. 
2 A headlong l)lunderiiig through 
(any business). .'J Violent strug- 
gling. 4 Noisy bustle. 

^^qTot V. i. To kick and 
caper about. 2 To roll about in 
pain. 3 To struggle violently. 

^^r A lesson. 2 Direction 
for guidance. 3 (n) A weight of 

' ten sher. 4 A weight put into 
the opposite side to counterba- 
lance the receiving vessel. 
Confidence, assurance. 6 Calm 

reliance : ^ap fq«?t^T g^-ir 

^J^^^^ 7 A share or a [lortion 
of a i)icce of land divided amongst 
its joint proprietors. 

'■^^f^r (h) An explosion or a 
])eal. 2 A vivid, hurried, and 
tumultuous scene ; the ravage 
of an epidemic. 

^^m^\ See ^l\^ll 

J-T^T^^ V. }. To roar, crash ; 
to resotnid deeply. 2 To tumble 
with a loud crash. 

'^^r'^^ -^f ad. Imit. of 
brisk, smart, closely consecutive 
sounds ; as of buildings tumbling, 
of quickly rei)eateJ slaps or 
strokes, &c. 

'^^r /. The border of clolh. 
2 A large weight made up, &c. 
Sec tl^l sig. 4. 

^itm^tf f, A comprehensive 
term for the articles of apparel 
for public occasions. 

'^T^FcT n. An article of ap- 
jiarel for daily wear. 

'^^mr a. Stiong, stout— an 
article of clothing, f. Clothes 
strong and stout, and thus fit for 
daily wear, 

^■^ a. Rude, rough. 

'"T'^ f. A casual enrichment : 

Tt^l -^o ^T<s1- 2 Desire 
after, r. :5t:. 

5^"^^? -^Z a. Coarse — paper, 

cloth. &c. 2 fig. Stout. 
5-:fJ|Tja]' ^^ { '\^^y revel on ; to 

glut one's self with. 
'^'^I^ See ^T^^. 

mm"^ V. i. To burn fierce- 
ly, to roar— jffire. 

'■-T'^s-J'^rcT a. Burning fiercely, 

blazing — fire. 
"■^t^rr Coriander. 

'^'^ f. Desire, earnest long- 
i"g' I'- S^. H';^- - Satiety. 

'"4^^^ 71. Hocus pocus, 

^^l ^!I^f ^'«>i,nicry, kna- 
very, v. -i?!^^, '<. 

'-T'fJ^ (s) The thorn- ai)ple. 

"4^^^ V. c. To befool, bub- 
ble. ■^■^^T a. Confused, 
blundering ; a blunderer. 

'"^'^r (n) Trade or employ- 

^^ ^rsiTK Trade or service^ 
or means of maintenance com- 

^ n. (s) Riches. 2 Learn- 
ing, art, any means of wealth. 3 
A swell of good fortune. 4 In 
algebra. Plus. 5 In arithmetic. 
Addendum, m. (^'^^ s) A 
bow: the sign Sagittarius. 

^H^I, HT^ri^r a. Coarse and 
thick — paper, cloth. 2 fig. Stout, 

^4=l^rRt^r n. The relation 
of money-lender and money- 

^•T^"^ V. i. To blaze up — 

fire. 2 See "siiTf^iin. 

'■^^^^ A caste of Shi'idras. 
They are shepherds and herds- 
men and weavers in wool. 

'•^^T^I^^r /. The occupation 

ofa^^tlcriT^. [people -N-cfji^. 

^4^W a. Relating to the 

^^T^f^ Madness occasioned 

by the loss of property. 2 

Madness after riches. 

^'TtT^ a. Immense, huge, 
vast. 2 Rich, great. 3 Clever, 
expert. 4 S[)aeious — a country. 

^^^f^^K^fr /. (s) The thir- 
teenth day of the waning moon 
in ^Tif^^f. On this day 
shroffs, &c. worship mone}'. 

^'I'^^r^T a. Covetous, money- 

«^fR , '"T^RT a. s po/;. ^^t^ 

Wealthy, rich. 
^T'lt'^ (7. Ijlinded by riches. 
^=rr^r/. Avarice. 

^X'W (s) A owner; a master, 
ruler ; the responsible man. 

^^m^ a. Payable to the 
jurson who purchases it — 
a^nuidi. ^,.^,1^,.. ^ „ii.,tress. 

'^'il^ /. A female owner or 




^5 (s) A bow. 2 The sign 
Sagittarius. 3 An arc. 4 The bow 
for cleaning cotton. j-^^ -x 

^^^ V. c. To comb (cotton, 

'^^o^r f. A cotton cleaner's 
bow. 2 A pellet-bow. 

-tH'^k, WKF a. (s) A bow- 

man. 2 fig. Supereminently 
skilful (in any science or art); 
bearing the palm. 


^5^r^ The period during 
which the sun is in Sagittarius. 

^^^\^ Titiinus. 
^^\k^\ f. Archery. 
^55T „. (s) A bow. 2 The 
rain-bow. '6 An arc. 

W''^ a. (s) Blessed, happy. 
Interj. Bravo ! noble If. Blessed- 

^^TcTtr (s) The physician of 
the gods : a skilful ])hysician. 2 
A n)e<licine-case which doctors 
carry about. 

m -^^ -^^ Tcr% -f^^r ad. 

Imit. of the sound in the fall of 

heavy and soft bodies ; Plump ! 

whop ! V. -q^, ^T«T, ^T^. 
^^^\ A slap : a Sound in<j; 

stroke with a stick. 2 A shock. 

V. ■H^, ^^. 

^^^l A chip or shaving, Sec. 

m\m -^\ od. Imit. of dull 
or Hat, and closely consecutive 
sounds ; as that of soft and 
heavy bodies falling, that of a 
smart slapi)ing and cuffing. 

'=I'^r A slap or smack. 

^^^^r A cascade or fall of 

^^tTf -^r ad. Imit. of the 
sound of water dashing down 
from a height; of heavy bodies 
falling rapidly and in numbers. 

^^^f. (h) Spirit, courage. 2 
Strength, vigour. 3 Shooting 
pain (in the back, &c.) v. 

The glow of fire. 5 The j)reva- 
leiice of any odors ; as '^VStI'^ 
'^o, U{x,-^\^ -61 o. G Lustre 
(as of gold, &c.) 

^^ ad. An enhancing ad- 
junct to the words fq^o3Ta,nd 
iri?;T. 2 Sturdy. 

'^R^HT a. Strong, lusty. 

^^^^ V. I. To throb, beat. 

2 To thump. 3 To blow (the 
fire) with a bellows. 

'^TiTqFff ^Jfr /. Chiding, scold- 

'"&• ^ [chide. 

qiT^rfl^ V. c. (ii) To scoldi 

^^^r f. Threatening, scold- 
ing. 2 Feverishness. 

':TiT':T^r -JTF (p) A mound in 
gen. : a battery ; an elevated 
cistern to receive and suffer to 
accumulate (flowing water). 

^^^\^ ad. See «^R^. 

'^^•rr /, s Any tabular vessel 
of the body. 

^^ Power of holding lit. fig., 
hold : -^T^ ^^" 'f TfTI'^T "Kf^ 
irsiT ; rqi B^f^T^IT '^^ TtTT, 
^T%TT: iat^ ■q^^T. 2 Power 
of upholding. 3 Power of suspen- 
sion (of the animal functions). 4 

Fortitude. 5 Congruity : TijT'^ 

ij^^ TI3T "q;^ ^1^^, 6 In 

comp. That holds ; as 5T«»"*?^, 

'=^^'61^. [river. 

^^°T V. (s) A bank across a 

^C^^fr A dogged sitter in 

^% / Style, fashion. 2 
(s) The earth or the ground. 3 
The terraqueous globe. 

^^l^\ f. A party (of consta- 
bles, &c.) desimtched to ajjpre- 
hend ; a posse coniitatus. 

m^\m (s) An earthquake. 

'^^fCr ^^^r /. A girl vio- 
lently captured and set as a 

''T^'T V. c. To have in the 
hand ; to hold. 2 To keep, retain 
lit. fig. : -qi^ ^T^T-sf ^^clt^ 
^mi^ qi^I^T^Ir '^T^t 3TTf ?T. 

3 To catch, seize. 4 To conceive 
in the mind : "^iTcrtrT ^T ^m 

tiT^^ ^r ivt ^tJi?iT, o To 
turn to ; take to : cJjT^ srT?T* 
;^I«T -SfTi^' BTT%. n To hold, 
reckon, view. 7 To apply, put to : 

To take, form (a fondness, a 
fancy). 9 To take possession of 
(a place). 10 To mind, regard : 

«T^T- 1 1 To assume (a posi- 
tion, an attitude). 12 To make 
or use (speed, delay): «efK:T 
"SiT^. 13 To acquire, receive 
(strength, &c.) 14 To find out 
(a theft, &c.) 15 To include: 

To take up, to observe (a fast, a 
rite). 17 To take into one's 
affections : 3IT^ '^T^TTH ''^^fl 

^^^'T V. i. To sit upon ; to 

stick to : fJJT f^wl^ fJI^I^T 

■«il^tT ^TTf- 2 To come — 
blossoms, fruit : to arise or to be 

formed : ^"^fT 3^t^ 5^3? 
■«J^#r ; fif^^T ^^% ^'^%. 3 
To bear fruit : ^g^fri'fT^ ^T^ 
'^'^oS ^T.r{jff ; to conceive and 
bear — an animal. 4 To be 
caught, effected : WT"^ ^TcT xjl^ 
^T^l^ ■q'^fTTrr. 5 To enga2;e 
the mind, and remain in remem- 
brance : g-gfl iris ^ffJTrl^, XI- 
Tg- '^^T ■'^^^ STTTf- 'J To be 
fixed upon : ^^T^ ^g^ -5?^^ 
^T%. 7 To be warded off: 

^■^^ n. An armed party 
sent to seize an offender. 2 The 
sitting in restraint at the door of 
a debtor by the creditor (to en- 
force payment of his dues): such 
dogged sitting and fasting at the 
door of a temple (to extort 
favours from the idol), v. ^'^. 

m'k^^ c. See ^^"^^^1- 

'-^T^l f. The earth. 2 A 
region. 3 Way, style. 

^m^^ f. Catching and 
seizing (as of thieves). 2 fig. 
Laying hold (of errors in an 

'^Cq^fr^r a. Entrapping. 

Hir^^-'-T A law, rule. 2 
Consistency, congruity. 3 A 
measure of restraint. 

'"T^R'^R/. Pressing people 
to carry burdens. 




^^TJT^r Unprofitable kicks 
and knocks ; cares, crosses, &c. 
for another. 2 A block or an 
erection of masonry by tlie way- 
side to assist carriers of burdens 
in relieving; themselves. 

^^rr^oy Consistency (of 

speech or action). 
^^^f. Vacillation. 

^^R" /. Flnctuctting-. 2 
Considerate and conforming pro- 
f'^'^"'"'^- [the ground. 

^n, mflf. s The earth; 

^n^T-fr/. A violent and 
hurried seizing and apprehending 
(as of offenders). 

^=r^^ prep. (Vulp;ar) From 
or since : ^T^^'^^'T Since 
yesterday. ^^^izes. 

^^r p. pr. s That catches or 

^H (s) The religious prac- 
tice ; the customary observance 
of caste, sect, &c. ; a system of 
divine faith and worship. 2 A 
sacred duty. 'S Alms-giving. 4 
Virtue. 5 Nature, character : 

^TT%. () A property or ap- 
pertaining quality. 7 Any pe- 
culiar practice or duty, as 

'^H^H n. Conduct, proce- 
dure, 2 Pious and religious 
deeds and observances. 

^^PT n. A religious or a 
moral act. 2 Any religious 

^AT^lk n. The branch (of 
accounts) under which charities 
are written. 2 A charitable ins- 

trffTlff^^ n. A term for one 
(a servant, &c.) that stands in 
the way of eleemosynaries. 

^R^'^sT Ostentation of reli- 
giousness. V. ^T^, ■gvjT?:, 
^Vf^, ^^. 2 A forward pro- 
fe^ssor of religion. ^,^j,j^, 

'^nT^T^f^ /. s Discharge of 

^••^r^ Justice, equity, im- 

^4q^r /. (s) A duly-con- 
stituted wife (i. e. the first wife) 
of a man of any of the classes. 

MhJJ^ One who, assuming 

for the season the name and 
office of son to a defunct with- 
out a son, performs his funeral 

"^^fl"/. The giving of vic- 
tuals and water to wayfarers or 
to ])aupers or strangers gen. 2 
The booth, &c. erected for the 

"^^^ n. Fair or equitable 
battle, as between equal num- 
bers or between parties simi- 
larly armed, &c. 

'^T^m^ n. A kingdom of 
just laws and equitable govern- 

r •n 

'iPTc^PT Irreligion; general 
impiety and profaneness. 

W^R a. Religious, pious. 

Wr^r /. An inclination 
towards the i)erformance of 
beneficent deeds. 

'^H^rr^r /. a building erected 
for the accommodation of tra- 
vellers. 2 s A court of justice. 

t-H^R^ n. The code or body 
of Hindu law ; the laws and in- 
stitutes of Manu. 2 A code of 
laws gen. 3 The science, system, 
or law of piety and religion. 

'-T^^TR^f Acquainted with 

the -^^JiTf?- 

s^^rsT, ^^r5?r/. See^- 

^T^T sig. 1 . 2 App. of late 
to a Poor-asylum. 

'■T^f^irr/. A court of justice. 
2 An assembly for the regulation 
and ordering of matters of re- 

qTffe^^m^r n. The establish- 
ment of religion or a religion. 

'■W'r^r^ j;^ n. a term for a 
malignant fellow that opposes 
beneficent endeavours. 

^T^Wnrra/. a charity-cow: 

Pr.^ii^l^ JII^ c^tfTSTT ^T^T A 
charity-article or a gratuitous 
service is seldom good or well 
])erformed. 2 A term for a 

^T^FTF A pious man; one 
abounding in works of piety and 

^WT^rq" An alms or a gift 
in charity. 2 An endowment of 
revenue for a religious purpose. 
ad. In charity or as a religious 

f-JTifr'-riT ad By the contribu- 
tions of the charitable or pious. 

^^Rfterr The office of 
censor. 2 A justice or magistrate. 

^ftorfr A public censor. 
2 An administrator of the law. 


'«Wr^^^ A conservator or 
administrator of religion, morals, 
and the laws. 

TTT '^ 

H^r^T ad. In charity; as a 
religious gift or act. 

W^^K A term for an ex- 
ceedingly correct and e.\cellent 
person ; Justice herself. 

^m^ nd. A word corres- 
ponding in use to " For heaven's 


mm^ n. s The throne of 

justice; the 6ene/i. [good. 

^r*Tg" a. Virtuous, pious, 

^*TR^^ Religious and moral 
iiistmction. j-^^p^^^^ 

«^r^R^?: A spiritual pre- 

^^2" n. A chip. 

^^^\ m. ^^^f/. A shaving: 
a chip (of a stone, &c.) 

^^ (s) A husband : '^Fcirq?. 

'iTf^^frcT ad. An enhancing 
adjunct to the words fxt^^T, 
JTTTl, and ^\^X^ : ^o ir^^j 
E.xceedingly fair. 

^^^ a. spop.-^, ^^ White. 

^^m See "^m. 

^^J .5^ a. Rough, rude— 
a workman, &c. 2 Rapid and 
heedless; one that /ears through. 

^T\VF^\ ad. (Imit.) In a 
hurried and heedless, or in a 
rough and rude manner — writ- 
ing, working, &c. 

(^W a. (Low) Rude, 
rough ; of brutish manners. 

^^, W^^ a. Sturdy, lusty. 

^^ A sudden impression 
of grief or terror, v. ^T. 

^tl+i a. Thick or coarse. 




«<tl*l A sudden impression 
of terror or grief, a shock. 2 A 
sounding stroke with a stick or 
sword. 3 A sudden catch. 

^^^ /. Palpitation. 2 
Alarm : Wt (^^ ^T^^ ofT^T^T 
tl o ^T^<ft. [—thread, grass. 

'^^F^T a. Coarse and thick 

^^ (h) Awe, dread, habi- 
tual fear. v. "^ToS^, ^^, ^T^a. 

^f^Jr, ^5^r a. Lower, 
shorter. 2 tJTo in fonnection 
\^dth ^^^^^[ and fl'Sl^T ex- 
presses the third degree (of age 
aBiongst children). 

^f^^ a. p Coarse — cloth : 
rudely large— man or beast. 

^Ff J^ n. -^r jji. Poet. 1 n- 
ferioritv in age, size, &c. 

W5Zr, i^^^T Poet. See ^- 

^iTf¥ /■. A term for a rude, 
boisterous girl ; a romp. 

^rn^mr (h) Wild, boister- 
ous leaping and capering. 

^iT5[ m. ^RTtr /. Horse- 
play ; romps. 2 A tomboy. 
^m\ (H) Thread. 

^RTlfrn Connection (of af- 
finity, friendship). 

^^l, '^\t\ / Way, style. 
2 Cast, make. 

^iTRF^r a. Bio-,fat. 2 Coarse, 
gross — cloth, rice, &c. 

^r^ f. (h) An impetuous, 
desolating assault, v. ^]^, 
■ffIX, ^¥. 2 Used fig. as the 
English Swarra, of a consuming 
host of strangers, &c. 

tir^ -^ -^ T?^r -r^^r «^- 

Imit. of the sound in falling of 
some heavy body, of the report 

of a cannon, &c. 


^R'T V. c. To send, des 
Vfi;?3rot, trtf^ ?7. c. To 

search narrowly ; to ransack. 

^\f\ or ^^^r /. Brother's 
daughter or husband's brother's 
daughter. ^ [by a crier. 

qi^r^Fj ^i^rn Pubhc notice 

^[^ y. i. To be filled, satiated. 

^^ f. Seaieii virile. 

'^FcTT s A title of God 
Cherisher, preserver, &c. 2 That 

^^ /. Semen virile. 2 m. 
A metal or mineral. 3 The root 
of a verb. 4 A priuci])le or 
humor of the body ; as ()hk'gm, 
&c. 5 A constituent part of the 
body. 6 A primary substance. 7 
A property of a primary clement 
— odor, flavour, colour, touch, 
and sound. 

'^rrj'TFT 71. s A verbal noun. 

^(JJS'a. Nutritive— an arlicle 
of diet. 

^npT^T a. Metallic. 

*=TMHii Seminul gleet : urine 

having mingled semen. 
cTR'^^ n. A form of a verb. 
'■TIJ^IT s Mineralogy. 

'^fj^fl'^cr a. In grammar. 
Formed from the root, derived. 
71. A derivative. 

'"TT^r /. s A mother or nurse. 

^^^°t V. L To be terrified. 
2 To rub along or against with 

^\^^, ^^^m^ f. (H) 
Disorder, confusion (of things, of 
affairs, &c.) : distraction (of 
mind): tumult, disturbance. 2 
Ciiicanery. v. ^T, ^m- 

m^\ -^m a. Wild, tumul- 

'^ITFcf Private opinion; 
[jersonal observation : ^ifTT^ 
1J^^ %^t?f «#T, ^Ml ^T<?i 
't^T'^jrll^^ ^TS^Vtr. ad. Plaink, 
manifesily: '^T >iTo '^T^- 3 
Downright, outright. 

^KR^, ^^R^ V. i. To be 

after ; to crave eagerly. 

'-^RT^f a. One who, dis- 
regarding the sacred writings, 
directs himself by reason or ex- 
perience ; a rationalist. 

'^F^ n. (s) Corn or grain 
gen. ; and, by ])re-eminence, rice 
(rice in its husk). 

•"^FT /. (ii) Quickened res- 
piration, panting. 2 Impeded 

m^t\, m'^\ a. A man 
afflicted with asthma. 

^\^aS -^F /. c A sort of 
woollen cloth. 2 A dove-cot. 

^\^ n. A flat roof of earth. 
2 A house so roofed. 

^\^ f. Epidemic disease. 2 
Used fig. as the words Itch, 
rage, mania. [o The body. 

^l^ n. s A house, a place. 

vjRCTF -^fOT /. A species of 
Coluber. [hurrv-skurry. 

^^^'^f- (h) Uproar,'tumult, 

^^, ^l^^m /: A loud 
lamentation; a wild outcry, v. 

^^ f. The edge of a weapon 
or tool ; the edge of a precipice : 
a sword; a fierce disposition. 2 
Stream — in most of its applica- 
tions in English. 3 The sensible 

horizon : f^¥ -^l^^ ^T^T. 
4 Milking : "EfiT ^T^- 5 A 
line or chain of hills, 
^f^^ a. (s) In comp. Holder, 
keeper : 3^t^t t^K^, t^ m- 

^R^^ -YWU a. Propitious, 
favouring — a god, a king, &c. 

^\Tm, ^itim n. Propi- 


'^I^"!/. Rate, market price. 

n. (s) Holding, lit. fig. 

m^uf A religious observance, 
viz. that of eating and fasting 
on alternate days. 

^\^^l f. (8) Mental reten- 
tion ; memory. 
''^F^^n^ A Hector, a Gascon. 

^K^^ %\Z\ A pp. to any 
correct deaUng or procedure. 

^ir^TFf /. Boundary (of a 

village, &e.) according to the 
line of a river (which may varj-). 

^^ (s) General course (in 
points of business). 2 The set- 
tled assessment on fields, &c. 3 
/. Edge (of a weapon or tool). 4 
The riowing of a liquid : a 
stream of rain, &c. 5 fig. Pro- 

^\im^ n. (s) Death in 
battle by the edge of the sword. 



':TrrT IT^IoST The regular rate 
or rule (in dealinor, &c.) 2 Tra- 
ditional custom. 3 Line of des- 
<^ent of. [-ness 

^^fftS" 71. (s) Fortitude, firm- 

^PTS"^^ a. Firm, daring. 

^lt\ f. A narrow border or 
coloured strip along a cloth. 

'^^r a. 8 That assumes. In 

com p. as ^^"^iCt. 

m^'^ f. Fixing of the 
terms, tax, or rate. a. Held on 
fixed (not fluctuating) terras — 

^m^K ad. Brimful. 

Wr^^ n. (s) Milk warm 
from the udder. r- ^^^^ 

'^FFT^ a. Virtuous, good, 

^r^r (p.y^r. of ^r^) Satisfied 
or sated (esp. with food). 

trr^f^^THiTr «. Small-sized and 
pretty ; little and neat — a child, 
cow, &c. 2 Small yet snut;;, of 
easy circumstances — a family. 

^r^/. m. A certain soft red 

^^ or '^f^ /. Running, u 
run. V. ^\x, ^*, W{^, fm^, 
^^, Tixj. 2 The extent of a 
run : ij^i^ ^' ^^ t=(U^K ^T%. 
.S The iron hand of a wheel, the 
strake. 4 The inclined jdanc at 
II draw-well. 5 fi». Extent of in- 
clination or ability : "^r ^IflfJ 

"^IW ^T%- (i Ke()airing to for 
refuge : ^?:^r^ t^]^ ^quTT- 
tf^fT. 7 A burrow (of rats, 
*-*^''- ) [smelters of iron. 

^^'^ A class. They are 

trf^ot,«^r^^y.i.Torun.n. See 
"^^ sig. 1. 2 A running. 

^r^^fff^T, ^miT\ A running 


>:T[^^R^?r / A rapid or 
ready sight. 

fcir^%fqT n. Running water. 
2 Swift-flouing water. 

"-^mi f. Pains, toil, ado. 

^^ n. B Running. 2 

Washing, cleaning, 
'^r^^r a. Fleet, swift. 2 One 

always running with a rapid 


^RT, ^ifT (ii) Calling upon 
(a god, &c.) for instant aid, in- 
vocation : ^r€f ^TS"! "t^T^T 
^f^^^T ^TTiPf D. 2 A song in 
which a deity is invoked. 

'^Ifr^iTf^^^V A tiger appear- 
ing at a village whilst on his 
run elsewhere : opp. to a con- 
stant prowler. 

'^t^r*^t^/. Wild and hurried 
running hither and thither. 

^^r^cT See m.^\- 

^^^^^ f' Trepidation, v. 
«ri'5r ^W- 2 Alaim.t'.^is, %t. 

^^r^rn Shock. V. ^, ^l. 

t^RTaTot, ^moS^ V. i. To 
give way and tumble in or down 
— a wall, &c. 2 To fall to pieces 
— a machine, &c. 3 To dash 
down violently — rain, &c. : to he 
confounded, blasted — a project. 

trT^rr,tTr^tr/.(A) Dread, awe. 
r. -qi^, ^rraJl, T^^. 2 Anxi- 
ous apprehension. 3 A deep 
abiding impression of terror or 

r^^^^ ' -^[tion of reproach. 

N^ (s) j)op. mH^ An intcrjec- 

T^^l^ (s) Contemptuous 
treatment; hooting. 

f^^^l^"^ V. c. To treat scorn- 
ful! v. 
f^^C^iT .qr ad. Used with 

fm^i To drag on life in 

])shawiug and pishing, hooting; 

to live discontentedly and 

wretehediv. r 

^ • ^ [romps. 

f^lTf -"^r, imj Horse-play, 

mm^\ f. (n) Violent 
bullying. 2 Mad frolics. 

tot f. (h) Boldness. 2 

I^f a. Impudently bold. 

P"T^ /'. Public exposure (of 
an offond(M). v. mj^, f*i<:^, 

Ml^^, fqi^w g- of o. 2 Ex- 
posure gen. ; any openly uisulted 
State. V. m^ g. of o. 

N^^^, [^^FTT Exposing 
publicly. 2 Infamous notoriety .r. 

f T, -^{m : c^^■It'[i\^^-^^v\m'^^ 

fef^ V. i. To go about. 
Used angrily and revilingly of 
the going about of one who 
should have stayed at home : 
^^T^T't' ^\rU^ ^^^^^^^ SRTTIT- 

'^^T^ ? Where hast been 
gadding? Where showing about 
thycarciiss? j-j^f^^.^ 

m\^, mr^ a. Tall, high, 

f^^r, Wh\ a. (ii) Slow, de- 
liberate. 2 Cool, patient. 3 
Dull, heavy. 4 Slow — reading, 
singing, &c. 

mit, r^fiTft /. Slowness, 
deliberateness. 2 Gentleness. 3 

PT^r Spirit, courage : firm- 
ness : ardor in daring or stout- 
ness in bearing, v. "Sf^, '^j ^, 
WS, ^^, -§1^. 

1*^^^ V. i. To forbear; to 
stop patiently. 

R^ A prop. 2 fig. Support. 
3 An upright (post) of a draw- 

l^m, mr or T^tNt int. 

Slowly ! gently ! 

m\m See r^^f sig. i , 2. 

r^^ int. Hiss! hoot! off! 

«"^! [mind, 

nf f. 8 Understanding, 

tRT a. (h) Bold, daring, 
saucy, irajjudcut. 

^K (s) Patience, cahmiess, 

resolution, v- "t^'T, ^, W£, '^^, 

■^T^, ■^T^, «T^. 2 Hold ; as 
?fT^l'»ji -feiK- 3 Peinianiiice, 
abiding. 1 (Quality of la.^tiiig. 

^K See RU sig. 1, 2. 

^^^ (s) A caste. They are 
fishermen. ^^^^^ 

"jt /. 5*^ n. A fog ; hazi- 

^^ c Smoke, ad. Dimly. 

^T^^^of V. i. See ^W^- 

^5^ ad. With palpitation, 
pit-a-pat. V. ^jz, sTt^ ^^ifl. 

^^^m V. i. To palpitate. 2 

V. imp. VJ-^ ^T^rW '^^■^'T^^ 
There is a fluttering, &c. 

^iTffir, ^ryf JT (H) /. Feeble 

pulsation. 2 Palpitation. 3 The 
hollow below Adam's apple. 

^^^, ^^rSTot V. c. (h) To 
search for (esp. to search by 
ransaking and rummaging). 

^^o5T An active search. 

^Wr^ST f. The price of wash- 
ing clothes. 2 The act of wash- 

^^r /. Washing-, lit. fig. 2 
A washing place. 3 (h) The 
smoke-fire of the Gosavi. 4 
The pit containing it. 

5^ V. c. To wash. 2 fig. 
To strip, purge. 

^cT^Kot, ^^^(T^q- V. c. To 
flout, to scout (man); to. drive 
off" with a hoot, &c. (fowls or 

«:^?:r Thorn-apple. 

^cT^55T^crq- A term of 
double entendre for a person 
frightfully black. 

^cTK^T V. c. To deceive and 

rob ; to gull. [viner, a wizard. 

^^Rf An imposter ; a di- 

^?^K (s) Hissinij or hiss 

(as of serpents). 2 Flouting, 

^^^m, ^^m^ V. c. To 
drive or send away. 

^ a. (h) Of dimmed vision 
(as through liquor or sickness) : 

TI'^^T'^'^'o ■^T*tJT. 2 Bereft 
of sense(frora intoxicating drugs, 
&c.) 3 fig. Blinded (by riches, 
&c.) 4 Absorbed in. 5 Dim, 
hazy — the heavens. 

^i f. $^ n. 5?"r^ m. 
Blind, mad proceedings (as in 
tyranny and anarchy) : general 
confusion, commotion and 

^I^r A dim perception, 
reasonable conjunction. 

^^r /. Dimness of sight, v. 

^. See \^^i.. 

51^» W^^^ ad. Dimly, 


3^^>5^/- -^ smack,savour. 

2 A faint sound (as from a dis- 
tance), r. gi^. 3 A popular 
whisper, v. f^^. 4 A falut 
acquaintance with. 

^rfr V. c. (h) To card 

(cotton, &c.) V. i. To be irradi- 
cated by the advancing dawn — 
f«[?IT the heavens. 2 To re- 
sound (as from discharged 
guns)— f^m -JI3T5T -3iri^T3J- 
TT»T -'^M- 3 To be reported 
or rumored — ■^TiiTT«T -itj'Z. 4 
To be under incipient ignition, 
lit. fig. — a substance, a quarrel. 
5 To begin to clear — a cloudy 

3"^^ a. Washed, i. e. that 
has lost its %i^tii;iT or new- 
ness. 2 Washed, i. e. that is re- 
posited clean and ready for use. 

3 Washed simply. 

57^r /. Menorrhagia, v. 

^T3T. 2 Fluor albus. v. ^IJI. 
3 fig. A despoiling. 


^^ V. i. To be washed, 
scoured — as land by a flood, the 
body by dysentery, a village by 
marauders. 2 To pine away — the 
body from grief, &c. 3 To 
smoulder. 4 To hang upon ; to 
linger — a disorder. 5 To waste 
away — grain, sugar, &c. 6 c To 
be washed. [Perfuming, &c. 

^TffJir/. Scouring-, &c. 2 

W[[^^ n. A censer. 

^^rCcTF f. Waving around 
(an idol, &c.) of a pot of incense 
with lamps, &c. : the pot so 
waved. 2 A censer. 

^JTT /. Wild, tumultuous 
action. 2 Profusion : ^T«I^T- 

W^ V. I. To smoulder. 2 

fig. See -^^T^uf. 
5IT^iT//(h) Uproar,turault; 

hurry-skurry ; noisy and glaring 


^^^11 Boisterous merriment. 
2 Rout (of an army). 3 Busy 
bustling ; fussy ado. v, %, g. 
of 0. 

^^T^TB w.--^f^/.Overflowing 
abundance : wild, tumultuous 
merriment, v. ^^, ^T^, «Tt^. 

.^J^^^ V. i. To smoulder. 2 
fig. To be rising and working; 
to be brewing — a feud : to be kind- 
ling into anger; to be fuming 
and chafing repressedly — aperson. 
V. c. See JT'^^ui' and ^^ojuf. 

^"'^i^r /. Confusion, com- 
motion (as of an invasion, &c.) : 
boisterous frolics : wasteful feast- 

5*T n. Smoke. 

^^^3" n. Smoked, n. Soot 

and dirt deposited by smoke. 2 


^V^ a.(s Bearing a burden.) 
Fig. Clever, proficient, dab, capi- 
tal. App. laxly in the sense of 
fine, superb, grand, to beasts, 
buildings, crops, soil, &c. 

JT^r -o5T Dust; esp. as 
flying in clouds or as lying thick 
upon a road. 

^T^^ V. c. To dust; to 
sprinkle (dust, &c.) 

^r p The boundary of a 
village or field. 2 App. to the 
object marking it. 3 fig. Term, 

period : tTTtfiT'gT "^^T The last 

^r^ n. An aperture (m the 
roof, &c.) as vent for the smoke, 


>^/. (f^s) The instep. 2 
The instep-part of a shoe. 3 The 
shaft of a cart, plough, &c. 4 
(^X) Fumigation, v. ■^. 

^^ a. Washed, &:c. See 

^'^ n. Water in which 
corn has been washed. 

f ^ V. c. Poet. To wash, 
^^r a. ind. Washed and 
cleaned : t^* ^TT§^-5S.ff. 

^e^^^ V. i. To beat, throb 
— a wound, &c. 2 To mutter, 
murmur. 3 To hiss or spit at 
angrily. 4 To burn or chafe in- 

5f^5^ /. Muttering, mur- 
muring. 2 Bickering. 

^m See ^\^. 




^^^^, ^pS^^ «. Dusty. 

^^ -fr /. The day of 
throwius: (lust after the burning 
of the '^To3t. 2 The throwing 
of dust on the thii-il da}-. 3 A 
•lusty place. 

'•T3"TTr Dust, esp. as flying 
in clouds, &c. 

:3^T^5C 71. The letters which 
children draw upon the sand- 
hoard in learning to write. 

5^^^ FTIT^'^ n. A figure 
expressing Instability. 

^ (s) Common frank- 
incense. 2/. (h) Sunshine. 

^ f- A run, a rnce. v. ^1^, 
BT^. 2 fig. Sf)irit, ardor. 3 
The roar of a cannonading, &c. 
4 Used to express overflowing 
abundance or extravagance of 
notion : as Bft^T'^^ "yvr, JllWJ- 
^ "STET. ad. Impetuously. 

^^^C^) Smoke. 

f^^J (s) A comet. 

•■^^^T^ ad. Boldly, dashing- 
ly — going, doing, &:c. 

WT^r^r -^\ Impetuous 
action ; roaring, jiealing, boom- 
ing noise, v. ^X, ^T^, fs\^, 

'f^ 8 Smoke. ^. Of a smoky, 
i. e. dusty, dark-red colour. 

^'^TR n. (s) Inhalinir of 
smoke whilst hanging, head 
d;)\vnwards, over a fire. A mode 
of austere devotion. 2 Pipe- 

fj^ifj (s)The way t-.hell. 

^J f. The pole of a cnrt. 2 
The thillers of a team. 

^J^ Smoke. 2 An overlay or 
wash (of gold or silver). 3 tig. 
Absorption ; as 7?TT'^T 7^^ ^T- 
?Tt?T 'y?: ^IT?. 4 fig. Blinding 
influence of; as JTql'^T-f^iCj'^T 
vr. f) Haze. V. n33, f*;^, ^i. 

^S^^^ n- (n) A l^ind of 

»JT^fr The shaftsman, the 
driver. 2 A term for the hinder 
animals of a team. 

^ a. (s) Shrewd, sharp. 2 
Crafty, subtle. ^f^X /■ 
Shrewdness. ^ 

'fl^/. 3 Dust. 

''Tf /. A daughter. 

^f. Dust^ 2 fig. Confu- 



discomfiture : destruc- 

^J^^m, ^^il f. Discom- 
fiture, rout (as of an array) : 
confusion, disgrace (as of a dis- 
putant) : failure (of plans, &c.) : 
devastation (of a country). 

qiS'Cfgf f Scoldino; vehement- 
ly. V. ^T'S, ^^^, 5Rx^, ^x 
g. of 0. 

^"T p. s Seized, caught. 

^cTTFS A term for one born 

^^'"'■'- [tude. 2 Holding. 

^^ /. H Steadiness, forti- 

^■S" n. A term for a huge 
person. 2 A term for a man of 
high renown ; a prodigy of learn- 
ing ; a puissant hero. 

^T?^r^^f Violent and voci- 
ferous quarreling. 

^^Ft"^! The raven or 
wholly black crow. 

'^^TJsfuy. A lingua franca, 
a barbarous mixture of languages. 

%^qT^i The quarter of the 
Dlier caste. 2 fig. Clamorous 

squ.ilihling. v. TJT5T, '^t^. 

"\ I-. 

'-45-H^r f. Grain brought to 
market and sold off hand by the 
^^'S caste from the yet un- 
reaped fields. 2 fig. Extraordi- 
nary cheapness for a little season. 

W^r The little child which, 
at marriages, is appointed to be 
the associate of the bridegroom : 

^■g=?ji^T f*r^^T ^T3r -^^t 

% /. (s) A cow. 

^T^ n. (s) Patience, calm- 
ness, fortitude. 

q'^fR a. (s) Firm, steady. 

'^1 f. The iron band of a 


■■Jf^r f. A barber s case. 
2 (11) A sort of bag having two 

TO (H) Danger, peril. 2 
An.xious apprehension, v- sfT- 

S1T. 3 A perilous event. 4 
A loss in trade. 

^12^^ V. c. c To gulp eager- 
ly and in great quantity. ^