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Full text of "Etymological and pronouncing dictionary of the English language, including a very copious selection of scientific terms, for use in schools and colleges and as a book of general reference"

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WMUtaTM, hmKha-vn (Em;.) 
miUUble, kvil . MM IKii;;.] 
WbTdah. ItiMdM lAfrlr.) 
Wlcfclt*. vuh-i-ta1e or wt-Mht-tt^ 

(U.S.) 
incUnr. irlktu llr.1 
WlddlB, VKildtn ruulit.l 
Wlinm, K^'t■■lt^alKile.^ 
WlMteden. i« !i<|:<KiilOer.l 
VlfM. u-ti/^ilnlEll}!.) 
Wbrtown, m<iUn (Scot] 
Wluitlfnth'Tfiii v<t-hilntx-hAt^ 

WlUaiiiell, wtvludin (Eii|[.) 
WUUUn, alWt),er\r.ue\ 
WlnehMt«r, wtn'ch'»trr{KMi.\ 
Wlnd*nB*r«, irln^w/riiiA-tEnK.] 
WlBdaor. ii>im(:t<)rlKiiL'-t 
WlaalpH' tFin'-ni-viii ^CuiJl 
Wlaonft, iri-fio'fid [U'i^-l 
WlnUrthlT, vlaUrUr |8»iti.1 
WI>bMck, i<rl2:MrA [EnK.] 
WtobT. t<>:»diSw.] 
WUeaniln. I'K Jb)>i:.f<ii|li g] 
WUhAV, icl*h-tirc [Sr-Ot.j 
WIthua, uxiA^im [Knx.j 

WltUsbwl. nWIAntirT} |Grr.] 
Wtt«. rtlif I Arric.1 
Wobvra. urd-MrT4 [Knir., TT.R.] 
WoUuMttal, vil'/inMfl'l [0«r.1 
WolTerhampton, lodj^nnr/ulmp- 

((In IBni.l 
Wooditoek. rp-^Hl'gldklKttK.i 
Woolwich, ir :uM/rA [BiiB-] 
Worcostor, in'ii'/ry [Eiiir.l 
Workaop, >fVH-->i>i) (Rng.J 
Worms, tpdniw , Ger. pron. vimu 

WSrtk. tvV/ICcr.i 
WorthlDB. «v f'-//*)fii; rEn(C-1 
Wrtkln.Tha, r-'AiufKiiie.) 
Wrexham, r^A-.<:<lm|Kng.] 
Wrozster, r^t'f-lir (Enif.) 
Wflrtamberf , rt}r'f<'m-6tfrtf [G«r.] 
Wttrtibnrg, i-rtWt'Mri [0«r.l 



10S2 

I WTeombo. trl'frdfit rEsc-l 
Wyoming, irt.d;ml/iff{u,S.] 
Wyrli, Bim, ui-vu [tjcot.] 

ZjhUp*— sanie lu Jalapa. 

Xoroa or Xerci-dv-la-FronUra. 

harHh. hd'llllnialli/itit^td 

rd (Spl 
Xulbolud. zf'i-hilaiui [Arricl 
Xlm«w-d«-l*<Front«ra. hi ma- 

ni-ddld/nnld'rt ISp.] 
Zlnfv, ghin'gO [Btmx. 1 
Xacar or Jacar, M'-kar [Bp.i 

Tahova. vA-kffrA [Turk.] 

i Takltak, y<t.*D(il^liiU>.l 

' Talo.ySfU.S.) 

' Tala, pd^M [Cnrea]. 
Yamajata, iiA'mA-aA'ta [Jap,] 
Yainam. yd-mdi'-kd [C'an.l 
7aua-tM-ldan«, vdiio:M-jU-<lMa' 

IChlna], 
Tardloj, i/drd'U [Eikt.I 
Tarkand. ydr X:4ml [I'hlQal 
Tarmonth, vAr'-mHth [Khr.] 
Tanm>Tarra, ydr-rd-vtir<ri [Au»- 

tral] 
Tarrlba or Tomb*. yd^-^re-M. 

Tl 

Tl 

T< 

T< 

Tl 

Tt 

Tt:<t. j'j.l llvni I 

Tokohama, vo'kit M'mA [Jap.] 

YMla. i;(i;:H[Arrlr.l 

Toiiker«, vd'io'Wr^ rr.S.] 

Ttrk, wirArKnul 

Toaemite Valley ,j;rt-.<i»in:i.tfrcal.l 

Toughal, j/(irf':/iaTWor j/a1i'/(lr.) 

Tprei. ('■/T [Brig.] 

Tuel. l.-:.<^((n"ll.| 

Ttsclmond, I5:i<<);-ni0n4l [B'^lfr.] 



I- I 
' >la ntiia.] 



Taeatan. wli:d.(dii'rMrx.] 
Takon or Vooeoii. iia'-k6n IU.S.] 
Taaaaa, jnin-trtlM' [China^ 
TaUda, |N» iK^d (fiiaml 
TyMot, fv.fd' [KJ 



.. «dM:<<di« XH-ll.] 

ZacatKaa, tik-luOsii [Kex.] 
Zacatala, zik'dl/HA rUea.) 
Zamhail or Zambtal, tdm-W-ti 

[Afric] 
Zamora, fAd.mu^nl [Sp.]; ad-mo. 

ni(llex.J 
Zaafaobar, tdttg-^-bdr' [AMc] 
Zaaia, idn:id [Gr.) 
Zaaallar. tdn i; Mr' [Afrin] 
Zancoca— aame aa 8az«soaBa. 
Zaria. td-rifd [Afrir.] 
Zankoo-Salo, tain-U-tuS-W 

(Riia.1 
Zaalaad, <<ri<I>u<[HnU.. Dm.] 
Zaiiayar, <d firlydr IRrd Soa]. 
Zahrao, ticliTf [belucta^] 
Salta, UUt [i^r.] 

Zalaya orCalara. id ld:|rd [Vex.] 
Zalo^ Md'taJBrtg-^ 
Zaaiaa orZaagaii, taaj&n' [Prrm.] 
Santo or Saaata, a^:id [ Auat-l 
Zarbat, (adrbst (Gar ] 
Zanatt, tMirm4f ISvlu.] 
ZorBagora or namaffor^ cAer^ 

nd^-O^rd [UoDtflU.] 
ZUah or zmah, Eir.MIAa. Uln.] 
Zladar. tin'-dn- [Afric] 
ZItUa, IHfliHc [G^T] 
Zlatoaat. ildtist [Bua] 
Zaalm. torilm [Auat.] 
Zombor. n^m^bor [Anst.) 
Zax, Mtal^wlu.] 
ZaliilaBa. tH'-lt-Utul [Afrir.] 

Ztrlah. Ut'rirh ISwiti. I 

Zatpbaa. tii(7?n [Boll ] 
I«yder.Za«, sl-d^xdlflolL] 
Zvickaa. IsrtkbUDlC.KT.l 
ZvoUa, <t«'M[HoII.] 



mi'ily. wtlt, /dr. iiib : mitt, tnit, hit; pine, ylfl ; nUCt r\6t. tndfV. 



I'RINTrD nr WIU.I.1M BLACKWOttD AKD SONS. 



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TU14J*. fijrja ntoiim.] i 

TaU«. W[F.J ! 

Tonbrldga, tan'-brij [^u-] 
Tonli. uViiU [Afrlc] 
Tnnit&U, tun'uMfl IBug.} 
Turin, ta-rin'llt.] 
TorkssUtt, t&rkestan'{A».} 
Turkey, t4r'-ke [Eiir.. A*.] 
Tornlioat, t^i-hdifff; F. pruD. 

TuJCUT. IdjUd nirit.1 
TaUcoilB, tutSk6r<inXlnA.J 
TnxtiM, t&ks'lld lilex.} 
TwMdBOnth. twid'-mHth [Kng.] 
Twlckcnluun, twik'in-ajnlliag.] 
Tyni, (infEng.] 
TynamonUL nn'mHth [Eng.] 
Tyrol, UrOi' [AuBt.J 
Tyrone, H-rdn'rir.] 
TyrrlwiM Bm, ilr^rCn [It.] 

UbfidA. /I-M^WkI tSp.] 
UdAlpor, (i-dipdr find.] 
tTdln«. 0-(U-na[n.] 
TTdiDsk, dd<*ru£' [Kuh.] 
trdong. 6-dOiiif' [Camliod.] 

UsandA, d!»l»-d(l[ArH&] 

trJUl, i5;^v^ [Afric] 
mjain, 6-jin' [Iiid.J 
ukTElne, u'kran |R<ibJ^ 
nie&borg, fi:/d.<j:6</r(/ [Bus.] 
UlliwaUr, HU-watfUr [Kne^ 
XJlm, tU»> ; Ger. pron. wm [Cwr.l 
irilt«r, Ulster [It.^ 
Ulnndl, rt Mn'rf'' [Aftlc] 
UlvMatoTr ii;:cj /Oii^- locally, 

6a' ton [Eng.l 
UmtuOlA. dm-M/^M [Ind.1 
UmriUlr, Hmrft's^ [ind.} 
Vnahwr or Vngnr, ong-var' 

[HunK.] 
Unit, druf [Scot] 
VnUrna. {^i:t^r«l TSwIU.] 
ViitArwudui, iht'tir-vAtidia 

(Switx.] 
17Byu)yemb«, Onijfdn-iOm'bi 

[Afric] 
Vnyoro, Gn-yo'rd [AfHc] 
VpholUnd. ^p-hd-landiBng.} 
trpoln. dpdldlSAud. IslB.] 
VpparnKTlk, dp-p^nd-t^J; 

[Green.] 
Vpplngluun. Hp^ptntf-gOm [Eul'.] 
UpMla, Op.9A'ld [SwJ 
Urtl. tt^ru; or flrtW JRiw.] 
UrbaBA, •rr-M^nnriT.S.J 
Urtdno, f)r- bfl^rid [it.] 
Vn. O're ltiw\U.] 

Uruguay, dr^tlfr'nl TS. Aner.] 

^■huit, lishdtig' [V.] 

Viknp, ds-kup [Turk.! 

Vsoco, li-sO^go [Afric] 

UsUvff VaOU. 6$ttf6g' vO^hB 

(Ru«.] 
Utah. a^M RJ.S.] 
XTtakamjuia— sef OotacunvBd. 
VUcA.H'tlkaiV.S.] 
Utrecht, utrf/ct \Ho\l] 
Utrsra, 6trn'-rd lUp.] 
mtoxtt«r, HJa'i-UriBng.} 

VagUo, M-'Itfdrit] 

VaUli. rd/a' [SwItx.] 
Valduno, Td/-(M:nwo[It.] 
TaldATHUll, vdr^Ji [Rus.] 



Taldepeaai, r<1/:'i^ Dtirt^^dftSp.] 
Valdes. v<«y*s [S ^ 
Valance, vd-ldngt 



<Upd. 



'li 



Valencia, vd lin'sh\-d : Sp. pron. 

rdlin'-the-M-AnA 
Valenciennes. rr1'I<tnj7-*^-fn'[F.] 
Vnientia. tvi l^n'uhl-a (Ir] 
ValetU. i-il-fftrr^rMalta]. 
Valladolld, r6lldd<,Hd' .- Sp. 

|T.»n. rd/>l ((<5 /Ai' [Sp.l 
Valloinbrota, vmiomhro'sA [It ] 
V&lparmlw»« rcU^/xl rt fOICblli). 



lOSl 

Van, r.:i([Aii. Uln] 

Vancoaver, vdn-k6vir[^. Amer.] 

Van DiemtB's Ovlf. tdn d^mMc 

[AuBtroL] 
Vanikoro, vd-'n^-fto^rtf [Pac Oc.] 



Vannei, WfTi [f .1 
- d, 



fi'i-rdiiy'tV /!• 



Varanfier Fion 

Varna, Pifji-UBult,'.! 
Vbirhely. f\'-.-lu)r-h<i--U [Hung.] 
Vasllkov, vi'i s^7 A-.-.i-' [Uufl.J 
Vftncluee, \\>kUt' {¥.] 
Vaud, rdfSwiti.] 
Vtiidreull. v6dr6l' [Can,] 
Vef:llft. vni-u^ or f«!f -i/rf [Adr. S(«]. 
V«lez Ualaga, vd'-idth m&'l(iga 

[Sp.] 
VeUetrl, vdhUi'tH [It] 
Vtllore, r^/7'Vriiid.] 
Venado, w Hd^Ja [Mex.] 
Vendue, v(1m/(i<i' [F.] 
VendAme, t(1;i';ti'jm'rF.] 
Venezuela, vf'iii-»w4ld or ro-r;*' 

r/iK'ti-MlS. Amer.] 
Venice, t^'n^iallt.] 
Vennachar. r&n'udchdr \^coi.'\ 
Ventnor, v^nt'tUrr [Enu.] 
Venue. Ben. vin6'\^oi.\ 
Vera Cruz, xA'rd kr6s [Mex.] 
Vercelll. r>\rr}iafl^[ll.} 
Verdun, xdrdihifj'lf.] 
Vermont. I'-.Y-miyii/' [I.S.] 
Veruenll, tfiru^r^iV] 
Vemoye. \H}r-iiO'-v^ L-Sib.] 
Verona, vdro'iid [ii.] 
Veriailiei, ffr.sd/z' ; F. pron. ttlr- 



.^di y? or t-dr-a^^y^ [F.] 
Verseci, v^r-jiA^/t (lluiiK.l 
Venrlere, i'-Jrr£-rt'[Belg.] 
VeiQvlui, vf sO'v\-Hs[lt.] 
^Kzprlm, v^s'-pj-fni ["Uui 



Wagram, xc&'ffrdm or vA'-grAm 

W;Aii^i.] 
alkato, iPl-;td;M[N.Z.] 
Waltsen. rt^E/nrAiiRt.] 
Wakefield. v:tikyf.id[Km(.] 
Walcheren, rd/-cA^-r^n or icaVfl' 

*/(■ , .'/I [Cicr.] 
Walcourt, rfW-A-rtK f Belg. ] 
Waldeck. nii^./M-flicrJ 
Waldenburg, rdl-din-bdrg [Ger.] 
Wallachia, n-^.ild'kin [Kur.] 
WaUauy. u-di'-ias-a [Kng.] 
Wallklll, wdi-k-U ru.S,] 



Wailsend, toi&Iz-^firf [EnE.] 
Walmer, »vjrW'm(?r[EnK.] 
Walney. ii\iTil'nf [Kns^ 



Walmer, imXrl'vxdr [Kne.} 

Walney. ii\iTil'nf [Kns^ 

Walsall, j'viTcr.'^iIrflKiig.] 



Waltham. ir.'7:(/i(l»*r[Eiig.] 

Wal thamstow, xviiVtham stO 



yi^ 



^alton-Ie-Dale, 



. xcattt'ldH-KdM 

walwortli, narcl'-u*^th VEag.} 
Wanchow, viUiChi^c' [Ch\tm\ 
Wandsworth, ivdU^tds'ipMh 

Wandibeck, vdi.h-UhlOcr'i 
Wantage, u-6n taj or nrOn'tij 

WaraMia or Varaadla, vdr-ds- 

din' [Auat.] 
Warbnrton. n'i'r^Mr'fdn [Austral.] 

Wr;— *■- m, ■"':T'iTm]y.rte.} 

*" * ■■ mac/mlH.-.tt'r 



Warn ax 



Vlaregglo, r6'A-rAlh{,[lt^ 
Vlozma. rtdx'md [Rub.] 
Vlborg. rC hdrtj [Veii.] 
■^centa. rCchdn'-tsd [U.] 
mOi. i-achlSp.] 
Vichy, .y-sfc'' [P.] 
VlckBbure^ vlkg'-barg rU.S.] 
Victoria Nyansa, vlktd'rl ii iff- 

jy^iii^iU [Afric] 
Vienna, Vf^y-n'-ud [Auat.] 
"Vitnne. vc-fn [f.] 
VitTsen, /^r's^n |Ger.] 
^gevano. ri'-jdva'ttO Ut.] 
Vigo. i>f/r,[Sp.l 
VSllafranca, r^l'td/rdn'-kdlU] 
Villa-Real. iV/:i/rt r.i-(ir[Sp.] 
VSllena. vityiX'uA ISp.] 
Vlmelro or Vlmlera, vi'md-€'rd, 

iv::»/i/'(iv<1[iv.rt.] 
VlnconneB, vitifj-xi^n' [F.] 
Vlndhya MtB., viiul-ud [hid.) 
Vinnitza. i-i/i-nHisfl [Rus.] 
Virginia. Krj(»:i.rt[U.S.J 
Vlihnl Volotchok, rMA^n^ r^-fo< 

Vistula. i.s;/»VM[Kur.] 
Vitebsk, v t'hfk' [Km.] 
Viterbo. r,hlr:M[n.] 
Vittorla, i i/Vu-'r^-rt {.Sp., Sic] 
Vivero, r-' m'ro [Sp.J 
Vlzagapatam, v^-td'gdjHltdm' 

ii.id.r 

Vizianagram, t^^z^dri-d-i^rdm' 

[Inii 1 
Vtzzini. u't-sf-ne [It.] 
Vladimir. t//i;ft?-m^r[RiiB.] 
Vl&dl70Btock.t'tM:fr-o5'fi:Jt[Riu.] 



'amambool, ipAr-ndmbdt' [Aus- 
tral.] 

I Warsaw. jraU'?-'5nTr[Rua.] 
Warthe. idr-r [Cvt.) 
Warwick. wmKt-' a- (Enc] 
Woihlngton. u-A-cAarm-fdn [U.S.] 

I WaBhita. uC-sh'itayvlv.S] 
Waterford, waH'lt^r/tirdllr.} 
Waterloo. ivaTrt^lC : Flem. 
_i>r.>n. TdUrW [hvlR.] 
Watervllet. u-aicU(^r-vlH [U.S.] 
Watford, trtfr/'Tif [Eng.l 

1 Watseka. ict>t-s4ka [U.S.J 

I W.ivre, rdi-rrili'l^,] 
Wi n, n-(^-srtn' [Mor.l 

I W ..■• mmeB, td t^n'[F.] 
W. liuesbury, »V«5;b(V-( [Eng.] 
Wcdnesfleld. nittx'-ffld [Kng.] 
Wei-hai-wei. kxIAvuxS' [Cinnal 
Weimar. i i:»/i<1r [G*r.] 
WelBBcnfela, rWs^n'/t'la [Ger.] 
WeUand, uil ■ Id »dlKng.] 
Welle, H('i:w [Afric.) 
W<«lBhpool. icr'/-/i:;iM[WaIcsl 



rlich [Scot.] 



Vochcra, 

Vofrlich. Ben. r- 

Volga. t-'./-<;.!|Ku .. 

VolgBk ur Volik. ni/sA [Rub.] 

Vologda. tO/(5[/Vi(HRu8.] 

Vosgee. t'OzA [P.] 

Vtilcano, !'(''/ W-Tifl[M'-dlt. Sell 

Vyatk.i, r-'-' '■■: [i:iis.] 

Wabaab, xntri-'hatth [U.S.] 
Waco, it^;A(j[T.>x.] 



Tirh"' 



■ ' [ChliiaJ. 



Wenlock, i^>?ri7(}A.-[Eng.] 
Wenona. xc^fto'tut [U.S.] 
Werdav, v^-dob' (Gcr.l 
Weaer, wi'air.- Gor. proa vd'cA* 



Weata 

JKng.] 
weitmo: 
[Kng.l 
Weat 



eatmlBStar, 

;Kng.] 
eitmoreland. 



wist'nitnaUr 
wBst'mdr-Ulnd 



^B•toB • tsMr • Man, tri«'(M- 

jdp^-nirt-n! [Kng.J 
Wean>b*Uft. vt^l/aitd [Oer.1 
Wectra or Wtttnjt wfstrA 



WScot] 
at 



./•tter, rii:fcV[Sw.l 
Wett«rh(»;rB. vtt'Ur-haXcm 



ISwitr.] 
We: ■ ■ 



^ezford. tr^ks'/Crd [Ir] 
Wey, tra[En«.] 
Weymouth, icamOth [Eng.. U.S.] 



Whaliay, wkdi-sa [Scot.j^ 
Whjunpoa. hu'dm-ito'd [Ghl 
W*«^"g>i*', vhuiiahi' [Cblua]. 



Ina]. 



Wbarfirftt«>r/ ( Eng. 1 
Whemalde, Atrrm^'ki [Eng.] 
Whlkadder, hiHf-nd.dir [Scot.} 

Whitby. Ai<'irh([F.ng.J 

Wbltechapal. hicit>hapfl [Eng.] 



ttnlp, 6oif,/'^( ; I'ure, bAd; cftair, game, jog, ahnn, thing, fkrre, teaL 



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lor*te. $or&'td (S. Amer.] 
l0IT«Kt«, $dr-raii'to[li.] 
loniUB, 86 Mn' tAMc.1 
•omtbamptoa, Kfkrth-dnw'-Nin 



8p^ siKilbclt;.] 
Bpalii, s - 



BpftUto. st^rm-tOiAuhi.} 
Bpuidfttt, «jMl"'dJIp[Ger.] 
Bp«7. spd [Scot.] 
ipcnU, «/HU:z<4(It] 
BpirM, .<i;lrt[G(rr.] 
8pltll0«4. spUhSd {-Ene-} 
BpltEbcrgCD, spi1il>iry'in fKiu.] 
Bporadei, sifir a diz [Uor.] 
BUfla, rt((//iifScot.| 
BUflort, st<\ffi'ni (KiiB-J 
BtaJaei, .trditz [Cni,'.} 
Btunboal. 3r<(rf(7H./'rTiir)c1 
Btanilleld. »tamfHd[Y.us.'\ 
BUveley, .iMi'^MjEii^ ] 
Btapncy, st^v'ni JKiig. ) 
Btettin, AMffMIOer.} 
Bteyer. rii-«r [Aiut.] 
Btirllng. sliT-Uws [S<-ot.] 
BtockholB, «/ilA::A(>/m fSw.J 
Stockport, sMA:'p<3T*[Kn(r.| 
Stock ton-on-Tsu, «fiiA<Mn il/i- 

Us I EnR. I 
BtoneluveD, ^furt-M'rrt [Scot.] 
Btonehenfe, stOn'Mrij [EnsJ] 
Btoar, sM<-rtEuff.l 
Blow, 5MLK11K-. Set.. U-S] 
BtraJiond. stral-zOnt [Cier.] 
Btraoriicr, sh-dun'/r [Sent,] 
Btruboarg or Btruibiirs, sf rds- 

Btr&tford. gtnUjQrti [Rng.] 
Btr«ath&m, strft'hnm (Kti)f.] 
StromboU. sir6in'h6li[\X~\ 
Btrond, i>(ruTf(l(Eiif;.] 
Btvttg&rt, st6t'gdit [Ger] 
Btyrto, aHrU tflAwist.] 
BuUa, fu«S:{)( d [f.frr.] 
BuUn.s^-d^A't'nlE;;.] 
Budbnrv, sthVberllY.as'l 
Bttea, sO-'ft [Eng.] 

BnmAtra, ?;rt.md.Yni [Malav Arch.] 
Bnnda, sdn'Oa [Malay An h ) 
Snnderbimdji, s(hi'<i'r-b finds 

[tod.] 
■uultrlaiid, rin-d^-Ulnd [Eng.] 
■nrftt. fdnUTtnd.] 
BorbuBi, »6nnAm' [S. Am«r.] 

aiuT«r. tir'n [Buvi 

ittMttatuuUA, tiWku4-han-iia 

[u^a.j 

BiUMX,nb:««Jta[Ene.] 
BvthOTUnd, fittft^tfr Zand [Scot.] 
SntliJ, ffl(W[Ind.] 
Bwuuea, luvn^z^ [walesl. 
Bwatov, ticdt'-ofc [Cliiual 
BmsUaad, ttoA'xildnd {AMa.} 
iwwtoi, nci'diii [Kur] 
Bwttnriuid, twU'sirlilnd [Eur.] 
Bydney, <fd'n« [Austr&I ] 
Bynbcon, «i:rd-M« [It. U.S.] 
Byr-DuU, airddr'yA [Ab.J 
BttU. jrfr:i-d[Ai.] 
Biagadln, afgidfn' [Hung.] 
BsutM, sintfyh' [Hung.] 

Tabriz, f.i 'T.'rri'ors.] 
Tadcaster. i>}U'k<.Utcr [Enc-] 
Taganrog, M ijdnrtJ^ [Rub.J 
Tagui, ta'itiU \Sp.] 
Tahiti. f.i7ir7<? [iioc. Isls.J 
Tain, tftn [,S«ot L 
Talavera de la Ralna, UVldvS'rA 
daiAmiudysp.] 

Tamar. tam-lr \V.lle.^ 
Tamatave, tamdtai'' IMBAng] 
Tamplco, lilm ^^kOiMfx.] 
Tamworth, tam^u^rfh [Eng.] 
TannDTUta, lAiia'inv^-kA 

[Afrlc.] 
Tangltr, tAnj^' [Uor J 



TaAjore, tan jOr' [Inii.] 

Tantah, f(ln:*a[Afric.] 

Taotalem. tdnldlim' [Slam]. 

Tapagos, tdj'A'ztiOt {Braz.] 

Taptf, tapti [Ind.] 

Tara. ^i^rdflr.l 

Taranakl, td-rA.rUi'k^rV.Z.} 

Taranto, M nhi^Mtlt.j 

Tarbagatal Mta., tArtm'gUtt 
[t'litiial. 

TarbeB, Mr^[F.^ 

Tarlfa, M.r*-/dfSp.] 

Tamopol, tArnO'pol [Aiut.j 
' Tarnow, Mr:ft()t' [Aust.] 

Tartary, fitr-tA-ri [A*.] 

Taahknid, M3h-ke»d' [Cen. As] 
, Tasmania, tO^ mA'-nl-d [Pac. OcJ 

Taunton, UiUm'idn [Eng.] 
I Tauniu, tdft'uOg [Gr] 

Tanranga, id'u-ran'ga [Tf.Z.] 

TaaruB, taXc'rtU [Tiirlc. in As] 
i Tavlitock, taV'U-tOk [Eng.] 
' Tar. ra[Scotl 

Tedil, tfd-si [Mor] 

Tees, If! [Eng.] 
; Teheran, t^hi-rdn' [Pers.] 

Tehaacan, tCi-wd'-kdn [Mex.] 

Teba&ntepec, t(ln'An'u-pfk\}iQ%.'] 

Tfll^month, tln'mfith [Rue.] 

T«l-eI-Keblr, itlH-kiUr- [FU:.] 

TeUlchtrrl, m'Uchir'n[lnd.\ 

Tenasserlm, f-*na->->('-rIm[Burni.] 

T«nbv, rtVi:6*[^V'a]yiI. 

Tencdoi, r-"/. ^rffia [Turk. In Ai.] 

Teneriffe, t^n-^ryf ; Sp. proD. tS? 
u<i it^.M[Can. Isli.] 

Teoneuee, IfimiUsi' [U.S.] 

TaocaUl. il-6k&ll£{V.S.] 

Terek, m'rtA [Riia.] 

Termini, t,ir'-mP.n([B\c.] 

Terodant. tar-dddnt' [Mor] 

TerranoTa, tdr'rdnO'vA [Sic] 

Tarre Haute. /^r;r*; Ar^ [U.S-J 

Tctoan, f,H-6 dn' [^ot.\ 

T«Wot. ^f:if-Oi[Soot.] 

Tewkesbury, tuks'-Mr-i [Eng.] 

Texaa, /.■^t./<i.*fU.S.] 

Texel. t<:KsH[^o\\A 

Tezcuco, fri-fc(5'JtO[Mex.] 

Thamea. ttniz [En^,] 

Thanet. thdn'-et [Eng.] 

Thelsi, ;t^[AuBt.l 

Thibet, (( Mf'[As.] 

TbffT7, '.■ '-"r.] 

Tb;-. :■■ ■ ■ ■■:ii-] 

Tliwi uulU, l/.tti4.-rri-AM[EQg., Scot.] 

Throndhjem— aoo Troadl^aa. 
Thuno, ih^'-ao [Scot.] 
TlbflT. /tMrrit.! 
ndno, McA«:no[lt.] 
Tloondaroga, ti-Mn'dd-Hl'gd 

TlentaJb, Utnts^' [China]. 
Tlvn dal Fnago. uer-rd Oil 

fie&'gd [S. Amer.i 
TIIUb, W-U*' rkui.] 
Tlghnabrualcn, H-nH-lnir^h 

[SrnT 1 
Tlgrii, n ./rJ.^ITurk. in As.] 
Tilburg, tiibfn-Q [naW.] 
Ti]hxu:,tit-hGr{liid.] 
TU«lt, ^'/&?/[Ger.] 
TlmbuctOO, H ni-biUi'tG{ AfrW. ] 
Timor, timnr' [MaUy Arc.h.] 
Tlnchebral, t?ngzh-tn-&' [V \ 
TioneveUl. tin- tU villi [\nA.] 
Tintagel, tintdJ'-H [Y.iui.] 
Tipperary, tip'-pird^ri [Ir.J 
Tlraipol, Urds'p6l[V^ii*.\ 
Tlrnova, t^rno-v& [BuIk.] 
Titicaca, U-U-kA-kd' \A. Amer.] 
Tiverton. Uv'irtGn [Eng.] 
TWoll. te'-v6-U[H.] 
TleincBn. flfniA^nlAMc.] 
Tobago, fj-t.i i/.J [W. Ind.] 
Tobermory, fcS-WrmiS^ri [Scot.] 
Tobol. U')-b6l' {•aWk] 
Tobolik, tdb-iisk- [Riis.] 
Tocantlnf , iCy-kOnti^iui' [Braz.] 



Tacayo. MfaV(/o[Vefiez.] 
T«dmordfln, ti<Vm6r-tlAn [Eng.] 
Tokat, t6-kdf [Turk, in AaJ 
Takay, t6-kd' ; Hung. pron. t^^•la^' 

fHimel 
Tftkyo, tOki-p«' [Jap.] 
Teledo, tOU-d^ . Sp. pron. tb^ 

thO [U.S.. Sp-l 
T&lima. to U'-ma [Coloiu-J 
Tcin. (-JmlSib.) 

Tomaaakl. (O'mdsd'bi [X. Amer ] 
Tbmsk. (.'»i,=kfsib.] 
Tonga. ^".(iV«l|Pac Oc] 
Tongres, l<;igr{Dv\g.] 
Tonquln, ti'Ti k&n' [AasAm]. 
Toola r Tuia. tO'ki fRu«-l 
Toombadra. t^>mhi4'.ra [Ind.] 
Toomen, r-i fji/jj' [CoreaJ. 
Topeka, tO}-f'kd[V.S.] 
Wplitz. tij-iftilAuBt.] 
Topolya. td}>6tit6 [Hung.] 
Torbay, t^-r bd' [Exig.] 
Torgau, tdr'^D IGer.] 
Tornea, /f>r''id-(< [Sw.J 
Toronto, l<'i-rC'n't6 [Can.] 
Torquay. M'At* [Knjf.] 
Torre del Greco, t^r'-rd dH ord'tA 

(U.l 
Torru Tedru. tOr'rAs MtdnLs 

I Port.] 
Tcrrox, tt-rn'-i.-h' [Sp.] 
TortoBa. tOrld'sA [Hy.] 
Tctonicapan, io-to-ni kdpin' 

IC.n. Ainor.] 
Totori, f.j.f* rf[Jap.] 
Tottenham. tdt'ten-Om [&ig ] 
T*ul, ^;/|F.] 
Tcnlon, tiUinff^Y.] 
ToulouBC, tOlik'[F.l 
Toarcolng, t^kv\lna'[F.} 
Toumay, f(V-Kd'[Beig,] 
Tours, tO/-[F.] 

Toxteth Park, t(^<tith [Eng] 
Toyama, (t-wd md [Jap.J 
Trafalgar, trd/dlgdr ur tr^Lfm- 

Traipc. tn\ W'flr.] 
Tranl. trOuilli.] 
Tracqnebar, fi-tSn.Jlirf-Mr'|Iiid.l 
Tranicaucasla, trAits'tsOeka'-shi- 

rtlAs] 

Transraal, trdns-rAV [Afric] 
TransylTBAia. frtin'<if-vd-)ti-<3 
_LAu.<it.] 

Tran, /n-v [AubI.) 
Travancore, iniv tinhyr^ {\u&.\ 
Travinlk, .*/.'i i.i li^fTurk.] 
TnUnya, (rd Aifti^yd [Herm.] 
Tnblsond, tr€b'i-a/iKd {X\ak. Is 

An.] 
TrwlMar, tHdi'i-^ [Enjr.] 
TmiclUn, trfn-cAd^rd [U.S.] 
TrtDt, trtnt [Bng.]^ 
Trantott, tr^'-»n [U.a.] 
TnvH, Jr^'s [Gar.J 
Trvrlio, trd otf^BO [It] 
Trtchlnopoly, frlcA^Cn-^'O II 

[Ind.J 
TrlMta, MM'; XL pironL fr^A-: 

M r.AtiBt.] 

Irincomalee. rvDi^Wm-ii i^[Iiid.] 
Tring. fri-fi\^x^.] 
Trinidad, M7»*.iMd'(W. Ind] 
Tripoli, ir^-poH \Atr\c, Syr.J 
Trondhjem, trOnd'-pim [Vor.] 
Troppau, (T;di>;pn'It' [Auat.I 
TroHft«lu, Tbe. trOssdJa tiicci'l 
TrouTlUe. fnJ-t^ [?.] 
Trowbridge, tr&brij tM* (rofe^&r^ 

TToyea, trti^ [F. j 
TrnjlUo. rr<5.Af/.>d[8p.] 
Truro. tr^rolVMg.} 
Tlkartkoye Seio. tsdr'-skHH sdW 
[Bna.] 



Ttoraag«r»— tM 1 
TKamTT^dm [Ir.) 
TttblBcn, UMrUg-^ [Qer.] 
Tola^-ww Toolik 



Mtfte, nwu.yilr, ttOfi mite, wUt, Mrs ptne. ptn/ nOfe. iid<, n^w/ 



Digitized by' 



Google 



talionl. »ai/&ra [Kor.] 
tailibnrr, a&iz^b&r-i CKng.! 



Bfe Liwniut, a&Hi UUb'-ritu [K. 

Amcr.) 
St L«oiurd(m-B«a or St Laon* 

■rd'a, aant Ufn'-Ard-^nsi', aarit 

i*7i:ardz[Eng.l 
8t LoolL tdnt Wm or I6'l [U.S.]; 

Jdriff Ur [Africl 
BtLndA, (dnHOa^drW'. Ind.] 
St Halo, tang m&W [7.1 
8t Michael, sant nukit [Axoresl. 
8t Michel, UoBt, mOng »A7ig 

Bt Nazilrt, tdng hAkAt' [F.] 
Bt Mlnlau, Mini nin-ydna [Scot.] 
Bt Omir, Mngt O-m&r' [P.] 
Bt Paacni, a&nt pan'kriis [Edr.] 
Bt ?ctanbwt, aatU pi'Urx-b&rg 

[Kiu] 
St Hem. t&ngpi&r' fW. Ind.] 
Bt QntntlB, tdng k&ngt«n^\Y.^ 
St BeTTUi, lAng Mir-vang' [F.] 
BalntM, sAngt [F.] 
Sakal, jd^<kd-< or adkt' [Jap.] 
Jakka, MU:Jbl [Abyi.1 
iahmara, xdJt-md^nl [Bus.] 
Jal, »U[Kui.] 
lalamaaca, a^^lAmdng'-kA [Sp., 

Met.] 
lalamli, fdi^dmisfGr] 
lalayar, lAll'ir [Kalar Aicb.] 
lale, «U [Ens.] 
lalem, sd^Um [U.S.] 
loltml. adiavii [It.] 
j^^^ 

_*r.|[Kng.1 

lalonica, ^7i}fi«'Jtd[Turk.) 
laUae or Sale, tdtlA', gdlA' 

[Mor] 
lalop— •«« Bhropahln. 
lalaette, sdJ-atffTnd.] 
talU, aAlM f Aiv. Rep.] 
laltcoats, «riW/°Aw<s [Scot] 
lalto, sdf^MiUnig.] 
talnr. «d ^[Iiid.] 
Lalrador, sdl-vAtUii^[C«n.A.mn.} 
■ ■ • sdltsAch' [Aual.l 

' rpJGer.] 

., iid-md.'rdneiu.] 

lamarouad, idm-dr-Mnd' [Ceo. 
As.] 
lambor, «dnt'6^Auit.] 
lamoa, eAma'A fPac. Oc.] 
lamoi, sA'-m6$ [Turk, iu Ai.] 
.ana, Ml>id[Ar.] 
anCataldo, 5dnM-(d;:<io[S!c.] 
jko Crlrtobal, idn ArAs-fd^vd^ 
IMbx ] 

4U)da, 5dn:<M[Scot.] 
jAdhant, §Aiui'h^st [Eng., Aiu- 
trai.) 

andringhMB, Mnd^rfrur'dm 
[Kng.l 

andnikT, aAndHs-kiVOMA 
andwlca, sAnd'-wich ffenft.] 
andwlch Ilia., Mnd'-wich [Vac. 
0.-.1 

an FellM de Aeoneaciiai, sAn/a- 
U-}*d dd AkdnkwA^gtod [Chiiri 
an FeUp«de JatlTa, tdn/aU-pa 
da hd'UvdlSv.} 
an FentAniu, idn Jir-ndn'-dQ 
(Sp.. W. Ind.] 

an Fruidaco, <dn /Mii-jij^fcd 
(CaI.I 

angsrhaiuan. aAng'-iT-hdu<tin 
[Ger] 

an aionnnl la Florv, $dnj6-vdn' 
iig InfSo'rAilt.'l 
anflr, sdngir' [E. Ind.] 
an Joaqoin, adn ho-akin' [TH. 
Amer.) 

an Jo««, sdn A^id'ry. Amer.l 
an Joan, idn M-An' [Bolir., 
Uex.] 

an Jnui d« la Frontara, sdn M- 
dn' ddlA/r6nlA'rA[ATg. Kev.) 
an Juan da Futo Xleo, «9n hO- 
an' dd i}Or<(dr«:Ad[W. Ind.] 



lalaburv, sAUj'b6rg[GtsT. 



1079 

Ban Lvear d« Barramadn, «dn 10^ 

kdr da bAr'-rdma-dd [Sp.] 
Ban Lois Fottnl, siln Uit'pO-td'ae 

iMrx I 
Sau Marco In Lamias sdn Tndr'Jto 

)^i t<i-;,^s (It.J 
Ban Miguel, sdn miget [N«w 

^[.•^- ] 

Ban Remo, K'tnij r(l'rii«[It.] 

Baa Salvador, s6it »M-vA-tU>r' 

(rpii Aiiifjii 
Banaanding or SantaBdlf, edit* 

J- M, -./,,/,/, -.in-.-^hi iigiAMe.} 
Baute, s^^^iti IPertiL 
Santa Onu, xdn^M Jb^ [W. Ind.] 
SanU Ti, sdn-'td /d pfew Mex. 

Arg. Uep.] 
Santaad«r, aAntAn'dir; Sp. 

pron. sAn-tdn-dar' [Sp.] 
Bantian, sAn'UA-gO [ChUi, 

Mex.T 
Santoiu, Adfifo-ffn' [Gv.] 
Ba6ni, Mm [K.] 
BaragoaM, Bd'rAgOa'-Md ; Sp. 

pron. fAd'rd-(7d-(A4 [Sp.] 
BuivJeTD, ad'rX-vA'vo [Bosnia]. 
Saratoga, ad^ro-M^^ [U.S.] 
BamtOT, ad^rd-fdv'iRui.) 
Sarawak, «drd'wdA [Malay 

Arch.] 
Bardlulk, fdrdln'f-d [MedtL 

Sea]. 
Bargano Baa, sAr-gda'tO [AtL 

Oc.] 
Sari or Barae, sA-ri' [Pen.] 
Bark, edrk [Eng. Chan.] 
Barno, sAr^-w [It.} 
Baakaiehavan. »atUUeh'i-wdn 

[Can.] 
Batai«. ad-fd-'rd [Ind.] 
Baunnr. MomAr" (F.l 
Santaraaa, t6-tam'[F.} 
BamuulL sd-i>dn:fid [U.8.} 
EtaTa, «dv [Auit.1 
BaTona, sAva'na [It.] 
BaTOTi Jd-vdV' [Sardinlal 
Baxa-OobarK-tfotha, sAka-kd^Mrg- 

gO'tdtGer^ 
Bute-luiBlnnn, tdks-mVning-iti 

[G€rJ_ 
Baxa-Walinar, AiAj-n-rndK [Oar] 
Baxonr, aAks'Oni [Ger.] 
ScafklC ska<CaM- [Eng J 
Bcarfaa, skAr<hA [Scot] 
Scarborough, jJnlr^Mlr-d or $kAr' 



brd [Kng.] 
Schaffhav 



'fhasian, thAf-h^'zltt 

f^rrltT.] 
Scheldt, 5A£;nBelg.] 
SehenecUdy, sMtUk'tddi [U.ai 
Schiedam, fheddm' (HoU.l 
Behiehalllon. sM hAl'y6n [Scot.] 
Bchleswi?, sW«s:i-ltf [Ger.] 
Schneekoppe, .«A»a-Ai!I»^ [Ger.) 
Bcb6ueb«ck, «ft<^:n^'6^Jt[Gor.] 
Bchreckhoru, shrtk'htCfoni 

Schuylkill. .^Jt(5f:JtarU.S.l 

Behweldnitz, shvidniU (Ger.] 

Bchwelnfart, shv\n'fQrt[{iti.\ 

Bchwerin. >;/avi rrffi [Ger] 

Beiacca, *7iJA.M[It.] 

Bciily IbU., sU-U TEug.] 

Scmd6,j>tn(J[lDd.] 

Stio, j^iarGr.] 

Scone, ikonlHcot.'] 

Scotland, ik6t'ldnd. 

Scutari, s!i6-t,lrfi [Turk, to Ab.] 

Stattle, si drtel[V.S.] 

Bebostopol or Sevaitopol, sibi$' 

t^'j-'.!. .•■irA--i'-tO-]'6l [Rub.] 
Sebenico. -id M-x'^-Ad [Austl 
Btcunderabad, s^ hiln'dira hAd' 

Badan, 5rf.d4f4ff'[F.] 
Btdbergh. 4M-ft^f7[Eng.] 
Bed;;emoor, sfj'mdr [Eng.] 
Sago, .4(l-<7(} [Ru!t J 
Btgu, sdg& [Afrlc] 



Btlne, sdn[P.l 

Stistan, sU-lAn' or sa-U-tdn' [Ah.] 

Selkirk, sii-h^k[Sr.ft.] 

flemao, se-Tnd-d[K. Ind.] 

Senegal. t^it-^gaTct' [Afric] 

Sb negambla, s^i'eufini'bld 

Btnnaax or Sennar, sfn ndr" 
Hrrk.J 

Btui, .wnorp] 

Baoul Lir Soul, aoXel [Cor^l 
Btrajnpur. .*/> «m-jxJr' [liid.J 
8«r«th. ,:.l r«(Ro"m.l 
Btrghievtk, s^gg^rik" IRus.l 
64rlngapatam, sirftig'avamm' 

[IM.i 
8*i-vla. sey-'itdfEur] 
8*tTibal. sd-t6-b>il [fort.] 
Btvcnoaks, ttiv'sioka or .^fn'okt 

Bfveru, sin-ern [EnR.] 
Seville. sHU or sC-vU' [Si>.] 
B*vrcB. Deux, cfc* fAvrlv!) 
B»yrjhfll«, ^ilshil' [Ind. Or.] 
Bhamm&r Mts., shdmtndr' [Ar.] 
Sh.imo, ?hd'mu[\9.'\ 
Sta-nghal, jrhfitigTii [China], 
Shannon, »h^n'n6n [Ir.] 
Shasta, -sft^li^ra [X. Amer.] 
Sheffield, ."hej^/tld lEng.l 
Bheniuidoah, sh^'Ando'a [U.S.] 
Bhendy, .s/cin^jW [Nii!»i4j. 
Bbetland, shtflAnd [Sot.] 
Bhieldi, North »iid South, jA4!/(£c 

Bhipley, jAIjjV^ fEny.] 
Bhlraz, tA^.j-.li' (Pers.J 
Bhlre. ^hC-ra i\Uic.\ 
Bhoeburyneu, sh6'-b&rin(s' 

BkrewiDury. sh.r6z'hiri{'E.\\%.'\ 
Shropshire or Salop, shr6p'-shir, 

.'t}l6i> [Kllg.l 
Bhuniift. shdm'lA[Ti\\]s.] 
Blam, bldm' or a^-riot' [Ag.] 
Siberia, .st-ftd'ri'i [As.] 
Sibl. -l/j:^[B«lucl>.] 
Blclly, s!.'i:i./i[It.J 
81«rra Leone, si-ir'r& U-d'nS 

I.Miic-l 
Biami Moreua, siir'rA mv-rA'nd 

I. Si'. I 
Bl^rra Nevada, sB?r'r& ti^vA'dd 

Sllealft. sl.W:«A((l[Cer.l 
Slll-stria, s\lis'tr\-a [AuRt.] 
Simferopol, 8im-f/'.rd-p6l[V.\\n.'i 
Slmplon, slin'i'l6n; K. pron. 

s^Hg'piOng [SwitrJ 
Blnope, sin-6'pA [Turk,] 
Bloux. stio [U.S.I 
SUtova, sfs-tQvA [Bulg.] 
Blttingbonme, sU'-tlngbOrn 

J[En«.] 
Bkager Back, skA-gir rtik [Gvr. 

■Oc.J 

Bktddaw. skld'ilaJo lEng.] 
Skye. ski [Scot.l 
Slieve Bloom, slev bMiti [Ir] 
Sllgo, sllgo [Ir.] 
Blough, 5i.;1/-rEug.] 
Blnyi, ^Urys^Belg.) 
BtDOlensk, grno-linsk' [Ru<t.l 
Smyrna, sni^'-na [As, Min.J 
Bnowdon, su6'd6n [Walt^s]. 
Sabraon, sS-brd'^n [Ind.] 
Bocotra. su-ko'trd [ind] 
Bfiderhamn, e6'-der-hdm [Sw.] 
Safala, .'^y/i'i-'A [Afrlc] 
Bafia (T Sophia, so/e'd tBulg.] 

Balstoni, Siriti-s6ug' [V.] 
Solano. -■(:.M'Mi[Cal.l 
Balent. The. s6't&fit [Eng] 
Sallngen. so'llngffn [Gi-r.) 
Bolwav Firth. sOl'-wd IHcot.'] 
Bom&lil&nd, sOnul'U uind [A&ic.] 
Bomenat, stlni'&r-6et[Eng.i 
Bomme, siiin [F.] 
Boochoo, sd-cAd [China]. 



flpb, b^./ifbt; jMAn, Md/ chair, {fomcjoff, fAim. Mnif, Acre, jwl. 



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Google 



1078 



Porianumtk, pMt'mifU-th or 
p6ris'miUn lEnc-l 

Portugal^ t>drtugai. 

POMB, vo'tfn {Or| 
FotehantrooiD, pGVcht/sirdm 

(TratisvAalV 
Potomftc, !»'• i6'mAk\\3.)^.] 
Potoal. 1-6 t6->f (Hex.. Itollv ] 
PoDChkMpiia, i_>6 kip a^ ((J.S] 
PoEMDT, pdcA-u n^' [lluiiK-I 
Possaoll, piHsdoUim 
Ptmiw, pn'uj f A list.] 
Pr»lo, 7'rd;Mllt.l 
Prensl&n, prfnf.ihffr [Opt.] 
PrsMot, j-rf* kC'l lEng 1 
Pr«ubuTg, 7>r(l.<t'bi3r;7llluiig ] 
Pruton, pria-tOn IKnif I 
PrsitODpant, yri»t6n-puta' 

I Scot] 
Prwtwich. ;w*t/.'K-ffft (Kncl 
Prwtwlek. jT^jt/'utAtS'ot I 
Pr«torl», jT^W'rid [Train* vnAl]. 
Prl«ffe, yrf &'q6 (»p.] 
Prllokl prrf M:Jt^ ffeusl 
PrlBMtoa. rri'L»-M'i (u.s l 
Prtamd. prtt'rttui [Tiirlc.] 
Pnwldft. pr() cA'* iM' [it.l 
ProunltS, pr6s'nH$\\\\nt] 
Provldeac*. j.r<ii<\iUnx [U s.l 
PruBl&, prA'hiO. [Kur] 
Pmtli.;'rrt(ft,-Or.pron. 7>i-rt/lK'ir.J 
Pnenjil, 7><A<i:mriitAu»t.1 
Plllontl. mtiOrAti\CTt\f!]. 
Pllol, f>V^-(Rill.l 

Pntbla, t>'/'/h7'1IMeit.I 

Puerto Prlnclp«, jm-tftd jvin'^ 

}h\ [W. Iiiil.) 
Palt«n«y Town, vQU'nJ! [SroLI 
Pnltowm or PoltftTft, p6lf<yvA, 



Punjab or Panjab, pHtijilb'. 



l-U- 



jAh' [ind.] 
Piirb«ck, jf^r'bfk rEnn-l 
Porfl««t. p^-Ji4l [Kns:.] 
Pnrwan, j>^r-wdn' (AfKhan 1 
PnUanz, jifl-tfi' [V) 
Tvitn»j,parn4 [Ene.l 
Pu^a-lMBe, pici-iU-tlOm' [P.] 
PwUkaU, pAlhd'U [Wiileal. 
Pyr Mm i. pir-fnis (Kur.J 

uangdary, frird«./'./.i ri [CSJ 
nantock Hllli, Axytri rdA [KtiLr] 
^■App«Ue, Avf/^rtCari.) 

irnero, AiMr-nd^nJIAust.) 
aatr« Brat, k/ltr hrA' [liclg.] 
nebec, Arir- WS:' (ran.] 
nedllnburg. Aic^t^nnftiVp [(;«.] 
accDibary, ku^^t'h-^r t lU.S.J 
tteeniferrv, ktt>fiu'/^ri {Ht-nU} 
QMOilaaa, hcint'-UlndlAnntru.] 
awnitown, A:u>^nz'/(hi fir.) 
QcrAUro, A.i rrt^M rf'tMi'x.J 
nstta or Quettah, k»t't'-td 
[Beliich.1 
Q«walt«Baiifo, ka'sAt.ta-nAn'ga 
[C«n. Anifr) 
.olberon, W M rJti(7'[F.] 
iilbo, ito-7'<)(U8] 
nllimana, kf-l^m/i-n-llKMc.} 
ulUota, A^/-v4'M[nillI]. 
nllon. kwf lOn' \lnA.] 
almp«r, kilngj>ar' [F.] 
ulncy. A^<■(^'^^[U.H.] 
alto. A/:ri;[Ecua<LI 
uorra, ku^or'rd [Afrl.-.] 

BMb, rd&rHunr.] 
Baaaay, r,i'sA (Scot] 
Kaat. rdt [iiid.J 
Babat, rd Mr [Hor] 

XaelDS, rd-.4f'M'fr.8.) 

Badanta, r(l'rf'>>fi fAunt.! 
KadcllAt, rtlrikH/lKne.] 
Badford. nht/Ortt iy.ug.] 
"' '" >r, rddtitJrlWalftsJ. 
- rdrfrtmrpol.j 
, rd i;i3:«l[Auit. Sic] 

wtdU.mat./a 



AM6h- rind.1 
rdAfin'tlr-I 



Balp«r,rd;M)r'[lDd.I 
Bajaiafcidrp, rA'jA-min'dii 

BjOpaotaaa, r/^p»-t&'md [Ind.] 
BaMTUk, rdm-ffOr' rind.) 
»—""—. rd m^JyT or nl-ni« yf 
.IBelg' 



. rtfmndd [Ind.] 
Kaaapar, r&m-pOr' [Ind.] 
BaMgaU, rdms-gdi [Enf] 
BuelQ. rtinfcA^tlnd.J 
Baadan, rdn'd^rt [Den.] 
taaal^lli, rdn:«IdJJ[r.] 
Baacooa, rdn-odn'fBunn.] 
Bai al Had. nb M Add JAr.) 
Bathinow, r^2:»n-<jl('lG«r.] 
ButVtT.ir, 7.i(// .j^1r[Ir.] 
Bath. in ■ . ;. , t'r-1 
Battimine&, r'i^/i mi'ii [Ir.] 
Batlbor, rrr-ti-hdr [Gcr,] 
BatUboD. r.)riz-h(>ri {G<;r-] 
Battan. rrU-Mn'fMeX-I 
Bavenna, rrS-vdn: nd (1^1 
ntoTRhi. rd[F.] 
Beading, rAi'int; [Elite.] 
B«clfe. r,i «:/rt(Braz.] 
Eedcar. n'./'Airr fEiie.] 
Btddltch. rM-ditch (Rns-] 
Btdroth. rfiVn^th (Eiig.] 
BeRgto. rrt.fjoyt.] 
Beichenberg. r^'^AAl■^n-^J[G*^.] 
Beigate, r\g-'U[VMZ] 
" "^ Belkjavik, rl^Arifd 



BelkUvlk or 

vik 1 1 
Belnu or Rlietms, rims ; P. proa. 



■ ■ lorRliel 



Bemicheid, rim'fhUi [0«r.| 
Benfrew, ri^'/r^ [Scot.] 
B«iineB. rfnir.] 
Bemellaer, r^^w .•b'/<V[U.S.] 
Bcqueoa, rakati'yd [8n.] 
Beihd. jAAHPer*.] 
BCBtna. )-<i-ji^'fidfIt.] 
BeAtlgonchSp r^-(f-a4«A' [Can.] 
Betford, r^tfOrd [Rne.] 
Belli, nl^rts [Sp.] 
BeotUngen, rt^/:/(fiff^i [Ger.] 
Beval or Barel, r^'at, rfv'tt 

Bewarl. rawd'-rg [Ind.J 
Bheldt, rl/[G*!r,] 
Bhlne, rvi [Eur] 
Bhoda Island, r.xUl^S] 
Bhodei. j\-ih [Mpdit. }Sfa( 
BhoDP. rf"! [Eur.] 
Bhyl. Arf/[\ValMj. 
BlchiDond, rtch'tn^il [Eng., 

L'.s ) 
Bl«i«ngeblrK«, re-s^-o^-Mr^aC 

rnrr] 
Bletl. r^d^f^r't-l 
Blga. rt* (;(i [KuN.] 
Blgl .*r RIghl. .^>F [SwiU] 
Blminl. 7fV»u'-7irfIIt.l 
Blobamba, re ti-bAm-b^i VEcund.] 
Bio Cnarto. rfo kir6r'l<>li\rnz.] 
Bio Grande, r^-'d j^dn'd/! [Arnc. 

AllWT 1 

Bio Janeiro, r^'O sM-udrO [S. 

Ar.i.T.] 
Blom. rf-.mg'lF.] 
Bio Nfgro. ri(o nd'^rrd [S. Amiir.] 
Blonero, rf'Ona'rQ [ll.] 
Blpley, W/-'WrEn«.] 
BlpoQ, rii);<Jn[Rng.l 
Blve de Qler, r^r (M t?i('-it' [F.] 
Blviera. r^ i^ ordiU] 
Zitth. rf-zd ITuTii.] 
Boane. n.n [U.SJ 
Boanne. rO dn'IF.) 
Boanoke. rO-rtna [T.T.S.] 
Bochdale. r6tch'<iai (Eng.J 
Bochelle, La, r.;-.iA«' [F.( 
Bochester, riV^i^f^if^lHiig.] 
Bfdez. /-tlrfd" [F.] 
Borne, r.'mi [It.] 
Bemford, r^m-fUM {F.ite ) 



rtfa^dd [Sp.] 

«om, Tii*k^'mt6n [Ir 1 

Boraeath, rOi n-'M [Scot] 
Bou, r.M (Srot.l 
Bostock, r(>.<:f(>iC- [(;t>r 1 
BoBtoT, n'l^-Mr' (Bus.) 
Botherham, rti**-(^-.jiM PEng.] 
Botherhlthe, iy»J^-rrhHh[Stig.} 
Botheaay. rrtMsd (.Scot.) 
Bott^rdam, rdr-brrfMrnlHoU.] 
Boabaiz, r^MIF.) 
Boufn, rt'Ml'iyfK.J 
Boulert, rf'/d [Bt^lK.] 
Boumanta, romU'-nl-a {Kur "} 
Boumella. r6-m/'U-a [Eur.| 
Bousay, ; .) ^ti rS*-ot I 
Boxbiirgh, rfit,'::bur.r>[Scot.] 
Bnabon. ru li bi^ fM'Hie*}. 
Baapeho, rM:<'/-tii A.5 |,V.Z_] 
Buatan, rf.(l Mn'O'. Ind.J 
Boncom. ri'ing'krilrrm{Kne.] 
Buunymede, rtin'nimM [Kn^ ) 
Buppio. Neu. ndp rCp-i»#M [G^r-] 
Burki, nVW[liid.l 
Btuka Poyana, ri'f-'£d ti0-»d-«4 

[At.^t ] 
Bbiala. (il*;! 'l-d 
Btutctaok or Bane. rCst'<iH''L. 

r.l.-a inulg.l 
Blithcrgl«n, ruM'ty'^Unz-locaUir. 

ri'i'i !in [SroL] 
B&thln. nUA:fn [Wain). 

Bntland. mtUlntt (Rug.] 

Bttvo, ro:r«J{It.] 

Bttwenzorl, rCi-W.^-sii^rrf [Afric] 
Bybiuik. rf Unsk [KiiaJ 
BydaJ, n'<Irt/(Eng.] 
Byde, r(.([Ent:.] 
Bye. riiEiig.] 

Byiwlck, riiiict*; Diitrh j>ron. 
rt.*:tci/;(!IoU.l 

BaaU, fd-U \Q«r.} 
8aarbr«ck. aAr'-br^lOa^.} 
laantmttad, «dr-fp« mdfftl' fG«rJ 
Saat^ tatsUier.] 
SabadaU. ^M-diT [Sp.] 
laoraBMOo. adk'ri-mtn'UW.S,, 

Hex.} 
8ado, «d-'dd (Jftp-l 
■ Ml-dd^iPd [AoM.] 



^ifis:.'- 



Bagaa, id^^dn [Oer-I 

BaAaUn, ad-Ad -tfn^ or «d<^:n ^ 

SaciBAw, MijT inarc' ru.&] 

Bahara.Ai AdVdorsd^d r4[AMc] 

Said. .<d^d- [Fx.] 

Balgon, rii^}» ,■ F. pron. At-oww' 

[riniial. 
Balma .'H ml fRui.] 
8t Anar«wi, .<dHl on-driU [Scoi.] 



8t Amtell, .vlnf afca^f^/IRi 
irtnp 
Isl,. Intl. Oo.J 



bBenolt. Mlngbtl-H\ 



WIFjia.] 



Ir. /friib.- m<(f>,m«. A«r,ptfif,i4M/ n4te, udl, tmdm ,' 



BtBrtenc. sdng br/A'lV} 

St Clottd. s,tng kl6' [Y.] 

81 D«ali, ^ngd4-ni' IP.. R^anloa 

IsLIihLO*--,] 

8tDi«. "•inn (lea- IF.} 

8t Dizier, s(»i|;fi<» ei"-«[F.] 
8t Etienne, ^dtifft n-Myn' [F.J 
8tOall, >.;M.7 9<fr[Swlti.J 
8t(}«nevi«w, sunt jiH'f'Ver' 

irs] 

8t Oothard. 5nmr odi^drd [SwitiL] 
8t Helena, mnt hfU'na [AH. <V.] 
8t Hf leu, gdttt hfl-fnz [Enr.] 
BtHelten, »1ngt d-V d' . locally. 

tUnl l\f! v-y* [.IirftcyJ. 
St Hyacinthe. .^iru Ai:«<«iaijk 

Ifan] 
BtlTM, ffdnt ii«[ltD(.] 



D.gitizeo oy 



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Optnibiw, Hiptlniluib [Eii(.] 
(Ahlr,o:/A-(E.Iiid.] 
Opotto, <lpir<U [Port.] 
Opp«lll. Bf^pOn (Oflr.1 
Onnwa, ^ri-M'vA [Jftp.] 
OrS, *•>' tlmL) 
Oru, 6-rijB' [Alser.] 
Or>a(»t<m> it^iidlOn [U.S.). . 
OnioB, <r!l-g«n [U.S.] 
Oniibiutt, #i*»Mr»tBu».) 
OnsM, d-ri|»M [Sp.1 
OiUiiul>, i'n-va^aiav.i . 

Orinoco, ir'i-ntl'la [S. Amer.} 
Qriuba, 6.rt«i:«i [M«i] , 
Orkhon. 6r-ch6n' [Uongor.] 
OrkUflT, 6rk'-ra [Scot.1 
Orleau, Sr-M iJik;' [F.J; ir'U-anx 

[U.S.] 

OniiibT, 6rmt-bi' [EneJ 
OimiUrk, dma'liirk[&lg.} 
Ormu, (Jf^mfl* rpera. J 
OioUn, o:rV't(l.ril [Can. lata.] 
Orrery, i(r<r*-l[Ir.i 
Orrleto, or-vtiUd [It] 
Ouka,o:Kt'lEd[J>l^] 
Oiborso, it'-bomlEMJ 
Othko^ 6^-kdsilxre.l 
Onubrtek. dj^nd-brMcrGflr] 
Onfttmrc, 0t'nd-i>6iv [Gcr.1 
OitaiuoT, 0j-f<b/t-Ai][>' [Riia.] 
Ortmd, St'lAuf [Belt;.] 
Oitia. ()•:« a Clt-l __ , 

Ortrogollk, blrtgovsAi' CB.m.Z 
Ortnia, M-M^n^rit.] 
Oraiu, 4.«|:iid[S|>.l , ,^ , _, , . 
Oiiraldtwlrtl% <stwdM-<wb'<l 

[Enx.] 
Oswego, ds-icfi'i;*' [V-S-l 
Oiwoitry, ^2'd.''-<ri |Kne.] 

Outheite, 6'tdM'liiso':- W".] 
Otley, orm [Kng.l 
Ott»wa. di:/(l.ii<l [U.S.] 
Otterbura, tUlerbfrn IKny,] 
Oltery Bt Mary, 61'tirl mtg-] 
Ottumws, 'jr./rnji:!!-* tU.S.1 
Onachlta, ir,iT'v/t-I.(an'[N. \roor,J 
Onargla. ii'<1r:(;MrAfric.l 
Onde nr Ondh, '^nl [Inil.J 
Oadenarde, tfrf-nflrtf' ,■ Flem. 
pron. <iUi-di-niir'iU [Belgl 

OoM, << [Emy , 

Onr, S-vAr' [Port] 
OTerrud. o'virUaS [HoB.] 

Orledo. 6-'»<*(M [Sp.1 

Owaiuboroiub, d-'#n£'Our:d [U.O.] 

owThM, d-m*em.a.) 

Oxford. M>:/i)riirEiig.] 
Oxal, «*«■<!» [*e-.l,_ . 
O^apok, 6-ya.peK [S. Amer.] 

Faarb, pdrb [S. AMc] 
PuUac, piMnf [E. Ind.) 
PaddlngtoB, pdd^dfn^-f^ [Eng.] 
Padarbora, pd^dfr I>oni [Ger] 
Padlham, jiOd-lham [Kng.] 
Padoa, pad:ii.(i (It] 

' pA-gA^n"" 
pdyiMIl 



<l:rH[It] 

_. iMIScotI 

Pakhol, pOkliiV [Ohiwl 
Paka, pilah [Buns.] 
ralUMOtttk vd^&n.UMd [rnd.] 
Palaapvr, pd2.d».f]^ [Ind.| 
PaUpwa or Palane, pdldp^io*. 



pdlip'vl [AWcl 
alconaa, pAl-kAn^<ld [Ind. 



P&lconi 



Palambanc, pA-UmbAnu' [B. lod.] 

Palen^ttO, pi-tin' Jcsniex.] 

P&laraao, pd-Idr^mo [It] 

paleatlne, pdllaltn [Turk. In As.] 

PKlk'B Btralt, pdbka [Ind.] 

Pall««.pdj:H[lnd.) 

PalmA, pdl^dJBalear. lals.] 

Palmaa, nOl'mdt [AMc] 

P»liiil,r&:m<l(Itl 

PataBTTft. iNU.mi:rd [Turk. In As.. 

u.a] 

Palo, j«i:/«tlt] 

coTc. bdy./dp<, 



1077 

Pamlert. jHivu^-a'iV.I 
Pamir, ;><fj'f^r' [As] 
Pampas, {■am'-jtflsli^. Aincr.l 
Pamp«luna nr Pamplona, julm'p^- 

IG'-nd. i>dmj)l/i-tiain.] 
Panama, pdn-dmd'l'S. Amer.] 
PancBova, /»<l/t-c/n5't'i't[Hiuig.] 
Pangong, j'djigOng' [Thlbt'tJ. 
Panipnt, j-d'n^piW [Ind.] , 

Panjab— SCO Punjab. 
Panjlm, pd>izh^ii[hi<l.] 
Papua, }i(tp-6<t IE. Ind.J 
Para, /.aril' rErai.] 
Paracuay, jjA-rd-piri' [S. Amer.] 
Parahiba, pd^rAi'hdiS. Amer. I 
Paramaribo, pd'rA-ntA'n.bO IS. 

AiiK^r.] 
Paramatta, pir'a-itUit'ta [Aus- 

Parana. jtdrA-nd' [S. Amor.] 
Paranamba, pd'rd-n/if'-bd [Braz.] 
Paratl, f./1-rJ «' rBrni.] 
Pardubltz, jjur^rf^ M/.5[Aust.] 
Parlnacota, ixairt-TnifcijUA [S. 

Amer] 
PariB, juVrUt ; F. jtron. p<1rtf' [F.l 
Parma. j'(n'j<ia lit.] 
Parnahlba, pdr-fid^'-bd fBraz.] 
PamaBsus, I'dr-ndsatis [Or.] 
Paropamiaan Mtt., jxIr^O-^iamU' 

?an'[.\».] 
Paroa, i^l*(j5 [Gr.] 
Partenico, ^^*1^■r^'J|:(^■Ao[Si^:.] 
Partlck, ]tdr-tik [Scot.] 
PaBCUiwo, ;ni■^■A^('^;r() [Mux,] 
Pasig, pd-j^r^l/fPliillp. iBlaJ 
Pasaaic, j;<iss(i:(A- tU.S.] 
Paasaro, p<ts»»5-r6 [Sic] 
Pauan, pds'sofo [Ger,] 
PaMy, ^.tth's*' IF.] 
Patagonia, pdt'dgC'ni-a [S. 

A mrr. ] 
Pater. ;)d:/^r [Wales]. 
Paterae, yil-tar'nO [Sic] 
Paterson. pdt'-frs6n [U.S.] 
Patna, pal'tiA [Ind.] 
Patras, iifi-^rri.i' [(ir.l 
Fatun, pdtiin' [Ind.] 
Paa, pO IK.J 

Pauldiiig, paTvVdlny [U.S.] 
Pavia, ;Ki-rI-(l, It. |»ron. jxl'rfd 

tlt.l 
Paweea, p^tcf'a [Afric] 
Pawtucket. patvtilk'H [U.S.] 
PayE&nda, pd'-esdn-tl6' [Urug-] 
Pe-chl-U. ]ki'chg-li [CMua]. 
Peckliam, ;>t'A'rtm [En?.] 
Peebles, j-^'btt [Srot.] 
Pegu, 7x!y<V[Biirm.] 
PefpuB. 7,i;;'^v«(ItiiB.] 
Fektu or Peking, pipkin', pS king 

[Cblnal. 
Pm«v, pi-tS' tPac, Ot] 
P«U«w. pil'lit [AuRtraL] 
Pelvoux. pilv6' [P.] 
Pambrolu, pim'brSk rWal«s]. 
P«tuu, pi nana' [E. Ind.) 
P«ndl«toB. p«n'd/-rdn [Bng.l 
PwtJdah. p«n/W [Afghan.] 
PtttBUMunavr, p^n-mAi-nuiliT' 

[Wales]. 
Fennlgant, pin'nt-gflnt [Rng.1 
FuuuTlTaiiia, pin'sU-va-tA-A 

[U.S.] 
Penrith, pfti^ritt [BniE.l 
FeniaooU, pJ'n-s&lcOtiaXV.S.] 
Pentland, p^t'Ulnd [Scot.1 
Penzance, p^-zdns' [Eng.) 
Ferekop, pdrd-Mp' ftltw.] 
Firlgneux, par* ff^ [P.] 
Peiim, pdi-ffm' [Ar.] 
Penamimco, plr^-ndm'hC'ko 

fBraz.] 
Fenun. pif-ndfe fRua] 
Pen^Cnui, n«r-i>^n-!/dtiff' [P.] 
Per«ift,j)*r;sM<f[Aal 
Perth, p^th [Scot., Austral.] 
Fern, pirO' [9, Amer.) 



Perugia, jid-rfl^iA fit.] 
Fescadores, t>is'-kd(to'fSs [Pac. 

Or.] 

PeBhawar or Feahawnr, pd-shd' 

w>*r[Iiid.J 
Petchora, j-ifsh-O'-rd [Kub,] 
Peterborough. j^^^rtT-ftur^ci lEng.] 
Peterhead. /^iUrfifd' [Scot.] 
Peterhof, p(t't^r-ht\flRu».\ 
PcterBburg. p^'ti-rz-bOrg [U.S.] 
Petersfleld. j>6'-U-rz-/m [Kng.} 
Peterwardein, jjd^ter-vdr-dirt 

(Aiist,] 
PetBh, pCl^h [Hung.] 
Fetuna, pd-tO'tid [Cnlnal 
Pforzheim, p/Or(>-hlm [Ger.] 



Philadelphia, /Ti^rt-rf^f/I-rt [U.S.] 



Pblllpptne LOB.. 

iii<ri 

PhlUppopoll, 



/U'tpi>Op'o-lS 



hlllppo 

[Turk.] 

Placenza. vi'A-chan'tg/i [It] 
Plave, pi a'va fit.] 
Piazza, pfar-sd [Sic] 
Pic du Midi, ;x:fc Ufi ni^dg- [F.] 
Pichincha, pi'chgu'ciid [S. .\mer.] 
Piedmont. i.>id'7n6ni [It.] 
Pictermarltzburg, pit^rm&'rtts- 

hi'.rn [N.ital]. 
Pllatn*. ]>^-ld'tOs [Switz.) 
Pllcomayo. pil'k^'mi'-6 [B. Amer. ] 
Pilien,;(j^5^n [Anst.] 
Plmllco, pim'UkvlKng.] 
PinduK. j*l?i:jiU[Or.] 
Pinega, j-^nd'gA [Rita.] 
Pinerolo, p^Hrt r5;w [it-l 
Plnoa, p£^t6s [W. Ind.] 
Pinek, j>in5A:[Rii8.1 
Plnsui, pfr(5?ri«[0r.] 
Plruio, i»«r/i;Hd[AU8t,] 
Flea,p(!-£(l[It.] 
Pleek. pi'sik{Amt.] 
Piitoia. ]»'stO'yd [It.] 
Pltcairn IbI.. pWldm' [Pat Oc] 
Pittsburg, pUs'-Mrg [U.S.] 
PlalHtow, iM-s'-to [Kng.] 
Plaasey, j.hs'.fd [lud.] 
Platte, i'JdMN. Amer.] 
Plauen, jtlolc'-i^n (Glt.] 
Plevna, plH-'nd [Bulg.] 
P 1 1 n 1 im mo n, plin-lfm'm6n 

[WalesJ 
Ploeetl, jiW-^Ji^fe [Rnum]. 
PljnnoQth, pUm'uth [Ene.] 
Podgorltza, 2>od-g6ril'-sd [Mon- 

U'li] 
FodolBk, pry-datsk' [Rii«.] 
Point de Oalle, pwdtig dd gdl' 

[Cfvlmi]. 
Poitiers or Polctlen, picd-M-A' 

IF.] 
Pola. pu-m [Aiist.l 
Poland, pO'-ldn<t{¥Mr.\ 
PoltaTa— SCO Pnltowa. 
Polynesia, pOl'-int'shld [Pac 

Pondicherry, ji&n'dtshir'rl [Ind.] 
Pontefract, j'dn^W/rflft*; locally. 

P0l,'■frtt[y^n^.^ 
Pontypool, p<i}i'H-j>6l[Zn«.\ 
Poona or Ptina, pO'nd [Ind.) 
Poperinghe. ytii-jH-rdtig' [Bclg.] 
Poplar, pOj'-U'r [Khe.] 
Popocatepetl, pi'i'j>0'kdtdjitVtl 

1M--X-J 
Porco. p6r'k6 [S. Amer.] 
Port au Prince, port' pring^ 

[W. In<l.] 
Port DarwfB. fldr'wln [Austral.] 
Port EUsabeth, iUz-d-bUh [8. 

Afri--.] 
Portland, jHirt'-ldnd fU.s.] 
Porto Alegre. pOrUo Ala'grA 

Porto Rico, par'to r^'hy [W. Ind.] 
Portree, portri' [Sot.] 
PortruBh. jfort-ri'i/^h' [Ir.] 
Port Said, ."/i-M'tEg.l 
Portsea, pArt'-if. [Eiig.] 



purr. hAd: chair, game, jog, thun, thing, Ihfrf, x«al. 



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XoBMrrmt. mdn-aerrAt rSp.] 
MottUfftts, m6n-taffH[V.»!] 
Kont&na. mon td'rid [U.S.] 
HontU-Kli, m6ngtarzhf.- [p.] 
Xontattoui, m^igtr>-hA7iii \V.] 

Koatentfro. m^i^diml'/ro (Kiir.1 
HoBtapvlclano, m^:(uiMM-cA4- 

MontertT.mAn f^rd'[U.S.]; m^- 

M-rdVTMex.) 
XOBUvldM, ncmVtt-t'f'r^.^; Sp. 

pron. ntOn-ta-vi-iUi'6 IVnig.] 
mimtgomwy, mOtUgAm-e-ri 



MbntcoBMiTi 
MoBtfltartrt, 



mMd^' 



, mangmAr'tr{V.} 

MoBtptUtor, mOngftUtua' [K.] 
lloBtnftl, mdntritiTvl' [Can.] 
KmtroM, mdn-/r4z' [Scot.] 
MontMrrM, mtffU-^rrdf [W. 

Iiid.l 
MoorAwUlMid. mdriehldAMtf 

Ilnd.J 
MorftvU. mtSrda'i^ [Aiut.) 
Konft, mo-r^M [Gr.J 
Mor*CAmba, fHdi':jrtlmtFjig.] 

MorlAlx. mOrhV [F.] 

Korocco or M&roooo, md-rUk'-kt'i, 

Koron, mdr^n' fSp.] 
Korpeth, m6r't>/.th [Eng.] 
Mowow, mds^ito [Kiis.1 
MoMlle, ffid-tirfp.] 
Mottlaj, mu^-'WfKDK.] 

Konl. tiwzdi rrait.] 
Monkdtn or Mak4«i 

JChln&l 
XdoUikS, m^ZMijr'fF.] 
Moamblqve, rndt'imr^Jt'lAnic.] 
Mtthlhawa. mr>i'hnJvt^n |(ior.] 
HnlhMCB, mA/ <} M/n' rsi>.] 
MvlllBgftr. nuVUtigar' [Ir.) 
Knltan or Monliui, nifW Mn' 

rind.l 
Hanlca, ma'nM- [Oer] 
KonkftCi, T?i(1n7c(ir/i' [Hung:.] 
Mfliuter, min'-nUr [Ger.] 
Mniuter, nititi-'.7^[ir.] 
KarcU, m6r»Ma,- Sp. pron. 

mtVi/Wd [SpJ 
Murghab. mdr-gM' [Ai.] 
MnmuBUdgee, mdr^rtfm&fd^jj 

JAiiBtral.] 
Xueat, m&skat' {Ar.J 
lljaw«. mf-sdr' [Ind.j 

Mms, ntlA.- locallf. nA'dsHT.} 
KftcaHUli, »'r()'UInd.) 
KagEMikl, M<j V .^'^'-'^ [JapJ 
Kftgore, ntfpiJr' [Ind.] 
Kanar or Hagpora, ndgp&r^, 

nSgpOr' [Ind-l 
HmgT Bflflchank. n6dj bnrh-ka- 

r^-rH-mg.] 
Vaer Koroi, «Ay M-rfl.*/i' IHiing.] 
Kuutl, iti/irt/V [Ind.] 
MallU T&l, nln^ tdl [tnd.] 
Mlini, ndm[Scnt.] 
Kanungaa, ndmUn-gAti' [Km.] 
KuBuualaad, miin^^A-icttMnd' 

[Aflric] 
Hamnr, nA'mUr; P. pron. nd- 

mar' [Biilc-] 
Vtauf, ndn-'sl ; P. pron. ndrujsi' 

tF.f 
KanklB*, «^« Mno'[ChlnaJ. 
KuUi, ndfM/f IF.f 
Hutnckflt, iidn /r''&V/ [US.] 
R&ntwlch, ic'fiif'fWi [Eng-l 
Rkpa, nir-pnlCA\\r.] 
HaplM, mt;i</z(Tt.] 
Kara, »(i:ra[Jan.1 
Harbada— «««• H erbndda. 
Narbonns, tidr lM>r)'{K.) 
Harnl, ndr^n/Ut.] 
Varragansfltt, ndr'nl-inln^s^f 

[U.S.J 
MaMbv. nflt-hi fV.ue.] 
HuhVlUa, nOiAU-W tU.8.1 



1076 



_ rUl»:srfIrrO«r..CS.] 

Hatal. vfi "fr[Afrir.l 
Haumbarp, .■< ...'h-'..'--'/ [Her.] 
Kavarino. '■" ■■> ,.-■»..; .dr.] 
Haxia <ir Naxos. ti<i'.--'-t <1. n^lM$'-fy 

Maze. The, n<i= fEng., Korw.]; 

Nnrw. pron. nA'jg. 
H*a?h. >i'i . loyally. udflcJi [Ir.] 
Ntath. rMVA [W;Ue8l. 
Nebraska, nebm9'ka(V.S.] 

H*ckar, »''A^(ir[Ger.l 
Nfrllghsrrlu, nilgir^-nz [Ind.] 
Heine, ni-.'if. [Ger.] 

Hemaha, 7»«-'»ut-Ad[U.S,] 
K^nagfa, nf'na [Ir.) 
Hcpaul, »/^/*a7H [Iiul.J 
Hfrbudda or Narbada, n^'h^' 

«'■■(. MCo'f)F((i:dlIiid.] 
Htriad. Jirfr-ethr [Ind.] 
Hetherlandt, ntth-^hX>\dx[fMiX.} 
H»tlfly, »/V7^|Emk] 
Nenburg. n^v-fj/V^IG-r."! 
Keuchiitcl. H- -^i M7'7'[Swlt«.l 
Heoilly, '.•.■-^//,' [F.l 
1I*UM, MI-1/S |«;.>r.i 
Kfust.iiii. ,i(.y;.-7.(( \\\\9.XJ] 
H*va, iit-u'i,- Ku8. i>ron. fMl^rd 

[Kus.] 
Nevada iMTd^dd [U.S.) 
Neren, nivdr' [P.] 
Nerla, n^^i'U [Scot 



Newark, ntl'<lrAr[Bng.] 
NewboTT, nu'b^-l [Bng.] 
Newcaaut, nH-kOt-si [Eng.. Ans- 



tral.) 
Ncwfonntflaiitf, n4-/oIrnyt7dKd 

fN. Anier ] 
Newlngtoa, n^'ingtUn [Eng.] 
Newmarket, ntfntflrfrf'r [Eng-I 
New OrlpftTin, ::;"? '^r7?.(i)ji or (^r- 

Ht^wport, tiiiJ/iflpr [Eiig., U.S.] 
Newry, fMlVltlr.] 
Newton-Heath. uiVtSn-hfth [Eng.J 
Hew York, Hit i/(^rA-' [N. Amer.] 
Hew Zealand, Wu z)?:iVTiid. 
Huami, v(i/i'n\^\Aft\c.] 
Nragara, nl-ftf/'-d-rH |N. Ampr.] 
Nicaragua, vi'kA-rdigtcCi [Con. 

AniT.] 
Nice, m^^-\F.] 

Kcobar lili , uXko Mr' {hul Oc] 
McopoU or NecopoUs, n?-k6i>'0-li, 

ii/^>o/-:.i/f,>-lBiiitE.] 
mcoBla. jit'Va'' >£!:,( [It.l 
mederwald, ufd^-vm [Ger.] 
Niemen. v/'tn^n .- Rus. pron. f^wflf 

„*.',, [Ki.H.l 
Nlser. i*ljVr[Afric.] 
Ntjnl- Novgorod, nitk'n^u6v'od- 

RilQl - TagUik, nlzh'-3ti-m-gihf^ 

Itolalev, n^:j;-^l.fi«i'[Kiis.] 
HUe, ?H7[Arric.] 
Htmegaen. nfrnd^iy^fi [Holl] 
Htniei or Nieroes, ii/^i |F.] 
HinRpo, nf7i,} ]T,y [China]. 
Hlort. n^-or'[V.] 
Nlphon or Nippon. n^/5n', ntp' 

i.>j( [.hip.] 
Nlaccml, nfji'Cha'mi [It.] 
NiBsa, },i.<'.<!,1 [Serviai 
Hith, vith fSoot.1 
NivfiUes, tu^^f'^[U'■];.^] 
Nizam B Dominions, nf -e'lifi; [Iiid.] 
Nola. »/<-./-'( [It.] 
Nord. 7;i> [F.] 

H«r<1erney. nur-ff^r-nl [Gor.l 
HordhaOBen. «(''rfl-/irf(r'.»'« [Grr] 
Norfolk, ndr:/<i;t [Knc US ] 
Normandy. Hiir'-mnn-tH [K.] 
Horrkoping, v6r-kii>^i»a [Hv/.} 
Northampton, 7t6rtn amp-t/fu 

[Kne.] 
Northnmberland. n6r-lliilm'bir- 

land [Kng.] 



NortbwielL ndrOt^tetrh [Bnf.] 
Norton, ndr'fdn [U.S.] 
Norwalk, »n>r:<iit [U.S.] 
Norway. fw^r^mL 
Norwich, »M*r:«cA [Enfc., U.S.] 
Norwood, nCr'-wJod [Bae] 
Noto, n^6 [IL] 

SotyBrtaa. nor^/fTJ^-dm [Eng ] 
ova flootia, n»rd s&d^Tu ^x. 

Amer.) 
Nora ZoBbla or Novara ZoBlya. 

no^rd s^m'bUL nA-n^ xtm-it-^i 

[Rus.] 
Nonorod. nih^-rdd [Rua.1 
No»L Hd:r« at r 
NoTlbaxar, ft4-H-&<9-*4r' [Turk.l 
NoTOtchorsaBk, n6'v4-ck^kdsx' 

[Eua.] 
Nttoeof, nu<A'sis [Texaal 
NnnoatoB. nfin^^fiSH [«i2.] 
Haremberg, ntf-'r^m-brrpTOer.] 
Hnsaorabad. nfl>v«er d-Mtf (Ind ) 
Myanitl, ni Amts' [Roum.] 
Ihraagwo, niNlnff^ic^ [Aftic] 
Imaia,— a^ Albert Nyaa^ ar^ 

vlctmla Nyaasa. 
Njrana or Nyaaa. niOs'-A t Attic] 
l^haMa, HiKAftd [iDd.) 

Oahm. C-d-Jiff [Saitd. lala.] 

0«)aea, C'-dhA-kti [Uex.] 

tf-dw^rj-pf.i] 



Oban, 6-'6dn [Scot.] 
Obold, 6ba'-id [Egj 



Obar-Asuaorgan, 

Ob. rh.-.usf>n, 0-'Wr-?i(.7f 



oi6*r-dhii*»»#r- 



[Got.] 



:rAirG4 

Ob^-rland. 'i-Mr-Muf [SwiU.] 

Oberim. '-h^rltu [U.S.] 

Obi. tv-bc [Sib.] 

Oceania or Oceanica. O-.^ii-A'ui-u, 

O'-fif- (in'i-k,t [P.v:. Oc,] 
Ochil HlUi. ^^cAJ/rScoU] 
Odenae, Qd^tii [Den.] 
Oder, fiVj-T[Gcr.J 
Odessa, diiessA [Kus.] 
Oedenbnrg, e'fUn-b/jrgrSang.i 
Otland.fMfiUSw.] 
Oeiel. ,■,'.-; jEus.] 
<Bta, (■:/,! [Gr.J 

Offenbach, or/in-Mch [fiw] 
Ogeechee, ofl^'cfti [U.S.] 
ttrllo, or-i,{i[lui 

Ohio, j-/rro[^u.s.] 

Ohomnra, tVMmO'-Tii [Jap.] 

Oka. <-.:M [Kiia.] 

Okayama, d'k<ii/d'-md [Jap.1 

Okehampton, OkhamptOn {khz.} 

Okhotik, o f A«.^-' [An.] 

OJdbury, o/ii-fieV-J [Kng.] 

Oldenburg. ni'ilSn-Tj&rg [Gt^.] 

Oldh&m, old dm [Eng.] 

Olean, O If an' [V.S.J 

OWron. (1 W-riJ7ip'[>'.] 

OUnntz, (U'm6t.-i [G»r.] 

Olnoy, i)r)f^[Eng.] 

On, o"t [Rus.] 

Omagh, 'i^niil or omd' [Ir.] 

Omaha, onuy ha [V.s.} 

Oban, i'-/n'in' [.Ar.J 

Omdorman. ih)id6r'mAti{A^r.'] 

Onega, On^'-gii: Ku». pron. it^nS' 



l/'illtu«.] 
Oneida, -J^rrf-i fU.S 
Oaalow, <>Ai:tv[U.s.] 



.S.J 



Ontario, *nM rt.OlU.S,, Can.] 

Ooch. ^A [Ind.] 

Oodenoor— eaiue as Udalpsr. 

Oofa, 6'/d [Hus.] 

Ooi, fl;>[Slb.] 

OcUeln, 6jln' [Ind.] 

- ■ ■ -■ il/Cs'-h 



Ooaalaiaka, O^nd _ 

Oonlaak, O-ni-mOJ^ [H. 'Amer. J 



s'ka [K. Amr] 



mate, mat. /ar,Uaf; mite,mit.hir; jAne.i>*n: noit, nut, m6vr : 



OoratOM, A-rAta'pa [Rue.] 
Oorfa. flrf/a [Tiirk.] 
Ooroomlyali, ^'rfi.nb"^ [P^ra.] 
Ooaterhont, os'tfr h/i^rt [Holl.l 
Ootacamond or Utakam&Bd. o^/tf- 
kdmtind', ''/fd-ki'i-mdrur (Ind-J 



D gitizeo by 



Google 



1076 



ombwdy. Um-'Mr-dl [It.] 
omoad, lo^mAitd ^W»)t.1 
ondOD, Idn^dtln [EilgJ 
ODdoniUrrT, Kn'dan'iUr'ri [It.] 
onfford, Idng'/Ord [It.} 
OBfton, ling-tdn [EDff.] 
OM 1* BMUnler, t&na' U s0ti' 

»■! fl 

oocboo, l&.tchff [Jap.] 

area. Ur<t<l [Sp.) 

onto or Lorotto, M*r4=(d, Id* 

r(i(:<o [111 

orieot or t'Oriaat, U-ri-diy^tF.] 
OS Aljuut, Ids /U'-A-m/if [MeJC] 
« AliniM, lot AnjUUUMA 
ntwiaiol, U<l'icl/A:<llKng-J 
otklaiu, WOtl-im rscotj 
onghboronch, ld<:bilr-d [EDg.] 
onghrM, i()cA-nl' [Ir.] 



airdf^ Mrd [F.] 
oolilado * * 



bU., UCt-a-tS [Tac 

ollduuk, M!A.|.4'iul res.] 
ooth. lotolArir.1; biltiM [Eiig] 
ODTiin, M-Mno' rB«Ig.j 
oweatoft, lo^sf^TRng. j 
owndM, Idbmdx 
«lir«, lo-cdr' [P. 
Aback, lODM [0«r.] 
nets, liS«r:Ic<)[lt.r 
ivetma. M-s^n' [Swlti.l 
aekaamlda. UH-^n.ndl'di [0«r.] 
•ncknow, liUf^Tu:*!? [Ind.] 
.idlilua, I(|:<U.it.'rut [Ind.] 
.Bdlow, lOd'UfftmfA 
■ngano, M-«l'nO [li] 
.ttnaboif. M^nj-Mro [Ger.] 
.aniTlUa, I().)id.t<r [F.I 
■naignan. Id-ti-nyAn^ [F.] 
laton, M-Mri [Eng.] 
.Itaon, Ii»:zAi [Gor] 
.ozaaDOarg, tdA-.«dnj7.Mr'[B«lg. ] 



HaMbk, m<>.M:»4 [AMc.] 
Maka, m&k.i [Hung.l 

ai.abdr't , 

nd.] 



' [Hung.l 
mal.abAr' hnd.] 
^Wckd [Ine " 



tnd-i 
, mdJ^d.gd [8i>.] 
lUUr, i»<i:UlrraW.) 
Makr PaBlanla, tnd.Id' [Ai.1 

TO lala., mdl^dlvrind. Oc] 
_ . __ ^aa, md.Un' [Belg.J 
Kallow, vHU.U [Ir] 
" ' laaborr, mdnu^Mr.l [Kng.] 

A, mSl'.mO[Sw.] 

lUlpUqwt, nuU-pld.td' [F.I 
KklU, mdbeMtUtait. goal 
Malton, m<«J.'W>i[Bng.| 
MalTon, miWo^m (Bne.) 



•rma Bogll, Im Ti-lls (Eng.) 
.Jim tiitpM, tin rf-Ju [Bog.] 
.yona. t%'6tu: F. loron, K-dfv' 



[F.l 
.ytham, lUhiAm [Bng.] 

lama. m<b [Hon.] 
Cacao, ni4.A4.'d(Chlnal 
gacaaaar, mAkaa'sdr [IL Ind.] 
Caeelo, m/t.tf-o [Brax.] 
faoolaalald, nt(li::iz./<b! [Eng.l 
faodbal, Bon. mOk-dd:/ [Scot.] 
(aeorata, nMUcA:<l.ni:i4tIt.] 
(aogUUoaddr Raaka, vitgWU. 

ktiifdl nits [Ir.] 
faeUoaw, m<IJIr:t.iui&> [U.S.] 
gaeoB, md'Mna [F.] ; md'k6n 

[U.SO 

laeqvarflo, md-itirdrfrl [Aus- 
tral] 
Cadagaaear. mA^dA-gAs'-kar 

[Arrfc] 
Cadaira, nwl.d^:rd.- Port. pron. 

iit/i.da'.i.ra [Afric] 
ladliott, mOcHl-iin [U.S.] 
dadraa, ma.drds' [Ind.] 
gadrld, nwl.dnd'; Sp. pron. flUl. 

IAr«lA' [Sp.] 
Cadnra, md-d^nd [E. Ind.] 
gaalatroo, mAt'Mrihn or mdl* 

5/nlm [Norw.) 
daaatiicht, mA^atrUa or mdj' 

(ri!<-»J [Holl.j 
lagdala. mi^di-ld [AbjriJ 
Cagdabnrg, map'd^-b6rg [G«r.] 




Ind.) 



Cahanudaj, 7nd:A4.fiild:c 
Caldatona, mdd:«rdn [" 
Calna, mdn [G«r.] 
Calnpitrl, mtn-pc^ri [Ind.] 
falttx nr MaTanoa, mints, md- 
V'ln'7«' [Ger-l 
lalwaBd. ml trditd' [Ind.] 
(ajona. md-Jir-M IMedlt. Soal 



. md.ndr'llnd. 
Kaaacor, md-fid-ior' [Mnjorcal 
if»ii«)pi» mA.nd'.gwi [Ceo. 

Amor.] 
Maliaoa, iiMl.nd.'dj[BrM.] 
Kaaekaatar, mOn^cMs.lir [Eng., 

U.S.] 
Xanchwla, nd7i.cA4W.d [China] 
Maadalar, mdn^dd-Id IBumub). 
Kaagahur, mdn.^-l^[Ind.] 
ICangola,, mdn-ffo^id IK. Ind.] 
Maaiattaa. man.Admn (U.8.] 
ICaalo% indn.f;td[AMc.J[ 
KaaluL lala., mdn^t-A^-M [Pac. 

MaalUa, nK-ntlVd.- 
mt.iii'.IA (E. Ind.] 
Kaalpvr, m4M.4-p^ [Ind.] 
Kaawoba. mdn-l.ld'U 



or mdn' 
<.W.M' [N. AmiT] 
ICaaakalm. mdn'Alm [Ger.] 



Muulald 



Id, mdniyvid [pie.] 
Mansura, frifin-so-rd [Eg.] 
Mautna, miin-tiaill.} 
Kanaaoarea, mdii^rnd.nd'r^^ [Sp.] 
Maracaybo, mdVd-M-bo [Veii<-1.] 
ICaragha, Tnd-rd.'ffrt [Pera.J 
Marajo. ma rn-xfid' [Braz] 
Haratbon, rn^Krl-z/idii [Gr] 
Xarburg. m'ir'b^T^lkmi.. G.ir.) 
Xarchena. mfir-cha-nd [Sp.] 
Kareofto, md-rdri^ffOllt.] 
Mireotla. tiulr-ia-IUtKe.) 
M\rt;fU*ltia, m/lr'sidrv-ld 



[K. 



;1 



rili-.IT.} 
a'-.'-'-'j. ■ ...a^j-J>;i[Ku«.J 
ICarlborongh, indr^MT'd or mdl' 
broIKnit?) 

Mftnnora. 8«a of, milr'rnO^ 

irxuk.] 

M.irqueBaj, jn^irkd^ftfl* [Pac. ()c.] 
Muriuila, nHlr.«i:M|lt.] 
ICiraelllej, nidr jl.lli' [P.] 
ICirtaban, T})i1r-ld.Mn'[Biinn:lbl 
ILirttnlqUfl, mrtr-U-n/k' [W. Ind.] 
KArylebone, ma'.ri-U-bon' ; local- 
ly, >iMir:j7,rni (Kilgl 
Mascurn. nr./« /cd^rd [AIs-] 
Kiwhoiialand, nid.</i-<l->i(1-/rln<r 

[Aftic] 
Maaaachnaatta mAs'»eL<M^stU 

[U.S.] 
Kaaaowah, nid«'.*d'u>dlEg,] 
KacttUpatam, md.ad'a.nl-(din' 

[Ind. J 
lUubalalaBd, rad^ldbflelilnd 

[Afric] 
Xatamoroa, md^rd.nid^rd4 [Hex.] 
**^**"'". nid-ldn:jd« or md-ldn! 
/Ads [W. Ind.] 

Ilatora, iiid.Mrrdrit] 
Katlock, md<:|M [tng.] 
Kattarhon, md»lir-tuifoni 

JSwIti) 
HiuTlUu, in<ilii.ri<A!|.«< [Ind. 

OaJ 
Ila]ranea.-Ke« Mains. 
Maynootb, md.n^lA' [Ir] 
Mayo, md'u [Ir.] 



liMUi,m«Arir.] 
Maaax, nd [F.] 
Kaoea, mikM [Ar.] 
Machlia, micMen [Brig.] 
MacUaabug, mO/UrMr} IG«r.] 
KaeklanbvfgHkhworln, m4?VlM* 

Mrp.«AlM.ren' [Ger.] 
MaeUanbug-BtnUti, mlk'.Un. 

Mrg-tlrA-UU [Ger.] 
Hadlaa, md.ddnd[Ar.] 
Kodltairanaaa Baa, vMfl-UrrOf 

lUdoc, .ij.l.rf(.A-|F,| 
Meerane, md-rd ii^fG^r.] 
Heerut, mr-riit [Iml.] 
Heinlngen, iiii>t-iri^-^n [Ger.] 
Helsen, ifii'ji^i [Gfr.] 
Mfkong. m&.kOnp [A».J 
lCi>!bourno. miV-mm [Austral.] 
Melrose, nirt'rps [Scot.] 
Mel ton -Mowbray, mH'tQn-mi'hTA 

Mclun, inilinlf [P.] 
Memel, mfm'.fl <n ni't'm^J [Ger.] 
Manal Strait, >nAi:> (Wales]. 
Menam, niu-ndm' i.Kn.] 
Mendoca, mfndo-s& or min.dd'. 

Ih/i [3. AincT.J 
Mentona, ni^n-tii'-tUl [It.] 
Menaaleh. m^nzd'-U [Kc.] 
Mequinez, md-kitiis [MorJ 
Merlonetb. mfreon-fjh |WalM] 
Keroe, tnU'rSn (AMc-1 
Marrlmac, w^rn-m^t [U.S.J 
Mersey, rnrr'if [Eng.] 
Merthyr-TydTll, m!ir:(Wr (ld:DlI 

Messina, mOsfi'.na [31c] 

Metz. mtlsir.] 

Meuse, fri^[K.] 

Mexico, mlks'l-ki [N. Araer] 

Mhow, ni-AoT^'IInd.] 

Mlago, tii^Yi^jTOlPblllp Isls.] 

MllSo. ™!,ia(!tj.ip.) 

Miami, rnldm:) [U.S.] 

Michigan. misA^I-iTln [U.S.] 

Mlcroneaia, my-krO-nd-ahtd [Pac. 

Ocl 
Mlddleaborongh, mfd.'di^Iz.bar^d 

IKnit.] 
Middlesex, mUVdl.ilk.' [Eng.] 
Mldhnrst. nil(i:A<<r5l[Eng.] 
Milan. mU^dn lit] 
Millan. >n/.|/d'[F.J 
Milwaukee, Tnt/.iralr'A^ [N. 

Mlnbo, nt^'.ifv [Sp.] 
Minneapolis, ntiii'.nidp'iitls 

ITS I 
Minnesota. mIn;ii(».«5:M [U.S.] 
Minorca. mliidr-M [Merllt Sea] 
Miquelon. tHifiV'-Mn.- F. pron. 

... k'' tcing' ITi. Amer.J 
Mirandola, m^-ri'iii'dii-ld [It.] 
Mlrzapur. t/t^r I(l7<^i7^ find] 
Mississippi. ml<:,.(...<(,.;;,l IPS.] 
MlBsolonghl. nilj<:.<o.Mn]7:{r(? [Gr.] 
Missouri, »ii.<.i^:rl|U..S.] 
Ml tan i>r Mlttau, vi'"tob; mU'lnXv 

.Kn^.l 

Mitylene. ml fi fz-WITurk.] 
M'.hil', ' .w..-;r -.1 

Moth. i.i I.\r] 

Modaaa, nutd^dnd I IL] 
Modlca. nidd:< ibl [Sic] 
Moaro, nio.^'rd [Airlc] 
Mogador, md^-d.dor' [Vor.] 
MoihllaT, nO.cAi! Mr' [Bus.] 
Mohara. mO^Ad^' [Hung.] 
Mold, nuUd rwslesj. 



niO'W^ndfSp.] 

Molakal. m(>.I0.|l'r[>>«n4. Ms.] 
Motaecaa, ipK.MU;:Mt (E. Ind.) 
" -' nidm.M>:il [Afric] 

. idn:d.M[F.l 

Monagkaa, sa^^d-rAdn [Ir] 

Mongolia, mdn.0dW|.d [As.] 

MonaumUl, mdn^mtUA [Eng.] 

■ Mlltf 



I, mdn'rd-d' 
es^» b^,/(M / iritre, bdd / cAatfr. ponu, Joff, shun, thing, Ourr, anil. 



D.gitizeo &y 



Google 



Xatukr, l!fn.lit/nV.a.J 



W O.Jrll* IU.3.1 

KvbaU, JUr.M^U fTurk. In As.] 
K«rfa«UD'i Laad, ktr'ni-l^ia 

(Ind. Oc.) 
gTmtnihlfc, Jtir-m&n'-ViA [P«rm.] 
Kwmlk. iBcriuM:' [AMc] 
Kvteh. «>>rM[Bui.] 
Kwwlek. UttiMk otlib-lk [Ellg.l 
XttUltu, Ul^Ur l<v [E°I.} 
X«r, talBiv.] 
KkUMr, un-pdr' nnd.J 
Kh&rKoT, Jblr-A(h>' [But.] 
Khutoia, blr.Mm' [Ex.] 
Khanon, JUr-jon' [Biu.1 
KUn,U:txl[TurkM.] 
Kkotinil, *o./Atd' [TiirkM.] 
Khobnd. U.falnd' [Turkn] 
KhonMUi. Jbo.rdj.«ln'[Perf.] 
Kkotu, to-rd/i' [On. An.] 
Khrbar ?ui, lilMr j-Ind.) 
Eluid, fa).dn««-[Cliliiil 
EUagra, U'diig «l'^[Chln>). 
Klduin, kltlUnlif [Kiu.] 
KlddamluUr, kuViirmin'sUr 

Ki«0^ [OerJ 
■1«T, U'd^lKua.] 
EUtarcbu,M'Mr:<:M» [Scot] 
SUcoBtahu, kO-kiiJl^; looklfar, 

i:ln.|IM^LS«>t.J 
EUdmn, M.ddi' [Ir.] 
XUlmuJan, W<- 

lAfMcl 
Kllknux, H|:Un.n( fir.] 
XllUTDar. Ml./drliK [Ir.] 
XllUa. Ml.Iiii' [Scot.] 
KUnuaeolm, kU-mdlOm' [Scot.] 
Klll»»rTl0C>. Ml-mdr^ndlltScat.] 
Xllruk. itU.nbA' [Ir.) 
KlUrtk, ItU MA' (S«it.l^ 
ZlBkwbr, JktmlMr.U [S. AtMc] 
KiaoudlM, Mn.Jliilr:dIii[gCDl.] 
Kiaxchsw, kintduibf [Cbiul 
KlnCUchln. Mna M cAIn' [ClUDA]. 
Xlana, Mnrd/rScot.] 
Kluala, JUnxU' [Ir.] 
KlatTTO, Wn.dr-lScot.] 



t-m&n-jA^ 



KlifUs, Ur gtti'tAi.l 
Xlrkbr-I-oudalt, hlrK-lii 



Klola, U.o.'(d [Jap.J 

Xlrkoftldy, Ji[A--An1ir:iti [Sent] 
Urkevdbrlcbt, kirk6'hT\i^cQ\.\ 
Xlilubft, Afr:Jblba [Den.] 
Kirrw, Wr-rTtAfricJ 
KlahtscT— urns m KlchaotT. 
XUlUr, kitHAr' [Riu.1 
KlntDcm Jrf«sini7-jFi [Ger.] 
ZlitnA or Krllhn*, Mat'-n&, krUh'- 



fid rind.] 



KliU-bmak. kiz'U-irvi&k [Turk.] 
XUnnfOit. iU&'i;tnf6n{Qa[.} 
XlaCtM. MfU^fuIo r AuiL] 
Klauthal, Molirx^/d; [Oer 1 
Xnarwborovffh, ndrr^bilr-drEne.l 
KBOckmtlvdowB, nAknUl'-iddion 

tlr] 
KnuUford, nOJa^/O"' [Btis) 
Kobbi, JcdbiM [AfHc] 
Sohat, kohiW [Ind.] 
KohlsUn, JH)fA4«fdn'[Betucli.] 
Kolapur, toMd-pOr* [lud.] 
KAlD,A»^;ri[G«r.] 
K&nlgcr&U. h^i'iggriU [Auit.] 
Kdiilglb«r|. i^-'^c-Mra [Ger.] 
Kordofan.lWr d<)/dn' [Afric] 
KorMi— Mine u Corsa. 
XoKlnako, M<:i-ft«:fcurAuBtnl.] 
Kouol, k6s'-gdl [Mongol.] 
KoaUTDDia, M*-tro^mA [Bni.] 
Kotnbu Boand. Jat'tibH [M. 

Amer.] 
Krajova, irdvfl^vdlRouni.l 
Knikjttoa. kri'Mlo-d [E. Ind.] 
ErlibnagKar,iT««A nfl^^fTftrnud.] 
XatiauirinMnldn' [Chliuii 
I«y»,J^yd[Cen.Ail 



1074 

Kftlm, A ''/ni [Ger.] 
Kunersdorf, A'j»«Tirf5»/(Ger.] 
Kftrdislan r>r Koordlit&a, Mr- 
_</. .'.-.»■ [Turk-.l 
Eanle Ills.. A.irj; [Pac. Oc] 
K«riacheg HJlff, ku'-reshes hAJ 

Kitrnool or Kamol, h&r-Mtl' , h\r- 

l.,T[InJ.] 
Ktxrachee or Karachi. kAr-ra- 

\rhC\ ka vAtcht dud.] 
KiLnk. A/>r.sA[Kiia.] 
K«riunan, k&r6 man [Afric] 
K«ta7ftr k6n'y6k [Turk, iu A.i.] 

LfcaUnd, l&'-lanA or WUind [Den.] 
lAbridor. ^Hijvl -/or [X Aiiier.] 
I*bua.n. UX h,%,\M [K. Imi-l 
lAccadivea, i.lA Ad ./Uz [liid. Oc] 

lAchine, /d-^/i^H IC»n.1 
Ladoga, idt/'d od jKiLH.] 
lAdronei, /4 fir<>fi£' (Pac. Oc] 



lafayettB, M/ayfif [U.S-l 
Lagos. /(/^ffOsfAfrlc.. Mex.J 
Lah.jre. M;/i'V[Ind.J 



Laibach, I'ihCu^ [Aiiit,] 
lAmbetb, hi-inUth [Kiik.] 
I*mlub, Mnt-irUA'[Scot.] 
Lammermoor, Mm-m^-»idr' 

fSo.l ] 
Lampeter, Wm-;rf./A- [Enp.] 
lamKakt, /(t»r$d'Jt^[A». Miii.] 
lAaark, Wn^^rAfScot.] 
Lancashire, Unn'-ktVfhvr [Rn^'.] 
Lancaster, h\ng'ki\stcT\txi\g,-\ 



Landea. l<\ng,i\v.\ 
Landscrona. Mtiiil-rd'nd [S' 
Landihat. hhxithbi [G«r.] 



Langm. lAng- 

Laon, Ui-<iiiQ{y. 

LaoB. ^j:d.'iflnd<>-ChInal. 

La Plata. laj-intA [S. Amer] 

Laracor. /*(r d-Wr [Ir] 

Laramie, Wr:fl 7n<»IU.S.] 

l*rpdo, Wr.^:dO[T«x.] 

Larlsaa. h\Tes:^<h [Turk] 

LarisUn, iti fV.vf<jH(p.Ts.l 

I>arkh&aa, iur-h^-nCi \\\\\\.\ 

Lama, Mm [Ir.] 

Lamloa or Lanaea, Mr^nfib). 

Idr:ndX^ [Turk.] 
Laa FaUua, Id* pd/^mdj [Canary 

IiU.] 
LasBft or Lbaaaa, lAs'-&6. [TliLbet]. 
Latakla, Id:M'iU:d [Turk.] 
Lau.ba.ch, l^t'hUch [G«r.] 
Lauenburg, /'(Tr^^n-Mro [Gor.] 
Laagharoe, fu-j/dr^njQV^lra]. 
Lauoceston, lEln.^'^^n [Etiv.] 
LauKanne, XG zAn' [Swltz.] 
lAuven, M'-'M^traor.] 
Laval, /-J iiW [K.] 
Lavbach, rt'6(If:A[Gpr,] 
Laamlngton, Zi^<i-tn(;-|IAfi fKns.] 
Laaotong, i'"'(i-f"'f()jifli' [t'liiii-ij. 
La^oyang. /<;:d-(5-j/(ln</{ChliiaJ. 
LaaveuWorth, liv'-M-uvrth [Eng.] 
Lahedln. /('^ d (W«' fUu*,] 
Labrlla, tfibre'hd [^p.} 
Lachlade. mch'tad lE^^^^l 
Lc Ci-fUDot. y fcrd-8f/(F.I 
La^ii, Ben, /':,/:^ or leddl [Srot.] 
La-Miwarden, M^ii i<li-(i«H (HolL] 
Li::!tir.rn, li[fhaU-ni [It.] 
LcKnano, Cd'ij/d-m) [It.] 
L«hota, ^l-/(i:>-f<>[IIimg.] 
Leicester. Us'ft-r{Eng.] 

Lau-h j.urri" 1 

La< ■ ' r - H'zzArd. M^t;?!- 6fi«- 

LalnlngaD, ltn'ina.in (Gar.l 

Lalaatar. ^if^ tlr ] 

Lalpale or Ltij^, Itp'-stk. Hpigd^ 

[0«r.l 
Ltfth, l«^ [Scot] 
Laltrlm, U-(rim hr.) 
Leman, Um'-dn [Swftx.] 
La Maaa, It mAng [F.] 



Lambarg. I^^N^r? [6«r.) 

liana, /r^/id,- Rua. pron. fvd-iid 

{>ii,l 
Lealinl. t'/i /»• ni! [It.] 
Laomlnatar. Uin'st^ or Irfii itt- 

tt-r [K,,:;.] 
Laon. /(' i)n'[Mex,] 
Leopoldatadt, Id^oM i^--ir 

i-A-iist.) 
Lepanto, Idpnit'-tolGr.} 
La Pay, lc ptri[¥.) 
Laricl, Icr-icht [II] 
Larlda, /^;(-rId[Sp.] 
LArina. I^-r^Nj;' fF.] 
Larrlck. ItT-^rik or Kr-lt [Srot] 
Laxlna. /<iji:r'rid[It.] 
Letmahagow, ies''mA'hA-g6 fSeoL] 
Le Sneur. Mni:^[U.S.] 
Letterkenny, tH'tirft^n'-ui [Ir ] 
Lauchara, /o'rfttSrs [SixiL] 
Levant. /^ rt1nr[Aa. Miu.] 
Lawes. l6'-fi ["Riifsi.l 
Lawla. « i^rscol] 
LawlshoiD. U'ishttfn [Enf] 
Lcvden. /i ■f.-^«LHon.) 
Le'yUnd. lii'lat<,t\VMg.] 
Leyt*. ltftA{VL Ind.J 
Lbaua-^st't? Laasa. 
Llakhov lala., f*" rtit Aor* [Rai ] 
Libanna. /(?» -rtfuij* (Tiirk.] 
Liban. //'N-V[RTiflJ 
Liberia, ivbf'i Id [Afric] 
Llbourne, (^Mph'[F.] 
Lichfield. lU^h/eidtEas-} 
Uck, aA[U.y.] 
Lidkoplng. Uilk^p'lng l^wA 
Ll*ge. /.-.UAtlfe-lg.] 
Llgny, p7.y«[K.] 
Lille. ;,:(F.] 

Lima, /( ifir] [Peru]: a:mrt [V.SJ 
Limaaol, /''md-jof [Cyprus], 
LImboarg. Uiinb6T[B«\g.} 
LltnburR, t^/r-wVi/ [tJerf 
Limerick. itfn'iriA fir.] 
LimogeB, Umi>zh'[t.'\ 
Llnarea, U nA'rts [Sp.] 
Llnci:)ln. Unq'-k6H\V.n^A 
Llnkoplng. Unk'^'Atuj fSw.] 
Linlithgow, HnUth-.joi^cOt.'l 
Linnhe, Hfi «^ [Scot."] 
Linz. Unt.< [Ger. ) 
Uparl. ;^;'<1rE(It] 
Lisbon. ;/.- Wn [Port.] 
Llabum, IW-bh-n (Ir.] 
Lltlenx. If tiyr [F] 
Llikeard, Us'-k^rd lEiu: ] 
Uile, ;o/lF.] 
LIstowel, It« (i> W [Ir ] 
LlvadU. Uv-A-ih^A [Rus.] 
LiTerpool, at;<-r-p«fEnel 
Llvertedge. liv'ersij [Eit^.] 
Llanberis. ^dii-f^r (^ [WaHMj. 
Llandaff. Mm AV(WaIt»J. 
Llandovery. Ulu-dCn'i'ri pVilf*]. 
Llandndno. Utn-diii'-Ho [Wai^L 
LLanelJy. irirt-^lU rWale*]. 
LUnerchymedd, tdn^-cftu-'m^tft 

Llangollen, M» 0*U-J^ .- V^v^alt 

I-ron, tUmffdrh'Ifin fWnleal. 
Uanldloea. id nb/:fA.< nVaJ«>s}. 
Llanrwat. MHr^.*C fWalcal 
Loando. 16 <\ii'JO[\Mci 
Loango, /') d»j7(;^ [Afrlc] 
Lobau. /f 6i'V(t;«r.] 
Lochaber. fiWi u-6crr [Si.-ot.l 
Lochea. U^sh [V.] 

Lochmaban, l6chmS'-htH IScc^t} 
Loctmagar. ItH'A-nd'fAlr' [Scot.] 
Lochwlnnocb, ftV-A-u-ln'n^A.- !»• 

tally, l&ch'hiy^h [SU»l.] 
Lotkerbv. /("-i^tr-tJi [Scot.] 
Lode, ;d:i.;[Switi.] 
Lodz. !'Ui fKut. } 
Lofodden. Ui/6d-din [Xnr.] 
Logrono, /o-prOii^yorSp.] 
Loire. /.Mr [F.] 



Lo^a. M'Aft[StKl 



Lokaren, . 



mate, BMW, /dr, (oli> ,- m«e, m«, Wr ; pine, pfn ; r^ nM, m^Mj 



4n [Eelg.] 



jOoqIc 



IfUbuU. <:^i»l I<l:(M (Sp.) 
Ijpup*. i-gwA'pA [BnuT] 
IKOUKOI, i'awa-ra-s6' [BniL] 
S, ik [Kiu.f 

Aalambo, llltUmlM [AIHc] 
lUU. ild-M [Afrii:.] 
ncJusMr, U^cUj Mr [Eng.] 
lUncomba, if/rakSm [Eu«.] 

nilSTO, MyH^fO [Port.] 

m, «:» (Aa.1 

Tli>lnllfc, f-li Am'nA [Alaakftl 

nt^. ubarrind.] 
nkHtoB, uHttlin [Sue.] 
nUqr, lUUIEni.J 
nit-at-VUalne, jt-d tXliIn'lF.] 
mimul, aUm/i-ne [8. Amn.] 
niisoli, IMlm^i' or HIMwV' 

JU.S.l 
Dlorl, Ulo^rr [AMc] 
niyrlk, IMlr:i'i> [Ault.] 
nmwi. it'tnin [Rai.1 
Ilmlilit«r, U'-min-sUr [Bng.] 
Imarltik, ImirUh'-eit [Biu.] 
ImoU. Inii-Ui [IL] 
lusu, C'tul'VudCW. Ind.1 
Inehcola, ifuh'Jb^i'rSrnt.] 
Inehkalth, l?urA'Ml\'[Scot.] 
Xndapoor, in'dil-p6r [IncLJ 
India, In'dld [.Vs.] 
Indiua, (nill'dii'il [U.S.] 
imuiiapollj. iu'dl'ibi'ilp't'lb 

IndlghLrka, (n^iU ;(f-:fa> [Sib] 
lador*, fn-dor' [IntL] 
Indra, «no:dr[l'.J 
Indoi, Ifi'iIOsflnd.] 
Inglaborongh, irtq-ifi-bir'a [Eng.] 
Ingoda, #n ffd-dd [As.] 
Incoldiudt, tfn^^dM.sfd/ [Ger.l 
InEarmaan, in^'kir-man [Biu.] 
X]iii,^[AuJt.] 
bmallAn, <ft.n4^'Mn [»cot.] 
lanarlalthaa, lit:n<>r.i;:iUn[8«>t.] 
Iniubraek, dru'&rM [Atut.1 
IntarUkan, tn-UrWlaii [Sarttl.] 

lavanntjTi in'-vi-ra^TA [»«x>t.] 
InTanwiUl bi:>«r.InSr:fiU [N.Z.] 
IBTarkal&llBC, ta-virltah-ittg 

(Scot.] 
InTamaaa, in-vir-nia' [Sunt.] 
iBundoTf, inl-airi-diT/l\Mtt.'\ 
la\\,i&le\ln<i.\ 
loBa, I'U rul [Scot.] 
lonlanlilA., \-o'ni-&n [Or.] 
Ism, VoteA ry.H.) 
Ipuiama, ^^pd-nd^ntd [Brmx.] 
Ipawlch, tin'wUch [Eiw.] 
UBlqaa, t-ki'k/i [ParulT 
Iraja, i>.rd:tAd[anu.] 
Ink AJaml. ink iJ-ime[PmA 
link Anbl, r-rak ir'-ibi [Turk. 

inAi.] 
Inndml, IrOniUU' [lud.] 
Indall, irid^iru.H.) 
Irach. ^-rd/ [Hvini:.] 
IraUnd. ir-latuL 
Irfklaz, Irgit' (Aa.) 
iTkatak, irkilA- l.slbcr.) 
iToquta, tr-olciiiV (L'..S.) 
Imwaddy, frVd mld^dl (Ai.) 
IrUih,fr M>ArA».l 
Irrlna, ^'■I'tn [3r.i " 
IrwaU, ir-wlllrM 
laamju. ^.jd-mdr (Max.] 
laudlU, ii-an-MiaiAlTlt^] 
UohU, it-keaiu.] 
laaflord, e'sa/vOr fD«n.] 
laacham, I'-algdm [Balg.J 
laar. I'ttr [Auat] 
la^ra, <.«<lr- [P.] 
laarlohn, i'zdr-hn [Oar.] 
laanU. i> ."dr^ii^d [It.] 
laUm or Xachlm, tdA'fm [Aa.] 
lakpaBlnf, Uh'pimtng [U.S.] 
Zauoro, «.j^.d4)-V0[Mex.] 
lakaUb, et'kiUli [Aa. Mln] 
lab da Laos, ii-ld dd lain' (8p.] 
talar. im [Scot.] 
llUactOB, Wlui-Un [Eng.) 

opb.Mir./dM; 



cot.J 
riMal.) 



1073 

liuall, finit'i£f[Km.] 
InuaUia. rfj-niifc";.! [Ki;.] 
laXQld. fzmfd' [Turk.] 
lacla. ^''.so M[It.] 
lapithan. t\^-p.i-A(jH'[Peni ] 
latoudao. in s6-dAjuf [V.\ 
Ia«5-k-kool, ia-alkbk [Sib] 
lat^tcclhuatl, es-toktehvalt 



laUli 



llf, isMUf [Afehan.] 
latrla. t«:(i-l.,l (Auat. J 
Xtacolaml, f.t^kOWmi [Braz.] 
Xtalv, il-^-U. 

Xtamaraca, ^^M-md-rd Ad' [Krnz.] 
Ithparlca, e'tApiir('kJi{iirax.' 



Itlvpicuru, i-m-iiCkfj-rG \MrAZ.] 
Ituquelra, fUVka'-ent [Braz.] 
Itliu-i. lth-,l-kti (Or ; U.S.] 



Itti .r Ytu. li.M'IBriu.] 
ItUrbida. ettr-MM (Mcx.) 
Itli! up. pld-rO^f [Pac Oo.] 
Itrehoe. U'sahoa HibT.'i 
iTtihi, »' <\'i h^' (Bnu.] 
iTl.,,, .-. ilSp.I 
iTi I I, . . ,i irt.i 
Irt, siir Srlna, fi .rt^jlir-aaB' [F.] 
I»o, i .. " I \frlc.] 
Ilellei, ^j ••(■ [BoV] 
Idoom, iz^ (in' [Rits.] 
Uocar, i! «i!:*<lr [Mex.] 

Jab«i7, (*(i M r^ (Br.il.] 
Ja< arehl. lAd'Ad-rd-A^' [Braz.] 
JackioE, *.l*:.«.!ii [U.S.] 
Jacmel, Mkmtl \\y. Iiid.] 
Jacoba, JilknM [Arrlc] 
Jacobina. zU^VkG'Wni [Braz.] 
Jaen. Iia'-n [Sp.J 
Ji^erndorf. vS-g^ntUr/[k\\>A ] 
Jairuarlbe. ijid^i/ifd.r^^&d [Bmz.J 
Jahde. ;;.! .W [Ger.] 
Jaipur or Jeypoor. il-;)(Jr' [Ind ] 
Jalapa. Mln'pd |Mfx.) 
Jallaco. luXUskr, |M«x.] 
Jamaica, /Trnd Aii [\V. Ind.] 
Jameatown, j'ii»s'tun [Scot.] 
Jampor, m}}ii'oi' jliid.] 
Jama or Jamoo. jdmA' [Ind.] 
Janlua or Yajilna, yA'w>-n& 

[Turk.] 
Jan Mayan, j/dH ml'fn [Arc Oc] 
Janza, :/|.irii;!d'|P.] 
Japan, jd_;'(in' (Ah.) 
Japira, jaiy'i'M [.lava]. 
Japura, thAi'tVraiH. Amir] 
Jarlflberg - Laurwlg, ydrh'-l>-rg- 

i..liT:i,'y |Nor] 
Jaroalav, vl ro-s/dr' [Rua ] 
Jaroslaw, i/'f^nj-x^dv [Ausl ] 
Jarrow, j'ir'ra [Eng.l 
Jaasy. i/'J ' xC (Roum,] 
Jkiz-Ber^ny. vds-'idrdri l[Hung.] 
Jauer, iir„:,r[C,i-T.] 
Jaoja, <*uTc:i*d [Pcriil 
Ja»a, jVKidlK. Ihd.l 
JaTana,,;'d rd^rirl [Juvii], 
Jawablr. ><l-'ic(l-ft#r (111(1.1 
Jaxartea, i''ik^iir'tixt\a.] 
Jabcl-Akh'dar, jfhH-iikMr' [Ar.l 
Jebel-Serbal, jtb-il-rirbAf |Ar] 
Jabel-Soghalr, jib'ilsO-gir' [Ar.J 
J»dbar?h, JMbiir-O (Scot] 
JHcrjon. uT/h-sOn [US J 
Jahanabad. ja-lnl-nd^Khl' find.] 
Jalalabad, /.r.l' .1 M.I' (Iii.l.] 
Jalalporfl. j'l-t't! /"'> ' [Intl.] 
Jaletz. inl'l'lilliun] 
Jalam. iri'/,',nillMd.l 
Jamappes ur Gemappe, sham'ip' 

ill.l^.] 
Jemtland, y^mr7diid(Sw.] 
Jena, j//['»il (Orr ] 
Jenne r .Trnnfh, ,,'ji'fjf' f Afrlc] 
Jerez du ht Fi uu l«ra, thtl'rHlt M 

ld/r(iii.|d:rd[8p.] 
Jaraay, J<!r:c<(Enic. : U.S.] 
Jaalorlaal, «d'9«(It.] 
Jaaao or Taaao, i/fa'-*0 [Jap.) 
Jaypoor— a^e Jaipar. 
pure, bid; chair, game, jog, ahun, i 
9 Y 



J»ansi../.In',<(i[tnd.) 

JlUdih. jU:,l/i[Ar] 

JL -L (Tounggar, Jf-jA-j^n-JAf* 

I I. -I I. 
Jllurna, ft'^ iit'l'tiA [Sp.] 
Jltomtr, zhit'd-mir [Rus,] 
Johanneabnrg, jaMnnia-^i^ 

(Traiii>va.^ll 
Johora. jo-hiir' I Mai. Pen.] 
JolnTllla, E/iitYlrto.t'^I'[F.] 
JoUba, ioJ'ltKl[Afric.] 
JAnkoplng, f/cii A>'t''lfio(Sw.] 
JamUo, r7i.; r(l( yo lM<-.«.] 
Jftan Fernandas, iiivi» /^r-fidiil 

'J^z. Sp. pniri. Mdn' /ir-1tAn' 

|I.(A (P...-. Oc] 
Jubbalpoor, jiiitbrtl-f6r' [Ind.] 
Jlcar, )(rt:*-ir(Sp. 1 
Jara, j'Vrti ; Swts^ pron. zAtf'rtl 

(-. '-T . Swil:.] 

Kabul— aama aa OaboL 
Xadoor, fc):il/)r(lnd.] 
KaOnula, kAf/riria [AfHcJ 
TTagnahlma, kd'go-^fi^-m/i [Jap.] 
Kairwan, Jttr.lcdu' (Afric] 
Kalaaraajah. kt't^li [Aa. Mln.) 
Kalaaralamtam, ki-zira-tabfiUm 

(Oar.) 
Kalahari, iM:id.AdV4(AMc.] 
XalateU, M H'rA^llnd.) 
KaUnga, td.|ln:g<l [Ind.f 
Kalkaadan^ Urdl^Mn-ddlrd 

[Tilrlt.] 
Kalocaa, Ao'k" /i » (iluTi^.] 
Kamaran, Ad.ifi.? r'l;i | Ucd Seal 
Kamlanlec, I'r Kamlanlatz, kam- 

Xif.t-vflz (Rm 1 
Zamiahln or Kamlachyn, ki-mi- 

M^MHiH] 
Kampan, krhn'^i^n [Koll.] 
Xamptl, A'f"i;jV[Itid.] 
Xamtacbatka, k'jm r/i|I/ Ad [Rua.] 
Xandabar— tiaidc an Candabar. 
Kandy, ;.(i;t (if (Ceylon] 
Sankarl, A.l,i:Ad.r<j(Turk. In Aa.] 
Kano. A/i.jk; (Afric] 
Kanoje. k.\ ut.f [Ind.] 
Kanaaa, A(Iti'<d.<(r.S.] 
Xapadoaiv), A(i'j'ci (fd di>>'(Ind.] 
Kapoavar, A((i^rt-ft'rdc[AiiBt.] 
Zaracbl— (see Kurracbaa, 
Karakool, A,i r.l A(i/|.H.l 
Zarang.Aaiam. Ad rdfi;/ .d.^-^din' 

IMnl.iv Anil 1 
Kara-Sbo-Basar, A(5'rri-s(;.M-«dr' 

[K.H 1 
KariuU, Ad-roTc'I^ [hid.] 
Kardzag, AdrrrrOd'tllung.) 
Karikal. k:\rt kiinini.) 
Karln]a. A,! .Iiiydjlnd.] 
Karond, h'l-rutiiV \U\A.^ 
Karroo, A(1rr('/ [Afrlc] 
Kartorpora, Adr-(ilr.j«/r' [Ind.] 
Kli»(in— a«}C KasaB. 
Ki milk, Ms dn.lUf [Eoum.] 
Kli'bm, falz Wn' [Pat*.] 
Ka^ohan, k/tih'ulo or k6sh'sh6 

tlliiiii;.] 
Kftahan, Ad^t/idti [Pent.] 
Knabgar, hiUhgUr' [Turkea.] 
Kasblpur, k^^h'-ijt6r [Ind.] 
Kasbmtr— s;unc 11.4 Caahmara, 
Kaalmov, Ari .>' iKfJc' [Rus.] 
Katrine. /(Kiln [S(?ot.) 
Kattowltz. l<afto vttz[Oet.] 
Kattywar. A.K /« icdi' [Ind] 
Katunga. h'l hW;;>i (Afric ] 
Kazameen, Ad-z<j-ni^;' (Turk. In 

As] 
Kazan nr Kaaan, A;d-Edn'[R>i(i.] 
Xecakamat, Ay>'-A.fc(^.(Tf'[lliiiig.] 
Kaewatln, A^.(cd.7(ii (U.S.] 
Kalgblay, kflhU[Kui;.} 
Kelat, k^ldf (Ucluch ] 
Kelao, A'fi:.*()(Scot.] 
Kendal, kiti'ilal [Eng.] 
Keneb. A<n:e(K.g.] 
Kennebec, kfH'tii-bik[^.S.} 
nff, there, maL 



.Google 



Olenorchjr, 3Vii.-dr'tirSw»l.l 
Olonceiter. gliU-tir [Kni; ] 
OlUcUtAdt. /ji^ slat Hivt.] 
Omttnd. ffm/intl(iri,] 
QnneB, 'pin-tin [Gvt.] 
Oobi. y.MfAn.] 
Ood&lmliig, ff-ki-dtmtna[V'.ti'^.] 
OodaTsry, ^(M-w'-rilhid.] 
Oodna eT-i't-rid [Intl.] 
Oolumk, '/'^'jtafrA;' [Ind.] 
Qolbomei g-H'-bfirjiiEng.] 
Ooljple. •/■■r.^tliiici't.] 
QonzaLgA. ^'yn-ta-gd [It,] 



OooU, {HUIKngJ 
^ ^^)■nuf trurl 



Ooosu, 



lng.J 



ttderj 



■urkrt.] 
— r,, — .— . ,-r pintf #Ti(G»r.] 
OorlMtOB. gOr-UslOn [Rut;.] 
MrlltK, !?rrJirs|(J<'r.l 
Oothenborg, g-lttinibiriiiiivr.] 
Oolhland. i;>>r::4nc/ [Sw.) 
Odttingen, (p:/nn(/Vnl(;*r.l 
Ooada, !7"Tr:,t.llHol|.] 
Ooulbam. '70'-''rr'i [Austral.] 
Oourock, if6 i6k (Sr..t.] 
Govan, </i(t '<tfi (Soot.) 
Gower. ;;r<7/':<*r[Wak'»]. 
Oowhatty, ^^Tc-Adrf** [liid.l 
Ooyanna, jpiv'tf-rtrf llini/-, f 
9oioorGo»o.!;'"''i'>. </<''■ •■'"■I M''d'^ 

Sea J, 
OVB^lAM, grdm!pi-dHt [Scot.] 
Gnasda, (rra-nd-dd [Sp,] 
Oruby. {rrdn=M[BnK.} 
ttraacMDOVth, grafifm&th [Scot.] 
(hmntum, grdnt'-am [Eng.] 
QniM, fp-ds [P.] 
Orfttl or OrMtL sr4tf rAuit.] 
OraadtBK, {Tofe-a(*nlJt[Ger.] 
ItrftTflUaM, grAvUn' [F.I 
OnralotU. ffMvUt IF J 

OnTtoA, or4*v<:n<1 [It] 
OrtM Brttala, frrU^dti. 

OrMtthlik*, firrtniAtACbiK.] 
OfMBOck, ^r^^AtrScot.) 
OrMBTlUa. ffr#M:plifU.S.l 
OrMUwlch, grin'itch [Ehk-I 
OnlAw&lda, yrl/i^nUiM [C 
Oralts, tfrif^fOer.] 
Onuda, ^^i-d-dd [U.S., W. 

Ind ] 
OnaadtBM. grin&dtn^ [W. 

Ind.j 
OranobLa, grind'hl fF.] 
OiimaliT, grUnx'hi [Kiic.1 
erindalwald, «-«»:()«/ tY3}f[Swltr 
OrinntU Laad, prin-nH' [Arc Oc 
CMqiULUnd, (Tr^-Anod-blitd (Afhu 
Orla-Hw, i;r«-rul fF.] 
0rlMU, grt-timif [SwitS.1 
OronlBgaa. oro'-ningininQWA 
Orowwdtln, gr^-vdr-din 

fHunflr.J 
Omytm, {rrd-ydr' fSwItx.! 

proii. ffwd-'titftW-v^r' [S[i.] 
Ovadelotqw, i;d dci-M;)' [W. Ini 
flMUJUna, gwd'iUA'nA\^n.\ 
aoMUx, (pnllM' [Up.) 
€ta*l8cubeha. gwd'-ld-ffUfA-ehd' 

[Aix. Repub.] 
Ottanuraato, ffvd'Mdfcird'td 

[M«.l 
Onardafttl. ffteArdA/it^ [AfVic] 
OaatamaU, jr^^-'dmil^/d [Cen. 

[Ainm-,1 
OoAjraqnlL ffirid-Mr [Eciiad.] 
Oaban. gA'b^i [G?r.l 
Onda Baticori, fffikta b6't4g6'n 

[Ind.J 
Oatnuiy, oint'ti [Rnff. Chan., 

U.S.] 
Onlank, ggfi'itA [3. Amrr.] 
OnloiDfl, 0«-«n' {P.] 
Guildford, i^'/ord or ffUd/Ord 

[Kng.] 

CtalM, 0& [F.J 



[nd.1 



1072 

0«liboroicli, gU'bHT-6 [Enc.] 
Oviwmt, gi^'^-rAt [Ind.J 
Owallor. ipM^U drllnd.] 
GrABfyoa, dg^-dj/iaJi' [Hunff.] 

Eau-lMk, Mr'-UmfHolLl 
HackMj, hdi^ni [tng.i 
EaddlBffton, kdd.dlng-t&H IScot] 
H»d«In. hd'-ddtn [Ger.] 
HadrmmMit, M-drd-nKilpr [Ar.] 
Hac*n, Ad^i^tGer.J 
Bafl, Ad^ [Jap.l 
Hac««. T&L A4J7 [Hon.] 
Eanmaa, Adf^-ito' [F.] 
Eaban, Aindn' [China]. 
H&ljuM, Ad- fid' [u«r.] 
Raln&ut or BalaiMt, Ad-no' 

[Belg.l 
Baluttt, Mnd'Cr.1 

HUodaU. Ad-'ito-dd'w [Jap.] 
Halu, hA-UUM [HuTiff.] 
Halbtrrtadt, Ad;:b(^i4(U [Gcr.] 
Xaiifax. Adri AUta [Eng.. U.S.] 
HaUo, Adl^M [Q«r.] 
HadUwoU, hdl'ltwil [Eng.l 
HaltwhliUa. Aal&pJf:AipuW[Eiic.l 
Hanboig. Adm-'Mr0[Ger.] 
Hanaln. hd-miln [Ger.] 
HamaarfMt,Adm-m^-7Zsf[K'orw.] 
Hammeraanh, ham'mir-smith 

RamooB, M-m^' [Aft[haa.] 
Hampdan Admi>klA» [U.S.. 

Hampshire, Tidn'/'-y/iirr [Eng.] 
Hlinipit«ad, Admi>;«f«fi [^Kiiu.] 
H*ii:iu, hAnolrlCor.] 
Hanpchow fi'ing-chiiit;' [Chinfl]. 
Hangklang, Ailn-A'^-ciNf/' [Cliina^ 
Hankow. AftriAoTi- IChln^]. 
Hauler. hi'iti'l^iKiit;.] 
Hanover. h<ln'o-TtT ; Ger. Hw- 

tiover, A(Wi-»irt:i<fy [G^r ] 
Hansl or Hanue, h.in'f^ [Ind.] 
Hfcpoor, ft(iTf-i'(lr'[liid.] 
Hard&nger FJeld, Mr'd^ng-ir 

Hirlpch. ;uir-/^'A[WaleB]. 
Harlingen, ;t<;r:;iHj/-r'n [Iloll.] 
Harrogate. /nir-rd[M/lEiig.] 
Hartford. fttiri'A'-rd llf S.) 
Hartlepool, /i.'ir.tl-l-M [Elig.] 
Harwich, /I'ir WrA[KnK.] 
Har?. nr Harti:. /i^Wji [G*r.] 
Haslpmere. fim-l m^[F.na,] 
Haslingdeo, htii'Unfftt^tlKns.'] 
Ha^^srlt. f;h:"->t Wieie.) 
Hastings. /<'i>-Mti|/t [Kiig.] 
H&itiriu, /'('/.fr.V[lii<l.| 
Hatleraji. h,}t tf r.iilV-^.) 
Haiuakl, hr,r r.Yki [X 7..) 
Haverfordweit, hdr'^/orfl'-u-M 

KavTo, AdrV [F.] 

HAwaU, Ad-irc:«lSand. Iala.1 

Adiodr: 



HavmrtisB or d&rdan, 
din. hArUUn [WalesL 



Havlck. AnTr^urScot.] 
Harti or Haiti. Ad:/i! rW. I 
Bebrldw, hehrl-iUa [Smt.] 



Ind.] 



HockmoDdwlko, htJt'-mihidwik 

Htcla, >..?it'M[Icel.] 
Hademarkeu. Ad^tM'fndr-X:^ 

(N..r».l 
Heidelberg. hi-:U-btT(j[GtT.} 
Hailbronn, /lir^r-'-n [Grr.I 
Hal'-DHbargh. A-/V»r ''»;rV.[.';c<it.] 
HaliK-nland, uri ff,yi.iml' [or.] 
Hellespont. ff-l-i^^-i'Orit ITiirk.l 
Holinund, hi! iiiHttil [Afuh-AU.] 
HelPiiiKrborg, ln'ii-si^nj f'<ir(;[S\v.} 
Hel'iingfon. hrU sf^ig ffnt [Kum.] 
HelvoUyn, hi'lrJ'l-Hn [Wales]. 
Henley, hinlf ['S.na.] 
Her.\t. h- r-'i/' lAfKlmn.] 



Hereford. h-y^-/<„',l [Kiig] 



H«rtaa«, hA'rttOfc [Swlti.] 
Hertlord. herijird or hAr'-nrd 

HerugoTlna, hfrW-^-^ii-Ti'nA 

ri-rk-i 

Bene. /(^•.■:5^[Ger-l 
HexhWD. W(l-''iiw|Eng.J 
Hfywood, ftd lA^W [Kiie.J 
Hlltoiie. W *<5:?(.» l.Up.] 
HUdcaheim A^rJr«-AljntGer.] 
Himalaya, Aim d-Zd-yd or Ar mi-' 

'■■ -i [Ind.] 
Hlnif-jl. /i(-t?i«j'f fJ»n.] 
Hln. WleT,/it'a7^rEng.] 
Hln.tl-v, hlnd'-lf [fci^.J 
Hli.du Ku«h. A)'':.|<VJb&>A[7l)d ] 
Hlniustan or KlBdoatan, Ain-dt> 

•iM . /ifn rf<>-.*/d«' [lnd.j 
Hlogo, ht-Q'-gi [Jan.] 
Hlppolyte. fi'pdUr VFA 
Hlrosakl, A^rOMlJWlJap.] 
Elrrihima, A^:rd-fArmd ^lap ] 
Hlapaniola. is-u&-n*-^-tdvyt' . Ir, U 
Hlijiar, /,i.«-.vt7p[lnd] 
Hla.^va— -'^uri'; a* Laasa. 
Hi:a.n.-ho, .^('. .(^.y Ai".' (chlnal 
Hr^anryan. /t-iflfi^j prfn' [Clmui], 
HobAft Town. Art fc.irr[Td«in.] 
Huh' lUiBden. hd-yn tfn'-*l^n [Or ] 
HuklckA, hiki tr k't [X.Z.] 
Hi'lheach, hi4 b^h [Emj.] 
HoMemesi, htUdirnis [Eos-I 
Holland. A(H:/dPMt 
HoIst'-lQ. A<Tj)/in [Ger.) 
Holyhead, hUikMlValoL 
Holyoke, A-W^y.)* [I'.S-J 
Homburg, hdm'l'^rg [Gnr.J 
HomertoB, fiOm'-t^-tOn [Bng.] 
Hondoru, handiy-rtU : Sp. ptxm. 

»"■/( .^r'.ids' [Cf-ii. Amt-r.] 
Honfleor. Mii-jjU^lF.} 
Hongkong, Adfiy-Ai'-fK/ [China). 
Honjton, /u'ti-'tfi>« r>J5j:.J 
Honoluia, Ad^ftr'V/i'M [Sand Isls.] 
Hooghly. htSuj^ll [Ind] 
Homcaitle, AuTrm^Aiij rf fEi.g ] 
Soribam, /idr rdm IKitg.] 
HortOD, hdy'-tOn [Eiig ] 
Honat. .'.,i'[K,J 
Boagbton-Ie^prlng, Ad^f<>*t -If- 

-7""y [Knpl 
HoudbIow. Aotcnc'fo [Eng 1 
HouMa. ho^cs-f,i [Afric.J 
Hovrth. hMhilr.] 
Hoxton, h.iiytan [Eng.] 
Hoy. Af'y jScoVl 
HtlMCO. ff;i*kA [aillil 
HubU. hibUilUid.) 
Hudderifield. hud-tUn/fldrfiic.] 
Kaf. hf' <\' [AsMiTil. 
Huelva, .^(7-rf'r«i fSiv] 
Huercalobera. Ad^'r-JM-to M itJ 

Bttfigary, h-&i\(j'gAT\. [Kur.] 
Htutlngdoa, Aunf:tn|7-ddn [Kn;;J 
Huron, /iii r<)»[N. Amcr.] 
Hurrar. hfirrvr' [Kc.J 
Hut, Fkm. prvn. Adi,* P rrr^lL 

^ftlBelg.) 
Hyderabad. AikW-rd-MiT [Bng.] 
B^irea. «-dr' [F.] ^^' 

Hrogo— same aimogo. 
Hythe. AlM [Sng.] 

niadaB. ^M^dn[AfHc] 
Ibarraj ^-bdr'rd [a. Amer.l 
IbUpia>a, fbi-ApAltA (S. Anwr.j 
Xbralla, ^^br^^^Id (RoumO 
Xoeland. ia'Und [AU Oc] 
XeofaakllL fMmkiV [ScoCl 
Ida, l^rfdlAe. Mln] 
Idaho, iWd-Ad [U.S.] 



Urilk. l-dTlA [AniLI « 

baniM. e-oi-rA-psmnx.] 
Iflu. <«bV{Aiitt.l 



■MU,, md(,/llr, ind.- mM!. mei, Mr.- pi«, pU, 



1(1*^ <'7wd:,4 [Btu.] 



Digitized by 



Google 



abc fib ; <fn. pron. ITbt [On.] 
snms, <abir ir.) 

Ubon or Elurovs, U^Mn, M'brte 

Ulnrs. ^Z-Mrt' [Pen.] 

a Dorado, <I dOrd^iU tV.S.] 



adn, di^^ln [ScoL] 
n Kluu^di, irMr:>! r 



ujoh, Iflair-jipSl-J 
I. «:(aiul [KngJ 
lero. elt'merlBng,i 
, « M^m [Ind.] 



niud. i 

moimero, 

mon, « M 

more, illtn' llni.] 

m B*n, « nb' [ArJ 

a Kobaim, <l m< MrTrfe [Ar.] 

:imtu, flmfna [AMcl 

Uilnon, if-ain-dr [Den.j 

ilthun, «(:<tm rSng.] 

am, ^|:i'<is [Sp.] 

ay, f (I [Eng.] 

£ii«ni, fi-nd^rd [Rai.] 
aiHeld, an/ifliltRngJ 
iOgMUBS, en'-gA-tUn [Swltz.) 
England, ing'-atatuL 
Inolf , #n-MLs [Ir.] 
bmliccrthy, enlnUkir'IIHiU.I 
UmliklUen, Ai^nKMCHn llr.l 
Ipommy, a-pA^-nd' [P.] 
!pin»l, a-p* tKlC IF.) 
Iptnu, f-pi'rHs [Turk,] 
kpsom, (fp'^<>ni [Eng,] 
irttut, er'ftri [Ger.) 
Wcht, ^'Icht (Scot.) 
irlo, if^rl [X. Amcr.] 
irlaiigeii, ^Mn^.^ [Ger.] 
U-Un, tr'-l^e [Hiing.l 



n, #r'»*r<)m [Turk.] 
iiz-uemrse, trts'gf-ber'gi[(itT. 
^MhweUar, AiArtnf^ [Gert 



Lcmer&Tdai, if- nt^- nU'wU [S. 
Amer.] 

Uneh, li'nil^.] 
;n«n, ^«'9^ii [Ger] 
UM&don, is'-atnddn [Austral.] 
tevqnllM, *^sgki'b<i\^. Amer.] 
teex. ts'siksiV.via., U.S.] 
IiSloat, «.4««-0riEff.l 
Iialliura. €9'ling-in [Ger.l 
W«, At7(J [It.] 
latfiDOita. ia'tape'nAiZn.l 
incK or Entok, is'-sik{Kvai.'] 

juw. *(;iprsrot.] 

Iton, ^:(()n jEnK ] 
Uguiaui mill, il'fd-ntf'dn [It.] 
Japan. t^'P^IGer] 
Japhr&tM, lifrA^U* [Afl.] 
!arop«, u^nip. 
Snreit. iv'ir-gtt [Ind.] 
iTMbJun* ^<<'A(tm or Art'dm 
lEng.) 

Iron, *r'a-rtl [Port.) 
Izcter, «Jtii^-M-[Enff.] 

T.ika'mdrlKak.l 

itb, Ats^md/ACBng.] 



■kaborf, faTeibdrg [Den.] 
'AbbrUno, /ab'bri-a'nd [It.] 
'MIltt,/dan7.«4[lt.) 
'*Wo,/l7o[AB«iml. 
- • ■ k,/dM'MrAMc.) 

_. >,/<lM.t'[P.J 

'alklrk. /Alkh-k or ytf&fJWrft 

[Soot.] 
^Almontb, JSt-mAth {Bag,'] 
'tlMttr, /dT-st^ [Df'n.l 
'arAbain./dr'dm [Riik.] 
'amborongli. /Am'-bilr-c p^ne.] 
?Ui)6, Feftnia, or Fam lui., /am 

'amhun, /Am'am [Rntr.] 
^arof,/d-r<j or/<i:rd«tl)en.] 



/^■-id'H.) [It.1 

./arA'rallt) 



?»w»y,/(*ir[Biig.] 



idm[Enff.] 



1071 

Tayal. /i-fil' [Azoresl 
riiyeiice,/<i-r/*lH</i' |r.] 
Pfcyonin./i-(>»r [Ee.] 
TicKmxt,/n-Mna' [F.l 
Ptlegyhaia, falfjhA'zd [Hunff.) 
F*ltre./'7:/ra(lt.l 
P»rentino, /(J'riin(t''ii<; [It.] 
P*rmanagh. frr-mAn'iX [Ir] 
Fermoy, ?tr: HI (t) [Ir.] 
Fernando Po. /er-ndn'dH p6 

[Afrir] 
F*m lilB.— see Fam«. 
T^TOZAbtLd./fro'-zilbM' [Iml.] 
Ferozepoor or Flrozpar, j's-rOt- 

P*rrarft,/tlr rdJrd [It.] 
Ftrrlnafa, far'rin-ya-fa [Peru]. 
P4rT0l,y?r-r<)([Sp.l 
V*Ma., fd-s'i\ or/(i-.-*(S [Pent.] 
F»z,/dzlAfrk.] 
F«zzan./«it(ln' [Afrlc] 
Flchtelberg or Fichtelgeblrn 
jerh-mj^rg. /ich'-m-gibir'-gi 

jitHoXt.fi&'sQm [It.] 

Pire,/i/[Scot-l 
FIgUne,/a;y(f;fi(l[Sp.l 
Mgo./<?(7t3'[Jap.] 
Flffueraa. fega'-r^a [Sp.] 
FiJl./('jy>[Fac. Oc] 
FlnlBtAre, fe-iiPstAr' [F.] 
Finland, /wi7dfii:( [Rue.] 
FlMbury./hii^fw-r-i [Kiif:.] 
Flrozpnr— ««'■• Ferozepoor. 
Fltzroy,/i/rVf>lf |AuHlraI.J 

Flf^naburg, riitm-bOrg [GtT.] 
Fl-r^ rMrfF.l 
Flint, /?(«( ["al*^"]. 
Fl ■ -rica, rt(ir:/H8|rt.] 
PI I : i da. Jldr'.i-dd [^. Amer.] 
niHhlng,/w,«ft:fnf;[Holl., U.S.] 
T^ch&lxn. /Afh-abirt [Scoi] 
Foggia Ayruit.] 
Pfihr./.rlC;.!r.] 
P6Mvar, /'M vAr' mnng.] 
Folirno. fn I ^n-yO [it.] 
Tt>\k"titont,/6k'/it<iH [Kng.l 
Fentaineblean./Ofip-Mn ft/oTF.] 
Pontarabla. Ain'Mrd^W^ [Sp.] 
Fontenay, /-^tnj'tena' [F.l 
Fontenoy, /"djiij /t^ntM' ( wlffl 
Fontevraalt, /o»^ M-itO' [F.I 
Feochoo nr foocnow, j(>rhU\ f6- 

'; "(Cliina]. 
Fco?han./M«/i,tn' [Chliiii]. 
Fcreland,/.>r:/(ImnKng.J 
Fcr far, /(Wi^r [Scot.] 
FcrmoBa, />r-m/5:(«J [China]. 
Forres, fdr'ri^ [Scot?] 
Porst. fCn-tit [GfT.] 
Pftrtroie, /lirtrdx' [flcot.] 
Pert Wayne./tJrt wdji [U.S.] 
Peuano, /d.'^-jcii-no [It.] 



POtbertngay, ntA'^rfngd' [Eng.] 
Fong*rea, /izAfir' [F ' 
Fourmle8./('»r-m(;' [F. 



Ftoyera, /■'(v''Tt(Scot.J 

PoyIo.>H/[lr.] 

PJ-ancavllIa. friin'kA-vef-m (It.] 

France. friiTv. 

Prankfort. fr<inqk-/6rt [Rrr.l 

Frankfart-am-llala, JrAngl^-fM- 

{ini »n7i'il>r.] 
Pra»cati, /rd^ifj:/^- [It.] 
Praierburgh./rd'uybfir'fi [Scot.] 
Pratta,/r'»:M[It.) 
Fredericksborg, frA'derlk^hdrg' 

fT)..n.| 
Frederlekiiliftid. f, fi-'l.-r-n.'i-Mir 

[Norw.] 
Frelbvrg, fr\'b&rg [Gf r.l 
Fralbnrg.yrt^&^fflGpr.] 
PWmoni,/rt nKJnr [U.S.] 
Prto,/rt;-0 [Tex.] 
Frtaeha Haff. ftf-sha A<>/[Ger.] 



Prtull. /rf.fliM [It! 
Problaher'i Btrai 
[N. Amer.] 



It, friSb'iiihirz 



Proma, frUm [Bng.] 
Prontenac, /ron^r-K-n^'c' [Can.] 
FroBtara,yrdn((i:r(l [Hex.] 
Froolnona, fr&ti-nd'nA [It.] 
Paart«rentur&, fictr'tik'VSn-Ui'rd 

f Canary lala.] 
Fiild&,/<»:dd [Ger.l 



lelrft]. 




/iinin rpen.] 



Fttnfluu, fSnf'-htibfs [Auat 1 
Fvnumax, fifrnd'JP%c. Oc.] 

Farth.^[Oer.] 
FoM&.yU-aiSn' [ChhiAl 
PBttcdiv, /O/M-afir'nnd.l 
PvUitooor, /IU-<«-j>4K[lnd.] 
^ne, /in [Scot.) 
Pywii./«dm'[Eg.] 
Iyvle,/i'rf[Scot.j 
niabftd, /i-ulMd' nnd.] 
F7Sftpoor,/«»l-j>0r^tIndJ 

Gaboon, gdbfin' [Aft-lc] 
flaeta, jr'?-(i:f()[It.] 
Oagltano. (j6 bid'nollt,] 
Gaiiuboroagb, parts-bfir-6{^nB.1 
SalapagoB, (fU'-n-juVtiiig [Fan. Oc] 
Qalashlela, f/iTM-.t/t^^b' [Srot.j 
Oalato, g^irdt-'t [Turk.] 
Oalatz, I7a:^(^^-[KAlllIl.] 
Galena, I'l-t^:/'*! (U.S.] 
Oalle, Point de, pifdvg' de g<U' 

[CVvlnri]. 
OalllpoU, gniU'iUfUirmk.. It.] 
OalTSBton, giil'v^t-tOn [U.S.] 
Oalway. yrti iwi [Ir.l 
Gambia, gthn'Md [Afrlc] 
Gambler, pdm-Mr [AtutraL] 
Qando, gan'-d/i [Afrlc] 
Ganges, frin'j ft [Ind.] 
Ganel, gdti'jUllt.] 
Oarda. <?r!K(M[It.I 
Gardala, gdrdVA [Afrlc] 
Garhakoto. g^r'hakO'tdXlnA.] 
Garonna, g/i-rihi' [F.l 
Ganiton, g^tr'siOti [Eng.] 
Gaspe, g/iit]>a' [Can.] 
Gateshead, gais-fi&i [F-ng.] 
Oatlneau, gntCniy' [Can.] 
Oaudenzdorf, gdfi<d^tits-ddr/ 

|.\ii-.t..] 
G^ant, zha/ing' [F.] 
Geelong. jt-ldtig' [ Atutral.] 
Gafle, fftJ-JidlUv.] 
Gtneva, j^nf'vd (SwU-z,] 
Ganoa.^^ri^dtl [It.] 
Gantlllv, zhang-teyi' [F.] 
Gtorgetown, i6rytiji\ [IT.S.. S. 

Ani'T.. 8. Airic. Tasmania}. 
Georgia. Mr jl-tf [N. Amer., Ab.] 
Gtra, -/a-rrt [Ger.] 
Germany, ji^^mrt-nl. 
Gettysburg. iiH'n.'^b6rg\V.9,.] 
ffliats or Ghauts, f;a7r^v[lnd.] 
Gbazlpoor, qi'i-.f-if6r' (Ind.] 
Gbeel. 3tVlIt"l(r.] 
Ghent, gtnt [Bflir.] 
Ghlzeh '*r Glzeh, g>^'-tf [T.if] 
Gboznee. gAz'nfi (Af^tian.] 
Ghozzeh, grlz'zi [Syr.] 
Gibraltar, jihraH^l'l^ir [Sp.] 
Gllghlt or Oilglt, ffU-gU [Ind.] 
Ollolo.;V./o:id[B. Ind.) 
Gippflland, alps'Mnd [XyxstraL] 
Gtrgeh, jlr-jn [Eg.] 
Olrg:entl. jH--jiu-tP [Sic] 
Gtronde, j/k! r.'.ii-/-/ [F.] 
GIrvan, -/■ j- i-.;-- |S.'.it ] 
Glngliano, ^".'' i/riif.i [It.] 
Glurgevo. J''tiiI'i'< [Hoiim.] 
Glamorgan, iih't-itiOr'gnnlWale*]. 
GUms, pW-r.r* [.Swltz.] 
CH&xgow, gl(ls'-g6 [Scot.] 
CMaitonbory, gUis'li'intii.T'i [Eng.] 
Glauchan, gUTw-chdic [Rcr ] 
Glencoe, gl^kC [Scot.] 



cdb, h^,fiS6t; pArt, bUd.- ekaUr, vam€,Joff, thun, thing, A«re, Mai. 



D.gitizeo Dy 



Google 



OburalalB. shOm-pUn' nj.9A 
duBatnacon, cMt^air-na-gOr' 

llud.l 
Ob a nml T. thdng-M-^' or mMiv 

Okmr«nU. MhA-rAngt' [F-l 
OkairKrot. tMr-UniA [Belc.] 
ObarlMtoB, chirU-tin [U.S.] 
Ohulsttubut, Aar-UriinMrg 

Chutru. sft.irfV [F.] 
ChartnUH, tliirlr^' [F.l 
Chit«llBr»iUt. thilUrO' [F.] 
Chatham. ./I'l/'Jni [Etiir.] 
Ch»udl«re, thide-ar- fu.S.l 
CbAQdoc, .vAo -UV [Coch-Chiiia]. 
ChAomont, ^A') rndn^' |F.] 
ClunUaqn&, .tAn1i7-((iT(;it»*d [IT.S.J 
Oh«a<ll«. r^':rUfP,ti|7.] 
CheU«a, cii^'l'^ [l^iiir.] 
Cheltsnh&m. c/i^U^mlm [Knir.] 
Cbalyuikln, rjtiij/fi^kt't (Kilf I 
Ch«mnitz, Aafn-fi**?* [l^r.] 
Chon&b, f/cj )i.i'>' lliul.l 
CherboarK, .-her tj^'Tu' <ir .'^iflr 6tfr' 
[F.] 

CkltfU, cM'ii:i>^[lIax.l 
OUciffO, gAl.fcd^ad or ahl-ktib'-M 

OblchuUr, cMc*:i].Ur[Eiix.1 
OhUl, cAU-l; 8p. pros. CMU4 [S. 

Amer.] 
OhUlUamlU, ckli:n.iln.indbM<l 

[Ind.l 
OhUlon, ehU'-Un ; F. prou. thi- 



«),w-[F.l 
OhlmDoruo, 
Amer.J 



cMn^frd-rtl^io (3. 



OUnrlek, cAb^a [Enz.] 
Obltr*), cAU.nU' X'^ 
OhsloU, cAo-ld^UfMax.] 
Okldlolfb, cAlktii [Kni.) 

OtavMui, cM-adi»' [ChiDK], 
OUelsutt, flii-'«it.>id:H [C.a] 
ObttMl*, aA-.MjA-'(.il [Ai. ] 
Olrcneoitor or OloMtor, at^rin-itls'- 

l^r. aU-iUr [Eng.] 
Oltta TMdlU, dl«.((l MA^W.d 

(It) 
aad*d lodrlfo, (Af 4-<Md rMrf' 

»»FSp.I 
OUeBjnmnAAa, UOA.mdn^fwIn 



tScol.1 
l)l«TM,lU<«EC(!«r.] 
CUehj, Ut-tW [F.l 



Ollthvoo, UUhfir^o (Eng.) 
lofhor, /do' • ' " • 



r.) 



Olochor. to:A<<r [Ir.1~ 
Olonmu, kUnmlf (Ir.l 
Oobu, kobdn' [3. Amer.] 
OobUu U.'bMnU [dor.] 
OooanMl, ka^kA-na'-dA [Ind.l 
Oalmbatoro, WlmMUr'nnA.} 
Oolmbrm. kCim'brA [Port.] 
0<4aUp«4iu, U-tMiapS'M 

[On. AnMr.] 
Oolchatar, ku'diaur [Eng.] 
Ooloralao, kol-ran' [Ir.l 
OolOfBf, U.Ion' [F.) 
Oolombo, JrO.ldm.iK! [CaTlon]. - 
Oelorado, lal'6-rd-tCnO .S.] 
OoBOrta, Jlco-ntd-rfn[Ind,~ 
Ooaoro, kim'o-ro [AMc. 



Ooa^no, Mm-pt-an' [^.] 
Oaneord, <»no:A<ibrrf [U.S.] 
OongUtsn, Mno^oLIOn [Eng.] 
Oonn, Wnj^jd [AtHc] 



Id.] 

[F.] 
0.8. 



OoQjeTBrUB, edn^i^.ff.rdm' [Ind.l 
OOBuaght. Mn-neHit [Ir.l 
ConnKUomt, Mn.n«:i.Ml [U.S.] 



OoonHiara, Mn^n^.mdfm [Ir] 

[Turtl ■^ 

OooBUUdi, M-nu]«:«< [AfHc.1 
Oopohngm, kc'j)inliit)»n [Dan.] 
Ooplspo, kc-pta-po' (B. Amer] 
Oo^aiBba, w-**ii;M[cbili). 
Oordlllvu, ker'-Mtglr'dt rs. 
■ Amer.] 



1070 

Oordobft, Mtr^do-m [Max.] 
Oordora, kdr'dOvd [Sp.] 
Oorw. Jb0 rtf^d [As.] 
OonMuadvL, Mr'-o-mdnidH [IdiL] 
Oorrib, lah^ri^rir.] 
Oorrl«Bt«t, kOr<riin'UM [8. 

Amer.] 
Oonick, MKfffal [Ear.] 
Oortft Ilea. JUf^M r^:Jb(S £8. Amer.) 
Ootopui, M:(«j)a^«« [3. Amer.J 
Oamttj.kAv'intrf [Itag,] 
OowM. «olp* [Eng.] 
Or«f^ fcrd^uTGer.] 
Gnu, Jkr« ^ur.) 
Oraw*, JkrufEnff.] 
Orima*, trl-m£^[Riu.l 
OroUU, JbrOO-fA-'ld [AiUl} 
OroBUutT, icrthn^drfirSeoL] 
OroutadL Jtr0fi'<fd/[Eiu.j| 

OrordoB, itrA-'ddn reoK.] 

0«ha,;t4-'M[W. Ind.] 
Oitfdalon, Md-<l<t-b>r' [IihL] 

(taUan, JbUwt'rd [Sp.] 
OaUodn, JhSIM^ScoL] 
Capu-Flfa, M:;)A--/C^[8coc1 
Oinofto or CwMOft, JU^rd-sd-'d, 

Cstek, ikftteA rind.] 
OwcJhATm, k6k»-hdvtn [Gar.] 
OyolftdM, ftifc:Md<s[ar.] 

Dahomar, ddheima [AMc] 
Z>Bkote, tidJba-'M [X. Amer.] 
Dalrr. dd/n' [Scot.] 
DalrtOK. OtOat-tUn fKnff.] 
PiMawwiid. dd^md-rd-Idful' 

[AfHc.1 
nunawnii. da -I'ti -'hi f [iiyr.] 
DamletU. d.hti'l rt'tfl{y^A 
Dampler, ((dni-ix'r |Aii»tral.l 
Dantzlc or D&niif, ilAnt'sik, 

Danube. iPin-ub [Aust.] 

DtrdiineUeB, ddrdiinflz' [Turk.] 

Darfur. tUir/Ar' [Afrlc) 

Darl'-n, il-V7-i-fin\AmvT.] 

DarU-ellQff. ,U\rifV-ing find. J 

Darlington, fMr-aT?j;-f(>n [Kng.J 

DarnisTadt. dt'inn'-slAt [Ger.] 

Daunc. '^lU-tip [Ind.l 

Dav')'! ^(.rOs'[Switj.] 

Dax, ^.Uw[F.] 

Dial. ./.7[KnK.] 

D«breczln, rfa-ftrW-Vn [Hung.] 

D«c.-ttur, (i<'-Jtd'/cT[U.S.| 

Di 1.1.30a. rf»'Kril -flfl^fl [Afrlc.] 

Dtiaware. d^/ii-wdrfN. Amer.] 

Dtlfl. </<!//TtH.in.] 

D«lhl. •ifl-UWnii.]; (iiV-hiW.'^.] 

D«iner&ra. dfm'-irA'rA or dfim'er- 

t'l '■'} (.S. Amer.] 
Dtnblgh. d'^ibi fWalesl 
D«nraarlt. rf#n'iMnffc[Eur.] 
Denver. ti&n-i^[V.ii.] 
Dtptford. tier- ford lEng.l 
Dtrby. 'irrbl or rf.ir-'ftl (Eng.) 
Derweiit, rfi^'irfMf (Ene.) 
Des MolnsB, di- mi^m' [N. Amer] 
DtBsau. (/Aif-'aalp ; tier, proii. (U»'' 

Dttroit. (W-(r<^/r [IT.g.] 
Dettlnjfen. d^f-tingin [Ger] 
Dfviz'ps, 'W h:z('c [Eng.] 
Devon, ,lfv'6n (Ene.] 
Dtwas. ./('-jf.i.i' [Ind.l 
Dtwabury, (ii«*i>^l[Eng.] 
DhawAlagirt, rfdiw'rrt (ftVW 



»l. 



ablereU. d^'dh-Ur-a' [Swit/,] 
Dl-'prc, '/*?^;;'[F.] 
Diion, ■lfzh-yH(f{V.'\ 
Dlii.ipoor. dmn-itft' [Ind.] 
Dlii.ii ic Alps, lilndr'ik [Etir.l 
DIu. '■■■-■ ^.[Ind.] 
D6b''ln, ,(P.bfln rn«r.] 
Dafrafteld, d.y/rt^-nHd' [^oT.\ 
Dolgellj-. ddl.yiUi or dol-oith'H 



m4f«. md/./dr. IdA; mMc, m«, Wr,- pkie, pin,- nff*. nM. mtfM.- 



D»lorM, d&~ia'rfy rs. Ain«T.] 
Domast. do-md'-z^lxtiir.] 
Dominica. dfim-t-n^'-kA [W. Ind. | 
Damrcmf, dcna-m-mi'XF.'l 
DdoanworUi. ao-noSr-ofr^lCrr.] 
Dcncait«r. dc>fi9'jk(t«-r^[Exi£.] 
Daasg&l. ddn'-i gtOcl [Ir.] 
DODgoU, •Mncr^fTd'M [ACHc.] 
DOOQ. dSn [Scot,] 
Dorchetter, ^tar-eh^-f/.r [Eng.] 
Dordocna, «Mr ddn' |K.] 
Dorking. ddr^kina^Kng.) 
Dornoch. fWr:n*j<A [S<-j>t.] 
Dort or Dordracht. ddrt. d^rf- 

richt [Cur.] 
Dortmund. cWrt^m^aifGer] 
Douai i-'t Dooaf, dGtV, tUXe^a [T.] 
Doubt. <W[F.l 

Douglas. iJii^'Mx [L ofMui. Scot] 
Douro, (/(''■ryfSp.j 
Dover. tf/-i**T[Eng.] 
Dovrefield, d6vr/lSd' [Nor.] 
Dnmmen. drUm'mfin VSor.] 
Dxave, ((i-(7[- or <(rtlr [Aiist.] 
Driffield. dr^T/fUl [Euc.j 
Dxogheda. droh£-da [ir] 
Drohoblca, drO-'A* WcA [Aiirt.] 
Dtoltwich, drovt-lch [En^.] 
Dfomore, dnJ m*r' [Ir.] 
Dronthelin. rfrwft/iAim [Ifonr.] 
Dablln. ..ititi'anllr.] 
Daisburg, lU^tf-MrgU^T.l 
DaUnfleld. dukinjAi{Ens:.\ 
Daldgno, dMch4'ny<i [Uonten.] 
Dainth. dOldth- [U-S.] 
Dalwich. duiueh (I^ig.) 
Dtmingaa, t/ttmiinirds fpfaflip- 

Dimbarton. drtm-Mr-Wn [Scot.] 
Damfri^i. dnm/ris' [^coC\ 
Dtnti. dr. n&[K\is.] 
Dtnaburg. tU''nA-b6rg\^xaS\ 
Dlnbar. tirtn-Mr' [Scot] 
Ihlnblane. dUnMaH' [.Scot.] 
Dandalk. dundaTck'\\r.] 
DuidsLg. d^ii'd*\s' [AtifltnU., CanJ 
Dtndee. r/urirW [Sojt.] 
Dandrtim, diindrHni' |Ir.] 
Danedln. .f tm *> din [N.Z.] 
Danfermllne, dunf'Tm'liH [Sei"-!) 
DanRajvan. (lunsrfr^rrtJi [Ir] 
Dangenets, diinj' iiA(' [Ent ] 
Dankeld. dun-k^Ui' [Srot.] 
Dnnkirk. diJTi^trrA- [K] 
Dannet. diiu^HW [SroL] 
Danoon, ifrtH-M' [S<?ot.] 
DanBinan«, diln-.Hn'dn [Scot.] 
DantUble, d!^n^«/il-M I^Kiig.l 
Durban, d-r-Mn [NjiU.!]. 
Darham. drir-dm [Encl 
Dasaeidorf, di/.<:«^/-ff'^/£G«r.] 
Dvlna. di^nd [Rtta] 
Dj-sari, di wrf [3cot.J 

Baling. ^»'i^[Eng] 
Bastboume, ist'bom [Rnc.) 
Ban Claire. (-.Uir (U.S.] 
Baux Bonnes, d bd^t [F.] 
Ebbw V&le, ib'b6' [Wales]. 
Kbro. (fV,r(i[Sp.) 
Bcija, d^m^-rftdJSp.] 
ECQAdor, i>X:-ti^-(fi»r' [S. Axner.l 
Edgecmnba, ^'k^m ^.ZA 
Bdgawatar, ^'%Ft/(e-Ur\Kxtfs.\ 
Edrnbarffb. M-tn-Mtr^o^Scot.] 
Edmonton, M'm^-fdn[ltnf.] 
Biffa, 'Vffu [Afri^.] 
Bigebee, fggih^' tATric] 
Blina. ^/l.«(I[Gr.] 
Bfypt, t-jijit [Afrlc] 
Orenfeld, d--r&n-J?U [Ger.] 
Bll. rMSooL] 
aidou. frd(in[ScotO 
Btneledeln, ins^^ftiVn [Switz.] 
Bfaicnach. i'tind'h \Gpt.] 
BUI«bfn, lflabeu[GvT.} 
Bkeroe, dkerO^eiRuiA 
Bkowe. ^ch-6-vi [AMc] 
Blba, ^/ 6d [It] 



Digitized by 



Google 



1069 



Annafabftd, 6-riing'gdbad' 

AiuUrhtx, lOhs't^-tUs [Ger.] 
Auitr&lul*, arcstrata-Mhld. 
▲astr&UA, aTrstrA-H-a. 
Aiutrlft, aJes'-tri-A. 
AaUnU, OUyr [F.I 
AnTtrcn*. o-vdm' [K.] 
AuxnTe, o-tdr' [F.j 
ATtTTon, 4-Td-n}rt0' pP.l 
Avlfnon. <lv^nyi>n(r [F.] 
Avon, d^t-dn [RnK-] 
AylMbwv, dU'ber-i [Eag.] 
A3rr, (Ir [Scot.] 
Axn-bljaii— BM AderbftUan. 
Aiof or Abot, dx^Ov; Bui. pron. 

AtOv' [Hum,] 
Awrai, dsiVx' [AtL Oe.] 

BMlbM, EmUMV [Srr.] 

Baenp, bdit'ikp [Eng.] 

Badajos. bada-Ms ; SpL proa. M- 

rM WfVrSp.] 
Bad«a, M^odn [Car., Switr, 

Aust.] 
BadflBoch, M-'dAi-dcA [ScoL] 
Bagdad, Mo-ddd' [Turk, la A>.] 
BanAna, Mn-iNlr' [F.I 
Babamai, bd-A^i^indsfW. iDd.J 
Bahla. bAM-.A [Brai.] 
BaUal biikiU [Ai.] 
Balmth or Baymtth, MVAt 

[««r.l 
Bata. b&'lA [WalMl 
BatacUva, M^U JUd^nl [Rub.1 
BaUtoa. Mf:d-<^[HunK.] 
Balearic Xila., t>Al4&r'lk CUedlt. 

Ball. M7^rE.Ind.1 
BallM, M?<s' [Cen. Amer.] 
BalUtao, bAlJsAn' [Rur] 
BaUarat. Mt^M-nU' [AuitraL] 
WalHiiaaloa, bOili^ndalo' nv.\ 
BaUTmaaa. IXWUmi-nd {Ir.j 
— lilmora, h^'timor rus] 
"lOTT, bdn^Av-rt [BcoL] 
M»V[3cot.] 



Bangkok, 



■«, Mnff-oil-Zdr' Find.] 
, hdn^flOk [Slanii 
Bangwaolo, b&ng'-vsio'ldlKMc] 
Bannockbam, bdn'-nikbiTn 

[Scot.] 
Barbadoaa, Mrbd^dte [W. Ind.] 
Barbary, Mr^&drt [Afrlc] 
BarUson, bar-bi-tCnig' [F.J 
Barcelona, bAr'-Bilo^itdoTOAr-thA- 

w;*i4[sp.i 

BaraUly or Barali. lAr-^lA Clnd.] 



Bari, bd'r« [ILJ 
BarUtU,MrMfrtdr] 
BamaoL bdr-n»TW [Sl6.] 



HK1. 



Banes, Mnu [Fjig.. U.H.] 
Banuler, Mnu'U [Bng.] 
Bamataue, Mm:«£5pl (Knfr.l 
Barrow -In-FnnMi, bAr-TO-inJir' 

n*« [Kng.l 
Bars, MrsA [Hung.] 
Basle, bAX [Swltz J 
Baratoland, bAs^'td lAnd {Afr\c.\ 
BaUvU, bAtA-vi&iy^ iDd] 
Bath, bdlh [Eng.l 
Bathgate. M/A^odf [Scot.] 
Bathont, MM^a< [Austral.. N. 

Amnr.. AMc.] 
BatoVB, M Mm' [Kus.] 
BatUnea, ^d/'bfr■9^ [Kng.] 
Bavaria, M-Tvi:ri-(1 [Ger] 
Bayenz. M-wi' [F.l_ 
Bayonae, M-vdn' JF.] 
Beachr Read, bMi'i [Eng.] 
Beaufort, (xHAW; P. proo. W/ffr" 

lU.S.l'.J 
Bechnaaaiaad, Wch'GA'nA-itind 

tAfrln.] 
Bedford, b^d'/ard rEng.] 
Behiing. M:rfna[N. Amer.] 
Bfllfkst,{>^i/(Lrf'[Ir.] 
Belgrade, btXgrAd' [W.] 
BeUM, &iU-ex'[W. Ind.] 



BaUe Isle. M .>UPJ 
BeluchlBt&n, bil-Okhis-tAn' [Aa.] 
Benarei. Wni\rti[\ui\.] 
Benbecnia. b'hi-b^k-nlA [Srot] 
BenUlgo, hfn''lii]6{\\i%\.Tiil.\ 
Bengal. h<n,j<i1i^' [liidj 
BensQcla, t^higd'ld [Afric] 
Beni. bn-ni' [S. Aiiier.l 
BlDUe, b6n'6d [Afrlo.J 
Berar, M-»-.5r'[Iii(l.] 



Berbice. b-ir-hta' [S, Amer.] 
Bergen. b^<j'in [Nor.l 
Bergerac, banh'ir<Vi[YJ\ 



irkshlre. ;KT^.'*A<-rLKiig.] 
Berlin, brrlin'; Grf. pron. fcdf- 

Bermondsey, hrr'mOndtP (Kntf.1 
Bermudas, birmutiaz\y». IikY] 
Berwick, &rr-(^[«cot.} 
Bes&ncon, &d-£<rn9'j()fi^'[F.] 
Beslka, M-.'*<;A:d[Tiirk.l 
Bettwi, bCtUW [Wales]. 
Beyront. M r<J( ISyr.] 
B4zlers. M;ytI'[F.] 
Bkopal or Bhopanl, hopaV [Iml.] 
Bhutan, bf'.-Mn' [Ind.) 
Biarritz. bf^Arrei* [V.] 
Bldeford. '.('//(ir,t[Eiig.) 
Bilbao, ^r' W'ljj.sp.l 
Birmingham, &r^''mlri^-dm[Eiig.] 
BlHcav, M. A;-i[F.l 
Blackburn. hMfr?w-r»[Enc.I 
Blenh«lm. tfUfrini; 0<;r. pron. 

Ufnhnn\<>s.] 
Bloemf ontem,ht<}ni -/dfi -f In [ Af r ic. ] 
Bohol, ^yWr [rhilip. RJ 
Bola-le-Dnc, bHKi-l^-diik [^Hutl.] 
Bokhara. McA>d:rd [A-t.] 
Bolan. (.'W.lu'lBcliit'h.l 
Bolivar. M/rf:fdr [S. Am*r.] 
Belivla. fc.i/if'(.(l[S. Amcr.J 
BolkhoT, />u^A-(/if[Biis.1 
Bologna. h6li'm')iA{{l.\ 
Bolton. '.''.rfdrtifeiig.] 

Boml^ ■ ■ 

Bol 

Bordeaux, bdr(Ui'[9.] 
Bordighera, bUr'di-gA'-rd [It.] 
Borneo. hOi-vi-O^W \nd.\ 
Boenia. r-"{'>u d (tiirk.] 
BoBporoj. /"'*-'ny-rM«[Turk.] 
Boulogne. bijli>n[Y.'\ 
Bradford, ''r.»f:/Or<e(EnE..U.S.] 
Braemar, brCi mar' [Si-ot.] 
Brahmapootra, brd^ftid-M-htl 

IITUI.) 

Braz.il. inAxil[S, Amer.] 
Brechin, brvrh-in [Scot.] 
Brecon «r Brecknock, hrtk'6ii, 

hrfkn»k{\\i\WH\ 
Bremen, hrfm-en ; Ger. pron. brd' 

>..'•-. [n.Tl 
Brentford, hr<*»if.Yrtrti [Eng.l 
Bretcla. hra'.fiU-& or bnXsM [It] 
BtMt. tn'-tiV.] 
Brighton, hn-rdn [En<r.] 
Brlndid, brfniUsfill] 
Briibane, h?^i:hiln [Austral.] 
Broughty Ferry, braXv'ti Jtr-ri 

I.So.t.] 
Bruges, ftr-'rA [Relg.] 
Brvin, frrtfn [Aiist.] 
Bnuinriek, br^nx'wiklQtt.. U.S.] 



lombsj, ?.<ifn-MlIrid.l 
lOnin Ills. . bonfin' [PrtC. Oc] 
lordeaux, /»(Jr(id'[F.] 



&nl.i:x^[Be^.] 

t. b6-k^rist]Bo\ 

Bnckan. bAk-kdiv [Or.] 



Buehareet. b6-k^rist rfioum.] 



Bn^nghan, bAk'-%ng-am. [Eng.] 
Bada-resth, b^'dApfM [Aust.j 
Buenos Ayres, bonH.^ d-r^; Sp. 

Eron. tned'-not i'ris [Argrnt. 
'P-1 
Bvflalo, M//dU[U.S.1 
Bnlnrta, bAlgA-nd[l^\\r.\ 
Bnravaa, Mrd-trdn' [Ind.j 
BnrgOB, bAroCix [Sp.] 
BorualL, btrmA [An.] 
Boraley, brmli [F.nK.] 
Bvslem, Itt^ft'lfm [Eng.] 
Bury, 6rr't[Kng.J 



Oatafor< 



Btuhlre. bd-sUK [?«»■] 
Bate, bul [Scot.] 

._. Modn' [Philip. Is.l 

.orCabool. )r(rir:{>iU[Af|f)ian.] 

Oader Idrli, kad-^ id'-ru [Wales]. 
CadU, kA'dU. 8p. pron. kd-tiuh 

ISp.] 
Caen, JMno [F.] 
C»rleea, K(frIf^^[Eng.] 
CamarttMo, kdrmAr'tMn 

[Walee], 
Cvmarvon. A.ir-iidj-'ivH [Wales], 
Cahors, A/).ur IF.) 
Oaicos. fri Vys[W. li'd] 
Oalmgorm, himff6rm' [Scot.] 
Cairo, kin- or karO [Fig.] 
Caithness, kaih'n^s[n*ot.] 
Calabar, kdiabdr' [W. Afrlc] 
Calais, kd IfiiV.] 
Calcutta, kalhutA [Ind.] 
Calient, kdVlkutlUiA.] 
Oftli fomla, kal-i/Or-ni-d [N. 

AnnT.J 
Cillao, h'lIM^A or kdt^A'A [Peru]. 
Calne, hin [Eng.] 
Cambay, kAmbd find.] 
Cambodia. A;'Mfi-6o-'d(-(t [SiamJ. 
Cambridge, kum'brij \Kn^.] 
Campania, kd m-pAn-yA lit.) 
Campbeltown. kAm'-bettOn [Scot] 
CUnada, AviiMl dA. 
Oandahar, ktiniM ■hAr' [InA.I 
Candia. ;^-d«iWi-d [Eur.) 
Cannes. k'inlV] 

Cantabriau Mts., hin- fa'bri-AH 
jSp.I 

Oanterbary. kun't^-bcr'-t [Eng.] 
Canton. kanlAn' [Chtiia], 
Caprera, kd-prA'-rd [It.] 
Capri, Itd/T^ [It] 
Capua, kdi'-Aa: It. pron. kd^piU 

triit.] 

Caracas, kArAkA^lV'^nox.] 
Cardiff. kfi,-,iif\^\nWK]. 
Cardigan, KArUi'jiin\\V»]e»]. 
Oardross, Artr-dros fScot.] 
Caribbean Sea, kAi IbMiln [Cen. 

Amer. J 
Carlbbees, hir ib-lfx' [W. Ind.] 
Ctrini, A'irt':?!*- [SIc] 
Carlisle. k.',rlH Wmk] 
Carlow. k.'irU-\lT.] 
Carlsbad. kArl-.-l'-U \Au*l.] 
Carlscrona, k,'trh kr6'nA |Hw.] 
Carlsruhe. kArUr^ [Ger.] 
Carpathian Mts., fcArpA'tHAn 

[Aiist.] 
Carrara, kdr-rA'-rA [It] 
Oarrickfetgmi, kaT<nk/ir'ga${lr.} 
Cartagena or Carthagena, kAr'ta- 

je-nA: Sp. pron. kdr'tAil^nA 

[Sp.] 
Casale, MtA'ld [It] 
Caahvere. kdfhmtr' [Ind.] 
Caaplaa S«a, kA»'vian (As.] 
Oaatres, fel4fr[F.I 
Cattegat, kdftA-qAt [Sw.] 
Oaueans, Iralbifcd-sdjfAs.] 
Cauiereta, &6M rd'[F.] 
OaTan, Jtntv^dnflr.] 
Cawapore or Cawnpoar, laOm- 

pOr . *ofcfijiOr [liid] 
CaTttaas, Jtt Tndru' {W. Ind.] 
Celebes, f^tbH [E. lnd.J 
Cette, na [F.] 
CettlnJe or OitUgne, aHtMyd 

[M on ten.] 
Ceuta, r&'-ld; Sp. pron. iM-6'tA 

[sp.i 

OerennaB. ad-vin' [F.] 
Oeyloa, ait&n' or «lMft'[Ind.1 
CbUen-iur.Saone , sh xXlong'txtr- 

«m [F.] 
Culona-gar-lCanie, tSAlonif-svr' 

mAm [F.] 
Chanalarl, cAd^mdld^rff [Ind.] 
Ohambdrr, »h6ngbA-Tt VfS\ 
CbaBWWU, ahA-m6-iU' [r.] 



eao,}>di.J 



: pdrw, Md.* chair, game. Jog, ektm, thing. Acre, mat. 



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Google 



1068 



APPENDIX V. 



A LIST OF THE MOST COMMON MODERN GEOGRAPHICAL NAMES, 
WITH THEIR PHONETIC SPELLING. 



Am, rt [Rui.. Cor., F.. Sn iitj 
AmcheQ, a-kiniGt^T.i 
A&Jborg, ttti't'-Mrg [Den ] 
A&r, >ir [Switx.) 
Aixgau, drj/'fJcfSwItit.] 
Aarhuiu, (ifrr'-fi-^n [Uifti.] 
AbulA, <ibAity.dlHu».] 
Abb&Ela., ilb-bai-ti-d (It) 
AbbeoknU, ab-hio^k^-iA (W. 

Afrl.- I 
AbbevlUe, tlfe-tyrfPl 
Abb«yleix, <if'7'ttV[[r.] 
Aberdare, dft tV-rfar' fWaWl 
Aburdeen, ab-^rti(n' [Scot.} 
Abernvenny •iib'tT-ijCivi:n'nl or 

Ab«rgal«. Ab-H-gi'ti fWaleil 
AbaryitwlCh, iWC-risfwUh 

Abo, Abo nr ii'bd [ll'ia.\ 
Abomey, nba-mfl [.\\rh\] 
Abonkfr, <i bfl Jl>'r' \v^.] 
Abrolhoi, il-&r'}/'U'>5|Brri£.1 
Aba Klea, A-bd-klii [KUW.\ 
Acapnlco. H'-kA-yM-kfi r>tox.] 
Accrlngton, ^ik-ringt6n lKug.J 
Acbeeo, dt-chgn' tSuinutnil 
Achil, (T/cJUrir] 
Acl R«ale. d-cM nUVia {It.] 
Acre, ,r-k-'-r m nkir [Syri;*]. 
AciOCeXiUiiUAIl JkSti,, J-kf'O-Si- 

ra^:n(-an [Albania]. 
Aeton, iW-tdn [Enir.] 
Adalaldfl. dd:«-Md [Aiiatral.] 
Adtn. d'lWt or (i:fi^n[Ar 1 
Abarbalfaa or A«rbli«a, i1d'-ir- 

bijdn'. dt'-irbi-jAnTPen.] 
Adlf*. ddi.ja [lO 
Adirondack, ild-trdn'cUik [N. 

Anier.1 
Adonr, ad^ [V.l 
Adowa, d'dd-wd [Abyi.1 
AdflftnOpU, ad'r4an-6-U [TurlLl 
Adriatic, dd^r^dCtJb [IL] 
«l»d«i.*:Bdd*.[lt.l 

. -IMEtUL 

JBtoUa, ito-lid [Gr] 
Afcha&litan, VvAn^b-Mii' [A«.] 

Afon. athdrti/ TF.J 

Achrim or Anculin, Affrim, db'- 

rl». [Ir.j 
Aglnconrt, rt r ;(?■«(;- A-,jr' [f.] 
Agra, d'(7r(i [Iiid. 1 
A8:allai, tVgit<iA[Sv-] 
AsnUias. d-nfil'vOs [Afric.J 
Ahmedabad, rf WddfVui [Ind.] 
Aldln, I (ttn' [A9. Min.] 
Alrdrle, ar'Uri [Scot.] 
Aims. rTH[^'] 
Alx. nki f F.l 
Aiz-la-Cbap«ll«, aks'tAshd^pil' 

AIx-tei-Balni, (7**-/.! M.i/ [F.l 
AJaccio. ilyiitrh'-o [CorelL-al 
AW<jA-.«5'rTnrkc«.J 
AlalB, .1/(1' (l>.] 



Al«]ula, d'lAhO^'lA [Cen. 

Aiiier] 
Alaaeda. a-ldmd'-dd [Cat.] 
Alaad, d-Und ; Swcd. prou. 6'tdttd 

ISwed] 
Alaika, aiaM'ka rn. Amer] 
Albaortc, At'-Mtna-.ta [Sp.1 
Albania, dtba'-HiA [Turk.] 
AlbanT, dibd-trirU.S.] 
Albert Vyanxa, dl-bm niyAu'td 

fAfrtc] 
Albnara, at'bda'rd [Sp. 1 
AlbnaaarqiM, Al-Mk^ihi [Ilex., 

8p.r 
Alcaao, iil'hA-mO [SlcllyL 
Alcaatan, dJJUn^Mnl [Brai.] 
AlcMtcr, di:«i^ or d^sii^r [Eiik.] 
Aldra, dlthi'ra [Sp.] 
Aldanay, ar-tUrni fChaD. U.1 
Aldankoi d^iUr-sAd/ [Kng.) 
AlcnooB. aMn(7:^#R0[F.] 
Alamo, a-Up'pa [Turk. In Am.] 

Amer.l 
Uxandrla, 



at-igx&n-dna [Kg., 



Ala] 

AlKcria. (1/ ,/^n .1 jAfi-lo.I 
AJ«#zlrai, al-je-tirils; Sp. pnin. 

(J.W„1 ^W-r<l.*[Sp.l 
AlgJcn, <j/jfri lAfric.l 
AlRoa. <nQ'>a[KMc.\ 
Allcant«. (i^U-ybm^fd [S|>.] 
AliwAl, .i/.(»'<fTi'r LIixl 1 
Allahabad, Al-lAhabntl [Ind.] 
Alleghany, Ailf-gA'ui lU.B.] 
Alloa. (n7.-rt[Scou] 
Alma, ('t^7ii<i[RuB.1 
Almeria, .i/;»Hfi-r(»:(i [Sp.] 
Almodovar del Campo, dZ-mo-rftf' 

f.,/-,(("7 A-,i7M;;><}[S|i.l 
Alnwick, (ifi-'UifKn^.] 
Alsace. cH ^t^^' |Ger.j 
AlUl, d! n[K».] 
Altona, dll6'na [Gnr] 
Altrlngbam, iM'-trlng-dm [Ens.] 
Alyth, 'i.7l//t [S<:(>t.l 
Amazon, om'Q.'t6ti [S. Amer.] 
America, d-nuV-t-AvI. 
Amherst, ilin^ifrst [U.S.. Br. 

r.iinniili, Nov. Scot, AUHtral.] 
Amiens, (\ m? 6ng' [F.l 
Amlwch. 'i»M:/('.*nv\l.>9l. 
Amoiergau — !^oe Ober-j 



Amoo Sarla, A-m6' ddr'ifd [Cea 

Amtitiar. dm-rU^nlr [Ind.1 
Anahoac dndirOk' [Hex.] 

d-ndm', dn> 



ndm' [As.] 
Ancachi, dn-Jlc(lrA5' [Peru]. 
Andalnala, dn'dd-M-'tAt-d ,■ 

pron. dn'dd-lO-thi'A [Sp.] 
Andaman, d»-rfdmdn'[In<' 



Sp. 



[Ind.] 

AndM, dn'di* [N. Amer.] 
AttdoTcr, dn'tla-i<^ {Eag., U.S.] 
Aaprv, d»g-tful' [F.] 



AAglMoa. dnff:o/-.t< fWalea]. 
Aniola, dn-go'-lA [W. Afric] 

mdte, mat./&r, tofii/ m^, m«f, «r.- pine,ptn; note, nit. mdve 



Angora. Angd'rA [Tiirk. in A*.] 
Acgoitura, dn'ffO$tC''-r& [.S. 

.\III.T 1 

Antfoaleme. (hiQij,',-ldtfi' [F,] 
Anhalt, >ifi:A>(U [(;^r.) 
Ankobar, ^'inkO'bAr\Ahr».'i 
Aotequera, iin M-Ad-rd [Sir.] 
Antlbei, 'hijt^b' [y ] 
AntlcoBtl, AuUi-kAr'-ti [V. Aner.) 
Arttiroa, rin-t^-gdl\y. luO.! 
AbtUlei, (}>i-ta-IH (W. Ind.] 
Antrim. (I»-MmIIr.] 
Antwerp, dntivirrp [B*lg.] 
Aoita, <i (is rri [it.T 
Apeldorn. Apr! (Utm [Hoii.] 
Apennines, ilp'^nnlni [It.} 
Appalachlana, Ap^j^lil'cM-ma 

Aracan. drA-kiin [Bur] 
Aragnay, rl rti-ffirt' [Braz.] 
Aral, .1r:.in.\a.] 
Ararat, ArArAt [A».} 
Aravnlli. (Jr-d.nl/:« flnd.l 
Archangel, tlrk (1n7a[Ru5.] 

Arcot. rt» ;r.r[iiid.] 

Ardennes, ardin' [P.] 
Ardnamorcluui, AtJ'na-mcr'-chdm 

[Srot.] 
Ardrossan, dr-dr6s'. '^tln fScotJ 
Al-endal. »r .^i-rfd/ lNorw.| 
Areqnipa d-rakg^j^ {VemX 
Argeutooil, Ar'zhangty-peiV.} 
Argentine, Ar'Jf»tin [S. Araer.] 
Argyll, Argil- [S<.-ot.] 
Arizona, Ariza-na LK Amer.] 
Arkansai. Ar-kdn'ms or dr^in- 

Aries. '}rh[V.'i 
Armagh, nrtna' [Ir.] 
ArmentUres, Ar-nftntj-tyOr'tF.} 
Al-nhem, (ini'Ajhrt [UuU.] 
AlQO, ar-nij[Jt.] 
Aroostook, d r^«r'/fli[U.S.] 
Alran, Ar'rtln [Srot.. Ir.J 
Atb&nti or Aahantoe, dih&n-tg, 

a^hdnt^ jAfric] 
Alia, at'hia. 

Aapromonte. As'prom^n'td [IL 1 
Acaam, a^ sAm [K lud.] 
Atsaye. fJ->- si' [Ind.] 
Aasinlboin, Assin'-Vbdm iS. 

Airi'-r! 
Aisissi. iii*'5^[rt.] 
Atsouan. <J> ,-,/Mi'i' [Ke.] 
A»trakhan, Asin'i krin' [Rue.] 
AtUQclon mr Aaiiuuption, tlC^in- 

l!ir-oi,'. tUstimi/.-'fiiin [Pane.' 
Aihabaaca, Athdbds'kti 

Amer] 
AUtaoi, arh'4nt [Or.] 
Athlon*, dU-:dfi-[Ir.] 
AtlioU, dth'iU [Scot.] 
AthoB, Aih'-6M [Gr.] 
Athy, atkV [Ir] 
Atla% d<:U«YAfrlcJ 
AlranU, atr&bf-U find.] 
AnbaToft [FJ 
Anch. a.«A[F.] 
Aocibarg. cfirffi^b^^ [<3«f j 



ik 



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1067 



ValmtiiilmM, «fdMn> 

Hn-'i-d-'niLs, 
▼alarluaa. va-UrHH^ 

T&ndaU, vHn'dd-H : Tmi- 

daJj, vdu'dait. 
V&ndyek, i-diti-dlA:'. 
Vanlih, vd-nt'O, 
Vftilui, vd-'rt-Ait. 
VBohnl, vaah'nt, 
VMhti. vdcAifi. 
Vfttt. va&. 
Vaabui, vo-bdng'. 
Vtnnt, vi'nUs. 
VopMlAniu, vis-pd'shl- 

aUtHa : VMpMdan, ti^* 

pd'shldn. 
Vwta, v««:M. 
YletoriA, Tl^t-fO'-rld 
Tlr^u. virjtei-at: 

VoiMd, vdfst. 
▼oltAin, vOttOr'. 

Toplul, vdf-iV. 
Vnlcuiiu, vUl-JcA^niLi : 
Talcan, viU'kan. 

WaUntttlB. wCl'lin- 

slin. 
WalilBgluut, ted'siTig- 

Am. 
WaUMtor* vOUHt. 
WloklUb, trtArff^. 
WUhalalBA, wU'Mt-mti 

nd, 
Wlattnd. tfffnff-/r«d. 

XftBtUpp*. tdn-thtp^pi. 
Z&vlar. sa^%-ir. 



irks'-i*. 



, tS-dn'-dn. 

gMWiMiiilin. xd^n-dn' 

nim. 
ZaaTU, xd^d-vdn. 
Zftlwd. cd:&dd. 
XabadalM, sd&^d-di^d^. 
Kahadnani, id&^dtU: 

dnz. 
ZabbftL tdb'i or xdA-bd^i. 
Zabbvd. tOb'-bUd. 
Zabdm, sd6d^4f . 
Zabdl. cdbUi. 
ZaMlAl, gOb'dtiL 



»..»«.. tdb'-S-tdn: ltd- 

Zaecal, zdJIc^itl or tdk- 

kd-t. 
ZMeebmoM or Zaccbm, 

cd^bJttfiiLs. 
Zacchor, tdit'AiAr. 
Zaeeiir, edJt^A:^. 
Z*rhar1>h. cdJk^d-H'd. 
ZftdUtflM. nUc^d-ri^. 
Zachary, tdk'd-ri, 
Zaek«r, sd'AsA-. 
Zadok. sd^ddJt 
Zahain, zd'hOm. 
Zaln, td^lft. 
Xalr, sd^fr. 
ZftUph, edi/dA 
gfcliaMi, «dPntg«. 
7*'iimf^. tdt-mO-tta. 
TtfiT"'™*^. sd^mdn-nd. 
ZamUi, tdm^Mx. 
Zunbrl, zdm^&ri. 
Zunoth, td'mdth, 
KfkTT""" *"*"*■. zdm-nlm' 

mfiRs. 
KftHTmh. cd-nd'd. 
ZaphnAth-PuiiMli, m^' 

ndth-pad'n£-d. 
Zapluwi, cdTOn. 
Zaxa, alK> Zitrah, ed^rd. 
ZajmcM, nir^d-jMs. 
Zanlfts, Kd-riUU. 
Xucmh, td'H-d: Tax*- 

timtm, •d^rftUA-lto. 
Zar«d.sdfrM. 
ZumUth, nIrC|*/dfA. . 
ZuM^dr^-fdn. 
bntk-BhAhftr, td'rith- 

sAdfAdr. 
ZftriUtw, cdr^Aifj. 
Zaitenafc, xdr^fditd. 
ZftrttuB, cdrf/Adn. 
Zatho«. *d<A:«^. 
Zftthvl, nUA-d!!. 
ZftUho. nU;<A«. 
lMMm.tdt't^ 
Z&TMi, sd^vdn. 
Zuft, xd-'nL 
KatadlAh, tib'-d-dM; 

Zatebn, tf-bd-im, 
Z«b«dM. ab:4-d& 
ZAbUft, cA-'l-nd. 
S*b«Un, tlbo-iUm. 

ZsbttdiSi, t^b'-d-dd. 
Zebnl. tf-hiil. 



Zebnlon, e^A-il-Zd}),* [ti- 

biVlou] : Zebulonite, 

z/b'ulvn-U : Zeb'tUon- 

itea, -its. 
Zebalon, zi-hUihtji ,■ [v'-' 

hiVliiu} : Zebolunitei, 

z-h nldn-V.<. 
Zechariah, zik'n-i-l'-<i. 
Zedad. ti'tUul. 
ZedecbiM, 2*1 rf-'f'H ■'(■'. 
Zcdeklfch. sM-dklkt.nUo 

Zed'ekl'ai, -kiiii. 
Zoeb, 2!''fb. 
Zelah. i^:/rt. 
Zelek. 2i'W£. 
Zelopbeb*d, ziUf-ihad. 
Zelotes, zilutdz. 
Zfllzab, zSl'zd. 
Eem&raim, tim'(l-r5'tm. 
Zemarite, zStn'-ar-U. 
Zemlra. zim'-t-rtl. 
Zcnan, 2<?ji'dJi. 
Zena.a, zd'-iuis. 
Zeno, ci'^no. 
Zenobla, zS-nd'bia. 
Zephanlab, xfJ'aiiVih 
Zepbath, z^:/(iM. 
Zepbathab. tff-d-lha. 
Zepbl, 3t;/I 
Zepbo, z*''/i'; Zephon, sf- 

Ion: Zepbonitea, zi'^ 

J6nlts. 
Zepbyroa, z^l-rus. 
Zer. ler. 
Zerab, zi'rO. 
Zerablah. ztr-d-hVA: 

[zfrA'ydl 
Zered, zir-i<l. 
Zereda, zir'ltUi. 
Zeredatbab, zirM'A^ 

iha. 
Zareratb, sJ'r'-irdlh. 
Zereah. Z'r'-f~-h. 
Zeretb, zt'r'ilh. 
Zerl, z'--- rl. 
Zeror, t/y'Or. 
Zeruab, xSr-A-d. 
Zenibbabel, ei- rUb'M- 



h-'l. 
Zemlab, xSr'ul'd: 

(5:1/(11. 
Zetbam, tf-thdnu 
Zethan, ze'thnn. 
Zethar, ziUh^r. 
Zeas, z^'Hs or ziLs. 
ZU. zx'd. 
Ziba, ci^bd- 
Zibeon, zib'f-On. 



[zer- 



ZIbU, aUo ZlbUh, tbi 

ZiKhri. zikhl. 
Zlddlm, xlii-iHm, 
Zidkijab, xUl-ki-ja. 
Zidon, zi'iUm : Zldoni- 
ana, tl-dO'nidns. 

Zlf, 21/ 

Ziba, z\'ha. 
Ziklag, cIk--IAg. 
ZiUab. zil-ia. 



ZUpab, zU-]>n. 
ZUlbai. ■ 



tU- 



eU'thl 
thn'i. 
Zlmm^, zim'md, 
Zlmran, slni'raji. 
Zlmrl. zlm'r^. 
Zln, zin, 
Zlna, zl'-nA. 
Zlon, sVdii. 
Zior, zi'(}r. 
Ziph, 2l/. 
Zlpbab, xif'd. 
Zlpblms, zi'flmz. 
Zlpbion, xir-l-ihi. 
Zipbit«, z\flt3. 
ZlpbroD, tif-T^n. 
Zippor, zip'-por. 
Zlpporab, c(i';>o'rd or 

Zitbri, xith-n. 

ZiZ, zlz. 

Zlxa, also Ziaab, el-zd. 

Zoan, 26'-an. 

Zoax, z(}-4r. 

Zoba, also Zobah. sd^. 

Zobebab, zO't>e-&<i. 

Zobar, EO'/wir. 

Zobelatb, c(3/)£r-^. 

Zobetb. zO^AJfA. 

Zopbah, zG'fd. 

Zopbei, zO'/\ or zOfdA. 

Zopbau:, ^OJ'AT. 

Zophim. z&'J^m. 

Zorab, I'Y-ra . ZorathlUi, 

z<Yr<lthlU. 
Zoreab, z6'rf: d. 
ZorltAi, tcf'-\t'. 
Zoroa>t«r, zor^u-djt'tfr. 
Zorobabel, tOr&tt'-d-htil. 
Zoar, iriVir. 
Zulnglluj, zrcin^^Hs. 
Znpb, tiV'- 
Znr, zer. 
Zuiel, zu'riH. 
Znrl-Shaddai. zii '-ri^hiMfi 

d\ or shAd-dTi'V. 
Zo^lma, zu'Zims, 



aiio, boS/./Otti pin» Wd; chair, ganUfJog, Aun, thing, then, t«ak 



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1066 



BUnUlau, atOn'ta-Ui'iU. 
St«ntor. stin'tir. 
Steph&oM, st^r-a-nMi, 
Stephen, stt'vn. 
StolcB. std-lks. 
Str&bo,.'$f rd^bu ot strdh'ti. 
Straiui, stitibi). 
atyx. srlks. 
Boah, .fu'd. 
Subft, -li'M-. 
Sabu, su-t'i or sub'Vl. 

eoth - Bn'oth, -bin'- 

dtjL 

■mehatUUa, aiikdth'-UM, 
■■d.ffld. 
■vdus, tii^>Ai. 
BokkUat, fdJk-'H-iifu. 

Ux.tir. 
BwiiiA-DoirUh, «A-(i: 

Su&Bchltu, ad'Sdnk'lU. 
BvMBBft, f^tdn^nd. 
ftui, «^'st: illUM» «^ 

cf-d^nd. 
tlVUTOV, «A*tfrfr0. 
Bwadmborg; xwd^dtfn- 

Mry. 
Sydur, ti^kAr. 
Sysksm-rt-'JbAn: SychMB- 

«(m-'md* 



SyiU, Mr^M.- SttIm. 
cirit-djfc; SniM. sir i* 
An: fT^UU, -dnc.- 

Brrift-MBu'cu, -dd- 
fnd<'Afi«.- iTTia-BA'- 
ftduh, -md-'d'Jtd. 
BjrrophanleUn, n'rit-Ji- 
ntM^t-dn : Byrophe- 
BleU, sl-rO,fl'nlsJCia. 

Taaji&ch, ta-'lnak. 
TaaoEth- BMloh, tU'd- 

Tabb&oth. rrt6:6.I-()?A. 
Tabbatb, tdbbiltfu 
Tab«*l, tab-ioi. 
Tabacl. tab'iil. 
Tabdllu. tAbiiUfu. 
Tab«nh, Mb^-m. 
Tabltha, tilhitha. 
Tabor. ttl'-b6r. 
Tabrlmon, tab'ri-mdn, 
Taclimonltc, U\k'm(>n-%t, 
Tacltui, Ui»-\.t>U. 
Tadmor, lail'mdr. 
Tahan. tCthAn: Tabatt- 

Itei, (CilianUs. 
Tahapanes, M-Adp4> 

nit. 
Tahath, fa'heUh. 
Tahpaobfli, tA'ptlntz. 
Tabpenei, tu'i-i niz. 
Tahrea, t'l rfUl, 
Tabtlm-bodiU, liVtim- 

fi'i-ishl. 
Tallbba-caml, tOiltfK^ 

Talleyrand, tul'ttratid. 
Talmal, trtl'-mi or MU' 

Talmon, t<U-m6n. 
Taliai, W:<,U. 
Tamah, ta'ma. 
Tamar. ItVtmh-. 
Tam«rlaiie, tam'^lHTU 
Tammux, Mm'mtiz. 
Tanach. iti-wiK. 
Tancrad, UMtk-,-\I. 



VlhniniBMth. ti'u, fiH 

mith. 
Tanii, tA-n\g. 

TaoUlaa, tan-uua^. 
Tapbatli. tA'/<'Uh. 
Taphon, ta'Jon. 
Tappnah, thp iinii 
Tarab. M rrt. 
Ikralab. tdrCt-Ui. 
Ikrea, M-rr-a. 
TareDtom, M rin'tttm^ 
Tft.rp«la, tdr}fi.i-a : Tar- 

pelan. tOrj/i-du, 
Ta^rpaUUl. tdr'pilUa, 
T^rqulniu, tar-lnciH-l' 

Tarsblib. ti'ir--<hi^h, 
TiLrsafl. tar'-tii-s. 
Tki-tak. ti'ir tak\ 
Tartan, tHrCan. 
Tatnal, tat nl at tdt-ndt. 
Tan, taJc ur td'u. 
Itbab, tibfh 
tUbaUah. t'l/fJlVa: [H- 

Tibeth, tfh-lh. 
Tthaphnetaes, tfhiifni- 

hi-z. 
Tthinnah, te hin-tUi. 
Tikel. tlkH. 
T«koa, nlso Tekoah. tf* 

k) <\7t\oiU. tekO-it: 

Teko'lt«i, Us. 
Ttlablb, i'l&bib. 
TitUh. teiii. 
Tklalm. t'l-\im. 
Tttauar, t^-Uls-iAr. 
Tftlem, tii'in. 
Tfl«machiu,rc' '^Vfi-fl kHS, 
tHhareiba. ttlhCii^i' 

t-fitt, 
•■IbaxBa. Ill hiir'-«i. 
Tltmelab, tHmi^'ia. 
Ama, ti'm-}. 
Viman. (c'-mdn.- Temaa* 

He, te-man-U : Tt maA- 

ttei. Us 
T^maol, li'riidui. 
Tvmenl. tf'niini. 
Ttrah. U r.l. 
T*r««h, ti-r-'f\fh, 
TArmloaa, t/r'mf-MiJ.'*. 
T»rtini, /■r'-.thf ri.-^. 
TWrtuUianua, t^rluVll-X' 

n&»: Tartallian, ler- 

MU^t-dfi. 
TWMDui Mr-Ml^fOi. 

Ttiog, ttWr. 
Ttftto&M, (u^fdnjc ; 

Teotona, tu'Mvu. 
TlMddraa, (Add (i«:ib. 
ThahMh. IM'}ta4h. 

nuuuK Md^md. 
Tluuftr, Md*'mdr. 
Thaanatka, Mdm-nd- 

tAd. 
Thara, Md-'rO. 
tkarnL thaj<rd. 
TkanUsk, tJiAi<MhiA. 
Thaait, Uias'-ri 
ThtbM, tMb»: ThalM, 

thi-b4. 

TktOM, thik6t. 

n«lMU. theid$dr. 
Th«l«nu, thi.Ur'-9d«. 
ThMUB. the'mdn. 
ThamlctoolM. tMmis'- 

ti-ktta, 
ThMoamu, iM'-a-ka'-nOs. 
Thaodors, thi'-d-iUr. 
Tkeodorlena* thi'd-dvrii 

lpi$: Tkaodoile, thi- 

MSrik. 
Thaodoctna, tUid^l^Mf • 

Us. 



JiUnnH' 



TkaophUu. (M.^<aA«. 
Tbarao, Iki'rAs. 
TkarauL tiri'-3d. 
Thanaalatk, thir-mi- 

lith. 
Thanaoprla, thir-vtOv^t- 

U. 
TkMna, tU^i* or tM: 

at- A*. 
ThMHlU, tMi3-*a^a. 
TkMaalo&laaa, thit'td- 

U-ttt-diu ; Tb— ilon- 

le», Utf ad-td-iit-'U. 
Thtila, UU'tu. 
TkndM, thA'-dOa. 
ThluaUwk. t/i\ 

thd, 
Tklibt. fAU^ 
Thomaa, tOm:a$. 
Aomol. tMmff-i. 
TbMrwaidaaa, t&r'ttdtd- 

afn. 
ThTftoU, CArd^xAld. 
TbrMMi, tArd-«e^dj. 
Tkroekaortoa, thrOk' 

mdr-Un. 
nvcydUM, tku-sUtl- 

diz. 
ThKto. (A«:UL 
ThnaiBlm, (Adm'mttN. 
Thyatlra, thi^ti-ra. 
nbarlai, ti-b^rl-O* : 

Tlbtfla, tib'^u : 

tibw.ti-bir: nbwlu 
tlbt-ri-is agi 



n 

Tt UU. 

Tl'i.-.l. .. 

Tlfe'lfith -pUeasr, tigU'itlt- 

Tferanex, ilgr^'itiz. 
Tteri*. fl'trriif. 
Tuvab, tlk'i'a, 
TUvath, ta-v)th. 
TUgath ■ pUnesar, W 

gsith-jiMni ter. 
TUon. hlOyu 
Tlmvas, tlmt'-As. 
Ttmna, also Tlmiuili, 

tim'uii. 
Tlmnath, Hm'nAtK 
Ttmnath • Harei, tim' 

Ttmnath - Scrak, tim' 

Tlmnite, tini'-nlt. 
Tiniou, fl'tnon. 
TiimDieuM, tiyno'th'^ Am. 
Tim .thy, tiitiOthi. 
Tlmur ur Timour, U- 

TIphiah, tirsa. 
TIppoo Sablb. tip^d sa'ib. 
TIras, (I'rd?. 
Tlrathltai, ti'rachU.\ 
Tlrhakah, lir'ha hi. 
Tlrhanah, t^r'-hU'iui. 
Tlria, tlr-va. 
Tirshatha. le'r-shfVth.i. 
TIrzA, itUo Tlnah, tfrt 

Tlablidto, tUh'bit. 
Tlaupbanua, tis'ad/iri 

nfz. 

Tltanaa, tita'net; 

TIteBa, H'tdng. 
TlUaa, OsA^dn. 
Tltas, ti'MU. 
tutu, Wnt, 

Tob. t6b. 
Tok-Adoaljah. (d&-dd^ 

ni'Jd. 
TobUk, fObt-'d. 
Toblaa* tthbikis. 



Tobl«i. tobi-a. 
Tobljah, loMJd. 
Tcblt. t^.'fAt. 
Tochen, t'/'kin. 
Tadlebeo tiitlihin. 
Ta^amuLh. l^-ffdr'-md. 
Tgha. to hu. 
Tal. to-i. 
Tola, to'-ia.- Tolaltca, (^* 

iaus. 
Talad, toUtd. 
Talbanei. tol-bd-nix, 
Tophel. ^■ /?-L 
Tophet. to r-'t. 
Topheth, to/Hh. 
Tarmah, tW-tm\. 
TorrlMUl, ror^ri-sO^aor 

Ttvi, trz-'a. 

Trachonltll, trdk •'■ ni' 

tis. 
TnJaaM, trd-Jd-uA» : 

mM».lrd^3tn. 
TripoUa, frlp^».Ms. 
TcltOB, friUidM. 
Trou. triads, 
TnclodTta, tr^gtATi- 

TrogyUlom, tro ^r.'i- 

Troja. tT.-fjn ■ Troy, trJi^. 
Trophimoa. (r0/'l-f»iij,v 
Tryphena. tri?i'mX. 
Trypbon. fn-/6n, 
TJ-Tphosa. trifO'-sO, 
Tbbal. iH-f-alr Tvbal- 

ealn, tu t^kAn. 
Tublenl. tabl-f-ni. 
Tullia, ^riJ;»-ci.-Tamu. 

tiilHiif. 
TbrenDe, turin'. 
TtucoIaiD. td*'-kA-lii9k. 
TychicM. ti'-kl-kAM. 

"■■rannaa, U-rdn-Rdx. 



jnau, Ai^-n&z, 
Ulal, A-R or «4d^ 
niaa, ii^Mta. 
Vila, AV-ld. 
UlysMB, A-tWtH. 
TTabria, dm:bri-d. 
Vmnuhk. tfm^Bid. 
ITuii. dn^Ni. 
TTpbanlB. ii-ydr<«bt. 
Unbai,«:/ds. 

Unnna, «i^rd-n4s or u- 

rH'-nAs. 
Vrbaaa. ^bdn. 
tJri,»'rt. 
Uriah, ik-n'iL 
TTrlaa, ti-ri^da. 
UrItL d^ri-A. 
ITri^ v-ri-id. 
UHiLd^riM. 
Utbal, d^l or «-tihd-'t. 
Vtbll, v^tAl-i. 
Ui^dc 
VaL d'rt or d-cd^i. 

tTiia, also Vnak, dz-'td. 
Vaaa-sbarak. fii-s^- 
«A«!rd. 

Vnla. alM> Vntak. di- 

VHlal, dc^rt-S- Vol- 

iUtM, «t:tsf-«(tt*. 

Yaiaiatki^ vii-jH^-OkA. 
Yaku. 0dr>«fu. 
Tal«&UB«. tdlVit-flN. 



Mdte, mai,/dr, laXt; m*U, mit, Vr ; pUu.pUt; ndfe. nM, mdvc/ 



D.gitizeo by 



Google 



1066 



Saphanrltw. ttpttr-vUt. 

B^UdUiu, atp-tim'-i-ilM. 

Bvrah, s«'-HL 
B«r&l»h, adrX'A. 
Scr'ftpfalmi — 1«6 Diet. 

under Mraph. 
Bend, s&r'id. 
Serflai Paslna, air'-Jiiis 

S«ron, sf'rdn. 
Bamatu, sir-rd'tiHt, 
B%rug, s^'rOg, 
S«tU, sfy'it. 
SMWitrls, si sds'tria. 
BmUwL sis'thS. 
8«th, Ah. 
8«thv. sT'tMr. 
8«v«ru, ai-vi'-rHs. 
Seztlu. aiks'tlHs. 
Bhutabbla, MAdf-'iIb- 

Mn. 
BbJUlMm, thaat'htm or 

Bhulboiilte, Mhd-at'bo- 

nif. 
Shupfc, Mtf^. 
Bb&aralm, Mhd'arA'fm. 

Bh&bb«{hiil, «A<i6:M- 

Ihd'i. 
Bliachla, «AcI-M:(I 
BhAddal, lAd^Idd-i. 
SbAdimeh, «Ad-drtU; or 

Sh*n, tha'ge. 
Sbabamla, jAd^'Ad-ra^ 

<IR. 

Bbftbaxifluh. sMhOz'h 

rrut. 
BtiAkupaAn, «AdJb<'pfr. 
BluUam, sha'iim. 
Bh&Um, lAd^/fm. 
Bh&Uili^ «Ail/:i 5A(t. 
ShaUMiheth, aJtai'tiJath 

OT shaiUk'Hh. 
BhAllam, sh^l'l&m. 
ShAUiUL ahai'liln. 
SluUnuu, shaima'l. 
ShalBMa. shopman. 
SludmiuMW, «Adj:m4- 

Bhjun*, tAd-nut 
BtumArUh, xMm'd-ri'd. 
Bhuaed, sha-THid. 
BhMa«r, jtAd^m^. 
BhaiBf&r, Mhdm'ffdr. 
Sh&nmaUl, shOm'h&fh. 
Shualr, aha'm&r. 
BluuniBA, Else Bluuiuiiidi, 

tMm'md. 
ft**""""*. Mham-ma'1. 
BbMmmoth, 8hthn'm6th. 
SbMUMUM, alio 8hUB* 

BVfth, thammu'a 
Bhamihual, sham'shi' 

ril'i. 
Shaphun, <A(t'/<Tm. 
Shftphan, sha'fan, 
Bhaphat. fhii'/oi. 
Bbaplm-, thfi'J^. 
Sbaral, o/idrd^f 
Bbarmta. sAdrd-'im. 
Bharax, sAd^rdr. 
Bhaniar, ^Ad-iy-Vr. 
BbaroB. «Ad-ri>n.- Blia'- 

ronlto. At. 
■haralwn. thikt'-nhhu 
Bhaihal. sAd-xAd'l. 
Bhaahak. shfi'fhtik. 
Bhaal. .•Aditf/; Bha'vl- 

itw, -Mn. 
Bliavali, fAd^vd. 
ShaTtha, nhAv-ahA. 
Bhaal, ^A/^dJ. 
Bhealtlcl, jrA«(irf[ -^f. 
Bhaartah. xA^dri^d. 
Bhcar-jaAnb, vA^^dr-JO^ 

9h<kh. 



Shaba, atoo Blubah, aA^ 

M. 
Bbebam. nM^Mfli. 

Bhebanlah. 57)<^'^-ni'A. 
Bhi'bAilm, -•:Ae'j'dri»(. 
Bhfber, t^tUh't-r. 
Bht'buA, shifi'-Jid. 
Bht'bael, JtA(?ft:ii-«, 
ShfCftoiah. iiLso Bhecl*> 

tlaJi, .-/i.Air III <i. 
Bllechem, .-.fi'k'tm : Sh»'- 

chemltes. -Us, 
Bb^deur. .-i/i *'/■''" /r. 
Bh"hAriab, .v/(t'-7i<i-rr<J. 
Bh-ki nah— si'Li Diet. 
Bhtlah, >A/7(I. 
Bhclaoltei. .'t/i^'M'i'i/.-'. 
8ta«lemlah. sfnVC ml <l. 
BlLeleph, ^hf-Uf. 
Blk«leKh. s!,^-t-<h. 
Bhelomi.. -Mr oil, I 
Shelomith. .<hi!o >i> if h. 
Bhelomotli, .</)-^/-('i>'t"'IV. 
Bbelamiel, ^/u' hi^mi 'L 
Bh«m, xMm. 
8h«ma, shim'A. 

Bh.-riv--.h. ' 
BhoiUAlukh, a/ir7M-(l'ri>'d. 

Bhamsbar, shtm'th&r or 

Bhemar. shtm''^. 
Bbamlda, alsoBbemldah, 
sh(in'i-dn : Bham'lda'- 

ItM -(Id'Ua. 

Bhaminlth, ghtm'-i-nUh. 
Bhamlramoth, 5/i^mir^ 

dm«»A. 
Bhamltle, shitmU'-Vi. 
Bhemaal, thim'ifl. 
Bhan. ahin. 

lar, sA^'didr. 
; thtnir. 
. UB, Mhi/Hm'. 
BhaphatUah/ Mhif-A' 

ihVd. 
BhaphaUah, A^.a-tV-4. 
Bhtfhi, shgifl. 
Bbapko, ahi-fo. 
Bhephnphaa. ah^Tw/dn. 
SbimiL shi'ra. 
BharaUab. shir-twai 

[shSrtb'v^. 
Bbanah, shir'-tsh. 
Bbansar. ahirftfr. 
Bbaahach, shi'Khnk. 
Bhatbai, ghl'ihi or sAj* 

KAd^l. 

Bheabaa, ihithUn'. 
BtaMbbanar, ahish-hiix'- 

xdr. 
" sMth. 

: shith^. 
Bbetbar-Boc&al. shi- 

Mdr'-MrndfJ, 4t6t'nU 
Btaava, nhg'-va. 
Bblbbolath. $hlb'-MUth. 
Sblbmab.xA f&:md. 
Bhlcraii, ahitcrdn. 
Bbioaion. shio-ol'dn 
UJiioBatli, 

BliIhoD, shVhdn. 
Bliihor, nhVhdr. 
Bbihor-Ubnatb, Mt-'A<}r- 

hhnath. 

Sbllbi. shtlhi. 
SbllMm, ghU'him. 

BfclUem, xhirifin: Sbil* 

lemlt«f, Khil'l^mUa. 
VkiioBh, shi urn. 
Sblloh, shi-lo. 
Bbiloni. .'hiU.:jil: Ull- 

lonltfl, nft ) h'lu U : 8bl'- 

lonltwi, -It-:. 
nillRhah. shllsh^. 
Bhim«a. also ShlBWah, 

shim'-^-d. 
Bblmaaa, ahtm'-e-Am. 

eoiv, bdl/,/<fbt; pure, MU; chair. 



8htgi'i>- 



Bhlmeath, shim^f-ath : 

&tilineathlt«i, shlm-i- 

flthlls. 
BlUniel. MfmVi. 
Sbimiton, shUn'iiin. 
Bbimhi, .-ihlm'-hl. 
Bbiml, •him'l. 
Btaimites, fhlm'itg. 
Shimina, fAlm^mo. 
Shimon, shl'mvn. 
Shlmrath, shtm'iiUh. 
Bhlmii, ^hlnt'rl. 
Bbimrlth, shlvriih. 
Bbimroni, shtm'-7-dm. 
Bbimron, sh%m'r6n: 

fihitnronltaa, shim' 

rOii itx. 
Shimron-nfrron, fhim- 

Ion-mi' roil. 
Sblmshal. fhlm'sht or 

Bhinab, shtu'cih. 
Bhinar, .■^hi'rtdr. 
Bbiphl, >AI/I. 
Bblphmit«, sJtlTmit. 
SbiphraJb, shi/-rtl. 
Sbiphtan, shlftdii. 
BbiBha, shl'iiha. 
BbishAk. t^Vxhdk. 
Bbitroi, nhU'-Ti or shV 

t)'i I. 
Bbittah-traa, $hU-ta. 
Sblttlm, yfill-tlm. 
tthiza.. -hVta. 
Bboa, -/nV-u. 
Bbobab, sA»j:M6. 
Bbobach. ^hoiiilA: 
Bbobai, sho'-bi or sha- 

1,1 I. 
Sbobal. shd'hat. 
Bbobek, shO'-bik. 
Sbobl. .^ho'-bi. 
Sbocho. sh6'k«. 
Bbochoh, nhd'ko- 
Sboco, ■./lO W. 
Sboham, ^ho'hdm. 
Bbnnipr, fiho'inir. 
Bh^phucb, shO^/dk. 
Bhophan, .*hO'/iln. 
Sboahanntm, .</id' 'ti^»'- 

tiiiit .■ Sboaban'nlm- 

«'duth, fUUllh. 
Bhaa. alio Bbuab, shC'd. 
Sbaal, shouu. 
Sbubael. fhrZ-M ti 
Shuh&m. sM'-ham : Bbn'- 

hamltei, -Us. 
Bbablt«. nhAhit. 
Shmlamlte, .'h6'li'imit. 
SbumathiUn, .-liO-uiiMh- 

Ms. 
Bbonammlta, rhC^nHm- 

mit. 
BbUMB, shd'nfm, 
BhoBl. sh6'-nl: BbBBltaa, 

shOinVs. 
Shvphamltat, «A4'/dm- 

fto. 
Bbapplm. BhUp'ptm. 
Bbv. shir. 
Shunao, sA4^'«Adn:Bta'> 

ibaB-adntb, ■4'diith. 
Bbathalhitaa. shO'thdl- 

hUx. 
BbntbaUh, thdth^'td. 
Bla, ri^d. 
Blaba, rt^d-Ad. 
BlbbacaL alio Sibbachal. 

»(h;w-« or ^'ih'bika'i. 
Blbbolatb, sih'biieth. 
Blboiah, sib-mn. 
Blbralm, sihr'i'tm. 

BlbyUtt, <(■&!/:». BIbyla, 

9ib'iU. 
SleheB, $i'k^m. 
8id]la.fffsU:td.Bldl7, 

aU'ltU 
BlcTon, si^-i-4fn or aOifi 

yon. 

0<tnte,Joff, thitn, thing, thert. 



Siddlu, sfd'dim. 
Bide, sttU. 
Sidney, sid'-nt. 
SldoD. fi'-diin : Bidon- 

lana, sidA'nl-dnt. 
Slglamund. fiJ-Vi-mAiid. 
BlKoumey, .^I^fir^nl. 
SlhOD. .•<i-l>Ov. 
Sibor, si'hAr. 

suae, ai-la.i. 
BUanoi, i^U'nUs. 
SlUa, sii'ia. 

Blloab, silo'd. 

Blloam. H lo'-am. 

Bllnrei, sil'arfz. 

fillvaniu. fiU-rd-tiits. 

BUvloi. sU'-vl-ii*. 

Blmalcue, s1m-ai-k€'i. 

Simeon, »tm'e9n: Bim* 
eonites. sitn'f-iin-Us. 

Simon, vi'mihi; Bl'moQ 
Choiamseiu, A'A-d-iiic^' 
t(.«. Simon Bar-jona. 
Mr-j,y-tui : Si'mon 
Petar, ;^:f^. 

Blmri, sim'ri. 

Bin, sUi. 

Slna, si'nd. 

Sinai, si'-iii and 5l-niT i- 

Blnlm, si'nlm. 

Binlta, !!l'nU. 

filnon, stn'-6n. 

Binope. :Hn-u'j>i. 

Slon. si'-On. 

Slpbmotb, sXfmi'th. 

Btppai, si}'-j'\ orsljt-pa'l. 

Bjrach. .-Vnlk. 

Slrah, si'rtX. 

Birenei, siri'u^: 81- 
rena, st'-r^iz. 

Blrlon, str'tfm. 

Biaanal, sis'tlvt or sW- 
ttnia-l. 

SUera, alf'-ird. 

Blstnnei, si^Kiti'ttft, 

Siiypbiu. s^ln't/iis. 

Bltnab, fU-na. 

Slr&n. n-i-dfi. 

Bmerdli, f^n^'du. 

Smyrna, smrr'-tia. 

Bobteikl, sobi-is-ke. 

Bocho, so-kt'i. 

Sochoh, sd'kty 

Bocinus, sO-si'jtiis. 

Socob, Ad'-kO. 

Socratet, i^Ck'ratit. 

Bodl, sd-dl. 

Sodom, s6d'0m .- Sodom- 
ite, s0d'6tn-it: Sod'om- 
Itei, -Ua : Sodoma, !'M- 
o-ni(i : Sodomitlata. sOd- 
r.m it'-L-^b. 

Bollm&n, sOl'-iman. 

Bolomon, fOl'Cmdn, 

Bolon. /i<i'l6u. 

Bopater, sO'ptt trr. 

Bopher«th, sv/'^r'-'-th. 

Bophocles, ai'i/O kt^i. 

Bophonlas. st'tTdtiV-ds. 

Sorelt. •■.)■*■.'*- 

Boslgenei. fu-sfj-f-niz. 

Boilpater, y.) -i/'^d/A". 

BoitneneB, fu^'t/ii'-nift. 

BoitratUB, fi'-.-'fjt'i-til:/. 

Botid. so n or sCtJ'i. 

Boter, siY-t^. 

Boult. !id!>U. 

Bontbcy, s'Uvth'-i. 

Spain, s]/iln. 

Bpanbelm. "ixlti'fiJm. 

Sparta, .vy-'irr-i- Spar- 
tacai, f^ifh-ldkUs. 

Sphinx. i>/titks. 

Bpinoia. -j'^-nO'td. 

Bpohr. .-'-/lor. 

Stacbyi, ^M'kts. 

Btafflra, si'i.jVrd : Btaff- 
Inta, staj'irlt — »vv 
IiiH. 

sttU. 



D.gitizeo by 



Google 



1064 



\,rahibMh. • 

BftbUth, rAt-bUh. 
BabbonI, rdblm'nt. 
Bab-mag, rdb'-mdir- 
Babiaci, rdb'sa-ait. 
BabiarU, rdb'Mrto. 
Kabihaktb. rca>'$hAlM. 
n»M,TA'ka, 
BMhab, rS-kdb. 
^f^i^fft rd'kdl. 
BMhtU ni:cA«J ; rP.Jnl- 

ahie . [G«r.l rd^Ul 
Badaa, rAtin'. 
Kaddal, md'dl or rdd- 

d'i. 
B*m. Tdffd'A.- {rdffi 

Awl. 
WMg9a,rA'gH, 
KafMl, rnq'ugl, 
Baaab, rd-hob. 



I, rd'/uim. 
, rd'Ml. 

Bakkaib, nUfc^JtiUA. 
Kakkcm, rdJk^Mn. 
Bam, rdnt. 
Tfinii, alBo Bfiinah, rd- 

nuL 
Bauatk. rAfmAth. 

**—*»**»'— -■««| >Min ^ fH'. 

mAthA'tm^/tm. 
Bamatlum, ra'rmltli-im. 
Bamathiu, r&'inaihit. 
Bamath-lehL ra'nuiih- 

U'-hL 
Bamath-Mlapab or mla- 

p*ll, rA'nuUhmU'j)A. 
BameiM, rAm't»ex. 
BaoMM*, rd-nUs'ti. 
?*—****, ra-mi'-a ; [rAm' 

Baaotli. rd^vMh. 
'KaBOth-cUMkd, rd-'mMA- 
gU'-i-AdT 

M^rAm'aim. 

.rA'/d. 

M,rir-AS. 

Baahalm, rA-/A'im. 
BafoB, rA-/6ti. 
Bapha. fi^/A. 
BaiMa, rOs'six. 
BathuB«t, rdth'-u-mUa. 
Banana. rA-vtn'nO. 

Baala,r7cb. 

B«ala.aUo B«alab.rfit -4. 
Baaomur, ra-al6f'mObT. 
e'-bd. 
^ ribik'kd. 

1. ri-bik^A, 

BMbab, rf-ktlb: B«'- 

ehaUUt, rtncObiU or 

rik'-Abita. 
Badkab.r^ft<L 
BMUiak, rt'-U'i'-d; [ri'- 

ilA'yAl 
BmUu, rS-i'Uii3. 
Beualaa, ri'is-i'ds. 
B«K«in, ri'-jim. 
Begam • maleclL ri'JSm- 

nUUik 
Baginald, r^j'-indld, 
Bainlu, r^'A-lfi.*. 
BaEablah, rihdbia . 

irihdb' yAl 
Bahob. ri-hdb. 
Bahoboam, ri'MbO'dm; 

Iri-hAb'-d-aml 
Bahoboth, n:h6b6th or 

re-hd^bdth. 
tMknm.rrhAm. 
JM, nil. 
Bakam, rik^tm, 
Bamallfth. rim'Ali'A: 

[rimOl'-vdl 
Kvmbranat, r^n'brdnt. 
R«m«th, ri'-mCth. 



vUin-nMh'O&r. 



Bamphaa, ritm'fAn. 
Baaaa, rA-nA%ig. 
~ - ' r^r-AM. 

\ rif-^d. 

- rtf-Aim or n!- 

.U^lm: taphalnn, rif- 
A'i'mt. 

_. TH^in. 
BMh.rteA. 
BMhaph. r4sA^r 
Baa, r^w or rd. 
Baabttt. r6-bh% : BaabaB- 

lU.rtf-'MaU.Bau'baB- 

ttaa,-ito. 
Banal, rda-a or rtS^U. 
Banaaah, r€'-'SLrn& or r6^ 

nuL 
Bar'alatlon — »ee Diet. 

under r«T«al. 
Baraold, rtn'^id, 
Raiaph. riz-if. 
~ ' riz- id or ri-xi'a. 
rix'in, 

ithu, rdd'd- 

Bhea, rJ^'d. 
Bbegloni, r^'Jtft7n. 
Bhesa, re'-s.'i. 
Blioda. i\''-iUJ. 
BLodes. tOiU .■ [rO'dia]. 
Bliodocai, rCd'ti-ktls. 
Bbodiu, fiy-dHs. 
Bibal, rlH or r*.ba:i. 
Blblah, rib-iO. 
Bichhri, rich'-^-d. 
Btchell«Q, r^.«/t'M. 
Blmmon. rtni'-niou Sla< 

moQ pa.rez. -ija-iU. 
Binaah. rin'mX. 
Blphath, M-y.iM. 
BUsaJi, f-i.,^Ml. 
Blthm&h. rith'vi<\. 
Blzpah, rJ;'j«I. 
Blzzio, rU-s^. 6. 
Bobeipierro, r^'-Wsj^r. 
Boboam, ri)-l>i'-<'nn. 
Boch«foucaiild, lOah'-JiSh 

Boderlck, rM-fr-ik. 

Bogellm, rd'g^lim. 

BoDgah, rci'^ 

Baimas, rO'imOs. 

B omamti-azer, nimdm' 
H-itiir. 

Boma, rom; Bamaa, ro^ 
mdn : KwaaM, ro'' 
Truifu; Boma, n^md: 
Bomolu, rdmiH-t&s. 

BoadBi, rdg'$M-iis. 

BoMnmflllar, ro'tin- 
mU'Ur. 

Boab, rash. 

Boniaean, r^bs-ad'. 

Bowlaad, ro:/druI. 

itjtvmnm. riks'A'nd. 

BaUttl, r^-be'ni. 

Bobloon, rfi'bi'k^^ 

Rndolphni. rCd^'/is. 

RnfBi, rO'/ds. 

Kohamah, rdhd'mA. 

Bomah, ri'Tiut. 

Baiijatt*glng, tUn^jet- 
Hng. 

Bupart. r^pM, 

Bath. r6th. 

Sabaotbaal, BA'-hdk-thA- 

ni. 
Babaal, ad-W-i. 
Babaottt, »Ab''A-6th. 
8abat, ad-bdt. 
Babataaa, BA-bd-U-As. 
Babatos, eab'AtAa. 
Babbaa, adh'-bdn. 
Babbatbtu, sAb'-bAthr- 

lb. 



■abbtaa, adbhtiia. 
SabaaoB, jd-U^dns. 
BabalUna, adbH'U-A*. 
BaU, At^bL 
Bablaa, ni-bi'nd. 
Babta or flabtah, aAh'td. 
iabUrha, mib'ti-kA. 
Baear.M^Jfcdr. 
SaebaTarall.JdcA^-«r-«. 
BadinHai. a6£-A-m\'0a. 

Ba'l.ta, .-i:<;d-*, 
Ba'liieiii, sAddfMis. 
Badduc, SKtd'd-^. 
Sadduceei, snd'-dA s^z. 
Sadoc, .-'d'-iidk. 
SaronttuD. siZgiin'tuTn, 
Bamt-Cyr, s<'mg-.<(r'. 
Bt:s. .(1 Ls-. 

Ba!.^ < rSalah. s<rid. 
Baiadin, fil'tidin. 
Bal.tniis. ndi-<tmlfi. 
8aIa-^adal, sai'd-.-'jUi d'i. 
a^lMhitl. sAUVtfii-ei. 
Bah \h. sdikd. 
Baichah, MU:<bd. 
Bai^ni, d-t^m, 
Bahm, !>ii'ltm. 
Bailai. fxitn or adlldi. 
Salitt, sai'tu. 
Ballamaa. sOilii'-miU. 
SaUiut, sul4iL<t. 
BaUiutiiu, >iaitils'ttiia. 
Balma, sdi'ma. 

aal'mdn-A^ 



Salonia, sAlC'mi. 

Bala, ad^Iu. 

Balsin, sA'IAm. 

Bamaai. aAm'&iL 

Bamalai, aim-VAa, 

Samaria. admA'-ri-A .- 
Baaantaa. sdmdr^i- 
tdn : Banar'ltaiu, 
-Mnc 

Bamatni, aAm'dtiia, 

Bamadi, sd'mAt. 

BaoMiaa, adm-i'da. 

Baaunr-nabo. adm'-ifAr- 



Bamlah. adm^UL 
Bammia, aAm'mia. 
Samoa, a&^mda, 
Samothivola, tSm'd- 

thrA'ahid. 
Baaipiainai, jdmp-'«X- 

Bamaoa, admiaifn. 
Bamart, utm-'d^ 
Sanabaaaar, adnUl-hAa' 
sdr : San'abartawu, 

-ad-rAa. 

Banoslb, sdn'd-9ii>. 

Bciib^ltat, sdnbdi'UU. 
Bai'^annali. san-sdH-nA. 
Baph. .-<i,f. 
Biphat. sd'filt. 
BaphAtiu, x'ir^Ui'At. 
Baph^th. 5^i'/ith. 
Saphir. sCt'-jlr. 
Bapphlra. sdfWrAi 

Sippno, mlf/6. 

Sara, i\\m Sarah, ^'rd. 

iiiiii Sarai. ^.H-ri orad* 

Bwabiaa, adr'Ahi-da, 
Baralai, sdri'-da. 
Saramal. adr'AmU. 
Sarapb, sA'rdf. 
SarcIieaonQa, aAr^M-AA' 

Bardanapalu, adr'AAn- 

apAl'&. 
Bardtu, adr-dt'&a. 



BardSaa— aea McL wider 

aard. 
fa-Frfhii^ 9Ar^H'4-d. 
Bardia, adr'tUs. 
Sardltaa, aArdiU, 
Sardiaa—aee DicL xaAa 

■ard. 
Baraa, adr*'^ 
Sarapta, wi-r^p-'fd. 
Baifoa. adr^oM. 
B^A,aA'rtd. 
Barmatia, adr-md^fM d. 
Saron, »d'r6n. 
BarotUa. aa-rA^lhii. 
BaraacUm, sAr'-ai4eim. 
BaraclL aA^rAk. 
SaMamds. sda-aan'-i-^U. 
Satan, id-Mi or aAt-an. 
Sathnbuaaai, adCVni- 

bA'td-nit, 
Satnnaa. ad-M^itftf.- 

BaMin. ad^-^nt. 
Batrrt. aAt'lr4 : Satjrr^ 

aAt-irt. 
8aal.Mi&<. 
Savaraa, aAt^-rAn. 
BaTlaa, ad-vi'-A*. 
SaToaarola, sd'vdit^ n^ 

Id. 
BaxoDM, aAka^An-A : 

Sazoaa, aSk^An*. 
ekOl-iJ^, 
.Tla, akdn'-^n- 

Bc*ra, -■■'rL,' . [,Sj: -.u.^ 
Bchltler, .-hii'-Ur. 
BchiD. sh\n. 

Bchomberg. sAdm^Mrp; 
Bciplo. M>i-d, 
BcyUa. HliA. 
ScytblaQ. sUA:^d«.• 

Scythia. aUh'UL. 
BcrthopoUa, ai-IUp^ 

BeotI, skA'tt. 

Bflba. sfhO. 

B«bat, !^e'Mt 

Btcftcah. .sfk-UlkA. 

Sfi^henlaa, Uk'in-^ikM. 

Sfchu, f^'ki't. 

8«caiidiu. ^Jr&n^A*. 

Btdeclas. sAt'-A-si'-Aa. 

8»gub, .^'^iT^ft. 

S«ir, t-^-tr. 

S«irath, si>'l rnih or f\' 

rdlh. 
S«la, also Sclah, aiOA, 
B«Ia - Ham • ICahlckotb. 

■ la-h-im-m/i'li-kvthoT 

h,im-ntd-U'k*itlL. 
BclAh, ^tld. 

Stied. <^r.M. 

S*l«nUa. fn'-i-mt'-d. 
Stlemias. sH^^mi-at. 
Stleoe. ^e-ir-ng. 
8«leacla. ^-IdttJH^ or 

Salencna. si-IA'kAs. 

Sam. !^f'!n. 

Scmachlah, sdm-d-ia^; 

S«mel, e^mV-t. 
SimeUius. se-mif-ii^ks. 
Stmiramis, ai-mb<A-tHts 

or ^f-jni'-rd-tni*. 
Scmla. ^im'li. 
Bimlllc. s^nn tt'ik. 
S«naab, 5<'rtd-d. 
Stueca, -'-fn'i-kA. 
84neh, sfn'A, 
B«nlr, -<i'yi'-^. 
Bctinacherib, ain-niUs-^- 

x'v"), l!fn-naki'-rtb\ 
Stnoah, .<^ii:A.d. 
Storlm, n^-if'rim. 
Biphar. -^/dr. 
Scpharad. n^-d^rdd. 
Btpbarvaim. a0>Sfa--td' 



mdtt, mdt,/dr, uai>,- in4te^ mit, her: ptne, j*»; nM«, hM, mdw/ 



D gitizeo by 



Google 



1063 



Oxw, Oka' As, 
Oieok» dit^m. 
OdM, 6-gi'd3, 
Oitol. a'zt-il. 
Onl, dz'ni ; OsllltM, 

Osorft, (tz-S^rd. 

Fmanl, jMl-il'ii or pa'a- 

ruatliaa, paia'akt-H'' 

rUL 
FEctolns, pdkto'-lHs. 
Pwbui, pd-ddn. 
Fftdui-anuiL M'du/i- 

TlMlOB. pd'cUfn. 

Tmm, pF-an. 

FuBliu, pdn-yj^n;. 
Fuatb-moab, pi^hath- 

moUib. 
J»I. «d:i. 
Valkl, pd^UU. 

FftlMtln*. pcU;?4-Mn. 
TEllAdlnm, paiia-dHikm. 
PallBi, poc-laa. 
PftUv, pd^til ; Fftl- 

Inltn, pd;:/ii U«. 

Taltl, pdilf; FEltltt, pdi: 
tu. 

fftBpliylU. pdm/U:id .* 

ipam-fW'vai 

tmn,p^bL 

FUMOi% pdfl'tlo-'rEi. 

Fftnlnl. panUse. 

Fuinac, XNlii^wlj;. 

Fufhevm [LI pdnthT- 
dm ; Pantheon [0 r. \ 
vdn-tM'6n: Pantheon 

PaphugonU, paf-iagd- 

Pnptaof, pdVSs. 
Parah, pa'ni. 
Paran, pd'iian. 
Paztar, pdi-iMr. 
Parli, pdr^iA. 
PanaMhta, pdr-inds^ 
fd. 



_ _ . .1, pAr'inindg. 
Panunlon, pOrmdn'i- 

On. 
Pamaeh, pdr^ndA. 
PamaMu,pdr-nd<'«iU. 
Parofh, pd-rdsA. 
PanlUBdatlia, pdr'- 

«Ad7l-dd:tAd. 
ParttaMkMl, pAr'lM-nfin. 
Parthlani, pdHfAf-dru.- 

Parthla,pdr:/Af-d. 
Panult, pdr^ud or pdr> 

Paweh, pd-KUi 
Pa*eal,p(b:A»lJ. 
Pudammim, pds-Mmi 

Ttmmh, pa-atd. 
Faahw, pA'sKfir. 
Paafphaa^ ttd-«(/^-& 
Patara, pdU^d-rd. 
Pathau, pa-thi'&s, 
Pathroi, pdth'rSn. 
Pathnulm, pdth'rd-atnu 
PatnuM; pdim6$. 
Patrick, paf-rik. 
patroba% pai'rd-Ms. 
Patroehu, pd-tink'-iaa. 

PMLpd-'u. 

PaaL pas'!. 
Pasttntti, pifsb-ii'-niiM. 
Panhu, patc'tiis. 
■"—"*" pafc-ad'nt'Os. 



Pa, p^. 

Padahel, pfd'am.- [vi' 

Padahzur, pid'd-t&r or 

PBd&iah, ■j>^-(li'a; Ipi- 

Pakahlah, pi'kdk I'A ; 

Paitod, if:'k>'>,t. 
PalagioB, i>^l<Vjtils. 
PWaioh. p6li'a; [;>:■«' 

1"! I. 

Palaliali, i)/iM H^d , [j4' 

I'Wuft]. 

Palatlah. i>?i:att'd ; [p*- 

Ptfeg. i;e7'V. 
Palet, /-.■::«/. 
Paletb, ))it'<rth: Feleth- 

lte«, yidlh-its. 
Ptteua. j«^;^i-. 
PellM, pt' /i-d.t. 
Pttonltc, ]>i['Onlt. 
Ptioponnesiu, pSt'dpOn- 

PtlopS, jM^fijiS. 
Panates, pind'Uz. 
Penelope, ji€nH'-5-i>^. 
Poniel, i-'Ti'-i-ei. 

Pentateuch, ;vbi-M fw*. 
Pentelicaa. tn'nm'-vk&a. 
Pflnael, i-^^nu-^l. 
P»or, yj<? r'-r. 
Pepin i>-V':(n. 
Perazim, y>-'Tu-2liii. 
Perea, j-t^rffz. 
PorMh, j-t<}-rsfi. 

Parez-Uzzata or -Uzsa» 

j''"-n'z-ai'-ca. 
Perga. ji-r'-ija, 
Pergomoa, jhV'ffrt-mfls. 
Pariander, j*.^r-t-(In-'<Mr, 
Periclea, j^T:(.Att«. 
Perida. i^^r't-da. 
Perizzlte, j)-^'Uzit : f/;*. 

iUtit]: Per'lzzltai, 

•zM.'i. 

Penephone, j^r-ii>\f-6ni. 

Parsepolis, ;fV*-T;/ti-fla. 

PeraeoB, jx-V;. •■■».«. 

Peraia, ji'}r<h'<l: Par* 
slana, jw.V.s-A^drtt. 

Peraia. ^vr^.-d,^. 

Perudo, /-(N-:ii-(M 

PestoJozzi, p^s'la-lSt'ii. 

Peter, I't^'Ur. 

Petiiahlah, pSth'<l-hx'-<l. 

Pethor, jie'thdr. 

Pethuel, }ffth'-ii-?l. 

Petra. ii'^'trAorp^t'rd. 

Petrarch, j>i-trArk. 

Paulchal, ^:(l/7/t(7't. 

Phaath -moab , /d '<1(V 
\nunh. 

Pbocareth, fi\kar'Hh. 

Pbxdrua, /('tlrvn. 

Phaethon, /-VilhOn, 

Miaisur, fi'-^^. 

Plialdaliu, fal-di'-Hs. 

naJeaB, fdl^'-as. 

Plialec, fa'-l/.k. 

Pballa, hillii, 

PhaJtl. fal-ti. 

Phaltlel. /al'tSit. 

n&avtel, /an'-u-il. 

Ptaracim, /<lr'(t-^lm. 

Pliaraoh, frVro ; f/S' 
tito): Fha raoh-Hopii- 
ra, /'Or-rd; Pha'raoh- 
necho, -tu^'kiy: Pha'- 
faoh-nechoh, ■n*:'k'j. 

Pharatlioni. /lir'athO' 



Phara^ Mriz: Pbam- 

Itei, Jd,'ritit» : also 
Phaxxitci^ f&r'tU*. 

Pliartra, /dr^t-rd. 

Pharla0eB,/dr^l-j«x. 

Phamabana, f&i<nd-h&' 
rS.f. 

Pharosli, fa'-T6fih. 

Pkarpar, /Ar'pSr. 

Ptaraltea, fdrz'-Ug. 

Hkaseah, y-i-,>e';<I. 

PIkasiron, jtWhrtm. 
Fhaasaron. /as'sa-riin. 
Phsbe, ff'-b?. 
Phenlce, /i;-«!:.<^, 
Phenlcla, /£■ ninhH-H. 
Pherealtea, f^r'r*-Til.f. 
PherezitcB, fi}r'f zlU, 
Ptib«Mth. m.-i-sC'th. 
Pfcichol, /i'k.jl. 
Phldlaa./W'itls or fi'iil- 

PblUdelphfa, /U-d'lHi 

PtiJarchM, /adr'fu'z. 
miemon, fi!'\'mdn. 
PlkUetns, h U-tds. 
mUp, ftl-ip. 
mUpvl./lHp'iH.- PM- 

lippne, -pUs: PhiUp- 

piani, /iltp'td-nm. 
PhiUitla, fi-lL'^tiu.Pha- 

lBtln9./il'iitln: Phil- 

latlnes, -thn. 
Whilo. fl'lo or/iro. 
TtiloVogus, jii'dl 6 niU. 
PhUomela, /U-d-mi-la. 
Ybineet, fiu'-lt'-''. 
Phlnehu, ffn'-'-'hiix. 
PMaon. /lC^<>;i 
PMflgon.^My'dH. 
Phoebe. fi'-bS: Phcebas, 

Ji'-biis. 
tkau^w./^-nl'si: Fh«- 

aicia./;naA:i.rI .Ptua- 

nlclana. /f'.nuh'ldiiz 

— K'-e Phenlco. 
Vtunnin, p'-uik^. 
ThoTOt, fOr'O.t. 
Photliu, /O'^hl-'As. 
I^rygla. fnj'ld, 
Pbud./iid, 
Phoraii, fu'rci. 
Plmrim, fU'rXm. 
Phut, m. 
Phuvui, /li'rd. 
PhygeUuB. fim-lHs. 
PlbeMth, i/i-£KV«'h. 
Plhaliiroth, v\-hdh^ 

rath. 

Pilate, I'l'lAt. 
Plldaah, pir-clush. 
Plleha, ;(«-■■/(/!. 
Plltal, t'Wn or piVtai 
Plndanu, jtin'dd-rQs : 

Plnd&r, ptn'd^. 
Plnon, p\'n6n. 
Plra, pf'rd. 
Plnetu, piri^iis, 
Plram, pl'rum. 
Plratbon. jiir'i'ith^n : 

Pirathonite, ^ " i ith' 

dnU, 
TiM^ali, pW-ga, 
PiOdla, pf-«fd-'l-d. 
Plalitraiai, pi*«fs'fnl* 

tiu. 
PlMMLpC^a^tn. 
Plnah,ptji:i>d. 
Pltaom.pt:Mdni. 
PtthoB. pl'than, 
PlBTTO, pe-zAr<r<t. 
Plantaijeiut, pIdn<((V^* 

mt. 
Plato, pId-'M. 
PlantU, ptalt'tita. 
TieitAnjVlt'ddex: TM- 

adi, 2>*l->i'tz. 



PUalw. pnn-'{d« ; Plltt7, 

FTotinu, plO-li'nis. 
Platardiu, plOtdr'ktla: 

Plntarch, pia't&rk. 
Pinto, pld'to. 
Pocherrth, pd-k^'ith. 
TtiOax.p&t'l^ka. 
roljhiQM, pdttb'iiia. 
Pebroaiptu. pdi'ik&r' 

w$: totycup, pol'i- 

Ponpadottr, pdm'pd- 

Pompelt pOm-pt'il or 

pdm-pl^l. 
Ponttui PUata, pWnhi- 

Haptitdt. 
Potttu, p&niNls. 
PDraUuTpdr'^Md. 
Porttu Peatu, p&r'-shi- 

HM/es'-tHs : Porfla. pdri 

shl-d, 
Poeeldon, pO-A'dOn. 
Potfdonlu, p63'i-(Hi^nt- 

Us. 
Pottpbar.odf^l/dr. 
PotlplMrah, pOti/g'rd. 
Pntortsm or Pnstori- 

wm, pn4o'-r%-iim. 
Pllamu. prf-'d-mili .- Pri- 

am, pri^-dm. 
Pridaaax, prid'a. 
Prieitley, pr«at4l. 
Prlaea, prfa^ftd. 
Pliadaiuu. nrWahiaii 

nds: PriaoaiL pris^ 

M(-df». 
PrbeUU.prb-scr-U. 
Ptomu, pr0-&ds. 
Proehons, prMrUl-raa 
Prodn^ prit'tditM. 
Proeopraa, prd-Mp^MU. 
ProBttbtDS, prU-m^thi' 

iU OT prtf'fnAA-'ibt. 
ProaexMoa, prattr'-pi- 

nd : ProMnniw, prU^^ 

ir'jnn. 
Frotena, prOt'-va or pro' 

M-df. 
PBaauBitlehu, fldin*ml^ 

l-Ms ; aUo PianuMtl- 

drai^ adm-mtt-i-haa. 
Pipdia. fi-'M. 
PtOlemee. Wimt-l .- 

also Ptolameu, tOCt- 

mS'-i&a, and Ptoleaana, 

tdPime-Ha : Ptol'ema'* 

li, -nid^b .- Ptolemy, 

Pna and Pnah. ptt'-A. 
PabUVi. pdbHl-Ha. 



. »,«^ pA'ditu. 
PaUte^pd^AUs. 

Tta&tt, pH'nita. 
Pnnon. j^'ndn. 
Par.prfr; Pnrlm,piZ:rlm. 
PnroaU, p^ri««/. 
Pnt,pdf. 

Pnteall, ptt-W-d-O. 
Pwttel, piUti-a. 
Pyrrho, ptr'-rd. 
Pythacorae, jA'thdg'O' 

rda. 
Tjtbaa, p^thdn. 

Qnartoa. JhrndS^fdA 
QolntUlu, kwtn'tUlia. 
Qolntiai, hotn'sM-^, 
Qolntu MenuBlas, Aririn' 

(lb m^in-ml><l<. 
Qnlrinu. kwl-rt-nis. 



Pharei, /a'rix, 
«*'. ftt^./SW; jnire, bSd; chair, game, Jog, ahuut thing. ifcwY, Mettl. 

Digitized by 



, rd'd-md. 
TUamlab, rd'd-ml^; 

[rd^dm-yd']. 
RaasiMg, rd-dm-'ae«, 
Babbati. rdt-'bd. 



Google 



1062 



MkMm, mbh^aiM. 

-,inUht.aL 

u muh'md. 
mUh- 

mdn'nd. 
UiAnitm, mifh'-rd-Us. 
Wamt, mu-pdr. 
WMpntHh, mU-pgr'tth. 
JDmpheih-muSm, mU' 

ri/Slh-ma'lm. 

XlthBlto. mUA-'nU. 
mthrwdiktli. mith're. 

ddth. 
MtkrltekM, mith-ri-dd- 

mtriMM. mwtm'na. 

WOmr.mi^MAr or mU^r. 
IfiiMB, mWpd, and 

Mb|Mh, mUTML 
mspar, mu^pdr. 
lUsimlm, mix'rA-tm, 
UianKmWtd. 

MMb. mo-'dA : MoftbiU, 
»t4^dM< .- He aUUi, 
•Us: Mo'abttMi, -i(-^; 

~~»'aMt'lih, 'iruh. 

. md^dfiL 

Kcwli, mi'-ri*. 
Xottfc, m4:«f^ 
Xoladah. mtf M^dd. 
U^mih, mO-Uk. 
MaHma-n. 
KoUd. nw7ld. 

Koloeh, ma'ldk. 

Xoadls, m6m'-dlt, 
XoMU, mo'mil«. 
XoatwqolMl, mdn^Us' 

MA. 
M^tptMln', mdiiff- 

p&tuf'ts-d'. 
Ifoodu, md^dM^df. 
MomtUtt, md:rdJi(AU. 
MordMftl. mA-W-K 
llortiL m4-'rd. 
XorMMth-fath, mJ- 

Xortak, mA^tf. 
]C«i»hMU, mdr:/d«. 
MoMf*, pw^ae-rd. 
MoMroth, mO'-Bi-rdlk. 

If MM, mO'zi*. 
ifMhaim m(!l«:Aim. 
MoaolUm, ntA-«d^:Mm. 
KoutlunOB, nUi-3<U'ld- 

mdn. 
Xoaft andMosab. md'sd. 

KarehtMB. mA-:M-««n. 
ICwUlo, ma^ret'-jfo. 
XWM. mu^aA. 
Ho^, mii:«Ai ; Muh- 

ItM, mAsA^ite. 
MvibUbbtB. m^hlOb'- 

b*n. 
MfmAmM, mln'dii. 
Hjrft, ml'ra. 
ICrnttldoB, mir'-mtddn: 

MTmildoiui, mer- 

mid'6-nit. 
UjtiA. mtai-d. 



nd-'dnt. 

Hmaml n&'dnulu, 
NMmathlta, fUtam'Oth. 
U: NMun'ftthltM, -ite. 
Vaamltw, ua'dm-Us. 
Nmarftb, nd'd-»tL 
llAUfti. nd^d-ri or -rd'-U 
Xaann, nd^-rdn. 
HMimth. tta'.A-rdth. 
HauboD, ru? dx^^n. 
N&uon, ua-^x'-adn, 
RMithiu, rid-dtAitj. 



VabaLwitbdl. 
ITabuua, nd'bdr-t'dM. 
HabfttbltM. nd:i>dJAU«. 
NaboiLUnr, nd'tkin-dM' 

sdr. 
X«botb, nd^MtJk. 
Ifabyebodoaatw, ndA^d- 

V«eb^, nd^Uit. 
Kacbor, na'htr. 
Hadab, nd'dd^. 
Wfcdahatha, nd-dd&:d- 

thd. 
Vadlnhah. nndlrafiA, 

Klluklal. lUi'tKi-UU. 
Vahaltel, »id'/i4:/iy;. 
Hahallal, tuihAlhU. 
Hah&lol, ndhaU^. 
Haham, n<t-/j(lT», 
KahunaiLt,ii/i7t(i nM'nl. 
Haharat. iHi'A'ir-i or lut^ 

tidrd'l, 
Vahari. mVhiJrl. 
HahiLsh, fitl'ttri^h. 
Faliftth. n'l'futlh. 
Kahbl, }i<i:''l. 
Hahor, miVi-'r, 
Vahihon, Hii-.s/idn. 
Vahum, tt'l'AifT'i. 

Haidtu, na'iuns. 

Kain, rid-iri. 

Vatotb. na^l6th: [nS*' 

■anea, })<^n^:d. 
Haoml, uil'O ml. 
Haphlth, ti-lYK^ft. 
Kaphial. ruif'l si. 
HaphUU n,\rt(ilt 
Haphthail. 7i-ir-thilll. 
Hlphthar. m{f-thAr. 
Kaphtuhlm, ndftHhii», 
Hapolflon. nd i)6'lJ>-6u. 
Harciiiiu. mirsii'-s^ 
Vaflbat, nns'-bds. 
Hasith, nl-^Uh, 
■aBor. mi .ftfr. 
Nathan, nd'thdn. 
Mathanael, ud-than'd-fL 
Hathaoiaa, tulthrtn-l'af. 
Vaihao - melech, Tid' 

Xaam, nd^dm. 

Naiaraaa, nds^d-rfn ; 
Mteartnai, -ritu: Nas- 
•ntb, ndx^d-r^fA : 

KasariU, ndt'drit : 
Haa'arltaa, -rtto. 

Vaalaasna, nd'si-dn'cHs. 

Xtab, n^^d, 

Maapolli, nt-dp'd-li$. 

Keariab, ni'-i-n'-d. 

ITabal, nebai. 

Hab&lotb, n^ M'dJA. 

VataJotb. n^bd'itUA. 

HabaUat, nibdi-UU, 

Vabat, n^^tKU. 

Vabo, n*'bC. 

Mabvehadaanar, nSb'-A- 
kOd-n^tftdr. 



nJSb'U' 



kddritsdr. 
NabntbaabaB, 

shds'bdn. 
Nebuandaa, nib'i'tdr< 

dddn. 
Vaobo, ni'k6. 
Kaoodan, nSk'-t-ddn, 
HadabUb. fM-dbi'-d .• 

[niddb'-vdl 
ITaamlaa, ntit-mt'd$. 
KaclBalL nig'i-nd. 
HaglBOtb. nig'l-tidth 
MabaUaalta, niMUd- 

mil. 
Habamlab, nf-hi-mt!^. 
Xabamlaa, ni'himi'-ds. 
Xabllotb, m'M-iath. 
Xabum, ue'-hHin. 
mdt,/AT, Idle,- mite, m4t. 



Vabuhte. ni-MUhUA, 
Vaboilitaa, ni-hi»MAn. 

Htt«b. nHOh. 
Makoda. niii^O'dd. 
Wemaaii, nlm^i-ala. 
NamuaL n^m^A-A or 

««mu:«; NimuUiaa, 

nimi^iU. 

Xapbla, nff/fs. 

irapbltlMriw, M/Uk-i- 

XapbthaU. n4ftM-a. 
HaphtbaUB. n^tha- 

Maphtaab. niftd'd. 
Ha^ulBL nif-a-sim, 
Vapoa, fi£^pds. 
napUuOlB, nep^thdlim. 
VaptOBva, nip'tiifn&s: 

Feris, Ti*!'rt:ts ; Nera- 
Hereus, rt^r^ti*,- [it^'r* 

K«rgai - ibaresar, ti^ 

Vtri. ne'n. 
Heriah, niri'd. 
Variaa, n^-rs'dt. 
Hsro. ti^'ro, 

■eator, nfs'tOr, 
Heatoiiui, n/.«-fO-ri-ttj. 
Kethaneet, nith-Xtii-U. 
Hethanlah, nith^nl'di 

Vethlnimi, ui^th'-inlm*. 

Vetophah, ii^r<>-/ti. 

Hatophathl, n''tdfath%: 
NetophatbJta, ^tf l^- 
tU/j-U. Netoph'aUUtM, 
•VS. 

Vailab. la-al-'d. 
Vailb, ii«:«t». 
Htbha^ nVtthdM, 
nbahaa. nWthdn. 
Vtoanar, Hi'Wndr. 
Nloodamaa, uik^-di^ 

mdA. 
iricolalUaa, nUftf-M^I* 

(dns. 
Hioolaa and Hlobolaa, 

nUirfd-^da. 
Hleomadia, n\'k/im-i-di' 

d. 
Kloopollf, Ml-fcffpItf-Jtt. 

Hlabvbr, nt'bObT, 
Kinr, ni'Mr. 
■Uu, ni'-lik» : mia, nU. 
Vlaimb. nim'rd. 
nmrtm. nfm^rlm. 
Vimrod, ntm^rdd 
nmahl. nimiMl. 
mnarab, nUt^-i-vd : Mlna- 

Tltaa. ttin^-wte. 
Vlnu, nt^fifia. 



HUaa. nt-'«0n. 
Blaroeb. nU^rdJI^ 
Vo, n«. 
Koadlab.«0^-d4^; M- 

d<t!ydl. 
VoaJi, Ao^d, 
Vob, ndb. 
Mobab. Hd^M. 
llod.t>M. 
Nodab, n6iddb. 
Voa, ntf^ 
Heaba, nfffbd. 
Vocab. ntJ^ml. 
Mtuab, fid^nd. 



Nod. ndn. 

NOJUL. TI^T. 

A^/ pint.piHi note, nitf, mtfK/ 



NBf bab. mya. 
NavatiuMa, n^Pd^aM-d^ 

Xnaa^ nil^md. 
Nnaban, fidm-'b^n. 
NoMBlmi. 1t<l■«l^:|t(•As. 
Nnmldla, »iliabn-4. 
Namltor, mt^att^ldr. 
NVB, rAa. 
Nympba, mIm-7%. 
Npaphaa, ntW/da. 

Obadiah, -r'-i di-a, 

Obal. o 'aW- 

Obdla. 'V)(H.i. 

Obed, fibA^ 

Ot«d-edom, A-b^-i^d6iii. 

01* th, uV>iiA. 

Obil, tJ 60. 

Oboth, obWu 

Ochirl, d H f'i. 

Ocldslu. c-i>idr-l&*. 

Oelna, d yi:mi. 

Ocran. {lAr'nin, 

Octavla, 6/;td-ri-'i ■ Oc- 

tartu, (<t-(d-p(is. 
Oded. -y-l-M 
Odoacer, r-i;5-d'.«*r. 
(MolUm, d'U^ldm, 
OAoD&rkei. 6<l'0ndr!ltf%. 
Odysseus. 6 <iij:«2-d«. 
(Bcolam(MMU«B, i'^O- 

idm-jia-di-iia. 
(Edipus. ^'df-pdji. 

Mad, d'Md. 
Obal. A^A^i. 
Otamus, 0^:mit«. 
OllTer, ,'4i-oiT. 
Obvei. iiiln, 
Qtvet. <A-ivH. 
OlshaoMD, 6l^'-h(fbr-sfjt. 
Wympas, o-ltm'pd*. 
Oh'mpla, 6lim^pi'a : 
Olj'inplaa, 6-tim^pi-it. 
Oty-mpns, olim'p&s, 
Ouaeraa, d-md'-riU. 
Oloar, ('■'■TMr. 
Omega, •y-nt^gd. 
Obui, <imr%. 
Oa, t'ti. 

team, o'-tnim. 
Oaan, 6Utdn. 
Oaeslinns, o-ttf-^-ntAt. 
Oaealphonu. 6n'-i-sir-u- 

Oaiaras, 6Ti'i d'rtt. 
Obiaa. ii-nl-ds. 
Oao, it'nO. 
Oph«l, f>-f^i, 
OpMr. ^U'^r. 
(^hnl. -'''r'ni. 
i^hrah, orriL 
Orcades. 'T-ha-d^x, 
Orel), or'b. 
Oreo, V T^n. 
Oreataj, dr^s'tfs. 
Onetorix. 6rJH''6rikM. 
Ong«nM. drij'-i-net:Ori- 

Ben, 6riJ^n, 
OnoD, 6n'0n. 
Ovlando. drhin-do. 
Oman, ijr'niin, 
Orontea. O nin-tfx. 
Ozpah, dr'fid. 
Orpheus. t'T'/ua or ~/i-&s. 
Onhoiias, ^.thS^-dA. 
Oaaiu, O-^-i'ds. 
Oscar, lii^-kdr, 
Oaea, d-z^f'-ti. 
Oaeaa. d-!^-<JjL 
Oaee, 6-:f. ,- ffi-.«;?--Q 
Othea, d-.v'j^ ,}. 
OilriB. .:. .^i "*.^. 
Oadan, -■■■ s.'d .ifu 
OllLDi. •''fA:;ii. 

Ottmlel, ^<rA:fii-^ 
Ottio, AMY,. 
Othonlaa, tVA'^Hi^d^ 



,.=ooy Google 



1061 



MaUt flid-'H .- MftUitM, 

KtUoB, md'tun. 
MaJwl, tnd^/iM. 
XftiUMi, mldn'^-Oa. 
lUtntoMB, mangt.nihi(^ 

or mAn'li-ndn. 

MMUi.md'-kM. 
lUUtloth, malfhiliUh 

or makh^ldth, 
lbU«Uh. nuU^Mdd or 

XkktHh, nuik'Uah. 
KalMtal, md/^a-H 
Ibliehr, maVdki. 
M»'r*"in. tndrJtdm. 
BblcUah, nuU-H^fl. 
lUeUal, mafki-ft: 

MalcUaUtM, malki- 

HUs. 
XtlckUah, mdtki'id. 
*'*'*tl*nir, nul/Jti^rtfm. 



i, mOi'kithiya, 

HftkhU. nuUJtflj. 

lUltbnaelw, mol'i- 
brdiuh or mdJ- 
bn>rur>A'. 

KftlclMl, mdlii-Ua. 

lUUotU, malld'tht. 
lUUocli, mOl'litk. 
MMMiat. nul-ml^d*. 
MMamon, mam'mdn. 

ni-tan-Vmdt. 
Xaart, tndm'rj. 
MiAaehu, mamU'kis. 

" n. nUtn'ain. 

Mih, mdnHhath. 
md-nA' 
Mfh-Ug. 

rl8. 
ManiiMti, mandM'na. 
Ifinint, ma-ndj'fH : 

Kanu'iltM, iits. 
Kabm, m&'niz. 
UMamtko. min-ith'6. 
MjwI, md'-ni. 
KulUu, nidn'Uiia. 
MMMkoah, nuino^a, 
Kaoch, md-ak. 
Maon. m^:^ .- MftOBltw, 

Mara or Marah, md^nL 
Maralah, monaid. 
MarathoaL. mdr'diMn. 
XaroaUu, mOrailUia. 
Hareia&tti. mAr'-aMA- 

nAs. 
MarooBunn], nulKAw- 

nulH-iit. 
JCarcaa. mJriJUs. 
BCardiM^kMu, mdr^dofc^' 

KardonlBa, mAr-dffni- 

Us. 
ICaraahah, mdn'nJid. 
Karsarlta, mAr'-ffAri' 

to. 
Karlaauta.fruIr^l'dm^Rj. 
SffarlaABa. mA'-riAn. 
Marlc-AntolnttU, m4- 

Marlaaotb, mAr'i-m6th. 
M&riaa. fiid^rlwl. 
li&rlns, «ml'r<-d3 or 

m/lr*' 
Mu-k. m^rJk. 
Marlboronsh, mafri- 

b'rC. 
Marauitli, mdr^mMA. 
Maroth, ^nAr-dth. 
SCarnunnl, nulr<r(}rt' 



Til. 



mAfafnA. 



*'■— IfV mdraTnl. 
Manraa, nulr:«<di. 
Martha, mAr-thA. 
KartlB, niAr'tin, 
ICanloth, mAsAiath. 
KawUl. mdskU. 
Maih, mAsA. 
UMihal, mAfh'Al. 
Xaalaa, mdn^fU. 
IfailnlMi, mAs'l-7\W^. 
iffipaw nwlf^fndn. 
Maapha, rndd^d. 
Kacrakah, mAsrt'kA. 
Maua and Mfi *■**'. mAs' 

tA. 
Miwiii, mdjfi-fU. 
"■'fc—'tir. mdth'&nl' 

Aa or md-tAd^nt-iij. 
Xathuala, mAtha-aAUi. 
MatUda, mAtU-AA. 
KatTMl. md^^rAL 
Matrt, mAt'-n. 
MafeUa. mortAn. 
lUttanah, mnrtAnA. 
Xatualah, fnAt'-tAn\-A ; 

ImAtUinijtAl. 
HaUatha. and KatU- 

thah. mAtUAthA. 



As. 

Mattoaal, mAtU-nAX 
MaUhaa. wiAtthdn. 
Katthanlaa, mAi-thAii-1^ 

Am. 
Matthat, mAttMt. 
Matthalaa, mAthtfitlds, 
MattlMW, mAth'thH. 
Xatthlai, mAlhthV^t^. 
MatUthlah, wat'uihVA. 
MauiM, mdr'U. 
Maaaolu, »ia&> .t«)7Aj. 
Xaxaatlu, vtAJcsiii'jihl- 

Marlmlanai, mAkstm'l- 

A'nAa. 
Marl mill an. jnAks'imU'- 

tan. 
KaxUnlnu, mAks'lmi- 

niij. 
Maxlmu, mAka'imitM. 
MaaarlB. mdx^d-r^'. 
MaMppa, TnAtfii'iiA. 
Maattiai, mAz'inVis 

" . nUW-tAr^th. 
mlA. 

Kcaraa. tn^tl^rti. 
HebaBBal. mi-bAnnA'l 
or mi-bun'nl. 

MaebaratUU, mi kin 

dthu. 
Xtdaba. mi'dAbA. 
Medad, me dad. 
Madan, nWAAn. 
Ibdfl. mid: ICadei, 

rnidt. 

Mmlaa, mldl'/i. 
Mcdaba. mi'dibH. 
ItMlla. m4'd\a : M •dlaa, 

m4'ai-An. 
Madid, mid-iehe. 
Madoia, mi-dusA, 
Maada, miCda. 
Mafabans, mAij'AbA- 

cdj . olioMcr'aby nu, 

-bi'iils. 
Maglddo, miffid-do. 
Msciddott, mifful'iidn. 
M«h«tabaal, mihetAbt- 

a. 
MehaUbcl, miMfdhM . 

imihi'Mbil]. 
Mahlda. mi-MdA. 
Mablr, mt-Mr. 
MeholathlU. mihdi'- 

Ath-U. 

MahnJaal. mihu^j.i.ii .■ 

[moThUja'fll 
Mehnmaa, me'-hi-mAn. 



Mebtinla, m^Aftnlm ; 

Mcha'nimi, -ntrnt. 
Majarkon, miMr kon. 
Mekonah. mikOml. 
Malanehtlum, mitAna'- 

Malatlah. m^^d n^d. 
MelcU, mil-ki. 
Melehlah, mUkt'A. 
Mslehlaa, milkiUU. 
Mfllchlel, rnir-kiiL 
Malehlaadac, aU<> Mel- 

rWiadrt, milk-it'e- 

dik. 
Melchlihaa, mH'kisJtC' 

A. 

Mtlaa, tiM'-iA. 
MalaaMr, met'i.A'g^. 
Mela(£, mei-Sc. 
MeUen, mii'tk^ 
Mellta, mifl tn. 
Malzar, miftAr. 
Ham, niim. 
ManiBlaiQnlatu, mim' 

ml-iU ktafn'tAa. 
ManrnoB, 7rtJhn'n6n: 

MamnoBlam, mim^ 

nAn'-i-ATn. 
Mamphli. mim'/is. 
«■—■«■« mfin'UkAn. 
Msaaham, mifi'A-him. 
Maaan. miji'An. 
Manandar, m4-HAn'd^. 
MendalnraB, miii'dil- 



Mnie. mi'ni, 
ManaUHU, m^^^-Id'il.*. 
ManMUMU, mS-itisUM- 

As. 
Mani, mi'ui. 
Maator, mtii't^. 
Uaonaiilin, mi-An'e-nfm. 
MaonotlULl, midti'ii tha- 

L 
Mephaafch. m^A Ath or 

mi/d'-Aih. 
MepUlKMbaUi, mi/1b'0- 

shtth or m^l-bCithfth. 
Msrmb, meirAb. 
Maralah. mirl'-A. 
Maraloth. mirt^oth. 
Meran, m^'dn. 
Xaran, mir'6ri: [mi- 

rA'-ri}: Maraiitei, 

m^'artia. 
Marathalm, mir'-d-IhA' 

fm. 
Marenrtai, m^kU'ri- 

As: Marnry, nu^r^ftil- 

rl. 
Marad. mfrid. 

mdr'-i-mdth. 
I. miftz, 

"l, mtr'-e-ahA. 
Martbah, mer'ibA . Imi- 



mir'i- 



TfbAt 
MeribaJh-_ , 

bA-kA'dith. 
Marlb-baal. mirtb-bA'- 

AL 
Karodaek, m^-6-dAk - 

Marodach - baladaa, 

m^O-dak bdlA' dAn. 
Maron, me'r^m. 
MaroBOtUtfl, mi-r<tn' 

dthU. 
MeroE, mi'rdt. 
Mamth. m^-nUh. 
Maaaeb, m^s'-'fk. 
Maaha, me'shA. 
Maibach, m^'shok. 
Maaliaoh. mi'sMk. 
Maahalamlab, nt/!>het' 

l-mi'-d : imi-shi'l'im- 

Meueiabaal. mi fhH'A- 
biH ; [mfghex'Wf-ill 

MaahiUamlth, mishU'U- 
mUh. 



MaahmoBoth, vUahtr- 

li-m6lh. 
Maabobab, miahCbOb. 
Maahullam. mishAH 

/dm, 
MaahnUamath. minhW 

Umith.- [mi-KhiUm 

Meaobaite, lo-' nbAft. 
Mesopotamia, mtU'O-pA- 

Ht>SS*lX. m-'^ ',}7<t 
Measlah. ii.-.-}'it. also 

MesBliui. ""'- w As. 
McterUl. l>r-lr I •'•». 
Mttheg Aniiuikh. m^h' 

fn ■■[,..■ u,<\ 
Methusael. ,;i--fhli'»A-H. 
Mpthuielah. m th6'$i- 



iilm or 



J.I. 
Meunim, 



Meyarbaar, mi^^-f'dr. 
Maiahab, nii-iAMb. 
Mlawiti ml-d-mlri. 
Mlbhar, mfb Adr. 
Mlbaam. mVt'sAm. 
UXbnx^mihtdr. 
laealL »ii:AaI. th« 

f>ropnet; niLt^il, an 
ira«llte— see Judeea 

xrli. xtUI. 
lOealah, ml*f:d,- [mi- 

kAyA\ 
iacha,mf:M 
Mlebaal, tM-kA-U or mi: 

kAl. 
Mlchah. miK,\. 
Mlcb&tah, v\\ kXA: [mi' 

A.)-.;rt]. 

Mlchal, mi'kAl. 
Mlcheaa, ml kf'tl.^. 
Mlcbmaa, mlkviaa. 
Mlchmaah, mik'nuUh. 
Mldimetliah, inik'mi' 

thd. 
Mlctui, mik'n. 
Mlchtam, miktAm. 
Mlcipta. mi-sip-6A. 
Midas, mi'.duH. 
MlddlD. iniddin. 
Midian, mUVii^n- Mld'- 

lAQlte. it: Hldlan- 

itei. -lAv Midlanlt'- 

iBh, 1/ i-Ji. 
Mjgdalel. ml^}-,Untl. 
Migdalgad, nit^ddl- 

Mlgdol, min'diL 
MlRFon. mig'-r&n. 
MiJ&mln. ml jA-mln ; 

Mikloch. u.ik-iath. 
Hlkoelah. mlknl-A. 
Mil&i&i. viii-an or mW 

Mlleaft, mu-ka. 
MUcom, mit'kOm. 
MUttun, mlUtHm. 
Mllatna. miUIAi. 
Millo, mU'lO. 
MUo, ml-lO. 
MUUadaa, mU(i:d-d<x. 
Minam, mliUr'vA, 
Mlalamln, min'lAmln. 
Mlnle, mi-niA\ 
Mliml, mtn'nl. 
MlanlUi. miH-ntth. 
MbUM, ml'nva. 
MlBotannu, min'o-taTci 

rOa. 
Mlphkad, miTkAd. 
Mlrabaav. mir'Abd'. 
Miriam, miriAm. 
Mirma, nulr-md, 
MUaal, mWAil. 
macab, mWoAb. 
MlabaaL. miahd^L 
MUbal. mtM'>d{. 



coVp. b^./dbt; pHre, bUd,- chair, gamt.Jog, thun^ thittg, thtn, ntoL 



.GooqIc 



1060 



Joibah, j'ithd. 

JotUh. j6-si'A. 

Jotbah, jdt-bd. 
jMbatb, jM'hiUh. nI«o 
jotb&ih&ii, jot h'litiA. 

JttthKm.j'}'t/tnm. 

Jocadutr, /u-td A:ilr. 
JoiAdAk, jiVtadok. 

J«eal,><!-M/. 

J«dft or Jad&h, jV>-d<i. 

JndiM or JndflK, >()-(/4:A. 

Jadaj Ucarlot. jiV-ilA* 

JmA»,jdd. 

Jntl, >()-«J. 

Jvnrtkft, iAgir<tha. 
JaHa, >():a-d: JaUaau, 

M^M-d-nw - JkUm, jtV 

nan: JaUu,>d:j(-fl«. 
Juila, jd'niO. 
Juiot. xM-nn'. 
JvplXv.jO'pltir. 
Jsihftb-iwaM, JA'ahiVt- 

hi'aed. 
JosUiia, ii1«/i:n<l 
JuUaiwu, JiUWM-a- 

nib. 

JmTnuUL ja-vJ-nA-'ifo: 



•!, kOb'ti^ 

KAdwh, kA(Vfh. 
KadMh - Bun**, Jbi: 
fUsh-Mr-nia. 

lonltM, kOd'mdn- 
U*. 

KallAl, blt:a itr A«U-ld-'i. 

Kar«&h, kdrf'ft 
K&rkA*. A'/ir-A'-rd. 
X&rkor. A4r-'^()r. 
Xarnalm.^dr^rid tm, 
JUrtah, kdr'td. 
Kiftan, Ardr^rdn. 
Xattath. ^irM//i. 

Ksdam&h, kM-''>i\il. 
K«demoth. A-Vi'v- ii0/&, 
K«detfa. Ai' 'W->i. 
XebeUth&h, .■ kt'lA- 

Vu*. 
XtllalL ifc«:ia or it^l-'Jd. 
KfllaUL kili'A. 

Xflsiatl, ;i:^?n-')t-M. 
Kanan, ki'-nAt^, 
Kuuth, Jte'ndfA, 
Xaiuu, m:»(U. 
ZsnMlU. k^-nHx-U, 
ZnilU, kinu : Za'atUs, 

•nU3. 
KanlBltM, kf'nUlls. 
KvplTjkfp'lrr. 
Karan-Happncb, kirfn- 

hdp'pdk; [ -AupjnUr'J. 
Zcrlotb. jb! rl d(V 






JW'rtx. 

Klbrath-kaMunh, Mb: 

fUtA-tuuta-a-iKi. 
KlbsalK, Jrlbcd^lm. 
Kldron, iHd^rdn. 
Kinah, Jki^nd. 
Ilr, JWr. 
Klr-haiaaaU, Ur-Adr-d-' 

Klr-kanwtli. kir-har-f- 

Klr-harwh, kirh^i^riaS. 
Klr-baraa, tdrhi-n*. 
Tlriatliaf, MrU-dtAd-' 

KWatUartu, kir'-i-^ih'- 

id-'rf-d«. 
XlTlotk. Afr:(-«A. 
Klrjath. kerjiUK: ikfr'- 

KIdath-ala, JWr-/dtA-d: 
(nt- Klr>fch-arba, 
'dr'M: KIr'Jatli-anm. 

-h:) T' Klrj^.th-hu- 

tOth. huzuHi: KlT'- 

Iftth-Jearlm. ->»' .J ri'n .- 
Llr jath iunuLh, -^•in'- 
ltd . Elr'Jath Mpher, 

Klsh. kV'h. 
Kbhl, AlvVil. 
KUhioD,;t(-;AU^n. 

Slihon, kV'-hOn, 

KUon. J^t '>-«. 

lathliih. klthUlxh. 

Sitron. Kif'rAn. 

Klttlm. kUUlm. 

K«a, Ao'ri. 

Kohath, Ai'^AdM- Ko* 
hattiiUi. ko'lioihits. 

KoUi&h. A'J /( d. 

Koph. >.'ir. 

Korah. /.■'■ni Korahita, 
k-yni u : Ko rahitai, 
■Ua. iiUn KoraUiltaa, 

Kara, ko'ri. 
Korhltaa. kOr'hiU. 
Koasttth, AAlA-jtAdM'. 
KoL Aste. 
Kaalulali. 4:dxAi:<l. 

Laadah, Id^d-dd. 
^-■"^i", Id'd-ddn. 
Lataa, Ja'bOn. 
T..^.«»« Ub-d-TiA. 
Lablaeha, ldblu.<A'. 
lAbonchara, Id'bdetUlr'. 

lACadMDDB, U«4rU- 

mdft ; LaoadauoBlana, 
UU-S-M-mty-Hi-dHZ, 

La Cbalaa, M «Adi'. 

Lachlih, la-kish. 

Laeiuu, Uhku^n^ 

Ladaa, lA-dan. 

UM, lau. 

La FkTotta, lA/a-it'. 

Lahad. MMd. 

Lahalrol, id \d:t-rt^. 

Lahmam, M'mdm. 

Lahml, lA'ml. 

Lalih, bi'ta^ 

LakuB, Uthitn, 

Lalaca, idl'aji. 

Lama. lA'ma. 

Lamaeb. la'mtk. 

Lamad, liVniid, 

Lanla. ttim'td. 

Laocoon, taCk'-6 6n, 

Laodlcaa. laM'n^'d : 
Laod'lca'ans, -sf'am. 

Laomadoa, Ul-dm'e-(Uin. 

Lapidoth. tai/idvth. 

Laplaea, lA-vids: 

Laaaa. M s^-d. 

Laahah, Id's/ui. 

Laaharon, Id-x/id^rdu. 

Laathanaa, tat'tMHiz. 



UU'ln: 

Latiun, lA-f^hiiim, 
Lfttoiuk. liltdnd. 
Lartnla, l(t rln-ld. 
LAwranca, lOr'rfins. 
IjLzaraa, Utz'Ar^i. 
Leah, ^-Vi. 
Lebana or Lebanali, Uh, 

dnd. 

LabaaoB, Ifb'a-ndn. 
LalMoth. libacth. 
Labbau. KbM-^. 
Labonah, Ub'Atui or It- 

h-y-nd. 
Lecah, &>'A<1. 
Lebabim. Whabtm : [M- 

Lehl. V AL 
LelbnlU, iib'nUs. 
L^maal. Uin'A-fl. 
Leonard, l''n'-trd. 
LeonidAa, ^'' I'm'tdtis, 
Leopold, l<i-6})oltL 
L<!snun, W.thiTtt. 
L«the, If'thJ'. 
Lethftch. W-fhek. 
Lflttoa. m-tiL^. 
Latuhim, t-'i-v'shim. 
Leuctra, lUiK'frtl. 
Lauminim, Uiirn'mim or 

Ifnmmim. 
L«Ti, W rl h9ViU,U'vit! 

La Tltaa. -i-Un. 
L«vUthan. l' riaih-1u. 
LeriB. //"rf*. 
LevltlcaU tivU'l-kiU : 

Levltlcua. U-iU-lk^. 
LibaDOi, H!-''i.nii<. 
Libertlnei, lih-f^rtluz. 
Libaah, lUt'nd. 
Llbnl, tib'-nl: Llbnltaa, 

lib nit*. 
Llbva, /(')'! (1; Ubyaaa, 

III i-rniz. 

Likhl, lik'hi. 
Linua, n nii<. 
Uvih. livid ■ LtTlna, 

fir t ii.i. Ury, livU. 
Loamml, loam'ml. 
hod. l'>d. 

Lod«bar, lOiU'hAr. 
Loll. lo-L*. 
LoDglnai, t'hfjt'nil.t. 
Lorotuunatl, lOrfl-hd- 

)nd. 
Lot, !0t. 
Lotan. liYt/ln. 
Lothaiabu, !6lh'd lu- 

t'ii<. 
Lozon, f():-(*». 
Lublm, lubfm: Laliliu, 

■ hunt. 
Lacaa, l/i'-hU. 
Lucifer, If'-fl/cr. 
LaclllUB. Iii-sit'f-Ciii. 
Luciut, f6'<hf-iis. 
Lucretla t/->-krf.Uhid : 

Lacrttlaa, Id-kre'tJt {• 

Lud. h\.l. 

Lndim, Uhdim. 

LaUUi, l(>-hUh, 

Luke, U->k. 

Luther, tA'thif. 

Lux, lilt. 

LvcAonia. Ilk'a-On-id. 

Lvceam, H f^f'nm. 

Lycia, Imhi d. 

Lycurgtu, U h^'oils. 

Lydda, li-tUld. 

Lydla. iUl id: Lydlana, 

/i.f-.-.inr. 
LTu>Dder, n-s.Jn-J/T. 
Lyunl&a, ly.sd'niai. 
Lyilaa,Ji<ft'(d.*. 
Lytlmachu, ll-slm'd- 



Lyatra, tj-:-frd. 
mdle, m&t,/dr, lab.- mile, mil, hir.- pinf, |>In; note. nSi, 



Maacka^ia, md~ik- 

dthit: Xaach'athltea, 

■t/iits. 
UaadAl, m^kntai. 
Maadlah. md^d-dl^ 

[t.td-dd^val 
Mud, rnd iorm/l-d-f. 
Haaleh - acrabbtai. mii- 

•il d-<i-AruV&(jn. 
Haaai, TrutViu-L 
M&arath, md'-drdth. 
Maaaelah. mad-*\^ 

(md'(i-v:yJJ, 
Maailal, nta-aMt.^'1. 
UaiLslas, md-d3 ^f-dj. 
Moatb. md^th. 
Maaz. r^d-'dc- 
Maaalah, md'-d-a'-d. 
Habdai. r/wSb'dt or m4b> 

Mocaloa, mdt^l-Un. 
Maccabeea, mdU'-kit-bft- 
Macedonia, mA.-i-e do- 
iii-d .' BCac'ado'nlaB, 

Machbaaai. mdA^M-nt 

or mdA-ft'i-ffd'l. 
Machbana, maktti'nd. 
Machl. rnd-JtL 
MachiT. nulkrr : Ma- 

cherit^, nui ki^Us- 
Machmaa. mnA rud*. 
Uachnadebal, mOk-fA 

riihi or vuiifmA-di- 

M'l, 
Uachpalah. mdlfipt^d. 
Macron, mt'Ut'rdm, 
Madal. mdd:i or nJd- 

'11. 
Madlabim. mdttt-d- 

Madias, md dl-da. 
MadmaniiKh, nidd-mdn: 

nil. 

Madman, mid'miH. 
Madmenah, mdtt-min'f'i. 
Madon, nut'd^n. 
Maandar. me-AH'-4ir. 
Macenaa, mi-af-md*. 
Malas, miUA>i. 
Ml^blsh, md^bUL 
Mafdala, mdffHU^A, 
Mj^dalana, mdafda^A* 

fT Tndff-'tid-tf-'nJ. 
Magdlal, mdff'iU-tL 
Ma«ed. md'jy<L 
Magi. mdjX 
SCafiallaa, iml-jflUdi^ 
Magiddo, md-ffid'-do. 
Mago. md'ifO. 
Ua^S, nuVff>}q. 
Hagor - DtiaaaMb, m4' 

O^r - mW-sd-bUi : Xmi- 

Magpiaah, mdifiA-d^h. 
Mahalah, tnd-'Ad to. 
BCahalaleal. tml hUld: '■ 

Mahalath, mi}h.i:\f' .- 
Ma halaU - laaAnoUi. 

■U'-in'noth, 
MahaU. maMK 

md'ha ml" 



Mahaneh • dan, wuu'K'f 

Haharai. mahdri or 

Tit-Vhd-rn'l. 
Hahath, r,ta hdiK 
Maharlta, ituVkd-rU. 
Hahozloth. md'haz'i- 

.\th. 
BCahar - ahalal - haahbax. 

md-h^ ■ V«U di - hAAk- 

r-dz. 
Mahlah,m4UA. 



Digitized by 



Google 



1050 



Jftbuli,«i:MsA. 
J«bMh-cUMd» ja'bish. 

JatauMJ, Jabni-il. 
J»,batith,jab'neth. 
Jachaa, fa-kdn. 
Jaehln. jd'-kin : JmUb- 

Itw. ja'ktnu». 
Jaeoh, j&'kdb. 
Jaeoinu, j'd - Jto'&ite. 
Jaoqvard, xhAk-k&t^. 
Jmi^ ja'dd. 
JadMiijId-dd-d. 
jAddna, ^id-'d-d or Jdd- 

(fiii'd. 
Jmion,Ja'<Un. 

JAgur. j'Vrjrr. 

JaJUi^th, jil'hiilh. 

Jabaz,jd7«1z. 

Jaliaza or Jnhagfth, fa- 

hd'zd or jd^Afl-z-i. 
Jah&zael, ja-/t<i:>iei. 
Jahaziah, j'i'fin-ti'ii .- 

JabadeL ia h'l'zii'l 
JahdziJAdi nrjn-tia-l. 
jMhiM, ja-dlf-'J. 

Jahlttl.M-lit'l: JahlMl* 

item, ia-t^il -Us. 
Jalunal, ja-mi' or Jth 

mfl-'L 
Jahzah.yd-'zd. 
Jatazeal. Jd-zH-^i : Jah- 

seeUtM, jd'zr.-'iits. 
JabMrah. f)t-£r? m. 
Jahsiel,><i'xf.£/. 
Jair, jVi^V .■ Jalritfl, JiV- 

JaJm, Jd-i'-Hls. 
JakaB,>i-'Mn. 
Jakob. ^:fta. 

JaUm.idiAim. 
JakUBL MJfefMm. 
Jal<m,^^0ft. 
JambrM , jdm'bret. 
Jamibrififtm'brL 

JamlB, iA'mXn: Jaaln* 

ite«, fd'min-Us. 
Jamltcn, jOm'tek. 
JamnJa, jdm'nl-d. 
J»innl tw . jdm'nUs. 
Jaima,ifln'nd. 
Jaanw, jdn'nix. 
Jaaoahj^dnd^. 
Janoliaii,iano'A4. 
Jaanm. ia^ndm. 
Janni, Jd'nilx. 
Japhflih, Jd/ith. 
Japhla or J^blatt. ^d- 

Ja])hlat,i4AMf. 

Ji^ho, ^aVd. 
Jarah.f'd^nl. 
Jmnb.jd'reb, 

JamUh, M^rf-fi^d. 
Jarha, Mr'hd. 
Juihja'rib. 
Jarlmoth, iar<t-in<Uh. 
Jannatl^ Jdr'mMh . 
Jtanaii, jdra'S, 

Jaiael. j&'a&iL 
Jaihm, jd'thtn, 
Jhah«T,jA'sheT. 
Jaahobaam, Jdsh-O-bt- 

am, 
Jaihab, jdMh'Ub. 
Jaihnbi - Iflhem, Jdsh'u- 

biU'fifm. 
JmAvLbltn.Jd^'ubUs. 
JtMtlJdnrst. 



Janfent, iiU'tl^MU. 
JaUl.>am 
Jathal«l.i(S/Vn{-«I. 
Jattlr. jat'Ur. 
JaTaa, j^d-vdn. 
Jaxarias. JdJadf-Ot. 
Jaiar, ja't&r. 
Jua.ld-tir. 

JmM,jaziJiz. 
J9mm,ji-d-nm. 
JeateraL^-at^-i or/«- 

df^<raU. 
JflbancUah. ii-btr'9- 

y9tniM.je'bis. 
Jabui, ;M:ari. 
j9\mMiU,J^b'asU: J«V* 

Jaeamlah, ^M^d-ml^d. 
jMboUafa and JteoUalt, 

jMhonla^ also J«co- 

nlai, jik'6-ni'-ds. 
jMOBlirii. i«f-dnf-'d. 
JedalalLiSdifd. 
JAddii;^^- 



d^d. 



Jedlad, J«di-'d^ or/M: 

Jodidak, Jsa^tM; {Jt^ 

Jtdidi^. J&l'-t-di'A. 
Jadathun. J«(('tl-/Attn .* 

Jtelus, ji^'i'ttls. 

J«ezer, j'''-i'-t^: Jeezar* 

Itei, ye'zer-its. 
JtSrey, j'Vri. 
J«S&r - S&hadatha, J^ 

J«halelel, i&hdlf.m. 

J•bdelah.>'^f/[:ci. 
J»hezekel.«.A^z:2-Wi. 
J«hiah, fVAi:rt. 
Jchlel,/^At:W. 
Jthieil. jihurii. 
JthirkiAh, je hiz ki'a. 
Jthoadah, yc-h6'-d-d<i. 
JTahoaddan, J^-ho-Sd' 

Oiin. 
Jaboabai. jihd'-d-hdx, 
Jaboadi. JihO'dsh, 
Jaliobanaa, . fi-Mhd' 

ndn. 
Jahfflif hiTi. JihO/'aMn, 
Jaholada, jihoy'ii-da. 
Jahoiakimji hou'akim. 
Jaholartbv ji-hdy-a-rib .- 

Ui'M-9d'rib\. 

Jabonadab, jih6n'a- 
ddb: tuih&na'dabi 

JTahMUftbaa. ji-hvnUl- 
thdn. 

Jahonun, Ji-MirOm. 

Jahoihabaatb, jihOsh-d- 
bi'-difi. 

Jahoibaphat, jt-h6»h'd- 
fat. 

Jahoahaba, jehCsh'-ebd, 

Jahosbva, al»n Jaboah- 
«am JihSah-A-a. 

JahoTCh. Jiho'vd; Ja- 
ho'Tab-Jirab, -ji'm: 
Jaho'vah - BlasL -nts- 
9%: Jaho'vali-aiialoiB, 
•ghd'Uim: Jaho'vah- 
abawia, -ahdm'md .- 
Jaho'Tak • tildkaiHi, 
•rtd-kt^Hiu. 

Jahosabad, iiho'td- 
bdd : u7h6Ka'b<''d]. 

Jabosadak, jSh&Ed- 
dak; ur-hotd'cidki 

Jah1^ y«^u. 

Jahi^bah. JihUb'bd. 



JakBcaL jrhH-kO:. 
JahndJ^Aibi. 
Jakttdi. Ji'Mt-di or Ji- 
hi'di, 

Jthndijah, iiyhihdi'JiU 
Jchush, i< 'hush. 
3*ie\,jt>lt'l. 
/•kabzeel.j^-ftrtft't^W. 
Jakamcam, J^Jc'tt.nuy-iim. 
JTOumiah. jik^■d■m^^■a .■ 
IJ^hdm'-vdl 

Jaintblel, jiku-fhlil. 
Jamlma, jSinV-md, 
JamnaaD, j^m'-nd-dn. 
Jamael, j-'-mu'-fi. 

Japhthah j'T^fAft. 
Japhunneh, nJso Ja* 

phan'ne. j^fun'nd, 
Jtnh, jt- rd. 
Jarahmeel, jird'mJf-H' 

Jerahmeelltes, jerd' 

Jarechua. j-V-^-ttU. 

Jared, >■ r«vl. 

Jaremal, jer'Smt or jtr' 
^ JUd L 

Jarasaiab. JAr^fHi'-d. 
alao JvnmaMt j9r'i- 
m I vi,a. an d Jerainy, 

jir'Smi. 
Jaremotb, j'-r'-^-tuvth. 
Jaiiah, w'rt^d. 
Jaribai, jer'i-bl or /*■: 

Jarlcho, ii^r^I W. 
Jariel, j<?r-f-/7. 
JarlJah.jVrl ';/(!. 
Jaruaotn, j-ir'-imuih. 
Jnioth, jin-6th. 
Jaroboam, jtr'-6-ho-dm : 

[j^rOb'Q-dm\. 
Jtrobam, jir'Ohdm : 

Jtrome, j^r'-om. 
Janibbaal, jtrAh'-bdM 

nrjfr'-uhbd.dl. 
Jambbeahetti, jdr&b^ 

Jarnel.y.ni-^I. 
Jenualem, jiir6'sdUm- 
Januha or Janukak, 

/0r<d:aAd. 
Jaaalab, Ji-rt<a ; Ui-tOi 

yd\ 



Jaahaaak. f^sAd^nd. 
Jaaharalab, iesh'dri^Id. 
Jaahabaab. Ji-aJigbiinb. 
Jaibcbeab, ii.shib'€-a. 
Jaahar, Ji-afbir. 
JaaklmoB, Ji-ahVmSn. 
JaaUahaL jisK-i'-thi or 

j^sh-i-sM-i. 
Jaahohalah, Jiah'dhid. 
Jaahoa or Jaakvak,>&iA: 

A-d. 
Jaahnrun, i&A-d^rdn or 

jifhi'-rHn. 
JeHak, M rt-'d. 
Jaslmlal, JiHm^va. 

Jainw, jia'sH-i, 

Jeanl, jiz'.n.%: Jaa'nltaa, 

Janma.i^^sdMn. 

Jeatu.i^iilx. 

Jathw.jriMr. 

J9iUah,Jith'td. 
Jtthro.i«h'rO. 

Jaual, jifi'ii. 
Jamb. i«:tbA. 
Jau, Wit. 
Jaranlah, ^fe^d-nt'd. 
JaMbal,y«r:«-ML 
JaMlM, je-Mi'-Nta, 



afte. bdi./Sbt,- pire, Wd; cAoir, game. Jog, thun, thittf;, Actt. 



Jaaar, jS'tir: 
j£-zhrus. 

JflEliah. SbWa. 
Jasoar, /te^o-dr <»■ jH-o^ 

dr. 
Jazrahiab, >Ar;r(5-Ar(! ,- 

\jHrAyd\ 
Jasreal, itz'rH-il : Jezre- 

eUte. t^r.r<r«-U.- Jez- 

roalit eia, it'is. 
Abiam, jlb-.vim. 
Jldlftpb,>W7,i/. 
Jlnina or Jlmnab, ji»i'- 

iin : JimniLei, -nits. 
Jlpht&b, jlf-fd. 
JtphihaheU j If ihd-et. 
Jaab, jo'db. 
Joachaz, j<i'dkdz. 
Joacblm, jO'd-kim. 
Joaclm. jo-d:%ini. 
Jaadanai Jo'-d-da'n Us. 
Jaaii, >i>:ti. 
Joiiiaz, j6-d'hiU, 
Joaklm,>o'(l-W«k 
Joaoan, j6-d'ttdti. 
Jaanna.jiJ rtn-'nd. 
3ta.nna.n, JO lin'-ndn. 
Jaarlb. jodrib. 
JOftsh, ju'dah. 
Jaatham, jOUl-thdm. 
Joazabdna, jO'dz-db'dA^. 
Jab, job, 
Jabab,i<}'&d&. 
J^ctJttA, i^kds'td. 
Jacbebad, jdkti.bid. 
3tA.j6d. 
Joda. jadd. 
3it9d,J6-id. 
Jael.iV^ 
J«elali,^0-^M. 
Jaezer, jo-i'-ttir. 
J«Sl>«kab, 36g-bS-ha. 

Joha, ja-Ad. 
Jahanaa, jO-hd'ndn, 
Jftbannei, j6-hdn'-nfs. 
John. j6n. 
Jolada, io^r-dricl orjd-i^ 

(1-'?d. 
JoUklm.if^^d'itfm orid- 

Vdkim. 
Joiarlb, jdy'a-i-Xb or jGV- 

d rib. 
Jakdeam, jdk'de-am. 
Joklm, jfi-kim. 
Jokraeam, j-^k'-m^'dm, 
J(iKn.>ani, y'kn^dm. 
Jtk»han.^')A:sArtn. 
Jfrktan, f'liA'Mfi. 
Jtkthdtef >dA-7/i«.«. 
Jcna Mf Jonab, jd^iid 
Jcnadab, j(;»:u-(Wft. 
Jfr":tn, jiYndn. 
J(:- IS, ;.'.:nrt-<, 
J( . ' h&n, >(JH:d-Wttn. 
J<'' ^rha*. ji/ji^d-JArt.'*. 
Jcii .th-elem-racboklm, 

j-fuUh - ("^^ft - r^,kO- 

kirn. 
3cvp^. J^'p'pd. 
Joppfi. jop-pi. 
3orAh,Jiyrd. 
Jora.i, ^(i:rt or/d-rd'I. 
Joram, jfi'-rrhn. 
Jordao, >*Vd<ln. 
Joribaa, ju'ribda. 
Jarlbui, jd'-HbHs. 
39rim, jo rim. 
Jarkoam, pr'kadtn. 
Jaiabad, jusd-bad. 
Jtiaphat, jAt'-ii-fdt. 
Jaaaphlaa, Jo-sdfi-ds. 
3c'^f.j<y-zi. 

Jcsodech, ia:c^-(WJt 
Jesepb jdizif. 
Jasephiiie, J^'SiftTL 
tetU. 



Digitized by 



Google 



1058 



.hi^Ud. 

K>Uk,M:Ufc.SatakltM, 

hfUklta. 
B«Um, hriim. 
K«l«Ba. Ml'-i'ttd: Hal'- 

•aOB, -ndj. 
Hslaph, M^. 
Halas. ki'Ut. 
EaU, U^fi. 
HaUM. M/f-'fb. 
HaUotfonn, A^U-d-dd: 

Balk&irAI/'Jkf or A^f- 

HalkattL. MTJtdlA. 
JblkJith-haBatlm. JM' 

kOih-hdM'turim; l-hOx- 

rit^rfmj. 
BalkUa, MtfaWU. 
HaUaiu, Mllen'. 
BaloBL hflOH. 
■•IratU, hilve^Mhhi. 
Hamu, A^^mdn. 
Hemath, hi-mOth. 
BantUm, Mm'ddn. 
Han, Mn, 
Hana, M^nd. 
Hanadftd, AAi-d ddiL 
Ranglft, Mnff'-gltt. 
Hangatanbarg, Mng' 

ttHi-Mrg. 
Hanoeh, ht^nOk. 
Haariatta, Mn'riir-ta. 
Haphar, M/A-.- Aaphar- 

liai, htf&rits. 
Baphsibah, hiftiM. 
EaxmcUda, hi-rdkti'de. 
Earaklaa. hirdkiit. 
HarcttUaavB, hir'-kuUl' 

Bamlaa. A^H-Ua. 
Baraa. hi'-rH. 
Haraitt, hX'rM^ 
Earmaphrodlfeu, hir- 

mOfm-di'tis. 
Bsnnu, h^r'mdM. 
Eanaaa, Mr'miz. 
EarBlona, Mr-mi'6nf. 



HaraoD, Mr'-mdn: Har*- 

inoiilt«a, -^U. 
Hero, hg-n>. 
Harod. h^-M : Hero- 

dtani. hiro'dlanM: 

Harodlaa, Mrd-dt <U ; 

Haro'dion, -dn .- Hero- 

d«l, h£r6'd^z (th« 

Givrtk ffirni). 
Harodotiu, hA r^d'utiit. 
Hencbel, hH-'sMl. 
Haiad, he'sM. 
Hftsbbon, hMi'bdn. 
Hathmon, hAsh'-m6n, 
Hetlod. ti^si-Ad: Heat- 

odoi, ItC'si-A-fiUji : Sa- 

ilodlc, h^-^i-Mlk. 
Hesperla, A-'--! pfr'l-A : 

Heiperldet, ^^«-;yl-:*- 

tUz ■ Haipenu, AfaJ 

p#r-to. 
Bath, Mtfu 
Bathlon, Mth'-Uiu 
Basakl, hi-tiki. 
Eaiakl&h, A^^ Af'd. 
Hailoii, A«(.i:dn. 
Hailr. M'zA-. 
Hairat, Afe'-rl or hiz- 

rA'i. 
Hasro. TiSa^ro. 
Basron, hiz'Hhi: Un'- 

ronltaa, -Um. 
Elbaraia, AiMr'nl d. 
Blddai, Afd'rff or Aid- 

BlddakeLASd^dfA^i. 

Elal, Hi'A. 

Ht ar apolia. M'-i-rAp'OHs. 



Rlaraal. hi-irii-a. 
Hlaranoth, Ai-A-^mAA. 
Hlarlalu, k^'^ir■^^■lilM. 
Hlanua, hi^r'mds. 
Hlaroaymu, hi'-ir-6'-nl- 

miis. 
Hlfgalok, htg-gi-tht. 
HUarr.Atrd-ri 
Hllan, hl'-Un. 
HUUah. Atife«:d. 
HlUal, hU'-Ul. 
"'" " hin'ndm, 

Mp-pAr' 

klppdk'ra- 



HiwocrUaa, 



BlppotyU. Mppa-iU. 
Blnh. AVrd. 
HlruB, AtVdm. 
Blreaaw, MrkS'nils. 
HlipwiU, Ab-ud^nl-d. 
HltUto.Al^fU : Hlt'tlUl. 

■litt. 
HiTlU, lii'-vU: Hl'TlUi, 

Elxklak, Att Al^iL 

HUUia&. hUM'JtL 

BobM, hObdb. 

Hobfth, Ad-'bd, 

Hobbaa. AMa. 

Hod. AM. 

Bodalak, hd-dVd: {ho- 

Hodaviah, hOd'a vlUl ; 

Hodeih, }i"''if--<h. 
Hodevah, A" >le-iA\. 
Bodlah. >>.■• -a r,. 
Hodljah. hOiU.ja. 
Boglah, )i(.o'-l<}. 
Hohom. h<y-ham. 
Holofernei, hOl'O/iri 

HoloD, /«'>'Mri. 
Homam, hO'-vinvj. 
Hom«nu, ho ufi'rSs: 

Homer, ftO'itv^r, 
Bonorlui, hOnd'rifts. 
Hophnl. htiTnl. 
Hor. hdr. 
HoriB, ho'rf. 
Horam. flu-ram. 
Horatio. lii)ra'f^hXO. 
Horatioi, ho-ra'-shlHs. 
Boreb, hOrdb. 
Horem, hiy-rfm. 
Bor - hagidgad, h5r-hA- 

'j>'l-./,vi. 
Horl, AiVri. 
Horlini, lio-rim:. 
Horit«. fwrU: Horltai, 

horU». 
Bormah, hir'-ma. 
Boronalm, h6r'6-nd'im. 
Boronltfi. hdr'Onit : 

Hor onltas, -its. 
Boii&li, h6'x(l, 
Boiea. h<izf-<i. 
Bo«haiah, hdf-hVd: [M- 

Hoshama. h6$h'ainA ; 
, \h<- <hrt'ma\ 
BoBh«a, h6 ifhe'-a. 
Hotham, hn'lhUm. 
Eothan, hC-^thdn. 
Bothlr. h6'th<T. 
Buikok. /nW-kflk. 
Bukok, hiVkOk. 
Hul. hui. 
Buldah. h^:<id. 
HuBphrar, hUm-fri. 
Hamuli, hikm'-td. 
Banal, Adn^ni; Hana, 

hinr. 
Bwbaai. hUp'Mm ■ 

Haphamltaa, A flu: 

hAm.%t3. 
Happab, hCp'od. 
Eapplm, Mip-pUn. 



Bar.JUr 

HanO. Ad^rl or Atfrdf. 

Haram, Ad-'rdfii. 

Hurt. Art^rf. 
Blishah, h'i'^hl. 
Hushal, hughi or *«• 

Huahun, hu'shOff). 
Hsiihathlta. hn-.'-tuWi-it. 
Hnqhlm. hu'-fhivi. 
HtvKhena, hVg^nz, 
Huz. hiiz. 
Biizoth, fitVzdth. 
BtizzAb, hiie'-Tab. 
H]-aciatbna, hi'tl i^n' 

Rjadaa, A<^d£a. 
Hydupaa. ht-iUa'pl*. 
Brdn,Ar-dnl 
tmum, AtmAi. 
^BMBuna. hi'mi-nfUB. 
Hyparborw, M'p^bdr^ 

Bjrcanai, Mrha'-niU. 
BTataapaa, hum^-pix. 

Ibhar, <&'Adr. 
Iblalm, ib'ld-im, 
Ible«B, ib-u&m. 
Ibaalah. lAn|'<d,- [O-'nl- 

Ibnljah. Phntja. 
Xhruim, cb-frrd-'Um. 
Ibrl, ib'ri. 
Ibaaa, ib'tdn. 
lehabod, ikdWd. 
loontaa, i-kn^icm, 
Ualah. cd^dM. 
Sdbaah. M^bOaA. 
Iddo. ur-dd. 
Idaai, td'u-S. 
UBBMa, Id-w-m;^ : Ida- 

maaaa. U'i-mi'Onr. 
ICal.rodZ. 
IfdaJlah, i{^'dd•j|^; [f^- 

dal'gdi 
Ifaal, i'gi-dl. 
Ifaatlaa. igna'sht-^, 
da, f 'tm. 
jya • abarim, Vje • db'-d- 



Son. I'jm. 
Jieib, ikkiih. 
Sal. 1^/1 or I'ldL 
nioD. U'tdn^ and Ulaia. 

IlIyTlcum, Ullriktlm. 
Imla or Imlaii, im'ia. 
fiDmanael. im mdu'ii-il. 
^mer, im'm'T. 
Inna or InmaJi, (t7i-'rKi. 
Dorah, im-rO. 
Uuri, im'ri. 
India, in did. 
Ikferl. in'J»r-l. 
lb, i'd. 
Ibn. l'-6n. 
Ionia, i-o'nta. 
Ipbedelah, ij'idi-ii .- [fT 

IpbigeDla, iTfje nr'd 
Ip, cr. 
Ixa, i'-r^ 
tnA.Prad. 
Iram. Vrdm. 
Iraama, i^rf-n^iU. 
Irl.i:rl 

Imahaih, A-'nd AdsA. 
Iron, f^pftn. 
Irpaal, erpiiL 
Xnbauaab, &r'$M'7nith. 
In, I'rH. 
laaac, i^cdJt 
laabaila, U'-dbePM. 
Xaaiah, t-ti'd or i-cd'yd. 
laeah, i«:Jtd. 
iKartot, iskOr'-idl. 



mate. mdi,/dr. late,- miie, mit, hir.- pine, pint note, n4t, mdte,' 



bdael, b'-dd-A. 
bbbah, i-vh-ba, 
Iihb&k. U'hbtik. 
lihbi-benob. IM M ^'' 

..'1. [uJt'hihi-ndti'i 
Uhboaheth, ish -bo^shith. 

[■•h M-sAi/AJ 
Ilhi. I A lor i^^AI. 
lalilab, uA-1 <z. 
lHOJah, UftVjd. 
bbma, ifJt'ma. 
IihmMl. uhnUk-ei: lib- 

maallta. ish'mn f^ a 

IshnuMlitea, i/f 
blimalah, ufi-mi4. 
IibraeaUte. f^h'ifHHU 

Isbmfelitaa, Uj>. 
Uhmcrai. t.fh'mi-ri t>r 

Uhod, t^n-iki. 
Ilbpan, Uh'pnn. 
lahtob, v*A^/». 
IlboAh, ish-^-A. 
liboal. i)A-m-t or M- 

Xdial, ifA'U-i. 
IiU. \ *U. 

bmacbiali, b^Mif -Jti^d. 
IimaeL in'-mAM. 
XimalaJi, iv-mF^l. 
Uocratea. * -^d^rd^^ 

Xipab, Ij'pd. 

liraet, ci.l-^l.- lu-ael- 

Ite, lira it it: iB'rael- 

Uei. Us. 
bsarbar, is'sdkilr. , 

IlsbiAh, isekld. 

IlEaS, 15 >~li#. 

Xauicanu, i^'-tdiku'rA.- 
Lraih, l--:fl-<i. 
liul, (■■■ «l. 

Italian. itdV-Kdn Italy. 
<f -r/t. ItalU, i-fd/ i-d. 
Ithara. t'/. d fcrt, 
Ithal. i/A i url/A-^-i. 
Itbamax, i/A-'i-miir. 
Itblal, UA I <L 
Ithmah, ith-md, 
Ittmaa, uh'mtn. 

Ithran. Wft-rdn, 
Ifibream. i/A:f>-.dm. 
Ithrlt-c, iihrit : lU* 
rites. -rO-v. 

Ituh - Eazin, trm - ka- 

Itt*i, f/7iori/:(dl. 

Itnr«a. itn-ri'd, 

Inlot. 1 d /Oa. 

iTab. I'rd. 

Illon, U%* I-^n. 

Il«ba.r, (:> Artr.- Ixehar- 

itea. it'^ hi'rr U.» 
Ubar, uAdr.- IzhArlUi, 

*2 /„lrUs. 
brahiab, is'rd hfa. 
brablte, itni-hu. 
ftrl. 11 rL 

Jaakaa^M^dAdN. 
Ja a t O ba n , ja'^kv^h*. 
Jaala or Jaalah. >d:d Zii. 
Jaalaai, Jd'-dlOm. 
Jaanal, jd^ni or MU 

nd^l. 
Jaara-or^lm. >a^r^- 

JaaaaUf^ id^-Bi^ or >)-' 

d-M'u. 
Jaaaial, jA-d-H-a or H-' 

Jaaaaalah. i^-ds^-nrd : 

{}d'd.«in'gdl 
J^axmr jd-dter. 
JaMMUktja'-d s%'-d. 
Jaadal, Jtl-d-ti-it or >i: 

Jabal.id-'bdf. 
Jabboli,>d»CMb. 



DiCjitizeo oy 



Google 



1067 



GwiatltM, o^'gi*Us. 
S«nam. gir'tttm orgir- 

V'zlm. 
BwlKltM, ffir^U-Us. 

Oarm&'nlctti, -nikfa. 

QarrtiMiUM, gir-ri-ni- 
dnc. 

Oanhom, grr'sfi&m. 

Qmnhon, ffCr'shon : 0«r- 
■honlto, girshan-U ■' 
Oor'iboiUtM, Ut. 

OwKm, g^s4n. 

0«rtrmd«, o^'trOd. 

Qmaiim^ gh-'att. 

QtMniof, giai'nl-^. 

0«aam, gi-sim, 

Owham, gi'iham. 

OmImbi, gi'ahim. 

Qaliiir, gi'sher: Oflili- 
nii, g&h'Ar\: OMh- 
WltM, gtfh'^T\tS. 

0«thar, ge-ihir. 
OathwnuuM. githsim- 
dni. 

a«ui, gid'ii. 

Ovttae, gi'xir: OAasrlUi, 

fl«siitw. gUM-ritt. 

CUah, ffi-'A. 
OlblMr, ^:Mr. 
mbbtthon. (ri6:&« tAdn. 
an>M ud Glbaah, ^: 

GlbMth. ^:« d/A ■ Gib- 
eUhlU, o(&:jil/A U. 

OlbMa, 0T&-'<!<)n. Glb- 
•onlta, glb'i-6nU: 
Olb'MttitM, Us. 

OlbUtM, gib'tU$. 

OlddAlU, fftdd(\l'.a. 

Glddal, gtd-tUL 

GldaoB, gld'e-6n, 

Oidconl, pid:^ o-'nt 

Mdom, (Ti^diTm. 

OlAOa. of 'A^n. 
OilAlJd. gti;ili. 
GUboA, ^OO'd. 
GU«Ad. gWi-Ad: GUMd- 
lU. ffU:«-ddU.- GU'- 

OUial, ^^oiSL 

OUoh, gi:h.- GUoBlt«, 

pi-lOnU. 
G»m1, gim'-iL 
Gimao, gim'-Mo. 
GIuaUL (;(:n(UA. 
Olimatlio, ffin'nitJio. 
GlniMthoii, gin'ti^Uidn. 
GlrtuUU. gir-0d»h-it! 

Gcr'ffuhlUi, -1(4. 
Glrgmnto, {rfr'^ujif. 
GliM, nWiid. 
OitUh-haphtr, g^t'■Ul■hi'■ 



aitut 



HttftiB, git'-a-im: {git- 

td'im). 
aitUU, gU-tit: Qlt'tltM, 

■tu*. 
mtfclth, git'tUh. 
Giwnltt, gi'zOn-it, 
Goath. go-dth. 
Gob, ffib. 
Oo&tnj, g6d:jtl. 
Go«fc)u, ^^(0. 

GOUUB, g&'ldn. 
Oolcotha, g6t'g&-thd. 
OoUiUh, (^ /rdfA. 
Gomtr. go'-ni^. 
Gomornh or GobottIui, 

gUmdr'-rd. 
GordlABM, g^dlU'HUx. 
Oordlum, g^'dl-Hm: 

Oor'dlu, •dl'iU. 
OorglAt, g6r'-gia*. 
Goityita, gOr-tVnd. 

etf(t. 



Oothl, 0£:a I. ftUo Goth' 

OotboQM, gdth-O-Wds. 
GothonldL odMo^nt-j^ 
Gmui, 90-san. 
Onbft, grd-bd. 
Gr&cchu, {/rdjt'Ml^. 
Oraalciu, grdnl'kiks. 
GntlABU, prd^AAf-d- 

GreeU, gri'dild: Gr«'- 
cUli% jrn:«Aftfnz or 
gri'sndnM: Gr— c t, 

OrMk, prd* : GrMki, 

grika. 
Gnfortu, trrdiTD-rf'fiA ; 

GreniT. gr^g-6rt. 
GTiHlda, grtnit'dd. 
Ondnda^ gtWgd-dd. 
GiMlph, gici{f. 
Onliot, ffivt-tO. 
GmU, gH'ni: Gn'nltM, 

■niU. 
Got, jkV. 
Our-bul, gir-bd'-dl. 



itarl, hd^dhdsh- 
M-rt. 
BabaUh, ^d-bi^il.- [Ad- 

HabdUiniL Ad&:4JtA:m;. 

[AdMJfJMA-I. 
HabulnlAh, hab'-dxt- 

nl'd. 
H&bbMW, Adfi^-AiU. 
Habor, Ad: Mr. 
T>.^K,V^.K /uijtrd-n^d. 
BftcblUli, hdJc'l-ld or 

Ad-H^Ut. 
Bftchmonl, AdJt^ntd-nl .- 

EMb'moDlt*, -it. 
, Ad:ddd. 

«^. 
H&dMUXlaunoii, Ad'd^d- 

rfm'mdn. 
BjuIu-, AA^ddr. 
EuUrvMr, Add-'d-n?' 
_x*r. 

hOd'dsJid. 
. , Ad-tM^^sd. 
Hrndftttab, Adddi^fd. 
Hadw, Ad^d^s. 
Hadld, Ad^did. 
HAdUd, Add^II or Adil' 

tdf. 
HAdormm, AdddTdm. 
Hadrftcb, Ad-'drdit. 
Hadrianu, /iddi-i a '■ 

fiflj: HAdxUn, Ad-dri- 

Hackb, hd'gdb. 

Hifaba, also Sa^bah, 
hdg'dbd or Ad-mS^&il. 

Bftcar, Ad^r: Bajgar- 
•BBi, hd'gdr-int or 
Adff'd-rMs : Hanr- 
lt«B, Ad'fMrfb; fia'- 
farlte, -giril. 

Han^ /uti^:^ or Ad^r- 

HafCftri, Adir^gi^rl. 

HftipAh, haggi'd. 
HacfiUi, hdggUM. 
" ^th, hag'gUh. 
hagiit 

BUum, Ad^nd- 
nidn. 
Hal, Ad^i. 
Hakkatan. AdX-:AnI-(dn. 

HakkOI, AdA^Aroz. 
Haknpha, kdku/d. 
Halah. Ad^^d. 
Halak, Ad^/dA:. 
Halbnl, Adl^Ad/. 

5(9,/dM; pdn. bdd; chair, 
3 



Adi:f- 



Hall, Ad'/L 
EaUcaraanu, 

kdr-Hds's^, 
Hallohftili, hailfihish. 
Halohuh, hd-Wh6sh. 
Ham, Adfit. 
w^wii Kd'.ntdn. 
Hamatb, Ad^ntdf A : 

Ha'mathlU. It. 
Hamath-Zobu, Ad^ 

TTuUA'Sd'M. 
Hamlloar, Adm'U-ibdr. 
Haaunath, hdm'mtlth. 
Eammadatha, ham'-mi- 

dd'tfttt 
EammfllfCb, Admni/: 

lik. 
Haaunolakrth, Adm- 

nM'-ikith or hOm'ma- 

Ws-4th. 
Haminon. hSm'-mStu 
Eammotlider, Adm^ 

m6th-d0r. 
Bamonah, Adm^dnd or 

hd-md'iid. 
Hamongof, hd'mdn-gHg. 
Baaor, Ad^mAr. 
Hamnu, Ad^mu-A or Ad* 

md'H, 
Raavl. h&'mU: Ha'- 

rnnlltM, •«/«. 
Hamvtal, Admu-7dJ or 

hdm'HtdL 
EaoaiBMl, h&n'd-itU-ll. 
^■"»". Ad^ndn. 
Hananotl, Adn^d-nj-A. 
Haaial. Adnd=nl. 
Hananlah. Adn'd-nt^d : 

[Ad-tutnfyd}. 
HaaM, Ad-n^. 
Haalai. Adn^iaf. 
Hannah, Adn'ftdL 
Hannatnon, Adn^nd- 

tMn. 
"*""IN<'. hdn'nihdl. 
HannlcL kdn'nva. 
Hanno, Adn^no. 
Hanoek Ad^nM .' Ha* 

DocbltM. hd'n&kUs. 
Sanvn, Ad^niln. 
H^hralm, hdj-rd'-im. 
Ban, Ad^rd. 
Haradah. hdr'ddd. 
Haran, Ad^rdn. 
Hararit«, AdVdrW. 
Harbona or Harbonab, 

Adr-bo^nd. 
Hardleanatf, hdr'di-kd- 

ntU'. 
Hartph, Ad'r^. 
HanU. Ad^r^lA. 
HarbaUb, Adr-Ai^d. 
Barbaa, Adr^Adx. 
Barbv, Adr^Ac^. 
Hartm. Ad^rim. 
Harlpb. AdX/. 
Baravphar, hdr'ngfi^. 
Barod, Ad^nJd: Harod- 

lt«, Ad^rddit. 
Hareab, Ad'ru-d or Ad- 

ri'd. 
BarorlU, MrA'rU. 
Earoab«th, hdr'o-shWi 

or Ad-ro^jtAWA, 
Eareon-al-Raaclild, Ad- 

nSm '-dl-rilsA^ W. 
Baraba, Adr^Ad. 
Haram, Ad-rtim. 
Hanunapb, hd-ru'mdf. 
Harvpbite, Ad-ni-/t(. 
Harsi, hd'nu. 
Haaadlah,* Atb-'dd^d , 

rAd«Id:yd1. 
Haadnibal, hdM-driSii-bdL 
HaMnaab, Ad-j^Ji^d-d or 

Ad^Jnd'd. 
Haabablah, AdtA-d-M^d; 

|Ad^A(Ut:yd] 

■ ' " ' ■" Ad-sAdb'fid. 



AdjA^dd- 
nl^d or Ad-«Adb-n('d. 
[■ihhadana, Kdahbd- 
dd-nd. 

t, Ad-'«AATk 
mab, AdfA^md- 
nd or AdjA-mo^nd. 
Baahnbk ha'shHb. 
Baabnbab. hdsh'Ubd or 
hdgh-u'bd. 

Bashnm, hdsfiiim. 
HaBhoplui, hiixh'n/il 

Basrah, k(i'ru. 
Bassennab. /«(J*'-'c'Hd-"(f. 
HasKhub, /lus/iH?,. 
Baaupha. h(Xsii[fa. 
Bataeh. /K}tiik. 
Ehthath, hrVlkilth, 
H&tipha. hnti/d. 
Htttiia, /,nt i-tn. 
Hiittll. I,,}'.tii_ 
KJittush, hat tii»h. 
Kauran, hf'Tr rAM. 

Baviifch, har-ihi or Ad* 

HaToth-Jalr, hd'vdOi. 

jd'-^. 
Haydn, Ad'dn. 
Haxaal. hd-tdet or Ad- 

xd'H. 
HazaUb, tidMVd.- [Ad- 

xdVdl 
Haaar-addar, Ad^xdr-dd: 

ddr. 
Haxar-anan, hd'tHr-i' 

ndn. 
Baaar-nddab, Ad^tdr- 

gdd'da. 
Haxar-battlcon. Ad^dr- 

hdi'ttkdn. 
Haaannavath, Ad^rdr* 

md:t^fA. 
Basarotb, Ad^d^WtfA. 
Haaar-aboal. Ad:xdr-.*A4: 

at. 
Hasar-naah, Ad-zdr-s^: 

aa. 



iutm, hd't,^r-86' 

aim. 
Hasazon-tamar, Adz-d- 

tOH'td'mdr. 
Hazel - elpenl, hd'iil-il- 

pO'nl. 
HuarlBk Ad- z^ rim. 
Baxaroth, hdz'i-roih or 

haxf^rdth. 
BaaaxoD - tamar, hdz'-i- 

Kdn-ld'mdr : also Baa- 

aaon, hdz'3-xon. 
Bazlal, Ad'xf-5. 
Haao, Ad CO. 
Haaor, Ad-nh*. 
Ba,A^. 
HeU, hi'be. 
Habar, hi'b^: Ha'bar- 

Itaa, lU. 
Babraw, ht-br6 .- Ha- 

brawa, hi'br6r .- Ha- 

brewaaa, hf-br6^. 
BabroB, MbrOn : B*> 

bronlfeea, hi'-brOtiUit. 
Hacato, h/k'dti or hik"- 

at. 
Hactor, Mk'tGr. 
Kaeaba, hik'A-bd. 
Hafal. Mg--i or A^ird^f. 
Hege, fifgi. 
HeKel. /li-gil. 
Helna. Ai-'tid. 
Halah, hf'td. 
Balam, A^:fdni. 
Ealbab, fUl'bd, 
Balboa, hevbOn. 
Ealcalab, htiHa: aUo 

Halcblaa, hHkx'OM. 
Haldal, A^J^dl or AM- 

dd^L 
Halab. Ad-'U». 



gamt,jogt aAun, thing. Mctv, 



seaA^ 



Digitized by 



Google 



law 



nplutot, iHfUt-W : [«: 
""-' , H-lfiU- 

_ , Ik, #V'M. 

IUmu. m: I- "«:£«. 
Klliha, and UtalMh. iW 

MhA. 

TllrttMl. «-Ib*Jk'dmif; 

yiUnhU'/At]. 
lUshtbft, «-ft«A'«M or r- 

BUdimft, ^ /(Mffl-il or r- 
ll'UhOiA. 

Klliiaiu, ^fl-ftrmOf. 
BUv, «/i-4. 

BllBd, «:i^'t or « /i:fid. 
~aisftphaji, ^Ut:rl/il»; 

ir. «;i-*V«r#./i:»V. 
■ , tf:jbl-nA or n- 
AA^nd. 
Dkoth, ff :jfc«<A : ETkoO- 

Ito, -v 
BlMU*. WiAf&r. 
IlBMUm, M-md^dtfm. 
f"^— . ''-'■nd dm or H- 

KlBftthMl. M'nd-fMti or 

Slot. /M^r 

Sol Elol Luu tebach- 

th&nl, « /('^i fl6i liltnA 

tA'bdklha-nl. 
BlM, ^:/^: rtoaltM, 

-tto. 
BM-Batli-hftUB. #:Mn- 

MrA'Mfttdn. 

BIPmX M^pA-df or K'pd: 

01. 
Blpfttot, il'j>aut or ti- 

jpd^M/. 
Bipanui. flpd'rdn. 
BlWkAh. ^f:/^JIrd. 
BUkon, iHf'k6n, 
Btolad, HtotM. 

Bual, ^f-A^tn or A^il. 

BrmMhBB, H'l-mfdns. 
Urmu. ^/'f>tN44. 
ElnlttB. f-lith'-tam. 
Bnted. ,l'idbdd or «f- 

Md-bO^l. 
KliaphM. U^id-/dn. 

Bmmaavtl, trnmAn'-A-H. 
Kaaauni, ^'nid-il.t or 

Immd'ib. 
■■un«r. ^m'm^. 
Bamor, ^m'mdr. 
BBp«do«l«i, im-pM'O' 

Bum, i'ttOm. 

BtlMllMU. ^itd'fft btljt. 

bdor, JM^iMr. 
Bldymlon, fn-dlm'tHn. 
Bawa, ^^n/ •!« Mid iuf^ 

bMUlm, ^i-^f/'M'fm. 
Eatoinnr, ''x V->fi««'»dr. 
Banlu, #n^'irl-r2jt, 
Bngaddl, futfidUli. 
Baiiuinlm, tnodnUilm. 
Enitdi, fti'geth. 

Bnuddfth, -^nhtsd'iffL 
Bnhftkkor*, (<n/i^A:«to-fr 
EahJUor. ^n ftfl'zAr. 
Eamlshpat, /fi-mWi^ixi/ 
Bnoch, ^>i(Uk. 
Baos, ^^mAn, for JBnoB. 

fiid/«. 



Bbm, i'n^ : rBMh, 

tiOJA. 
BBrlnmoa, inrim'mdn. 
Barof*!, »n-rO'giL 
Baihaaoah. ^'-tM-mish 

or 0H'«A4-mUA. 

M'fdp-pii-d. 
^•pdm-'f- 

uon-aas. 
Bpi^braa. ^piA-/ta». 
^uhrodlku, i-piif-T6' 

dT-NU. 
Bpenetu, nl^n Epjea** 

tu*. ■'■j'f'netiU, 
EphaD, e'/d. 
Bphal, r:/tor^/<Il. 
Bpber, ti'/'-r. 
Bph«8-DuDmlm, f'/i»' 

Bphfsiani, ff^'fh\Hnx. 
Bph«auB, if-'^.-^il-i. 

BphlAl, . ri-xt. 

Bphphatha, f^ffatha. 
Ephr%lm.< -'Vil'ini.- Eph> 

raimltei. ^'/rri-irn llj. 
Bphrain, ifyii'in. 
Bphra.taJk, ^rAU\. a1«0 

Ephrftth, f-f-rAth : EpH* 

lr»thite. ^-rathU: 

tph r&Uiit«s, i^-. 
Bphroo, f'Yrtm, 
Bpictetui.' ■^I'.ik fr-t&9. 
iQktcureuit, <>;''i Anlnf! 

rt'ir Eplcnnu, fp'-i- 

KiVrii'. 
Bplptutnet, gp\f'dftfa. 
Epiphl, r'/'-i-A. 
Bplrui, *'/lVii5. 
Br, ^r. 
Braa, iirAn: Braaltai, 

<f:rdnl/s. 
BraaaiQi, 4-riit'miU. 
Braatnt, ^r/tM-tiU, 
Bnbua, tr'-e bAs. 
Ertch, frJ<k. 
Erl. ^ri . ErltM, f-rUB. 
Broi, i'r6a. 

Biaiai, e-^'Os or etd'- 

ydx. 
Biar-Hadd«a, t^Jdr-Add! 

dOn, 
Bwv, ^'wiKf. 
Biay. ''^M. 
Bichol. '\-:)W. 
Elitriivlon, ' x'r/rrl /^fSn. 
Eidru, <>>li<}^. 
Eiebon. '■-■V /'->». 
Eiebriaj. '"-^f" ^^l:d.^. 
Eiek. ' v'A 
Blhbriftl. 'Sh-M nl. 
Bihban, ■-•fi'ha,,. 
Bihcol, r-ir.k-t. 
Eih*An, t-fi f 'Ui. 

Si^hLalonltes, ■ h^tcdtOn- 
US. 

EthtaoL fnh'tdfil. 
Bahta^tM, igh-ia-blUg. 

Bihtamoa, ^sht^m'-o-df^r 
igh'tinwa. nUoEihte- 
moh, ish'ti-mo. 

BilitoD, eah-tdn. 

BaU, AtUi. 

Eaora. f-^o^rd. 

BarU. i*-ril. 

Bather, is'tfr. 

Ekaa, i'tam. 

Etiuua, r'lhdm. 

Ethaa. /'■/hdn. 

Ethaalm, fth'-a-ntm. 

Ethbaal, eth'MdtoTith. 
M'al. 

Ethar, ^:fA/r. 

EtUoplft. t'thio'pl.a : 
Ethloplaa. ^:/At-d';'l- 
(ifi : E thlo'plaaa, -dm. 

mat, /dr. *rt5&> ,- mite, mU, 



Etluaa, MA^md. 
Ethaaa, tth-ndn, 
BtkaL Hh-nC 
Btrvla. ih^rt-a. 
Babolaa, d-M /ilji. 
BaeUdaa, nkltUiiM: Ba- 

clU.d:A(*d. 
Baargataa. d-^^M. 
Euaaa, u'jen or ii-jfn': 

Sugaala, lijent. 
Bamaaaa, u'-min-4s. 
Baaataa, N:nd-ldn. 
Baalea. it-tii-'j>tf. 
BawUaa. M-d-'df-ii*. 
Baphrataa, «-/r.i:/d*. 
Bapolaaaa. d-pdT^mda. 
Barlpidaa, «-rtp-'(-dl!i. 
Barodrdaa. ii-rWa- 

ddn. 
Earop*, u r^'i-d. 
Baspbtns, N-V^M-Ojt. 
Baitace, lit^ft.'. 
Baiychoi. u-ti-ku^. 
Bfe. rV. 
8?!. f'^tl. 
B«fl-merod*ch, ^vU- 

tniT'^d^ic or mi'r-o' 

ditk. 
Baodai, iks6-d&». 

Ertwi, iz-bl t.T et'bd-l- 
bbon. ix'Mn. 
BaecUu, 'x-t-ki'iU. 

BleclM, ft'-fiti'iii or •=«: 

i kl'Os. 
Baekias. H'^ki'ds. 
Bleklel. ttfki-fl. 

Baal. ez^l. 
Biam. ^^z^m. 
Batr. fzrr. 
BMrlaa, ''t'flri'ds. 
Btfaa, '^zl:fIJ:. 
Sdon-gaber. f'tiAn-gdi 

Iv;, .» Ealon-gcbff, 

(':>-•>» if<^'b''r. 
BSnlte, ^z nU. 

bra, '<2'rri .- Ezrablta^ 



Fiakr«ahait,/dniAil. 
TMaaa, Ai^-nH». 
raUela.>f««A:i-d, 

T^ix, /e-iik$. 

rtotioB. /d^nfldH^. 
Fardlnaad, ffrtdindnd. 
Faataa. yb-rdf. 
Flavlaa./d^rf-d*. 
Floranca, JUr<^n$. 
Forttuiataa, /dr^fdnd: 

Foncki, fdb-aha'. 
Frand, /rdn:.tt. 
FraukUa, AdHoA^Kn. 
Fradarlck ur Fradarto, 

/rfd-^iiL 
FHatt.AbUI. 
Frolaart.A<>ft^r<. 

Oi&i. '/'j-'i/. 
Qa^sh, Oii'iish, 

Qaba. 7~(1'M. 

OabjLcl. r7«i& (!•«/. 
Oabatba. ff'fbdtha- 
Oabbai. L/'t&'M 'ir odt^ 

Mi. 
Oftbbatha. )?>(!> M-/Ad. 
Oabdai. ^hUUe. 
Oabrlu. tjij-hri itt. 
Oabriel, ffiV-brift. 
QlA. >,'VI: Oadlta, gdd'- 

it: Qadltei, Vs. 
0tdara. ■Hl-l'd-ni. 
OcdareiifB, a<Ut'tl-renx. 
Gaddi. ,),ulfti. 
Oaddlal. fjihr-diH. 
Oadfi, ijiiiUz. 
Oadl, r7(i:'^i. 
Oaham. (/'iA'ini. 
Qahor. ;7a7"ir. 

A^; pine, ptH; nd(«. iiM. mdt«; 



flalna, ffrn.-! or pd-jrdju 
OaUad, ifdia-ad. 
Oalal. )}ii:id^. 
aalaUa.i;Kl-M:~i>M-4: Oa- 
latlaiu. atJ Ut'tkt-Anz. 
Qalba, f;'K''bd. 
Oalae^ ffiir-4-StL 
Oalaou. Al-tf^ittfc 
GalfaJia. gAt^ld. 
Oaiilfls, iidrilF.- GaJUa- 

jle &na, -dns. 

^lato.ffdiiif-s. 
ealUa. pdfVi-d. 
QaUlenaa. ffdTN-d^mia. 
Qalllm. od/'Um, 
OaUio, .ritti-6. 
Qalv&ni. i^-rJ^Pftd. 
Oamacl, fpdm-a-^. 
flamaUal gatna'-lt-A, 
Qammadiaa. gdm'wta' 
dim or gdm-md'-dirnt, 
flajDol, ffd'mil, 
Oaii«ei, i;«ln:>te. 
ttlnymedaa, (MaiU-mf^ 

•iT. *ir, 
Oar«b. [pt^r^. 
Oariztm. fff'rr't-titm, 
OcnalU, ffdr'mU. 
Qaalima, yush'-m^L 
Qatam. ^I'-tdm, 
Oath., .ydth, 

Oath-bephar. gd/A-A^: 
/*r. 

tlilliilaiMia 0tilATtoi: 

Mdn. 
Oasa, oil'za . Oaxatkltca, 

Oazara. i^U'-tl rd. 
Oazer. ->(1-'m¥. 
ttlzera. ijd-tg^rd, 
Oazez, 'j-i'sft. 

Otzzara, fftit'tam. 

0*b», ^/f'Nt. 

Oabai, .»f MI. 
0«bflr. y^^bfr. 
Ocblm, (^'bfm. 
0«d&liaii. ffid^Jtli^ . f 0^ 

Giddur. ffM-HUr. 
Otdeon, iT^i^ dn. 
Chder, Qt'iUr. 
Ckdcrah, grd'rrd; [jfifr 

GaderathlU, 9M>rdfA> 



04d«rlt«. g^xlfT-U. 
Q«derottl, j7A/:A--d*A. 
Oaderothaun, {p\tVr (l^A- 

flador. 'iC'ddr. 
Oahizi. (y-AU'ev 
Oihenna. a^-AAi^nd. 
OalUoth, tf^/^t-WA. 
eamalU. cf^ imirJi. 
Oamariah. o*m'-dr%^. 
WmAr'jfAX 



OCilucbU. eL, yell* .^ ^ _■ 

rit: Oaaea'arath xnd 
Oaaca'arct arv i»ti nair 
In aiiihorlant rfrtitm. 

Ctamaaa, p^wd^dx. 

OaaUla, yn^tU: Oaa^ 
tUaa. -fUt. 

Otanbath, «r^^«•^ACA. 

flaorglaa, Jih-J^nd « 
idr5«-*«d.- OMT'glaB'i^ 
■ifdni*. 

G«a, i^^'TiL 

Oarar, fffTir. 



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Google 



1055 



inetutttBi. Hnt$^ndi 
t&s. 

Ingetorlx* $tnjif-^ 
rtks. 

IniiA, atn'nd. 

Inaaroth, sln'ni-riUh, 

IrmmA, sft<d-md or «fr> 
a'-nitl. 

Irca, .•wVM. 

ta, JTiA Clnl; ri'-H, 

Itlma, sU^fms. 

Iftnac*. AJ(tr^<Ni«. 

iMida, UaXp'dd : OiMn'- 
dia. -d<d : Olu'dlu, 
-dl-A« .- Olui'dlu • W* 
MX. •*e'-tdr: OUv'dlu- 

'tMndw, fttf-dtt^dA*. 
iMTohiu, klidrtkis. 
llamcBi, U^m^u. 
!l«mMt, kUm'-int. 
laomanw. U^-^m^-nfa. 
IsopM. kie'd-pOg, ftUo 
Ole'diAM, -/da. 
llMpatn. Ju^-d-pd-'fnL 
fIrMmaertn. klWim- 

inldva, Nl^dfi*. 
tdlo-ByrU, xf^Itf-clrft-d. 
iaBT-ds-UoB, JWr'-iU-U- 
W. 

iolcUi. kOickU. 
lolhouh, kdikd^tO. 
loUcBjr, k^'lnvf. 
loUu, M-Ji:ii5 or JtoVI- 

)oloa«. W-UWiV .- OoloT- 
lAaiu, Atffd«M-dnc or 

lomnodiu, k6m'*tUi-dAs. 
ionanlah, JWn'd-nt^d. 
loBcordla. JlcOnMHdiil. 
loafaehu, kdn/A'-ahl- 

Us. 

kmUh, ko-n^-d. 
JottOti, M-ndn. 
tononuh, JtO'ntf'ni-'d. 
knutaiia, Mn'slJiu. 
tonatuitlnopoUs, Mn^ 

f<dn(t-fi^V/u. Oon'* 

•tftntlaoiile, -Ha'pL 
lOBstantlBiu, kdntttln- 

Wniis : Oon'ltwittD*, 

•nn. 

ionsUnttu, kUn-atdn' 

sh%iU. 
looo, Jh}:^. 
!openilau, im-vir<M- 

kik*. 
!orbt. Mr^M. 

kirluM. kd-rin'nd. 
torlBth, Mr^lniA.- Oo- 

rlatUuL kd-Hnik-l- 

dn : Oormth'u, -Us. 
JorlolAnu, Mri'tf-jd-' 

nfljf or Jtih^I-^fd-'itdf. 
kimtllu, karnmt-ils. 
:oi7bantM. kdr'tbi>n' 

tgz. 
^M, kdtt. alao Oo'oi. 
Josam, k6'gdm, 
:o«ro«i. k6»'-r6-eM, 
3otU. t»K:(d. 
}ontha, ikofef/Ad. 
Mn. Mr. Cosltl, •»». 
;ntM, Jlrd-7^ 
!nttpptt>. ftr(I-(Cf>:pdjt. 
Jraacina, kr^jt-ainx. 
TTtl», krit : Cr«t«B, 

krfui: Or«tlaju, kn- 

nhi-dn*. 
Mipiu. krW-inia. 
3r«MU. lerf'trds. 

yamm, kH'mi. 
3uio, Jtwirt-o. 

Tun. MM or J»^. 



Cyrt'- 



OuhftB, ki'tlidn: Cn- 
^him r*"KB ^ h*1i Ti -y^f/i' 
d-fAa^lm^Ou'iu, -«Ai. 

Ovth. MIA ■ Ontkik. M-' 
lAd. 

O^uiion, .'■T'l-niim, 

(^axarw. sioh'-ihrt-;, 

mbtle, s\h:iU. 

n-cladei, >fft-M 'f«'z 

Crclopi. si'-kifijiA : Cydo- 

Cjdnui, sid'niL*. 

Wprloni, sifi'Ti-AtiM : 

Cyp'rla'aai, -rVniU: 

Cypmi, si-prHs. 
OjTene, sirf'-ni: CyTt*- 

blan. -rii-rtji; " ' 

blAHi, -anz : 

hliu, -nf-ufi. 
Oyrlllus. M /■(/■;(*.•:. 

Oyruti. ;.,■.,- 

Dabarth, rfd&:d-ra. 
Dabbaihith. ddh'-d- 

$hMh: \ddbbdsh'Hh\ 
Dabaratb, dub'trdtk. 
Dabria, dd'hrid. 
" ' dd:jM-d. 
ddko-bi. 
tULddf-Ht. 
Pad a lw, dt.dA'1-is. 
SafOk, dA-oBn. 
BabaM. dl-^n. 
Dalalai, ddfl'-d; (dd4S-' 

Dalath, O&'mh. 
Datananatha, dd^md-Nd^ 

(Ad. 

Ttoi— M. daimd'Oiid. 
DalphOB, ddVfin, 
Damarla, ddm^d-rU. 
DamaaeaiiM, ddm^d* 

Damasou, dd-md*'Mia. 
Z>aaioclai, ddm'-okUz, 
Danon, dd'mdn. 
Dan. dim : DaB'Hai, -f/«. 
Daalal, ddn'i-tl or ddn' 

yil. 
Oanjaaa, ddn-^d^dn. 
Dannah. ddn'nO. 
I>^>hiit, ildf-ttt. 
DaphBls, ddf-nU. 
Dara, da^rd. 
Darda. ddr:dd. 
Dardaani. ddr^dd-ndt. 
Darle, dd-rik. 
Saritti, ddri-d^. 
Darkon. dAr'-kSn. 
Dathan, ddihdn, 
Dathwna, diUh'trnd, 
David. dn'vUL 
DtMr. dibir. 
DalMtim or Dabotmh, deb'- 

dra, idibO'rdl 
Dae^MUa. dJ'kdp^dtia. 
Dadw, di'Khitis. 
Dadma. d^-'ddn. 
Dedaaim, did'd-nlKi or 

d^-fld=r(Im. 
DahavlUa, di-M'vUf. 
jmvhobv. dilfOWU. 
Dakar, df-kdr 
Dalalah, ditl'd or di-td' 

yd. 
Dalllah. diU'ld or diPt. 

Id. 
Daloi, d«:u«. also Dahu, 

dg'liLi. 

Dalphl, dtn-ri Dalphln- 
ivm.dei nn'ltlm.tM- 
phin'lu. tilt. 

Dnaat. d/'nuin. 

D«meta, d^nfUi. 

Dematrloi, dt-mt'tritla. 

Democrltoa, dem6k'ri- 

DemophOB* ri^md-/dM. 



d»-m6$'- 

th^tx. 
Darba, d^r<M. 
DaacaitM, dd-JMrf. 
DtMaa, dft'St^. 
DBVoaUoB, da-kalidn. 
Daval. d«^ . id«-u'-tt\ 
Daataronomy, dW-Ur-dn^ 

DLana. ^.'." n^- .,■-■? .■;; r, ji/I. 
DtbUim, <'i}ari \,„ or 

DIbUth. dib'inth. 

DIbon. dlbOn: Dl'bOB* 

Gad, -odd. 
Dlbrl, dih:r^. 
Dido, ili'do. 
Didynma, did'l-mHs. 
Dtkl&h. 'Hk-kl. 
Dllean, ilit'-^-^n. 
ZMmn&b. dim-m't. 
Dlmoii, iti'ni6n. 
Dim on ah, dt-md'jid or 



ill-' 



, ml. 



Dinah, dl tul. 
Dtnaltet dlnaUn. 
Dlnhabah, din'hd-bd. 
DIocleUantu. diOkU- 
n-ht'Viii'i.s: DIocletlaa, 

DIodoniB. tli'd-dit'nli. 
Diogenes. dl-6j'-i-n^. 
Dion, di'6n. 
Dlonysia, di'O-nishH'6 : 

Dl'onys'iiu. -i-fis. 
Dtonysos, di'6'n\'-»iis. 
Dlotr«phes, *t\6t'n/«K. 
DUhan, di'shan. 
Dlshon, di'-sh&tx. 
Jiivi\itxxix.dlr-iU'dMU. 
DIz&hAb. dit'iVhttb. 
Dftcus. iia-k&s. 
Itodal, (M'dt or d6'da-l. 
Dodanlm, lUykiUnXm. 
Dodavah, dadAvd. 
Dodo, ih-d6. 
D6*g, d.y.fg. 
DomltlAiius, d,',.mifih'-%- 

I' »(>>.- Domltu, do- 

Dophkah, d6fkd. 

Dor, f^'r, ik\»i) Dora, ^' 

r<L 
D«rcaa, ddr'Jbfs. 
DorrmBaas, ddr*1mtj* 

DosiUwaa, dil«-UAV-As. 
Dathaa, duWAdn, alao 

DothalB, rf^fAd-fm. 
Draeoa, drd'Jb^ 
Dnudlla, drGsU'-ld, 
Dnuu, dr<^s&s, 
DnniAh. diiimd. 
Dora, dd'rd. 



. ea-nfx. 

Eaatar, is'tcr. 

Ebal. fbdL 

Sbadi (>'Wd: Blwd-ma'- 

iMk. -rm-Uk. 
Ebanaaer, W-in-i'^r. 
Ebsr, e'ber. 
EbUmph, 9-W-dtdfi [»t^ 

i-d'Mj\ 
EboranuB. i-hHr'-d-klim. 
Ebnmah, f-bfU'-nd. 
Eeaana, tha'niia, 
Scbataaa. i^k-bdt'dnd. 
EecleslaatBL ikkl*'s\ds' 

tH : Eccf t'liaa'ttcaa, 

Ed,«d. 
Edar, ^ddr. 
Eddlaa. Mdldt, 
Edea, i'din. 
Edar, fdJ^r. 
Edaa. i'dH. 
Edaaaa, f-dAtCfO. 
Edaa, M'nd, 



EHonas, ffhti'-nds. 
Bllphal, il'i/tU. 
«^. bdif./dbt: pitre. bdd; Oiair, oame.Jcff. »h«n, thing, there, teal 



Bdom, f'dOm : E'domlte, 

■it: E domlt«i. -)/s. 
Bdrel. >d-ret. 
Btlah. 'V-/d. 
EcUlm, gg^la-im or ^W 

Eftlon, /;j'Wn. 

Bfypt, (':>i;>l Egyptian, 

Ebl. r' /il. 
Ehud. -"ViAfl. 

Blchhom, ik'h&m 
Eker, r-'fr/r 
Bkrebel, ik-ribS. 
Skron, ik'rOn: Ek'roa- 

lt«S. -ffir. 

EU, r-id. 

Bladah. H'-dd'i. 

EUh, f'M. 

Blam, « M»i . E'lamtfeaa, 

•its. 
Elaaah. ^d-sd. 
EUth. fldiK and Btofth. 

«-l6th. 
BIbatlMl. BUth'-U. 
Bleu, HiBki-d. 
EldaalL^Jidd^ 
Eldad,^ddd. 
Blaad. AV-dd. 
Bm1&, «-«!d<d or «:<■ 

rt-7d. 
Eleasa, flCA f^n. 
Elflasah, Hi-<is<L 
Eleasar, H'-ifl'zdr. 
Blearanu, ^Wd-e^'rds. 
El-aloba-Israel, flH-d- 

hfiz-n'i ft :[tl-4l-6-ht-'\. 
Eleph, H-ff. 
Blephanttne, H'-ffdn-tt- 

TK* «ir I'i-f fail-tin. also 

Elephan'tla, -tis. 
ElflQBU, f'i n-yi.--. 
Bleath«rtis, ftU'-thi'vUs. 
SlhAJaan, ft htViitln. 
Ell, ^Vi\ 
ELtab, i'-Ji-nh. 
Ellada or EUadah, PH'-d- 

dn or /r(.(i:wd. 
EUadas, ^ a <I (/d5 or fl'i 

u 'dtlf. 
EUadon. f-U'd-dHn. 
Ellah, e-Wd ,- L'/^f-d]. 
EHahba, flidhd. 
EUaklm, fllUlkim; If- 

lit} kim\ 
EUall, ^tlfill. 
EUam, e-lfam .■ [UH- 

th»]. 
EUaoniaa, ft'idO'nids . 
_J'7 vf|.,Vfi((U*]. 
Ellas, / /I (1-4- 
Bllasaph. etl'dfa/; [e- 

Bllaiblb, (llafhih. [W 

UVshU>\ 
EUasls, fli-dst^*. 
Bllathah. i-lfathd ; [it- 

tiVtha]. 
Elldad, Nidad. 
Ellel, flU'l. 
EU EU Lonia Sabacb- 

thonl, f'-Hflllii'viiinA' 

IxiktliiVKi-iWi^tiWt. 
BUonal, eiie-ni or ^trti- 

ji-'i-i. 
Blieier, H-xr-t^r. 
Ellhoeiial, /"Vihi'nl or 

Bllhorepb. fl-lM'rif. 

Elihti, ^IVhu. 

Elijah, fl\j<\. 

EUVa, I'M M orMl^Ad. 

Ellm, film. 

Ellmel«cb, /Um^.Wt ; 

VlW-mClfk\ 
Eneuial, il'i-fi'nX or «rf- 



Digitized by 



Google 



1054 



BMhnr, Mth-tir.- [MfV 

BatoUu, b«l6'a-1l». 
B»twmrthm, bfta. 
mds'lAAtt. or B«'- 



. bifihnim, 
bfu-td or bii'M. 
ftlorWsdl, 

Bmu*. M^ny. 

BUtu, M:(Tr<!U. 
BiehTi. bUr:rt. 
Bldkv, bid'kAr. 

BIfthu, big'than. iwd 

BlfftlUM. •(A4'tHL 

BItnl. &f0^M or Mff^ 

BttAlh-aToa. btkiiUk-a'- 

v6n. 
BUdad. bCTdiM. 
I. 6tP«-dm. 
_ . hUga. 
BOifti. MTof or bfPffdi. 
BUSali, MJ-A4. 
BUlua, bl^Mn. 
BUitajA. Mi:«A4lti. 
BlmhAL MmiMJ. 
Blnw, bin'-en. 
Biaa«l, btn^nd-i, 
BIrAa, b^aha. 
Blmvith, h^t/l-vUh. 
I, binh'lAm. 

bithi'a .■ [buh'- 



J&Tm,t 



, bUh'-rOn. 
Blthynl*. Mthin't± 

Blwfeu, bid$'M*. 
Bl«eh«r. bM-'ft^. 
BluBWBMCh, btO'min- 

bOk. 
BoadlcM, b6'S-dl^'a. 
BoMMrgca, bd^d-n^JH. 
Bom, bd'd*. 

. b6k'l.r6. 
m,b&'lefm. 
ft, b«-0:«A(d. 
_ Ja.b6'-han. 
BoUMMTto. M^nd'jxlWor 

bo-'nd-prtrt/d. 
Bonlikoo, bdnH'/Os. 
Boos, M-dc 
Boraac, bo'riO*. 
Borgl*, boT'ja, 
BorihtH, b6r-oS't&. 
Borith. ba'ruh. 
BoMath, Mt^J^rt/A. 
Booor, bo'-B^r. 
BoMrft, bHA'arH. 
Boiponu, bua'ii&.rii*. 
Bons, bv'zSz. 
Boskmth. bdz'kath. 
Boxr*h, Mc^nS. 
Bnnnu, hrin'-nSs. 
Brlsantcs, bri-i/AnUit. 
Brluli, &M-.<f'''U. 
BritannU, brl-tdn'ni-d : 

Britui'nicits, -nitrila. 
Brntot. brd'tiU. 
BabMtU. Miban'-tU. 
BttMphatiu, bH'tdfa- 

ItU. 
BoUl. biikkl. 
BttkUati. b&kki'a. 
9Qi.bi)L 

Bnlwer, b^Ue^, 
Bwub, btVnA. 
Bnuil, bUtt'ni, 
Bwlrli, bH-ti'-riif. 
Bob, b&z - Bu'lto. -it. 



Boil, &«:*i. 
BynBthim, b(-cd»'«A(< 

Oabbem, Mibfbdn. 
Calml. M^bOI. 
Caddis, JbltftKc 
Cadu, ka^dit. 
CadM-banu, ka'-dit-b&i< 

Cadmiol. kud'ml-H. 
Cadmn*. kOd'm&s. 
OMHir, Mg'zAr. 

■ana PhUlppl, -/U-lp: 

Oalaphai, M^/d«; (ibo! 

yd/da J. 
Oaln, Jtan. 
Oalnan, JIn'fuIii or M' 

ndn, 
Oalah, fcd-'Id. 
Oalaxmattts, ftKU^-mo^ 

Oalchas, kafkO*. 
Oalool, M^Jbd^. 
OaltdoDla. knl'-ido'-nto, 
OaUb, JM^tfl). Oalob. 

■phnUh. -^r-rd-fd. 
OaUf^ katia-HUt, 
Oalltaa. kal't-m. 
OamaMfau, kOtUoiid- 

kH» 

OallWHiWM, MM{«:(M> 

nfr. 

Oalneh. hU'na. 

Calno. A-ii;-ri(}. 

Calpht. kiU'/i. 

Oalvhry, fcli-ivl rf, 

Calvin, kill'vlii. 

Cambyiei, Avhtt-Ms'^s. 

Oamon, Arl'iruVfi. 

Oampni Martliu, kttmi 
jius-titilr-sfil-fi^. 

Oano, kn'-TK). 

Canaan, kd'nfln: {kd'nS- 
On]: CanaaniU, k&' 
fii'mft : Ca'nauoitM, 
-Us : Ca'naanlt'eu, n. 
fi-tii. ir:»»'',-Ca'naaiiit'- 
iih, n. :;'i-.'!. r'-rt. lo 
Canaan. 

Candaco. kdn-ddUi or 
kdn'-dd-si. 

Oaana, hUn^ni. 

OaaiMh. hSn'-nA. 

OaatlelM. kAnitile-tM. 

Cannto, kdruW. 

OaMmaom, kA-pir<na- 

Oajth, kdf- Canlitor. 

i^Mr: Caph'ioriiB. 

•tihrim: Oiwa'tortaw, 

•rimt. 
Oa]diar. Jtd:/dr.- Oa'- 

^arwama. -tOf-d- 



Caphanatha, AsO^ySn-d* 

Caphira, kd-Ji-Tdor kdf- 

frd. 
CapltoUnm, kap^i-UH^li- 

tim. 
CappadocU, kdp'pd^dnf 

*=A*d. . 

Caproa, k&p'ri-i. 
CapricMuvs, Jtd/>'r(*Jb0K 

nt)«. 
CarabailoB, Jl^r^d-M^rf' 

dn. 
OaracaUa, kdrUlMlild. 
Caraetaew. kd'tdh'-td- 

ka$. 
Carcaa, kAr'kds. 
Oarcbainls. kdr'-kdmUi. 
CarchoBlih, kdr'ke^ 

mbh. 
Oaraah, kd-re-il or kd' 

n»-d. 



Oarla, M:ri-d. 
Carlyla, kdr-m. 
Oarnu. kdr'int. 
Carmal, kdr'-wtft- Oar'- 
mtUta.'U.OaraaUt'- 

Oarml, larml : Car*- 

Oamalm, kt'ir'ni'iiin or 

h}r uaim. 
OLmlon. k^ir'ni-6n or 

k')r nl'ofi. 
Oi.roUne, kdr'ti-Iln. 
Oarpui, hir'-pd-f. 
Oaruittna. kar-shf-na or 

Omhago. kAr-tfiS'-gO : 
Carthagft, tfir^fA^'. 

Ouiphla. h-,-<if.i.il. 

Oaslea, A-'i,-7/.. 

Culuhlm. k.U-l(^him. 

Ouphon. /,»!-<■ /Vyn. 

Casphor, A.K'i^/tlr. 

Oaspii, hl^-pia. 

Ouwxnder, AirKadn-dAr*.* 
Cauan dra, -dTd. 

Oaultu. h'l^h'i.^. 

Oaaslvelaaniu.JntJ^-lif- 

Oattor, hv-i-tfrr. 
Catharine, Mth^-rin. 
Cathoa, kathiiUl. 
Catilina, kat-UVtvd : 

Catlltne. hAfiHn. 
Cato, kii'to or kdt'-6. 
CataUua, katiU^lAs. 
Cancans, Ao^U-Jtb. 

Oodroa. »t-Ariin or kfi 

dT6n, 
OaUsB.«l'4dn. 
Coto^^jTla, §9'U • Mr-- 

id. 
0*lmu, rtFtda. 
Oalta.««rMorMr:M. 
Caielir«a, ting'kri-a or 

CMd^bMs, ainiM-bii 
d«. 

Otphas, s^-ftU. 
Ocphlrah. se-jXrn. 
0«rai, t^fi-rils. 

0*sar, .^f'st'tr: Ct'nr- 
AngHBtiu, -aJi' </§«£ 
ill'': Cciarea, Kf^'zii-r^ 
'1 .- C«'sar«'a FbiUppI, 

-fl! ip'i'l. 

Oltab, f^-tnb. 

OhAbrla, ka'bris. 

Cbadiaa. ka'dl a«. 

CLolcedon, ktU-^'dt'ui. 

Ohalcol. ktil-hU. 

Ckaldea, k(Udr-<l: Chsl- 
dean. -An: Chalda'- 
ans, -Aus : ChaldeM, 

Chanaan, Ad^ndn.- \hdi 

fiddn]: Cbanaamto. 

kd'mln-it. 
Oluuuinnaaa, kdnind-nt' 

As. 
Oharaathalar, Adi<d< 

Ath'dtdr. 
Oharaca. Aih-^Ad. 
Chanahlm, Adr^d-xAlm. 
Oharchtmls, kAr'-ki-mU. 

alio GhaT'ehaala. 
Chareu, kOr'-kiU. 
Charaa, kd'-n-d. 
Charlnacna, slidf<U- 

mdn' or xhdr'-l-mdH, 
Ohanali, Adr^mb. 
Charon, Ad^rdn. 
Charran. Ailr^rdn. 
Oharybdls, Adri^^dts. 
Ohaaaba. kds-fba. 
Ohataavtolaad, «Ad'/d- 

br£-6ng\ 
Ohaocar. tAtOf-Bfr. 



Outer kil>Ar. 
Chadorlaouor, AM^d7--Id: 
f.rr.f^ rr A^-ddr-M^:-' 

Cfcelai. krui:. 

Ckelcias, ;, ' -l^jj or kfl' 

01 i r- ■ -dnr. 

at :l 

Ck 

a 
ck 

ck u: .: r M." [ka 

^eiatjimM, k^n'a-i-imz . 

flafltnosh. k'-mosh. 
€lk«iiaaBali. kf-na'-a-md. 
dtenant kin'ti-ni. 
Aenanlah. Ai^'-d-nl^d ; 

[ki-Ttan'-yA\ 
A«opfl. iU=-(^K«. 
Aepoar - naamBoaal, 

kr r'^rhA-arn'ma-nd'-i. 
Chephirab. kf/l-rd, 
Okeran. ke-rdn. 
CbereaB. kiri-A^ 
CbenthlBu. k-tr'-iSA-ivu : 

Chcrethltea. Ms. 
Oherlth. k^■^^th. 
Cheraonema, kfr'-sit-ur- 

Chcmb, kh-'^b. a city; 

chir'-^. an aneel. 
QhoKilon, kf-»d^6n; \ki- 

ak«s«d, k^-9hL 

OkuU, ki-9ii. 
aeraUoth. A0-«firid(&. 
Aeth, kitk. 
OiettLlm. hH'ti-bn. 
Chezib, k€-ttb. 
CUdon, Al^ddn. 
OhUeab, kW-i-^^ 
ChiUon, kW-t-dn. 
Obilmad. Atf^aitdA 
ChlmEra. At-m^^rd. 
Chlmham. Alm-'Adst, ^ao 

Cblm'ban. 
Obionereth, hiH'nfrHh .- 

Chin neroth, -rOth, 

Ofcios. ;.-i-{i5. 
Oblron, k-Prdft. 
Oklaleu. ktxU6. 
Chiilon, kii-'ir'n. 
Ohlsloth -tabor, kW^lStfi 

Ckttlm, kifUm, 
Oklan. kx'un. 
Olaoe, ki^^ 
Okoba, kA'bd. 
Okobal, k''>:b\ or A«.M-l. 
Ofcoruhan. kA-rd-than. 
Okorazin. kt^rd-zln- 
Okozeba. k^'si-Jid or A«- 

OkrlBt, ATi.'cr CbrlsUaa, 

OkrlBtiana, k-r'ist'\ >'% i.A. 

Hint Christina. f-.Tx-ri- 

ni. 
ahrlstophsr, krU'-ti-Jfr. 
CkroBldas. krdtt'.t-kU. 
OhrTselB. krt'BiUf. 
CluTatiyto, krts'-d^tt 
Ohmofnsis, kri.'-^' 

Ghiysostoana, Jb-f.<r4v<- 

tdm-fl*. 
Oh«b. AU. 



ChVSl, AA^jil. 
Otanm. Adieu. 
Clesro, tW-TT'd or Alt: 

OiUela, st-tisk'-t-v. 
OtnoB, 8f -mdn. 



fad/*. fwM. /4r, to& .- i»<j>, i»«, fUr ; jnn*. |>l» / ndle, n6t, m&ve : 



Digitized by 



Google 



low 



Ascm, /l-zAn. 
Azapkuritk, it'l/V 

rUh, 
AMtu, i-MeUl. 
Atni, tu'-gad. 
Aids, dri'iL 
Alld, il'itV'i. 
Ailtl, O^tlU. 
AxUft, dz^l-nf. 
AooATath, (U-md-'i'^r/i. 
▲iBoa, dM'-mOn. 

Aznoth-tabor, at'-noih- 

la'bOr. 
Aior, /I'tdr. 
AlotVA, (U-0:Md. 
Axrtal, il<:ri'^l. 
AirltMn, Az'ri-kOm. 

[I, eiitr. 

, ils^u-nln or rtz- 
d:nln. 

a, ds^ziln. 



Bmalak, M^m il. 
BaaUtfc, m:<uh(*. 
BMUth-bwr, h&<aitth- 

tfir. 
Bul-btrttk, M:iUbC- 

kte, MUU. 

il-umoB, 



fnOn. 
Umlhi 

min. 
■ul-1 

««r. 



Midi - Mt 
»d-'dl - Ad! 

Bull, M:dJ I. 
BaaUm, ba-'di-lm. 
■ulU, 6d:(UH. 
BAAl-atoB, M^dJ-mtf'dii. 
Baal-pMr. ba-iU-iif-ir. 
Bul-rarulai, MW-iifr: 

(i-xlni; [u^-rd-clmL 
Bul-AiUlbk, M-iil- 

Bul-Uaar, M^dMd: 

mdr. 
aul-HMb, M'dl'tf: 

iilib. 
BMj-nphoB, M'dl-t^- 

/dn. 

IbMBA, ftUo Htfcnah, bai 

And. 

rd. 
M'd-rt'd or 



Bun, M'l 
BuiSlJI. 



M^dM^yd. 



M:d-<M. 
Babal, M'Wl. 
BaM, M:M. 
BabTlon, >>ab'llliit : 

Bu^lo'nlmiu, lu:iil' 

dm ; BaVylo'Blih. 

■null. 
Baca, M^fal. 
Buoldei, Mk'-kl-iHt. 
Baoeharu. bAk-M'rHt. 

, ftff/f'frU*. 

, M If mOt. 

la, Mls'rUt. 
Bactrta, buk-trva. 
BafO, 6d:(ra 

Bacoaa, Mffi}ett. 



Baf oi, M-w}-i. 
Babaf — '" ' 



an&lu, M-Ad-r1fn- 

tf. 
Bahvrim, M-Au-'rfm. 
BaJaMt.MJ^du'l. 
Ballt^ MjIfA. 
Bakbakkar, hrt- hiA-: 

latr. 
Bakfeak, Mir^AM. 
Bakbakiak, bak-bitVi. 



Balaam, M7dm. ur M: 

/<) dffi. 
lalae, M^ldJ:. 
a*'"<^". bfi/^d-ddn, 

tx!:ldJt 
ZwU^d-mu. 
\VM.bA-h\K'Amii. 
Balaarw, bOi'-i-a'-n*. 
BaUol, MliiU. 
Baloaai, bal-nu'tiji. 
BilUmar, ballha-tAr 

or bai'thA-tAr, 
Ttomah, M-'md. 
BaBOth, ba'mdlh. 
Baaoth-baal, ba'mOth- 

ba:tU. 
Baa, Mn. 
BaaaUa, MH-t'-df or 

Mii^di^dl. 
Baal, hd'ni. 
BaaM, tid:>i<d. 
Bannala, Mn-nt=d or 

b<(n'ri(i t^d. 
Baaani, bdn'tidi. 
Banaai, bAn'uOM. 
Baptist, bap^tl^t. 
Buabbaa, Mr-<l6'b<Ij>. 
BarachaL bdr'akfl. 
Bararhlan. btlru-JIri^d. 
Birarhlaa. bdr'd-Jn^di. 
Barak, M-rciit 
Barbari, bdr^M-rt. 
Barbarona, Mr^M-rdx^ 

•d. 
Barbaold, Mr^txilrU. 
Barknmlta, bar-Kii'mU. 
Barlah, bdil-d. 
Barjaina, bArii'ttii. 
Barjoaa, b&r-j6na, 
Barkoa, b&r'la^. 
Bantakaa, &dr<nd-ddj. 
Barodli, bar6-du. 
Banabaa, Mr^Mt-fMbi. 
Bartaou, bAi<taldla. 
Bartkolomaw, bAr-th6l'- 

ami. 
Bartlmau or Bartl- 

mtu, bAr'tlm^'ikA. 
Banch, ba'rUk, 
BanlUal. bir-tVPUll or 

birM-n. 
Baaalstk, Mj^d IdlA. 
. baif-ka-nui. 

I, ba-ahAti, 
i-baTotta-^alr, bo' 

ghdn-hd'viith-ia'-^. 
Baahflaiath,bi)'<A:£-nu](A. 
Basmath, btis'-mdlK. 
Baaia, M.s^•d. 
Baatal, btU'ti or Ms: 

lit. 
Batb-rabbiM, bdlUnllt'- 

Dim. 
Batkakiba,alioBatkab<- 

bak. MvA-j>h^-bii or 

bath.fM'-bit. 
Batk-ibu, bilb-thdii 
Batb - Zaeharlai, Ml«- 

xilk'a-r\-'i3. 
Baral, kir'iM ; Ibii'rll 
Bailltk, kiziuh. 
Bailatk, bdtlMb. 
Btallak, M:d'/i:d.' (M: 

BaUotb. W'dldfA. 
Baaa, biUtti. 
BMtrioa, bio-tn.'. 
Baaadarc, ^(^A-/'-^ft 
Baaabaniais, MMr-nd'. 
Babal, bf'H or li^M-i. 
Backar, be'kH-: B«'ekar- 

Itaa, lit. 
Bachorath. bfUl-rdlll. 
BcctUatk, bfklil'lh. 
Bedad, bfilO'l. 
Badaiab, bf-dl'il . IMrfd^ 

l/.-.l 
Bfldaa, M'(Idn. 



Badalab, bl-di-r, . fUtV: 

BaaUada, M^i-Ilddd. 
BaaUama, bf-ci'tiarij. 
Baaltatknu, bi-tluih: 

mUM. 
Baalaibsb, bi-tea-Mlb. 
Baar. bf-ir. 
Baara, bfi-rA. 
Baerak, bi'-i-rd. 
Boer-aHai, be'-cr.i'tim. 
Baail, MV rt 
Baai^labal-rol, U^ . Id- 

Al'-rvif or Jd-Ai'-ro^i. 

Baaratb. MVriUA Baar- 

otklU. be-ir-ilh-U. 
Baaiababa, hi'iT-she'bii 

or M-ty^'ft^ M. 
Baiaktarak, bi-ish-Hra. 
Baatkovan, ba'-tQvHt. 
Bekamotk, bi'-U-mUh. 
B<1, bil. 
Bala or Balak, Ixi^ld : Ba- 

laltai, biUt-lu 
Balamoa. bflimAM. 
BalfS, bfiif. 
BalU, bi-lltn 
BallJartua, biV.i-M.rlt^. 
BaUaropkoa, btl-Ur'i- 

Jin. 
Balllal, b^lWnl. 

m. bU'ma-tm. 

,, M'min. 

lur, MJ-iAdz: 

ulr. 
BattaihaBar, blVII. 

fhdt'tAr. 
Ban, Mn. 
Baaalak, Mni^d.- [M. 

nd>iij 
Baa-aaual, Mn-dm^mt. 
Banabarak, bin-f-btr-ak. 
Baaadlet, btn't-dUcl. 
Banajaakaa, b*i\'-tjtt'A- 

kan. 
Baaaktdam, bin'i-ki' 

tUm. 
Baakadad, 6Ai Ad^ildd. 
BankaU, MiiAdU. 
Banhanan, bfinhil'nAn. 
Baalaa, b^-l'-nu or Mn: 

l-ni1. 
Banjamln, bin'Jd-mln .- 

Baa'jamlta, -titif. 
Bano, M'ni or M-»d'. 
BanoBl, bfji-i'i'-nl. 
Baaaokatk, Mii-to-'A^A. 
Baon, be'lin. 
Baor, bidr. 
Bara, MVd. 
Barackab, btrmhl or 

Mr-d:itil. 
Barajblah, bfr'-iJkM. 
Baralak, M WM . [h^nV. 

»dl 
Barmncar, M:r^«}-tAd'. 
Baraa, A'.n> .1. 
BarMklab. (■Vil tiM. 
Bartd, bfrf,t. 
Barealct, Mr:^'iii:«^. 
Bari, MiL 
Barlak, Mn:d. 
Barlltaa, l^fri^lh. 
Barltaa, w:. i(.<. 
Barltb, be i-iib. 
Banlea. b'r.nVfS. 
Barodaeh • baladaa, M- 

ri'dtik - bAl t\-tlAn ni- 

bir'-d-. 
Barotk, bi'roth : Ba'rotk- 

1U.^(. 
Barotkak. W^ro-fAd, niid 

Barotkal. M^rOIAI »r 

biro-lka'l. 

Banalvi. A^r-x^-M.*. 
Baaal, bt-ti iiT Mnl I. 
Biaadilak. tt-'so iir^i ; 

|fc-.,«-.(/ vdj 
BaaoT, w-«r. 



Batah. I«''f<l. 
Bataaa. WCii »;. 
Batan, biUin. 
Batk, A<(A. 
Batkabaim, ixVAdA^d- 

rd,'[A»A:d'l>d'>.H 
Batbaaatk, b^th'.iivtltK 
Batkaaotb, b'lh-a-ndllt. 
Batkanr, bfihani. 
Batkarabak, bfth-ar-o- 

ba. 
Batbaran. M'A d^rdm. 
Batbarbal, Vlb-dr'bil. 
Bitbaran, bilka.vm. 
BatkamaTatk, WIAda! 

rnd-v^/A or bilh'Oa-m&t 

FilA. 

Batb-baal - ma«, bah'- 

^,1^( ir.f'.^n 
B«thbarah. Utliba-rA. 
B«thba«i. 'xthbS'ai. 
Bathbli-el. Mhblr-il. 
Bathcar. t^'th-knr. 
B«thd&Kon, bfrbfhVndn. 
Bttbdiblathatm. Ullt- 

Bathel. bihfl: Batb'el- 

Ite. It. 
Bathemrk, bflblmfk. 

Bather, h^.tlur. 
Bathcsda, ti'llifz'tla. 
Btthczpl. l^lh.f.tH. 
B<thRader. bilhyo'tVr. 
Bcthgamal, tt^lh gA-m^ 

lir ('.'»,'./•'■ "Ill'- 
Bathhacceram, b'lhhM' 

Bathharoa, b^fA-Ad^rtin. 
Btthhoglah, h=th hby-XA, 
Bathhoron, Wih lu>:rfm. 
B«th1«Fhlinotb, MfA- 

j^ 1 ' :n.)t}t, also Betk- 

Je^imoth. UHhjfsl. 

inofh. 
Batbl>bw>tk, btth-Bb^a- 

Mi. 
Batklakam, bUh-Vlm : 

Batk'lakamlU, -I/. 
BatUabam - Enbratak, 

bilhVfm-ffnilA. 
Batblakaia~Jadak, MA! 

U.im-jff.tlA. 
Bethlooiatt, bith-laimOn, 
Batlunaaebak, bfth-mA!- 

I'lkA. 
Batkmarcabotk, M(A- 

mdr^fal.tMMA. 
Bathmeon, hfth-mi'dn. 
Baihnimrah, Iff.th-nim^ 

Bathoron. Ulli-ort-m. 
Bathpalet, K'Th lA'Ut. 
Balhpazzez.VMjxU^t^*. 
Batbpeor. t>^th-i^ir or 

(„Mf.,.-.,^r. 
B«thph««, bflb-./il-Jl. 
Bathphwlet, h^thJiW. 
Be'lirapha, MlbWAfA. 
BeTlivhyb. hfth'iihOb. 



oi i 



•id. 



Bfltkiaaios, A^IA^m-rndx. 
Betknn, Mlh'itAn. 
Batbabaa, beth'shAn. 

ilio Batbahaaa. M'A! 

."A^dfuir biih.fhe'An. 
Bethikamaab,h('''<'PAr'in: 

."-.lA nr hflh->bfni-f^h. 

Bcthakaailtv, bflb'.'hfm- 

u. 
Batkiklttak, f'^fA •All! 

(.1. 
Batbaara, bilhit'rA. 
BatbUppaab, bfih'tAv- 

pii'-il ><T hilh Ulj<'.jm.ii. 

Batkaal, MA'AM; lM(k< 

A.ft\ 

Baikal, bUh'iL 



euiv, itoy. fiSA: pure, bAd ; etuiir. game, jog, fhtm, IhinQ, Ikerr, ttat. 



Digitized by 



Google 



1052 



nii*. 
ABttoek, Au'tt-dk, 
AatlookU, aH-lk-d-ki-d: 

Aa'tloehl uu, -M-ftiu. 
AnUoehit. dn-n-a-kit. 
Aattochw, Hn-ii'ok^. 
ABtlpM, dn'ttpdg, 
ABttpaUr, dn-ttp^at^. 
Antlpftttte. dn-NpidfrU 

otan'fi-pd'-tris. 
ABtofai«tto, <lfi:f<jfirti«<'. 
AntonU, dii'M^nit. 
Aatoalnms, OnUd-idRfi*. 
ABtonr, dnYAtif. 
AntottUAli. an-tothf^Jd, 
Aa«otuU, (ln:/(MA-if. 
Aavb. d'nAA. 
Aaot, d^fiitA. 
ApftB*, ffn^d m4. 
ApaUH. a-pfrun. 
AphanulutM, d/dr:^- 

j^hmTMtheliltM, af-Ar- 
MOihkUs or d/ar:N»A> 

▲plutnllM. n/Ar-fUg. 
AplMk. dll^Jt. 

Apk«kAh, affka. 
A^«r«Ba., fi/fr-imd. 
J^karra, d/'V-nS. 
AphlAh, <t/t «. 
A|dilk,d/bfc. 
Aphrftk d/=rd. 

ApbMt. dA*^ 
Apia. A'-pu. 
Apollo. '1 /xv:t«. 
ApoUodonu, a-puTU-U^' 

rd«. 
ApoUonU. d;>:M-I«:Kld. 
ApoUonlu, dp^M-I^^Ml* 

ApoUophanM, ajt'Oluy- 

Aniz. 
ApoUol, dpdt'-l6s: also 

ApoUon, d-;'4/:(4n. 
Apollron, ApiU-a-in. 
AgmSm, dp'pdiin or d/r- 

jia'Ant. 
Apptiia, dp'fta. 
Apphna, Aj'-fiLt. 
AppU Forum, ap^pi-%/6' 

rdm. 
AqoUa, ak-wiUt. 
AqoltaJUa. dit^uritd: 

fii'd. 
Ar, dr. 
Ara. d'rd. 
Anh, a-rdb. 
Ar«bab, 'Tr^dbd. 
Arabattliia, dr-d-bOt'tt. 

ArabU, d-rd^bf').- Ara'- 
blan, -dn.' Ara'UaJii, 
-dnz. 

Arad, d^rdd: A'radlU, 
it. 

Aradw, drfd-dfii. 

Arab. d'rd. 

Aram, iVr^m : A'ramlt'- 

Aram-nabaralm. d'nim- 

nd'ha-ra'tm. 
Aram-aobah, d^rdm-ad- 

M. 
Ana, d'rdn. 
Ararat. dr^dnU. 
Araraui, dr'-drdth. 
AratULan, drolbfiid. 
Arba, Ar-M. 
Arbaeaa, Ar'-ba$iz. 
Arbah, Ar'-M: Arbath* 

Ita, Ar-bath-U. 
Arbattta. dr-hAt'-tU. 
Arb«la, Ar-h^'Ui. 
Arbit«, flr'.hii. 
Arbonal, dr^d-nd-'f or 

dr'bo-nl. 



Arbathnot, ArbtUh'rM. 
Arcadia, drkd-did, 
Areadima, drkA-dtiM, 
Arehalaoa. ArheiA'-ds. 
Archarltaa, ArkivV*. 
ArcW, AT<hi Ar'chlU, 

-AL' Ar'chitea. i-iU. 
Archlmedea, Cu ki-mi' 

Archippni,. 'irktf /tU. 
Arctarm. 'h-k-io'i us. 
Ard, ''tr'i: Ard lt««. -Vi. 
Atdath. nr-Udth. 
Atdon, Ai'fU'ii. 
Alrell, nr^n or drf-ti: 

Ar'elit«s. its. 
Atf'opaE^ltft, ar'^-9p'd- 

jU: Areop&gOl, df<d> 

Ar«a, n-T**. 
Arataa, dr'-i-t&i. 
Arena, dn^^rij*, in Scrip. 
Argob, Ar'-^. 
Arionant*, dr'-gH-miSa- 

Argoi. &r<g6a. 
Arna, dr^pib. 
Anadat , dr'l-dd-'n^. 
Arlaratbaa, dr^id-rtM 

Arldai. drid^i or dr'- 

(di. 
Arldatba, d-rld^dUd. 
Ariab, n'rid. 

Aritl, AriH, 

Arlmatluaa or Arlma. 

thaa. dr^cmd (U^d. 
Arioeh. d'ruik, 
Arlaai, ana'di or dt*: 

isi. 
Arlatarehoa, dr'Utdr'' 

Arlatldaa. df-^U-n^d^ 
Arlatl^U, dr'-UtliA 

Ariftobalu, dr'-U-Mbdi 

tHa. 
Artstopkaoaa, at^Utif- 

d M#f. 
ArlatoUlaa, dr'UUril- 

H: Arlatotla, dr'U- 

mi. 

ArUU. Ark^it. 
ArmagaddoB, dr*'ind* 

iftd-dan. 
Anooala,' dr-m^'iit-d. 
AimlBloa. dr-mtnUda. 
Aimonl, Ar-mO'-ni. 
Ama, dr-n4. 
Aman, Ar'-nin. 
Amanld. dr-n4'. 
Amon, arndn. 
Arod, A'-HkL ■ A'rodl, 

•rM-i; A'rodltaa, -U«. 
Aroar, Ar'd'^: Axow- 

ll«, A-rO'-dr-U. 
Arom. d'rdm. 
Arpaa, Ar'-pad. or Ar- 

phad, dr'/Ati. 
Arphazad, Ar-fAks'-ad. 
Araaoaa. Ar-ga'aH; [Ar- 

Anaclda, Ar'ads't-di. 
Araarath. Ar'sdnih. 
Artabanna, dr'td-bd'- 

«d«. 
ArUbaxtu. dfUhbd'-zdJi. 
Artaphamaa, &i<td-/ir'' 

Tu!r 
Artaxerxaa, Ar<taks- 

irka-f^ 
Artamai, AT<t?-mA3. 
Artamli, At<temL-<. 
Artoalila, Ar'a-mUJt' 

%A. 
Aroiboth. dr'a-hoth. 
Aniaiah, Ar'-A-md. 
Arrad, Ar'vdd : Ar'vad- 

It*. -U. 



Ana.dr:nl. 
Aflk.d:ad. 
Aaa^ di^d-A. 
AsalML ds'-ahH. 
AaahlaJi. d^-d-M-d. 
AiaUh, d< i^d or dc-d^ 

yd. 
Aiaaa, d«'d-fid. 
A*ayih -l-- 5/ 
Aiir-ir!, /i-wl-ni-'"/. 
A*irfel. n-frVrf^J. 

A*xi.-iah, it^nrita. 
AacaloQ, lU'-kd-ivn. 
Aacanlua. d.« AvI uf-tls. 
Aacleplodonu, difd^'pi' 

Aadnibal, dJ*'driSibdl. 
Aaeaa, 'hs^'-af. 
Aaebebla, tli-f-biH'd. 
Aa^iuLtb, (is'-i-fUith. 
Aat-r, '-r-.T*!-. 
At'TT, •V-sir-cr. 
Afihan, -rxh/in 
Achbt'O,, Ash'bid or tUA- 

hi'i. 
Aahbel. dAhbil: Aib'- 

belites, -■(■.•. 
Aibcbra&E, a^h-ktnat. 
Aahdod.<t.-A'(l().;. Aih'- 

doditei, -?*>•; Aah'- 

dothltea. dr.thits. 
Akhdoth-piigah, iish- 

Aaher. ri-.-h-r or A-^h ir: 

Asherlttta, ■)^<. 
Ahhera. A^h&rd. 
Aahima. dsh'-l-md or A- 

Akblulon, a:!ih'kfl/jn, 
rtlsit Aakelon. iisi'ki- 
ton. and Aacalon. A*' 
kd^oii. 

Aahkenaz, ().>tA-'Jb!-tidz. 

Abhnah. flxh'-jid. 

Akhpenoz, n-'h'-jtiudz. 

Aahriel, a.ih'rl-il. alio 
ABriel, I'n-rif.l. 

Aahtaxotb, 'ish'-tArOth, 
alri.» Aatarotb, (?>7(i< 

Aahtarathlto, dsh-Uri 

ath-u. 
fl ihtaroth • KanalB, 

ash'-UrAtk-kAriiAim. 
Aahtorath, Ash'tArHh ; 

[AAhMr^hX 
Aahor, Ash'-er: Aih'u^ 

Itaa, -l/.«. 
AabTatb. djA-'odM. 
Aala. d-^td. 
Aalbiaa, di^l H^da. 
Aaial, d^slM. 
Aalpha, ds'i/d. 
Aakaloa, da^hiian. 
Aamodeu, ds-mO'di-ds. 
Aanab, ds-nd. 
AaaapiMr, ds-ndp^pir. 
Aaom, (I-'jVIw. 
Aapalatboa, de-pdl'-d- 

Aapaala, As-pd'zhi-d. 
A^iatha, ds'pdthd; [d«- 



pd'thdi 
AsphaltlU 



AhAaltttaa, dalfalti- 

Aq^iar, dsi/Ar, 
Aipbaraau, as-fir'-d- 

Aarlal, da:ri«I: Aa'rtal- 

Itea, its. 
Aaaablaa, &3'-sd'bi'As. 
Ajaalimoth, ds'sd^-t- 

mAth, 
Aaaanlaa, ds'-itAnt^As. 
Aaabur, A.th'&r .- Aaah- 

orlm, Anh-^lm 
Aaaldaana, dLi^jf-d^'dna, 
Aialr, djt'jR*r. 
dj**»fl.t. 



Aaaueroa, An'su-^ris. 

Auor, (l«'-j^. 

AtayrU. (I^>ir Ml; Aa- 

ly'r'laD. -i-<ln.- Aa^r - 

lajis, -l-irm. 
AEtaroth, (U'-ta ruth. 
A»ta.rt«, fj.* tdr-ti. 
Abtatb, r,y.t-ith- 
Astyagea, astl'-^-Jiz. 
Anppim, ds^p'-pim. 
Aaynerltna, a-giH-kr^ 

AUd. 'if 'I//. 

AUIanta. nf-dldn'td. 

Atarah. rtf u-m 

AtargaiU. •htdr'aShs- 

AtarotJi, (1/ d-rMA . At«- 
roth-adar, nrd-r^h-'i: 
ddr: At arottk-ad'd&r. 

■d/i'd.tr. 
Ater, r,t-T. 

Atereriaa, a't^-d-zii^s, 
Athocb. alhilk. 
Alhalab, dth^d or a- 

AtbaUah, aa-At%id.- 1^ 

Athanailoa, d/h'-d-ntV 

^i It* 
Alhartaa, dth'-Ari'-^if. 
Atbena^oraa. dth'-i-rxxl^' 

0nu. 
Athtwiana. d-(A^fl«4- 

dRs . Atbaaa, ath'-tm : 

Athena, d-tht^nd: 

Ath«'Ra. -n" 
Athenobiua, dth-i-n£b^i- 

Athlsi, Uh U or dlh4A I. 
AtbcM, dthHs. 
Atlpha. ■'if.i./d. 
Atlantli, di-tfin'ns. 
Atreoa, iVtrt-df, alao a^ 

trr.s. 
Atrldca. n<H"<K«. 
Atroth. Af'rotk- 
Attai, ntti or di-td'U 
AtUUa. lit M-n-'l, 
Attalna. fl/^rd-fdJL 
Attharaiaa, di-tkdr-a'- 

Attica, ai'ti-kO. 
Attila, nf-tilii. 
Audubon, n^drSy^bing'. 
Augia. "tr-ji-d. 
Anguatinaa. ci^^ffAs-W 
i„u- AngoatlB*, <d^ 

AugTUtua, nTf-giis'-t^s.. 
AnranuB, tilp-m-na--!-. 
AnreUa, <t^r^-tl-d: 

Aore Una, -d; 
Anteaa. olc-U'-dt. 
Ava, (l-rd. 
AT&raii. iir'd-rSH, 
AveD, d'v^n. 
Avlm. A'rim : A'Tlma, 

Avith. 'Vvub. 
Azael. lua^l. 
Aza«lQii. {iz'd't'tAs. 
Azal, <l uH. 
Azaliab. tUdli-A. 
Az&nloh. liz'-a-ni'-tl. 
Ac&pblon. Os/l'/t-ihi. 
Azara. ne'dra. 
Azarael. (iE-d-r«'M(. 
Azaxeel, at ArfH. 
Azuriab, ax'drl-'d or dx- 

Azarias, tlr^d-rikU. 
Azaz '1 ittt. 
Azaziah, 'iz'-da^d. 
A2b&zar«tb, da-b-is^- 

r-tf>- 
Azbuk, <J:'huk, 
Azekab, dx£-kd. or <iz-d- 

M, 
A:£e], u'-til. 



mdtr, mdt,/dr. Uitir; miU, mdt. Am ; pttie. puif nMe, nM, mtfK.- 



DJgitized by 



Google 



1051 



, alio Achafch, Ak' 

Adphfc, d'H-fd. 
Ai5^ ak'ifhd. 

Acropolli, d-krCpiO-tis. 
AetMon. aJcW-dn. 
JLeuMt, aic^u-d, 
Arab, A'JeM. 
AdadAh, Ad'd-dd. 
Adah. d^dd. 
Adaiah, d-di'd or d-dd^ 

AdSta. dd^d^t^d or d- 

tiai'fd. 
Adam, dd^dm. 
Adamah. dd^d-md; [d- 

M'-mAl 
Adaml, ad^dmt; [ddd- 

mil 
Adar, d^ddr. 
Adaaa. dd^-td. 
AdbMl, ad^MM. 
Addan, Od'dan. 
""ir, fldiddr. 
, dd^di. 
I. adkto. 
a, dd^ddtt. 

_ I, dd'dOs. 
Advlaldt, dd'itdd. 
Ado-, d:d«*r. 
Adlda, Od'idd. 
Adltl, a-dt-6i. 
Adln. d^difi. 
, dd-'i-tid OT d-diJ 



4a*vi. do-gt-n$, 

A^loola, O'grtk^-ld. 
Agrtppa, d-ffnp:pd. 
Agar, d^gir. 
Aaab. d-kdb. 
Aharab. d^Adrd; [d- 

hdr'a\ 
AhMrml dhar'-a. 
Ahaaai, ahaydi or d- 

hda-l. 
Aliaabal. d'hdsbi^i or 

d-hds'-bl, 
Abasatnu, d-Ad«'tl-£: 

rflj. 
Aliam, dfAd-«dord-Ad' 

vd, 
Ahaa, d^Adc 
Ahaxai, d-Adc^-f or d< 

ftd«;t. 
Abadah. d^Adcl-'d; [d- 

AtU'i-dl 
Ahban, (i^bdn. 
Ahar, d^A^. 
Ahtd-'AL 
AUah, d-Ai^ 
Aklam, d-At^dm. 

I, d-hiidH. 

T, dtAl-*:**". 

I, d'At^Adnt. 
Ahltad. d-Ai^AOd. 
AtaUah, dAf-/d. 
AhlKam, dht'kdm, 
AJlUvd, d Ai:/dd. 

AMwnmit^M dkifn'-d-dZ; 

[a'-hima'd*). 
Aalfflao, d-A»:md». 
AhlmalMli, dhlm'-iWt; 



Adbio, dd'<*nd or d-di'no. 
Adlnsi, dd^f-ndA. 
AiHWiaini. dd^-fAd^fm. 
AdUl. dd^Ii or dd'ldt. 
AdaulL dd^mti. 
Admatha. dd^md-fAd. 
Adna, also Adaah, dd' 

fUl. 

Adonlbtiak. d-do-'nl-M^ 

Mik. 
AdoaUah. dd^o-nl-^d. 
Adonlkan, dd'o-nVkdm, 
Adovlraai, dd'-o-ni-rdm. 
Adonis, n-dc'nU. 
Adonlaadek, d-d6-iii»e' 

dik. 
Adora, d'dd'rd. 
Adoralm. dd^6ra'-\m, 

AdoraB, d-d«^rdm. 
AdramBMlaeh. ei-drdni' 

miUk: [dd'rammf- 

Uk\ 
Adrunytttwn, dd'ra- 

mW-tidm. 
Adrla, d'dti-d. 
Adrlel. d^n-S. 
Ad«^ n'-diL-H. 
Adollam. dda'tdm: 

Adal'laait«v U. 

■tax ddAm^mfm. 
« d^rf-di-'df. 

I, e-ni'daln Clus- 
tci; «:n4d« In Bible. 
.Anon, i'ndn. 
Aachylu. if'-kl-ldt. 
MaofmB, i-m'vds. 
Anba, Og'-dhd; id-gd' 

A<aH>> dgidbiLi. 
Aiac. d^od^; AgaciU, 

d'gd.gU: [d-gd-gin 
AcamflnmoB, ag'-a-in(m' 

ntfn. 
Axar, d'gdr. 
AnrwuM. djr^d-rfiiz or 

dgid't^'nis. 
AcattwclM, d'Jttth-O- 

A If—*", d-gdB'gU or d^ 

dV 
AgM. ng'-^e. 

afio, bdif./Obt; jmre, bAd; chuir, game, jog, tAun. thitig. there, 



AUmoUi, d-Ai^mdfA. 
Ahtnadah. d-Ainfd'rfdfr, 

Id'hiftd'd'ib]. 
ati«^i dhin'-Odm , 

[d'AI-Ro^dmJ. 
Ahio, d-Al-'O. 
AUra, d-Ai^rd. 
Ahlram. iiAi^rdm ; Abl'- 

ramitM, -fte. 
ftWnnnnh. d-AMM- 

mdk : [d^h%^$d'mAk\ 
AtlBlmliar, fihUk'd- 

h.)r. [dfil-nhi'i-hdrX 
Ahishar. I'lhi'-s^hdr. 
Ahithopbel, (1-AMA:(;/9f ; 

Aiittub, ^hl'tuh. 
Afalab. .i:i,\b. 
Atl&l. (i M:* or rf7i. 
Aboaii. nho'a : Ahollito, 

til,,. >.V. 
Aholah. a h.Yia 
AhoUab. ti-AtyU-M. 

Ahollbah. d-M-n-bd. 
AkoUbanah. dhoHi-bdi 

tnd. 
Ahnaal. d-Ad^md'f or 

d'Ail-mdH. 
Alnsau. d-Ad^tdm. 
AlmnaUi. dAtu:«d<A. 
Ai, d:i. 
Alah, f'd or dl-a, also 

AJah, a-.Jd. 
AUth. i'-dth or dl^tUA. 
Aija, i'jd nr avjd. 
Afluon, t:jd-^i.- AJa^ 

fon, d'jn-ldn. 
AUelath Shabar. t:>(!-fc»A 

Aln, a'in. 

Ainu, i'rds or d-VrHs. 
AJah, d'y. 
AJalOD, rfr/ri-Un. 
AJax, a'jak$. 
Akaa, d^A-dtt. 
Akbar, (lit: Mr. 
Akkab. dk-kilb. 
AkrabUm. aknth'-bim. 
Aladdin. d-Md^dfn. 
Alameth. dt'd-meth or 
dl'V-mtth. 



Alammaladi, a-tdmimi- 

Uk : [at'dm-miiUkl. 
Alamoth. atia-rndth. 
Alarie, Al'drik. 
Alava. <u:dvd. 
Albert, dl'bM. 
Albion, dr-bt-dn. 
Albnqoarqna, d<!M< 

Aldbladtt, di:«l^^ 

Aldans, dl'-ti-md*. 

Aloyona, nl-ai'd-nS. 

Aluna, df-e-md. 

AluKbart, d-ldngb^. 

Alameth, dl'i-mith ox 
dli-inkh. 

Alaph,dl^. 

Alaxudar, diiigt-dni 
dh-: Afaxaifdrta, 
•dri-d .- [dV'dge-dn' 

dri^]: ATazaa'dri- 
ana, -du«.- Al'axan'- 
dra, -dm. 

Algamon, dt'jirndn, 

AUah. dri-d or d-a'd. 

Allan, di'-i-dn or d-Jl-'dn. 

Allalnla. atiUlSiyd. 

AUobrogaa, dLUb'-T^- 



^ili 



Ids. 



torn, dt'ldm, 
AUon. dl'tdn. 
AUon-baolnth. di'Un- 

bd'kiltk. 
Alfflodad, dl'-mddOd or 

dl-md^dJId, 
Almon, di'-m6n. 
Almon - dlblathaUn, dli 

mdn-dibttd-thd'im. 
Alnatlian, di-nd'tAdii. 
Aloth. d'UiHu 
Alpha, Ai:/a. 
Alphaoa or Alphaaa, df • 

Alphonao, di-/dii'Mo. 
Altanau. ai'Uin^-d*. 
Al-Taaehith. dlUW-ktth, 
Aluh, d-'IdsA. 
Alrah, dl'va. 
Alvaa, nl'vatt, 
Amad, d^rndd. 
Amadatha. d-mdd'd* 

ttta. also Ajnad'atliu, 

■Ihda. 
Amal, d'-mdl. 
Amalak, dm'-d-tik- An> 

alaUte. dtnaftkU : 

Amal'aUtas, 4M8. 
d'mOm. 
d'mdn. 
dni^-nd or d- 

md-'nd. 
a».>i.i. dfn:dTf:d/ [d* 

ffldr^ld]. 
Amarlaa, dm'd-ri'dg. 
A""^*. dm'a-sd ; [d-nid^ 

Amaaai. dm-d-wi or 

dm'd-.H. 
An*'**^', dm'd-ahd'i or 

dm:d-«A(. 
*"'f<»*'. ttm'tl-H^d. 
Amaali, rl-md'sls. 
Amatheli, ^mAtM^U. 
Amathla, dm'-aiMts. 
Amaiiah, d*n'd-tVd; [d- 

mdt'-i'it\ 
AmiiA'^tti d-max'6-ni9, 
Ambroilns, dm-brO'tt- 

6a .- Amhroaa, dm' 

broz. 
Amelia, d.me:ji^ 
Ami. d'mt. 
*— *»»^«**, d-mttM- 

ddb: Idm'i-nd'dnbX 
Amlttal, a-mlfifdx or 

dtnUU%. 
Ammah. dm-md. 
Amml, Oin'ini. 



dmimtd-d^, 
ddial. dm' 

Ammlal, dm-'mi^. 
Ammllind, dm'mi'Add. 
Amnlnadab, drn'tniM^* 

ddb ; [dm:mi•nd:dd^l: 

Ammla'adlb: [Abb * ****- 

na'dibl 
Ammi-abaddal, dmfmC- 

jAdd-dd^l or -cAdd^dl. 
AamUiabad, dnt'inlafd* 

bdd ; [ttm'm^t^bddl 
Ammon, Am'mdn: Am'- 

monlta, n. maic. -U: 

Am'monltea, -Ui .* 

Am'monltaaa. d. feni. 

■ifis. 
Amnon, dm'-ndn. 
Amok, d-'nuMc 
AmoB. d^mdn, 
Amortta, am-6-rit: Am'* 

oritaa, -rUs, 
Amoa, d^mdl. 
Amos, d'fRda. 
AmphlpoUa, dm-fl^ 

tig. 
Ampbltryott. dm-jit'-H- 

dn. 
AmpUaa, dm'pU-da. 
Amram. drH-rdm: Am'- 

rantltiM! -Vs. 
Amraphal, dm'rd/ik 
Amal. dm'rt 
Anab, d'ndd. 

. d-iidlt'ri'dn. 
, dn'diL 
. d-'nd. 
Anahazath, dii^Aa! 

rdM. 
Aaalah, dii^f^d or dn-d^ 

Vd. 
a»»fc d-'ndJt .' Anaklmi, 

an'A-kitnc. 
An**"*—, ci»'d-mlni. 
*""■*— '■^*'. d-ndmf 

mi-Uk ; [d'tiam-m4' 

Uki 
Anna, d^ndn. 
I. d>nd'nl. 
■ riit^d-nC^d. 
An'-it-niUts. 
dndn'i-il. 
d'lwlh. 
Anatbotk, dnWifAiVA. 
Aaazacoraa, at^akadO' 

d-rd*. 
Anazimaader, dn-dkt'-i- 

mdn'd»y. 
^M^-Hm^ii— , dn^dks-im- 

init. 
*■"**»*—. dn-JWjte. 
Andrew. au'drH. 
Androdna, dndrd^ktds. 
Andromaoha, andrdmi 

dki. 
Andromada, dn-drOmfd* 

d<i. 
Andronlons, dnCdro>ni' 

kd/'. 
An'-ni, 'Jri''m, 
Axu^n. a/itii. 
Aocr. ii'»''t. 
Andthothlte. if-ii^th'-o- 

thV. .\\m AnetoUtlte, 

titifitolhU. Hixl Anto- 

thlt«, AnUUhU. 
ADgcllna, dn'-Jitl'ud, 
Ansli. Aiiff'-gli. 
AQiam, Au'itlm. 
Auim, I'l'iiijii. 
Anna, tin'nA. 
AnnaaB, iJn'-wtu.-t. 



Annnu. dn-nu^t}«ordn! 
Anoi. d'nOM. 
Anaaun, dn'-fUm. 
AnttMmy, dn'-tv'iu. 
Antlfonni, dn-tig'-Ondt. 

, uuL. 



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I mmmiM [L.L with revoMmg jftnrt; hi 
• th« roune of yaara. 

Tox at pnit«rM. nihil [L^ & rolca luid iiothiiiifc 
LwniUes: woiitiil wlllioiit miiiw) 

1 [ki tKt vo%o$ <if tki people ; the jKipiilAr 



Toz Pop*Ut Tox Dii [L.]. Um Tolce of Um people u 

the vofue nf Goil. 

TOZ ftcUanuB [L. 1. the m\ce of the stiu-ft. 

nlffo [I*. I nmoittf (Arf p^npte ; oommonlr : luiallr. 

nltu wi Indu ulBl [t-i tUa 
ludex «f Uie mind. 



APPENDIX IV. 



A (X>MPLETE LIST or SCRIPTURE PROPER NAMES, wrh tbb whole 
PROPER NAMES rouxo IM thi APOCRYPHA ; auo, a SELECTION 
OF COMMON, HISTORICAL, AMD CLASSICAL NAMES, PHOmricaU.y 

BKSFilLI rOB FBONOaCIATIQH. 

Note.— The Scripture Names liRve been taken anew from the Common Bngliah Veraion. In 
placing the acceuts, and dividing the woitla into syllables, the best aothoritiea have 
been carefully consulted. Very f^vquently an altenwtive respellfng has beeu gi\*en, 
but that one holding the first place is the one recommended. Kspecially baa that 
been done In tlie case of words in which the digraph ai ocean. Thus Tn^^i^h is 
lespelt i-xi'd or l-zd'yA, The pronunciation of proper names must to a consideiabld 
extant 1k quite arbitrary. Where usage has fixed a pronunciation i t has been i«taiiied. 
When high authority, however, has given pronunciations in strict conformity with 
the originals, which are at the same time opposed to Bngliah analogy as well as 
common usage, the respellings of such are pUosd wfthln brackets. The marks ( -), 
(«) over the vowels do not refer to quantity as in Latin vene, bat merely indicate 
the quality of the sounds to be given to the vowels— aee Mote above Scheme of 
Phonotypes, and Author's Freflice. 



ftrott' 



I* 



IT, a:d-ar. 

Aaron. A-'pSh.- Aa' 

Itas. 'iu, 
Abaeae. ■U'-dlcU. 
AbaddoB. mnufMH. 
Atadlai. db-a-di-M. 
Ahagtha. a-Mi/iM. 
Abaaa, <U'cj'ii<l. (it-M' 

Abaria, iMrtm; 

/Kt^Ntnl 
Abba, (ID^M. 
Abda, iil>:<l<l 

AbdMl. nb-iU-4t. 

Abdl, ab lU. 

Abdlaa, M-di-dM. 

Abdiel. ahdill. 

Abdon, ilb'-ddn. 

Ab«dii«go, d-l^fVni-g^i. 

Abal.d^l. Abel-Bath- 
Murhili, JMh-miUl- 
Ad' Abel ' eenuaUn, 
•»tr'-a-miM : Abtl- 
Kalm. .md^im .' Ab«l- 
Mabolab, -mf^'Ad-M or 
■mi-MUl Ab«l-Ifls- 
raim. •mltnl^im '»r 
'>Nii:rdlin. Abal4Ut- 
tlm. -thu'itnt. 

Ab.-lard. M-eldnl. 



dMr- 



Abereroaiby, 

krCtmi. 
AbenaCby, ttbHr-tiUhl. 
Ab«,d^ 
Abganu, d^-odr-dj. 
AbCd^M. 

AUa or Ablah. abVi. 
Abtalbea, llfbMlfiin. 
AMasaplL (i'M:ux^ or 

O^bli^. 
Ablatkar. A-iMthOr: 

AMb, d'dU. 

Ablda, aud Abtdah, d-K' 
dd or d'-bi-ita; also 
AUdaa, d^M^dOn or 

Ablel. aM 'V 

Abi«zer, r(7'i v^nAr; Abl. 
esrlw. ri hi-^ril; A'- 
bi«z rltei. -rl/s. 

Abil!«II. •:>' iniU. 

Ablhall. (!/• I h<U or dit'(- 
h.iil. 

Abiba. df'i h'l 

Ablhnd. .1 >r/jul. 

Abijah. >i hij.i.oT AW- 
lam. ■>*(» 

Ablls. db-t-lil. or Abi- 
lene, fl/)UW',M', 



AMmaal, t.l>tm!a^l or 

d^^t-mdW. 
AUaolocb, d-Mm!4-Ulc; 

Idb'imi'Ukl. 
JMWadlb. d^M^-ddfr; 

[ab'i-tia-Mbi 
Afalnoaa, d-bCn-'d-dsi ,- 

[dbU-fid'diMl 
Ablram. d-M-rAs. 
AblroB, d-M^rdrv 
AUmI Ab'i-9i''%' 
AMlbac, dO-'t^Ad; ord- 

bViXag. 
AUabal. dtUM^; Mb: 

JuAd-l]. 
AbUkaloK. d-bWkid-IAn 

or db'-l-shd'liim. 
AUsliiia, ibisliHt^ or 

dh'tiMki. 
AbiUar, db-'l.iMr. 
AMihb, db'I'Vdm. 
Abital, db:MdJ or tW 

IdL 
Abltab, dlt'i-Hibor AM! 

Mb. 

AMad, d.M:d<t 
Abaer, db^n^. 
Abrahaal, d-'ftrd-Adm ; 

Abram, d'Artfm. 
Abnul, d'brM^rS. 



mdtt, max./dr, liOo; niU. tait, her; ylne. irin.- HtXe. noC, t 



Absaka. aN«i.M.t 
ilmdaa. at!M-ttm. 
Ababa, d-M:ftaai 
Abfdoa.d-M'-ddjL 
Aeatea. akitOn. 
tamt, af-kad. 
AsearoB. A;t!M.rtffi. 
Aeeko, dit'tsL 
l e eM>i ea . dafMC-md 

ord^dMl-SKi. 
Ackala, t-ti^A or d fai: 

rd. 

triwtri. d'UU Mj. 
AebaSid^iUii.' ~ ' 



Ackbor, dik:bdr. 
AcbcroB. dlfiir-dft. 
Ashiaeharaa, a^k^^l^' 

AAilka. •i-unta. 
Aehlm. A'-kim. 
AeUor, d:Jb(-dr. 

Aekiah. akuk. 
Aebltoh, d'WUbvdt'i' 

tab. 
AehHct. dir-mft. 
Aohmotba, dk.mi-IJul. 
Alter, i^kdr. 



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nb p«HiatL.L uDdqr a peultif, 

■«to roia [L.1 uiuter the rtue; prtTatflly; ■ecretlj': 
Me Dit:t. uiidor roM. 

nb sllBntlofUI In illenee. 

moMtlo &Ul [L.]. the sunefltlon of a fkisehood. 

nrB«n«rlf[L.I,q/ite DumHfid; or a kind peuuliar 
to Itself. 

nuninwn bonnm [L.1 the highest good ; the thine 
most <l«<trablc. 

rappnsito Ttri [UL the mippBBMloD of truth. 

■awn enlqufl |L.], AU otm fo ecvfyone,- let everj 
one have Ills owu. 

tableau TtTaatfF.l a repreMoUtluti of a ecene by 
living wtnoia. 
.^jtmOa ran {L.\ a tablet smoothed; a imootii 

■ •^l: a mere blank. 

laudlun TltalL.}, wtsarliieu of life. 

■'Ant mlenx {K.}, Bt) miK-h the better. 

I^nt pli IV.]. so miicti tbc wome. 

I;«l fludtre, tel vaUt [F.], lilce master, like man. 

Itempora aatantor, et aoi mstamnr in lllla 

Ij. the tltnea are cfajuigml, and we change with 

*- 

Bpu edax nram [L.X time la tbe coneumor of 

I thltiKS. 

JMipu ftlglt[L.l, ttme niei. 
Keree atqoe rotundu [U], ainooUi and round—yiff.. 
lll-balanved In chnrActer. 

I ad anem [L.\ the boundafy to wAJcft; 
end of one a Jouruey: tennlnoa a qao, the 
tMnindatrjfjyom which; thn aiartliit;- point. 

terra auna [L.]. a aon of the earth— applied anob- 
blthly to a man of obauure or humble birtu. 

tami motoa [L.L motion of the earth ; au earth- 
q^nake; a coinniotlon. 

terra flrma [L.L the aolld ground; the ahore or 
land aa dlBllnf;iii*uetl from the aea or water. 

terra laeognlta [L.^ a faiid wiknoum.- a land or 
dUiriut of country one liaa not vialted or entered 
l>erore. 

tartlvm q«ld [L.], a third aometlilne. 

tlaeo Duiaoa at dona ferentea [L.^ I fear the 
Greeka eren when they hrlnK gin*. 

tttg^ TlllUl {U\ tbe manly robe— a garment na- 
•umed by the Roman youth when tney reachud 
fourteen yeara of age. 

to kalon [Gr. \. the beautiful ; the chtef fcood. 

tvUdaaft TerbiarU], Injuataomany words. 

totlM notlaa [L.], an often aa ; aa many tiraea aa. 

totts vmbu[l<.l with one'a whole itrength. 

toto MbIo (Ul o}t the u^tole heavctu ; aa oppoalte 
aa the pole*. 

totvm [L. I, tbe whole. 

to«Joars pardrlx [V.]. aiwaya partridgea ; always 
ibe eame tbnw over apttn. 

to«10««]^M[K.], alwaya ready. 

to«r d'adrena I v.). a sleight-or-hand trick. 

%om d« fona [p.\ n feat of atrenL'tli or aklll. 

tovt tfe paf* [FA Htihnolboya' tricks. 

tow ftals faiU [F.],' clear (^ all expenaea ; aU ex- 
penaeapald. 

tovt4-teJt[F.l entirely; wholly; exactly. 

tiamt9iummm»\f.\aUU)gethn-: whnlq appearance ; 
tbe whole takfii Vvetber : general effect. 

tovt le monda \jf.\ tM the world ; ever/ oae ; 
cTerybody. 

tana Jmcta In nno [L.!, three united in one— tbe 
niott'iof th<! Order nftbe Bath. 

TTqJa foit [h.\ Troy hu been. 

tronolr [F.^ a alde-watk ; a pavement or foot- 
path. 

tmUtw dies die [U J, one daj treada on the beela 
of another. 

tu qaoqoe [L.}, thou tttao; you are aa bad youraelf 
•~a t^m In mutual rfvriiiilnations. 

tutor at alter [L.^ tlio protector and avenger. 

vtMrrlma fldaa [L. J, iioundleaa trust or faith. 

vbi mel, Ibl i^tea [L-l where honey la there are the 
beea 

uM npra [L.1 where abow ; It will be found men- 
tioned above. 

nltlma ratio [L-l the laat resource. 

vlttnu ratio reffum [L.], tbe iaat reaource of kinga 
— t/., war. 

«ltiBa Thai* tL.1 the utmost or farthest Thuk: 
the cxtmnlty of the a-irth— Eeuerally applied to 
Orkiuf or Btaetland, or to both. 



ttltlaitu Xoaaaonun IL], tlie iwit of the Bomana. 

vn air noble {¥.]. n dlailngulshed appearance. * 

una TOCO [L.t ipilh ofuvoice; unanlmoualy. 

nn tkit accompli | K.J, an accompllahed fact. 

nngnlbiu et roatro [U |. teith natls and beak; tooth 
and nail ; with our wliolu powers. 

nno ictn [l^ i loith one eiroke ; at one Mow 

nno impata [L.]. ^oith one oniet ; at one effort. 

VB 'tlMU* raat mlenx que denx 'tu Taaraa' 
fF,}. one 'take it' i* woiih ttoo 'ytnt ehali have it'; 
a bird in the hand in worth two in the bnah. 

uaqne ad araa [U]. even to the aitars; to the last 
extremity. 

naqne ad naunam [U], even to aieknas; till abeo- 
lut^ly ■ickeuiiig. 

tuque ad aaUetatem [L.\ even to seUletp ; to an 
extent to cronte diuruat. 

uaua loquendl [L.J. the tuaffe Utf speaking; the 
uaacR In six-ech. 

nUla dnlcl [L.1, the uaeftd with the sxoeet; the 
useful comMned with the pluoaaut. 

vt intta [L.J. nn h«low. 

«tl poaaidetla [L.\ aa you now poaseaa— that li. the 
condition of the comhatanta on the concliulon of 
war ; thH nppfjaltu of ' status quo ante.' 

ut supra [L. J, aa abore. 

rada mecvm TL.}, go with me, au Indlspenaable 
handbook or porltet companion. 

vae victla [\..\ wo« to the vanquished, 

vale [U), bf in good health ; farewell. 

▼aleat qaantum [L.]. it may be effective m far; 
tills may be taken for what li is worth. 

varia lectlonea [L.]. various readings. 

Tarlorwn Bot« [L. ), the notes of varioua authon 
or editors. 

raitas anlmoa [L.]. a vast mind; an Insatiable 
disposition. 

valla et remii [L.]. with saOa and oars; with tbe 
utmost anoed possible. 

▼anl. vidl, vid [L. \. I came, I saw, I conquered. 

Tsntia aecnndis ih.y with proaperoua wliida; unl- 
fumilv succeaafnl. 

▼erbatlia at lltaratlm [raid. L.1 word for word and 
letter for Ieit<?r. 

verbom aat aaplaati [L], a word la enough for a 
wise innn. 

▼erltaa Tlnoit[U1. trutli conquers. 

var non semper vlrat [L.^ t^ie apring la not always 
green. 

vaatlgia nulla retromua [L). no goint; bark. 

▼ezata qaaatio \U\ a vexed or duput^ queatloo. 

via madia [U], the middle way or course. 

Tida[U1. M-e. 

Tide et erede [Ul see and believe. 

Tide ut supra [L.], tee aa above ; serf the preceding 
statement. 

Tl at armia [L.1 by force and arms; t^ matu 
force. 

rlaux roatlar [F.], a ahrewd old man; an old 
atagtjr, 

nndt, qui ■• vlnoit [L.L he conguer*. who con- 
quers himivlf; self-oonquent la the tnie victory. 

vinculum matrimonlf [L], the bond of matrimony. 

virtus in ardnla [L.1 virtue (or valour) in dlfn* 
cultlea. 

vlrtBa semper virldii [LI vfrfue alway* green; 
virtue is ever green and blooming, 

via Inartls fL.l tht »trength (\f inaelivUy ; the 
power by which matter in rest or lu motion realata 
any chanse on Ita atatc. 

Tia medloatrlx natnra [L.1 the haaUng orcuiatlvo 
power of nntiire. 

via motrix [L.! tbe motive or moving power. 

Tia Tlta [L.1 (A* power {or force) ^ life ; the vital 
powers. 

vlvat reglaa I [L i long live the queen I 



Tlvat raspnbllca i [Ul long live the repubUc I 
-'—'■ fWatTioIi' ■ 

viva at vlvaa [L.1 live that yott may Jive ; live up* 



^vat r«i(UI longJivB tlie king I 
"* '* r^pQhUqna " 
•mparrarl [1 
viva I* TM t [F.l long live the king I 



vlvelaripahUqnal'rF.l long live the repuUlcl 
'•miparrarl [F.l long live the emperorl 



Vive l-« 



rightly, that yon may live long and tnjoy life. 

vlvlda via anlml [LI the vlgomua force of mind. 

voili[F.l behold there; behold; there la or ther* 
are. 

ToKo-face [F.l a tnmtog about ; a turning risUt or 
Ml about Ikue. 



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vcighB ao vmA a* a tatrtt; than U Dothing bo 
trouUflftonie to the mind u ths posMMlon of a 
•ecr«t. 

rlrft Uml, 4«1 rtxm 1* tfanilar IV.\ h« lAughi well 
wbo Uiitibi UiL 

liz&tar de Una eaprinA [Ul b« *rnuigl«» about 
ftmUi' wool ; gotXM have no wool— hence, M dispute* 
about tririea. 

rob* da ebaabn [V.]. a drf^liig or mornluR 
gown. 

robnr at oonorii »t anlal [L.\ itrengtb both of 
body and miiia. 

rotura [F.], the commonalty: rvlwltt, a com- 
moner. 

raat ecalnm [ l^\ tboueh the hniTeiu fell. 

rvbor efloreacaBs [L^ the eOoreecent or crimaon 
blush. 

radii tadlgestaqai molM [L.I a raw and oonfuied 
mau. 

raw eoBtre raw [t.i a straUi[«m igalnst a 
•tratAfcem. 

r«u de raarrs [F.l a ilratagem nf war. 

TUM la anw [L. ), tlie country in the town. 

nutleas abaorinli ■apleairL.]. a rustic wise with- 
out rule : a peasant who is a pbilusopber wltliout the 
prtncliiles derived fnini study. 

■Mer vatM rt-L the sacred prophet or bard. 

•aem Indlgnatlo [LI socrea indiffnation; excess- 
ive IndlKtiittlon. 

lain n saof fP.l safe and sound. 

Wl Attlcvm [L.L Attic saU ,■ tliat Is, • wit.' 

■all* k maagsr [F.J, a room /or eoHnif; adiutug- 
halL 

mlu popoll saprama est lax [L.]. the safety and 
welfkn* of t)iA ueoptr Is the lileiirat law. 

mIto Jtm [L\ with uninjumi Tif/ht.- larlng the 
right. 

■anetWB saaetoruB(L.l, the holy ofholies: saoeta 
mfi'lu.], tht' holy plactv of llie holy placrs: 
, the contracted r>rm, havln){ t)ie fsniiilar 
meaning, 'a place for private use,' and Into which 
all penons or vlilt4)rs are not admtited indiscrimin- 
ately, OS. the BtndT of a literary man, the private 
apartment of an ealtor, a Isboralory, Ac 

•ans c4r4monle |P.i without certmony: In a 
bomety, friendly wm. 

■ana dottt«[K.l. wUhoui doubt; undoubtedly. 

■aasfkconlK.^ wil/ioitt cerfmony : uncerrmnnious. 

•ant pmr at nas raproeh* (P.l, without fear and 
without reproach. 

■ant rtm* et tau imlaon (F.i without rhyme and 
reason. 

mp€n and* [L.]. dUxre to ht trtsc; follow steadily 
the pursuit of knowledge, however formidable the 
difflculties which may lie In your nalb. 

taplantaa pasoara barbam (L.]. to cultivate a 
philosophic be«rd— long flowing beards having been 
supposed to Indicate tcudom among the Komaiis. 

•aplantttm oetanu [L.], the eighth of the Wise 
Men (who were seven in numberl— said Ironically o( 
an Individual of pretentlnus wimlom. 

tardonlns lisas [L.]. mnUtnic laughtrr ; unnatural 
or forcetl laughter— see Diet, under tardonle. 

tartor rsBartntfL.]. the lAllur mended. 

■at dt«, si sat mow {h.i done quickly enough. If 
well enough. 

■atis sloquentia, saplaatla pniiiB(L.l eloquence 
rr."" :l-|.h!iT 'Ittln -w1?iilnTn. 

■I Uijh (inilmore; oooughand 
III I ■ ■ 

satis verborum [I.-] fimuch of wnrrt*. 

sat pulchra, si sat bona H-]. handsome enoogta, 

if Olilv E'to.i .■ilK'ich, 

sauces plquantei ( F, ]. pltju&nt ft&uret. 

taave qnl pent | K. ]. luve himself who i-an. 

tavolrll" ). If.irriinK; schoUrship: t. In know. 

savoirfslrell'.]. di^xt^rity; inaiiajjenn'rit: wlta. 

SAVOlr vivre |F.l, tr'>(Ml.hn''*'tlnu; tniiiiners. 

sscr^talre des commandements [F.], a private 
secretary. 

■eeret d« In comMSa [F.]. secret q/* the comedy,- 
everybmlv's secret. 

sao«ndUB artem [L.], aceardinn to art or rule; 
•clentiflt- ally ; In nn artistic manner. 

s ac a ndttm nataram IL. ), according to nature ,- In n 
natural nutnner. 

seenndmm ordlnam [L.]. accordittg to order; In an 
onlerly manner. 



[y\ acoardtmg to Hsogt; 
1 by custom. 



manner established 1 _ .__ 

■smsl in auao [L.^ once In the year. 

•smpar avanu agat [L.1 the mlacr always aoSsrs 
waiit. 

tamper Idem [L-l altoayM the same (pcraon, dur- 
acter, or disposulou). 

semper paratna [L.]. atwayt prepared; always 
r«ady. 

sa non i rtro, i ban trorato [III If It be not 
true. It Is well feigned. • 

•eqaltar [L.1. hr, she, or it/allowa ; a ronseqneuoe. 

■aro TaaUntibw oaaa [L.^ the btmos fbr those 
who come late. 

•sma paent (L.1 a sfaruA herd .■ a serrUc body 
of Im its ton. 

tie Itar ad aatm [U), such b tba path to tmrnir 
UUty (III., the stars). 

■Ic patita [L.X M 111 many plaoea; bar* and 
there. 

tie tadabat [L], tkut Me sat,- in hit ordluarr ttttiag 
posture. 

tie tranidt gloria nnadi [L.1 to eartbly gk^ 
passei away. 

tlnit ant«[L.l. as before. 

■le Tolo, tie Jnbao [L.1 thus I wlU. thus 1 ordsr. 

tic Tolnmns [L.1 thiu we will It. 

tie Tot non tooU [L.], thus you do not labour tm 
yourselves. 

■1 Dmu nohiacnm, qmlt contra noil [U), If God 
be witli us. who can itand a^nst ust 

i14c1b d'or [F.l, the rolden age. 

tlgnalamani [F.; uie written description of a 
person. 

BlmUs ilmUl gandat [L.1 like is pleased witb 
like. 

■tmiUa'timlUbms ewmatvr [L.1 Uke things ar« 
cured by like things. 

■1 moanmantoa qnnrlt, drcn— plni [L.\ if ymt 
seek a monument, look arouHd.- if you Be«k a monn- 
ment for him, look around you at his works,— fiir 
C. Wrenn epitaph in 8t Paul'ii. 

■implex mondltlis [L.1 simple In neatnens ; nn- 
affectedlv neat. 

tins die [L-l without naming a day tot 
meeting; matponlng Indefinltdy. 

■tna dnne [l.1. without doutit 



■tne Invldla [1 



J. with 
ll w.i 



ithout envy. 



l.rL.1. without delay. 

tiaa odlo (Li wuhout hatred; without any fed- 
inc of animosity. 

dns qua non [L.1 vithotU w^ieh not; mn India- 
penuble condition ; a thin^ absolutely neoeaaary. 

siito, viator [L.1 stop, traveller. 

tl via naeam, para beUnm[L.l Ifywi wlah ponce. 
prei>are for war. 

■man da charltA \f.\. sisters of charl^. 

■olaaan ovmnut [L.1 a solace or conaoler of oac*« 
cares. 

■oli Dto gloria [h.\ gtory to God alone. 

•pare mallora {L.1 1 hope for better tlmea ot 
tliinirs. 

spliBadida mandaz [L.1 nohly Iklse; nntruthfnl 
f'tr a good object ; hence. ironiectOf, egreglously 
false. 

tpolla optma [LI in anc Rome, the arms and bnc- 
eaite taken In personal conflict by a victorious getwa ra l 
from the opitoainK leader. 

qMmta na [LI of one's own Ikve-wUl; of ono^ 
own acoortL 

•taro mper vtat antlqsaa [LI to stand npoa 
the ancient paths ; not readily to yieM to bold 
Innovations. 

stattu In qso [LI the atate <m sekfefc.- the enn- 
dltion of affairs formerly existing; oralmply atntva 
quo. In some sense. 

stattu qoo ante ballia [L.1 the state in which 
before the toar; the condition of mattws that "•^tfliil 
before the M-ar mmmenced. 

■tanunato quid fadnntt [L.1 what do pedlsrent 
avail r 

■tet[Ll let It stand. 

Stnrm nnd Drang [Ger.l storm and stress. 

nut cnlqns Tolnptas [LI every one has his own 
peculiar pleasure. 

soaTitar in modo, fortltar in re [L.1 gmtle la 
msnner. Arm In action. 

mb Jndloa [LI b^/vre the Jud^e; under ooa- 
sidoralion. 



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ir rp. 1 » brmra knlRfat 
ItliheJ- 



_ t Jirst ladj/ ; tha ebl«f teiiuU« 

nngw or th« Italian open. 

frlBftltel«[L.l oD tho first view of Uw mattar. 

prlaa makarla [L.! the Ant materl&l. 

prlnl panaUrl LIt.l the Ant thoujthta. 

prtmnm mobile (L.^ the first movemati ; the nuin- 
iprlng. 

priiau Inter paxta [L.1 the Ant amoog eqiuli. 

pro arte et foeli [L.1 for our altare and our 
liearttai; for Goi^puid our homas; for Ck>d and our 
countnr. 

prabatmn ott [L.], It la prorod. 

probltu laudator ot alfet [LI honoat^ is pralaed 
aud la uiicherlthed. 

probmio pablleo [L.], for the public good. 

preato verbal [PI a written ■Utament. 

pcoatooA. [L.]. for and agalnit: ood. foroontra. 

pnUaxm ralcu IW), the prqfant oommon peopU ; 
tba rudo multitude. 

pro tesa [L. \, for fonn'i Hike. 

pro foTHaiaiitam [L.L for fomi'i aake only. 

pro hae Tioa [L.\ on tola oocaaton. 

proh sudor i [L. L oh. for shune I 

pro l&arUta patrla [LI for the libarty of ona'a 
country. 

pro nMOwrla rui for a mamorlaL 

prepasaada Ada [L], for propagatliv ^^ AUth. 

pro pi^xia [LI for our country. 

pnqprlo nota [Li of bit own froo-wUl; apontaoo* 
oualy. 

pnptar hoe [LI on amount q/ thU ; bjr reaaon of 

propter, ^nod [LI on account of which thluf or 
clrcutnatatice:. 



pro raga. ffrega, lege [ 



i [LI for Uuff and country. 



pro rata [L], inproporiion ; proportionally, 

■ — pa, U 
lople, 
[C.l 
i|Ulra; for a ipeclal bualneaa ; iperjal. 



/or/nnff,peopU,latoi fur 



the king, tba people, and tho law. 
pro ra nata [Cl according aa ctrcumatancea re- 
olra; for a ipeclal bualneaa ; iperjal. 
pra ealttto aalina [LI for the health of the aoul. 
protaatotmuatby lo much. 
pro tampan [L^ /or the time; for the time 

pro Tirlli parU [L]. to hla utmoat. 
Pniiloa toaa [L.\ Punie or Carthaginian faith ; 
treachery : aee fldaa Puklea. 

qaalla ah Ineapto [L^ tho aame aa at the be- 
ginning. 

4«aadia aa bana gaaaarlt [LI aa long as he 
aliall eouduct hlmBOlf property; during good ba- 
baTiour. 

qwaatnm [Li of mticA aa ; the amount; quantity. 

qaaBtamBMr«itTL.l aa much as be d««erved. 

qvamtuB smAdt [LI at much as u sufficient; 
amply or quite aulUciaut ; written In tba cvutractad 
fomqaaia. aofl, 

qaaatam valaat [Li aa much a$ it maji be worth ; 
for what It is worth. 

qvaal [Li aaifiaaii vxrt; In a manner; iK>pa- 
rently. 

qnalqaa ahoaa [F.i cdrm (hin^; a trlflo; a lUck- 
abaw. 

qvid pro q«a [Li oue thing for another ; a mutual 
accommodation. 

qvld ridastlLi why do you langht 

4«laB aabat (St>.i who kuowsr 

qvla eutadlatlpaoaciiatodeat [Li wUosbaU guard 
Hw keapera thamaalvest 

q«l raxeoaa i 
cnaao himself. 

q«l vlTatJF.i who goes theret 

qaoad (Ll as long as : aa far aa ; as much as. 

qvoaddnliarLi as far aa rt'gardji civil rights and 
beiMflta. Not€.~A Latin phrase which la used Tit a 
■peaker or writer when he wlahes to say aomrthlng 
eonoemlng some clril interest in a pirlih which can- 
not be ajBnnad of the spiritual or ecclHiutical 
Interests. 

qWMd boo [Li aa far aa this. 

qnoad omala [Liaa far aa regards all things. 
Jfo4e,~A Latin iihrase which, when applied to a 
parish in Scotland, aa It oftvn la, dcnot^^a that the 
pMiah exlsba In lis original Integrity, and that itii 
allklra. l>oth civil and crclPBlantt'-nr. are fktimliilatered 
try Ita own civil and eccleaiiutical anthnritif^. 

qvead saora [Li as far as regurds lacred things. 



■ [P-l> w1m> excusaa himself ao- 



JVote.— A Latin phrase wblch, when applied to a 
pariah In Scotland, denotes that the district wbii-b 
la Included within its boundaries has bfwn envU^ 
into a piirlsh. only ao fbr ns regards its ri'dcsiiutlcal 
iutemts; its civil affiairB, aiich aa levying and ad' 
mlnlaterlne poor-nitea, contliiulug to bo adrDlnistertd 
by tbe dvllauthoritloa of the parish or iKirlshei fTirm 
which It was dialoined. 

quoad ultra [Ll aa regards tbe rest; that Is, in 
Uivj, admitting a jiart and denying the rtsst 

quoad valorem [Li aa rogards Iti real value. 

quo anlmoT [Li with what intention t 

quocnnqoa mooo [L], in whatsoever way. 

quod arat dam^Mtrandum [Li which was to be 
demonatrated. 

quod arat tsolandnm [Ll which was to be done. 

quorum, jtars [L. L qfvohotn a part ; a part of whom 
—as ofa naiiun. tribe, or race. 

quoa Dans volt pardara prlns dame&tat [Li 
whom God wlahaa to deatroy He Ant doprlrea of 
their reason. 

quat homlaoa, tot lantaattw [L], minds aa many 
aa tbe men. 

raUdo ore [Li with rabM mouth ; with raving or 

railing inTet-tiveL 

raison d'itra [F.i reason of its being or axist* 
ence. 

rara avis [Li a mre bJi-d; a prodigy^ aoroathlng 
voir unuaual. 

raebaaflt [P.i heated apafn. as food : atale ; oM. 

raevlar povr miaax aaatar [F. i to retreat in order 
to leap Mter; to withdraw lu order to make a 
stronger effort. 

radlvlvita [Ll that lives again ; a copy or llkeuesa 
of any one who lived before. 

radolat lucaraa [L.i if ia rrdclent of th* bimp ; it 
bean traces of luborlnim finishing. 

radnctio ad absurdnm [Li reduction to an ab- 
surdity. 

regla ad axamplum [L.i after the example of tho 
king. 

raglum donum [Li a roj/at ff</l— applied to an 
annual Parllanientary rrant to I'reabyterbui ininla- 
ten In Irt-land, now withdrawn. 

T% Infecta [L], the affair not having been Atilshed. 

ralpnhllca talui anprema lex [L.i the Immedlatsr 
aafetv of the Stale ia the highest law. 

rallgio lodfLi the religion nf the place. 

rallglo tamiwris [LJ. the n>ll)flon or tho time. 

ram acn tatigisti [Li yon Anrv touched the thiniff 
urith the needle- : you nave tniu-hfd the point exactly ; 
you have hit the right nail on the head. 

remls vallsqua [Li toith oar» ami aaitg; putting 
forth every exertion. 

riponaa saaa ri^tqua [F.], an aiMwer not admit> 
ting of a reply. 

raqnlaaoat [Li may ho or she rest: raqulaaeat ia 
pace, may be or she rest in peace ; contracted into 
fcLP. 

raa advarsa [Li advenity. 

ras angusta domi [L^ narrow circumstances at 
home ; poverty. 

raa sat sacra salaar [Li a suffering parson la a 
sacred object. 

rea gaaus [Li de^Is ; exploits. 

raa iBcognitsa [L.^ things unknown; matten of 
which we out have no knowledga 

res Judicata [L], a case that baa been dectdad. 

raa au^EBa [L.i a fnrat r>r ample fortune. 

raa, nan verba [Li de^a, not words. 

rasploe, aspics, jirosplce [Li look bark, look tU, 
look/orwarde .■ look into the past, look at the present, 
look Into the future. 

rsaplca iUiam [Li look to the end; conaidcr welt 
the consequenres. 

raa sacuada [Li prosperous thlnfs; proaperity. 

raa sovora [Li severe punults; btialneaa. 
BlLl 1 shall rise again. 
[Li in the true matter ; In tnith. 



ra i.._.._, 

ravanona k noo noutoBs [F.i let us return lo our 
eherp ; let us return to the subject. 

revoears gradum [Li to retnce one's ste)ta. 

rax convmi [Li the king nf the banquet; tbe 
chairman at a frast. 

nx rsgun [!>.). )cln^ of kln^. 

revfls. 
rian ita ptea taat qu'BB aaerat [K.i nothing 



the king <\fxcine; master of tho 



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ploaaurai of 



nura 



ilpiftr. 
Ml-un [P.), lioamj. 



[L.1 «aw without diffHitf ; the 
iranenl froni buslnoH vlUiout aajr 



eompttct. 



k tL.1 with thy IwTfl or pennlBiioii. 

lavmta [L.l condiUonii acreed upon. 

' ftalUt [F.]. agreement tj family ; a&mily 

llUeltva (L.I Ml unlawftil 



compart. 

puUda mors tl*^ I P*Ia (feitth. 

r*<ir" q«l mcrslt, fanA [L.). let him be&r the 
pajm who hM gained iu— The palin was the emblem 
of Tictory. 

par el par Ik (F. I hers uid there; now and then. 

par <« f U— ot (K.X fry esceOMce/ bjr way trf eral- 
none* : pre-emli»«otly. 

par huard rr.L by rbance. 

pari paM« [L.). irUA effwui pare; In the tame do- 
KHM or proportion. 

pari ratteiM U- ). hy puity of reaaonlng. 

par U droit dn plu ferilF.J. by the right of the 
■trongnt. 

par maaikn d'aetalt Vf.\ by way of dlw^baisei 
careleMly. 



par MfOtUa Baqae npra rU]. neither above nnr 
below hit blulDew : equal to nle 
1 In the right place, 



poalUou; the right 
the mainspring or 



part aacna [L.1 a great part 
■Uy. 

~pro tato[Ll a part for the whole. 
leapt erlminu [L], a «Aatrr q/' iht crime; an 
aeoompUce In the giillt. 

parna earrie [ FA n party aquart ; a party of two 
ladles and two frentlomra ; a party of four. 

partuinat aonkai naseetar ridienlos nns [I,^]. 
the mountains are in Inhour and wilt only proaiiee 
a Isuifht^r-exi'lting mnusn. 

parraav mlUlonnalra [K.]. an vpUart miUionairt; 
an upstart who Is worth a million. 

pMTls eoapoaara maffaa iUX to compare great 
thlnKs with xmall. 

pa«[K.], fttp: prRC«dflir«; aotlnn. 

pasw-port da m«r[K.l, asea-paiiport; penuissiou 
lA travel by sea. 

paMlm [Lj. everywhere ; all throueh. 

patsr aoclar [L.1. our Fatlier— the nnt words of the 
Lord's Prsr^r In lAltn. 

pater patrlalL-l the fkither of one's cimntry. 

patrsi ooDKriptt [\..\ conscript fathers— name ap- 
plied U) tlie Romnii senators. 

patrls est flUvs [L.], he Is the son of his father; n 
chip of the old i<loiV. 

paaeUTsrUsJKl In few wnrtls. 

pax In belle [L 1 peace lii war. 

pax ToMicmm [LI peace be with you. 

pan Latin [K.j; the Utin t^^irttorr or district; the 
BMgnboiirhood of Ww Unlvenlty of Paris. 

paeeaTl(L.l I have sinned. 

peada&ta lite {L.\ wiiile the suit Is pending; during 
tbe conttniiaiii-e or tlit* lawinlt 

per MtatamrL.]. ^lr muon q/ one's o^; on account 
of one's time m life. 



B [1*1. for ever. 

~B lU I by the yfftr : yeariy ; annually. 
k[L.l tty the heads: Indlrlduallv. 

par oeasnm [L.\ f>y the hundrtd; generally in the 
oontraeted form per cent. 

ptrcoato[It.X upon nrcounL 

per contra [It.L rontrariwlBo. 

per diem IU\ by the ttat/ ; dally ; every day. 

p4re La Okalos IV.\ father Im Chniam : eastern 
cemetery of Paris, so called after a Jesuit nsmed 
Lachaiae. 

per far eflMto fU.1. to do anythlnc In style. 

per tu at mmm \h.\ through right and vrotig; 
Justly or unjustly. 

perfHwldam tngenlvm [J..\ the very srdent disposi- 
tion : as, perfervlama Ingsninm Beotorun, the wsmi 
or ardent temperament of the Scnti. 

peride Albion fP.l prrfldions Albion, or England. 

per gradas fU\ ntep i>y step. 

pertcuwB In mora f L. j. danir^r In delay. 

per laeartaia [Ul through rarelessness. 

per legsB terns JL-X ^J t^^ >•* of the land. 

peralelbas alls [1. 1 with iwift wings. 

perpetaam mobile IL J. perpetual motion. 

per plana [U]. by Ui« majority. 



pcmlt«m[L.l by aleap or Jump. 

per M [L.J. by %t9e\f; nf ftsetr 

per ae aai per allnm [L.| by hlmsdf or by another. 

peraoaa Ingxmta [1*1 * dlssgrecable or objectioit- 
able person. 

per varloe cans [L.1. tUrougti rarlons chances or 
misfortunes. 

petit kowteols [P. I a little ettiaen ; a aecond-nt* 
citlsen. 

petJtes afflches [P. \ advertlsemetOa. 

petltlo prlnclpii [I. \ a WeKinii «f tbe question. 

petit Utt^rateiur {?.]. a petty man of letters; s 
diiM'lf'r ill lit<*iTil4ire. 

petit maitre [V. \ a fop ; a coxcomb. 

petita soins \Y. \ Utile cares .- little attentloi 



peu-a peuli'l. lltll.- hy little. 
Phtrnlil 



: literarum [I,.), a I'hteni* of lltejature. 
pl^ce de poiitlon \¥.X a hf-avy f^n. 
pi^ce de rislstonce [F.J. a solid Joint ol meat; a 



pied- -terre [F.]. a foot on taitd.- 
auoO«i apusitiou. 



a temponrf 



plAXit nLl he or stie painted It. 

piaaUer[P.}.alastshm; amakcablft. 

pUee de Qnra [P.l. plare qf ttramd or nhore .- a 
aquare In Paris where executions fbrmsly look 
piacf. 

plebs [L.^ the common people. 

pleae Jw« [L.1 with fbfl authority. 

pobrss Tergonaantes [Sp.l the blushing poor— Tix.. 
the poor who would rather coDCoal tlwfr ffrieft Crom 
on unfeeling world. 

poeo 4 pooo[ILl. little by litUe. 

pooo cnraata [It.l. HttU carina; listless ; ii«sH|reaiL 

poeo di matto [It.l. a little ^ a fool .- sUght Ui«« 
of randneas. 

poeta naseitar, non flt [L-l * V"^ i" bora, not 
made, 

point d'appal rP-l. point of support ; a pren. 

poadera, bmi nuBere [UJ, by weigfat, not by mras- 
bor. 

peas aslaonnB [L], the bridge t^ asmes .- the asses* 
bridge — a name given to tbe fifth pruposition of tbe 
first >K>ok of F,urlTd. 

pontlfax mazlmu(Ll the chief priest ; a title <^ 
the Pope. 

popolarla a«ra [L.]. poimt<v breath; popular 
fitvoiir. 

populns TBit dedpi [L.]. people wlab to be de- 
eel vfd. 

pOBse comltataa [U\ Unr power of the rownty ; sa 
Rrmnl force of a county which may be called otit by 
tbp sheriff. 

post bellnm aazUlmm [1^1. help after thr diffl- 
cully lins been overcome, or the danger has passed 
away, 

pone restante [P.l tlie deinrtment vi a poat-omer 
atwhteh letters lie till called for. 

poet boo [L.1, after this, i.e.. tbing. mailer, or dr 
cnmstance. 

post hoe ergo propter koe [L.1 f\/trT this, tk^rrfere 

1 acrmmt of fAw, applied to s line of arRiiment. 
meridiem [L.1 after noun; contractsMl 



poet 

P.M. 



into 



post mortem [LI after death. 

pest oMtnm [T^.! aft«r death. 

poet prasdlam fL.1. nfler a meal. 

post tsaebraa lax \U\ after the darkmet* hght. 
after daritnees comes light. 

poureaoourafforlesaatraetP-lby way of emour- 
agement tn others. 

pour fislrs ds I'eaprit [P.l to show off one's wit. 

pour fairs rlTe[r.l to (•nclte biughter. 

pourparler [¥.\ an oral treaty ; a cunsuItaUon. 

pour paaeer le tempa (F.l to pass away tJbe Unw ; 
to while awar the time. 

pour wendre eoBft [P-1 to take leave. 

pour tovjours [PX for ever 

pnsmla virtatls [T..1 the reward of virtue. 

pnsmooltus pnisatuitus [L.]. /omrtrntM fere- 
artned; he who Is forewarned of^ dancer Is b'^'T 
able to ni«*et it : praanoBltl prw rnua ltl (L plu.1 tbfy 
who are forewarned are forearmed. 

prideuaelP.], a conceited or afferted w««nan. 

prdfet [P.], a prefect ; a superior macistnile in 
PntTtce. 



prsmler pas [F.I/rsf lirp : the beginning. 

'ptum [L.). (a thlnff) orrjtrriVtf. 
prettoaa nqpellox [L.]. coauy furniture. 



prsscrlpti 



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1046 



BOk d'ordn [F.L watcbword. 

not poor rirt [F.]. & Jest or Joke. 

■Ota It doobla sntcBU i¥,\ words with a double 

raoanlnft. tunallir b«(l. 

not! d'lxgot [V. 1, ulanir ; profemloiul ilang. 

nvlt* doo«t fftnu [L^ hunger teacbcs tiaiij 
thliiint. 

mttltm In pwTO{L.l mtieKiniaOei agrwtUoiJ 

In • UIMU (MWnjMM. 

B«Bdu odUiUa [L.X M thing! lu the world that 
mm good for food. 

mnndw Tnlt doelpl [L.^ the world wiabeo to be 
derfflvrd. 

mnt&tlo "i^i^jiM [L.! n ehuigtug of the uvuiueiit 
— cnminonly a RnphlBtlcal one. 

mutftlis mituidto [L.], the neceesuy clangee being 
nuule. 

natal* wlnB [U\ natnl toil : one'i native country, 
nee bella noc puUa [L.], neither beautiful nor a 
girl. 
iat [L t- l«t blm not de|iart. 



ne firoBtt erede [L,], trust not to appearance. 
namine cootnuemf " ' 
lut opiKWltlon : cnntra 
nemlaa dliMStlsnte (L. I no one disMenting ; with- 



ite [L.I Ko one oppogiug ; 
• *fiit 



with- 



out oppoeltloii: rontnictedliitol __ __ 

n<Bo ■* impone lacasalt [L.I no one asHuilU 
ine with Impunltr— the motto or the Order of the 
Thlstiei 

neplnsnpra[L.l nothing ht^licrthnn It. 

nc phis nltra [L.! notbtng superior to ft. 

■a qvid Binds VL.\ pursue nut an object too fltr; 
too nin<*h of one tntng Is gonA Tor nothing. 

aa ntor nltra erepldan [L.i let the shoemaker 
stick to Ills hui 

alUl ad swm [L.], nothing to the thing (point or 

pUTpOM). 

nil admirarl [L.]. to wondw at nnthlng. 

nil dasperandna [L.1 nothii^ is Ut oe de^aired 
pf: ncTcr despair. 

nl l*nn nl lantre [P.], neither the one nor the 
other. 

nlmts poeta [L.1, ton mnrh n poet. 

nlmlnm n« orad* colorl [L.1 trust not too much to 
Rppeaimnres. 

nlBPorte [P.^ It matters not. 

nlal oomtaivs fnstra [L. \ unless the Lord be with 
IIS, all our toll In In vain : Psnlm 137. 

Bltor In advsnvm [L.]. I strive se«lnst oni^'tiiltlon. 

BOWa Jndielhna [L,l xoHh ouraelres om judged .- lu 
our opiolon. 

■aMswe oblige [V.\ rank his Its obligations; 
uoMlltjr binds to noble obllgatluna 

mtima Tolans [L.\ whether he will or not : nolentas 
▼•tantaa [plu.1, whether they will nr nut. 

BottBataagwarL.!, do not touch lue. 

aaUe praaeqnl [Ll, to be uwoUlivg to jtroeeed : in 
//iir, an acknowledgment nr ngropmrnt on th« part 
of a plaintiff In a suit that be will alMndnn IL 

nam do gnaira [7.\ war tuime: a war name; an 
assumed name on entering the army. 

BOB da ptune [coined P.}. pennoffM/ aniMumed 
title— ss by a lltersry (terson. 

BomlnanB [L i by name ; expressly. 
iaBiira[L.l" 



; not In 



k[L.l the shadow of* 
mpos mentis iL.\ not sound o/ mind 
on«>'s right senses. 
Bon set InTsntai [L.1 he has not been fmmd. 
BOB eat taati [L.i It Is not of so gnat value ; It Is 
not worth whilr. 

BOB ax qnoTls llgao Kenmrtns fit [L.1 not out t\f 
evrry log is a Mercuritts ma/U .- it Is not evety one 
who can be trained to be a srtiolsr. 
BOB llbet [L.1 It does nor pl>>sse. 
BOB Uqaot [ui It Is not clear or evident said of 
one undfrclded lu mind. 
Bon ml rioerdo [lt.1 1 do not reroembrr, 
BOB antta, sad mannm [L.1 not many (things) but 
much. 

BOB BoMs [L.1 not (o «u .- the first words of the 
Ijitin Tcrslon of the llSth Psslm. 

■ [L.1 notwlthstanillng. 
poanunns omnea [L.1 we are not all 
abl0 to do STerythlng. 

BOB fwi, sad qnaBodo [L.1 not by whom, but in 
what manner. 
BOB sefultar [L.1 It does not follow; It is not a 
~r deductluu. 



I aoeils [1.1 by his companions ha bi 



BOB slU aad patito [L.1 not for hlmsalf but fbr hta 

country. 

Boscitnr a ^ 
known. 

nostro parlonlo [L.1 at our own risk. 

Bota bens [L.1 mttrk loefl ; pay particular attau- 
tion. 

Botanda [I..], diufrvijig or requiring to be tnoiiced ,• 
matters reqiitiiiitf ixtttt^e. 

Ifoth kannt kaln Oebot [Ger.l necessity knows no 

liiw. 

Votra-DaB* [F.l our Lady. 

nons arons eaangi tont osla [F.l we have changed 



[F.l wv ■hall see. 
rba[I 



noTlsslma varba [L.1 the last words— as of a person 
Just iMfore death. 

noms homo [LI a newman; a man wlio has risen 
from tlie ranks ; the first one of n Aunlly that has been 
ennobled : aovl boBlaea, ntw men, 

andUB p««taB [L.1 a verbal agreement only. 

aaga oaaom [ L.i mttodiout tr^Us ; mere sing-aoiv 
without meaning. 

aaUa haaa [L.]. no goods. 

anUa dls* ilBe llaaa [L.1 no dof taMoitf a Hna— 
that is. without doing somrtlilng. 

nnlU secnndns [LI second \a* none. 

Bolllu iB boBU [ul in the gooda qf no one,- the 
proi>«Tty of nobody. 

Banc aat nnnqnam [L.1 now or never. 

annqnam non paranii [L.! never unprepared. 

OhUt[L.lheorshedl<d. 

obiter dktaB [L 1 a thing said by the way : oMter 
dicta, things sala bv the w»y : casual remarks. 

obsta pruieipUs [h 1 resist tiie first bwlnnlngs. 

oderlBt Bode owtaant [Ul let them bate so long 
as they fear. 

odi profkanm vnlgns [LI I hate the vulgar 
throng. 

odiUQi theoJofficBB [L.1 thfologlcal hatred W 
nnrour; the hatred among dlvinea of different 
c^inlons. 

oflcler d'ordonnanca [F.l an orderly offlcer. 

ofldna gantluQi [L.1 the workshop of the world. 

ohe I jaB satis aii [ul holloa I there Is now enous^ 
of thti. 

Olmitatoras, serram ptensi [L.1 O Imitators, a 
serTllft herdl 

O lapldnB eapat I [L.1 you charming fellowl 

OBBs lipsotnm pro wagnWro [L. 1 everything un- 
known Is thought to be magnlDceut. 

omne solum xortl patrta [L.! to a brsve man. every 
laud is lili country. 

omnia bona hoalM [L.^ to the good all things are 

gO<id. 

omnia Tlndt amor [L.1 love conquers all thinga. 

omaitUB gathsnun, a coUedion of nJi iMnoa; a 
slang tnrm m \a\\\\, form, of which ' OBnlttm ' is tbo 
only Latin word, signifying generally, ' a heterogene- 
ous roltectlon of articles.' 

on dlt [F.l thty say ; a flying rumour. 

onus piraoaadl [1.1 the burden of proving. 

eponi pretlnm est [LI It is worth one's while. 

opera omnia [Ul all the works. 

opprobriuB medleoram [L.1 the rsproarh of 
Mi(«<ircal men — said of a disease for which tlieyhaTe 
failed to flnrl n remedy or remedies. 

opom farlata enpldo [L.1 an Irresistible craving 
after wealth. 

ora at labora [T-l pray and work. 

ora pro Bobls[L.l pray for us. 

ore rotnBda[Ll with round voice ; with swellli^ 
eloquence. 

ongo Ball [LI the source of the avU : orlgo aiaJ- 
orvB [L.1 the source of the evils, 

M 4 roagar [F.l a b(m< to f/icJb or irmno.' soaiathlag 
to do. 

M daruB rL.1 a brfxten /aee; a bnsen'boed or 
Impudent fellow. 

si steoBBial (L.1 if thu$ oil lAtetfs/O that 
ho had always done or spoken sol 

OS sabllms [L.1 a lofty aspect; a fpand preaenoo. 

O Umporal bofhI [L-l the Hmftt the 
mnnwrrs.' O the altered times I O the laxity of men's 
ninnnPTS I 

otinm cum dlgaitata [L.1 eaue loith dignity .• dignl- 
flml lelittirc ; the plnunrcs of freedom fhim misiuess. 
with dignity of social position. 



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rnsplr* dM lattrwfF.l Ihrtrnptrtn/lrUtrn; thn 

M irmad monarqat [ K. l. tb<* (rnnt mon«rch— thmt 
Is, LouIbXIV. ofKiiuiiK. 

U fraad «»Tr« [V\th0fpraU work: the philoio- 
pher*)! stotie. 

U mtmAp taraat rp.l tbo imnied world. 



to B«t d'^BigBM [PAthe ker ortho riddlr. 
low tonMBtam [L. I. gffttu tnrtvre ; mtld Tlnlmre. 
to pw P'.i f A< xf^ ; .precodeiice In plftt:« or raitk. 
to pvilt e^^ral [K.j. tho little i-nrponQ—ft name 
Lppll«d hf the Frem-li Boldlpn U> Knpolron I. 

patli moBd* [F.]. fAe liUte world, the lower 



to rol ■'•o aTlMitt {¥.]. the kins will conalder or 
tblnk of It 

to rof to TMtt rOF.L th« king wiilM It 

tot asMBto VM Um^nan tort [V,\ the abcent we 
•Iwajri wroitr. 

to sftToIr nln [F.], the knowledfe bow to act; 
lixliulry. 

to aatolr tIvm [F.^ the kBowletlge liow to live; 

Urn BAJMH [F.l high tmuon. 

to tnt eaaMtbto [FA all together : (renetml rrTmrt. 

toMre do cacihet TP.], an Ribltmry wnrrout of Im- 
prlaonmeut or baniihment romiorly iHUM) 1m tho 
form of a lettor. by the kings of France. 

toMro do BMrqvo [F.]. a letter of marque. 

tox d«bla BOB odU^ [L.i a dubious law has no 
binding force. 

toz o( ooBSBttBdo PazilaaMitl [L.], the Uw and 
QMgo of Parilatneiit 

tox tool (L. 1, the law of the plare. 

toz BOB MTtpta [L.X tlie unwritten law; the com- 
mon law. 

toxiertpurui the written Uw: the statnto law. 

toxtaaoBli[L.l law ofrriallatlon. 



tox tomi [I^L Uw of th<^ Und. 
Uborwa amtrlua " 
fl«e I'holce. 



[L.). /m Jvdgment: free will ; 



Um» labor ot mora [h.\ the alow rroeew of Im- 
proving a literarr production. 

UBgBB Frmaoa [ItJL the Frank tongue.- the mixed 
tonguagti npokeu br Europeans In the East. 

llBfBa volgara [ItX tho vulgar or common tongue. 

Ua attb jBOioo (L.I a lawsuit ^ore tXe Jwlge ,- a 
ease not yet decided. 

lit* poBdaBto [Ul during the trial 

Utoirn aeripto maut [L-l the wrltton letter 
remains, 

lod oommnnos [U ], common pUces. 



I, the place of tho seal— contracted 



loco citato [UL in the place quotetl. 

toeuB tonoBB (Li one holding tho pUoo; a deputy 
or substitute. 

toetts iB QBO [L. I tho place In which. 

tocBS pssnltOB^ [L.\, plaee /or repentatue: an 
InstltutioD for reformstlon : nn opportunity for 
amending. 

tocas dglUl tL.]. 
Into L S. 

locua standi [L.L right to Interfero or take a part. 

longo InterraUo [U], by a long Interval; at a 
great distance. 

luddus ordo [li], lurid order ,■ clear arrangement 

loeus a son taoonda [L], a irrova (U *o called) fTnm 
its not shining. ATo/r— According to Senrlns. an 
ancient grammarian, titctis, a grore. ts derived from 
lAcfre, to shine, fVnni thr Dtrt that a grove l« gloomy 
and does not thIo& Hence the pbnue lilevn a non 
lUcmdo ti applied to any absurd non teqiUtur or fu-. 
fetchpd etymoiocy. 

Insna natura [L, L a snort or frenk of nature. 

lux iBoit in t«Bebrls [L.; light shines In darirooM. 

ma ekteo [F. f6m.L my dear. 

maeto TirtutolL.! be strong In vtrtae: go on In 
Ttrtuo. 

ma fol [F.l my/nith : upon my word. 

magadn da nonv«aut4s[P.I, a mngoHne qf novel' 
ties ; fl repository for the mIi> uf fniify Roodt. 

magna est verltaa, at pnivaUUt |L.}, great U 
truth, nnd It will pri>vjill. 

magnaa Inter opos Inops [L.\ poor In the midst of 
great wi-alth. 

magnl Del datum TL. ), th^ girt of the great Ond. 

magnt nomlnls umbra [ L I tlio shadow of a Kr«at 
name. 

a opus [L.]. a great work. 



magnna ApoUo [1-1. gnBt Apollo, 
mautlen (F.l •t-iH.rtnM.-nt: canriacre. 

, d'arrAt [F.l houae of auivd^ . a prfaon 

I do ddtOBtloB ir.l AOMSS qf <leicntv.M 



prison. 

- do aaatd [Fl private bospitaL 

do vUto [F. l a town halL 

mattro d-bAtal [P. I hous»st«ward. 

majora oaaoro [Ul to Hng highrr strabig ; to eater 
on matten of greater Importance. 

maladosimaglBalrsolF.l, hypochonditoca; peraons 
who fancy themselves ilL 

maladto dn oan [P.], homo-sldmeaa 

[P.L want of mana^roent or tact 

[L.r with biid/atth: treacherotHly ; 

fsUely: mato Mw. bad/ti<U.- want uf Integrity. 

nuJ4pvopoa[F.l lUtlmed; ImpeitUMOtly. 

mal d« dantojF.l toothache. 

mai do mer[F^L sea-slcknei 



rRI In spite of na. 
tLlathlngevillnitietr. 



malum In so .__ __ _ 
malua pudor IL. i fklse shame. 



Bmaco-tout [F.l a spendthrift 
nmBiDoa pcdlbuaquo [L.' 
Jeet; with all one's might 



i wU\ JumdM amd witik 



maatoro d'AtrofF.! manner; bearing. 
[Ll with one's own hand 
. [L.J, the vastocean. 



nuuiu propria [I 



martag* 
vonli'iice. 



oonTanaBOs [F.l marriage at 



maUTUtoO honto [P.I fatse dutme : baahfblBMO. 

mauTBlao laaguo [F.l an iUUmgtte,- aaUndoroya 
pervon. 

mauvato go*t fP-l bad taste. 

mauTals pas [P.l bod step; ao awkward fix; a 
dilemma. 

nwuTals s^Jet [P.^ a bad tvl^jset .- a worthlesa 
fellow. 

mauvato ton [F.I bad tone.- Ill mannen; vtUgarttr. 

maxlmBs in minlmU [L.I ffrratest in tht team; 
very great in very little things. 

moa maxima oulpa [U], through my tovt groat 
fsult 

mdchant Aerirala rF.\ a mere scrlbblor. 

modloa maaua [L.1 Me cnmfive kantt : oorrectlTs 
skill. 

medio tutlmtmui ibli [Ul you will go mout aafeiy 
In a middle course ; avoid all extrentes. 

mojBdieo[L.l I being Jutlge ,■ In my opinion. 

memento morl [L. I rememiwr death. 

memorabUo nommi [Ul n memombb wmne; a 
remarkable person. 

mamorla In wtona [Ul In eternal remembraDccL 

mona agltat molom [Ll mind moves matter. 

moaa taaa la oorpors aaao [Ul a aouad mind in 
a sound body. 

■MBS ilM eoBiela roeU [Ul a mind ecsudoaa oC 
rectitude. 

mao pOTiouto [Ul At my own risk. 

mero mota no [Ul purely of his own aeoiwd. 

moum st taum [Ul mine and thine. 

meau tonnlao [It I a middle term; a oott of 
comnmmlse. 

mirablU dictu [Ul wonderl^il to be told. 

adrabUe vlan [Ul wonderful to be seen. 

Bdae on setae [F. j. tho getting up for tho otage. or 



the putting In preparation for it 

Bwdsrado --- 

politics), 



fo [^p.!' a modtmte: a Oonaervatlvo (In 
mrastire <fi thittgt; a 



modus la robua [Ul 
medium In all things. 

modns oporaadl [L], the manner of operation ; the 
way of setting about it. 

moUla tompora tend! [Ul occaalona fiivoaraMe fbr 
speaking. 

moa aaU [F.l my fHend: moa cksr, my d«sr 

monuBiontam aro porwalia [U\ a anoniratent 
more enduring than bmsa. 

mora mijorum [Ul after the manm* of our 
anc^fltora. 

mor« philojophleo [Ul after a phtloeophlcal 
manner. 

more probate fUl after an approved manner. 

mora suo [l^\ after his oM-n way. 

mora oauubus oomauals [Ul death U commnn v» 
all. 

moo maJoraaTUl tho manner ot anceaton. 

BUM pro togo [Ll custom for tow. 



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IB HUfli taauutorilMi rT..l In Lntln nr Greek 
lltfntiiH'. 
» In loco [L.]. ill thfnlare ; on the apoi. 

Im loco pannUiIL.). In tbe plnce ofaparent. 

in nMdlai r«i IL.J, lut*) the nildHt of a lubject. 

In medio tntliilmn* ibis [L.]. yoii will go mont 
safely In tho mlttdlo; n middle oourae is the tureHt. 

In aatmorlani [L.], to memory ; to the tneiiiorjr or. 

In nomine [UL In the name of. 

In nomine Imfttal [L.I in the nmmo of tbe Lord. 



In nttbUnu {L.^ in the cUmts 
thpury. 



ill tbe region of 



la «teenro ILX in obecuiitr. 

la •calk dTlam {LI in the e^es <tf the puhUc : 
ttefon the public 

la paot (ul In pMce. 

la part matwia (L.I of a almllAr nntura 

la putSbu InfldeUnm [L.], in the parts of the 
ui^aW^td: In the countries that are not obedient 
to the ftUth. A phnue employed bj the R. Cath. 
Ch. to dealKnaie tlmse countnea that are not nf 
their fklth, aa '% blab*^ in partibue iitfUMium'^ 
««e Diet. 

ia permtoaa rei memorUm [L.1, aa a perpetual 



I of a thttw. 

la perpetanm [U], perpetually ; without luter- 
mlnlon; for ever. 

la petto (It I in the Intiut .• held In rciorre. 

la pleao iLl in full. 

ia poBtueallbu [h.\ In pontlftcal mbea. 

la WMM CL.L In poeiible oxUtenue; that nuij be 
poMiiDle, 

la pnMeatS [LI at the preeent time. 

la pro^ila pera^aa [L.1 in one^a own penon ,- a 
peraonal attendance. 



to proneefca [L). In tIcw. 
' la parta aataraltlraa 1 



(LI In a purely natnral 
«uue ;' completely naked. 

la ro (L}. In the matter of. 

la nmm aatara (LI In the nature of thlnga. 

la ■aerla(Lt in mcred thinsti. 

la MWla MmUornm [L], to the end of time ; for 
ever and ever. 

in altn [h.\ in pofition: In Ita natural position or 
oonditton. 

in iptritnallhiu [L.\ In iplrltnal mnttera. 

inateater [LI InstAntly ; at once. 

in itatu eiaa TL.\ tn lie upon one'i guard. 

in atata paplllaii [LJ, lo the position of a pupil 
or ward. 

ta alatu quo [L.\ in the position in which ; in the 
position In which it wna 

la atata quo ante helium [LX ia the same con- 
dition as before the wnr. 

In no pn^fflo loco [LI in Ita own proper place. 

lattfleetaa eommanu [l.\ common sense. 

lattr alia [LI among oiher things. 

inter aoa [L v between ourselves. 

later pocnla [LI in the midst nfthe atp$ ; engaged 
In drinking. 

la terrorem [LI in terror .- ae a warning; ai a 
bugbear. 

inter so [L], among themselvfs. 

later ipem et metum [L.\. between hope and fear. 

iatlma pnsoordia [LL the inmott heart; the 
Tery dearest alfections. 

ia tetldam tstMs [LI injtat to inanjfword*; In 
terms that scarcely could be mlataken. 

la toto [!<.]. wholly; entirely. 

intra eodaalam AngUcanam (L). within the pale 
of tire Church of Knffland. 

Intea munMrL.l within tho walla. 

in transitn [L.1. in the jKissage/ during the con- 
Teyance ; In the passing. 

fa aaam Tulgl [Ul/or the use of the multitude,- 
for the geDeraliise of the public. 

in vacuo [LI in empty space; In a space free, or 
nearly free, from air, 

in vino Teritaa [LI there la truth in wine— fVom 
the fact that an Intoxicated man Is off his guard, and 
likely to iii>eak the truth. 

inTlta Xinenra [LI ngninat the will o/ Minerva .- 
against ttie tmln. or one's inclination: drstitiitfi nf 

Seniiu. Abte.— Ulnerva was the ' Ooildesa nf Wln- 
nrn' among the ancient Romans, and arcordins to 
them, tbe Inlellert could accomplish nothing without 
her aid. 

ipae dixit [LI he himed/ eaid it: on his sole 
aaeertlon— nld of a piece of dogmatism. 



Iprisiima verba [L], the very words: ^alarimla 
rerbli, in tliM very same words. 
* I teeto [L], by the fact Itselfj by the very act. 



Ipw jure \yi by the law Itaeir. 

Ira furor orevls est [L L an^er Is a snort inanness. 

irrsvocabile verbum [LJ. irrevocable loonl; aword 



that i-annot bo rtH^alled. 
lata coUuvics vltlorum [L], that sink of vices. 
iU sat [LI. it is so. 

ita lex acrlpta eat IL], thus the law is written. 
Uervm [LI, further; besides; again. 

Jaeta eit alea[Ll the dlo Is cast. 

Jamais arriire [P.l never behind. 

Janui maatla fL), the gate* <if the mind; tbe 
sources of knowleoge—wlilcn arv the five senses, or, 
according to I>M>ke, ' sensation ' and ' retlection.' 

Janala dansls [L], the doore being closed; aith 
closed doors. 

Jardla dea plantM [F.], (^nt«n o/ptants; abotan> 
IcaJ garden. 

J« ne lals qaol [P.], I know not what; aomethlag 
Indefliiite. 

!e suls pret [K. ). I am ri'mly. 
et d'eau (F.j, ii Jet of w.it«r ; a fountain. * 
eu d'esprlt [F. 1. a ]>laji of wit ,■ a witttclion. 
eu de mots [v.], a play ut>on woidei; a pan; a 
quirk. 
Jeu do thiltre fF.]. a dumb nhow ; ^i^sture. 
}oar de fdt« [I''.), d<\y of /fstivitv ; a, t^nlnt's day; 
af-stivitl. 

Jubilate Deo [V..\ \m \nyt\x\ In Cod. 
Qcundl actl labores | L. ]. labours ita.<it are pleasant. 
adlclmn DellL). th«4 Judgment nftiiHl. 
ugulare mortuos [L], to stab the dfod; to be 
guilty "f ■itipcrtliiniiH iTiielty. 
Jupiter tonans[L]. Jupiter the thunderer. 
Jure devolato [I..], by tbe right lap.slitg: Jva da- 
TOlutam, tliirt rldht dp-volvi-d — iwild when a right 
la -rs fr'im f;iiliiiii to exorrlHfl it. 
, uro divino [LI. by divlm; lnw. 
, ure bumaDorL.]. I)y bunion Inw. 
ure matrimonii [\..\ by right nf marriage, 
us canonlcum [I..], ninonlral law, 
UB civile [L ]. til'- rivll luw. 
, us gentium jl,. I. the law nf nations, 
usqu'aa revoir f K. |, fiiMnl-liye. 
astis milieu [I'.L ili<i e'*ld>'ti mean. 
, ujititla propositique tenax [L.X t^>naclouaaf Jus- 
HC'' .iii.i i-.r |iiir|iii-<.-. 

labors at honor* [LI by labour and honour. 

labor Ipse vohrartaa fL]. labour itaeiris a pleasure. 

labor omnia vtnott [LL labour conquers every* 
thing. 

la canUre dea annsi [F.l the career of anna. 

lasio maiestatls [LI high treason. 

la flaur das pols \V.\ the flower of the pea$; the 
very pink of fnslilon. 

la flour das troupes [F.]. the flower qf the troops; 
picked men, 

la grand* nation (F.). the great nation— as applied 
by Frenchmen to France. 

lalsser-aUer [V.\ to allow to go; to let matters go 
on as they will. 

lalnei-fklre \f.\ let alone ; let things have their 
own coursa. 

Vf.X allow that matter to pan. 



I'all^ro [ILJ. the merr^ mwi._ 



aana ualadls [F.], the disease without 

disease; hypochondria. 

langaga des hallas [ F.l lanffHa(fe nf the meirket$ ; 
profane language; Billingsgate. 

lapsus calami fLl a slip of the pen. 

lapsus lingua [L]. a slip nftha tongue. 

lapsus msssorus [LI asllp of the memory. 

lateat sdatHlala forsaa [LI, a small spark may 
perrhsnce lie hid — the motto of the Humane 
Sorlety. 

latat aagnia In herba (1*1, a snake lift hid in the 
ffra.<s: there Is a lurking danger tn tho way. 

laudator tenporls aetf [L], cme who praises times 
gone by. 

lansDoorL], nralseto Ood. 

ravenlr[P.]. tlie f^itnre. 

labeaumonde[F.i the gay world; the fhahtonablo 
world. 

le boa toiBpa viaadra (F.l the good time will 
come. 



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(MKlH iMltUL CV 0g%tm» ^f IV T^MT. tW tBl«^ 

fM* «■ ««»iaaM ir 1 pi^wMH «f rmnk. 

CtM 4* tattTM (K.L MO* <t/ Utter§, ItUrwr 

!«■• 4« MS TF. 1. Um Untct- cImmi 
CtM 4h ■— it rr 1 1^^ <^ tkt wortd; ptnam 
timptofrA III ATtlf- Irfi;. 

«fK; scmUnnan. 

IL. I Um biiman nr«. 

'■■ ■ I ILl tht 1rriuU« tribe or 



fSlrrUAMl* 



gtortebi •XMteii fL. I kI'^'T t/* O^d tn tlie higher 

glMte VMrl [1/ L If UifT to Um rather 

mt^t mtmtkmlr. I JlfcateJurt; immiom hftTiac »o 
opwUKiH of tbelr owa. 

(•«ttoif*«U«[P.ldrop bjdrop. 

WrmtmmitumamamlUiartep to PamoMu* .- » 
trell-known book eootMDlac aids to wtIUoj; Greek 
Mid Latin r0rs4a. FanuuBO*. a raoimtain In c«ntral 
Orvee*. ncred to Apollo and th« Uaam; on a Bt«ev 
d«KUrttr on lU wratheni ilopc were ittiwtad tfa« 
town or Delphi, and the bmous temple L-onUlniDg 
tbe ora^l" of Apollo. 

fnuU Mmi tow iamt \f.\ mneb good may It do 
fon. 

jpmadeOT4«t{ritbet>road rtbbon of tb« L«floii 
ovHinaur. 

fnwdavSAadrF.l agreatglnttoa. 

graad aoMsa [F. I a great man. 

graad d4«te (F.JLa dUUnnUhed aga. 

Btm40 Mrm O^.L full draaa. 

gnttft gnllaa pult [L.]. klndwwi begets kind- 
new ; oim good tarn deaervei another. 

gntU dlataa [LI a gratuitous aneitloD. 

grftTe 4eUet«Bi IL.). a gram crime. 

gvarre k mort [r. L war to death. 

gmem k omtranca [K.^ war to the uttermost. 

Wn-n""' anta portw [L.], Hannibal hr/ort the 
gate*; an anamr at the gates. 

hM pl«taal be« prlaca Adati [L.\ alas for our 
plflty I alas for our andent fUUi ! 

havnu luaard [K. ; a fortanate chance. 

hlo at ablaoa IL.]. here and ererrwhere. 

hlo jaest [LL nenj Ur. or ibe, ]\tm. 

hie labor, hoe opoi est [L J. this Is labour, tltla la 



worki It In a Terr difn'rult affair. 
hl« Sapoltu [L.]. hrre li burled. 

blac llUs U«rtm« [L], hence those tears. 

bodte BlU, eras UM [L I it belongs to me to-day. 

and to you to-inum>w. 

bodle Blhll, araa crado [1^.1, tomorrow I slialt 
tniat, ii'tt In-aAj. 

Iwl pollol [dr.], thr manj/ ; the people; the mul- 
titude: the name applied at Cambridge to those 
who do not graduate In honours— abbrerlat«d as 



■ the poll.' 
hombra da 



hombra da an llbro [Sp.J. a nun of ono book. 

hosms d'ssprlt JF.l. a witty raan. 

BMnms d'itat [P.). a statesmnD. 

boams mMloers [F.]. a man wllli medlocrltjr of 
talent. 

horn* moltAraiB Utsnmm [L ], a man of gnat 
learning. 

homo Bvlloram homlnnm [L.X n man (if no men; 
a mail flt Tor notrndy s socletj. 

homo parpaooonim homlnwn [L.!, a man ttfvery 
ftio mtn; a man who only associates with a aelect 
few. 

homvnouU qoantl suit [L-l, how many llttle- 
mlnded men there are. 

honl soil qal mal y penss [OF.], evil be to him 
that evil thinks. 

hODorea mutant morss [U\ honoiin change 
manners. 

honoi habst onus [L], honour has Its load or 
responslhtllty. 

horHbtla dlotn \h.\ horrible to be told. 

hors de oombat [r.l outorf^onditlonforflghtlne. 
aa by wounds, dmtli. or from botiig demoralised liy 
defeat. 

hors ds la lot (F.J. out of the pale of the Ian*; 
outlawed 



_ da vCOalF.latavi 

»t isa lw a lii mir.t. m im t t m^ekei 
ilitafT boapUal la Pkrta 

r"— "— eat snvra [u;. to or la baasan 
hyatorica paasia[I.i.Ajutferic|Msi 

tdb 41sB t&>rA I ssrrv-aee ZHd. 
Id pm parte Anfaii [F.i A<rv on 



b#reFr»arb iatfiktm. 
MAa tza [F ; a «x«f ' 
MSB asMas [LL i 

•nand, as a won. 
Id ertlLlthat is as ua ny eoatrartad tato C<. 



: alike; 0t the i 



{L.\ ikt ignahU rmlgar, Um raAt> 



aUUty. 

ioaWls 1 
mnltttude. 

I grsa Mori MM Mtfl rit-l gnat grieCh are ■ 

a piMsrsM [tt.J. the peaain 

to<heMnelr; be rans lato extn __ 

ImltaUrsa aamn pecaa (L I iadtalon at* a aer- 
rile herd. 

Im yil"— la Ifsi te [L.I am ampi rtima m tmpin .- 
a snprania p ower wHhln a aapreme uowca. 

■ "^ - -=— — [L.1 In the taOBl 



r [F.l kt goafram tkt wkitf 



In actU[L.l. in reaJiCy. 

In atcrmtm [LI Ij 4tmi . 

hi amMgaa {h.'l. in OKertalnty. 



lily; for erer. 



.' a vacaat efanrch 
J of aaotbor penoa 
. : lenmbeaL 

. mass : at oaocL 
' list or passagta of 

■\ or altered; a list 

u ) road. 

.1 hand to laoutU. 
L'-'tfa. 

\ \ B same coDdttfoa. 
Dd tai pasas, actual 



how de proposJF.J. unsMuonably ; outofplar**. 
hwttts iteoas [L.f, n dry ifarden,- a collet-tl 



tlon 



Id armlsTLV^a'tn''- *; noderarnn. 

In uilcato mortii Llai the point of death. 

In capita [Li in rf, ef. 

Incid^ In Scyllam coAsaa vltars Gharyhdta [L.^ 

taef.tlli int<^' .'^'7-ILa ^< lilLesoBUagtoaToid (Aaiyiidw 
— *.-■ ScyUa in Diet. 

In c»lo qoies [L. 1. ttt AcofCN rtst ; there la rest ta 
heaven. 

IrfA^lta [It. fi-ni.l. unknowTt: In prlTacy; toeaf- 
nlt) I m LS.-,]-8ee IncM in Diet, 

In commendam (LX in rni 
Utini: as iiitnm^ t-. th- .In 
till 11 ■rill 1.'.- suf.pliwl witli :r. 

In comulo IL.|. in n hfip ; ii 

Index expnrgatorlni [L ]. 
book.i which are to U- expnii 
of bfHtkH strictly prohli»U*»«i i 

in diem TiverelLJ. to live ir 

1ji duMlKI,.]. lnl^.ul■tfulIJl^ 
in eadem condltione [1. 1. in \ 

In esae [L.]. in iK-liig : In es3« 
and )iii><sUili'. 

in extenso [L.]. In the ext^^nded form ; at full 
leiJirth. 

In extr<>mis [I,.], at Ibe point of death; oo Ita last 

bi flagraiita criASas (L.1 In th« rery oonuniastest 
of the crime. 

In flagraata daUeto ^\ the same meaning as 
pncodlng. 

IB fonna pasperls \h.\ to plead as a raan wlthoot 
means, in a court of law. In whldi ease feos are 
not charged. 

la f oro oonadantla fL.X of tkf/onun t^f oonadewr . 
before the ludgrnent-seat of conscience. 

In foro olvliio [L.I liefore the dirioe tribanal; In 
God's sight. 

la foro hamasa [L.1 before a human trlbunaL 

lafira dlgBltateB(L.l,bCTi«(tfAd<0»i(y.- deragatOTy 
to one's dignity : contracted Into lafra dig: 

In fatwb [L.1. In the future : ta fataram. fhr the 
futnro. 

IngsBS tslam nacasdtas \L.\ neoeaalty la a nuwt 
powerftil Incltament to exnrtton. 

In hoo glCBo vlaeaa (L.^ under this staadard (the 
cross) thou Shalt conquer. The motto assumf^ by 
tht^ Roman Emporor Constantlne. after having sm. 
It is said, a miraculous cross In the air with those 
words. 

la hoc stats [L.1 In tills state or roikUtloo. 

In horasrLI every hour. 

la Initio [L.t in the heoinning: at the ontaet 

Inltiiim saMsntla tlmor Doatinl [L-l. tlie f^ar nf 
tlie I/inl Is tne beginning of wisdom. 

in limine [U], in the entrtuux: on the threahoM. 
aa of an enterprise. 



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I [P.l to be a mAm; to be without 

tiiiderBtajuliutf. 

•t rie d* caUrli [L.1 and so of tbe reit 

•t ■!• de ilBUlbu [Li emd to coneeming Hmilar 

<thlnp); Aiut the lame vomj be uid of cwcTjthlug 



•t ta, Bnte {L\ and thou too. Brutus ; ud 
thou also, Brutua— said of one ftvm whom tbe con- 
duct of a Mend and not of an enemy would have 
been expected. In ttils, reference is mode to the 
exclamation which Cmar uttered, ou recelrlOK the 
ataii ftt>m hts n-lend Brutus. 

fWl|^t[Ger.l eternity. 

•X adT«no [L.i In oppositltm; ftom tbe <^)poBlte 
side. 

•xaalmo [L.1 Aon* t^ »oul: beartUy; with the 
whole heart. 

•z capita [L. L Jirom itu head ; from memory. 

axcatlwdra[L.l from the chair; an a professor 
teaches ; with ulTVcliU authority. 

•zoeUar[L.], higher. 

•xeeotlo probat rscttlam[L.l the exception prores 
the rule. 

«zc«pUs«xdplaadla[I^l the requisite exceptions 
being made. 

''I [L Lextracta. 

Lo'P'.l conveniently; at one's leisure. 
oil..itTom wliat has b<*eii granted. 

•xcoafaasoiLj; confessedly; from one's own con- 
fession. 

ax e«ri« [L.1 out of court. 

•X dabelA (L.I from tbe crime. 

«■ dOM IM [L.1 by the ^Ift of God. 

•SMtt [Ui let him go out ; he may depart for a 
time. 

ezampllKratU [L.], for the sake of example; ab- 
brerlated e.g. 

axamnt omnsa [L.1 they all depart. 

•xflwie LL.1 on the fur/ace.- manifestly; on tbe 
very fhce ta It, 

•Z hfpotkMlrL.l/rcnn suppotUioti ; on a suppo- 
sttkm; bypotheucaly. 

•X marc mota rui of one's own freewill. 

ex nsesiiltataIL.1 out of necessity ; necessarily. 

ax aseaasltate rel [L.\ frtmi the necesrity r^flhe 
thing : (torn the urgency or the case. 

•X BiUlo. nlhU fli [L.\ out of nothing, nothing ia 



r nothlnc can be |iroduced out nf nnthlng. 

*[lJ . 

•X parte |Ll from one side; our-sldMl. 



•X oeemltojL.1 secretly ; br way uf surprise^ 
•X ottelo [L.1 by virtue of nls ofDcp ; omclally. 



ex pede aannUem [Ul from the J'>ot (we recog- 
llUet Rerattea; we can Judge tbe whole from the 
■peamcn. 

axparleatla doeet [L.1 erperienee teaAa$; we are 
tangtlt by experlciioe. 

axparlasmmm ervels [L.1 the experiment of the 
eroae ; a crucial fxperlment ; a most searching test. 

•xparto erada [Cl truat one who has bad experi- 
ence. 

•X poat fketo FL. 1 after the deed li dnnn. 

extra nvroa [LI beyond the wtilla; extemnl. 

•X mo, discs onmsa [L.lfrotn otu, learn alt ; ttam 
one you can Judge of the waote. 

ex TSBO [LI without cause ; roollshly. 



fftbsrqalami 

architect of his own fortune. 



[L 1 erery man Is the 



llMlla ask laTantli adders [LI it Is an easy thing 
to Improve on thinn alreiuly luTenlMl. 

flbdU prlnospa [L.! easilj/ theflrnt; without dis- 
pnta the flrst man ; the admittcMl vtilr-f. 

fadUs est daaoensns ATeral TI..1 tlie descent to 
tlie lower world Is easy; the road tu evil Is an easy 



I yriaoaps [L.1, itto>f< eaaOi/ thejtrat: the 
moiit dlstlncutshefTchief. 
fhfoa da pftriar [K.l manner of speaking; a form 



or mode of speech. 
' EpopnU [L. 



[L.1 the dregs qf the pecplf ; the verj 



Inwnrt classM of tlie peonle. 

-■ tiy.l- ■ 

ip.it 

flUra SOB dsTotrJF ] Pt tlo one's duty. 



._ _ tlie p( 

telra da I'ssprtt [F.]. u< be witty. 
IP.lto ' - 



flOrat 



■sdIra[P 



art without parade. 



teli aaooBfAl [r.l tleed ^tieeomptiahed : a thing 
alrenily cotupleteo. 

flftlsan in vio, flUanm la onnlhni [L], faise in 
one, fulv in nU: one who tins given false evidence 
on one point, may he doubted on all polnta. 

S 



bma [L.1 a rumour; a report: fiutta claoMsa, n 
public or current rumour— gunenilly uf a KLaiidaJouM 
nature, concerning n person or persons. 

farrago UbsUl [UL a mediey of a littU book.- a 
hDb:h-potch or Jumble of a booL 

fata obatant [L.1 the Fiitee oppoee; the Fates or- 
dain otherwise. 

&azpaa[K.l a/aUeatep; a mistake. 

fkcit [L-l he or she made lt~oo a painting, put 
after the artlit'i name. 

fsUclter[L.l happily : succeasftilly. 

feouna coavarts [Fl a married woman. 

faauM da ehambrs [F.l lady's-maid; tiring* 
woman. 

fanune sola [F.l a woman atone; an unroarrfed 
woman ; a spinster. 

fara Batsra [LI of a wild or savage nature. 

famt oima [L.1 the work prospers greatly. 

faftlnalanta [L.1 hasten Hiowly. 

faatlaatlo tarda est [L.1 too much haste does 
not accomplish Its object well; much baste little 
speed. 

fits eluBpMra \T.\ a rural festivity. 

F*te-Dl«U [Fl Uie Corpus Chrlstl ffstlnl of th« 
R. Cath. Ch. 

[L.1 let tbe couArmatlon tafca 



place. 

iat JutMa, nut Mstnm [L-l though the heavens 
shotild fhll, let Justice be dfuie ; though even ruin 
should follow, let Justice be administered. 

Aat lax JL 1 let there be light. 

fldal dafsnsor [LI defender ot the (kith, as applied 
to an English sovereign. 

fldssnnlca[Ll Punic faith; treachery. JITote.— 
A phnse origlnailng among the Roninns, from the 
treachery which, as they alleged, characterised the 
actions of the Foewi or Carthoglulana. 



[LI faithful Aehtitea ; a true friend. 
iVWe.— Achates was the falthfhl attendant on ^lieaa 
In bis flight from Troy. 

lUmt nQtu J.L1 the mm qf nobody ; a bsstard. 

AUu pomtU n.. 1 a son of llie people. 

tile dia ebambre [F.l a chamber-maid. 

fln da sUola [F.l end of a L-entury or nge. 

Anlseonmat opus [L.1 the md eroims the itvrfc.- 
no one can determine Justly tlie merits of a thing ttU 
Its oomplellon or termlnntion. 

flagrante bsllo [L.1 wliile war ia nglng; during 
hoetflitle-i. 

flagrants dallete [L.]. In the act of committing the 
crime. 

flux da bovehs [F.l talkatlvencsM ; garrulity. 

fondarsp.labotel. 

ftms ai origo [Ll the fountain and source, the 



fertsa f6rivna adjwat [Ul fortune auiets the 
brave; fortune favour* the brave. 

fOTtltsr In re [Ul vlgomus In action. 

fertwui illuTul the son i^f fortune .- a fltTourlto 
of fortune. 

fbrtona bvat fatv]a(L.l fortune fhvonrs fools. 

Cortttna dca araea JK.l fortune of war. 

Pra Modvato non m mal prtore [It], Friar Modest 
never beiiiiiia prior. 

CrAres d'amesJF.l brothers In arms. 

frentl Bvlla adss [Ll them is no trusting to 
appmrances. 

nit IllUB [L.1 Troy hae been . the object or source 
of strife has no longer an exlsli^nce. 

Mman brntnm [Ll a hiinuleas thunderbolt; a 
blow that alrikes blindly. 

furor anna mlnlstrat [L.1 fttry supplies with 
weapons. 

ftarer loqnaBdlJX.! a rage for speaking. 

furor poetlems [Ll the poetic Are. 

fferor scrlbondl [L.l a rage for writing. 

farorc [It.l/^ry.- excitement. 

gage d'aaovr [F.l a pledge or fdlni qf love .- a 
kecpiiake. 

gileU dm essv [F.l gatelif af heart; animal 
spirits. 

galaataoBO [Ttl an honest man. 

gareon de tarea* [F.l mx offlre-hoy. 

garOOB d'esprlt [F.l a. clever fellow. 
gmrda 4 voas (F 1 tne military orUer of 'attentlML* 
gards-chasss [^-l a gamekeeper, 
garde da corps [F.l a body-guard. 
garde nohUa [F.l a force liable for general service. 
U 



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Dm, noa fartanArL.! rrom Goil, uok fk<nm rortane. 
Dm Tolmta [L.! Ood being viUing ; by God's wUl : 
al>brevUt«d Into D.V. 
4i» profbadSt [L.1 out of the deplhi. 
danUr rMMrt [F.\ the Init nMource. 
dinfrtaMttt [F.l ■omethiug dUagroeable or nn- 

plMUIit. 

dM^an Is looe [L.1 to Jest ^ the proper time. 

d«Mm ew >ga [L.\ the remainder » wiuittng. 

dAt«BV [P. I detained; a priaoner: 4tt«ra«, prta- 
oven. 

dstropCF.L out of place; onetoomanj. 

da Tin Tolx [P.), if word of month ; orally ; vira 
Toce. 

dU« datu [I4.L <A< rfoy ffffvn; the dajr or time 
appolnt«d. 

oiM Ira [U], day of vrrath; tlM name of a Latin 
hymn. 

dlM BOB [L.^ a dap not ; a dajr on which the Jiidsea 
do not lit, or on which buiinen !■ not traniacted. 

Dies diftad U droit [F.l Cnd deri<i)d the rlshc. 

Dleu et Bum droit [F.L 0<m1 and mjr right. 

Dtav roBi card* [r\ Uod iruanl jou. 

dl|BBi TlBdloe Bodu [L. 1, a knot wortbr to be un- 
tied ; a illineultr oilllng for the highest tisterpoaitlon 
for It* Mnrmretment 

dll mi^otf* ai mlBoraa [L.X the goili greater and 
leM. 

dU paaataa [L.1 the hottaehold goda ; objecta of love 
or afTectlon. 

dinar k U carto [F.]. to dine by the MH of Ikre 
IH'lceit. 

HotMaUtoada koaibre da bb libra [8p. I Ood de- 
liver me fhtm a man of one l»o)c. 

dlfa daa flaBrattaa fP.]. to nay pretty thing*. 

dlialtoIItL hy Impa. 

dUJacta BBambra [ul dit^oitUed memben.- acat- 
tered parti, 

dlatlBgai [P.], di»tinffut9hed .' emlnont; gentle- 
nutnly. 

dlatralt[P.]. (iMrrU.- ahMnt In thought: dlltrBlta 
[fetn.j 

dlTlda at laparafL-l divide and govern. 

dolM far BloBta [It.X npeet to do wtMng 
tweeiiifiSH or doing nnthliig. 

doBut omBia T&tBs [LI vatnurflutNluea all things. 

dorar la pilule [P.l to kiM the put. 

donbla tBtendra [tni'nrr^i.-t P.l drmbU meaning; a 
play on wonli, in which tho word or (ihraae In m)mb)o 
or moro than one hum: the ronrct French form li 
dOBbla aataBta. of which the full expression Is Biot 
4 double antanta, a wonl with a double meaning— 
iuhmJ j^nerally In a had lenqo. 

dnunatla parMua [L,]. the chamcten or peraont 
repreHented on the itage Hi a piny. 

duclt amorpatrte[L.ltheloveofmycoanti7l«Ad)i 
m'' on, 

daloa doonm (L.1 aweet home. 

dulee at decorum eat pro patrla norl jUl It la 
pleaaant and hontmrahle to die In l>ehalf of onp'« 
country. 

dnica QBod Btlla [Ul what la usef^il Is agreeable. 

dumiplro, tpero[I^l white I hrnnth'*. Inope. 

dum Tita an, apes est [T^l trhite life it, hope iit; 
while tlierrt ix Mfo there is irnpe. 

dm vlvtBius vlvamus (I..|. irVij/« wt live let ns 
live: let u»enli>y life im lone 'w wp<-nn. 

dBraate vita ( 1. 1 whilu tireendnroa; dnringllfe. 

dux famlBa faotl [L.1 a woman wan the spirit and 
aoul of the enterprise. 

SBB da Cologne [P.], xontrr t/" Coiogi»; a perfiime 
so catlml. 

eau-da-vle [F.l vstttr t\f lif^. : brandy. 

aau suerAe [F.I siucarea or aweet«>n«4l water. 

Eoea Homo l rL|. behold lUe ynntt /—the title of a 
picture re)in'aeiitlnK the I^trd Jesus as irtven up to 
the JewB liy rilate. or wearltig a i?rown of thorns. 

eece itgnumt [U.\ behold the ai^^nl here Is the 
proof. 



the 



Aelat de rlre [F.l a burnt of laughter, 
edltlo prineepa [L.L thn first eilitloi). 
Edition da iBXe [PI a hamlsome edition of a book. 



4gallt4 [F.l equality. 

ego et rax mena ( L l my kl 

ego hoc fed [L.1 T did thia. 



king and L 



aomet 8d unoaoo [L.1 f overlook my own ninlta. 
le Sohwalbe naeht kelnen Sommer [Oer.l one 
swallow doea not nL-Uce a siimnier. 



^J«adan ganexls [L.! of the same kind, 
e la IB* volBBtata a bm 



[ILI 1b HU win 
1 the qnhitesaeBce of lite. 



Is our peace. 
aUxlT Tfta nu, 

ambarras de rlch«H [P.l rmbarrastumenM c-f 
rifhes : an Inexhaustible mine of wealth : dlfBcQlti«~« 
arising fh>m an over-abuudanee. 

teilgrA [P. 1 an emigrant ; a rcfhgea. 

ampraasaaaaBt [P.l alacrity; ham. 

an ami [F-l *4 a friend. 

an atriire [K.L in Ihf rrttr ; behind. 

m attendant [P 1 in the meantime. 

•n avant [ F. 1 forward. 

an beau LI* i. in a favoiirablo tigtit. 

an bloc 11' J. In .a liiiiip. 

an bon train [F.l in (^jf*l train ; tn a filr way. 

enboBtelF,), ihom.**.- half length. 

an cachettelF 1 privatply; spt-rPtty; by s 

an cavalier (F.l a.i a gentli'man. 

an commandite [F ). i» pnrhtfr*hip ,■ as in I 
aa commandite, in Fi-aucr, a conimi^ri'ial eompinj 
Willi iiiiliinitPil r<><tpoiiKit>i]ltr as Tv^ganil ICB Brtinc 
panii'-ni .-Illy ; a llmlttHl litltillty fvmpany. 

fin d^BhabilU [F 1 In niKlrrss. 

an Dleu est ma flance (F 1 In 0>d Is my traat. 

an Echelon |P.l In et-nelon— applied w a body of 
troo)M roniiM In tllvUfona appearing as the atepa uf 
a stair. 

eafthmllla [F.l with one's fbmily; alone; by theoii- 
nelves. 

enibati perdns [F.l loiif eXUdrm .- In an attark m 
a fortifled place, 'the forlom-bope.' 

aafiut terrible [P.l a terrible child: a chDd tbat 
causes annoyance, by Innocent bat Ul timed renurtv 
tootben. 



an graad salgaaar [P-l In lordly style. 
aa fraada teaBs [P.l fn fnll dress. 
aa grande toilette [P.l in full dress. 



[P.l Inaborfy. 
«nmaBvatModeKr[F.l in hud odo/ttr: I 
uite. 
aapapUletM \f.\ In enrl-papen. 

[PI in passing; by the way. 



aa peBBloB[F.l at a b(iardln(;-bnase; aa a boontcr. 
aa rmppertrP.! In communication; In barraooy. 
aa rAgie [P.l as it should be ; nccordlnff to rrgnla- 
tlons. 



make up for It. 



[P.l to sum up: on the « hole. 

ha [P.l in mengt : aaotbor chance ; 



to 



aa roots [P.i on one's way. 
aBaBlte[y.l 



. - .-'.1 In rom|>any. 

aataBta cerdlale [PI a cordial undBTstaadlBg. lu 
ttetwonn two or more goremmenta. 

«a tttre [P.l in title ,- in name only ; titular. 

eatoarage [PI eHrroundingt .- the Immrdlato 
attendants of a prince ; adjunrta ; omamenta. 

fint«Vt[P.l 4nna.- wholly. 

SBtrs noBS [F.l between oiirselrea. 

aa vMt4 [F.l in tnith .■ verity. 

ao nomlaa tL.1 by that name .- for this rcaann. 

A par u maova [It.l but nevertbeleaa It movv-t. 
yo/t— The remark was used by Galileo bc^forc th^ 
Inquisition, when recanting his atatem«^t as tn ih« 
earth's motion, nnd Is quoted with rererrare to x 
forced admbulon. 

erlpitnr peraoaa, maaat rae [L-l the person to 
snatcned away, the coods remain. 

arrara aat hamanain [Ul to err Is hnmaii. 

esprit da eona [P.l the iTrvalllng spirit of honour 
which guides the actions or In^tivldiiali of any aJlr<-' 
tivf body such aa the army and tlie l«r. In the iu- 
teresta of that ' bo^.' 

aaprit diUcat [rl a person of redned or eonrrt 
tasto. 

esprit fort [P.l a fV<ee-thinker : a mtlonaliat. 

aaaa qaam nderl [L. 1 to be (rather) fhnn to serm . 
It Is Inlfnitety bettor to possess the actiml tblng thm 
only to seem to have IL 

Mt modns In rabna [L.1 there la a mkldla way •>r 
niodlum In alt thincs. 

esto parpataa [L. 1 UlUbe perpetttai .• lei K aadurc 
for ever. 

atotstara [T^l and the ethers; and other tbiic>. 
Ac 

at boo gaBBs onwe [K l ami eTcrythltig of the sarac^ 
kind. 

ataeqBeate8[L.l nnd those (penona) that ftllov: 
at aaqaaatla, and those (things) that foOoar. 



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eaaunanecmMit d« U Ad [¥.\ the b^innlng of the 



{Itl knotvUta one*.' the Mtantlftc; 

those who fcnow liow to look at tblnft. 

eohibnm la tian tvnn (L.], to ehtrinh a Bnake in 
one'* hotom : to hftTe an enemjr In yoiir conftdonce. 

MHiltM lHt«r fHitM (L-i cmirt«uuiuQa txitwa-n 
natloni. 

• U tux [F.], u It ihoiild b& 
at a« 
end. 

oommlaaln d« poUo* [F.l * commlnloner of 
police. 

commas* bonun [L.X a common srood. 

companion ds TOTa^t t^-1. a travulllng companion. 

compoa mantis [L.Iwmnaii/'mind,- one who ia not 
Inwuie or weak In mind. 

eompta nadn [F.l account rendered ; a report 

Mil amoTc [U.1 t^(A lovt ; ttom a lore to the work ; 
with great >iid etinitMt teal. 

'nw[lt.l. with alrlnenand antmatlon. 

I IIt.1 a stroke of wit; a turn or point: 
eMMatil [plu.1 

con eoBUBodo (it.], at a convenient rate. 

«oneordla dlacoci [L.1 discordant harmony. 

coacopi eomparatu[K.l a competltWe examina- 
tion among aelected condldatei for GoTcnimcnt ap- 
pointments. 

CO a WT S SBlTttlsl [7.1 comjietUion univerfat; a 
competltlva examlnAtfon for nil comera who itsplre 
to Government appolntmenta. 

COB dUffenn (It \ with AUigerux. 

conditio ataia qnfc non \l*. ]. condition voithotU wAtcA 
not : an Indtflpensable or necesuu'y condition. 

oonfrtoe (K.i a brother of the same aodrty; an 
asHOciate or proresiloniU companion. 

eonff4 d'Wre [F.l Uavt to elect ; a writ by the 
sovereign gimntlng leave to elect a bishop. 

nimniliMnr [K.I for eonnolssenr, a good Judga In 
matters of taste or the flne aru. 

eonaela mans recti fama mandada rldtt \U.\ a 
mind conKoious of rectitude treats lying nimoun 
with contempt. 

con iclsnza [ [t.1 wilh knowledge ; with a completo 
knowledge of the rnhjoct^ 

conMude famlUa [P.], a Aunlly constUtatlon. 

II d'Atat[F.l co»7icif (i^5fato: aprlvycouncU: 
ierd'Atat, a privy councillor. 

eonsalls da findliommas [V\ coitnrilM i\f dttcreet 
m^n: a mixed cotmdl of masters and workmen for 
thr Bettleinent of tnulo disputes. 

eonaauu tedt lsg«m[L.l, consent makes the law. 

OOB ■pmtoCIt.l with spirit: in a ^)lrlted manner. 

conatantla at vlrtnta (U). by constancy and virtue. 

contra boaoa morwlL.]. contrary to good mannt^rs. 

contrada dal noUll [IL], the street of the nobles; 
llie pnrt of an Italian town where tliu nnhlei reside. 

contra Qaosevnqiu [L.]. iigainit all peraoui what- 
ever. 

eontro fortm* bon eavrCF.]. nguiasl fortune good 
heart; keep up the iplrlts in every caae of niisfor- 
tune. 

eoplnlks4i[Ul coplonsneM of ipeecli, 

e^la Tarbonim [Lfl abundance of words; copious- 
ness of apeech. 

eonuB domlnc rag* [L.], in the presence of our lord 
tb«klng. 

ctnnai BObii[L.L In our presence^i.f., before the 
court of law. 

coram non Jndle* [L.1 before one not the proper 
Judffo; before an improper tribunal. 

coram popnlo {L.^ bttfore the people. 

oordOB mnltatr«[K.], a line of ETiiardi to prevt>nt 
the spnadlng of contngton or i>eitllen<;e. 

earpu d'ami* [F.l a dlvUion of a military force. 

oem d'obacrratlon [F.l a body of unldlen for 
watching the movementii or the enfmy. 

eorp* diplomatlqns [¥.]. bodv diptomtaic; all the 
ftmbaanulon fh>m the levrral countries. 

0Qrpg dTaaattqiM [F.l, botlj/ dramatic ; the whole 
eompany of actora, or of n theatre. 

corpnaOhrlstSri^l. the body of Chrlrt. 

eorpos dcUeti [L. i the bodn (\f the crime ; th* tub* 
stance or foundation of the deft^nct?. 

eorpw •zua|nifl [L.I, the llfelPM body. 

corpaa Jnrlf [Ll, the body of the lato,- Ui* whole 
maM of th«« law. 

ewpna ataw ptctora [UL the body aithout a mind 
orfmiil. 

I ds Sapaia [Hp.% (A<not ttf Spain: Spaalah 



doings ; itraoge or unintelligible actlona. 



cottaga vnA [F.l a eottage-Tllla. 

eovlenr d* roae [F.l ruM4>-4Mlour ; an aspect of 
beauty and attractlvent-ss. 

eonp-da>|dBm« [K.I, an mtiick in writing. 

eo«p^<aolall [K.J. sumtroke. 

conp d'saial [F.L first trial or eawiy. 

eonp de th^tra [K.l nn unforeiictMi event. 

eonp-d'all [F.l. a rapid glance or the i^ye. 

eoftt* qaa coftte [)>.]. also coAta qu'll coftta, cost 
ivhat it may ; cume what may ; at whatever cost. 

cradat Indaos Apalla [LI let Apelta the Jew be- 
lieve It, I won'L 

eradnla res amor cat [L.1 love Is a rrediilons thing. 

crlbro aqnam hanrir* [1^]. to dra%c loater with a 
sieve: to lout one's tlmn In vHln lubnnr. 

crbnsn InsN m^Jestatla [1^1 the crime of high 
treason, 

onula Tirldlsqna s«n*etas [L.1 a vigorom and 
green old age. 

Otti bono? [L.1, for whose goodt for whose benefit 
Is it? what good will it do? 

cttiUbat In arte ana credandun ott (L-l every man 
should bo trusted In his own art or profeulon. 

cnm grano salts [L.1 trith a gritin a/ atiU; with 
some allowance or dedLintion. 

cam mnlUs alils [L.1 with innny other (things). 

cam notls varlonun [L.1 with notes of various 
(aiithon). * 

cnm pnvtlMdo [L.1 with privilege. 

enna soeudia [L.1 additional iniprovementa, ai In 
Utaniry work. 

eonMor bonii [Ul one who cares for the 0ood« / a 
guardian or trustee over property : aee Diet, under 
cvmt*. 

esrloia faUeltai [T^l painstaking /aieUj/ (of ex- 
pression) ; u lurky hit ; a nappy idea. 

cnrrtnt* calaao [L.]. with a rvnninfipen: <^< 
hand; with great rapidfly. 

enstoi rotiUorvm [LI the Iteeper r\t the rolU .- the 
oflflcer in charge of tli(> roUa or rerords of sessions of 
the peace— a county title usually borne by the Lord 
Lieutenant. 

dn ctipo (Itl fynni the beginning. 

da daxtnm nlsero [LI give the right haml to the 
un/i>rtunate ; glvu a helping hand to the unfortun- 
ate. 

da loonm maUoribos [L.1 give war t« your betters, 

damas qnlteuM [F.l huly collecton : money 
gatlierlng or collecting ladies. Ladles who coilei't 
privately for converts or to relieve certain poor under 
their care. 

damnant qnod non IntalUgunt [LI they condemn 
what tliey do not understand. 

debitnm naturaTLl the debt o/ nature : deatli. 

de bonus grice [F.l vHth good grace ; willingly. 

dacai at tntaman [LI honour and defence. 

deens anmmnm vlrtaa [LI virtu* the highest 
honniir. 

da dia In dlam [L.1 fW>m day to day. 

d* fketo [LI /rom the /act: actually; because It 
Is so. 

da fOmo In Aammam[Liyyy>ni the smoke into the 
Jttime ; out of the tTy\ng-jmn Into the Are. 

dAgagi [F.l free; uncuustraltied. 

dagaiau on ccenr[F.l/rorn(^t«'fy qf heart; spor- 
tively: without motive. 

do giurtltou non est diapotandua [1^1 about tastes 



there li no disputing. 
de haata Intta [F.l by 



main force. 



Del gratlA [^I..l hy the grare of God. 

dijavaar i la fourchatie [F.l a meat 

d^annar dlnatolra [F.l a breakfast serving as .i 



dinner. 

da Jura [LI aecording to the law: legally. 

delenda ast Carthago |L.l Carthage must be de- 
stroyed ; used to signify a war of extermination. 

da mal an pla [F.l from had to worse 

de minff i« Bon cntrntas [LI no notice is taken of 
trifles. 

da Bortnli nil nU bonam [LI let nothing but gf>od 
be aald of the dead. 

da ttlhUo, nihU At [LI out of nothing, nothing ia 
made. 

d* novo I^Ll anew; over again f)rom the beginning. 

Deo gratiaa [LI thank* to God. 

D*o Jnvant* [LI Ood helping. 

da onmlbaa rahai [LI ooiicfminff all things ; about 
everything. 



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m tear U itmx [V.\ day bjf day: from hnnd tn 
niuutu. 

AQ natonl [F.], to the life : in tta naturml ttatc ; 
■Imply ixK^ed. 

M pltd d* U lettrt TF.I. UUinUj. 

Ml pU aller (F.L ftt toA wont. 

aiinft mwUocrlua (L.^ tb« f olden mMn or middle 
wnj. 

*arMte[P.l to the rtmotrnter .- to ftddltloo to this ; 

tM r«rolr [F.]. sfood-bre ; farewoll. 

an r«s^o-^wnu4« [kA on iho icround-ftoor. 

MUitt6t dlt, noMitot bit [F. j, no sooner Mid than 
d<>iin. 

aatut dliommaa, antaat d'avla [F.^ m many 
ni«n, so many opintona. 

anfc Oaaar ant niillu {L.! Hthtr Ccuar or nobo^. 

an troliUaw | P. L on the third floor. 

ant TlBCftr* ant mori IU\ either to coDqaor or die. 

anxanue[F]. to arm*. 

avaat-conrMr [V.X a roreninner; one tent before 
» announce the at>pr> " * "^*" 

ftTaat-farde [F.I tt 

avaat-propoa (F.^ 
prera4!«. 



to announce the at>pr>Mch of another. 
*_ .™ "be Tancnaid. 

the prelimlnaiT matter; the 



atM nantlMement [F.^ with lecurlty. 
avac BermlMloB [F ]. with permlulon. 
a ▼arma ad rerbera [L. I from wordi to blows, 
a viBcnlo matrimonii [ L I from the bondi of matri- 
mony. 
4 TotonM [F.l at fciU ; at pleasure. 
4 Totn aaaM [F.i to your health. 

bftl abonai (F.l. a inbacriptlon ball. 

bal ohampltra [F.i a ball held In the open air or 
outufdnon. 

baptAme dn fan [F.]. haptlim of llrf . 

baablan[P.L a blue-itocklny; a literary lady. 

baaU Tlrtatiun coutantta [L.]. constancy is the 
foundation of all rlrtnes. 

baan disordre f F.]. beautiful disorder. 

baan IdAal [F.l. Itemiiiful ittral.- an imaginary 
•tandanl of aitsolute {wrTectlon ; the true re>ills.-iti»n. 

■- ■'■) [F.J. polite peopio; the faahlonable 



baanz e^rtki [F.]. fray spirits : men of wit. 
beatuc yetLX [V.\ beaut^td tj/a. handiome eyes; 

attrnt-tivp I'wks. 
bel aiprlt [K.^ a brilliant mind ; a person of wit 

or fTRniiirt. 
bella. horrldabella[L.1. wan, horrid wara 
baHa matribu dataitaia [L.1, wan by mothers do- 

t«8t<Mt. 

bel paaia [It.l a beautiful land or rountry. 

bent exeat [L.\ let him depart with a good char- 
acter. 

benino avmina [L.]. br the farour of Providence. 

ban troTato flt.l well inventod. 

b4U voir* [F.y UiKk txasi; bugbear; an object of 
aversloiL. 

blenaiaiica[F.]. ctvUUj/: decorum; decency: btan- 
•toncas, tUcencie^ ,- thn proprieties of life. 

bUlaU d'AUt {F.l. Hotfs qf State; Goreniment 
paper: bank nut««. 

bis dat, qui dto dat [L.], he gtvea twice, who 
quickly fflvett. 

bia Tlnclt, qui ae vlnelt In irlctorta {L.\ he con* 
qurr» ttcice. who conquers hitHMlf in riftory .- he 
conquers twti^e who conquers himself In tlie hour 
of victory — that Is, his enemy by hia valour, and 
himself bT bis moJeratlon. 

bonanu[K.], gcxxl friend. 

bon boorgaola [F.]. ffoml cititen ; a cttizen of sub- 
itanoe. 

bon gri. mal gri [F.l aood uUl. bad witl; with a 
good or had KT7ii;e : wlliliiji or unwllHnr. 

bonl princlpu ftnls bonna (L. J. a good ending comes 
from a jfood beiiiniilnif. 

boa JonrlK.]. jpw«i day,- good morning. 

bonne b4ia [F.J. oo.xi hfoi't: good-natured foot 

bonne bonche [F.J, crooil mouih; a dainty dish or 
morse) ; a tlt-blL 

bonne at belle [F.J, good and Imndaomo. 

bonne folrP.l (pnd faith. 

bonne foriiue [F.l. good fortune; a piece of eood 
luck. 

bonnas gens [F.!. {joml jyeopU; civtllfted beings; 
men of the rl^ht stamp. 

bona* table [K.]. a good table. 



bonnet da nnlt^.l a niglit-mp. 
boantt ro«ge [F.l the red* - 
bon selr [K.]. p>od avenltw. 



the red cap ; the cap of Liberty. 



I acrlbaMdl [L.1 an tnemmblo paa^oa f*'r 



bon Tlvaat [P.], a Jolly l%Uow; a hlfth feeder or 
liver, bona vivaati [plu.^ boon compaiiiniM. 

bon voyage [F.l a pleasant Joorney or royace:. as 
the case may bo. 

braT«t4 [K.], patented. 

brari mann [L.]. with a ghori Kand: ofTbasd; 
without delav; summarily. 

bmtnm fumon [L.1. a harmless thvmderbolt ,- i 
loud but harmless threat: aonnd and fnry, but w*- 
thlnK else. 

eaballaro [Sp.1, a gentleman. 

cacoathai loqnandl [L.1 an Incuntbia pwloa for 

speaMng. 
caeoautai i 

writing. 

cadlt quresUo fT-.T. the qu^.ii >n y'.,V.; the matter 
ffclli l.> tiii- L-roniid, 

cateradesnntIL.1. the remainder is waatlng. 

cxte rl> paribus I L 1. oiher things being eqoaL 

Candida pax ll..]. white-robed t^eace. 

caata.te Domino {L.J. sliitr to the Ixird. 

caput [I.. I. fund; chapter of a Iwok. 

caput mortunm [L.], the dca<l body ; the wortliless 
reniiiiiu: in •U-hfini/. an exhanste*! reaidueL 

Caput scabere|L.|. to scnit':h one's hend. as aptv- 
llmiiiary in c'^inniinx'lng some Important work. 

CArpe diem [L). ei^oy the present day: aeine th* 
pre-i-iit ni'portniiity. 

Carte dn pays [F. }. map of the country'. 

e&sa do papilos [Sp. I a ho wte o/pujntt ; n boarding- 
houae, 

caans belli [Ll an occasion of war; a eaoae for 
going to war. 

caana in eYeata eat [L.\ the result Is doubtfuL 

caana aaceaiitatla [\^\ a case of necessity. 

eatalogne raiaonnA [P.], a attalogue of books ar- 
ranged according to their subjects, with Uluatra- 
tlons. proofs, ftc 

Caaaa eaaaaaa [L.]. the Oatue eausimg,- the grrat 
First Cause: the Supreme Being. 

eaasa flat qal aon [L J, an Indlspeniable caoae. 

eaaie oAUIwa [F.J, a remarkable trial In a ooun of 

Jusllre. 

caveat eradltor (Ll let tlM creditor beware, or be 
on his giLird. 

caveat emptor [Ll let the purchaaer be on his 
guard. - 

caxa da conaolldadoa [Sp.l the dnklng fund. 

eedant arma toga [Ll lei arms ptetd to the ir^nm .- 
let military nnthohty yield to the elvil power. 

eela va aaaa dire [F.l thtU goe.f without smjrist^ : 
thai requires no explanation; that Is ondenlood; 
of coiirsM. 

cala vitndra [F.l that uHU rome : all In good time. 

ee B'ait qaa la premier pai qal co&ta [F.l ti is 
only the flnt step which Is painful or cneta an pffort. 

Cast k dlr« [F.j. that is to say .- namely. 

c'aat ane antra ehoae [F.l that is quite a different 
thing. 

ehaoaai aoa goitt{F.l every onetohla tJisti>. 

changer da note [FJ. to turn over a new leaf. 

chef-de-bataOlon [F:i ehii:fqft>atUiiion.- a major. 

chaf-de-calalaa [P.! chit/ f^f kitdmi : head cook. 

ehaf-4a-mlsaioB [F.l cAi<^q/ mission; the bead of 
an embassy. 

chaf-de-poUct [F.l chitf nfpottce ; the bead of the 
police. 

ohamlB da fir [F.l iron road ; railway. 

elitoa aaUe [P. fem.l dear friend.- a dear fHend; 
a mistreat. 

ehe tari, njiritl whatever will be. shall tie. 

ohavaller dindastaie [F.l knight of industry, a 
swindler or sharper. 

ehl taca confecsa [It.], he who ta silent confeaea. 



elgtt[P.l here Ilea. 
dvUlt* 



ter mortnvs [Ll cirUlyde^^d.- deprived of all 
civil rights; one wns 'civilly put to death* who for- 
merly retired into a religious house ; also one tm- 
fenced to penal servitude for life; and likewise lOi 
outlaw. 

dotha vlramqae cano [L.1. clolhes and the man I 
iting; I sing of clothes and the man. — Carlyle: a 
parody of the first words of the Aneld. * arma rtr- 
umque rano,' arms and the mMi ( sing. 

eoglto, WfO warn [Ll I think, therefore I am. 



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1037 






.di tnia [T.]. at fjrpnt <-x)>enM; vcrj cxpfu- 



k hais elM [FA with clowd doon; In piivnta. 

k r»taBilOB [F.I, iinnrot«ct«d or unrared for. 

4ralrrl[T.]. iinduritieltfr; nndarcovrr. 

k I'Amdriadnm (F. ^ art«r tho Amt^rlrnn nuhlon. 

4 I'ABfflalM [K.l after the Ensflt^h rMhIon. 

k raatiqa* [F.J. acconlln^ to the old fhahlon or 
wmy. 

4Ub*lU Atoll* [P.l unJer the lUn; In the open 
air. 

4 la bowMh«n«[F.l that's right; exoellent; Tcry 
wHI : aa you plsaae. 

4 la rampafBa [F.]. In tho countr7. 

4 U OblnolM [F.^ after thn Chlnoae fhahlon. 

4 U MnMa [K.l hy stMltb. 

4 la TraaealM | K. L aft<>r tho Frrnch raihlnn. 

4 la lattn [F.l word for word; literally; to n 
tittle. 

41aiilode[K.lacconHn;to thonutoni; In ftaahlon. 

41a rarWeBoe [K.). after the Parinlui faiihlon. 

4 la p«rt4e da tost le Monde [K.l. within rnarh of 
wvarj on& 

4iaTartaffa [F.l In the itylnnr TnrtnfTe. a hrpo- 
rrlte In lfoll6r«-'i play ofthatnnmr: hypocritically. 

alera flaouBam [L^ to /eeti the flame ; to nourish 
the lore of leamlnr. 

4 l'«zfcr4Mlt4 [ F.l at the end ; at the point of death : 
at the laat nap ; withont mnnnta. 

alft M eo[lt.i. In thn open air. 

aUeal Uapmrli florM [L.1 dowen of another or 
paat time. 

4 llaproTMe [P.I. «nddoiiIy ; unawnr^. 

4ntdlMUie [F.l In the Italian mode. 

alio tab aola [L.^ under another iiin; In another 
climate. 

all4aldlBaiia[Ul.anlndeacrihal>leklntloriillineBsi; 
Billy triniiiff. 

aUad et Mem [Kl one and the nme thing; tho 
aoma thing nnder dilTerent napecta. 

aUarato Bella bambagla [IL], brought np too ten- 
dorlT or u an infant. 

aUM-TDoa-ea [F.]. go you nipriy ,- away with you. 

allaBa[F.l, let m tfn; cnmti. 

al»a mater [L.1, n (Kntlc or tienign mofArr— applleil 
by itiidanta to the Unirenlty at whlrh they are or 
bare been educated. 

4 1'ordlaair* (F. L ■" the ordlnarr manner. 

4 oafcraaoa (P. \ combat to the death. 

alyl4[ltlatmoat. 

altor ago {L.], another I; another Mlf ; a doiililn; 
a counterpart. 

altar ma [L.Lnno/AerM«winif; another prccliwly 
similar. 

altor Ipae aalen [L.], a fHf rul in another self. 

alWrau TlcibBa n.. \ altemntnly ; Id turn. 

altoraa taatan [I^l. on much more. 

4aaiBann4«[K.], by force ornrm!i. 

anaatlBm Ira [L L the (lunrT^U of loven. 

a BBaKliU %A mlalma [h.\ tr*m\ tho tnreiiteit to 
the leaaL 

iao do be«a [P.l. a atnd e^f mud: a dehnie*! 
crentiire. 

amMdo hoaorable [F.l, a full epolngy for IniiiU or 
tnjitry- 

a MiMW rt toro [L. 1 frnm tabU (I*kI bfd ; ftnm bnl 
and iMianl: a Judicial separation of hiuhand and wife 
short of dlrorce. 

UBloBs husaai gnorls {U.X a fHend of the human 



d [LI. tho lore of money. 

amor patrto (L-i the love of our natire c<*nntry. 

aMOVr-fropro[FliK</-foFe; ranlty. 

a Malto ferttorl [UI on mu'-h strongnr grminds. 

anclsaaw ■obleaae [F. ], thf otd nobility .- that is, be- 
fore the KTeat Pron<:h BeroliitloTi. 

andan Hglm* [P.], tho old or former admlnistni- 
tlon or order of things, na before 17RB In Prance. 

aBdaraitretto[lt.], to go in a narrme Ifnc.- to go 
istMiiit anything In a miserly manner. 

ang^fllam oaada tones I1..I. iimt hold an rti by the 
tail: rou haretodenl with an active and slippery nn- 
tajtonut 

aanls In herba [1^1. a makt in the gratt; a Inrk- 
iHjf danger 

amilai fabala [Ul old wIvrs* <ttorlei. 

aalaia) ImphoM Upea f!..]. n two-legged luilmiil 
wlthoiit featners— Pinto's neifiiUIon of man. 
llotAd*[L.l with courage and faith. 



anlnto noa asfcvtla [L.|. by (^nrage, not by craft. 

anno atatli soa t [.. ], In the year of his or her age, 

AbboDobIbIIL.], In the yrairof nur Lonl. 

Jabo nitadl [L.L in the year of thu world. 

anno nrbls coadita [L ], In th« year of foundlTig the 
city— vii.. Rome. ac. 753. 

aoBU laJraMUi [U], a ^tHmderful pear: a year of 
wonders. 

ante barbani doces t^nw [LI yon teach old per- 
snn« l.i'f.iii' >.Mi )iav.i a lf:ird. 

ante lucem 1 1..]. Wfnrf light. 

ante meridiem [L ). h'TKre noon. 



4 pas dege&ntIK L wlih a giant's stride; rapidly. 
ipsrte de vue " ' ' 

4pted[F.|. on 



font. 



f.-ir as the eyr can nach. 



4plomD[P.|, to ih'- Iffiit; perpendli-iilarly. 

4polnt[)-'.|. /o r( j'lifif . at the right moment; ex- 
actly rii;)it. 

a posse ad esse ] I. ]. from possibility to resllty. 

a posteriori |l.. |. rr'~>tii the effect to the ciiuse. 

A priori [L. I. rmm tho muse to the cITtvt 

a propos (K.l, '• /Ac- f-int; pertinently; season- 
ably. 

4 prepoi do bottti [P.], apropog of hont.i. x.tlil 
humorously in Intrortiirliig somn divergent topic; 
not to the inirpooe; withont rcnaon; apropos of 
nothing. 

aqna Tlta [L.L tenter 0/ life: hrondy or other 
iplrita. 

anaaaram talaa toxare [LI fn mnve »i>ideni' 
weba: to iiiihilge in sophWtry or quibbling. 

arbiter ologaBtJaram [LL a Judge In matters of 
taste. 

Arcades ambo [L.\ Aratdinnji both ,- fellnwsplrlts. 

areaaa coslaatla [L.1 honvouly nef^rrtx. 

areoaa Imporll [lX tlm s4-rreis or mysteries (^ 
government. 

are-oB-cicl [P.], fAe arrh in the xJty .- the rainbow. 

ardentla Torba [LI ulowlng noHa 

argent comptaat [P.l re.-idy money. 

aigUBSBtam abiDCODTOBlaBtt [L.lsnargumentUi 
prove that a proposition will not meet the Intended 
purpose and Is therefore rmltlesi. 

argnmantiuB ad absardom [LI an argitmcnt to 
prove the alMurdlty of a thing. 

argnmsBtOBi ad eramanaiB [LI an arrnment dl- 
rectwi to the purse or jvocket, 

argomentiun ad boSBlnein [LI an argument to the 
man; an argument deriving lu fonc from lu dirett 
personal spiillcatloo. 

arfnmaBtom ad tjpiormatlaa [L]. an argument to 
Ignomnee : nn argument foundeu on the Ignorance of 
faets shown by an o])|>onent. 

argumsntrnm ad iBTldlam [L.1 an argument to 
envv: an appenl to low jinsalons. 

arlstOB matroB IGt.\ motleration is best: the 
golden mean. 



armos blaacbet [P.l sterl weapons; cold steel 

arrl4ro-cu4fl [f^l the r>-nrpianl. 

arriira poBsie [p;], mental resorvstlon; a thought 



kept to oneself. 

an est cslare fcrten [L.1. art is tu conceal art,- the 
perfection of art H to conceal art. 

ars longa. rlta broTls [L.). art Is long, life Is slmrt. 

arta d'agrintaat (F I nocnmpllshments (In ladiett' 
schools): music and dnnclng. 

aalnnm tondei [L.). ymi nre fhenring an ass; there 
is a great err but little wool. 

auvporft.). in e 

atsrgo[LI,/rf)ni 

4 tori ct 4 droit [P.), HL'hi or wrong. 



olft.). in eqii:ii or just time. 
[L.i/rom h^hitiil . nt one's bxck. 



4 tort et 4 traTers [P.], at random; without dis- 
cretion. 

4 toatei JamboB [P.l as fhst as one's legs ran mrry. 

4 toBtpropos[P.l at evry turn; ever nnd anon. 

an boat di son Latin [K I of the end 0/ his Uitin: 
having exhaimted hln knowledge. 

an contralre[P.]. on the contrary. 

aa coBrant [P.l scnualutetl with ; familiar with. 

anetor praiiosa fticit [L.l tlie giver niakes the gift 
more pntilnns. 

aadacM fortuna Javai (LI fortune favours the 
(•old. 

an dAseipoir [P.l. in a utate of despondency. 

audi alteram partem [LI hear the other nde ; hear 
(Mith sides Rud thru JiMti;r>, 

au fkit [PI acfiutiinied with; having a thorough 
knowledge of, 

aa fond [P.l at bottom ; fundamentally. 



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APPENDIX III. 



LATIN, FRENCH, AND OTHER PHRASES AND QUOTATIONS, 

Thb Latin, French, and other quotations, which follow each other in the alpha- 
betical order of their first words, are printed in black letters ; the literal 
meanings, when given, are printed in italics; and the ordiuary or free 
translations, in Roman type. 



ab agflndo [L.]. from actltu; or dolni. 

Ab ante [L.J. b«rore ; prevfouatjr. 

ab antlcnio [UX from oldeu Udm. 

k bw [F!]. dowu : down with. 

k bwn JM bMM rttoBT [F.l to tmj hi tbe tame 
colli; til rorut. 

abaxtrarU], ttom without. 

ab IdnUtot* rattoal* IL]. fhm identU^ 4^ 
rraaan ; for the tame re«soit. 

ab laeaaabnlii [L.^ tran the cradle; from ehUd* 
hood. 

ab Initio [I..I from tbe beKlnalnf . 

ablnt«|p«(L.l anew; anrah. 

ablaUfta«o[Cl. without a will; Intestate. 

fc Ms at 4 blaae [F.^ yhmt brown to wMU ; by flu 
aiulKtarts. 

abnormU m p 4eai [L.1 wlie hj natural good Muae; 
endowed with fr<MMl imih. 

k boB chat bon rat [F.]. to good cat good rat; tlwy 
are well matched; diamond cut diamond. 

k bon nurchi [P.], cheap. 

ab orifflaa [L ]. frum the bei[lnalng. 

ab oTO [Ul, .A-om the eog . n*om the beginning. 

ab OTO niqne ad aala [L.\. from the tgg to the 
avi<if* ; from the betrtiiiiin); to tlie eud of angling - 
at A Komni) eiitHrtAtmDeiit ^gi being the flrat, aud 
applre the lait. di«h served. 

k brai onrerta [K.l with open armg. 

"'^" ~o« d'wpric[F.], absence of inlud. 

ihaaratnonarltrLl the abaeyU wfU not he 

the heir : out of slfrht, out or mind. 

ftbiml«rM[Ll. tlie defendant being 

abalt iBTldU [L.1. let then- be no lll<irllL 

abtqne hoe |L.). without thia 

ab nno diaoa oanea {U \ from one Imm all .■ fhim 
a singit) oxumpln jroii may hare an idea of tlte whole. 

ab Ube eoadlta [L.J. (Wim the founding of thecitjr 
—viz.. Rome— abbreviated A.TT.O. 

a caplte ad calcen [L.J. from head to foot; 
tlmrottghlv. 

JhCMTairF.]. nn honiAbnclc. 

aooilouqae adcantram[UlAnm heaven as far 
at the centre ; frum the iky u far ai to the centre of 
th«* earth. 

k eanr onrert [F.l with heart open; openly; 
frankly ; with tlie most pcrftnit candour, 

k coapfce [Kl on account ; in pnrt paJTmont 

a eontra-eetar [P.], rw<\itiAt the hetxrt .■ agalnit the 
gr(iii: ajcaluflt onf'n will; relucuntly; grudgingly. 

a corpt perdu [F.]. with might and main ; dei|>er- 
at»*Iy ; fieadlonir. 

kcospi&rrF.]. with cerUlnty; sure to win. 

aeoiTert [F. 1. undwrrovor; prot«vt*^, 

acti laborae Jocnndl \\^\ flnlnhi^ labours are 
Ideasant. 

actoin «t tractotiUB \X^\ doni* and transacted. 

ad abmrdnm [L.1 to nn al*surdlty. 

ad aMrtttram Ubri [\..\ at the >^}eni»q of the hook; 
an ttit> nook opens ; wltlittiit study or preparatlou. 

ad arWtrtnm [L], nt nlemure. 

adattra[Ul toihe stars; to heaven, or an exalted 
•tat^. 

ad Oalanda* OnMas |L.J. nt the Oierk Calends— 
that i:4, tirror. tlie Qi-wkH Imving no Caleiida, 



ad captandom mlgns [L.L to catcb tlie i 
fA\-A^<- llu- imiltllude. 

a Deo et rege [LI. from Ood niid thn Idntf. 

ad eandem [LI. to the same (rank or dan). 

k d«uz mains [K], wirh b<>tb bunds; two-banded. 

ad flnem II. 1, m or l-'wanl* the und. 

ad gustam (l^l. to une's tutn 

adhuc sab ludlce Ui eft [L.^ the matter In quesUoo 
la»tillu]ia.-.:t.l.'<l. 

adlen Josqn'an revolr [F.L good-bye tUl wa mart 
ag.iln 

adieu poor to^Joon [F.]. farewell ftiT ever. 

ad InflisltnmlL.]. to infinity; wltbuoi end. 

&d Inquirendum \V..\, for inquiry. 

ad inienm [I..], lit the nieaiiwhue. 

&<1 mUi-Liecionem [I..^ to dcxtructkm; to earter- 
nil nation. 

4dlMr4UoBrF.),atdlaeretlan; wltlioutnitarlcUoo. 

ad Ubtfcora [UI at one'i pleasure or taaltt. 

ad lltaram [LI to the tetter; letter tor letter. 

ad longnm fl*-! at length. 

ad medlwn fllnm [LI to tbe middle Um. 

ad "■5*^""' [LA after the manner oL 

ad naaiaaa [Hi to ditfput .- to an extent to nalce 
oue sick. 

ad qnod damBiK [L I to *1"^ <l*>n*f"- 

ad r«|iiraBdim[L.Xforhirtliercoiiaideratton; much 
the same nieanlug as Scotch law tenn, avteandHn. 

ad ram I L l to Uie point or poipoM^ 

k drolU [PI to the righu 

ad sninmam [Ul <mi tbe triude; to Bon qp tbe 
matter; In concluslou. 

ad snaanni VLX to the blgbeet amoaat or pofnL 

adnagaeB[Ll tothsnau. wlthpeffcctaceorwr; 
nicely— a phrsae borrowed tma tbe senlptoia, wbo. 
when modelling, give the nnlahlng-toodi with the na^ 

ad ■avn obbsb [L.^ all to a man. 

ad ntrwaqoa paz«tas [L.1. pr^iared fsr aftfaer 
alternative, 

ad Talorsn \L.\ according to tbe value. 

ad vitam an onlpaK [U], for lifkorfoMU; for Ufc 
or tin fnult^-aald or the tenure of au oOot only ter- 
minable by death or delinquency. 

ad Tinm H-I to the llfki. 
edsndo 



___ medando(L.],Ae becomes fjcfc by Uhedoeier- 
ing; the remedy Is worse tluw the dlseeae. 

Mwun Mrran HMitam [L.] to preaerve aa eqaablo 
mind. 



isqno anlmo [L 1 with an equable mind, 
nre penanlus [l.1 more endurlnx tbaii 
atatlssuarL.]. orhis age. or of herage^ 



Atblopam lavara [1..]. to fvash an African; io 
wash a bUi-kamoor white; labour In vain. 

aCalra d'amonr [F.J. a love fiir>ir. 

affaire d'boaneur [F.l nn afftiir qf honour; a du<>L 

affaire dacaiBr[F.l. an affAirof the heart. 

a fortiori \L.\ with Btronger or greater rramm : 
anrunients dmwu ttotn consequences or fiscta an su 
called. 

k gaaobe [F.]. to the leO. 

age qnod a«^ [LI. do what j/ou are Hotmg .' flnisb 
wh»t yon hnYv In hnnd ; ntti^nd lo what you atv abpnt. 

k gorge d^|doy4e [P.l ollAe fop ^t/* ont^* vote; to 
au immoderato degree. 



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ZR 



Nary : T.8.8., United SUtes Senate, or United States 
ship urshKuner. 
wu., ueual; uiiiaU]>'. 

T.. vn-b; rene; Victoria; [L. versiu^ against ; [L. 

V.A.,VI(M!-Adinlral; Vicar- ApoatoUc; Orderorvic- 
Uftia. and Albert. 

Tar., variety. 

Tat., Vatu-un. 

T.O., Vii-toria Crow; vlco-chaneallor; rice-chair- 
man: rlcv-roiisul. 

T.D., Vulunteer Decoration. 

T.D.K. [L. veriH De% Mini$ter\ lUntiter of tbe 
Word of God. 

Ten., Venerable. 

T.O., Vlcar-G«iipral. 

r.s. [L. verbi gratia], for example. 

Tlo. or T. [L. vide], mo. 

Via. or tIk., Viscount. 

viz. [U videlicet ; formed tram vi, Rrtt two letters, 
and the ancient mark of contnctlou 5], namely ; to 
wit — aee note under ok. 

TOC, Tofxtlre. 

ToL, Tolume: vols,, rolumes. 

T.7., vlce-preeldent. 

T.B.JL. VtcfJHa IU(flnal Quean Victoria. 

▼.Lt [L. Victoria lUffina ImpertUrix], Victoria, 
Queen and Eraprvsa. 

T.B., Veterinary Surgeon. 

TS. [L. versus], agoliuit. 

T«L or Tolg., Vulg^CL 

W., west; western postal district, London. 

W. or W«L, Wednesday. 

w., week. 

W.Q., Western Central, postdistrict; water-closet 

whf., wharf. 

W.L, Went Indies. 

WUts., Wiltshire. 

Wlaton., In eccUs., Winchester. 

W. lo&c>. west longitude, 

Wbl, WllUani. 

W.K., Worshipfnl Master. 

W.1C.B., Wesleyan lUasionary Society, 

W.N.W., west-north-west. 

Wp.. Worship: WpfoL, WorshlpfuL 

W.B.^riter to the Signet— see sig&st in Diet. 

W.B.W., west-south-weBt. 

Wt., weight. 

X or Zt, Christ: Zn. or Ztlan., Chrto^aa: Zm. 
or Zmaa., Christmas : Zaty., Christianity. 

yd., yard : yds., yards. 

j»— the: T*— them: y"— then: y—their: y<->this: 
7*^that. Note.— J In these old forms represents tbe 
AS. letter ^^Bag. fA; the mistake arose from the 
substitution ofOE. tetter Jj or y for tho AS. ]>, fh)m 
Itn close reeemblance, when OK. black letters replaced 
tbe A;5. letters iu the spelUug of Kug. words. 



T.ltO.A., TounK Men's Christlau Association. 

yr.. year; your; younger. 

Y.W.G.A., VouDg Women's Cbristloa Association. 

Zech., Zei-barlah. 
Zeph., Zepbanlah. 
Z.O., Zoological Gardens. 
looL, xooiogy; zoological. 

%. 08 ^—3 per cent ; a symbol to Indicate ' \wt 
cent.' 

4to. (L. gvartus, fourth], a quarter; a fourth 
part. 

Svo. (L. octamu, eighth), an eighth, or eighth part. 
jVofe.— See Diet, under paper, for explanation of 
these and other sizes. 

In America, tbe first and last letters of the names 
of many of the Stat^ are used as contractions for 
their names, as Vt. for Vermont ; I^ for Louisiana; 
Wn. for Washington, Ac 

Symbols <iftJu SUmenU, wUh thtir Names. 



Ag [L. argmtym\ sil- 
ver. 
Al, alumlniiun. 
As, Arsenicum. 
Au[L. auruml gold. 

B, boron. 
Ba, barium. 

Be, berylllnm or gluci- 

num. 
Bl, bisrautli. 
Br, linniiini-. 

C. (Mri.iiii. 
Ga, cdlrliini. 
Cd, cad in turn. 
Ce, cerium. 
CI, chlorine. 
Co, cotialL 
Or, chromium. 
Cs, cainiuin. 

Cu [I.. cu}rrum\ copper. 

IM, dldyniium. 

Er, i-rlilum. 

F. fluorine. 

retl./frrum]. Iron. 

Oa, ;;allium. 

Gd. ^luloliiihnn. 

Oe, i;enii:iriluui, 

H, byilritijfu. 

Hg (L. hj/drargynim\ 
mercury. 

I. Iodine. 

Iu, Indium. 

Ir, Iridium. 

K, kaUum or potas- 
sium. 

La, lanthanum. 

U, Uthium. 

Ug, magoealum. 

Xn, manganese. 

Ho, molybdenum. 



H. nitrogen. 

Ha, natrium or sodium. 

Rb, nioblmn. 

Md. neodymium. 

HI, nIckeL 

0, oxygen. 

Os, osmium. 

7, phosphorus. 

Fd [L. vlumbum\ lead. 

Pd, palladium, 

Pr, praseodymium. 

Ft, platinum. 

Bb, rubidium. 

Bo, rhodium. 

Bs, ruthenium. 

B, sulphur. 

8d. stibium or antl* 

mony. 
Be, scandium. 
Be. selenium. 
Bt, silicon. 
8m, samarium. 
B& [U atannum\ tin. 
Br, strontium. 
Ta, tantalum. 
Tb, terbium. 
Ts, tellurium. 
Th. thorium. 
Tl, titanium. 
n, thallium. 
Ttt, thulium. 
U, uranium. 
T, ranadium. 
W, wolfram 

sten. 
T. yttrium. 
Tb, ytterbium. 
Zb, sine. 
Zr, xlrooniuiD, 



tuug- 



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US 



Smb., Rnmana. 

Bom. Oftih. or X, OkUl, Bonwn CaUioUc. 

K.P.. Regliu Profeaaor. 

rpt., rffK>n. 

K.R., lUtihl Rfivercnd. 

i.S.. K'i>;i] Society, lAiTldun. 

Si., Rupees, placuU before money of acroiints In 
IiKlla. 

E.8.A., Rf>yAl Scottish Academy, ur Academician : 
K'liMl Sucl''iy "f Auliiiunrlta. 

R.a.E., U'>viil SiicU-ty of l->llDl)iireli. 

E.8.O.. Rjiilway sub-o/nw; Bfoeivinff Kuh-oflice. 

E.S.V.P. |K. riiiumdez a'ii vous piatt], answer If 
yon pl'-iuj'.' ; tilraHu rosily. 

Rt. Hod.. Ui^'lit Honourahte. 

Rt. R<v., Ki-ht Reverend. 

R.T.B., R.-lii:lous Tract StH^Wy. 

Rt. WpfoL, Kiubt WoHhipful. 

R.V., ]{.>vis(.'ti V«r»Ioii ; Rifle Volimlwr*. 

R.W.. Kiylit Worshipful ; Right Worthy. 

E.W.a.U., Kijflit Wonitiipfiir<;raud Msatcr. 

R.W.O.W.. Right Worshipful Gnuid Warden. 

Ry., liuiln-ity. 

B., south ; Bouthorn ; souUwni postal district, Lou- 
don; saint; slini: signer; lopruio. 

a., sbllUnf— ■«« L.8.D. and i>. 

8. or Sat., SatunUj. 

8. or taa., Sunday. 

•a.. In luratdry. sable. 

8.A., South America; South Aflica; South Aus- 
tralia : 8. A. (L. aecutulum artein\ aocorolnc to art. 

Bab., Sabbath. 

Baa. or BaatL, Samuel. 

Baram, In ecclr«., Salisbury. 

Bax., Haxon. 

B.B., South Britain (England and Wales). 

B.O. [L. Mnftlus coiisuUumi a decree of the Senate. 

ae. or aeU. [L. acMicel]. to wit ; namely ; viz. 

sc. or sealp. FL. sculpnii he or she eugnived It. 

BcB., Racnelor of ^lence. 

BcD., Doctor of Science. 

■ch., schooner: sch. [L. aekcitum], a uot«. 

Sclav., Sclavonic. 

icr., scruple. 

Scrip, orfierlpt, Scripture. 

seulp. or aculpt. [U »culpait\ be or she eOKtaved it 

B.D.U.K., Society for the DUTualon of Useful Know- 



•^S 



BTE., south-east; south-eastem postal district of 
London. 

■ac, secretary ; second ; secant ; aectloa 

Ben., len&te; senator. 

Baa. or B«nr., senior. 

Sep. or Bopt., Septuagiot; lOao LXX. ; September. 

aaq. [L. §equenU!s or aequentia^ the following or 
the nexL 

sarg. or atrgt., sergeant. 

sarv. or sent., servant. 

sass., seefllun ; wMslorial. 

B.a., Solldtor-GeueraL 

ah. or a., shilling. 

Bbak., Shakespeare. 

8.J., Society of Jesus. 

B.J.O., Supreme Judicial Court 

8kr. or Saas., Sanslcrit. 

8.L.. Solicltor-atLaw; Serveaiit-at-Law, 

8. lat, south latltuda 

a. Lp. [U aitu kgitima pri>le\ without lawnil 
issue. 

6.BC., S'Tift^Diit-iiifiJor; fKriiior nia^Utratdj short 
mt-tr.': 8.M. |F. .•<a Uiuy^tK]. His ur H..-r Majesty. 

S.M. Lend. Soc. [L. »w:it:.tAtia viedic<r- LonditucttsU 
«»C(it.>], Mmnbcr of the London Mcdir;al Sodi'ty. 

a HL p. [L, stnc »»a>rnfi( yrvU], without iiuiie Issue. 

BoL-Oen. or S.O.. SoIicilor-Gent-ral. 

a. p.JL- sine prOU], without issue. 

S.P.C.A., Society for the Fri-ventlon of Cruelty to 
Aiiiiiials. 

S.P.O.E, in EntJ., Society for tlio Pnpniotlng of 
ChrlstlAU Knowlfdjifo; in Scot., S<>cl«ty t<>r PrMjKijpit- 
Um t'hrttitian Kiiowle<li;u. 

S.P.O., Socii'ty for 111.- Propapition of theGoHpcl. 

sp. gr., speciric Rniviiy. 

8.P.Q,E. [L srnaiits popnlu^aue BomAnw], the 
seiiiitfl iuid iHOple of Konie. ,Vof/-.— The Q stands 
for the teniiiuntioii mif, nieanlnt; 'and.' 

s. p. 8. [L. sine prole sujfrffite], withont snrvivin^f 



aq. tL. tequaiM\ tlte followlnic: a^Q. [L. atqunitiit\ 
tliu plural fonn. mennlug 'the tilings folknriug.' 

•a., square; aq. ft., squan feet: sq. tn., aquarw 
Inches: sq. a., square milea: aq. yda., square 
yards. 

8.E.L [L. tanehtm Bomdnum imparitim\ tb« Holy 
Uonuui Empire. 

88., a symbol of onknown antiquity. «-oni on tb'- 
collars of the Superior Judgm and Lord Hayun. for- 
merly by petaoDS attached to the Rojral HoqseboM. 
andothent. It was alw^-s assumed bj certain <daaa«a. 
never bestowed, and had no connection with herKUlry. 
Prequantly the m. were entwlnad. and aaaamed a \-ari- 
ety of abapea. even terminating In a sort of oMtaUlla. 
Ths probable origin Is ao adaptation of ue widely 
s|»Md and mysterlouB wytattol « tbe entwliied or c<*u- 
torted aerpent» baring tbe bead and tail hanging 
downwards. 

88.. aalnm. aa 88. Petar and PauL 

B.8.. Sunday ScbooL 

t.!., ateam-ahip; aerew-ataamar. 

8.8.0., Solicitor before tbe Suprame Courts. Scot- 
land. 

88.D. [L. Sanctissimua DominnaX most bofar Lord, 
a title or the Pope. A'ote.— The s Is doubted to in- 
dicate tbe Buperiattve degree, 

8.8.B., Boutb-aoiitb-«asL 

8.8. W., soutii-aoutb-weat 

Bt. IF. Mint, masc bolyl a saint— aakl of a 
man : 8t«. [F. jafnte. fam. bolyX a iiint aiii at a 
woman. 

8.T.D. [L. McrcB iktologia doetorX Doctor of 
Divinity. 

B,X.?. [L. aocns ttuologiOB prq/naor}. Profeasor of 
Divinity. 

atr. or stg., sterling. 

BUbl-< aubjunctive. 

snbct., subatautive. 

snfl. , sufflx. 

aapar., superflne. 

snpp. or sBimL, aupplenenk 

svpi. , luperiotendent. 

Bvr.-Oen., Surgeon-Oeneral. 

Burr.-Ooi., Burveyoi^tieneraL 

S.Y. (L. siib vocei under the word or title. 

B.W., sutith-west; louth-westem postal district of 
London ; Senior Warden. 

aya., synonym; synonymous. 

synop., ayuopsls. 

T., Th., I't Thura.. Thui'taiy. 

T. . To., or Tues.. Tiu'.>*«i:ij'. 

tal. quaL [L. it'Uts qiuui>i just as they oooc; aves^ 
ut:'' qudutlty. 

tAn. . tautrent. 

T.C.D.. Trinity College, Dublin. 

Tent. , 'reutonlc 

text. rec. [L. icxtus rtcrptus\ the recalved text. 

TheoL, Thfolojjy. 

theor., thforem; theoreticaL 

Theu., Tbf&iialouL'Uia. 

Thos., Thomas. 

Tim., Timothy. 

T.O., turn over. 

torn., totne or volume. 

topog.. top'^Kraphy; topographical. 

tr. or trs. , tran8i>o8e : tr., treasurer; tmste*; trans- 
lator. 

trans., translation; trauslatod; transactloiks. 

Trtn., Trinity. 

T.T.L,, t« trtke leave. 

typ. ortypog., typography; tyiiograpbor. 

V.O. [Lb wrbis conditai ttom tbe first year of Romp : 
V.O., Upper Canada. 

U.F.O., United Free Church. 

U.J.D. [L. vlriUMque JurU doctorl Doctor of both 
Law^a— !.«., the Canon and the Civil Law. 

U.K., United Kingdom. 

U.K.A., Ulster Kingat-Arma. 

alt, ultimo; a day in tbe laat or preceding uoatb 
—see Diet, under mot. 

nalv., unlveiaity, 

num., unmarried. 

U.?., United Presbyterian. 

U.S. [L. tU supraX as above. 

U.B.. United States: U.B.A., United States of 
America: Unltad Statea Army: V.8.1CJL. Unitnl 
Static Milll.'iry Academy: V.8.1f.. United State* 



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OB 



1033 



ROFF 



Ob. (L.oMi/ltiedl«d. 

OluuL, Obntnali. 

obdt. or obt., obwllenL 

ob»., oInkiIcU'. 

Oct., OiU>b«r. 

O.F..U<Mri;llowi. 



O.lLlLB., 00 Hia Mojesty'i Service. 
" " ' ■ "ii telei^miiliy te 

I conreuUjr received {korrtk for 



O.K., a irnibot In telei;miiliy to Indicate tbat 
a meantfe uat ' 
eurreeti. 



OInL, Olympiad. 
O.k.,0*- 



, oM lueaatirement: 0.1L, Order of Herlk. 

O.F., out orprlut. 

O.S., old uyle. prior to ITfiS. 

O.B.B. [L. onio saneti BenaUca], Order of Balnt 
BenedlcL 

O.T. or OM TMt., Old Twtament. 

OxoB. [L. Qsonidl Oxford; [L. OxontefUifX of or 
pert, to Oxford. 

«., ounce ; Diincea. JtToff.— Tlic a repreaeiiU tlie 
cf or itntx 111 the word ounce; and anciently ili« mark 
3. now wrltleti Z in oz., indicated an abbrevULlMi. 
and ta.atill employed ■■ the lyutbol for a dnicbm 
among medical men. 

p.. pa«e: pait; pote; p(wt: Tpp.,paee^ 
r., president; |>rori»aor. 
p. or pop., put>ulatliin. 
p. a., participial adjective. 

K., paroerAph. 
I., PatTianient. 
part., participle. 
paia., paulve 
paVt., paymeiiL 

P.O., Privy Council or Councillor; pollcecouitable. 
P.aS., Prlncli«l Clerk orSeaaluu. 

PL, paid. 
D. nr Ph.D. {L. fthUosophia doctor^ Doctor of 
Pblloaoplir. 

POBIL, Penuaylvanla, In U.S. 

par ana. [U ;xrr aHHitml by tbeynar. 

par coBtL or ct. [L. i>er crfUiHiiJ, by UiO Luudred. 

parf., perfect. 

ft- ornrt.. PoriOEueae. 

P.S.IL, Past Gruid Master. 



phar., pharroiu:y ; ijluu-inacoiteln. 



[L. phiiosviAia baaxilaureuM\ Bachelor of 
Killoaopby. 

PhlL, Pfallemon; PbiUp; pldlooot^y: plilloaopher ; 
pbll'tsuphlcal. 

PhlUp., PiilUpplana 

phlL iraaa.. pnlloaophical trmiisacUouiL 

pinx. and put. [U pinxUl be or ihe paiuted It. 

^, peck: pka., pedu. 

P. ^ .Poet-Laureate. 

PJ..B., Poor-Law Board. 

P.L.O., Poor-l^w Comniliaioueim. 

P.L.a., Poor-Law Guardlaui. 

plan., pluperfect. 

P.lt.bnatmaater: P.M. [L. t»otl merUUeml after 
noon : P.M., peculiHr metre. 

P.K.0., Postinaster-General. 

P.O.. iKwt-otnce; potUi order: P.O.O., Pott-Offlco 
Order: P.O.D.. Poat-Offlce DepaitraonL 

PoL, Poliib. 

poUt. aeon., political economy. 

P<>P'>1'opulation; popularly. 

Pm. or poai., poueaslve. 
P., parlth prleiL 
P.P.C. [F. fvur prmdn conffi\ to take leave. 
ppr., ill heraldrt/. proper, 
p. pr., participle preunt. 
P.Q., pravloua question. 

P'. or T [L. j^er). by. 
R.A., Preaideiit of tlie Boral Academy. 

P.&.O. [L. post Komam eimdUanil after the bulld- 
tng of Rome. 

pralh, prehendanr. 

prea. or praaaa [L. jnxKsii], urealdent; chalmiaii— 
•eeDlcL 

prat., preterite. 

P.B.LB.A., President of tbe Hoyid IiutltuU of 
Brltiih An hitecta. 

prob., pn<lilem. 

prof., prornwor. 

prop-. proiMwitiou. 



nv ten. |L jnt) lemporei tor lb<t tlnie being. 

ProT., I'roverbo. 

prox. (1.. prvrimoX iioxl; of the next moiiUi— ace 
curt. Ill Diet. 

P.*.8., President of the Itoyal Sotloty. 

P.K.8.A., Pn.-eldt>iii tirilio Royal McuitisU Ai'Ademy. 

P.B. [L. jtoM scriiitumi pottUt^rlpi -. PP.B., a 
lerond iHMtacrlpl: P.B., nermancnl kecrelary ; Privy 

Pi.. I'^ilin lii I'l^tlmi. 

P.T., I-ui-iMt-acher. 

p.t., |H>Htli>nii: p.T., poai-vlllaiEe. 

pt.. iiityitirnt ; i>iiit; part; point; port 

P.T.O., jili'i.-. I ii-tiovor. 

pub., iiul'li' ; ] : jllihed; pubitihor. 

?ub. aoc. i> ii>l.' liociimeDta. 
. d 0. Co., l>< iiinauhir and Oriental Steam Navl- 
g-.itioii Cijini>.ui] 

. %n., fttaa., or oTm question ; query. 
B., Queen's BeiiiTn. 



q.d. [L. quasi Uicdtl as If lie ahoiild aay. 

q.e. Hb quod e*ti wTilcii Is. 

Q.E.I>. |L qttod erat dctmmatruHdum\ which WiU 
to be demonstrated. 

Q.B.P. [L. yuiMi erat facifeudum^ whicli was to be 
done. 

Q.B.X. (L. quod entt ittveHiettdum^ which was to be 
found out. 

q.l. JL. quantum tiM\ as mutb aa you pleaae. 

Q.1L, Quarternuuter: Q.1L0., Quartemiuater-lieli- 
enu. 

qr^ quarter: quire: qra.. quArtera. 

Q.8.. Quartt^r Sesdloiis: Q.B. or avaat. fftf. (L. 
qwintum sufftcill a sufTlclont qiiaiitfty. 

qt., quart: qta., quarts. 

Qa., Queen; quostion. 

q.T. I L. quod vuUi. whluh see. 

qy.. query. 

K., as In the three R'a-^lt., readlus, wriUnR, and 
arithmetic: JL, Reaumur: B. [L. rtx], king: B. [L. 
rrglna^ queen. 

1^. [L. Ttdpe^ take tbou. M>/e.— The 9 ^tli down- 
wanl stroke ia aald to be a corruption of the anc 
astroto^cal symlnil 11 , an old hivo«Atlon to Jnpitur 
fur tits ble^Blii;:; on lh<- fomni):i hk a curative agent, 
U !-> aU-< iirtfl ita tb<- a«li<>iioiiu^.il nymbol for the 
pIniiHl JiipitHr, 

R.A., Rnval Arailirmy; Royal A< aibniichui ; Boyal 
Artfll'-iv: Keftr-Ailiulral; right a«:eiisiou. 

R.A.SL, lii.jiil -A-^i'leiiiy of Uiisli'. 

A.C. 'rRom. Cath.. Kuman CaUkiIIc 

R.C.P., K.>v;il i-.ill.-ii«of Prei-epU>r». 

B-D.. Kuril U.Mii 

R.D.S., Hoynl Dublin Soiifty. 

R.E., Knyal Kii^'lii<t:era; Royal Excbange. 



rtepk, rftclpt. 

Bar On., Kf-formed Church. 

Beg. Prof., Keutus Itofessor. 

Bsit., Regiment. 

rend., reglRtercd. 

raT pnn., rulutlve pronoun. 

Bap., Ro)mbllc; republican. 

rotd., retunied. 

Bier, or Bevd., revcr-nd: Bers., plu., itald In re- 
spcrt of two or more clergymen : mt., Revelatlult ; 
rcviMiue; revlie, 

B.O.O., Royal Grenadier Guards. 

B.H.A., Royal Hibeniian Academy; Boyal Hone 
ArtUlnry. 

B.H.O. , Royal Hone Guarda. 

B.H.8., Royal Humane Society; Royal Historical 
Society. 

B.I.F. [1.. rfguiexat in i-Otti may he or she rest In 

B.1C., Boyal Mull; Boyal Marines; Eesldeut Magis- 
trate 
B.1LA., Royal Marine ArtUierr. 
B.1LB.. Royal Hall Steamer. 
B.H., Royal N.^vy. 
B.H.B., Royal Niivnl Rmerve. 
ro. |k Tfctvi rltibt hand i>age: ro., rood. 

Bobt., RoiH-n. 

~ ~ , In ft-cfcji., Rochester. 



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LD 

L.S.fl. . M'-«uluit« of Of nUt) Siirg«r]r. 
1«;. t)t. Ici^ifd], ■inootliljr. 
L«r. urLavit., Levlticut. 
Ua., Llfe-GuanU 



10S2 



NZ 



X.X, LlKht Inrantrr. 

"■ A itberj, a book . 

.. or Lt, LteuteriMit: Llefli.-Oel., UeuU.*nant- 



Itb. 



berl, ft book ; librarian. 

Mtummm. ui' Lt, LteuteriMit: Llefli.-wvh, uk>u».-ii»>»- 
Colotwl: Ll««t.-0«B., Ueiiteiiaiit-Oeiionl; Llcvt.- 
Oov., Lieiiten&nt^»vr<rnor. 

Unm., Linnciu; Lliiiuean. 

Uq., liquor; liquid. 

Ut,, Uterfttiire: Ill«rnlly ; literanr. 

Ut. S. orlitfc. D., Dortor of Uieimtur& 

I..L.A., In Scot.. Laily UtenU tii Art*. 

L. Lftt., I.0W LftUn. 

LLB. [L. Mffwm teocnlaurvtM^ Buhvlar ot Xaws. 

UkO. [L. Upym doetor\ Docbir of Lawi. Hate.— 
LL U L oonbftNl to rspr«Mnt Law$ lu pliml, there 
fore a point It properly pot after tbe Mcood U, end 
Dot HfUir eaoli. 

LXX. Lord'Llniteiuuit of Iraliuid. 

LL.K. [L Ugnm nuvMcr], Miuter of Lawi. 

L.IL, luiig metre. 

I>.M.B., Loudon MlHloiutrx Society. 

loc elt. [L. loco citiUo\, iu tlie itlace qiiotetL 

kff., logarltbm. 

' ■ *.,loiiirltuar. R.orW. 



r 



loo. (L. UtatiUurX he on 

L.?., Lonf ProTOBt. 

L.P.B., I»n] Privy Seid. 

L.X.O.S., Ut'ontlate of Uio Royal College of Sur- 
geoN. 

L.B. fU Uku* tigtUW the place of the aeal: L.8.. 
left iild<^. 

L.S.A., Licentiate of the Society of A]tothecar!oa 

L.S.D. or I a. d. [L. libra, a balance, ajwrniid in 
wolglit; Klidua, a coin of tlie raltie of 25 denarii. 
■ub9M]iieiitly oDir a halfortliat value ; and denariuM, 
' silver coin worth about TM. Eng.}, paiindi, itiiUinga, 

luce — that te, in any wrltt«<n itat^ment of ninitey, 
_ la pat over pounds. S. over ■hililuKB, aiiil D. over 
pence ; In priming, C for K U put beforu tbt> euro, 
W 415 ; R. and d. In iluffle letter after, aa 4s, Id,— 
■ee D. 

LI, Lieutenant. 

^CX., the Konuui BtimemlH tat eeTenty; hence, 
the Septuiigtnt, which aee lii Did. 

X. ru rnUc], a tbouaaud : IL for F. JToiuleau-, Mr i 
Sir. 

X. or Men., Monday. 

■L, maacullnu; moon; mile; married; minute; 
month. 

M.A.-spe A.1C. 

Kac. or Maec., Maccabeee. 

Mad., Kadm., or Mme., Madame. 

Xaff., Ma«aziiLf!. 

KaJ., MaTor: lla,f.-a«n., Major-Genonl. 

Mar.', March. ' ^ 

Marq., Marqula 

Ifao., the Slate of Maaaachuaetta, In U.S. 

ILAakB., Member of the Astronomical Society. 

Katt, Matthew. 

1C.B. [L. mtdiclnct haccalaurtiu\ Bauliolur of Medi- 
ci tie. 

ILC, Member of Council; Member of Cougren; 
Maater of ceremonies. 

1C.0.F., MeniMU- of the Collego of Precaptora. 

X.O.8., MadroB CIvU Serrlee. 

M.D. [L medtniKC dortijr\ Doctor of Medldne. 

Mdlle. or Hlle. [F. JftideinoiseUei Miea. 

Kdm., Madam. 

M.E.. Moet KxceUont; Mechanical Engineer; Mlll- 
tarr Engineer; Mining Engineer; Metliodlat Epla- 
conU. 

Mam. [L. mtmento\, remember: mem., memor- 
Midiiin. 

Maeara, mi9'in, orMM. TF- MesMeur^ii Gi'ntleinen; 
Sin ; rmployH a* the plural of Mr, Sir— it?e Diet 

met., metapbjaics. 

MetlL. Methodist. 

M.F.H., Maater of Fux-hounda. 

X.O., Major-General. 

■U. ormfT., milligramme. 

Mgr. . Monntgnor or Moufiefgneur, tlie ordinary title 
pfn Tiiahop, Ac, lutheR. CaUi. Ch.^aee momMlmienr 
in Dirt. "^ 



M. Hon., Moat Houoiirabta, 

Mlc.MirAli. 

M.Iiut.aE., Unnber of the luatltule ofCiia En- 
gl iie«ra. 

mid., middle; mldshUimaii. 

M.L.A., Member ori>»latatlTe AeaeanMy. 

M.L.O. , Member of I^uglalaUvL' Counca 

HM.-Mie Meaara ; their Majcntiea. 

mm., inllliinelre. 

Mm«. IK. Madamcl Madam. 

M.H.B., Member of th<^ Numfamatical Socie^. 

Moni. [K. MoHMieitrl Mr; Sir. 

M.P.. Memlwr of ParilameoL 

M.P.8., Member of Uie PbUolivical Sedoty ; Mem 
ber nf the Phamuiceutlcal Bueiety. 

Mr, mis'tir or mds'tfr— cee DlcL 

M.E.. Haiter of the Bolla 

M.B.A.B., Member of the Boyal Aaiatic Socictj; 
MemlMT of the Boyal Academy of Science. 

M.R.O.P., Member of the Boyal CoUega of Pnci!p- 
V)n, or nf Ffayilciana. 

M.R.O.L. Member of the Boyal Cullece of Sor- 
geoni. 

M.K.Gy.1., Member of Uw Sojral GoUe^'e of Vetera 
fitary Surgeons. 

M.B.Q X, Member of the Roral Geacnphle*! So- 
ciety. 

M.K.L. Member of tbe Boral InaUtnUoB. 

M.1JLA., Member of tbe Royal Irisli Academy. 

Mra, Miatrem aee Mr In Diet 

M.X.t.L.. Member of tbe Boyal Sodety of Uter 
ature. 

M.B. [L. memoriae »arrvm\ sacred to tbe nc-ntOTT, 

M.L. Maater of Surgery; same aa CM. 7' MB.. 
inanuacript: M88., manuacrlpia. 

mt., mountain: mta., monntalna. 

Mna., music J muaeum. 

Mas. Bae. fU musiar IxtcealawmuV ItedMier ef 
Music. 



Mu. Doe. [L masieardofler]. Doctor of Moalc. 
M.y.0., Meini>er of the Btml VIctefian OrdeCL 
M.W.a.M., Most Worthy Grand Maater. 



M.W.I., Member of tbe wemerian Society; named 
after the celebrated German mlneralogtet aiid seoi*- 
glit-died 1817. 

N. nr n., north ; Dortheni postal dlstrtct* London; 
note ■ name ; noun. 

M.A,, Nortli America. 

Xah., Nabum. 

Kat. Ord., natural Order. 

naafc., nautical 

RB., North BrltUIi ; North BHtalit. that la. Scot- 
land: NuwBrmiawick: M.& [L. nafa henel note veil, 
or take notice. 

H.D., no date. 

H.E., north-eaat; New Bngland: itacth-eaa&esB 
jtoata] diatrlvt, London. 

nag., negailre. 

Keo., Neheinlali. 

nam. oon. [L. n^iinc ccmlrAdkvfttel no obm ofvoa- 
Ing: unanimously. 

nam. diss. (L. n$mine diMeiUiei*U\ no oaie diancat- 
In^or ODLKtalng. 

2f.F., Ne«found]aiHl. 

H. lat.. north btUtude. 

K.M. New Mexico. 

M.M.B., nortlt-niirtli eaaL 

H.H.W., north-norUi-veat 

Ho. [L. tmmerol Number: Koi., Xnmbera. 

Kon-oon., Non-ooutent— a diaaentient t» tbe House 
of Lords. 

noB obat. [L. wm 6btlaHte\, notwithstanding. 

pea proa. [L. non pronquitvr\ be does not pro- 
secnte— applied to a JudKinent eutefvd agaluM a 
plaintiff woo doea not appear. 

BOO aaq. [L. Ron aefuifar], it doea not foUow. 

Motta.. NottliM^uunshlra. 

Hov.. November. 

N.P., NoUry PubUe. 

N.B., new style; Nova Scotia. 

M.B.LO. [L. Aiuier &itoiltor I*nu CTtrittmi our 
Saviour Jesus Chrlat 

M.T. nr Maw Teal, New Teatament^ 

Ham. or Homb., Numbera. 

H.V.M., Nativity of the Virgin MarT. 

H.W., north-west; north-weatore dlatrl^ 

M.T., New York. 

H.Z., Niu ZiMlaiid. 



s 



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HMS 



1031 LD 



H.lf.B., Hla or Her Mj^^Kty's it4>aincr. nliip. or 
Bur vice. 

ho., houM. 

Baa. or Honbl*., Uoaounibl«. 

Hob., Homo. 

H.P., horae-powfir; hlKhprleit; tmlf-p«/. 

H.K., UoiiM of ItepreieitUtives. 

E.B.B., Ifuljr Bonun Eiiiiilre or Emperor. 

E.B.&. His or Her Koynl Hlgbnni. 

H.K.I.r. (L hie rfquieseil in pOcel bare rests tii 
peace. 

H.8. rU hie situsl here Ucb. 

H.8.a., His or Her Seraue Hlffhnmi. 

H.B.I. iU hUtorUs toci€tatU socitutl FeUow Of the 
UUtorlcal Society. 

Hyd., HrdroflUUicB. 

Hydrui., HydnuUca. 

hTpofch., hypotbeslii. 

L, bliind. 

lb. or Ibid. [L. ibidem\ in the uma place. 

Ich. or lehtiL, iuhtLyology. 

Id. (L. Uiemi the same. 

Le. [L. id «f(i that li. 

LK.B. [L. lisua Hominum Saiv&tor], Jenui the 
Savloiu- of Men. A'ofc.— Without duul>t the cuuitnoii 
opintoa that the lyinbol I-H'8 Is composed of the 
tnltUl letteii of the L. Jeatis Hominum Salvator is 
erroDeous, and arose fhjm the desire to afford aii in- 
telilglble account of the orlt^ln of the sai--rp<l and 
tnysteriouB Christiau Bjinhol which had de<)C4.-iiiieil to 
the Church from primitive Umes, after its true uri^lii 
bad been forgotten and lost durluff iitileoriied and 
lincrlticaJ ages. Thefftias9, howerer, is an IukcuIuus 
one, and the coluufaenus remarkable. Symbolism 
prevailed In the troublous tlnius of the enrly Church, 
luscriiillous lu those agun afgxAr in what wb luually 
term LarKe or Capitol Letters, and tliu words of 
them usiuUly In abbreviated forms. \Vliat nioro 
natural than that the uacred name of Jraus should 
be eiiiploTed by early Christians, not unlyasasymbol 
of their lalth, but as a sign for mutual recoguitiunt 
'IU20Y2 ^ the Ureek uoine 'IijirovSj Jeaoiu or 
Jetu*. In Greek capital letters. IIlC. Is tlie older 
abbrevtaUou, subsequently becoming IHS. In Or. 
H=:i|or Bug. e; C is an older form ofGr. £ = ; or 

Rng. s; the mark (-) over Htndlaitosanabbn-rluted 
form, and was suhttequrutly omitted ; and flually, the 
Greek capital letters IU]£ werti Ignonntly written 
In Roman capitals thus, I-HS. the ingenious flotiun 
uotutally following. The Intertwining of tho letters 
iato a monogram and the substitution uf a little cross 

+ 
(t) on the H instead of the mark of abbreviation 4-), 
are modem Inranltona. In OB. we have Ihii for 
Jetiu. and Mil for Jc$u~mie under Jssm la Diet., and 
Skeat's Kote Jasu. 

XU., the Hute of Dtlnols. U.S. 

LILD., Indian Medical Department 

imp., imperial ; imperative; imperfect. 

tiL. inch ; inches. 

iBOof. [It. ineognito, ineomitaV unknown. 

iDd., India. ™v * 

la Ub. [L. in Umtnf], at the thrmhold; at the 
outset. 

tn loo. JL. in locol In its place. 

l.'K.tL.i.l'L. JgruM Neunriniu Hat Judce6rumiJe»u» 
the Naxarene, King of the Jews. 

Ins.-Oen., Inspectar-General. 

iBit.. Itistout— that Is, in the present month— see 
under curt. In Diet. : also. Institute or institution. 

iBt, interest. 

Intens., Intenafve. 

IntsrJ. or int., Interjectloa 

In trans. [L. tn (mri^i/uj, on the paiiase. 

iBtrau.. intransitive. 

I. of U., Inspector of Musketry. 

I.O.O.T., Independent Order of Good Templars. 

Z.O.O.7., Independent Order of Odd Fellows. 

Z.O.TJ., three letters brin^f Identli'nl In Kound with 
the three words 'I owe you,'— written as a simple 
acknowledgment for money lent, followed by sum 
and BlRnnture. 

Z.P.D. [L. in inrtsftilia ilomitioruml in Scot., In ptv- 
•ence of the Lords (of Uesalou}. 

Ipecac., tpevacuauha. 



l,q, fl.. {(Ir'ii qiioil], the Siiriii.'a«. 

Ir, Irtflind. 

X.B.O.. InLiUd Kevenuo Office. 

Is. or Isa., I.ulah. 

isl., I.^kui.]. 

LB-O., Imperial .Service Ord'-r. 

Itln., lilnumry. 

LW.. lale of Wight. 

J.A., Judge Advocate. 
Jan., January, 
Jas.. JanifS. 
J.C, Jesus Christ. 

J.C., JiiHtlre-Cicrk : Jurisconsult, which sto in Diet 
J.D. [I.. JiinDii docttxrl Doctur uf l.dws. 
Jer., Jfiemlali. 
J.H.B.-^seel-H.B. 
Jno., Jubn. 
Joa, Ji-wt-ph. 
Josh., Joitnua. 

J.P. or Jos. P., Justice of iLe Peace. 
Jr. or Jnnr., Jiinli-r. 

J.U.D. [L juris utrituaw doctinr], doctor of botli 
laws— i.e.. tlie Canon ami the Civil Iaw. 
Juris.. Juri-'iprudcuce. 

K,a. Kliiijs Bench; Knight Bachelor; Knight of 
til.- l^^tb. 

K.B.E., Knight of the Black Eagle, Russia. 

K.C., Kirii;'i* Counsel. 

K.C.B., Knight Commander of tlie Bath (Great 
Britain). 

K.C.H., Kiii(;ht Commander of the Ilitnovuriau 
Gnelnliii- Order. 

K.C.LE.. Kiilglit Commander of the Order of the 
Imliiii Cnipire. 

K.C.M.a.. Knight Commander of the Order of St 
Mil 1j:ii1 uiid St Georgo.' 

K.C.8.X., Knight Commander of the Order of the 
SUr of lnil;;i. 

K.C.V.O., Knight Commander of the Royal Vlo- 
torUii Onl'T. 

K.D., Kiiiylit of tho Dannebiog, of D< nmark. 

K.E., Kiii^'lit «.f tliw f:jgle. of Prussia; Knight of 
llin Klo|ili(uit. of D.-niiiark. 

K.O., Knik'ht or th..- Ciirier (Great BriUln). 

K.O.O.. Kui::lil ^i tiie Gnuxl Crosa (Gieat Britain); 

Ki.ik'ht i.r iiio (;..ia.-ii <.iiL-b- (c.s.) 

K.Q.C.B., Knight of the Orund Cros.i of the Bath. 

K.O.F., Kiik'bt of the Golden Fleece, of Spain. 

K.O.H., Kuight of the Hanoverian Giielphlc Order. 

klio., kilognunme. 

K.K. IGer. kunUfliih. kingly; kni^frlieh. Iniiierial], 
Royal iuid Imperial, ;i|ipli«d to th<> rolgnhig tlousca 
aii'l Gov-..-riinifnt*t of Germany and Austria. 

E.L.H.. Kiileht of the Legion of Honour (Fnuieei 

K.M., Kni:{ht ofMolU. 

K.Meis., King's Mfssenger. 

K.N.8., Knisrht of the Northern Star, of Sweden. 

Knt. or St.. Kuiifbt. 

K.P.. Kiiiglit of .St I'atrlck arehiml). 

X.B., Knight of the Kedef-mt-r, of Grefoe. 

K.S., Knltht of the Sword, of Sweden. 

K.T., Knight of the Thistle (Scotland); Knight 
Tcropl^r. 

K.T.A. (Or. kai tn Uiitomrutt, and the remaining 
tliliiK'^t. and other things that might be mentioned ; 
el •irlera, 

K.T.S.. Knight of the Tower and Sword, Portugal. 

L. or I. [L. lihm\ a pound sterling— see L.B.D. 
I: ur lb. [I-. libra], a pound in wulgliL 
L.A-. law agent; Literate in ArLH 
L.A.O., Liccniiiite of the Apothecaries' Company. . 
Lnm^ Lumeuttitions. 
L.A.S.. Lord Advocate of Scotland. 
Lat. or L., Ijitln. 
lat, latitude, X, or S. 
lb -see L. 2. 
L.B., Bai-helor of Law. 

L.C.. Ltiwer Canada; Lord Chamberlain; Lord 
CI nil I. el lor. 
L.C.B.. Lord Clil.-f Baron. 
L.C.C., London County Conucll. 
L.C.Jy I/jrd Chief- Justice. 
L.C.1S., least common multiple. 
L.O.P., Licentiate of the College of Preceptors. 
L.D., Lady-Djiy. 



Digitized by 



Google 



fiLlZ 



1030 



HMP 



Ells., KUxabeUL 

K. low., ea«l lonKJtude. 

Emp.TEniperor ; Kni|>rau. 

Eacfc. Abmt., Kncyclopadia AmerioHna: the 
Ainericau Kiit->-clop«diii. 

Boeje. BrlL, Knc^fdopadia BrUannica . tbe 
BritUli Kucyclo[>edliL 

K.M.X., easi-Qorlh-eut. 

Ens., KiigUiid; Eiulish. 

Bm- Ojrc, EiiKllsh Cyclopedia. 

Bbt. Ext., Envoy Kxtrtonl)nJU7. 

Eph., KphRsl&iu; Epbralm. 

Splph., Kiilpbuiy. 

BJL. [L. AliuiniM Rm\. King Bdwuil. 

«rm.. In /umUry. ermlno. 

S.8.i.. eattioutii-eut 

Wp.,eti>ecl«llr. 

1m. or EhFo Bsquire. 

B.T., Electric Telogrmpb ; KnclUli TimiuUUon. 

et at [L tt alibW aad ebewbere: tt aL (L. e< o/ji. 
or ei cdiaL\ and otben. 

etc. or *e. [L. e( cateTa\ and otben : and so forth. 

•t aeq. [L. tt aequenttt or aequential aiid th* fol- 
loiring. 

E.ur, Erauffellcal Uaion. 

•X., exaiDfue: exx., examploa: «z, 'out of.' as n 
cargo a Maria : Ex., Exodiii— see ax. lii Diet 

Exe., Exc«llaucy; except. 

Exeh., Exchequer; Excbauge. 

axae., executor: axtox., executrix. 

Exod., Exodua. 

Exoa. [L. Exonidl In eoc^j., Exeter. 

SMk-.KiQklel. 

E. * O.E., errora and omUalona excited. 

f., Fahrenheit ; PeUow : folio ; France ; French. 

P. orPrl, Friday. 

F., fo., orfoL. folio. 

Fahr., Palirauhelt. 

far., farrl<Ty ; farthhig. 

F.A.B.. Kellow of the Society of Arte ; Fellow of 
the Aullquarlan Society. 

F.A.B.B., FeUow of the AnUquarian Society, Edln- 
burgh. 

F.B.8., Fellow of the BotanloU Socletr. 

F.B.B.E., Follow of tbe BotaQlcal Sode^, Bdin- 
bursh. 

TJ}., Free Cliurcli (of SooUaud). 

fcp. or fcap. . foolicap. 

F.O.8.. Fi<now orthu Chemical Society. 

F.D. [L.lidn d^eiisorl Defeoder of the Faith. 

Feb., Feoniarr. 

fee. (L. /MIL he or the did it. 

F.B.L8., Fellow of the Educa 



<!'-ical Society; Fellow 



_ _ _ ) Educational Inatitute of 

Son land. 

F.E.8..FeIlowofttu-Kiit..i 
of tlie Etiiii"l.»(flcal Sodfity. 

r.F.A.. Fellow of tltr Faculty of Actuarle*. 

F.F.P.S., Fflioiv of the Faculty of Phyticlana and 
8urK*^'>ii5 (Ulajtiiow). 

F.O.S.. FeUow of the OftoloRicAl Society. 

F.H.8., Fellow of tho HonlculKiral Society. 

F.LA., Fellow of the lostlt'itc nf Actiiariea. 

F.LC, FhIIow of tti« Cbcmlciil luitltute. 

fid. def.— HL'f! F.D. 

fig., flicumtivu; IlicuniUvely ; nzure : flffures. 

Pill., FimilHli; Finland. 

F.K.Q.C.P.I., Ft^llxw or Kiutj's ADdQueen't Collflce 
of I'hj-sloiiiiis. In-ldiid. 

FL, FiemiBb; Florida; Ilurlii; llourlahed. 

FL E.. Fl-^misU ells. 

F.t.B., F'-llow of the LIuiiajau iJocletT. 

F.M.. H.-Jil-imirsli.-iI. 

F.O.. n.^l.l ofHopi- ; Foreign Office, 

fo. i»r fol.. fi)lio or folloa. 

F.O.B. or f.o.b. [Koods d«U%creU] free on board. 

F.P.. ftn>-pIuK. 

F.P.8.. Fellow of th« PhlloIoK'ical Society. 

Fr., France. 

F.ILA.8., Fl-IIow of tliu Hoyal Astronomlcai 
Sm'ifltv, 

F.R.C.O., Ivn,)worthoRovn)(roIl«fceofOrfnuiilU. 

F.R.C.P.. Fellow of the Royal CoUcge of Preceptors. 
or-.f FhVHirl.-ui«. 

F.R.C.P.E.. Fellow of the Uuj-al College of Pbyslct- 
aiw, l-Miiihuruh. 

IS S-^-:.'''^^"'"' o*^ t''« K"*"! CoIIego of Surgeons. 

F.R.C.8.E.. Felluff of tb<! Uoyal College of Surgeous. 



F.X.O.t.1. FeUow of the Royal CoUefe of Sui^geooa. 
I re laud. 

Fred.. Frederick. 

F.K.0,8., Fellow of the Royal GeMnaphical Society. 

F.E.Klat.8.. FeUow of the Royal Hlacorical Soch^y. 

F.R. U.S., Fellow of the ROTalHorticultarmlSocirty. 

F.R.lCet.S., FeUow of the Royal Hetoorolccical 
Society. 

F.R.>.8^ FeUow of the Royal Phyaical Sockty. 

F.R.B., Fellow of tbe Rqyd Society. 

F.R.B.E., Fellow of tbe Royal Society. EdintHngh. 

F.R.B.L, Follow of the Royal Society of Uteraiure; 
Fellow of the Royal Society, liODdon. 

F.R.S.S.A., Fellow of the Royal Scottiah Society at 
Arts. 

F.8.A., Fellow of the Society of Antiqiuulea. 

F.8.A.Boofc., an F.S.A. of Scotland. 

F.8.8., Fellow of the Statistical Society. 

ft., foot or feet. 

r.T.O.D., FeUow of Trlalty CoUege, Dublin. 

fth., futhonu 

fhr., furlong 

ftit., futurv. 

F.Z.A., Fellow of tbe Ecological Academy. 

F.t.& , FeUow of the Zocdo^oal Society. 

a. and g., genltlre; gulf; guinea or guineaa. 

a. A. , General Aaaembly of the Cburvh oX ScoOaad. 

OaL, Galattaus. 

gaL, gaUon; galloua. 

6.B., Great Britalu: O.B. and L, Gbeat Britain and 
Irvland. 

B.C.B., Grand Cross of the Bath. 

O.C.H., Grand Croas of the HanoTwian Guelphic 
Order. 

Q.O.I.S., Grand Commander of the Order of the 
Iii'tlan Kmplm. 

O.G.L.H., Craiid Cmas of the Lc^rioii uf Honour. 

O.C.IL, i{>~(?uteitt cnmmou measure. 

a.C.M.G,. Gntud Croes of the OrJerof St lOchael 
ami St Cf-orKt*. 

O.O.S.I.. Ot-aud Commander of Xiia Order at the 
Sl:ir ->f India. 

G.C.V.O.. Unind Croiw of llif Royal VIetorten Order. 

G.D., Oruiil Hiikfl; Gnihd Piich(«s. 

Gen. or Genl., Oeii<>nil: Gen., Geueals; gCOlllTe. 

Rent., cenllT^inuii. 

Geo., flf^.in^'.-. 

G.L.. Gian.i I.-Ii;*- 

G.M.. tiiiiiiJ M.i^I.r. 

na. orgrm., gramme. 

O.ILK.>., Grand Master of the EnigfaU of Ss 
Patrick. 

0.1L8.L, Grand Matter of the Star of India. 

O.O., General Order. 

OoT.-Oen., Qovemor*GeneraL 

OoTt., Government. 

O.F.O., General Poat-Offlcc. 

gtt. {L. ffuita or ffuMorL a drop or drops. 

ga., guinea; In Mrawy. gules : gB.. guineaa. 

h., hour or boon. 

Hab . Hih.ifckuk. 

Hag,. IlML-trul- 

H&nts.. Ifjtmr-shlre. 

H.B C, Huilnon Bjiv Company. 

H.B.M.. in^ or ll<T UrlUniiic Majesty. 

H.C, Herithl'3 Collcjje : House of CoiuniottB. 

H.C.M., Mis or H.T Catholic Majestv. 

he. [L. A.-'- f .»r or hie ct/J. that is. or Ibis is, 

Heb. orHebr.. llcbn'w; Hchrewu. 

H.E.I.C., Hououralile East India. Company : 
H.E.LO.S., Ilouourable East India C-om|Mny^ 
Service. 

Hen.. Henry, 

herpt.. liert^'toloCT. 

hf.-bd.. li:ilMH)iiiid. 

H.O., lini-(i.-(;uard«. 

H.H.. Kh or Her Highness: nUHolinen(tbePapei 
— al<-8S.D.. which B<-e. 

hhd . ]iOL'-<h<^ail: faotcDheads. 

R.I.H.. Hi!i or Her Imperial Highness. 

Hind.. Hindu; Uludustau; Hludustaut. 

hilt., ]il3tor\-. 

E-J. or H.J.S. [L. hie Jactt seyuitusl here lies 
buri.-l 

H.M,. IIw ur Ilcr iUJ.;iiy. 

H.1£.P. (I^ hie mouvmeiUiim ptmtiti he (or sbe^ 
erected this monument. 



Digitized by 



Google 



1029 



EIC 



0. tL. ccntum\ a huDdred : 0., carbou : 0., for ceii- 

O., Ciit. or Clmp. [I>. caput, the lieadl rliaptnr. 

O.A., Cliu-u>rea ArrauiiLitiL. 

OUL orOftBb., Canibriibc*^. 

Caafc., CauUclea: Cluiterbnrr. 

Caatab., i^i'tdb [L. CatUabrigieusui of Cam- 
bridice. 

Cantiar.. Un-'tu-^ [U OantadHal. In ecctes,, Csu- 
Urbtiry. 

cap., ehairtcr: ca|i.. ca|iltal (town): cap., a capital 
leit«r : oapa., capital teti«n. 

~ .or Car 



Cap. orCaptaL, Capuli 
Oa*^, catalogue. 



CatlL, Catholic: Catliarliifl: eatb«dral. 

O.Il, Compaulon of the B*tk 

CO., County ComintuloDflrB ; County Council; 
Couuty Court; Catholic Cleivymeii; Crowu Court; 
contra cnxllt : 0.0. [F. compte couranti au account 
cvmat. 

cc or e.cm., cubic centimetre. 

O.O.O., Corpus Chrlitl College [L. corpux, body, 
and Cfiristi. of Chrlit]; Chriit'i Collaife, Cambridge. 

0.0.f ., Court of Common Pleaa. 

O.D.&O., Companion of tbe Dlitingulahed Berrlc* 
Order. 

O.D.T., Cart»d0-Tliita. 

O.S.. CIrU Enfftneer: Canada Bait 

0«Bt. [L. emlum\ a hundred. 

cf. [U eoHfer^ compare. 

O.O., Conaul-Gflnonl ; Coaat^luanl; Commlwaiy- 
GeneraL 

cf. a., centimetre, gramme, aecond—uulta of length. 
maM, and time. 

O.K., CuBtom-HoiiBe; Court-Houu. 

Oh.,Cburch: diapter. 

Ok.B. [U ckiTMTvux baeeataurnu\ Bachelor ot 
Surgwr. 

0£. (Sh.. Chrltt'i Church, Oxford. 

CkaL or Ohald., Chaldee or ChahUlo. 

Ohanc., ChAncellor. 

dup., chapter. 

Chaa., Charlea. 

Ohr., Chriitlaii. 

Chroi., Chronlclee; chroiiologT. 

0.L, Order of the Crown of India. 

O.Ll., Companion of the Oi-Uer ot the Indian 
Kraplre. 

tXt., coat, loaurance, freight. 

■It., dtaUon; clUxen. 

etr., dTU. 

O.J.,ChiefJuaUceL 

•L, clergyman; clerk: elk., clerk. 

O.M., Certlflcated liut«r; applied to taachers who 
hold a parchment certtQcate of pmndency from 
GoTerBmeut or aome ceotral authority: 0.1L [L. 
ehimrffim mofiiMUrl Master In Surgery : aaiieoa li 
a corrupt of O.S. chimrgron aae aargaoB in Diet : 
0.1L, oommon metro, 

aiLO.. Compaulon of the Order of St Michael aud 
8t George. 

O.M.B., Church UUslouary Society. 

Co., Company; county. 

O.CD^ Caah on delivery. 

OoL, Colonel; Coloeebuu; colonial; column. 

eoL, eoUoq., colloquial; colloqulaUam. 

CoH, CoUeice. 

OokMa., Coloaaliuia. 

Com., Coiiimauder; Commlailoner ; Commodore; 
commerce; committee; common. 

eomp., compare; comparatira; compomid. 

Mtt. JL. cofwrA agaluat ; In opposition. 

o—A, conchoiogy. 

eon. er., contra credit 

OoBf., Congress [U.S. Parlhunent). 

Oooat, constable: Conatltutioii. 

eontr., contracted ; coutractiou. 

Oor., Corinthians. 

Cor. IfaH.. CorreapoBdlBg Hflmber. 

Oor. Bee., Correapoudttig Bevreury. 

aea., cosine: coaa., coalues: eoaae., coaeeaut 

Oeas. [L. consuUt^ ooDsula. 

cot, cotangent 

O.F., Common Pleaa; Cleric of the Peace; Court of 
Probato. 

O.P.C., Clerk of the Priry Council. 

O.T.a. [I*- eustOM privilti tigititl Keeper of the Privy 
Seal. 

O.K. [L custos ntulOrttm], Kfejicr nf the Bolls. 



cr., cnhllt; crwlilor. 

cres., ci-uHceitilo. 

crlm. COS., friminalcoiireniatiuu: a^lultvry. 

O.B., Civil Survice: Ckrk to tliv Slffnet; Court of 
Sessiuu ; [L. ciisioK sigiiUl Keep«r aT tlie Seal. 

C.8.I., Companion of the Star of Iitilia. 

O.T., Certlflcated Teaihcr. 

ct [L. cenium\ cf nt ; a hundred : ofea., centa. 

car. or cart, current— that Is. lu Uiia period »f 
time, ai inunth, year, or century— see eart in Diet 

G.y., Common Verilon. 

C.V.O., C(>nimander of the Boyal Victorian Order. 

O.W., Canada West 

cwt [c. for U mifuin, a hundred; wt. for Kag. 
icright^ a huudredweigUt 

Otc Cyclopedia^ 

D.. Deputy : D. or d. [the flrst letter of L. tkuOritu, 
a, penny, but njally— 7|il. Kn^.^ usad to Indicate a 
jMimyor fience lu partlcularlalng a lum of money, 
iUuaM,&j. kL.or 

I S: d. 
A 6 4 

Dan., D.iniel; Danish. 

dat., «l:aiv.-. 

D.C. [It. lift aijtn].\n miui'r, from beginning; again. 

D.C.L., Dui:U>r of Civil Law. 

D.D. [L. (itvi7iitiU>3 t/ocfor^ Doctor <^ OlTlnlty. 

Dec,, I>*f<:etnbur. 

decl., decleudion. 

deft. , dtjfrndant 

dee. . dwi <-'•.' ; deirroea. 

del. [ L. Uriituiivt}]. hn or she drew It 

dep.. d«[titly: depnrtmcnt: dapt, departmoit 

Det^t, Du'itfronomy • 

D.F.. Defciidur of t)i<- Faith— aee V.D.; Daau m 
Ki-MiUy. 

D.G. IL. Det (Tratia]. I»y the grace of Qod: 1>.Q. [JU 
lM--t ijrtJtiiLi\, l\y.ink%taClfH\. 

D.Hy., U'h-lor in Hjk'cu*'- 

Dlct, l>h:tiiiiiaiy. 

dllL, dlffereucc. 

dim. or dlmla., dtmlnuendo; dlmtnutlva 

dls. ordlict., (ilscdunt 

DllS., Uimwrtation. 

dlT., dividend; divide; diriaor; dlrlslon. 

D.L., Deimty LleutenauL 

D.Llt. Doctor of Literaturo. 

D.L.O., Dead Letter umce. Note.— 6mA letter Is 
a general name applied to every letter wbk-li tliti 
Post Office authorities have been uiuible to deliver 
to the owner. 

D.K. or D-Maac, Doctor of Music. 

do. or Do. [for ditto! the same as before aee ditto 
ill Diet 

D.(Ec [L. doctor meonomia]. Doctor of Economics. 

dola.. oollars. 

D.O.lt. [L. tko optiJHo moKtmol to God, beat and 
greatest 

doi., doien. 

D.Fhll., same as P.D. or Ph-D. 

Dr., doctor: debtor: dram ordrami. 

D.B. [It flat aegtuii from the sign. 

D.Sc., Doctor of Hrleiice. 

D.B.O., Distingiilslied Service Order. 

d. i. p. XLi dfcatit sifie prCieX he died wlAout 
Issue. 

D.T. TL doctor tkeotogial Doctor of Divinity. 

DanelBL, lu eaUe-/.. Durham. 

]>.V. (L. Dco voUnitfl Qod willing. 

dwt [d. , a penny ; and flnt and laat Irtlen of Eng. 
wight\ pennyvrelght 

B., east ; eastvni ; Edward. 

aa. , each. 

Ehor., f'bfh-[^^ rboraeumi IncccW.. York. 

E.a., Kstablished Chiin;li; Kasteni Central, poatal 
district of London. 

SccL or Boetaa. Ecc]rslut«s; ecclaalaaUcal : SeeL 
Hist, ecclesiastical hUtr<ry. 

Ed., edltnr ; edition : Eds., editors. 

Edla., Edinburgh. 

Edw., Eitward. 

E.B., errura excepted. 

S.E.T.B., Earlv EntrlUli Text Society. 

e.g. [L. e*empii gnUin], for example; for Instance. 

E.I.. EA.<it Indtn or Kast ludleH. 

E.LO., Kust India Company: B.LC.8., East India 
Coiupany'it Service. 



Digitized by 



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WARD 



1028 



BV 



wud, ftlM vttrti [A3. «0«in(], diraetlon of-«M 
nndar oiy. 

wayi. tetU. alio wIm, trie [AS. weg. vxifef, way], 
RAitner; way nf belnjf or Acting: ennteiae. In a 
ecoH manner; hk»itH»e, In Uk* mnnner: Imgtk- 
«MM, In the (Unction of Its length : iw wIm S 



- Bwayt.' 

y [AS.]. lltUe-we under el*. 

f', also ty [AS. t^J, tatt of— aee mi^er •!• 2: ^pwy, 
t of anow; fironv, ftiUof froet. 
7 [U and Or. te], state, flOBdltkm. or igaaJHf «( 
being— 4iee nmler nor I. 
yta (Or. tUs], one who— mo mder aa S. 



APPENDIX 11. 



A LIST OP COMMON ABBREVIATIONS OP WORDS, USED IN 
WRITING AND PRINTING. 



ALA tcfiti, markfl to denote a ehlp of tTta flnt clan 
aa to nf^wncM, and being Mawoithj ; flrat-claai. 



a or a [F. dL to or at. 



I [Gr. <ma~-%n aaa tn Dlct^l In med. , of each 
ue taiiie quantity. 

A. or Au.. Answer. 

AB. [U artium baceaiaurtua]. Bachelor of Arts, 

AK. able-bodied seaman ; a skilled seaman. 

abkr. or ablnrsT.. abbreirtated or abbrevtntlon. 

ABO, the nmt tnnto Ictun of the Eiif. aliilinbet ; 
an alphabet ; tho Rrst eleinonta 

A^. Archbishop. 

a/o.aeo., oraoot, acoounL 

A.O. [L. anU Chrishmil bofore Chrlit. 

A.]>.jL. anno Domini^ In tho yoor of our Lord. 

AJXO., Aide de-camp. 

Adjt, Adjutant. 

ad lib. or ad libit. \U ad ttbttwni at plessure. 

Adm.. Admiral; Aamlralty. 

Admr., AdminLatrator. 

AdT., Advocate: Advent. 

M. or Mt. [L. aiatisi of nge ; aged. 

A7.A, AssociAte of the Faculty of Actuariea, 

AG., AdJutant-G(!neraL 
. s^. oracrio., ofiirictiltiiro. 

Act., Air«nL 

A^ [L. anno Hegiretl, In the year of the Heglra, 
or flight of Mohammed mm Mecca, A.ix 822, 

ACA. Aawclato of Uie Institute of Actuaries. 
' ALa, Associate of the Instltnto of Chemistry. 

AIO.B., Associate of the losUtute of Civil Kn- 
glneera 

A.K.O., Associate of King's College (Lond<m). 

AM.. Alderman. 

AIUm, Alexander. 

Alt, Alfred. 



ale., algebra, 
air.^tur 



Utudel 
. [L. artiiim maoiaUrX Hsater of Arte: AV. 
[L. anU mfrtdi^mX bcforn mfd-daT— opposed to P.M., 
for L pott meridiem, after mtd-daj : AJL [L. anno 
mundi], In the year of the world. 

anon., nnonymoua 

Ap. or Apr. April. 

Apoo. , Apocalypse. 

A^- Appendix. 

aq. [L. (tqua], water. 

ATE. [L. anno rtgnf], In the year of tho reign. 

AB. A, Associate of the Royal Academy. 

Arehd., Archdeacon. 

aiv, , In tleraldry. argent. 

AB.H.A, Associate of the Royal Hlbomian Aca- 
demy. 



— .^««^, Associate of the B^^al biatltute of 
British ArebltecU 



AB.B. [L. ofuio rtffHi reffta irefflna/iX In Um year 
oT the Klng^ or QaecD's reign. 

AB.B.A. AsBocUte of the Boyal Seottlah JLor 
don IT. 

A.B.8.I>., Associate of tho Boral Soeletiy of LItcca- 
ture. 

AB.8.1L, Associate of the Rojrsl School of K Iim«. 

AB.i,A [L. nnfimdrUrum regUe meittliit 
sociu»\ yellow of the Koyal Sodety of Antl^mrisa. 

art., article^ 

AS., AB.. or A>fax.* An^^o-Saxon. 

asst., asalstanL 

aitna., astronomy; astmnomleal. 

Att-OuL, Attoraey-GcneraL 

ATT.O. [T.. anno urbit amdiict: or. nft write raa- 
dUaV In the year of the building of Um d^; or. 
In Me year from the building of the city — vli., 
Rome. 

Au., August 

A v.. Authorised Version; Afiflleiy Votaataan. 

avalr., avoirdupois. 

as.. In haxMrfft antrsk 

B. or^ bom. 

B. or BL, boob. 

BlA, Bachrior of Aita— see AB. In Dii-i. 

taaL, balance. 

Bart, or Bk.. Baronet, 

B.O. , before Christ 

B.O.L, Bachelor of Civil law. 

B.D.. Barhelnr of Divinity. 

bd.. bound: bds., bound In boards. 

Bada., Bedfonkbire. 

Bdf.. Belglo. 

Bants.. Berksbln. 

B-Hy., Bachelor tn Hygiene. 

B-t, British India. 

Bib., Bible or Biblical. 

Mog., biography; blogtai^tcal. 

AL^ Bacnelorof Law. 

BXiL.. same as LL.B. 

B.X.. saroe.aslLa : AH., British Moaenm. 

AMu., same as Xns. Bae. 

Bp., BIsbop. 

V. or &«., Brother. 

Brig., Brigade; Brigadier. 

Brig.-0«n., Brigadler-GeneraL 

brL, hitrrel. 

AB. , Bachelor in anrgery. 

ABc, Rarhclor of Science. 

AAL., Botanical Society of London. 

Backs.. UiicklngtauDshlrei 

AV. [U Be^a Ffraol Blessed Vlqrin: B.T. [U 
hena, well, and Mie, M you tn good nealtb>. Ite*> 
well ; adieu. 



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1027 



URET 



takrAS. 
itt[Gr. 



of vUrch : • It now nretty KeiMndlj mntttod In tho 

termlnatfons of Rticli wnnU. Note.—ln^ hiu been 
uiiiidljr appllod to the Alkaloids producnl fyom vege- 
table lubstanoea, and the compoiindM pusBesiInK the 
closest anAloRlva to tbem ; u qvlninr, Mtroifiitie, 
ftaUiru. ±c,, but WQ now nay qnlBwi. 

IncJAS.! the tfrmliiatloii or tbe Imp. of verbs 

lonlL. to, ioni.^]. act of— spo under b^ 1 

lor [LA nioro— ni wvpcrior. mnro abovu. 

tqao (P. iqw^ : L. iquug\ belonging to—M ftnUfue, 
belonglnc to what U ancirnL 

iM. iils<t iM {CtT. xxaX to mmke—cee under Kta 8L 

lih [AS.], also Uko, ly. form adjectives, and ilfnilfy, 
llkA; beoomtnfc: boyiiA, like a bor; foolliA, like n 
fool: gomtltMinHfcp. like a eentlpman; wtxiikf. be- 
<»inlnK A wUTtor : brothsr/y, becoming a brother ; 
frinkd/|r, becoming a Trlend. 

lab |A8.i little; somewhat: brow&<«h, a little 
browq ; hnekisA, somewhat lalt; ftT«ri«A, aome- 
wluU affected with fever. 

(AS.1 pert, to— see under ao. 
[L. iKus\ to make — see under At* 3. 
:[Gr. iskoti little, as astartaJ^, a llttlo stftr. 

1, also am IGr. iiimo»\. state or being— seoacyl. 

Inn [Gr. ismoii things relating to— see under in, 

1st (V. isU—twm 6r. Utisi, on« who— aee undw 
a&2. 

lt« [L. Um»\ In chem., a pottflx whlcTi, added to the 
name of an sdd ending In oua. expressea combina- 
tion of that acld;witli a lalinnblo base — na nlptatfe 
of potasb, that Is, a combination of sulpbunmit acid 
wlui the base potastL 

Ito [L. itua; Gr. iti3\, one who— see under an 2: 
that which, as In appvtife, that which creat«B the 
desire for food. 

It* [Or. Uthoa, a itonel In geol.t a contr. of lUe, 
tneantng, stone, or resembling stone — as in naxttUt, 
granular quartx: ammonife, a certain fossif shell. 

ItU [Gr. %tmi. I discharKO, I i«>t against), in med., a 
postflx in Gr. names of organs, ilgnltying -inflam- 
matlon of the organ Indicated, aa In cardiVix, In- 
flammation of the heart; laiTBffWit, Innamma- 
tlon of the larynx. 

ItT. [F. iH—trrmi L. Uf^lem\ state, condition, or 
qtialltjr of being, aa comi/y. the state or condition ol 
being eourteoua— see under acy 1. 

Ito [U iviuX able to do, or doing: capacity In an 
active sense: eoluaive, able to stick together; ez- 



lirr. able to spread out. 

Ito [L. trtul. one who— see under an. 

Ix [U ix, ir\x\ A Tern, termination, ai in twtatrix, 
A woman who Ioavch a will. 

Isa, another form of iH [Gr. ixo'\. to make — see 
naderataS. 

klB (AS. cyn, rarel little ; a son of,— as lamhJHn, 
ft little lamb— that is, th« son of a lainb— see under 
«!• ; and also kin In Diet 

Undfsee above, and Un In Dlct.1 kind or rac«— 
ai mawEtwt, the race of man. 

U. <I [A8.1 thnt which— see under al 1. 

la, MiAH.J, often: little— as iparkli;. n. a little 
QMrtC : IvaraZf, v. to throw out sparks often. 

ladgt ricel, Uikrl. for l^dgt In \AO^ledge, and ac In 
riadsa, see note uirnrr ki ' " 



r know In Diet. 

it jL. lentuM\ full of— see under at« 2. 

laMlAS. lAisL privation; without; gnlltZess. with- 
out fniUt; brsatUfss, without breath— see leu, also 
In Diet, note under sleova. 

latJAS. lvtel\ little— flee under eta. 

Uka IAS. gtiie. llkeL Ilkn-sce lih 1. Se« Diet 

Ilag [AS. fi and ingX. lltMc— see under cla. 

Ut«forlltk[seeiUSl in geU., ' stone/ aa In aaWfe, 
honey-stone. 

logy, W'l [Gr. logUi. a word, a ilescrlpthml de- 
noting a description of. or a treatise on, a subject; 
ma larysfoftvy, a trentlso on the larynx. 

ly [Aa lie, likel. ]lke-9«e under Ish 1. 

If [AS. li(y\ manner : boasiUy, in an honnt man- 
ner; eaadltf/y, in a candid manner; JuiUy, In a Just 



At [F. mtnt—ttom I« nvnfe, with the mind], 
state of being— see under aoy 1. 

flMBt [P. mmt—tTom L. wnxtwa), the thing which 
— see under ary 3. 

nony [L. monivm]. state of being— see nnder aey 
1 : the thing which— see under ary 3. 

moot [AS.], a termlnattnn Indicating tho superl. 
degree — as hladnuxf , furthest behind ; lamost, 
feithcat within. 



aMt [AS. ne%\ itato, condition, or quality of being 
—see under aey I. 

o, a common terminating vowel of tlie first part of 
binomial compounds, denoting 'Intimate connection 
or association.' either Mendiy or hostile, or other* 
wise, with tbe leeond part ; thus Aag lo-Iadlaa, that 
Is, Indian aa associated with, or InHuenced by, Eng. 
land ; matalloi^haittlitry, the teanch of chemistry 
which treats specially of metals. 

ock [AS.i little— see under cl«. 

ode [Gr. odis. rxuMis or riilness], a postfix In medi- 
cal C^rma signifying an 'untixcJtea condition '—aa 
totanodtf, tetoinis without excitability, as distin- 
guished from tetanic, denoting the excited stato of 
tetanus : karafeiMf<, (Illness of horn ; a homy sub- 
stance. 

esdwn. e'*hi<km, also esdons, e'sh-As [Gr. oikon, a 
house or family], in hot., a postflx denoting tho 
arrangpnient of stamens and pistils in flowers: 
voArncinm, the stamina] organs; monoxiouA, poa- 
•esslng two kinds of unisexual flowers un tho sama 
indlvtdiuil. 

oldfGr. eidos, appeanmce, resemblancol a postflx 
denoting, llknness ; resemblance— as ipMrofd. ro- 
semblance to a spliero. 

on, also 0B« and oon [It. and P. onl. form nouns, 
and signliy, large : million, a large thoiumnd : troM- 
\>one, a Inrga deep tone<l lustr. of the trumpet kind; 
balloon, a larso ball. 

or [L. ot\ one who— see under an 3. 

ory I L. orium\ pert, to— see under ac. 

ory lU orius\ place where— see under aty S. 

ory II. urium). the thing which- see under ary S. 

OSS [L. (mu\ full of— sec under ate 3. 

ot[F. ette: AS. o(\. llttlo— see under ela^ 

onsfU otiis], mil of— see under ate 2. 

ons [U 05UJ1. in rAcm., a postflx denoting that corn* 
pound which bus a smaller quantity of oxygen than 
the one which cnda In ic— as nitrotu aela, the acUl 
which contains a smaller quantity of oxygen than 
nitric acid— see Ic 2. 

re [F.l another form of er, as In maaffrc 

rsa [AS. rafiei\\ state or condition; those who: 
klndmi, Uiose who are kin, orrrlnted by blood. 

rlc[AS. ric, power], rank. Jurisdiction, or offlce— 
see under aoy 'X 

rylAS.]. things relating to— see nnder la. 

ry [AS.], plara where- see under aiT 3: persona 
or things collectively— aee under age 3. 

ry [U ia, and AS.], state of being— tee under 
aoy 1. 

s— see under M. 

se [AS.], to make: contracted from lie, as In 
elsanx, to make clean. 

ship f AS. Mcipt, form, statcl rtnk. Jurisdiction, or 
ofllco— see aey 2 : state of being— see under MiBf L 

don, sMn [L.], see tlon, and aga 3. 

some TAS. turn, some], full of— see nnder ate 1 

wm [AS.L ion. as ThoMson, the son of Thoniae ; 
Joluuon, the son of John. 

star [AS. tMrt, a fem. termination^ one who— sco 
under an 2. 

Btr«u[AS. ufTVor<«ffV, fem. termination of nouns, 
and L. €99], a. ttm, termination of nouns, as In iOBg* 
streu, a sweet singer. 

taan [A3, ten xir tyit], ten to be added— as fourfens. 
ten and four. 

th [AS.1 state of bpinj;- aee under aey 1. 

Uon or don. fAdn (F. ton— from L. 1inem\ act of; 
thing done ; r(>a age 2. 

tada [U twlo, tHtlinis\ state of being— aee under 
aey 1. 

iy or !^ [U fM or itas\ state of being— aee under 
aey 1. 

ty [AS. Mff. In the sense of multiplied Into], ten to 
be miiltlpllL*d Into, as In savenfy, ten to be muitlplled 
into seven. 



nle[L. v/iuL little— see under ele. 
wejL. i«-nj. Btate of being— see under aey 1; the 
act or or the thlnt; done—see under age 2: things 



relating to — see under tcs. 

nret, H'r^t [L. ilro, I buml denoting the combina- 
tion 01 simple Inflammable nodlfs with one another, 
or with a metal : as snlphtirrf. the combination of 
sulphur with a metal or other Mcinnut; phoaphitr- 
ellfd. combined with phosphorus, *«. Nule.—idt 
now rommonly supersedes vrtt in the noun, thus, 
sulphide for sulphurvl .- but in the adjective the uret 
Is retained, as aulpburr(fA2. 



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1026 



IKE 



lAiab; plpMa, * mall earthen tMfler: teftMM, a 
little bnc« or iMud for the arm ; leaOef, a little leaf: 
ooroBff, a little mnrti ; tnrrrt. a little tower; balW, 
a little ball tued in Toting: amdling. a little plant 
raiaed f^m a i«ed; gotling, a little frooae; klUoeJe, 
a little bill ; imhoOt. a young bull : WlUy, Uttle 
WlUlani; iMmtf. a little last. 

eml« [L. eulwi\ Uttle— aee under ele. 

dom (AS.], itate of being— aee under mef 1 : rank, 
ofFloe, or Jurlidli-tion— aee under aey 2. 

•m.S-t, In bot., a poatfix terminating names of 
tub-Orden : rbjioimoeeae, a lub-Order m the Order 
ni7tolaccace». 

•d [AS.I the sign of the pt. and pp. of regular 
TerM, as In lored, Imnud: ofUm chaneed Into (, as 
bn( for bendnl r added to nouns, at tu ulantnL 

•• [PJ. one who—nee under an. 

Mr [FT), one wb»--aee under aa. 

«1, alio Ifl [AS.], form nouns, and signify, that 
wlilch: shoKf, an Inatr. for shoving among earth; 
aattte, that which fomia a seat. 

•1, also Is I.U. ef - F. eUe, dim. tcrnnlnationi^ little 
-^«e under da. 

•B[AS.]. which Forms adJectlTes, and ilgnlDei, made 
of: belnugiuK to: tarthm, made of earth; golde'i. 
made of gold ; h«aUi«n, belonging to thoae dwelling 
on the heath —see Diet. 

«a [AS.I to make— see under ate 3. 

•B, also a and ae [ ASl the sign of Dm pp. of many 
Verbs, as in wown. shorn, borne. 

•a [AS.], little— see undtircle. 

«B {AS-i a plu. termination, as In oxen, klne, 
ffhUdrvn. 

•new, also raer {U en», rn/iJi, belngl state of being 
•-aee undrr aer 1. 

«ae [L. entui belonging to. as tarrme, belonglnK 
to the earth. 

•at [L. eju, eiitia\, one who— see under aa. 

•at [!'■ c*u\ being— aee under aat S. 

•ona, same as ons. 

«r[AS (TV: OP. t>r— from L. artusi one who,* de> 
noting, thit which produces, that which roceirea, and 
also, the thing contained— see an. 

•r [AS.], more -the slzn of the comp. degree *■ 
fTMWr, more great; higher, more high. 

•r lAH.l a little; often— as fllmaer, to gleam a 
UtUe. 

•ral [A9. : P. erWf^l. lltU*. as la ooekffvl. a littl« or 
young cock. 

•rir [AS.I, also vard or wards, form adrerbs, and 
llgnlry. direction of; sonthrr/f/, in the diriK-llon of 
the south ; noxiherlu. In the illrectlon of the north : 
homtward. In the direction of home; heaTeni^ard, 
la the direction of heaven. 

•m [AS. : L. fm tiai ftinna a^Jectlvea. and signifies, 
direction to or from: sovthTn, In tho direction of 
the south ; w«Bter», In the direction of the wpsU 

•ry [AS. ! L. driul place where — aee under arr i. 

•I and s [AS. and L; terminations of the plu. of 
nouns, aa foxr«, blrd« ,- addnd tn form the third pers. 
•Ing. prei. of a verb, as goc«, bids. 

•acaat forming a4]e<<ttviM, and ••eanca forming 
Bonnt [L. etcttiM or eteentemX growing; becoming; 
Incipient state: eonralr«<vn^ growing in health; 
wmwtdfaeenrf. the state of growing In health: 
putrescent, becoming putrid; paXTescence, the state 
of becoming putrid. 

••• [P. U and ois : L. ru— gon. tUisl like : port to ; 
as a noun, 'denoting a people '— «eo under ao. 

■sqva [F. esq tie ,■ L isms. like], forming ndlcrttrcs, 
and slgiilfylng, bt*longlng to; lika: jActnresque, 
vividly like a picture; gnUsgue. like the extrar- 
agant style of a grotto— «eo Diet. 

•ss [F. fsse: L. and Or. ista], a termination In- 
dlcatlnf; a noun fem.— as tlg'^. mas. ; tigtfM, fem. 

•St [AS.I. a termination indicattTig the iiiperl. de- 
gree of aJjtii-tivcB, as wmMUest: tho terrtilnatlan of 
the second pew. sing. prei. uf a verb, oa in tXest, 
Wtllefl ; often contracted into st. ax In bld.it, GKasl. 

•t [AS. et ; F. ette\ dim. tennlnatloii— see under 
ela. 

•tb [AS.], a termination of the third pera. sing. 
pTPn. of a vprb. as In cometh. gor(A— not now In nse. 

fnl. /'Mtl [IPC faU 1 In Dirt], clenotiriK that tho 
thing n'llils nil It can rontain : pail./'iii, n. n waipr- 
buckct wlitrh t-aii contain im more: pall /"i*/,*. n. jilii. 
a wjitcr-hiickot whose rmiiputii. niwuiunHl to iu ut- 
""?»' wipaclty. Is repeated again and again ; palla- 
jtM, are two or more water>bucket8 each completely 



Ailed : so marnXk/nI. as mnrh aa the mouth wHi ocm. 
tala ; moath /ub. the aame meoth filled agala and 
again; BOVtli»-.^iU, the mouths of two or more 
persons filled. 

fal [AS.L abundanc e aee under ata 3. 

fyiU/odo. I niakel iomake— •**« under ate 3^ 

iMad. Of which hood U anoibv speUmg[A3. JuU. 
•tate, quality : cf. Goth, haidus, manmr. way : Grr. 
hfU, atatel forming nouns, and aignlfying ttMXe . 
nature : OodAfod. the nature of God ; laalfaa'irnif 
the state of a maiden. 

hood [AS. Add— see haad], itate 

U I L iuM\ la botanienl terms, a postflz which forms 
the titles of riswirs and orders : toos, the termina- 
tions of the adjectlrea formed from thion — as mamM 
gyaja, moaocyBJoiM. 

la, l*d [L. <MtL a postfix which forms the termina- 
tion of medlcaTtMins, denoting 'adlseaaed tunui nr 
oondltion'; aa Ume^ia, a condition of the hi'md 
in which there Is a defleleacy of colonilng matt<Y: 
dlpMaaaid. a condltloa la which then la aa trre- 
slstlble longing for ala^trtlti Uqwva. 

la, I'd [lL ia\ things belonging to : ragalio. the 
eniilgns or things belonging to ros^alty ; laslcato. 
badges or things belonging to an offloe^ 

IhU [L. btlul able— aee under aUa. 

la, also ieal (L. ictts\ pert, to— aee nnder aa. Kcte. 
—leal It really a compound poatflx made op of it 
and aL 

k IL teus : Gr. ikos]. In certain chemical terms, a 
postfix denoting the acLd containing the nMiat oxygwv. 
when more than one Is formed— aaattric, salphan'r : 
in path, and pAyj., a tennlnatton expreaalag the coa- 
dltion of being exciUd, aa cteroafe— aee oAa. 

le [L. icu*\, one who— aea under aa 3. 

le« [L. Uia\. thing which— •<« under ary IL 

tea [Or, ika\ also iam, xy, are. foim noona, and 
signify 'things reUttngto,' as to aa art or acicnoe: 
the practice, system, doctrlnaa, or pecnllaritlea of; 
optk:^, things relating to the science of aering, 
BUtheBUittV.s. things relatinc to the sdene* of mag- 
nitude: CalTlaf^m.tlie doctrines of GalTlaiBatriM- 
ism, thn roudiict of a patriot: aoreary. tJuaa re> 
latlng to the art of a sorcerer; eooury. tblngs 
relating to the nrt of a cook: afrtciltaire. things 
relating to the art of tilling the grouad : acatptwv; 
thingi relating to the ait or chlaeUlng <x canr^ oa 
•tone. 

Id [L. idwtl pert. to-«ee under a& 

Ida— see under Ida. 

Ida, id^. also ada. Od't. and idea, m£c [Gr. iAl<\ 
signifying 'd«.<«CQnt'; a postfix In many selcfititi'* 
terms, denoting ' a family or group exhibiting aonte 
points of likeness'— as caafiue. the dog Ihmliy. in- 
cluding dogs, foxes, and wolvea: Ida la only a 
corrupt of Ida. 

ld«, id, Idsa, plo. «<c [Or. eidos, rea««ablaacel in 
ehcm . a postfix, when connt>rted with aurh terma as 
oxjipen, tJilortne.Jluorine, ioiliue. and the like, utf^ 
to indicate combinations with each other, or with 
simple combustibles or metals. In proportlocis not 
forming an acid— as oxide of chloriao, chlnridlf of 
•odluB. iod jde of Iroa, Ac. 

Idaaa [L. ideus — from Gr. fuios. rasemblanceX rela- 
tion to that which bears resemblance— as arytaa- 
oidenn, dr't-tin-^'dt-4n, pert, to that which is 
arytenoid or funncl-shapc»d. 

Ides, aa Ifaldai and old«a [Or. eidot. reaembUume 
or likenessl. In sdentlflc terms, a poatflx ^«oedf<d 
by o. dcnotlng'resemblanceor Ukeneas toanobi«>L'1' 
Indicated by the word to which it is joined— «s 
deltoids, like the Greek letter delta; eaaroids. like 
a crab ; typhoid, like typhus, 

Idas— see under Ida. 

!• [Scot.]. lltUe— see nnder da. 

ISTK], a form of It*, one who— aee under aa 2. 

ilejL. His], pert, to— aee under ac 

lie [L. ilis]. able — see under aUa. 

Im, a termination of Hcb. nouns plu. , as chamhiM. 

laarit.. Ac, I a fem. termination, as In Oiariiia 

la«lL. inus], pert, to— see under ac 

Ine [L-l, a ffui. termination, as In haroin'^s,^ 

Ine, tn. or in, Ih [L. inuxi a common tenntHIV 
In .htiiitcil t^riiis. nut rarying much tnalf^lflcanM 
an hamatin. tin- colouring mattitr resulting from t 
do-omiMtxlUon of haynoglnbin by beat : £ 
the rnioiirlng matter of locw4KNf: ataarfn. tli 



fatty pruK-ipTe of animal fat: inalta, a xnmitocat 



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ACT 



1025 



OLE 



aey [L. neia, osier, aHf»\ niMO afl*, aace, MWf * 'oa, 
«BM, tney, h«od, Im or aia, msat, mtmjf n»m, 
Tf. lUp, u, fead*. ty or Ity, «ra, 7, fonn iioium, 
Mul itcBin^, iUt«, condition, or quAlltf of bellif: 
otUbo^. lUta of being unnuurled ; obdknuir, itnui 
<rf bHof itabboni ; bntdof^, sUto of being bound ; 
Tmiitlnge, ocnidltlon of a va«ul : oontlBttafiff, state 
of being ciLrrled on ; rtpentanee, itote of repenting : 
— idlenncy. state of begging: frwedom, state of 
being ft'ee; m ar ty r t to m, nate of being a martyr! 
dlUl^nce, quality of being diUgetit: Mond^ncy, 
•tote of harlng climbed up: falMAoorf, state of 
being flUie ; wldowAood. state ta being a «idow : 
teTMHtm. eoQdItlon of a sarage ; wAvm, state of 
bHngdlvided: ssihulium. state of being Inspired. 
aa by a god: pliartnim. tbe condition or oelng atry 
and unaubMantlal : SfrMm^nf, state of being agreed ; 
MtoTDwitl, state of being bappy : acrlmonv, quality 
of being sharp ; Batrtmrnty, stale of being married: 
4toafte», state of being deaf; gaatlancu. aiiality of 
being gvntle; ttralry, state or condition of a rlral ; 
bnTory, quall^ of belnc braTi- : partntrsAfn. stnte 
of being a partner] mmtufhip, state of being 
fHendly: nlrfA, state of belnfr merry; breadM, 
AiialItT of being broad: gnttUude. qiialUy of being 
Uwnknili altlAHfe. state or being high; porsrfy, 
state of being poor; aetlTifir, state of being active : 
torture, state of being tormented ; fraotttre, state of 
being broken: blgany, rtats of harlng two wItcs; 
auraiafey, quality of being modest. 

acy [Or. akM\ also ate, oom, rle, ship, form nonns, 
and svnffy, rank; office; Juriadlrtlon ; dominion: 
Mnmr. the office of a curate ; papacy, the nffice of 
tbe Fnper: protaotomt^, the Juriiidlctton nf a pro- 
tector; poattieolr, the Jtirlsdlctlon of the Pope: 
dBkadom, the rank of a duke; kiagtlom. the do- 
minions of a kti^: Maboprfc, the office of a 
bishop: dsvksMp. tbe office of a cleric; profMsor- 
$hip, the office or a nnfesAor. 

adiB, tbe same as Ida, which see. 

•do, ad [p. ofle— from L. A/tu], ru a noun, con* 
eoctcd, mode: leasontufe, that whkh Is concuctM 
from lemons ; paUsadr, that which Is made of pali^ 
orposta. 

ago [F. agt\ state of being— see under aey 1. 

aga [F. age— frmn L. itMciuL also ion, slon, or tloa, 
aoBt. nra, form nouns, and signify, lu-t of; thing 
done: marrladw, the act of miirrylmir: paawrgw. thr 
act of passing: nnion. the act of iinlttnK; adnuvton, 
tbe ad of admitting; ioMptetion, the act of looking 
into: aoacealmmf, the act of hiding: elopemrat, the 
nei of running away secretly : Impoitmr, the act of 
(dieatlng; do^otNrv, the act of learlng. 

aca [F. age—tKim L. ^uicua\ also rf. form nouns, 
and signify, penoim or things rollectirely 



Moor, a nnlectlon of persons; folt'ti^', the whole 
body of leaves: gantry, the whole body of ^ntlc- 
Dien: paaaamtry, the whole body of the country 
people. 

al (U ali»\ pert to— sea nrnler ae. 

algla, AL'-ji-A [Or. ftlgoB, palnl denoting the pres- 
ence of pain : nophroJ^jo, pain, or neunlgla. In the 
kidney. 

an or ana [L dnut or nnis\ pert, to — see 
under ae. 

aa [L. dniwl alio ant, ar, art. aiy. aatar, at«, c«. 
•ar, ant. v. m. tat. Ita or yta. It* or Iff. or, rtar, 
form nouns, and signify, tbe penon who arti or who 
la; one who: aanMtnint. one who rides nn hone- 
baiiik ; aatadilman. one who llvrd before tlio flood : 
Tagmnf, one who wanders : lltlgan/, one who cinies 
on a lawsuit: scholar, one who attends »:hn<<l; 
baggnr. one who begs: ihnggfrnf. one who la fdlr 
or iaxy; dnnkard, one who drinks IritoxicHiita to 
excess: ooata^porary, one who Urea nt the aamf 
time; ts^Sdarir. one who riita prt^rlons stonfs: 
poatos/er, one who writes petty vprsMi: dalego/c. 
ona who la sent by others ; adrocaf^ on« who 
pleads In behalf of others : raftcee. one who w^<ks 
ahelter. or to whom It Is glTeti; patant^v. one who 
holda % patent: msttaffr, one who rebels ngalniit 
conatltuted anthorlty; plourr, one who prRparos 
the way for others: atud^nf, one who studios; 
mtlCTif,onewho siifTTS: biography, one who wrltm 
ilTes; orapfT, one who ■ells riotha: mectaanfc, one 
wlio prodncM work by aid of tools or ninrhincry; 
T9tMc, one who la a native of thn country ; occnlM. 
ABO who tallied In the cnre of (IIspabm of the eyps; 
botaaisf, one who Is skilled In a knowledge of plants: 



tvmuiU, one who to fbvoured ; braalf/e. ona n ho la 
daaoended from Israel ; naophyte. ona newly admit- 
ted, u Into a rellglouB order : aaptJtw. ona who la 
taken prlsooar; rabt<ve,on«wholsi«lat«dbrMood; 
plata^f, ona who coramaneos a suit In law sgalnM 
another: banafhetor. me who conlbrs benelKS on 
another; eompatltor. one who la a candidate with 
ochera for an office : maltster, one who makes malti 
barrtofrr, one who pleads far othns at the bar. 

ana [L. aniu\ signifying a collection of memorabla 
sayings or looee tMugftts: JahnaoBUna, a collection 
of the aaylngs, anecdotes. Ac., rehtlng to Johnson, 

aaea and aaey [L. ans, anti»\ state of bali^— aea 
nnder aey 1. 

ant [P. ant : L. mul one who— sea nnder an. 

ant, alao sat [L, etu, ntit, being], form adjertlraa, 
and signify, being, or bavlw the force of Mng': 
belonging to : dorBonl. belonging to one ttat 
sleeps; paaaionf. being In a atato that brings pleaa- 
ure ; Tsrtfanf, being green ; alagonf. being pleasing 
to tn>od taste: balligoma, befiig in a state that 
carries on war ; pandmf. being in a state that ha^gB 
down. 

ar iU arU\ pert, to— see nnder ae. 

ar [AS.! one who— see under an. 

ararAS.1 onewbo-saeniideran; * 1 In flmrt 

ard, see In Diet. 

art [another fom of ortl— see anl one wbOk aa 
bnggarf, one who is vain and boasting. 

aryfL. drttuordrU^ pert, to— see under aa: aijt 
one who— see under an. 

ary [K dn'uml also arr, arr. 17, form nouna. and 
slgnliy, the ' I'lace where or 'niaco which': anarpv 
a place where birds are kept ; nbrary, a place where 
books are kept: drapery, a place where linen goo^ 
are sold ; anrsery, a place where children or tren are 
reared: fketory, a place where articles are manu- 
factured ; dormitory, » place where pemws sleep ; 
fonndry, a place where articles In metal are cast in 
moulds ; vestry, the place where the vestments of a 
church are kept. 

ary [U dHuj], also lea, aant, maBT, ary. fiwm 
nouns, and slgriify, 'the thing which*: huunarw, 
that which givm fight; aalory, that which la paid 
for service : justice, that which Is Just : aUmmt, that 
which nourishes; sngagemcnf, that which euages: 
patrimony, that which Is luherltird fnim a fatSer; 
alimony, that which is Hllowed for food: tsfritory. 
the tlistrlct of country belonging to; dlrsetory, that 
whli-h or those who direct. 

asm [Gr. umatL stnt« of being- see under aey 1. 

astar [OF. Mtrt], one who. In a bad aeirte — sea 
under an. 

ate [L Ate\ one who- see under an?: ata, ranl^ 
otnce, or Jurlsdlctlon-sce under aey 2. 

ate [L. Atiut\, also lU. lent, ose, ens, aoma, y, form 
odjectlvpa, and signify, taW of; nl>undance; daaalAl«, 
r\ifl of grlpf ; paidonflfe. f^Il of paaston: dsealt/u;, 
ftiU of deceit; Jor/Vii. full of Joy: vtrafmf. Mil of 
poison ; TloJml, nill of the unnatunil exttrclse of 
force: varbo^^. full of words; Jocose, ftill of Jokes: 
beaateouii, full of beauty: IffBeoiu. Hill or Are: 
UtWitmne, ftill of toil; gladwmc. ftall of gladness: 
eloady, fVill of clmida; iowary, full of flowers. 

ate [T.. atua\, also en, fy, Uh, toa or iia, form verba, 
and signify, to make; to put; to take: animate, to 
put li^ Into; aradlcafe, to take up t^ the roots: 
moisten, to make molat ; daepra, to make deep: 
qnall/ir, to mak^ fit ; fbrti^, to mnke strong : oM- 
DsU^A. to make bt'autlAil : pabltxh, to make public: 
fertUi'.ir, to make fhiltful ; apologisr, to make an 
apology. 

ate [L Atvf\ In cheat., a nmtflx which, subatttatad 
In the name of an acid ending' In ie. pxpressea a com- 
blnatton of thnt srid with a Mllfiable baM: nltmle 
of silTsr, that in. a comblnaiion of Nffric ocid with 
the nnllflablu baa« silver. 

celll, also cello [It. c^i—tT«m L. AtfiMl little; a 
dtmlnutire termination, aa In nnnicfKf. vlolan- 
crlU\ 

ch [AS.], pert, to— see under ae, 

ole [L. nilHf, n dim. termination!, also cmle, nio, al 
or la, an, Ua, let. at or ot, ling, oak, t or la, form 
nonns, and signify, little ; diminution ; ielrb-. a little 
conical mass of ice : eaatlrte, a little song : aaiaMl- 
ctUf. a very little erratum; ratleujf, a little net: 
globfi^r, a little globe : pUK/«. a little nlll : satchel, 
a little sack or bog; sicU»'. a little ncythf': chlckra. 
a little fowl; kittrn, a little cut: lamhUH. a Hitln 
T 



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ACB0U8 



before m, ai lii mnanQn. Ui warn benMUh or lecretly 
to trip up beueuh 
5UM«ptfbM, capable 



mp before p, aa In rapplaat, to trip up beu< 
m before e, p. t, Ac., an in 5UM«ptfbM, cai _ _ 
of belug lal4 bold of beneath : ntitpand, to oang 
beneatb. 

nbtar, tOhitir [L], beoeatb : under : JuMerfnga, a 
Ajring under ot beoeatb. 

no, *AklL.\ another fonn of nb, wblcb lea. 

Mf, fA^fLj; another form of nb, wblcb see. 

nf , amg [Lfl anothnr form of nb. which tneu 

nm, mmlC\ another fonn of nb, which ma. 

1^, nip jUl another form of nb. which lee. 

wt9»T, si'-p^, with Ita form cv, sir [L.^ above; 
OTer; Inexc-OH: Mumiiamaa, above fauiitau; mper- 
aMU, to lit or be above : raper aMumea the French 
form nr, ai In mfreharfe, to cbarifo In excoH ; aur- 
Uaa, upon or over the face. 

nr, wir f K. I another form of laper, which lee. 
I, M&a [L.I another form of no, which see. 



ay. H fOr.l another (arin of ijn, which sea. 

■yi. sii [Or J, another form of in, n " ' 

tjm, tim [dr.L another funn oiSTn, wlilch see. 



■Tn, tin, with lu forms 17, i^L, wfm {Gt.\ with; 
to^etlier : cyntax, a putting togfttner in order ; qrn 
become! gf before a, aa in ajfiUm, that which la 
formed of parts placed toffother: a^ before L as in 

~ ' several letters ween to^wier to form a 



awtkM». 
slnffle SOI 



sTntrla sound : 9fn before b, p, or m, aa In nrmpathj, 
feeung with another ; sftnbiol, that which Is uirowii 
together with something else ; syntmetrr, state of 
baring the parts of the same measure with. 

tra, trA [h.\ another form of trana, which see. 

trans, trdns. with Its form tra, trU [Ul across; 
over; bejrond; through: tranmat, to carrr or drive 
through : trawignn, to go over or beyniKl: trana is 
contracted Into tn, •• In (rerrans, to turn or lis 



acron: trei. tria, aa tn trcspan, act of tme wbo 
steps bevond. 

trUtniUtraottrit: Gr. freitl. three ; in threes: 
trtani^. a ftgure of three aides and an^ea; tnaecC. 
to cut into three equal porta. 

nltnt, Wtrd [L.I beyond; on the other aide: ex- 
treme : WCraawmtaae, on the other ilda of the 
mouutalo. 

u, dn [AS. un, a privatlra or bogallve partfcle^ 
not ; the opposite of— used tn these senses before 
adjectives or nouna derived from adjectlvea : iu«- 
frnltfttl, not ftiiltful ; tm&rnttftalnsaa. the sUte of 
not being fruitful ; wnahto, not able : va before a 
verb slgulfies, to deprive of; to uudo : MwdnM, to 
take on clothes j tMsrtnm, to dmrlve of a crown : 
■n Is equivalent to the LsJtin prefix In whrn It alg- 
uifles not: tn and vn are often used ladlffenatJQr 
before adjectives see tn and VB tn Dlci. 

nadar, un-'cb^ [AS. imd«r, under], that which la 
less than right or onUnary ; lower In rank or dnnee; 
beneath : wtder^oat, a coat beneatit ; wnder-cutlL. 
an inferior clerk— see Diet. 

«ni, ^-H* [L. Mini* ooei one : iM<paroaa, harinc 
only one at a birth. 

ap, «p [AS. UB, exalted, hlffhl aloft; on high; 
upwards : upotn, to throw upward ; vpbmr, to 
raise aloft— see DicU 

▼Job, via [L. viu. instead ofL acting la place of 
another ; assisting : vJce-etmaml, an aanstent oonsul 
—see Diet. 

with, with [AS. ^cith. agaimrtX oppoalUon : priva- 
tion; from or against! wifAdraw. to draw from; 
witAstand. to stand against— see witk 3 in ZHcc 

y, e or t [AS. if«i an old prefix whidi-doea not 
modify the meaning of a word: p<la4,dMS; r^tept. 
called— see Dick 



POSTFIXES. 

A Postfix is a significaBt particle placed after a word, or a root, to modify its 
— meaning. Ab^.— -There are many postfixes or terminations which are not 
now significant— that is, they are letters or syllables which hare lost their 
distinctive meaning. The postfixes are placed in groups according to their 
signification, bnt are, at the same time, for the convenience of reference, 
arranged in strict alphabetical order, cross-references being made to the 
heading under which they will be found. The language from which they 
are derived, with the particular form in which they occur in that laugnsge, 
as far as can be ascertained, is placed after each, or after the heading of a 
group when such differs in its origin from the others. In the examples 
given, the first parts of the words are printed in black type, and the 
postfixes in italics. The meanings of the examples given are so literal as 
to include the meanings of the postAzes. PoM^fiaou are also called suffixes 
or a^aes. 



•tile, also tbU and lie [L. termination, bilU. ablel. 

form adjectives, and signify, able to be; fit tu be; 
capacity or worihlneBs, In a passive sense: earabU, 
able to be cured ; Xtlmnuible. nt to be blamed : and- 
ible, able to be heard; vlsi&ie, able to be seen: 
duaUie, capable of being drawn out; tn-gile, easily 
broken. 

ao [Qr. ako8\. also al, an, aa«, nr, ary, Ic. leal. Id, 
lis. Ins, ory, en. ess [L.]. tih [A8 ], form o^Jectlv^s, 
and signify, of; like; pert, to: cardiac, pert, to the 
heart : eelaitlol. pert, tu the heavens ; vernrW, pert, 
to spring: homan and humane, like man; repnb- 
llc((n, pert, to a republic ; Frossiafi, port, to Pru«sla : 
oonsnkir, port, to a roosiil: globnlur. like » round 
body : Utsmrv, pert, to loamine : pecuniary, pert, 
to money : angeiK, pert, to sngeis : glgantfc, ifke a 
giant: aatronomtco/. pert, to astronomy; botaaicaJ, 
pert, to botany: bunid, pert to moisture or wet- 



nen; iptoadM. pert, to spleiMlour: fcbrilf, pctt to 
a fever; m»Tt»M%ae, pert to mercbandiae: caaiaf. 
pert, to a dog; martne, pert tothe aea: coanla;t^. 
tending to oomfort ; ptioatorv, pert to ftsh : Flrndi. 
pert to France ; SeoicA, pert, to Scotland : Okteeae, 
pert to China ; BIaBi«M, pert, to Slam : SngitaA, pert 
to Kngland : Iri^ pert to Ireland. 

acea, a'ai-i[L. acrusl in bot., a postAz whldi ter- 
minates the niimea of Orders : DrMsraoetE. the Son- 
dew family at plants ; OOcalMaoes, Um Wood-aorrel 
family of planta 

aceons, A'shi-iU, and ovs, 4s [L. derusl. dnnotn n- 
semblance to a substance: BMMbtmBoceoiu. rarah 
hling a membrane, having the oonalstmce or atne- 
ture of a memtaane ; oartM»aceous, partaktng of the 
qualities or appearance t^ carbon : na denies the 
substance Itself, as msnbxmaoiti, beloogtng to, or 
consisting of, memhranei. 



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knowing : (bllowed by 1, Im bocomu 11, ■■ In ifliolt, 
not pemilttad ; followed by p or m, tn become* !■, 
a In JMMatsn. not ripe; intprodnrt, not prudent: 
followed by r, la beoomw Ir, ■■ In tfrrtguw, not 

MCOnlllMt to Tttle. 

Ib, in TA8.— lee Dlet.1 in muj words the prefix 
im iB merely tbo prepontlon in, aa, inbna, ^itnglit, 
<nlaad. tatwlne. 

iBfim, in'/rA [L. <i04, benektbl under or benentb, 
«■ ifiAii-orblul, eituAted uudenientb the orbit, u 
«B artmy. 

later, infMr [L.! between ; unonff or nmonnt ; In 
the mMet : <m<roede, to go between ; infrrfing to 
•trUca amoogit; interpoae, to pl&ee einonxit: ia- 
teU u In totefUgiaoa, underataadlnff amouff— lee 
Diet. 

iati«, inftrd [Ul within ; on tba Inilde ; interior i 
aa in/FOBHTal, wtUiln tbe walls of a city. 

Intra. in^trO [L.]. witUa; Into; In: Mrodaoa. to 
lead wtthln; intrnmit, to send in. 

Ir. IrJUI another form of tn lor 2, which see. 

iaa, VM [Or. i«of. eqoall equality or ilmUarlty: 
4sodmmaif baTtnc the aame ur a aUnllar winter 
tenpenttire. 

Jnfea^iOkffM [Ul doM tot near to; Blglit /iMto- 
> — It loa . a poaltfoB doee to. 

ttthaTwAio [Or. Mhos. * atone], haTli« retarenea 
to a atone, or a calculus : MftolyiU, the treatment 
Ibr the solution of stone In the bladder. 

Mao, mOk [QaeLl ' son of,' before proper nam»— 
see met. 

aaero, m^QKrd [Or. makro$, loncl denoting larn- 
neaa or length, as mocrooarponB, barlnv large tmn. 

Mai, fiMU, also maU, maf-i [L. mote, badly, ill: F. 
mal. evil. lUl evU i iU ; badly i moMoTBanon. an 
tU or wrong fonnauon ; mofebctor, aa evU or wrong 
doer. 

mto'-d, and magalo, mJtT^d-M [Gr. megaa. 
of gn«t ^e 1 »K0atherlui« a foaaU 



prntj, largo; 
:reature ofe 



enormous sise. 



wtm, miM. and bmo, mbfid [Gr. m«sos, mlddlel 
denoting the middle; interroedl ' 
tbe mlthile layer of the bark. 



[ fRfsopUiavm, 



mot. mit rOr.], another tttrm of meta, which see. 

Bieta, mit-i, alao Ita form met [Gr. meta], beyond ; 
after; over; a change or traiwerence : metophor, 
that whkih carries a word beyond its usual meaninir ; 
wrffimerphaala, a cbaoce or form ; metcmjmf. that 
vrtileh changes one word or name for aaother related 
to It : mefkod, after a settled wi^. 

■SerOk mf^Ard (Or. mikros. small), denoting of 
small aiae ; m^croBOtor, aa butr. for roouuriDg 
minute objeeta under tbe microscope ; micrcjphoBe, 
an instr. for making very small sounds audible. 

ads, mis [AS. mu, defect], divergence' error; de- 
fect; wrong: mi«a|qply, to apply wrongly; mulay, 
to 1^ in a wrong place; micbMrnviovr, iu behaviour; 
aMsemdaet, defect in conduct. 

ads, mis [OF. mes, loe, ill— from L. m<fiuf, less], 
deeradhig: ill; less: mCsadventnra, III adventure; 
minkief, that which turns out ill. Mrfe.— The two 
preoedlng entries are quite distinct in their origin, 
ikmu^ now mixed up In their sUmiflcatlons. The 
worA misaUUaee, mfsehaaoe, mJjcoBnt, and mU- 
creaat, are fhim F. hms, not Oer. mis— see niM, and 
mlaa v. in Did 

ttOB, fndn. and mono, m&n'6 [Gr. mOTios, one, 
singlel one; alons; solitary : monaadroas. having 
one Btamea. 

moa^ mdn^C [Qr.l another form of aum, which 

anit, mAK, and maltl, mtU'-ti [L. muttus, numy, 
mticb], many In number; much: mnUaagoIar, bav* 
lug many comers or an^ea. 

as or B [A8.X not, as In nsfsr. not ever: as [L.X 
not, as In Mselence, want or knowledge. 

BSO, ni^d [Gr. ruos, new\ recent: new: nfDjdasm, 
a new formation or growth: nrophyte, a new con- 
rert or proselyte. 

BOD, ffi^ IL.L not— reversing the sense, aa iton- 
aMUtr. want of ability. 

o, ^[Ul another form of ob. which see. 

ob, Sh, with Ita forms oo, of. o, op [L.X In the way 
of: against ; out : ofijeet, sumethlnfr cut in the way 
of; OMSlsts, grown out of use : ob becomes oc Iwfore 
«. as in ocesosB, a falling in tbe way nf : of before 
f, as In q/Tsad, to strike ofnUnit : o beror« m, as in 
omit, to leave out : op before p, as In o«pose, to 
place against ; in M., reversed or contmzfwise, as 



omjprssasd, flattened in front and bdilnd. aofc 
laterally i oftonte, Invenefar ovate. 

oc, Ok(L.\ aootber fbrm or ob, which see. 

of. d/[UI aaother form of ob, which sw. 

op, 6plLX another form of ob, which see. 

on, dwt [IceL uli beyond; exceeding; aho^t 
ou<Md, to exceed In Udiung : outbrsak, a bursting 
above. 

over, Shiir [AS, e/er or ober, over], above ; beyond ; 
too much: ovn-aws, to have Influence to excsas; 
overcoat, a coat above all others ; otwwork, woric 
beyond the usual smounL 

pan, pan, and paate, pOmtta [Or. pan, alll all; 
everything: pomlaHioniam. the place of au the 
demons ; pantomime, a theatrical dumb show of 
all sorts of actions and characters. 

para, jxlr^ also par, pdr [Or. para, b7> alongX 
aide by side aa if for compwtson; like; unllfes; 
conUuT to: norodox, that which Is oontrarr to 
received opinion : norodv, a poetical compoilnon, 
Itke in suMtance. out wuifee in sense, to another. 

psBta, v9niUL and panto, pin'-u [Gr. peale, flvei 
five: prnfaphrUoas, having Ave leavea. 

par, pir, with its torn psl. pti iL.\ thmgb; 
thoroughly! to; tcr: jsersaaUL Isstlng tbraugh 
the year ; pcrlseft, done tborou^ly : par beeomes 
psl before 1, only in jMOoeUU thoroughly clear: 

Kr standing alone, sjgntfles by, as per anwam, by 
e year, yearly: per, hlgheat, aa perozids, that 
whicn generally contains toe highest proportion of 
oxygen. 

pal, p9i<i [pr.X round; aboat: pufta stw, tbs 
measure round about ; period, a way round. 

poly, pM^i [Or. polKS, manyX many 
containing many seeds: potytyOtM 
many syllables. 

por, p6r rU—O.X another form of pro, which see. 

post, pdfl [UX behind; after; afterwards: postfix, 
that which is put after ; jMstaerlpt. that which la 
written afterwards. 

|va or pre, pr* [L. prtcX before; prloiltv of time, 
place, or rack : precede, to go before ; predSet, to sajr 
or tell before. 

preter, pri'Ur [L. pnc<<TX beyond; more than: 
pry/tmataral, beyond the course of nature ; pnUr* 
psrfset, more than perfect, 

pro, pr6, with lu forms por and par [L. prtf. for: 
Or. pro, beforeX for ; forward ; forth : proeeod, to go 
forwitfd ; provoks, to call forth ; portend, to indicate 
events forward: pursns, to follow forwaitl. 

proa, pr6a [Gr. pro«X to ; towards : pnuelyte, one 
who comes to or towards ; proM>d7, tone or accent 
In addition to. 

prot, prUt, and proto, pr4'(d [Gr. prOtoa, flrstX 
first; lowest; in caem,, a flrst degree of combina- 
tion, as of oxygen with metals: protozlde. thst 
which combines with the first or smallest propoT' 
tion of oxygen— see Diet. : profoplast, the thing ftnt 
formed. 

Mend, tild. and poendo, sA'dd [Gr. paeHdis, fUseX 
fuse or spurious: ji««udo4aambraas, a false meni' 
bnuie. 



par, p*r [F. pour, ftar— fWim L. pr6. tat\ for ; on ; 
on ; awar : purloin, to filch away ; purchase, to set 
off or with oy a iwloe: aaother form of pro, which 
seeL 

pyr, pir. and pfro, pIr'S (Gr. par, puros, flreX 
denoting relation to, or eonneetloa with. Are or 
heat: pyrogenona, produced or formed by fire. 

ro, r* or r« [L. re or red. bsckX bock or again; 
anew or a second time: rfsArm, to affirm again; 
reoonunsnea, to begin anew, 

retro, ri-trd or rtt'-rC [L.X back ; backward; retro- 
spect, a looking back. 

se, 9i [L.1, Aside; a separating ftom: scesde, to 
go aside; to separate from: jtrdace, to lead aalde: 
MditlOB, a going asMe— see Dick 

SMBl, tirt^i [L.X half; In port ; semidrels, hslf a 
circle. 

sex, UJca [I* tex. slxX six: srisaalal, happening 
once In six years, or lasting six years. 

sine, n'ni [L.X without: sinecure, on office which 
has an Incomn but not emplorment. 

sab, $iib, with Its r<H7ns sac. suf, sag, sua, sap, 
sas [UX under ; below ; beneath : su^isonbe, to write 
under; subalda, to settle under: sub becomes sae 
before o, OS In tuccmtA, to follow under or In order: 
snf before /, aa In «i%^sr, to bear up under : sac 
bcforo g. as In tu^ati, to carry or laj imder : nm 



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«M, JUfffTL.), another rorm of ooo, which lee^ 

Mi. Jw [Ul Another form of ooK. which see. 

•Ml, Mm [L\, uiotbar foim of ooa, which leei 

CMi. Wk [U tfion, with, (ofetlierl, uiumei the 
nrtoui torau w, Mg. o^ com, oor, acoordinf to 
the oommendiv letter of the word or root, udvicnl- 
flee, tc^ether i with ; together with : CKmotw. to neld 
tosethcar; eontrAct, to dnw together; eoADeeomei 
WDefbre % rowel or k, u coeJaaoe, to grow togetberi 
eiM>««,lo force together; oohenat,etIcUng together t 
•ogheCore m, u cognM, bom together; cogmXkm, 
knowledge together : eol before I, m coOeoi, to nther 
together; ooOkto, to btiiir together: eomberareM, 
k, orp, u conuMree, a ttmdlng together; comb w tion. 
a burning together; eompOM, to put together: eor 
befbre r, aa eorreet. to make straight with ; corrode, 
to gnaw together see JVoCe under ee in Dlet^ 

e— tta^ jGWtnl, also lit formi eevnter and eoatro 
tL. eonlra, agalnrt}. against; In opposition to; the 
wrow wu: coHlrwUetk to speak against; eovnter- 
Ml, to act acalBst: confnnnri, to contend against 
In words or wrltln|L 

aeatro, Wn^frd (F.— L.X iaother fonn of ootatn, 
lAUiaee. 

o«r. kOr CL.I another fonn of eon, which see. 

oovnter, kSbn^Ur [L.^ another form of ootatm, 
which sea. 

da. lUnLl down ; from ; Beparatl(Hi : decide, to cut 
down ; degi^ads, to put a step down ; demand, to order 
fVom ; dgpess, to put down : da Is negative In efpfbim, 
and datrof, Ac : de is from dls, asuitder. In dcrangs, 
depart, Ac. : da Is latenslre in deeUra, desolate, Ac 
—see da In Di^ 

Mmi, MmitlW, demi, half-from L. dimidium. the 
half^ a hair or part of that of which It forms the pre- 
flz— generaUy separated by a hyphen: demt-god, a 
hair or Inftirlor god. 

dl. dl [Or. di for dU. twlcel a form of dU, which 

dia, dps [Or. dto, througli— from duo, two], two ; 
through ; asunder: dfologia, a converutlon between 
(wot J<(i>k*aoM. letting light through; diamntr, 
the measure throu^ the centre. 

dlt cl(/[L.l A form of dU, which see. 

dis, with lu fbrms dl and dif [L. and Or. dis, twice. 
In two partsl, not; the opposite of; asunder or i^j&rt; 
two: <MaanM, the opposite of agree; dispel, to drtre 
Mondar; diffaUsh. not to relish ; dbayllable. » word 
of two syUables ; (Usaaail. to render null— dfa being 
only Intenslre: dls becomes dl before a, r, Ac. aa di- 



■a, to nread asunder : dfrert, to turn aside or 
apart: dlf before f, as di/tnaa, to pour apart; difUr, 
to bear apart— see dls In Diet 

dya, du [Gr. diu, with difflcultT, bad^ an fnaepar- 
able prefix denoting, badly; witli dlfflcnlty; hard: 
oppoaed to Gr. eu, well: t^wcraaU, an 111 habit of 

at, lsaformofL.es; and 90,0, afonnorOr.es, 
oh see. 

af, i/[L.\ another fonn of ax. which see. 

•m, <m [A3, em,- F. m; U in; Or. en], a fii>rm of 
M, Which becomes am before b, p, or m : A3, prefix 
am signlfles to make, to surround: Or. prefix em 
algnlOes Moron.* eni, for L im, signifies in, on, or 
into— see am I and 3 for examples. 

aa [AS.I to make; to surround; enabla. to make 
aMe; anmohla. to make noble: am becomes am befbra 
b or p, aa iiiiiiaiili, to make as one's own what be- 
kmgs to another; rmploy, to make use of; embraes, 
to surround with the arms. 

•a (AS. em. In: F. en.- L. in.- Or. en], in ; on ; into: 
encaga^ to pnt into a cage j encloas, to close In ; en- 
kladia, to set on flre : an becomes em before b or ~ 



B, to put Into balsam ; rmbosom, to hold 
or enclose In toe bosom ; mtnala, to drlTo a stoke 
into : SB or em from the Grerx, and used as a pre- 
fix In words derlTed ttom the Greek, as endsmle, 
on the people; energy, work or power in; empha- 
sis, a spealdiig with the furcn of the voice on : some 
Words are written indlfTerentl/ with en or in. as 
iiicloaa or ineloas. 

ap, Sp. and splL ^[Gt.\ forms of ml, which see. 

•M, «!?-!. with Its rorms op and ephfGr.l, on; upon; 
dunnjf ; on the outside or aboTe : ep li used before a 
vowel, eph with an aspirate, and api before a ron- 
sonant : epidsrmls, a skin upon a skin ; epftaph, a 
wrltlnx upon a tombstone ; Qioch. a point of time 
fixed on ; fphnaatai, existence only upon a day. 

aqoi, gikwt [u, csfitMc, equal], eqnait alike: <9iif> 



lataral. equal-aided : rgitiTalTad, haTing botk Talres 
alike. 

ax. As or <gc with Its toims a^ ae, at[U and Or. 
cc.- Qr. ekX from; out; out of; without: nfcawat. to 
draw out; esa4w, a going out; saplra, to breathe 
out ; emMi, to rise o«t of; eccanxfc; ont of the 
centre ; ecnaisy. a standing ont of the body ; </fect. 
to work out; ^^ftUgwcs, a ahtuingoot: ax piwAxed 
to the name of an uDea denotes that the ]»eT»oa fbrm- 
erly held the office nansed, or doca not now hold li. 
as sa^nayor, —**■*■*—• ax oAeto, As 4//lsAH-i 
[L. CK, from : offieto, office], by riztne of olfloe : ax 
parta, Mfpdr^U [L.e«,fTOm; parte, a part or alde^ 
firom one side or vajtr taifi partiaL 

axo, ttsfd or J^si«(Or.l without: esotta.t3katwhkh 
Is introdnoed fftnn without. 

extra, AI»!(rdrL-l on the outside; bayoskd; In ax- 
cess; additional: esfrovagaat. wandeHng beyond 
limits; esCroaaavs, that is wtUioiit or bryoad a 
thing; eB<rq]adlelal, on the ontaUe of ordlwy 
oonit procedure— «oe Diet 

nta, /Ua [Noim. F^ds, the t ha-rlng bees laaarted 
to prsserre the old Horm. sonod of m^'t^—tnm L. 

•on of 



JUiiu, a son^ a common p reflx of proper 
meaning son o/'. as .FUs-WnUaas. tba 
WUllam. 



Ibr, fSr [AS. /or, thoroughly, negatloa or prlra- 
;fon, wrong, and bef - - -• - - ^. 

/ortid, to bid a this 



Ibeforelnot; against; Vorth; away; 



ling away; /argat. to away-get, to 

lose from memory ; forgo, to go without or apinst ; 

/'orfiwd, to ward off. 

Iara,jitr [AS. /ore. a fonn otfor, tar\ beftatv; la 

ont of: /ofwonala. to ordain befoireiiand ; >b retail, 

t tell before ; /orexroaad, ground In Zhwt. Mate,— 



agataHL 
bin. a 



teneu : Asisraichj, the 



fhmto-. , , 

. .rorexroaad, I, 
The prep. /or and aeprefixea /brand ybrv a>« radi- 
cally connected. 

■alBf pdn(A&l against: ooinaay, to ■ 

Ssod, Him't [Or. hemi-homlimUu, the 1_ 
half, as Jtemieraal*. pain on one side of the 1 
only: eomp; «Mftl [F.Xakalf : ami [Ul a halt. 

hopta, VpM [(^. AoKal a prefix BlgaUFlag KTOU : 
Asptogoil. a figure wita sevoa Mdea and aaglaa. 

hstara, hitOr^ or katar. kitiirJQr, helena. an- 
otherl another ; one opposite or dttrarent ; deootbc 
dlsslniUarlty : irregular; abnormal *'~' '' " " 
trary to right doculnes c 
governraeiA of an alien. 

homo, Ad^mo [Or. Aomos, similar or asne^ i , 
similar, or alike : Aomocaipe«i^ harlag all Iha ttults 
of a flower-head alike. 

hydr, Ai^dr. and hydio, Hidrt (Gr. *mddr, water], 
la scientific terns denotlag tlie pnamee. action, cs- 

Suallty or water ; also, la oertam chemical trrm^ 
enotlng the presenoa of Awfro^enf Afidfaallc re- 
lating to the couTeyance or water thnx ' 
Aydrurst, a compound of hydrDgon, chlel 
metal. 

hyp, A^ and kypo. K^po i&. JMjpo). oader: be- 
neaia; Indicating dcfldeacy w less than : Ag| 
one who keepa his real character under: k% 
the line extended under the rtotai angAo: 
sUgfat pain: hyp uaed u L. tao la tha aenae aTla* 
fienorlty, sllghlneas. cr lacompletaoess sea Dlrt^ 

hypar, hvpir [Gr. Auper], aboro; orer: bctyond: 
Ayperboraaa, be(ybnd the north : AypererMaal. Judg- 
ing orer-exactly—aee Diet. 

ifor la [L.X not : igaobls, not noble ; alao la 49ft- 
Btaiy and tgaora— see la 1 

ig, iffTL-I another fbtm of ia I which aea. 

DC U[L], another fwm of la 1 and 3L whick see. 

im, im [v. nn— ftom L. im\ a preflx aipnifytag. in. 
Into, on ; and la a^Jccttres, not— aea b 1 and i. 
Note.~lji some words Im la a corrupt, of Um OF. rat 
by confusion with L. im; am has often an tntcastrs 
force. 

in, In [AS. in. in. Into: L. in; Qr. nt~akln to 
Bans, an]. In, as a iweflx. with Ita fonna U, tan, Ir, 
sigt)Ifl«a, In, Into, on, InTeiba and nouns: inelade, 
to shut In ; incar. to ma lato ; indaloia, a cutdag 
into : followed by 1. tat beoomea U. aa in illaBlaats, 
to throw light on : foUow«dt7tirP.orm,labeeoaica 
im, as In taimara, to put within walla ; CatMbsw ts 
drink in: impart, to cany in: foUowad fer r. ta 
becom«s ir, as In inigata, to let water flow oa. 

la. <n [L. in. not— akin to Sana, and Gr. oal ta, sa 
a prefix, with iU forms Ig, 0, la, tr. tUmlflea net la 
aoJectiTca: iaoorraet, not ootreet; frfiapaMt. not 
able to take : followed by ga. a ta supprtaaed, sod 
la becomea I, as in igamo, aot nobla ; iiamaf. ba 



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APPENDIX L 



PREFIXES. 

NOTK. — A Prefix is a significant particle placed before a word, or a root, to modify 
its meaning. As the constituent part of a word, a prefix can be readily separ- 
ated and deflned. In the examples the prefixes are printed in italics, and the 
other parts in black-letter type. Although here presented in a collective form, 
the prefixes will be found in the body of the work in regular alphabetic order. 



a[AS.lftt; in; on: abMd, at the head; oalMp, in 
sleep ; anomd. on Krouiid. 

ft [AS.^ Utterly In Anglo-Saxon. A u a prHlx 
became of Tei7 uncertain um und mcanioK; ft now 
repreaenta AS. ge, aa awara for orware ; a adda some 
dmee of Intensity or force, at In awanUaf, owftk*; 
« UU cenerallv no force whaterer. 

ft. with iti romiB ab, ftba [L.\ from; awaj from; 
ovoid, to part from; orart, to turn away from; ab- 
■ohra, to looie from ; abatrmat, to draw from. 

ft. alao an [Gr.l without ; not : ahytB, a place with- 
out a bottom; (ithdrt, ft man wltliout God : unarchTr 
ft aodaty wltbout a govemment; afMHDftlou, not 



ft [Ul a form of ad, which i«e. 
ftb. .16. - 



db, aha. Ob* (U}-Me a S. 

ae, d*(L.], a form of ad, which see. 

ftd, ad, aaiumlng for the lake of euphony Um rail* 
out forma of ft. a«, af, a«, al. an, ap, ar, aa, ftt, ac- 
cording to the commencing letter of the primitive or 
root[L.lto; towardi: <uuer«, to itlck to; oddnca, 
to lead to : ftd becomes a before a, as In oacand, to 
climb to: ae before c, ms In aceeda, to yield to ; oc- 
cme, to grow to : ax before S, as In a/tx, to flx to ; 
q/flane«, to give filth to: ag before g, as In of/gra- 

Sftta. to collect Into one mass; o^gravata. to make 
eary to: al before 1, as In aUot, to apportion to ; a^ 
locata, to give a place to; an before n. ns In annix, 
to tie to; annownoa, to tell to: ap before p, ah in 
c^mand, to hong to ; applftnd, to clap the hands to : 
ftr before r, ai Tn arrlTa, to come to the Bhom ; nr- 
ranga, to put Into a row : aa before i, as In ojalgii, to 
allot to; (uaUt, to stand to: at before t, aa In nt- 
tract, to draw to ; oftaat, to bear witness to : ftd for 
afr. aa In adwrnae*. 
ftf. d/[Ul a fonn of ad. which see. 



», dg[L.\ a form of ad. whkh see. 
df iL], a form of ad, whicli see. 

-■' -iU ' — 



ftl, at [At.\ an Arabic prefix signifying *the*; or 
used to denote 'eminence' or an 'essence.' as al- 
chanty, that Is, at kimia, the secret art. 

ftm« dm, amb, also ambi and amphl [L. amho, both : 
Gr. ampAi. about, on both sides], twth ; round ; about : 
n»t|mtftt«. to cut off round about, as a If^: at)ibi- 
dcxtrou, using both hands as rlRht : amMtlon, a i;o- 
iDg round : omjiAtbiou, able to live In both elem^'nis ; 
amj^ithaatn, u theatre on all sides; amphigtOM, 
plants which Increase by erowth on all sides. 

amb. dmb [L.! another form of am. which see, 

amU. dm^MjLl another form of am, which bo«. 

aaphl, am'/i IGr.j. another form of am, which ■««. 

an, dn rOr.f— see under ft 4. 

an, (In {L.I. a form of ad, which see. 

anft, dn'd CGr.l up; up through; back; again: 
anatomy, ft catting up through ; analogy, • reason- 



ing hack; onnlyiU, a loosening up through; ana* 
enronlam, a dating up or bock. 

ant. dnt [Grl. another fumi of aatl 1, which aee. 

aata, an-it!, rarely antl [L.^ before, bi time or 
place : antechamber, a chamber before the principal 
one ; anttfcadant, going before : oniidpftU, to take 
before, to foresee. 

anU, dn'tf, also ant [Gr. anti, agaJnst], against; 
opposite : oftfidota, sonielhJng given as good ogalnit; 
(infipathy, a feeling agaJnst : an/axotle, opposite Uie 
arctk ur north. 

antl, On'ti [L.1, another form ofanta, which see. 

*P, dp (L.L a lonn of ad, which see. 

apo, ap'6[Gr. ajm. from, away], away; from: apth 
staiy, a standing away from ; avoatle, one sent trota. 

ar. dr [L.L another form of ad, which se«. 

fttoh and ftrehl (L—from Qr.l chief— see areh S tn 
Diet. 

as, dt rui another form of ad, which see. 

at, d/fL-l another form of ad, which see. 

be, Mor M [AS,;L t<> ">^oi to take from: bs pro- 
flxed to a noun forms a rerb. as In Ixrcalm. to make 
calm; bedim, to moke dim; MHand, to act as a 
ftlcnd to ; bchtftd, to take the head from : be prefixed 
to a Terb signiflea. about ; over ; fbr ; aa begird, to 
Bird about ; b«daah, to daub over ; bripeak, to speak 
for : ha OS the first element in an adverb, a preposi- 
tion, or a conjunction, Blgnlflcs by or tn ; 6mmes. In 
time ; behind, in the rear of ; baor^. In front of; be- 
cansa, by cause of— see be 3 In Diet. 

hi, M or bi. also bis [L. bin. twlcej. twice; two; 
double ; In two : bisect, to cut into two equal parts ; 

brt^T^tiT '-TT' -•--■*•'- head; bi-fcnlt, brtwd twice 

bale il: bis Ion.;,, hut 'or the sake of euphony, aa 
In ^lllOzaIate. 

bin, bin [L.]. annthfr form oCbls— see bL 

bis, 6L»lL}— SHr* miik-rbl. 

cat, kitl [Gr.l, im'>tli'-r T.>rni of eatft. which see. 

catft, katd. iilHo cat m \ cath [Ur.l down; down* 
i-ompleteness : cu/ooombs, 
d; cn/ologna, consiminKof 
i ; cnfachuM, to spv ak down 
! science of llslit n-flected 
■■ whole, in complfteness. 
- form of cata, which sec 
ler form of drcun. which 



ward)i ; uridi^r; ft«fthi-'i 
holl'iw plac.'H under cri' 
WOr ': J.Ut down ll»i 111 ,» 1 

to I"*-, aifoptrlcs, ' 

doi inN; rtithohc. T 

c n, !..-!tfi [r.T i ail'.' I 



see. 

drcvm, ttr^kOm, also drcn [L.! around; round 
about: ctrmmfertnes, that which goes mimd; rtr- 
cumscrlba, to write around, to limit; circuit, a mor* 
lug or passing round. 

ds, sis {L.\ on this side: einl^ne, on this aide the 
Alpa. 

CO. ko [L-l another form of eon, which see— see eo 
in Diet. 



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ZYMtJ 



■IT braid belt In Um fafSTeiH, eziradinf about 8* on 
each ilde of the ecllpUi\ within whlcb are Ui« chief 

BlaneAa— divided into tvrrirr juuta. called iteM of 
le Eodlac: lodlacal, a. to-di-d-hU, ralatlng to the 
Bodlac : Mdteical Ufht, a lumlnoiii tra^ of an eloo> 
■tated triangular tkgun, lylof neartr In the ecliptic, 
•een only In the eveulns after twilight, and In the 
morning before dawit 

BMtrepa, n. t6-4-trop [Gr. tdi, lifs; tropi, a turn- 
Insl an ainuglngand tngeulniu optical luaUr., wbtcb 
eulblta pictured obJecU ai If endowed with Ufa and 
motion : aleo called whaal of Ufa. 

lobar, u. tO^hAr [Heb. aoAor. ^ileodourl, a Jewiah 
book of cabalistic conunentailea on S^tpture. 

Mlilta, B. adirM [named after Baron vou Xoii\ a 
Taiiety of epldote m a brownlab colour. 

latUMi, n. av-ld^m [tmm K. Zola, a. French novel- 
lat), an excMaWelf reawtic literary treatment of the 



pbaaeaofllfe:ZaUlatie,a. -I«:hJc. pert. to. 

loUvmlB, n. tit-/ir-in (Oar. moU, duty; verdn, 
union, coalition], an acreement or union amonjK the 
Oarman Btates for conunerdal purpoiea; poUUeal 
tmion enterpd upon for commercial purpoaea. 

■oae, n. tCn [F. tflne— fkom L. tona ; Gr. cdn4, a belt 
or fflrdle— rVoni tdnniimi, 1 girdl a circular belt or 
girdle ; one of the Ave great dlvlalona of the earth 
with reipect to latitude ukd temparature, marked out 
bj the two tropici and the polar circles, and reapec- 
tively named toe torrid lono, north temperate aona, 
south tmnperate tone, north Mgid sone, and south 
fMgid zone : fn math., the portion of the surface of a 
aphere Included between two parallel planes ; a band 
or stripe ninnlnv round any ob)ect ; a band or area 
encircling anvthlng ; in Ok., circumference : aouad, 
a. e^^nd, woarlng a aone or girdle ; having zones or 
eonoentrlc bands: aone'lan, &. -iu, destitute of a 
tone : aonar, n. so'n^, or ■onuar, n. cdn'iuV, a girdle 
which Christians and Jews are obliged to wear In 
certain Eastern cotintriea to distlugnlih them from 
Mohammedans: senate, n. ti'niU, in hot., marked 
wltb concentric undulattona, bands, or tones : son 'ale, 
n. sda'dX, a amall tone or girdle ; also aon'slst, n. 
•uUt. 

■ooglosa, n. tO-o-^-d [Or xoon^ an animal; 
e/Moa, a sticky substance}, a peculiar Jelly-like maaa 
formed by the awellliig up of the cell membranes of 
aome bacteria at a certain stage of their develop* 
uent 



loegraphjr, n. zd-H^frA-Jt [Or. tdoti. an animal ; 
arapM. 1 write], a description of animals, with tbeli 
forms and taabita : soog'rapber, ii. -fir, one who prac- 



tiaea 



■ soognphy. 

, jold, B. aa^oM [Gr. amm. an animal ; ctdM, resem- 
Uance], a amall and Imperfect animal ; an Individual 
of a compound or colonial anlinal organism. 

looka. Int. sdbfa (oontr. from ^y Qoai lookt\ an 
tAA form of oatb. 

■oolatry, n. to-Wa-tri (Or. cdm. an aalmal ; IMrvio, 
worship], animal -worship. 

MoUta. n. to'aiU [Gr. soon, an animal: lUhot. a 
atone), an obsolete term for any petrined or fossil 
animal: looUthio, a. na-d-l'Uk'ik, of or part, to a 

lOoUtA. 

wotAoff, n. to-6C-6-Si [Or. ^on^ an animal ; logos, a 
diacourael that branch of natural history which 
treats of the structure, habits, classlftcation, Ac, of 
all animals: aoologicaL & to-oldfi-kAl, of or relat- 
ing to soology : so olor loallF, ad. -It .- Bool'oglst, n. 
'fw, one verted In the natural history of animals. 

■oonorphle, a. u6'.6m6i<f%k [Gr. t6on, an animal ; 
morpK^, form), reprosentatlve of animals ; represent- 
ing aalmal forma, as In the gods of some ancient 
rwlglona. 

■aoBOBF, n. so>dn*d-ml [Or. coon, an antmal; 
fiomo«, law], the solence which treats of the laws of 
organic life In anlmsU. 

soopbagoas. a. *6-^a-g^ [Gr. cdon. an animal; 
fhago, I eat), feeding or preying on otlier anlmala : 
* II. -gUn, an aalmal that feeds on aalmal 



SDoph'a 
fbodT 



ao^jAiUoui. a. sd-^^U-A* fOr, *don, an animal; 
fhOei, I love], in hot., applied to planU fertilised by 
the agencT of insects or other animals. 

■oophrta, n, *6'6/U [Or. coon, an aulmal ; ph-uton, 
a plant], a compound animal whose colonies resemble 
a regetablo; n rolonv of polypes: ao'opl^'lc, a. 
■/U'lk, also so'ophyt'ioal. a. ■i-kot. pert, to or com- 
mote, mat./iltr^ USd; nUU, mil, 



le de|aitineat 
structure; mode 



poaad of soo|ihn«i: ipaf fcytnl siy, %. « 
[aoophfU^ and Or. iiwos. a dboomse], the 
of natural hlstoiT whkb tnata of the stni 
of growth, Ao.. of nKmgaa, ooraU, ftc 

soospam, it. s^d-omn [Gr. sooi.. — — 
tperma, aeedX In bet., the locooioUve spore of 



soospam, n. sd^d-omn [Gr. 
no, aeedX In bet., the locooio 
and fungi ; a sooapore ; an antharDaold ; In tool., 

_ m; a aptfmatosola. 

soaaptt«a, n. plo. so^d-^pAn [Gr. tuon. an anhnal; 
<|wra. seedi a name given to the active sporea of 
certain algae or se^-weeds, which are endowed with 
motion ; soospemna 

sootheea. u. •d^-fM:u [Gr. idon. an animal ; OAe. 
acaselL In hot., a cell containing a spermatoEoU. 

sootomj, n. s6-M'd-fM( [Or. sAoa. an animal ; tomt, 
a euttlngl the branch of anatomical sclesice wbldi 
relates to the structure of animals : saotowieal, a. 
t6-a-t6in'i-kaL pert, to sootomy: sootomlat, n. a*- 
0t-6mitt, one who diswictt the bodlea of tbe lower 
animals. 

soiil, aorHla. n. sA<U [F. soKHe / ^. aorfllo. wbelp 
of a fox — from torra, a male tbxL a small Ameckan 
animal ; the skunk. 

fiiiiiaslilaHliM. B. s0!r0-dt^r1<dfi*CBat, tba reUgfoat 
sysiam ot Xoroaoter, which Ibrmed the anc T"*SrMi 
Ihlth of Persia: It recognises a dual prindpta of g 



and eril, nersonUled ln< 

see: Sor'Ms'trlaa, a. -ft-i-dm pert, to i 

hU religious ^Btem. 

sesfeom, n. t^ar-tir-d [Or. sdsWr, a g1rdle--Bo ealM 
from the appearance of their leaveaj,ageans of waier 
or sea planu, Ord. Aiifaddceat. 

Zonava, n. siMt* or sd^v [F.— from an j 
trlbcl one of a oelebratod body of French 
chlel^ raised In AfHca. 

sounds, int. Mdbmdt [eontr. of by GMfs ipwadit, 
an old form of oatb, expreaaive of anger or wonder. 

Znln, n. cd^M IS. AMcl a member ot a bimnck of 
the Kaffir race, living north of Natal. 

sunboomk. u. adm-bd^rU [K. Ind.l In the Sosf. 
a small swlvel-gun carried ou tbe ba^ of a GSaal, 
fhmi which it is flred. 

samology— see symologr. 

sandaran, n. tdn^fUr-A-x [Oer.]. tinder on; an ore 
of antimony occurring in aoft, flaxlbla. tlnder-llko 
maasea. of a Uackisb-red colour. 

sygapop^aaa, n. pin. s(^d-jid/^(*«l!s [fh-. mgon. a 
yoke ; tgtophusiM, the proceas of a bonel tbe yoko* 
pieces ; tbe articulating processes of the vortebcm. 

■nodao^a, a. n^gO-Mt^tU fG«r. rmffon. a yokm; 
dUuctuUm, a finger, tool In omuA.. havtng the toss 
in pairs ; yiAe-toed. 

sygoantle, a. rt^mdl^lft [Gr. mgomn, the jjfpt- 
matlc arch— from tuoon, a yoke^ pert, to the syg osaa , 
ti-gd'md, a bony arcb of the upper part of tbe aida 
of the face ; pert, to the cheek-bone. 

STgospora, n. ttf^S-opor [Gr. rttgtm, a yoke ; qwra, 
seed], a spore formed by tho ooivlugatloa and ooaJea^ 
ence of two cells. 

syma, n. stm [Gr. swii^, leavenl a fennent; tbo 
germ believed to be the ca u se of symoCIc dlseaast 

symogan. n. st^md-/^ [Gr. tnm i , laaven : gemmae 
I causel in ehem.. a body whMi, tbooffh not an 
actual nrment, may, by mtenml changoa. iir od iio a 
fermenta. 

sysaology, n. ti'Md^d-^ [Gr. atmi, leaven, fer- 
rMat;logo$, discourse^ the doctrine of fennentattoa: 
nmoB'atar, n. -^-tfr. also gynioil— tar, n. ss^md. 
SMi^fA* [Or. tumOeiM, fermentation ; mtetrotk, a bear 
sural an Instr. for ascertaining the degree of fennen- 
tatlon that has taken place in different feroMntiBC 
llgulda 

synoala, n. wi-mdigis [Or. aumdsii. (brmenkatloB— 
fit>m trnnod, I cause to ferment^-fVom ncmt, leave si l 
in mf d. , a morbid action or condition, aa of thi> blootL 
supposed to be allied to fsrmentatton : sjaaotte, &. 
ti-mdPtk [0«r. mtmOttkoo, promoting fermMitattoni 
pert to or caused by fermentation : ^notleally, ad 
■ikdlH: lysMtte iHiaasss. that large claaa of con- 
tagious diseases supposed to be canaed by tbe recep- 
tion into the svstem of a virus which acta aa a fer- 
ment; the entire class of epidemic, endemic, and 
contagious diseases. 

I f symargy, n. ti'mir-H fOr. siunj, leaven : rryon. 
workl that branch of industrial chemistry wttirll 
deals with the processes of wlue-maUng, btvwlao. 
and disUlIlug. ^^ 

fur; plM,pini ncttt ntt, mdot/ 



Digitized by 



Googlf 



ZANY 



1019 



ZODI 



~^gom tarn, « womaal the apaitmaote in EMtem 
kooMS let Apart for womea. 

laar, n. Md^ni [OJL kum. a nunlliar form of Oio- 
vanntar John. bonc« a sUljr-Johii. a clown}, a silly- 
Jolinj a foollah ck>wn in a play; a mernr- Andrew : 
T. to imitate; to plar the bulTooii: ift'oTUB, u. -nt- 
ism, the itate or condact of a lany. 

Baratlta, ii. ttir'-dtu [tnm. iarata. a Spantoh 
gooeralX a mineral also oaUed emerald nlckeL 

■Ml, n. tA [P. sAfa — ftmn U tilua; Gr. tdtot. 
emula t i o n. Jealouiy— (ktmi cee4n, to botl. to aMthe^ 
Kreat ardour In the punoit or aapport of anytUing ; 
enthnalaam: rerroar: ualot, n. mIHIU [Qr. aiioU*]. 
one who enngea warmly and eameatly in any canw ; 
one rarrled away by ezoeai of laol; a fkiiailc: 
Xaalota, u. plu. MH'it*. a Jewish lect, who carried 
on a deaperate atruggle with the Bomaui till tlio 
' " of Jenualem: iMa'otnr, n. -Ct-H, exceaaire en- 
maai'i 



KaffBd m any 
aaUmalaatlc : 



'voa. a. -tif, warmly «a- 
puiautt or caiiM ; Tery eameat ; 



-Mi*, the state or qualltgr of being xealous. 

awra, n. ti'-brd [Port, sebra .- <^ a Attic origin! 
« wild animal of Africa, aomewhat raaembllng an 
•m^ bat larger, and beautifully atrlped : sa'brlBa. a. 
•frrM, of or pert, to tbe'sebra; Mbra-wood, the wood 
of a tree of BvasU aod Bio Janeiro, of an orange and 
darfc^brown colour, Torlously mixed ; the wood of the 
On^pSaMfium Lamberti, Ord. CoimarOeetB. 

laks. n. Mt-bu [F. Mibu ! a native uamel the Indian 
bvU or oow, remarkaUe for Its long pendulous ears, 
•Dd a fatty excrescence or hump on lU shoulders. 

■Mkla, n. wik'-in {It. tecchino. a sequin— see laqain! 
«• Italian gold coin— generally aaquiL 

nd. u. am, the name of the letter I. 

atdMry. n. sM^o-^rii [V. aedoairt; ml±U. Medo- 
dria : Pwa. «(id«ran ledoaryl the root of a plant re- 
•emblliv ginger, but of a sweet sctnt. used as a 
stimulant ; the Ouranma ttdo&ria, Ord. ZinQiiMr^xa, 

Min. n. ti'ln [Or. ueia, a species nf ^rain}, the 
clulan of malie. a subatauiM ci a yellowish colour. 

WitHPrtit, u. r*U-04<[G€r. teU, time; oeiMt. spirit). 
the general drift ofthought which characterlsea any 
1^1 iod oftlnM. 

■wnimltf, n. s<m*'{n-ddr'rpert.— ^m semin, land, 
and dar, holding), in /fuua. a feudatory or laud- 
bolder under OovemnMnt: natndaiT> &• -d<ir<. 
niao BStt'lndarM. n. -H. th« Jurisdiction or district 
ofaaemlndar. 



Xand,- n. ttndL, the anc Persian tosgue—the laa- 
euase in which the Aresta is written: fsod-ATtsta, 
a^matl-vU'td, the sacred book or Hcriptures of the 
anc Pers. relifflon; properly the Aveata or sacred 
text, and Uie lend or translation into a more iutei- 
Uirlble language. 

aanltk, n. z6n-Wt. [OF. emUK; Sp. tenit—t, pro- 
bable corrupt, of Ar. aamt. quarter, region ; sanu-ur- 
nu, the bead region, the lenitbl, the top of the 
barrens; the point in the heavens directly orer a 
apectatoi't head— the nadir being the point dlrecUy 
pppoalte, or that under a spectator's re«tt; the highest 
or culminating point of any sul^ect rpferred to: 
■•Bltli>diftaaoa. the distance of a IfeaTenly body 
from the lenlth : m'ithal, &. -Uh-dl, of or pert, to 
tba zenith. 

aaaUta, n. af^o-WtOr sed. I boll; lUho*. a stone; 
an extenslTe Ikmily of minerals, confttstlng of hy- 
drated silicates, so called tftnn. their frouilnff or 
intumesclng Into a whitish spongy eaamoi imd^r the 
blow-pipe: ■o'ellt'ie, a, 4WVi. pert, to or resembling 
se^t«: WoUfifofm. a. •(•/tOn-m, like xeolite In 

atpbn, n. 9if-ir, alao Mpb'ynu. n. •iU[V. t^hyr, a 
s«phyr— from L Kpkvnu : Gr. tephMrot, the western 
bnes*— connected with Qr. tophot, the dark side, 
waat), the west wind : any soft, mild, gvntln breeze. 

aaraba, n. »ir-*'ba [Egypt.], in the Amdan. a brush. 
wood encloeure against enemies or wild animals. 

■•ro, n. td'ro, Bsroea, n. plu. ti'-tUg [V. a*ro—trom 
It. sero— from Arab. g0: a cipher : the same word as 
alykar; the neutral point betwmm any ascenfllug 
and descending scale or series, generally Tepreseiited 
b^ the mark ; the extreme point nf depression ; 
naught; nothing; the point of a graduated iustr. nt 
which a scale commences : abaolnta mtrQ,—'U39 
centigrade. 

letft. n. a^ P'. zeittf, a piece of citron or lemon 
■fclu— from Ik 9chisht»: Gr. aeftiato$. divided— from 



Or. KktmS, I dlTidel something tbat girea a nUah; 
taste added: relish; flavour: w. to heighten tbe 
taste or relish of: laii'lBg. Imp. : mt'ad, pp. 

Zenglodontlda, n. plu. tu'glo-iUt%iti-di [Gr. amglS. 
the strap or loop of tbe yoke, of which the yoke haul 
two ; oooiu or odoiUa, a toothy an extinct family of 
cetaceans in which the molar teeth are two-fanged. 

■•Dcaa, n. xQg'-mA [Gr. teugma, a band, a yok»— 
fK>m Or. sffufrnwni, I yoke or link togethsrl a Junc- 
tion of words ; a figure in grammar by wbica a verb^ 
adjective, or other part of speech, relating to one 
noun is referred to another: asagaiatio, a. sil^-md<> 
ik, of or pert, to the figure seugma. 

Zlf, n. c^[Heb.l the second month of the Jewisk 
sacred, and the eighth of the civil, year. Also called 
Ijrar, P'Ar 

zigzag, a. zi'fitdg (P. siosoir, xlgsag: Sw. Hdcaaek: 
Gcr. zir}^iirk\, repreaenUng ihwp movements al^ 
rit|>tlv •'i!<-<k<'«l; having abort sharp turns or angles: 
B. -^'rn -Dti;;^ that bai thort turns or angles, as a 
hue, bkia ■toui of a plant, ftc : plo. in niti., in tbe 
attack ofa fortified place, trenches formed fhnn the 
parallels and connecting them : ▼. to form Into short 
turns or angles; to nm or advance in sharp turns 
oranglee; oig'taciiag. Imp. : xlg'iagged, pp. ■•agd, 

rillall, n. atf^/diArab.! in India, a provinoe or 
tract of conntiT constituting the Jurisdiction of a 
oommiHsioner or circuit Judge and the extent of a 
chief coUectorate. 

xinc, n. 2{fi0ifc [F. sine,- Ger., Sw., and Dan. aMb, 
line— perhaps f^nom Ger. nun, tint an elementary 
body, forming a light metat of a blinsh-wblte colour, 
harder than lead, and much used as a substitute for 
it in the arts, In architecture. Ac, in the form of 

filatea. rolled sheets, and leavea ; alloyed with copper 
t forms the well-known compound bran; spelter: 
T. to coat or cover with zinc : xlBC'king, imp. -Ungi 
n. process by which iron is coated with «nc : f*""t<d. 
pp. a^ngkt : adj. coated with zinc: llBO-wovksr, one 
who manufocturea articles out of sheet and ulate 
zinc, such ;r r ' \v,it<'i-ritiis. And roof-rlogea: 



L V tr], tba positive 
pole of . ;..Uvujiit: lij-ttt^ry: zin'cohi, a. -kv^iO/t* 
fifios, a( ir.inc«]. like zlnv ; n tKrni applied to the 
zIdcous ;.,.<:•' m connection with a copper plate in a 
Voltaic •ii'ltf. and denoMnj; th« poaltlve pole: 
dn'cova, a. -kHs. of or pi?rt. to zinc; perL to the 
positive polR of a galvanic battery : stao^, a. 4fL 
pert, to or rt>fti<mb]inj( zinc : zinclferou. a. wlnff-kip 
h-Asih. /n-u. I l>earj, oontalnink; or yielding sine: 
zindte. n. zUttiku. n nattvo oxldf of zinc, found In 
New Jers-y ; r<'d nxldt; of rhx' or apurtallte : slaee^ 
raphj, II. zlnif-l<*iQ'r(l-fl [zimc. and Gr. grapM, I 
write]. t!i ' :irt 'if (Imwj))^ upon and printing from 
plates of ti< : zlncog'rapher, n. •/•^, an engraver oa 
zinc-plal' ^ zlncoui element, tbe hasic or positive 
element ■■: ;i l-i-i-irv i-Mnip.-inni : cinc-lridte, oxideof 
zlncusflU ,is li, i.itciii. i.i r: til ■ ill. of white-load : 
xinc-vltrlol, sulphate or tuic 

Ztagail, u. plu. Minff'-gar'i [Glpay tongue], tbe 
Gipsies. 

zlngel. n. stn^ [Ger.l a fish of the perch flimUy* 
founcf in the Danube. 

Zlon, n. Kidn, a hill In Jerusalem, which was the 
myal residence of KiUfi David and Us successora; 
hence, Tlo., the Church of God. 

dppeite, n. tip^piU [after Zippe. a Bohemian min- 
eralogist], a variety of uranic ochre or hydrated 
sulphaU] of uranla. 

■Iroon. n. t^'kAn [Clngaleso wordl one of the 
gems; a heavy, hard. sporkllograineraT, moreor leas 
transparent, found colourless and of various colours 
—when colourless they are often sold •• dlamonda, 
when red they are called hyacinths: ilreeBla, n. 
z^ko^ni-d. a white taateless powder obtained f^cna 
zircon : zirco'niiun, n. -nl'?lin. on elementarr body 
forminK the metallic basis of zirconia obtolnpo In the 
form of a black powder: zirconlte, n. 2^'-k6n-lt. a 
name applied to the greyish or reddish-brown and 
nearly opaque vnrietied of zlrron. 

■Itber, n. tith'-trr. and slth'em. n. -^m [from same 
root as dthem, which see^ a stringed muslral Instr. 
orifflnally tram the Tyml. hanng twmty-eight and 
sometimes thlrty-oita strings, played upon with both 
hands. 

aodiae. n. s^'rfl-dJk [P. todiaque—trom Gr. tod<aA»ts. 
the zodiac— from cddion, a little animal,' bemuse tbe 
siini* of the zodiac ore represented principally hy the 
figures of animals — from zoon, an animal], an Imagln. 



A^* b(%./d&( ; p^rt, bid ; cJuUr, ganutjog, tkun, thtHOt <ba¥, seal. 



..coy Google 



TEW 



1018 



Aa, lo hloDourh : K. In OR aud prov. Sng., 



aU; hiUMrto;irlUiftN«aM«e.sot vptottaotmHOt 
tbna; put bofora wonu denoting an extaniton oC 
tine or contlnuuice: 004). neTeribeleaa ; notwith* 
■tandlnc; however. 

7«w, n. yd (AS. iw. the yew ; cf. Dut. ^; Oer. 0<be ; 
w. yul A largo evergrven tree; tbe 7am« bareata, 
Ot& CbR</iHts.* adJ. relating to the yew; mmde of 
yew t TfWi, a. y(»^ In 0£.. made of yew. 

7«X. V. utti [AS. f*»ciaHj to_w>b]. In 0£juid 
jtrev. Mm **" " 

a hloooiiirL. 

Tttdraidl or Xadndl, n. iff'-dra-$U (loeL], In 
Seand. mj/th., the mystic aah-tree of the unlTeiaa, 
Vtal^ Unda tncuther earth and heaven. 

jrllM, T. ytid [AS. gietdan, aildan^ to reatore. to re- 

Cy: tf. Icm, Q/<iida; Goth. j^Udanl to give oriender 
ek, aa claimed bj right ; to produce : to give In 
ntoni: to exhibit; tootmoede; (oadmfttobettue; 
toaubnlt: to give way; to give place; (osunvoder; 
In OJL, to expire: n. the atnouai prodnoad: tho 
ntnm for labour, or ai ptnAt: nM'lac. Imp.: 
a4l> inellnlnf to rive way or oompiy; flexible: n. 
net of prodooas or paarina back ; act of nirrender- 
lav: ylaM'airpP-: ytouWr. >d. -ft. viald'tar 
Ba«,iLHai»tbequautTofTleldlag: jtaM'ar, n. -^. 
OM who er that whtch yteldaTto TtoM «p tlM 
tfhoa*. to axplra.— SYN. of 'ptM v/: to uTonli 
•xblbft; allow; permit; adnui; giant; aaoit: re* 
risa; gtvaiqi; aooeda; aMant; aaqnlaactt; eonaant; 
aocord: agree; eomplr; ooafom; oads. 

yoda. T. yddlAS. cowl OB. forwmC 

Todel ar y«dl«b t. t$Sa [Oer. dlaL]. to ilnr with 
frequent ehangea fmtn the natunl to the lalaetto 
Totce. aa among the Swln and Tyroteae: jo'dUsc, 
imp. : B. a vouk of thia kind. 

T«ffa» n. ifO'-ffd [Sana., devotion— ftom yvj, to Jolnl 
a Blndn Sankhya nstem of phlloaophy, which en- 
fDreeatbepnwUceorphysical iPir-punUhment, pimn- 
l»ently carried out by rfforte of long continuance In 
unnatural poaturee: xogl, n. yo'-glt an adherent of 
thU lyitem. 

yoiliiB, n. yo^^dn [Sang.^ in itidia, a meaiorv of 
dletanoe. genendly reckoned at five milei. 

Toka, n. vM [AS. ifeoe, a jokibi ef. loel. ck,- GoUi. 
Jtik; Oer. foeht Bun. igo; UJuffum: Gr. »ygon,- 
bane. ifUf/ai a earvad wooden oular by whi<A a pair 
of oxen an joinad together for the purpoae of draw. 
Ing a plough or waggon ; a light bu- of wood wlUi 
■trmpe and hooki at the entli, placed over the 
aboulden for carrying water-buckets or milk-palls; 
a piece of wood with two arms plaoed over the 
bead of a boat's rudder inatead of a tiller, and 
having two lines, by pnlUng which the boat la 
Maered ; a mark or state of aervltude ; bondage ; 
any bond or connection; a coople or pair, as of 
oxen; chain; link; In &rfp.. aerrice: t. to put 
a yoke on; to couple; to rettovln; to cnatave: 
yaVnc, imp.: b. the act of ooupUug or joining; 
the hameaataiff of animals, as horses; in Srot., one 
of tbe twa dIvlsloBs of the day during which a 
horse phHui^: jekad, pp. pikd joke-ftllaw «r 
'■ate, a oompaiuon In servltnde or labour ; a pait- 
Ber in marrlagei: yoksl, n. y^U, a rustic. 

vaJk, n. y0*_fAS. gnleca, the yolk— fkwn ovota, 
yellow— sea yauovX the vellow part of an egg ; the 
oily seeratlon from the akm of a sheep which renders 
the wo(4 soft and pliable. 

yea, a. ydn. also yaadar, a. yin'dir [AS. geo». yon; 
Goth. >><na.- Oer. itnur\ being at a distance but 
within view : yon'oar, ad. at a dlstanca but within 
Tiew: yoad, a. or ad. in OK, yonder. 

jMdf a. ydnd, in OX., mad; nirloui. 



ZANA 

, yO-'M. the Hlndv i 



TaaL I . . 
power In nature, rntreaenicd by an ovaL 
_i -.-__ '\^ grot ' ' " " 



tor tba ftiinili 



yora, ad. yor [AS 
a yearl In 0£,>ei 



leretofore; andently; fcsny-^Dow 

oied only In the phnae of T<n>orolaen time; kmc 
ago. 

yata or voat, ▼. yM [AB. oMan, to ponrl In Bh^ 
diaL and OS., to pour, ss HMlted lead Into iafnla ; 10 
pour, aa water : yotlng. Imp. : yo'teA. w. 

you. pron. yd TAR. ea¥>% tbe aominative and o^ 
Jeclive plu. of tkou: yow la now commonly uoed 
In ordinary language for tkau aad Use, briny khas 
sbi(. or pla. 

yomg, a. yflnff [AS. (feon(f, yvonr: cC Dut^ ^trngi 
loeL vngr: Dan. aad Sw. mtg; W. iemmci Qmr,jtmc.' 
Sana ywvan .' L.iimmi«l beuig In tbe aarty Mit of ois 
or of growth ; not long bom; baTlna Utue expari* 
ence ; IJKnorant ; Juvenile ; freu ; yoQ&ftil : a. tlM off- 
spring of animals I youa'nr. a. oonp. -giA-. yvong in 
agreaterdegree: a. la 0£. ayouB|£ng: yr'^' " 
a. ioperi. -^W, Tounc In tbe greateat 
youaVilt, ^ -0sa, soaMwbat young 
n. -gting, an animal in the ftrat ■ 
yaungly, ad. -U, in OK, m one youw and Inex 
perienced; early in life: a4i* In OJt, yovthfU: 
yoiakar. a. y dw g f J h * , a y o na is t er: jaiiia'af . n. 
•tUr. a youBff penoa: joaafftt. a. ydnfW. la OK, 
youth. 

yocr, pron. plu. ydr, also ye«n, ydrs tAS. cema-. 
of you. your— orlnglnally can. of ire, yaX the poaaea* 
slve plu. of thou,- belonguir to you; yoar n need 
when prefixed to a noun or adJectlTe, aa. *tUa la 
your book'; and yoars whan the noun coes baCore, 
or Is utMlentood, aa, 'this book la yours '.- j latauir, 
pron. -HI/', plu. Tonraslvaa', -aifea' {yaw. aad teifX 
a word added to you for the purpoae of expreaatag 
distinction wnphatkally; a radproeal pnmoaa. 



eat dapue: 



ye art oat. a. yd^sMa, a tena ap^lad to CUneaa 
Jadt, n^krtU, crJlgur»-4lone. 

youtk, a. 96th [tnm yosac. which seeX, the part eT 
life before manhood, nanally rarfcaoed fkom 14 yeaca 
of age; tbe whole early part of Mfft; a young perada: 
eapeclally, a young man ; oollacttvoly. young panoasf 
yimte, a. uo. yMte, yoanr paraoaa; younv ma: 
ywaUiftl, a. vMA'/dM. pvt. to the aarty pari of Ute; 
aultaUatotheAfstpartofUfe: fiuah -— 



oua, aa In youth : youth'fuUy, ad. -A .- ; 
n. -nia, the qualltv of being youthfuL 

ythud— aee alaaBt. 

yttrla, n. U'ri-A (fNo FMarfty, In Sweden, whoa 



flnt found], one of the priaUtlve earths, dlaeovwu 
by ProfBasor Oadolln la ITM; caUad alao gadolimtt 
yttlrlam, n. -<m, the mecalllo baals of tha aattl 



yttfte. 



aatth 
whan pure, as a Ane white powder: 



ytkro, v'ro, a praftx slgnlfyinir that the eaanpound 
contalaa ylfria aa a eimmtueak 



_ tttueak: jWttam^ a. -da, 

pert, to or eoatalntnc wttria. 

yaoea, n. jfilfiUL [Peruv.X a snIXraeleal Aaa a rfa aa 
plant. OnL LUiAem, oae spedca of whl^ r«rm 
giorioaa. cultivated in Bnguod. la ramaikable Mr 
its rigid lanea^^4wd leaves aad Its HOfindM spDn 
of white flowen; Adam's neadloL 

TtoU, n. ytil (A& 0edl. Yule: «C leal, ja .- »w. M.- 
Dan. juut .- orMn unoaitalal, the ClulatmM IbaUval ; 
Christmas: Tua-Ioff or •bwdL. a laraa lor ot wood 
formerly put on the hearth at Chriannas en^ and 
brought in with much ceremoay: TBle*tftda, the 
Christmas season. 

ymrt. n. y&ri [Blbil a kg-dwaUlac of tlw 
UoneoUana. 

ym—aee iwli and also Via. 



I. X. sM, tbe twenty-aUth and last letter of the 
Kug. alphabet, and a consonant. 

aafira, n. wSf-J^ IF. so^ xafftv : coon, with 
»apphiTt\ the impure oxide of cobalt, which. melt< 
aa with Hlllca and potash, and reduced to powder, 
beconm tbe jxnodn'-Mite of commerce. 

nmbo, n. cdm-'bo. aamlKMa, n. plu. -bde [Sp. 
tnmbo, hAndy-lefiKed, a umboL the oflkprlng of a 
ue^n and a mulatto; sometimes applied to the 



offbprlng of an Indian aad a aagra; also and mere 
usually called aaabft 

Zaaiia^ n. sO^nt^ (L, aomia, a deo^ud •i^oaae: 
Or. tamia, hurt, lots— allodlnr to the aterlle appesr- 
anoe oA the male fnettAeaUonL a genua, nearly re> 
lated to palms, and bearing headi of flowma like plae* 
eonea. OnL <>AMla«Bcr. 

nunlndar— see asadndar. 

11. cUnu-Hd Li*«ta. a 



mdte. mdJ,/dr, tow).- mSfe. m«, Mr.- jrtiw. pla.- adte. Md<, aides ; 



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1027 



URET 



ofttareh: ais now prettjr Kmenilly otnlttod in tbe 
tcrmlnattont of nucli wonli. Ifote.~Uk» hM been 
uauiUly applied to tho alkaJuids pro<luce<) ttom vege- 
table subatancfis, &nd the compound* p^wieiilnf; Ihe 
cloMst analogies to them ; aa fOllltn^, Ktiopiue, 
anlUn«, Ac, but wa now lay onlnia. 

Inf f AS.l the termination of the Imp. of verba 

lonJL. io, ionui], am uf— soc* underage 2. 

lor [LA more— aa rapertor. more abovu. 

Iqve (F. iqM : L. iqtitu], belonging to— as aaMque, 
bfllonglnK to what 1h ancient. 

Im, filBo 1m [Or. izo). to make— Hoe under ata 3. 

lah [AS.), alao Itta, fy, form luljcctlveii. and Mieniry, 
llko; becomlnit: bojruA. llkn a boy; toolish. Ukn a 
fool: gantlMBUliiJee, like a uentlflnian; WKTlike, he- 
comlns a warrior: brotherly, becoming a brother; 
IHeitdJy. bocomln^ a friond. 

lih lAB.i little; lomewhat; bnnm^A. a little 
browq ; braekfM, somewhat salt ; fsTeri^, some* 
what Affected with foTt^r. 

llh[AS.L pert. to—Bee under ac. 

ilk [l*- ixuM\ to make— lee under at« S. 

IA[Gr. iaJcosi little, ns aitwiaJb. a littlostar. 

iam, alio aim [Gr. ismos], it&toorbGltig— sceacyl. 

iam [Gr. iamosi things relating to— Beo under io. 

lat [V. {3te-rt '—^ "- 

an 2. 



-from Gr. tstia], one who— seo under 



it* [L. itual In cAem., a postflx which, added to the 
name of an ncld ending in ous. exprenea combina- 
tion of that acld>lth a sallflable baae— rs fBlph</« 
oif potuh. that Is, a combination of Bulphurotu acid 
with the base potash. 

Ite [I* itus; Gr. iUa], one who— see imder an 2: 
that which, as In appetite, that which creates tbe 
desire for food. 

)t« [Or. lithoa, a stone]. In ge<A., a contr. of tUf, 
meaning, itone, or reAembllng atone — an In muTtsite, 
grannlar quarts ; ammonite, n certain fnaail ahell. 

itla[Gr. timi, I discharge, I aot agalnatl, In med., a 
postllz Id Gr. names of organs, signifying 'Inflain- 
matlon of the organ Indicated, as In eardf/i«, In- 
lUmmatlon of the heart; laryn^ix, Inflamma- 
t4on of the larynx. 

iir. {P. it^~trom L. itdtemX state, condition, or 
qiuulqr of being, as comi7j/. the state or condition o( 
being courteous— see under acy 1. 

iTe [L. ivutii able to do, or doing; capacity fn an 
active aen<H): eobesftv, able to stick together; ez- 
pvuivr, able to spread out. 

iTe [L. tPiwl, one who— see under aiL 

Iz [L <K. irisl a fern, termination, as in tattatric, 
a woman who leaves n will. 

Iza, another fomi of tse [Gr. izo], to make— see 
under ate 8. 

kla [AS. eyn. race], little: a son of,— as lambMn, 
a little lamb— that la, the son of a lamb— see under 
cle : and also kin in Diet. 

kmdraee above, and kin In Dlct.X kind or 
aa maiUtnd, the race of man. 

la. it [AS.l thnt which— Sfvi under el L 

la, «UAS.J. often; little— as spark/i!. n. a llttlo 
vpark : spark/e, v. to throw out spnrks often. 

ladffe ricol. leikrl for Udae in knowtedae^ and ac In 
acknowledge, see not« under know In Diet. 

lant [U lfntii3], full of- sec under ata 2. 

laaafAS. Uaa\ priratlon; without: gnlltieH, with- 
out guilt ; breatUeM, without breath— see lesa, also 
in Diet, note undor sleeve. 

lot [AH. IvMl little— !iee under Cle. 

Hka FAS. gttie. like], llk'>-B^o Ish 1. S«>e Diet. 

UagrAS. fl and iiig], Iittk>— >teo under cl«. 

IIU for Uth [see lU Si in geol., ' stone,' as In maUffe. 
honey-stone. 

logy, liU'i [Or. lopiVi. a word, a description], de- 
noting a description of. or a treatise on, a subject ; 
as laryagofoiTy, a treatise on tlie larynx. 

\j [AS. lie. like], like— see under lah 1. 

ty t^^. HaX manner: honesUy, fn nn honest man- 
ner; candid^]/, in a candid manner; JmUy. in a Just 
manner. 

maat [P. mCTif— from L. nunte, with the mindl 
state of being— aee under aey 1. 

meat [F. inm/— from L. nimfunil, the thing which 
— see under ary S. 

moB7[L. mimium\ state of being— see under aey 
1 : tho thing which— see under ary 3. 

BMMt [A8.1, A termtnatlnn Indicating the auperl. 
degree — as Uodmotf, Ihrthest behind; InnUMf, 
fkrlbeaiwltblB. 



aaai TAS. n««l state, condition, or quality uf being 
—see under aey 1. 

0, a common terminating vowel of t)ie first part of 
binomial compounds, denoting ' intimate connection 
or aaaoclatlon,' either friendly or hogtllr, or other- 
wise, with the second part; thus AngloXndlan. that 
la. Indian aa aaaoclated with, or influenced by, Bng. 
land; nataUo-ekandatry. the branch of chemistry 
which treats specially of metals. 

oek [AS.], little— aee imder da. 

ode [Gr. Odig, cxcttaa or fulness], a postflx In madU 
cal terms signifying an 'unexcitod condition '—oa 
tetaaode, tetanus without excitability, as dlstin- 
giilahed from totaafc. denoting the excited stata of 
tetanus ; karatod«. fulness of horn ; a bomy sub- 
stance. 

<eeiam. e'-ahiUm, slao cseknta, e'-ahib [Gr. oiko$, a 
house or family), In bot., a itofitflx denoting the 
arrangement of stamens ana plstlla in dowers: 
aadncrium, thn stamlnsl ornns; monocutM. poa- 
sesslng two kinds of unisexual Huwors on the same 
Individual. 

old [Gr. ^dos, appearanco, resemblancel a postfix 
denoting, likeness ; resemblance— as quarotd. re- 
semblance to a sphere. 

on. also one and oon [It and F. on], form nouns, 
and signify, large : million, a large thousand : trom- 
bone, a large deep toiieil ttistr. of tbe tnuntiet kind; 
balloon, a large hall. 

or [U or], one who— aee under aa 2. 

ory U* orium], pert, to— see under ae. 

ory [L. OTiua], place where— see under ary 2. 

orytU oriiiiriL the thing which— ace under ary 3. 

osalu osut], full of— aee under ate 2. 

Ot[F. ette; AS. of], little— see vmdercla. 

oasTL. oBiisl full of— see under ate 2. 

onslk otnLt]. In chem.. a postfix ilenotlng that com- 

found which has a smaller quantity of oirygen than 
hp one which ends In if— as nitroua add, tho ncld 
which contains a smaller quantity of oxygen than 
nltrtc acid— aee le 2. 

r« [F.l another form of er. as In maagre. 

rod [AS. rcbdtii], state or condition; those who: 
kindred, those who are kin, or related by blood. 

rlc[AS. ric, powerl rank. Jurisdiction, or offlco— 
see under aey 1 

ly (AS. J. things relating to— see under les. 

icy TAS.]. tlare where— see under ary 2: persons 
or things collectively —sec under age 3. 

ry (U to, and AB.^ state of being— see under 
aey 1. 

•—aee imder •■. 

■a [AS.1 to maket contracted from lia, aa In 
elsaa^w, to make clean. 

ship [AS. BciiJe, form, atatel rank. Jurisdiction, or 
ofnce— see aey 2 : atate of being— aee under tuCf I. 

slon. shiin [L.]. see tlon, and age 2. 

some [AS. mm, sorne). fiiUof— aee under ate L 

Bon [AS.1 son, as Tnom.«on, tho son of Thomaa; 
Joluuon, the son of John. 

iter [AS. aire, a fern, termtnatloo], one who— see 
under aa 2. 

atress [ A 9. e$tTe or isfrv. fem. termination of nouns. 
and L. fan], a fern, termination of nouns, as In aoa(- 
atrtas, a aweet singer. 

teen [AS. ten or tyit\ ten to be added— aa tooTteen, 
ten and four. 

th [AS.X atnta of heiiig— see under ocy I. 

tlon or don, Mdii |F. ion— from L. i^tnem\ act of; 
thing done ; see a^e 2. 

tnde [L. tvdo, UtftiniaX atate of balng— 8«e under 
aey 1. 

ty or tty [L. tos or itas\ state of being— tee under 
aey 1. 

ty [AS. tiff. In the sense of multiplied Into], ten to 
be multiplied Into, as In utwtaty, ten to bo multiplied 
into soren. 

nle [L, uZtuI little — aeo under cla. 

ureJL. «r«]. state of being— aeo under aey I: the 
act of. or the thing done— see under age 2: things 
relating to— aee under tcs. 

uret, ^'rit (U iiro, I burn! denoting tho combina- 
tion of simple InOammable bodies with one another, 
or with a metal ; aa nlfhurrt, the combination of 
sulphur with a metal or other elcjiient; phosphvr- 
ftted, combined with phosphonia. *e» Nolf.—ide 
now commonly supersedes uret in tbe noun, thus. 
Balphfd« for BiUphuref ; but In the adlective the urti 
la retained, as sulphuretlfd. > 



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CULE 



1026 



INE 



Umb; pipMn. a mull Mrthen boH«r: \€tMUt, % 
little bnc« or bMid for th« arm ; l—Stet. a little leaf: 
eoronrf, a little crown ; tnrref, a little tower; ballo/, 
a little ball lued In Toting: w d / ing. a little plant 
railed rrom a leed; got/in^, a little gooae: Ma^tclc, 
a little bill ; bnllorXr, a young bull : mily, UtUe 
WlUlara; iamif, a little laaa. 

onl« [L. ruliu], little— aeo under lAt. 

dam [AS.], lUte of being— mo under Mj 1 : rank, 
ofHce, orJurUdlrtlon— eee underacya. 

*m,i't. In bot., a poatflx terminating names of 
■ub-Ordera : niytolaocaz, a mb-Onler of the Order 
Phjrtolaccaceie. 

•d [AS.l tbe elgn of the pt and pp. of regular 
verbi, SI m loved, laamed ; often changed Into (, as 
( for band'd .- added to nouns, as tu talantf tt. 



M [FA one who— SM under a 
•trlKl.0 



I, one who— «ee under aa. 



•1, alao 1« {AS.}, form nouns, and ilgnlfy, that 
which : akOfei, nn laitr. for ihovlng among earth ; 
Mtt/e, that which formi a seat. 

el, alio la [A.S. el : F. eUe, dim. tormi nations], little 
—see under cla. 

en[AS.], which forms adjectires, and ilgnlHes, made 
of; belnnglug to: aartken. made of earth; foUen. 
made of gold ; haatlun. belonging to tlioae dwelling 
on tlie hentk—»ee Diet. 

an [AS.l to make— see under at* 3. 

•a, alio n and na [AS.], the ilgu of the pp. of many 
rertn. as in wor^n, ihom. bortir. 

•n [AS.], llttlo-iee under cte. 

•B [AS.l * PlU' termination, as In oxen, kine, 
phlldrrrt. 

•noe, also anoy [L. em, ftUU, betngl state of being 
•—see under aor 1. 

•as [L. enu»l belonging to, a« Xwrme, belonging 
to the earth. 

•nt [L. ena. entis], one who— see under an. 

ent [L. ensi being— aee underaBt2. 

•ooi, ijune ai oos. 

ar[AS. frt: OF. i>r— from L. &rius\ one who; de- 
noting, thnt which produces, that which receives, and 
also, the thing contained— see an. 

•r [AS.], more -the sign of the comp. degree— «s 
gnater, more great; higher, more high. 

•r [AS.L a little; orten— as glimmtfr, to gleam a 
UtUe. 

•ral [AS. : F. ereUe\ little, ai In CMHurfl. a little or 
young cock. 

•rly [A3.], alio ward or «arda, form adrerbs, and 
ligniry, direction of: Montherli/, in tliu dirtctlon of 
the south ; northrWv. in the dircotlan of the north : 
homeroftrtl, in the direction of home ; heavenicarfi, 
Id the direction of heaven. 

•mrAS.: Ueniita], fDrmiaAJectlrei, Mid sigiitflei. 
directfon to or from : lontlurrn, in the direction of 
tbe south ; mntern. In the direction of the west, 

ary [AS. : L. driai place wh?re— see under arr 2. 

•a and B [AS. ana L), terminjitlons of the plii. of 
nouni, a.1 toxrs. blrd.i .- addod to form the tblra pen. 
■Ing. prei. of a verb, as goes, bid«. 
. Mcsnt forming adjectives, and eaoenea forming 
nouni [L. t»cen» or eaccntem], growing; l>ocomlng; 
Incipient state : eonralrjc^, growing in health ; 
eoavak^cenof, the state of growing In boalth : 
^ixescffit. becoming putrid; frntrejcntce, tbe state 
of be4:oming putrid. 

as« [F. u and oia .- L. a«— gen. offs], like : pert, to ; 
as n noun, 'denoting a people '—see under ao. 

•iqae [F. ttqiu; L iacus. like], forming ndJectWei, 
and signirylng, belonging to; llku : plctorcsTW, 
vividly like a picture; grotciyttf. like the extrav- 
agant style of a grotto— see Diet. 

•M [F. esse: L. and Gr. isia\. a termination In- 
dicating a noun fern.— oi tlg^Y. maa. ; tlgiy;ts, fern. 

•stfAS.! a termination Indicating the aiiperl de- 
groe of adjecllvca, as inialU,**. the Iflrnilnatlon of 
the lecond pers. ilng. pres. i>f a verb, as in mXesl. 
waUL&«f .- often contracted int'} st. ai In bld.t(, caniif. 

•t [AS. tt; F. ettei dim. termination— see under 
ete. 

eth [AS.], a termination of the third pen. sing. 
pres. of a verb, an in conxfA, go<M— not now In use. 

fW, /<?./ [SCO fttU 1 in Diet), denr-tink' th.it the 
thing nold.1 nil it ran rontaln : pail/u^, n. a water- 
liurltpt which can contain ni> inorp ; pail f\U9. u, phi. 
a watt'r- bucket wtiose contents, nicMur^l to its lit- 
iiin.<it capnrlty. ii repeated strain nnd Again: palla- 
/irf/. art* two or more water-buckets each completely 



flllad ; so montli/u/. as much n» tbe mouth will con- 
tain ; montll/u^f. the same mouth flUed again and 
again ; montiu-,^(U, the mouths of two or more 
persons filled. 

mi [ AB.l. abundance— MO under aU S. 

tf [U /ado. I niakel to make— s^e under aU X 

ksad, of which kood la another spelling [.A& hAd, 
state, quality : cf. Goth tuiidus, m&uoer, way : Gt-r. 
heit. lUte], forming nouns, and slgnifylne atat«' ; 
nature : OodA«a<f. the nature of God ; matitsmfteot/. 
the stale of a maiden. 

kood [AS. Add— see kMdX ctate of bein^— se^ 
aer 1. 

£a [L. i\u\ in botanical terms, a poctilx which forma 
the titles of clasies and orders: ions, the termina- 
tions of the adjectires formed f^om them— as aoKO- 
gyala, monofys^oiu. 

ia, i-a [L. iiul a postfix which forms the Urmlna- 
tlon of medical terms, denoting 'adlieaaed stAt« va 
condition': as lendmia. a condition of the U'lod 
in which there li a deficiency of colouring m&u^r: 
dlpaomaafa, a condition in which there ii an irre- 
sistible longing for alcoholic liquors. 

ia, f-d [L. ia\ thing! belonging to : regalia, the 
ensigns or things belonging to royalty; lMl(a»a, 
badges or things belonging to an office. 

Ibla [L. hUiM\ able— see under able. 

lo, also leal [L. ic\i$\ pert, to— aee nuder ae. K<stf, 
—leal is really a compound poatflx made np of ic 
and al- 
io [L. icHs : Or. ihM\ tn certain chemical terns, a 
postfix denoting the acid containing the moat oxygen. 
when more than one Is formed— aaaitrir. nj^hvii: .- 
tn naf/i. KnAphyt., a termination expreaslnc Um eott- 
dltlon of hfing eweiitd. as ckn»fe-Hwe ode. 

le (L- iciLi], one who- see under aa 3. 

IcefL. iiia]. thing which— see under ary S. 

ics [Gr. ika\ also ism, ry, are, form nouns, and 
signify 'things reliitlng to,' as to an art or acienre: 
the pmrtlr^. system, doctrines, or peculiarities of; 
optici. things relating to the science of seeing; 
mathamatir«, things relating lo tbe science of mag- 
nitudes: CalTlnimt. the doctrines of CalTin;patxie«> 
i$m, the rondnct of a patriot: aoreerw, tlungi re- 
lating to the art of a sorverer; eoobry. things 
reh-iting to Uie art of a cook: agrlenHwre. things 
relating to the art of tilling the ground ; Bcalptwr. 
things relating to the art or chiselling or earring on 
stone. 

Id [L. idtul pert, to— see under ae. 

Ida— sro under tdm. 

Ida, ide, also ada. Od^. and Idea, ids [Gr. idf!\ 
signifying 'descent'; a postfix la many acimtifr- 
tcrnis, denoting ' a family or group exhibiting »t>«w 
point* of likeness'— as oaBicue. the dog bmlly. ii;- 
eluding dogs, foxea, and wolves: Ida ia only a 
corrupt, of Ida. 

Idfl, \d. ides, plu. Mz [Gr. eidos, roaemhlanre]. In 
chfm , a. postfix, when connwted with auch terms as 
oxyfjfn, cnlcrine, Jluorine, itnlOie, nnd the like. b»^ 
to indlcnt*? comblnatloni wiUi each otlier. or with 
simple combustibles or meLiU. in nix»ponioni not 
fanning an acid— aa exidt of cklonna, cklande of 
BodlBm, iodide of iron, Ac. 

Ideaa [U ^detl9—ttom Gr. Hdos. resemblance), rela- 
tion to that which bears resombbuncc— aa arytea- 
Oide^n, dr'(-Mn-ofr'd4-dn, pert to that which is 
arytfnoid or funnel-shaped. 

ides, aa If aide* and oldM [Gr. f<dos. reseniblance 
or likcnessl tn aclentlAc terms, a postAx preceded 
by 0, dcnutlng'reflemblanceorUkeness to an object* 
Indlcat^^l by the word to vhtcb It la JolnM— as 
deltofdf^. like the Greek lett« delta; oaarowb. like 
a crab; tyi»hoid. like typhus. 

idea---«ee under Ida. 

le [Scot.], little— see under da. 

Iff [F.]. a form of Ira, one who— see under aa 3. 

lie [L. ilis], pert, to — see under ac. 

llelL. ilisl. able— see under able. 

Im, a tomil nation of Heb. nouns plu. . as ekaxvbt <ss- 

ina [It., &C.I a fttm. termiiuition. as In Csarino- 

Ine fl^ tmts). pert, to— sec under ac. ~^ 

iae [I. ]. a fcm. termination, as in kerniTi 

Ine, In. or tn, tn (I^ inu^l a common tcrnn. 
In "•hfinlcAl ttTiiis, tint varying much in signlfti^Lrrw- 
as hamatjn. tin* colouring matter re^nltinK from t 
derrompoKition of hcrmofftnbin by boat: haam&tr 
ther.tl.Miring matter of logw«>od: ttaarin. the e." 
fatty jirinciplo of animal fat: liimltn. a raodiOr^tft 



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ACT 



1025 



CLE 



fterCI*. Acte. asto, aHtiX nho •«•• ■n^. »mj, 4am, 
MM*. «wr, hood, Itm or »■% atat, Moay, mm, 
17. ddp. til. tado, ^ or itf, wo, r, form iioihih, 
•ikl signify. tUto, condition, or qiuuiW of belii^: 
coUbocy. lUto of being unmarried ; obdaiaa, itote 
of being ttabbom : bondoj^, sUte of being oouitd ; 
TMialnj/ii. condition of a vmuI: ootttlBOafur. stale 
of being curled on ; n/pmtanee, itate nf repenting : 
mnMoanei/, itate of begging: tnadom, atate of 
being free; Biartfrdom, state of being a mnrtTr: 
dlUgenee. qualitjr of being diligent: asoondrfKy, 
state of having climbed up: nlsahooti, state of 
being fUso i wIdovAood, aUte of being a widow : 
barbartsm, eoBdltkm of a iange; sehum, state of 
being divided: waXbmasm, state of being inspired. 
SM by agod; jj^nntasm, the condition of oelng airy 
and unsubatantlal: agnem^nf, state of being agreed; 
•ajoymeiif. state of being bappr : terimtmy, quality 
of mnng sharp ; matrimony, state of l>elng married: 
daafn^M, state of being deaf; foaUtnes*, aiullty of 
being gentle : rtTab>, state or condition or a rival ; 
branry. quality of being bnT« : partaenAfp, state 
of being a partner ; irlaBdi'M]ii state of being 
friendly: Blr/A. state of being merry; braadtA, 
qnaliky of being broad : grmtUitcK. niiauty of being 
ibankndt altinHlB. state of being high: porv^, 
state of being poor; aettrf/y. state of being active : 
tortwv, state of being tormented ; fraetttre, state of 
being broken : bigamy, state of baving two wives ; 
■odaste, quality of being modest. 

aey [Or. oibosl, also ate, aom, rle. ship, form noima, 
and signity, rank; office; Jurlsdictlun ; dominion: 
flomcy, the ofllce of a curate ; papory, the office of 
tbe Pope: prot«etom<e, the Jurisdiction of a pro- 
tector; portUooff, the Jurisdiction of the Pope: 
dnkodoBs. the lank oi n, (lukn; kiagclom, the do- 
minlona of a king; Mahopf-fc, the office of a 
bishop: dsAsMp, the office of a cleric; prolMNf' 
«A<p, the office of a nrafeasor. 

adss, the same aa Ida. which see. 

ad«, ad [V. twte— from L. d/iu], as a nmm. con. 
eocted, made: Itmoaade, that which Is concoctM 
from lemona ; pattaode, that which is made of pa)(^ 

ago [F. offel state of bflng-see under aey ]. 

ago If. 000— from L. Aticus], also ton, slon, or tlon, 
MMn, BTO, fonn nonna, ana signify, net of; thing 
done ; manlajic, the act of marrying ; paiinge, tbe 
act nf paasing: anion, the act of unltmg ; adnuatton, 
tho act of admitting; laapoc/fon, the act of looking 
Into: eoaeaalmmf. the act of hiding ; slopenunf, the 
act of runalng away scrretly ; imi^wttirv, the act of 
cheating ; AspartKre, the act ofleavlng. 

ago IP. aye— from i«. aticunX alio tj, form nouns, 
and tlgntfy, prisons or things pollprtfvply: assem- 
Moor. a collection nf persons; foll/i^;^, the whole 
body of leaves: gentry, the whole body of gentle- 
men: poansti-y, the whole body of the country 
pcopioi 

al [L, altal perl to— see imder ae. 

algia, Al'jid [Or. nl^os, patnl denoting the pres- 
rnreof pain: BophraJfrfa, pain, or neunuj^a. In the 
kidney. 

aa or aao [L. dnus or rtnia], pert, to — see 
iiiidor ae. 

aa (L. dnasl also ant, ar, ard, ary. tUr, at«, ««. 
aor, oat, or. ul Ut, tto or jU, ire or UT. or, itor. 
form nouns, and aipiitf, the person who arts or who 
li; one who; aqasatrlnn, onn who rides tm horae- 
bauk; aatodilaslnn, one who IIv<h] bcfitre the ftooti : 
Tafmti/, one who wanders ; UUg^n^ one who r.irrJefl 
<m a lawsnlt: scholar, one who Attends s('hoi>l; 
bogg/ir. one who begs: slngganj, one who Is Idle 
or laqr; draakard. one who drinlcs liitoxlraiiits to 
oxeeas ; eoatsMpernry, one who lives at the same 
time; liqildary, one who ruts pn>rloiis stonfi: 
pootosfer. one who writes petty vemes: itlagale, 
one who is sent by others ; advocafe. one who 
|4eads in behalf of others; rofbgRf, one who se**ks 
ahcltor. or to whom It is given; patents, one who 
holds a patent: mntta^rr, one who rebels against 
conatltutiMl anthorlty; ptoar<T. one who prpparm 
the way for others; atndenf, one who studlt's; 
aatinif, one who suffprs : biography, one who wrif-a 
lives; draprr, one who selU rioths: mechanic, one 
who produces work by old of tools or niarhtnTy; 
tmstic, one who is a native of tho rountry : occnlifrf. 
nne who Is skilled In the cure of ill<ieiuif>« of the eyee ; 
botaaisf , one who is skilled in a knowledge of plants; 



fhToarMc, one who to IhTonred ; hBrmtUie, one v)h* to 
deacended from Israel ; Boophyfe, one new^ adatlt- 
ted, as Into a religious order : eaptder, one who to 
taken prisoner ; rtlatiw, one who Is related t^ blood ; 
plaint^, one who commencsa a suit In law against 
another: beasfaetor. one who cunfBra benelUs on 
anutlier; compatitor, one who Is a caadldate with 
others for an office : maltster, one who makes malt; 
barrtoftr. oae wbo pleads for others at the bar. 

aaa (L. dnvsl signifying a eollectlon of memorabla 
sayings or loooethougau: JofaaMalona, a collection 
of tbe sayings, anecdotes. Ac., noting to Johnson. 

aae« and anoy [L. atu, anH»\ stato of belBg- leo 
under acy 1. 

aat [P. «»( .- L. tnu\ one who— see nndar aa. 

ant, also sat [U. etu, nU<a, helngX form adJortlTSi^ 
and signify, being, or baving the force of Mng': 
belonging to : dormant, belonging to one tkst 
sleeps; p l saa a wl. being In a sUtu that brings pleas- 
ure ; m4ant, betng green ; •Itf^ani. being pleaalnf 
to Kood taste: bsUlgsrmt, being In a sUta thai 
carries on war ; poadflsf, being in a state that hangs 
down. 

arru nrta\ pert, to—see under an, 

ar lAS.J, one who— see under an. 

ard [A3.1 one who-aco under an : tOr ard la dagb> 
ard, see in Diet, 

art [another form of ard see aal one who, ai 
braggart, one who Is vain and boasting. 

ary [L. Ariwt or driM\ pert, to— see under ae: mrji 
one who— see under aa. 

arr [U dnuin], also err, mr, ry, fbrm nouns, and 
Blgnlry, the ' I'lace where or ^ placo which ' : avhrry, 
a place where birds are kept ; nbmry. a place when 
books are ke))t: drapery, a place where linen goods 
are sold ; naxirry, apuwe where children or trees are 
roared: tectory, a place where urtlcles are maau* 
fkcturcd; domitory. a place where persons sleep: 
fonndry, a place where article* In metal are eaat in 
moulda ; TOftry. the place where the veatmenta of a 
church are hep*. 

axf [L. ilrivi]. also las, mant, Bonr, arf,Torm 
nouns, and al(;nify, 'the thing which*: hualaarw, 
that which gives light; salary, that which Is nafd 
for service : Jaatir«, that which Is Just : aUmmX, that 
whk-h nniiriahea; aagagemenf, tliat which eagagvo: 
patrimony, that which Is inherited fTum a latbor; 
ttUmony, that which Is iillowed for food: territory, 
thn district of country belonging to; dlroctory, that 
whli-h nr thnae who direct, 

asmlGr. iMmoffl alnte of being— see under aey 1. 

aatsr [OF. a»/rv], onn who, In a bad sense— at* 
under aa. 

ate [I^ ate], one who- see under aaS: ate, rai^ 
office, or Jurisdiction- see under aey 2. 

ate FL. oiuf], also fU. knt, oaa. ens, seas, 7, fosm 
acUe*:ttvea, and signify, full of; ul-nndance: MmM*, 
ftill of grief: paaalonnfe, full of itassion: iauMful, 
mil of deceit ; jor/Vrl, full of Joy : vtraJmf, fuft of 
poison ; TloWif, nill of the unnatural exerctoe of 
force; Terbo«e, full of words; Jooosr. fiiU of Jokes: 
beavteoiu, ^l^ of beauty: iW^tous, fiill of Ore: 
toUafrmf, ftilt of toil; (ladHme, (UIl of gladneas: 
eloady. fVill nf c" " 

ateTL. ntit$l 



,i 



clouds ; iewsry. full of floweta. 
alao en, tf, toh, to* or la*, form veibe. 
and signify, to make; to nut; to take: aateole. to 
put life into; oradlcafe, to take up by the root*: 
mototen, to make moist; deepni, to make deep: 
qnalO'y, to make fit ; (OrU^. to make strong : OM- 
SsUixA, to make beautlftil : pvblioA, to make public: 
ttrttiine, to mnke fkiiltfti) ; apologfse, to make aa 
apology. 

aU [U dft»l. In rhmt,. a nostflx which. snboUtated 
In the name of an arid ending In ir. expresais a eom- 
binatton of thftt arid with a saliflahle baM: attmte 
of sllTsr, that is, a comblnaUon of nUric aeid with 
the uillflable liose silver. 

celll. also eeUe [It. cttti-^trom U nUutl little; a 
dimlniitlre termination, as In TsralcpUi, vletoa- 
cello. 

ch [AS.], pert, to— see under act 

els [L. chIiu, n dim, termination], atoo oaM, ato, •! 
or 1*. *n. Ua, let, el or et. Hag, oek, t or le, form 
nouns, and signify, little; dirniniitlon : idrlf, a Utile 
conical mass of Ice : caatlr/^, a little song: aalmal- 
ctiU. a very IlUlo creature; rstlcufe, a Utile net: 
8lob«fr, a little globe; Mule, a little pill: satehcJ, 
a little sack or bag; mtklf. a liUle acythe: chichm, 
n liUle fowl; UMffl, a liUle cat: lambUn. a Httln 



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SUBTKR 



1024 



lH;forein,AsliiMi"imoa, t» warn beneath orsecretlv: 
mp beruru p, as in >if;'pl«i(t to trip up beuflun: 
sui before o, p, t, &>■. -i* lu ^uMMptfbla, capable 
uf beiu;; laid hold ol I'l-Death: nupand, to bang 
beneath. 

rabt«r. sUb't^iL-X Wtvathi onder: wMotoct, a 
flyitiif uiKlt^r or bvtH'Uth. 

anc, snk [L.], atiutliir rnrin of Mb. wblrh mmi. 

»of, sH/yUl ajuitUvrr.rdiofwbi wblchiee. 

■ug, s«(j(L.l, luiiilh-r ! :m of lUb, which aAfli 

nun, <MmlL. ). Jiiiolli' r tnn orrab, which Beou 

ntp. 3«/. [Li aaotlii ! ; lo of nb. wblch lee. 

niper. ,*Mjj>r. with .' form mr, «^ [Ul above; 
OTi>r, in •'Xi'i^^s ; .<, ' huniaa, above huiitau; ntpfr- 
n4«, ti> Hit i>r I" .1' ^' .«per auuni«a the French 
twm mr, u ijj jfjirchMrgB, to cbaTKC in exoeaa ; mr- 
Cut, upon or over the face. 

■«r, «^ [ K. L another form of aapar, whi ch lee. 

■a, nLi [L.L another form of gab, which tee. 

■7. ff [Gr.i another ronn of lyn. whlrh lee. 

■7I, vU[Or.], anottier fomi of arn, wblch aee. 

B71B, xim (Gr], another furm oftra, which aeo. 

qm, ^n, with lU forma ly, 17I, 17a [Or.l, with; 
together: syntax, a puttInK togntner In order: QTB 
becomea 17 before a. ai In (ryitam. that which la 
formed of parta placed togetlier: 17! before 1, aa In 
ayflaMa, Hreral letter* taken tngether to form a 
alngle eound : lym before b, p. or a, aa In mnpatbT. 
feeung with another; symbol, that wbkh la tbrown 
together with aomethlnt elae ; tymaMtrr, alatA of 
having the parta of the aame meaiure with. 

tra, tra [L.]. another form of traaa, whli^h iccl 

trwu, trilna. with Ita form tra. Ml [L.X acroaa; 
over; beyond; through: tranawet, to carrr or drive 
through ; trarugnu, to go over or bevond: trau \n 
contractod into tn, aa in frorana, to turn or lie 



ACE0U8 
, aa In trtttgnm, act of ome wbo 



acroai: tm, tris, 
itepa beyond. 

trl, (n tL. tns or trit: Or. frvi«l titrae ; in threra: 
(rtaagle, a Agure of thrae aldea and anglaa [ triaaet, 
to cut into three equal parta. 

vltr% Ct^tni [L.], bejroitd: on the other aide: ex* 
trenie : u/troaoattB^ on the oiber aUe oC the 
muuutain. 

■B, dn [AH. Hfi, a prlTafclTo or begadTo pvticlel, 
not; the oppoaHe of— uaed In tbeaa ■tnmi befare 
ad>ectiTea or nouna derived from aid)«ctlTc« : un- 
Cralttel, not fruitful ; mOmaaiMm. the atate of 
not bring (rultfal; wutbla, not able: ob before a 
verb sigiiifiea, to deprive of; to undo: wwdraaa. to 
take on clothea ; tmerowk, to deprive of a cxwra: 
HB la equivalent to the Latin prefix la when itaic- 
nidea nof: In and vn are often uaed Indlffarwtqr 
before adjertivea— «» In and nn In Diet. 

nndar, Hn-d^ [AS. under, under^ that wUcfa ia 
leai than right or onUnary ; lower In rank or degree : 
beneath : underooat, a coat beneath ; tmder-daEk, 
an Inferior clerk— mo Diet. 

wnl, dni [L. Wnut, onel one : mfparans, having 
only one at a birth. 

np, «^ [AB. Mp, exattod, hIghX aloft: on high; 
upwardi : ufwaat, to throw upward ; ttjibtnr, to 
raiae aloft— see Diet. 

▼ioa, vu [L. vice, Inatead on actlnc In place of 
another; aailittng : t^eeonanC ui aawatant oooaol 
— aea Diet. 

with, tcUh [AS. vfUh, againat]. oppoaltloB; priva- 
tion; from or againat: wttMnw, to draw rroni; 
intAatand, to stand againat— «e« with 1 in Diet. 

7. 4 or i [AS. ffei an old prellx which doea no* 
modify the meaning of a word: ff-dftd, dad ~ -" — 
caUed-aaa Diet. 



POSTFIXES. 

A Postfix is a significant particle placed after a word, or a root, to modify its 
meaning. Ab^— There are many postfixes or terminationa which are not 
now significant— that is, they are letters or syllables which have lont their 
distinctive meaning. The postfixes are placed in groups according to their 
signification, but are, at the same time, for the convenience of reference, 
arranged in strict alphabetical order, cross - references being made to the 
heading under which they will be foimd. The language from which they 
are derived, with the particular form in which they occur in that language, 
as far as can be ascertained, is placed after each, or after the heading of a 
group when such differs in its origin from the others. In the examples 
given, the first parts of the words are printed in black type, and the 
postfixes in italics. The meanings of the examples given are so literal as 
to include the meanings of the postfixes. Po$^fiaet are also called st^xes 
or ajixes* 



abla, also ibla and Ua [L. termination. bUit, ablel, 
fonii adjectivea. and Hlgnlfy, able to l>e ; flt to be; 
<:aparlty or wortblnoM, In a paaalvo aensei curable, 
able to be cured; blaBki6/«. (It to bo blamed: and- 
ibU. able to bo beard ; Ti»it>U, able to be aeen : 
dncUk, capable of being drawn out; tngUe, eaail; 
broken. 

ao [Or. (ikoal also al. an. ana, ar. trf, le, leal. M, 
Ua, Ine, orj. ch, eia [L ], lah [AS ). form adjectlv«4. 
and signify, of; Uko; i>«^rt.to: cardiac, pert, to the 
heart: oelaitloi. pert, to thp bfAvi^ns ; vemoZ, pert. 
to spring: hnmnn and hunanr, like man; repab- 
llcan, pert, to a republic ; Pnuaian, pert, to Pruiula : 
oonmlor. port, to a consul ; globtil'ir. like m round 
body; Utemry, pert, to iMimlne; pecnnlary. pert. 
to money: angalir, pert, toangnls: gigantic, like a 
giant: aatronomfolu, p^rt. to astronomy; botanical, 
pert, to botany ; hunfd. pert to moiature or wet- 



nets; qiltndid, pert, to tplendonr: Ibbrttr. pcil to 
a fever; mareantife, pert, to niercliandise : oanitv, 
pert, to a dog ; mMXitu, pert, to the aea : eoBSoiatory. 
tending to comfort ; pbeatory, pert, to fish : FVanca. 
pert, to France : BookA. pert, to Scotland : OldafK, 
pert to China ; BiaB«M, perl, to Slam : EngiuA. pert. 
to Kogtaiid : IrisA. pert, to Ireland. 

acea, A's4-i [L. aceuai In bot. a poatAx whldh Ur- 
mlnotea tha namea of Orden : Proaaiucwj, the Sun- 
dew family of planti; OznlidoCKE. the Wood-aonrl 
family of plants. 

acaona, i!i:iAf-ib, and ova, Cs [L. derusX deootf>« r»> 
nemblance to a subatance: ■MBbrmnaeeoKt. resnn- 
bllng a membrane, having the conalatenee or stric- 
turH of a membrane ; earboooeeotut. partaking of the 
qualities or appearance of carbon : o«a denotn the 
subetanoe Itaeif. aa m«abnaou«, belrnkgiut co. or 
conalatinc of, membmnai. 



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1028 



SUB 



knowing : followed by L tn beeomai il, u In Oiell, 
not permitted : followM bj p or m, In becomei Im, 
n In tmaatnn, not ripe ; <mpmiUttt, not prudent: 
followed br r. in becotnei Ir, m in tfmgunr, not 
nccordlnK to mle. 

ta, «M lAS.~Me Diotl fn nmny wordi the pnllx 
<» ta morelT tke prepodtlon in, u, inbon, iitBghk 
Maad. MmtMik 

Inflm, Imi/m fh. <i04, benentfal under or beneath, 
as iii/Va-orbltal, tituated underneath the orbit, as 
aa artery. 

iatar, ImfUr \L.\ betwean ; among or amonpt ; In 
the mklu : <nf«r«ede, to go between ; interiin, to 
•trUoB amoogstj in/erpoae, to place amongst: in- 
tal, H In tofeOlfaBM, undentandtng among— we 
Diet. 

latza, Inffrd [L.1 within; on the Inalde; interior; 
aa intramsnX, within the wmlla of a citr. 

iatn. iM^trC IL]. wltUn; Into; In: introAtm, to 
lead within ; introatii, to tend In. 

It, ir[L^ another form of ta 1 or S. which aee. 

iao, 1M [Or. tsof, eqoall equality or aimllarity; 
iaMMHal, hartng the name or a similar winter 
laiiiiteialiiie. 

Jixta,iAkiiM [Ulcloao to; near to; idghi^uata- 
partMoa, a poattlou cloae to. 

UyMT'ttV'O CGr. tUhoa, a atonel harlng reference 
ta a atone, or a calculna : HJAolyala, the treatment 
fiir the aolutlon of atone In the bladder. 

Kae, mOk [GaeLl ' son of,' before proper name— 
aee Diet. 

BMcro, mSifirO [Qr. makroM, longl denoting lan» 
mm or Imgth, aa tnacmcarpotti, harlng largo fnilt 

Mai, mdf, alao mala maf-i [L. vmie/haAij. lU: F. 
mal, eril, Ull evU : Ul ; badly : moZfbrmatlon, an 
111 or wrong lonnauon ; moirfaotor, an aril or wrong 
doer. 

nan, miff-d, and ■agalo, mtffia-m [Gr. megas, 
greatl large ; of grvat aua : fn^othasian, a foaaLl 
creatore of enormous siae. 

aaoiL mSi. and mean, mi*'-S [Gr. meaoa, middle! 
denotuw the middle ; Intermediate : mfsopklcaom, 
the middle layer of the bark. 

mat, mA [Or.], another form of mata, which see. 

mota, iM4Fd, alao ita form mat [Gr. meto}, bejond ; 
after; over; a change or traniferenoe: in«iaphor, 
that which carrlea a word beyond Ita vsnal meaning; 
iiutaiBorpikaBla, a change of fonn ; iNcftmyair, that 
which cuairea one wora or name for another related 
toU; SMAod. after a settled way. 

Mkro, mrftrS {Gr. mOcros. small], dsnotlng of 
soiaU aise: wtera— tag, an Initr. for meaaurlng 
nlnute objecta under the microscope ; micropboae, 
an Inatr. for making rery small sounds audible. 

mla, mfj [AS. mu. dofect], divergence; error; de- 
ftat; wrong: nteapply, to apply wrontny; mislay, 
to lay In a wrong place ; mUbahaTlovr, ul beharlour ; 
aUfcoadaet, delect In conduct 

nia, Mb [OP. me«, leaa. 111— ftom L. mimu, lessL 
degrading; ill; laas: mtfadTantnra, HI adventure; 
m&eUaf, that which tuma out lit. JVote.— The two 
preceding entriea are quite distinct In their origin, 
ihoiu^ DOW mixed up In tiielr shrnlflcatlons. Tlie 
words misalUaaca, miMhaaoe, mMOoant, and mi*- 
oraaat, are fW>m F. me*, not Ger. mi» a e e mli^ and 
■daa V. In Diet 

mon, m4n, and mou>, mdn'S [Or. mottos, one, 
ainglei one; alone; solitary: numaadrow, baring 
one stamen. 

mono, mdn^ [Gr.^ another form of mon, which 

mnSM, mm, and nnltl, mtUUi (L. multiu. many, 
niieh],many in nnmber; much; ffluiteangnlar, hav. 
lag many comets or angles. 

tta or ■ (AS.I not aa In narar, not erer: ne [L^ 
Bot. aa in Madanee, want of knowledge. 

B«o, n^o [Gr. neos, Tum\ recent: now: fbfoplaoD. 
a new formation or growth : n^oiH^to^ a new con- 
rert or proselyte. 

BOB, fiAi [I*.l not— rererslng the sense, as non- 
bMU^ want of ability. 

•. oTLx anotli«r form of ob, which see. 

ob, Sb. with Its forms oe, of, o, op [L.]. In the way 
of; against ; out : o&Jcet, st^methlnff cast In the way 
of; o&oolote, grown out of use : ob becom(>s oc bernre 
«, as In oceadoB, a falling In the wajr of: of beforo 
f , as in q/TsBd, to strike aenlnst : o before m, as in 
^■iU, to leave out : op brfore p, as in opnow*, to 
plaee against: In M.. rorersed or contranwbM, as 



BBBraiMdt flattuicd in ftvnt and bdUad, not 
orally; o6ofate. Invenete ovate. 

" ~<Mm or ab, which see. 

of oh, which see. 



00, dk[L.\ aaothar fwm 

of. 6/iL.i another Ibnn . . 

ap> <>P JIki another form of ob, which see. 

oat, dirt [IceL iU\ berond; exceeding; above; 
ou/Ud, to exceed In bldcllng: niiftnaafc. a buratlng 
abovsL 

ovar, o^aA* [AS. t^fer or otter, vnr\ above ; beyond ; 
too much: owrawa, to have Infloence to exosaa; 
overcoat, a ooat above all others ; ow wwog k , woife 
bejrond the uaual amount 

pan, pan, and panto, pdtifiS [Qr. ptm, aOl alii 
everything: pofidinBOBlun, the place of au the 
demona ; patUomlae, a theatrical dnmb ahow of 
all sorts of aetiona and characters. 

para, pdria, also par, jnIt [Gr. pant try, along^ 
side by side as If for oompvlaoo} like; nnUhie; 
contrary to: paradox, that which la contrarr to 
received opinion i narodT, a poetical oomposlnoB» 
Itke In Bubatanoe, out wuHk In sense, to another. 

paata, piniid, and pante, pin'ti [Gr. pente, ftve^ 
Sve: imuapkylloaa, having Ave leavea. 



par, pfr, wltli ita fbrm pal. pU [L.1 thioagta 

fwy* *rL " ' 

year; jxTfeol, ... 

pal before 1, only In iMOaeld, thoroughly dear; 



thorougblyi bfi ton jserannlal, laating throuj^ 
— jwrnot, ' 



I thwougbly: per 



standing alone, aignlflea hy, aa per anana, bf 
uo year, yearly: par, higbeat, as jxroxlAa, that 
which generally contains the highest prtqrartton «f 



S? 



oxygen. 

p«l, pir^i rar.l round ; about : periauf^, tba 
measura round about ; period, a way round. 

poly, nM'f [Gr. potus, manvi many; pofyqMnaaL 
contsunfng many seeds: poIyqrUawe, a word or 
many syllables. 

por. pdr [L.— 0-1 another form of pro, which see. 

post, posi [L.1. behind; after; afterwards: pottix, 
that which is put after ; postMrlpt, that which to 
written afterwaids. 

!«■ or pre, prt [L. pra], before ; priori^ of time, 
place, or rank : preeods, to go before ; predict, to say 
or tell before. 

preter, prTtir [L. pnHfr], beyond; more than: 
prv/manual, bejrond the course of nature ; pretet' 
perfect, mora than perfect 

pro. prd, with Ita forms por and par lL.pr9, for: 
Gr. pro, beforel, for; forward ; forth : procead. to go 
forward ; provoke, to call forth ; portaad. to Indicata 
events forward; pynaa, to follow forward. 

proa, prUs [Gr. proeii to ; towards ; proralyta, on« 
who oames to or tovrards ; proMdy, tone or accent 
in addition ta 

prot, priU, and proto, pr6'to [Gr. prdtos. Ant}, 
first; lowest; In cktm., a first degree of combina- 
tion, as of oxygen with meuls : profaxUa, that 
which combines with the first or amalleat propor* 
tlon of oxygen— see Diet. : profoplaat, the thing first 
formed. 

paand, giSA. and paeudo, aA'ttO [Gr. pteudSa. fUsel 
false or spurious: pwudo-flsambnae. a bUse mem* 
braiie. 

par, pAr [P. pour, for— f^om L. prC. fori for; on; 
off; away : imrloin, to fUch away ; purchase, to set 
off or with oy a price ; another form of pro, which 
see. 

pyr. pA*. and pfro, pb^ [Gr. pur, puros, flrel 
denoting relation to, or connection with, lire or 
heat: pyroganona, produced or formed by Are, 

rs, r^ or r« [L. re or vfd, hnckl back or again; 
anew or a second time: rva&m, to afflrm again; 
rreomnM&ea, to begin snow. 

retro, r^'trc ot rH'-ro [L], back; backward; refro- 
spect, a looking hack. 

s«, ae [L-l aside; a separating fh>m: seoada, to 
go aside; to separata from: sraaes, to lead adde: 
Mdltlon, ft going aside — see Dirt 

Boml, aimt [L.1 half; In part; sem<drcle, half a 
drcle. 

sex, sUcM [L. MX, slxl six: sTxaanlal, bappenli^ 
once in six years, or lasting ilx years. 

sine, si'ni [Ul without: sifltrenre, on ofllce which 
has an Income but not employment 

mbt s6b, with Its forms sic, snf, sag, svm, sap, 
■as [L.1 under ; below : beneath : subserlba, to write 
under; saAaMa, to settle under: aab becomei sue 
before o, as In mtroead, to follow under or In order; 
snf before /, as In wT«r, to bear up under : ng 
before g, as In ni^an, to carry or li^r tmder : nUB 



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aisah^--"^-'-^' 



.wUcfc 
_ iofMa.wUeki 

• (Li —bUw Com <jf « 

«0li7 Uk (L. am. wttk. tflffctkeri 




„ _ jl^xurof the word at root, amdt 

A«,t0caUer;wtU; lAgaCbflr vttk : . nm i ff ili , 

•• kifbf* • Twd or K M cpalMM, to crov r 
CMtM.lofbrMtocccbM'; iii fcw i.itlqclac' 
«Vb«fora ■, M eoffamta, barm toipcker; c 
kWMvtedce tocvdker: —I beforal, M eoOmlt^ toj 
tilHthii; orfUto, to brtec toftSfeer; mh ' 
K or pw M comaMC*, * Cnai^ bwetlMr : on 
a fcwiilin taffctbcr; cwwpti, to pirt tomtkcr: wr 
fciJari r, a* fu if —t . to NMfc* atralcM with ; miraiib 
to toi^w t iiMth II ■mi JToto wider o> in Diet. 

iilM»fili»tiri, fcloolU faw— ■■■■liiaad imIii 
Pi. eonlra. acalMtl ai^M; In oppMitfam to; the 





Mr. )k0r [LI, BDoCber form of ooa. wUeh mol 
iiwlir, Mlr»£l«r [L.^ aaotbOT Cwn of " 

wWcfeaoa. 

4own ; 4cgiii4i, to p>iit ft clcp down ; deaaad, to ordOT 
ftoMidepoM.topotdown: 4tltiM«»ttv«lndeflinB, 



■od dtfslror. Ac : do ii fron dte. Autidar, Ift deraan, 
devwLAc: 4* to lalMMlTo to deaUn^ d<nlKl«r«. 
-MO do In Diet. 

4md, dtmii (r. denrf, taftlf-mm L. Mm i di ^ m , \ht 
tuur^ » hftir. or put of that of which It fonni the pm- 
ix— ffetwnUjr separatod bjr a hrpbca: demi-gM, • 
half fir Inferior cod. 

dl. (ft [Or. di for db, twieel * form of dla, whldi 

dU, H^i [Or. dte, thnmith— from dvo. twol two; 
ttinmih ; asuntler : dialog**, a conreraatlon between 
two; diophaaoaa, letting light throngb; ditoaotar, 
Hm maaanre throngh the centra. 

dlt dir{l^\ a form of dla. which aea. 

41a, with Ita fonna dl and dU (U aod Or. dte, twice. 
takwopartat not; thaoppoaltoof; aavnder or apart; 
I a II lUMgraa. tbaoppoauaofagTW!: dWptf.todriTo 
aamdar; cwrollBk, nottorellfh: di«aynattU.aword 
of two BTllablea ; aiMaail. to rciider null— dfa belna; 
OBlrhttonalTe: dla becooMa dl before a, v. Ac. aa di- 
■yma, to apread aaundn- : dirart^ to turn ulde or 
apart: dlfbeforot aad'/foaa, to ponr apart; diftn. 



to bear apai 

dya, (tta (Qr. d«if . with dlfflcultr, badV an Inaepar- 
able preAx donoting. badly; with dlfflcultr: hard: 
\ to Or. rv, well: dyitraaia, an iU habit of 



SSKT*' 



Blgnlflea m 
lato~«oea 



uAlaafonB ofL. e>; and ae, O. a form of Or. es. 
ivBu^aea. 

af, if{U\, another form of ax, which aee. 

«■, Ail[A8. tm: V. en; U. in; Gr. en\ a form of 
aa. which becomea am before b, p, or m : AS. prefix 
am ilgntflea to maho. to aunvand: Or. prefix am 

nlflea <h or on : am, for L. tfm, algnifles In, on, or 
i 1 and 2 for oxamplea. 

as [AS.1 to make ; to aorround: maUa, to make 
aMe; maobl^ to make noble: as becomea am before 
h or p, aa embasda. to make aa one'i own whnt be- 
loBga to another ; nnploj, to make uae of; embraea, 
to auTTOund with the arma. 

aB[AB. fm. in: F. ^n; L. in.- Or. «nl In; on; Into: 
«neada. to pnt Into a cage ; mdoaa, to cloae In ; m- 
kladia, to let on Are • aa becomes am before b or p. 
ai rmbalm, to put Into balatm ; fTnboaom. to hoia 
or aDcloas In the boaom ; empaia, to drlre a itake 
Into : aa or am from tlie OreeV, and uaed aa a pre- 
flx In word* derived from the Greek, ai mdemle, 
on the people ; margr, work or power In ; rmpha- 
ala, a apaakuig with the Turcn of the rolce on ; aome 
vorda are wrlttmi Indifferently with m or in. u 
moloaa or indaaa. 

S apk. ifiOr.l formi of apl, which aee. 

. ip'-l, with Ita forma ap and aph fOr], on ; upon ; 
dunnir i on the outaide or above : ap li used beforv a 
Towel, aph with aa aiplnto, and apl before a con- 
Bonuit: fpidarmla. a ikin upon a aklni epitaph, a 
writlnff upon a tombitone; «v«eb, a jMlnt of time 
■xed on I iTiAamaral, pxlit«noe only upon a day. 

•««1, i'-kwt [u cB^ua, oquall aqttalt aUko: «fii«. 




BOTTkoldll. 

aAwl by vtrtaa oraMoe: as 
as. fnaa ; pmitt, a pata or atde^ 



fL. ca; fkaaa; id i cl i . 
Mfto.dto**KSDL< , 
DomoMeMearpai^atfT; yaattaL 
aaa^a^arilp^lGr.lBllfciml: miWa. 

fa Jattradoced ftam wHbiiid . 
aztim.Ag!<rd;i.L 




thlw; lahu t mntt a i, ea tba niilalilii af 

m^ /Cto [Koami rjla. tha t bofltar boM Im 
to preaarra iba old Harm, aaaad «C «■-<»— fk< 



or 



ZbrMd. 

loaeftv 

^111 JMi, toward __ 

toff«.ibr (A&/orT. a form oT^ 

fhmtof: A ■ * ' 

beta 



■. J9r [A& for, tbaroagUy. argatbm or pit««. 
wroM. Md bafonl BOt; agatart: fortb; away: 
4. tobid a tMas away: /w^bL to away-gcc. to 

ry : /orva^ to CO wttboBCt or ai^iam 

— — ,wW"^ -^ 

n,Jdr 
tof:/ 



to tcD beta* ; /< 
Tbe prapL /or ud 
cally 



giiiaaitofkxwL jr«ae.- 
preflouB/braBd/brv mwK rmtk- 

aala, pdfi[A&l agafaMtt doiMiT. to aparikasatoi*. 

ESC himit rOr. JUtoi-fimB MMiaM. tba &H1 a 
half, aa JhemMnato, pain oa one aMo t£ tiba toad 
only: eoma datol^.fabalf; ami [L.1 a baK 

bapta, AJ^ [Of; A<ntol a pnOx atgaffytog a 
Amfacaa, a tem« wttb aana aMea and aagta. 

fcatov, Ml%--tf, or bator. AA'-AJGr. toteni. n- 
otherl another; on* oppo a tte or dUfvimt ; deno H i m 
dlaalmUarl^; ttregnlar; ahnonnal: Ag>fio4ax. con- 
tnu7 to right do<mnaa or teneto : beaaravAy, the 
gorcmnant of aa alien. 

bomo, A^md (Or. Aoinoa. almllar or wmrl aaae^ 
atmllar. or alike: AoMoearpoa^ barlac alltba fkmu 
of a flower-haad allka. 

hydr, Atktr, snd bydro, M^dro [i^r. AwMr, valerl 
In adentllle terms denoting the praa mm. action, or 
'Itj of wat«r ; alao. In eertam ch«mleal tenn^ 



denoting the pnaenca of ftpdropm.- , „_. .. 

latlng to tha conTeyanoe of wmter tbrooEb Vto«a: 
Aydrvrak, a compotmd of hydrogm. dde^ wnb a 

metaL 

nealh; KaBeathigdeflcleMcy or learuui : 

one who keepabla real ^anctemnder: J^ 

the Una extended under the rMt ongto: „ _ 

alight pain : byp uaad aa L. «iw In the aeaaa aria- 

fmorlty. altghiaeaa. or Inoompleteneae— aeo INcL 

bypar. Al^iA>- [Or. Aupn-l above: orcr; b^aod: 
Aurpffboraan, beyond the north : AypeiulUeal, Jndg- 
1^ over-exactly— aee Diet. 

ifor in [L.1 not : igaoble, not nobla ; alao la iga»- 
mtaiy and igaora— aee la 3. 

Ig, iff[l*-\ another form of In I which sea. 

1^ U [Ll another form of In l and 2, wbid aee. 

Im, fm [P. pia— f^om L. iml a prallx aintiryiag, tat, 
into, on; and in a^JecUvea, not aeo a 1 and Z. 
JVofo.— In aome words Im la a corrupt, of tbe OF. rm 
by confttalon with L. im; am haa ofieei an IntenslTa 
force. 

In, to [AS. in. In. Into: U in: Gr. at— akla to 
Bans, an}, la, aa a prefix, with tta tanu n, taa. Ir, 
slgTiiflRa, In, Inttf. on. In veita and noana : tocdada, 
to shut In ; ifumr, to ran Into; *-t*'r**r. a cutti^r 
Into : followed by I, !■ becomea U, aa to illateato. 
to throwlizhton: fonowedbybbp.om,labMamM 
im. Ml In immvra, to init within walla ; toiMba. 1« 
drink In : import, to carry In : IhUowed Iqr r. la 
becomes Ir, aa In irrigate, to let wmur flow on. 

la. f n [L. in, not— akin to Sans, and Or. owl ia, as 
a prefix, with lu fhrma Ig, 11. Im, Ir, algntfles wi iu 
aoJectivn : inoaoTad. not correct : ineapaJbla, not 
able to take : followed by g& n la rapprcaaed. and 
la beoomea 1, aa In igiMbH. not noble ; igaacaat, bjA 



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APPENDIX I. 



PREFIXES. 

Non. — A Prefix is a significant particle placed before a word, or a root, to modify 
its meaning. As the constituent part of a word, a prefix can bo readily separ- 
ated and defined. In the examples the prefixes are printed in italics, and the 
other parts in black-letter type. Although here presented in a collective form, 
the prefixes will be found in the body of the work in regular alphabetic order. 



a [AB-i at ; In ; on : abaad, at the head ; oalMp, in 
tleep; aamud. on frrDund. 

a CAS.1 Utterly in AukIo - Baxon, a u a prefix 
becanM or vnrj uiicertaln um uiid tneanlDg; a now 
repraaenta AS. ge. aa awura for nrwan ; a addi some 
dcvTM of Intenalty or force, ai fu amntlBf , awaka ; 
• haa nnnmlly no force wliaterer. 

a, with ita lorma ab, aba [L.^ ftom; away Trmn: 
avoid, to part from ; orart, to turn kway from ; ab- 
»6Vn, to looie from ; oArtract, to draw rroiu. 

a. alao an [Gr.I without; not: abyH, a place with- 
out a bottom i iruaUt, a man without God : nnarchy, 
a society without a government; anomalOBa, not 
•Imllar. 

a[L.l a form of ad. which aee. 

ab, db. aba. Obt [L.}-«w a S. 

ao, dJk [L. ]. a form uf ad. which aee. 

ad, dd, uaumlng for the sake of euphony the rarl* 
ona forma of a, ao, af, ac. al. aa, ap, ar, aa, at, oc- 
cording to the i:ommenclnK letter of the urlnilllve or 
rootlL-lto; towsrda: tumara, tostlck to; oddnca, 
to lead to: ad becomea a before a, aa In aacand, to 
citinbto: ac before e.aa In accada, to yield to; ae- 
ermm, to grow to: af before f, aa In a/ix, to Ax to; 
<\^flaaea, to gire faith to : ac before g, as In oi/gre- 

gata, to collect Into one nuua; o^graTata, to make 
eavy to: al before 1, aa In allot, to apportion to ; al- 
looata, to glTe a place to : an before n, aa in nnnex, 
to tie to; OfiBOmca, to tell to: ap berora p, na In 
apptnA, to hang to ; applaud, to clap the hunda t*) ; 
arlMfore r, aa In arrlva, to come to the shurc; nr- 
ranga, to put Into a row : ai before i, aa in u-vlcn, to 
allot to; oisUt. to atand to: at before t, u in at- 
timet, to draw to ; o/tast, to bear witness to : ad for 
ab, aa In o/fraiioa. 
af, (t^[Ul a form of ad, which see. 

a, ^rL-l a form of ad, which see. 
. df [L], a form of ad, which see. 

al, (U [Ar.^ an Amble prefix aigntfylng 'the'; or 
iu«d to denote 'trmlnence' or an 'essence.' aa al- 
thmmj, that is, ai kimia, the secret art. 

aa, am, anb, also ambt and amphl [L. amho. both : 
Gr. amphi, about, on both sidea], both ; round ; about : 
HJfipntata, to cut off round about, aa a Wu' ainbi. 
dtxtnnu. uaing both hands as right : ambition, a t.'o- 
Ing round ; niJi2>/i{blova, able to live In both eI«*mi'ntR ; 
atnpAitbaatn, u theatre on al] sides; ampAigana, 
plants whlRh Incrrane by growth on all lides. 

asib. dmbf'LX another form of am, which sna. 

asan, ^m^M [Ul another form of aia, which see. 

aaphi. nm'fl [ur.], another form of aa, which aea. 

aa, dn TGr.}— tee under a 4. 

aa, iin[L.l, a form of ad, which see. 

ana, dn^d [GrL »I>: up through; back; again: 
anotoar, a cutUng up tbnnigb ; anatogjr, a reaaoo- 



log back ; anolyila, a looaenJng up through ; ana- 
caroDlam. a dating up or back. 

ant. ant [Or], anotner furni of antl 1, which aee. 

anta, an'ld, rarely antl [L.1 before. In time or 
place : anlrahamber, a chamber beforr the principal 
one ; ofUecadant, going before : anfteipata, to take 
before, to foresee. 

aatl, dn'ti, also aat [Gr. atUi, against], against; 
opposite: afifidota, something given na good against; 
an/ipathy, a feeling agalnit: an/arotlo, opposite the 
arctic or norttu 

antl, dn'ti [L.]. another form of anta, which see. 

ap, dp {L.I a lorni of ad, which see. 

apo, ap'dlGr. apo, from, away], away; fVom: apo- 
itaiy, a atanding away from -, npoatia, one sent from. 

ar, dr[L.l, another form of ad. which see. 

anih and arelU [U— from Or.L chief— see areb 3 In 
Diet. 

aa, dc [L.], another form of ad, which aee. 

at, (U [L.L another form of ad, which see. 

be, M or M [AS.I to make ; to take from : ba pre. 
Axed to a noun funns a verb, aa in becalm, to make 
calm; Ewdlffl, to make dim; hftriaad, to act as a 
friend to ; bebaad. to take the head from : ba prefixed 
to a ve'^*' ^1 — ifli.^ '■,'----■■ -ret: for; as begird, to 
gird ab . Ia i.. ver ; b^aiMak, to speak 

ror:ba>'ti.. hr. I w: 11.' Ill ii. an adverb, a preposi- 
tion, or aroujunctutii, Aii:tnU>» by or in .• betiraee, tn 
time; I'hlnd, in tht> n'ur >•! : befora. In front of; be- 
canaa, l>y i.ttiHu ot^nf- be -2 In Dirt. 

bl, hi or M. nlan bis [U ''it. twice], twice; two; 
double: in two : {'tsect. to cut Into two equal parts; 
Mdpltal, li»vlti(,'a(loiit>l<- hiiA; bLicult, bread twice 
baked: bis U^coiiK^s bin for the sake of euphony, aa 
In hinozalata 

bin, Mn [L.^ another form of Ua— see bL 

bll, bia\L.y~MfK under bL 

eat, kai [Or.], another forfn of cata. which ser. 

cata, kdt'ti. also cat and cath [Gr.i down; down* 
wards; under; against; completeness: ai/ncomba, 
hollow places under ground ; f/ifalogas, consUtiiiK of 
words put down as In a list ; crtfecbiae, to ipenk down 
to othura; rafoptrica, the science of liglit rvfiected 
downwards: eathoUc, the whole, tn cumplptcnesa. 

cath, kdth [Gr I another form of cata, whlcli see. 

dren, Brr'kti [L], another form of elream, which 
aee. 

drevH, ji^Jbdfn, also dm rL.1 around; round 
about: circumfaranea, that which goes round; eir- 
cumacrlba, to write around, to limit; circuit, a mov- 
ing or passing round. 

da, sia [L.], on this aUle: eialplse, on thla aide the 
Alps. 

CO. M rii.1 uotber fonn of eoa, wbtcb aee— see eo 
In Diet. 



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ZYMD 



wry brnkd belt in the taiATsiu, extending abont 8* on ! 
cActa Btde of the ecllptli-. vtthln wlilcli ure the rbief 
pUnotB— divided Into twHve parts, oiUed ilgni of 
Ufl sodlac; Mdlacal, a. td-di'dkdl, relating to the 
wdlac: trnWrtt^ Uglit, a luminoiu track of an elon- 
gated triangular IlKure, Ijing nearly In the ecUpUc, 
wen only In the evening after twiUgtat. and in tlie 
momlnR before dawn. 

■Mtrepa, n. t6'ilrdp [Gr. toi. life; tropt, a tnni- 
Ittgl. an amuaing and ingeulona optical initr., which 
•xhiblla pictured obJe<-U ag if endowed with life and 
motion ; alio called wbMl of HU. 

lobar, u. aO^kAr [Heb. tokar, qrfeodourl a J«wiah 
book of caballtttc oommentariea on flcriptore. 

mIiMo. n. ttilf'tU [named after Baron vou MoUl a 
Tarle^ of epldote of a bmwnlab colour. 

Solauu, n. co-ld^fcm [from K. 2oIa, a French novel- 
lui an exceeaivelv realiiUe literary treatment of the 
groaeer phaiei of life : ZolaUtlc, a. -ts^tik, pert. to. 

wUTenlB, n. t^U'■/ir'^n [G«r. toU. duty: verein, 
luilon, Goalltionl an agreemant or union among the 
German atatea for commercial purpoeee; political 
Union entered upon for commercial purpoaea. 

■one, n. tOn {¥. Mdne—ltftm U cows .- Gr. mOnt, a belt 
or girdle— from f^ntMil, I gMl a circular belt or 
girdle ; one of Uie ffve groat dlvlalona of the earth 
with retpert to latitude and temperature, marked out 

Ktbe two tropiei and the polar circlet, and reapec* 
>ely muned the torrid lone, north temperate lono, 
■outn temperate sone. north fHgld lone, and aoutb 
IMgld sone ; In math., the poitloo of the aurlkce of a 
•phere Included between two parallel planea ; a band 
or stripe runntnff round any object ; a band or area 
encircling anvthing ; in OE.. circumference : lonad. 
a. uond, wearing a sone or girdle; havinv lonea or 
Donoentric baudi: aoaalam, a, •Ut, deeutute of a 
lone : icmar, n. to^nir, or aoaaar. n. cdH'n^, agtrdle 
which Cbristlani and Jews are obliged to wear In 
certain Kaitem coimtrlea to dietlugiuih them from 
Hnhammedanfl : lonate, n. cd'ndl. In hoi., marked 
with concentric iindulatloni, liandi, or Eonea ; ion 'ale, 
n. tOn'iU, a small loue or girdle ; also lon'slat, n. 

■oo^ma, n. t^d-oU^d [Gr. soon, an animal; 
glcKos, a aUcky ■ubatance], a peculiar Jelly-like maai 
formed by the iwelllng up of the cell membranes of 
Bome bacteria at a certain stage of their develop- 
ment 



loography, n. zd-dtt-rA-Jt [Or. coon, an animal ; 
gn^M, fwHtel a dpscrlption of animals, with their 
rotma and hablU : loog'r^phar, n. -fir, one who prac- 



tbea xoographr. 

Mold, n. tO^obd [Gt. Moon, an animal ; eidos, resem- 
blancel a small and imperfect animal ; an individual 
of a compound or colonial aniinal oi^nlim. 

Moka, Int. tibka [contr. ftom ^y OoiTM lookt], an 
old fonn of oath. 

Molatry, n. t6-6l'd-tri [Or. toon, an animal ; lalrtia, 
worship], animal -worship. 

aooUte. n. tC-6l-U [Gr. soon, an animal: lithog. a 
atone), an obsolute term for any potrtnsd or fossil 
animal: looUtUc, a. M6'-6-lUh'{k, of or pert, to a 

lOOlltA. 

mMiogf, n. taW6Ji[QT. toon, an animal; lOQot, a 
dtacourael that braniA of natural history which 
treat! of the stmctiuv. habits, class] ftcation. Ac. of 
all animals : loologleal. a. xC'-ol^'t-hU, of or relat- 
ing to loology: so olog'lcally, ad. -It.- lool'oflat, n. 
'J'M, one versed In the natural history of animals. 

aoomorphle, a. co^d-mA-7Ut [Or. toon, an animal ; 
morpM, formi representative of animals ; repreaent- 
Ing animal forms, aa In the gods of soma ancient 
regions, 

Mo&omjr. n. tO'dn'a-mt [Gr. soon, an animal; 
fMnnot. law! the science wbleb treau of the lawa of 
oripuiic life In animnlH. 

■oephagou, a. zOiifn-ffdM [Or. zoon, an animal; 
phaoo, I eat), feeding or preying on other animals : 
■MBli'agam, n. -i^ln, an animal that feeds on animal 

■oephUou. a. td-ii/'-U-ih [Gr. s^on. an animal; 
phitec. I love). In bot. applied to phuiU fertilised by 
the agency ot luaects or other animals. 

■oophjrte, n. xd'CfU [Gr. toon, an animal ; jtiKuton, 
a plant], a compound animal whose colonies resemble 
a vegetable; a rolonv of i>olypeti : ao'Ofdqrt'lc, a, 
■ju'ik, also n'ophyt'ical. a. •%Mi. pert, to or com- 

nuUc, nwU, /dr, totb ; m4te, met, 



of growth, Ac, of mmgea. oordla, Ac 
•NkHuixH n «^4igji^nn (Gr. toon, an animal; 



fpn-mo, seedl in boL, the locomotive apore of i 
algn and fungi ; a loospore ; an antbenuoid ; In tooL, 
somen ; a spermatosola. 

looaporas, n. piu. so-'d-jp0rs [Gr. sdo*. an animal ; 
Jlporo, seedl. a name given to the artire spores of 
certain algx or se^weeda, which are endowed with 
motion; aooaperma. 

uotheca. n. wOi^^4ktM [Or. a6on^ an anhnal ; UAi, 
a case), in hot., a cell containing a spenmatosohL 

■ootomj, n. w&^'4i-m% [Or. sdoa, an animal ; IomJL 
a cuttlngl the branch of anatomical adence whlek 
relates to the structure of animals: aootooical, a. 
tii'itdm'-i-kai, pert, to lootoroy: ■ftotowlstw n. e«- 
Ot'i^mitt, one who dissects the bodies of the lower 
animala. 

■orU, MTllla, n. tOr'U [F. coriUe .■ Sp. aorOIo. wbelp 
of a fox— f^om zorro, a male foxl a amaU Amaiicaa 
aulmal ; the akunk. 

f — r-Vuslm. B. s0:f«4a:f n-dn'lea^ the rdleioiu 
system of Zorotuter, which fo^ed the anc uauonal 
fhlthi^ Persia; it recognises a dual principle of good 
and avU, penoolfled In OmaaA and Ahrlman— «dcli 
aee ; Sttr'Ms'trlaa, a. -Irt-dm pert, to SEoroaaicr or 
his rellgioua qrstcm. 

lostera, n. sd«:MrHl [Gr. sosUr, a glrdl»-«o called 
from the appearance <» their leaves! a guuM of water 
or sea planta, Ord. A'aioddoem. 

ZovaTt, B. MMtv or cd^dv [F.—from an Algerian 
tribe! one of a celebrated body of Kren^ Inmnttr, 
chlef^'' raised In AfHca. 

SOUda, int. wSbmd* [oontr. of bg Go^t wommit\ 
an old form of oath, cxproesive of angier or wonder. 

lala, n. sd^M [8. Afrlcl a member of a bnnck of 
the Kaffir race, living north of MataL 

SBBboorak. u. aftm-bd:?^ [K. Ind.]. in the Atsf, 
a amall swlval-gun carried mi. the back of a camel, 
fMm which it la ftred. 

MBMology see ^mrtogy. 

nnderan; n. s4n^dA*<m [Ger.^ tlndar ore; an ore 
of antimony occiurlng In soft, flexlUe, tliuler-llke 
of a bladdshred colour. 



lygapophnsB, n. plu. tAffd-pif-i-^a [Gr. . . 
yoke ; opopAwsifl, the prooeaa of a bone), the yoko- 
pieces ; the articulating proceases of tlie vertebne. 

sygodaetyla, a. tx'-fiaaiUi^tU [Gar. siigon. a yoke ; 
tUtktuloa, a finger, ioel In cmith., having the toes 
In pain ; yoke-toed. 

gygomatlc, a. igid-mOi'lk [Gr. aug&mn, the aygo- 
mrac arch— from moon, a yokel P«t. to thesnana, 
af'^d^nid, a bony aroi of tne upper part of tne alda 
of thefoce: pert, to the cheek-bone. 

moapere^ n. Ui^6-opdr {Gr. ntgon, ayoke: tpimt, 
seedl a spore fbrmad Vf the eoiOngaUon and ooalea^ 
ence of two cella 

syme, n. Mm [Gr. swmd. leaven], a fenneat; the 
gvm believed to be the caoao of xymoUc dlaeaas. 

qraogaa, n. ttfmd->in (Gr. chimB, leaven ; grmmai, 
I cause! In cton.. a body wtok^ though net an 
actual nrment, may, by Intamal diangea, pndaca 
ferments. 

symology, n. n-mdPd-il [Gr. ttant, lenTen. Ikr* 
ment ; lo^os, discourse! the doctrine of fermentatton : 
irmom'atar, n. -d-CA-, also aymoslmatir. il si'ai*- 
tun^-f A- [Gr. eumasiM, fermentation ; muiron, a rae»- 
Bure], an Instr. for aacertainlng the degree of ferawB- 
tatlon that has taken place In different fe ra ie n t l ng 
llqulda. 

^Boals, n. Mi-maiHs [Gr. tntmSgU, ftamontatSon— 
trmn swrnod, I caoae to ferment — Troia avmS, leavMai 
In mfd. , a morbid action orenndlUon, aa of the blooa. 
aiipposed to be allied to fermentation: symotle, &. 



ti-rndt-tk [0«r. sitmMttoa. promoting ftamettution! 
^rt. to or caused by fermenlatlon : inuitlanilr, a£ 
■ikai-li: symotle dlasaaia. that large claaa of o> 



taglous 



anppoaed to be caused by the raonp- 



tlon Into the avstwn of a virus which acta aa a fcr* 
ment; the enure dais of epidemic, endemic, and 
c ontag ious diseases. 

'*iymwg7, n. n'mtr-H [Gr. Muaj, leaven; rrm^ 
work), that branch of industrial rjiemlstr7 wnich 
deals with the proc a as ea of wlnemakbuL tanwiM, 
and distlUiug. ^ 

her ; jfifK, pm t noU, ndf. nidat/ 



Digitized by 



Google 



ZANY 



1019 



ZODI 



aathui 



— ftna MM, a mnnuil the vfitHmauta In EuUm 
kouMa Mt Apart for women. 

Mr, u. m^ni [O-IL Bone. a ftunillar form of Oio- 
vannlor John, hence a itlly-John, a clown], a illljr- 
Jolin : a foollili down In a play ; a menT'Andrttw : 
V. to ioiltata ; io play Um buffoon : la'iiyifB, n. -nl* 
ifm, tb« jrtate or conduct of k suir. 

saimtlt*, m tdr'-d-tu [from Zaraia. a SpuiUh 
ceneralj, a mineral aUo ealled emerald nickel. 

Mai, a mH [F. tUe—trvm L. ailua.- Gr. Xlof. 
emuIiUlon, Jealousy— from ace<», to boll, to eeethel 
Croat ardour in the punult or BUpport of enythliiK; 
vntlnulHia; ferroar: Malot, n. titHU [Or. tUdUsi 
one who ennge> wumly and •amastly in any cause ; 
ooe carried away by excen of xeiU; a fkti>tic.* 
XaaloU, n. plu. tet'itz. a JewUb wet, who carried 
OD a dwparate itnigKle with the Uomani tlU tb« 
IkU of Jennalem : Mat'otn-. n. -Ct-H, excewlTc en- 
fuMttelim : iMu'Ma. a. •Ai. warmly en< 
tny pttnult or cauie; rery eamect; 
_Jc: Mal'ouly, ad. -Jl: Mal'ownaii, n. 
■M^ the state or qoali^ of belur lealoiu. 

lahra. n. «^&rd [Port, celira .- of B. AMc. origin], 
A Wild animal of Africa, som««liat naembUnf an 
aM| bat larger, and beautifully atrlped: ■a'telBa, a. 
•bn«.oforperi.tothe'xebra: Mfenrwood, the wood 
of a tree of BnsU and Rto Janeiro, of an oiauye and 
darlt*brown colour, rarloutly mixed ; the wood of the 
thnphaUibium Lamberti, Ord. ComtarHceit. 

sabv, n. aTbd [F. t^bu .- a native name^ the Indian 
boll or eow, remarkable for Ita lone penduloiu ears, 
and a fattr excrescence or liump on iti tbouldert. 

laAln, n. Mik'in [It. teeehino, a sequin— aee aeqalBl. 
«s Italian gold coin— generally Baqaln. 

led, u. sM. the name of the letter i. 

nadoaiT. n. sAi:d-df<i [r. Mdoajrc; mld.L. aedo- 
tfria ,- Peia tadwar, udnaryl th« root of a plant re- 
•embUng ginger, but of a sweet scent, xised as a 
stimulant; thet^irciNnasedodrta. Ord./ifi<r<WdcnE. 

aala. n. attn [Or. ceio, a species of gralnl the 
^ten of maUe. a aubstanoe of a yellowish colour. 

nAt-gdat, u. Mt-gUt (Oer. teU, time; geUt. spirltl. 
the general drift orthouglit which characterises any 
period of time. 

aamlndar, n. t4m^{n*(ldr'rpot>.— firom tonin, land, 
and dor. bUdlng], In India, a feudatory or laud- 
lK»lder under Goremraent: aam'lndary, n. -<i4irf, 
also asm'ladarae, n. -ri, the jurisdiction or district 
of a lemiodar. 



Xaad.'n. tind, the anc Persian tonfue— the lan- 
guage In which the Avesta In written: Zend-ATsata, 
timt-d'Via'-td. the sacred book or bcrlpturea of the 
•no. Pen. nUgion; properly the Avesta or aacred 
taxt. and the lend or traoalatltm into a more Intel- 
ligible langoago. 

aanltk. n. Miii'-Oh [OP. eatOh: Sp. cnUf— a pro- 
bable corrupt, of Ar. aamt, quarter, region ; tanu-ttr- 
rru, the head region, the lenith^ the top of the 
kearena; the point in the heaTens directly over a 
apectator'a head— the nadir being the point directly 
oppoalle. or that under a spectator's fpf^t; the highest 
or culminating point of any subject referred tn: 
■aaltk-dlatanoa, the distance of a h'earenly body 
flx>m the senith : mb'IUuI, a. -Uk-dl, of or pert, to 
tbexaalth. 

laaUU, n. af-i-lU [Or. tea, ! boil; lUh(m, a stone]. 
aa extensive family of mlnerala, conxlstlng of hy- 
drated sUlcatea. so called from their fTotulng or 
Intumeadng into a whitish spongy enamel imdn- the 
hlow-pl^: M'oUt'ic, a -lu'ik, pert, to or resembling 
aeollte: Ea'olit'ifom, a -i-ftkom, like zeolite In 
ComL 

■apbyr, n. m^-^, also xapih'yms, n. ••As{?. zephyr, a 
aepnyr— nom u xephyrus : Gr. tephvrog. the weet4>ra 
breeae — connected with Gr. topnos, the dark side, 
wastl, the west wind ; any soft, inlld. gentle breeze. 

xereba, n. z^-4^M [Egypt.), in the Soudan, a brush' 
wood enclosure against enemies or wild animals. 

■sro, n. s^rd, aaroea. n. plu. s^Vds fP. xfTo—troTo. 
It. sero— from Arab. aifr. a cipher : the same word as 
\r\ the neutnU point between any ascending 



aaddcd 



dcdicendlng scale or serleft. generally represented 
Iqr the mark 0: the extreme i>olnt of depretulon: 
naught; nothing; the point of a gnuluate<1 iustr, at 
which a scale commencea : abaolnta aaro,- '/73*' 
centigrade. 

ssrt, n. x^tt [F. cr«(<f. a piece of citron or lemon 
akin— from 1^ ichiatne: Gr. tehieloe, divideil— from 



Or. adUadi I dlridel aomeUilng that gives a relish ; 
taste added: relisE; flavour: ▼. to heighten the 
taate or rellsn of: aaat'lng, Imp^ : aaat'ed, pp. 

Zenglodontlda, n. plu. zH-^'d6n-ti-dt[GT. fvaU. 
the strap or loop of the yoke, of which the yoke baa 
two ; odoyta or odonta, a tooth], an extinct family of 
cetaceans In which the molar teeth are two-fftagod. 

nnma, n. zOjT^rrul [Gr. xeuffma. a band, a yok^ 
ftt)m Gr. ze>i(/n-,imi. I yoke or link togelherl a June- 
tloij of wunls ; a Iltfiiro lu Kmnimar by wiiiiTi n v«frlv 
adjuctl%'«. or other part of up^^Hrli, relating' to one 
Moiiii Id referred to another: zeagmatlc, a. zim-mdti 
tk. of orprrt. tn the flgure ii-ugma. 

Zlf, u. ^/[Heb.1. the second mouth of the JowUh 
s.'UT^, aivd the eighth of the civil, year. Also called 
lyar, ^Yir. 

zigzag, a. zifi'-ziUj [P. ziffzng. zigzag: Sw. sickAuck: 
Ger. tirkzuck\ rvprveviitlng shiu-p movements ab» 
fuptly i-htjckcd - having short sharp tuniH or aiiglest 
b. soini'tlilng that has sliort turna or an^ltn, as a 
lln'), llie Htuin of a plant. &v. : pla. in nut., in tli* 
attiu'k urafortlflod pliv-'e. trt'ncln--^ fomie«l from th< 
tKLriiIh>l« and connecting thorn : v. to fortn Into hIioi^ 
turna or annlfrt: I" run or advnnce In jiliArp tunis 
Or an<.'l<-s: ^g'zagglng, Imp. : zigzagged, pp. -zoijd. 

zlUah. n. 2U'la[\ti\\\]. In Judta, a urovjnce of 
lrai:t uf i;i>uutry ■■.iristitiiiln:: thu Jurirtdiction of A 
roninil'i^iniirT or circuit Judge and the ttxteut of a 
chief collectoiate. 

sine, n. tingk [F. tine; Oer., 8w.. and Dan. ateft^ 
zinc— perhaps from Oer. tinn, tin], an elementary 
body, forming a light metal of a bluisb-wblte colour, 
harder than lead, and much used aa a substitute for 
It In the arts. In architecture, Ac, in the form of 

filatea, rolled aheeta, and leaves ; alloyed with copper 
t forma the well-known compound oroM/ qMlter: 
V. to coat or cover with sine : ilmo'klnc, Imp. -Mna: 
a. proceas by which Inm la coated with dnc: lincifcaq, 
pp. Kinota : adj. coated with zinc : ilBe-wgvkar, one 
vrho mnnnfactiu'ea articles out of sheet and plate 
zinc, such as raln-plpes. water-ruus, and roof-rlogea: 
slaoods, n. zing^kM [Gr. luxloa. a way^ the poaillTa 
pole of a galvanic battery : zin'eoia, a. -koifd [G^ 
eidoa. appearance^ like zinc; a term applied to the 
zincous plate In connection with a copper plate in a 
voltaic circle, and denoting the poaltlve pole: 
sln'cotu, a. -MU. of or pert, to zinc; pert, to the 
positive pole of a galvanic battery : slao^, a. -A^ 
pert, to or resembling xlnc : linciferonB, a. ctf^^Jc^ 
eriie [L, fero. I beari containing or yielding zinc: 
slndte, n. tingk'-U. a native oxide of zinc, fouDd In 
New Jersey ; ml oxide of zinc or spartaljte ~' 



raphy, n. mUig-h6g'rajl [xinc, and Gr. grapho, I 
write], the art of drawing upon and printing from 
plates of xlnc : ■Ineog'nq^Mr, n. -/tfr, an engraver on 
zinc-plates; gbMwas elemanl. the basic or poaitive 
element of a binary compotmd : zlno-whlte, oxide of 
zinc, used aa a pigment In the place of white-lead : 
dac-vitrlol, sulphate of zinc 

Zlngari, il plu. ting'-gar-i [Glpey tongne^ the 
Gipsies. 

slngel. n. sfnir^ [Ger.], a Ash of the perch hunUy* 
founn In the Danube. 

Zlon, n. zt'dn, a hill In Jerusalem, which was the 
royal residence of King David and his sucoeasors; 
hence, Tia.. the Church of God. 

xlppelte, n. tip^pi-U [after Zippe. a Bohemian min- 
eralogist], a variety of urauic ochre or hydrated 
sulphate of uranIa 

sirotu. n. K^'kdn [Cingalese w<mlL one of the 
gems: aheavy, hard, spatvllng mineral, moreorleaa 
timnsi>arent, K>und colourlres and of various coIouib 
~when colonrlflH they arc often sold aa dlamooda, 
wlien r»d they are called hyacinths : alreottla, n. 
z^-kv'nt-A, a white tasteless powder obtained from 
zin-on : zirco'aiam, n. •nt-ilm, an elementair body 
forming the metallic basis nrzirconia obtalDPn In the 
form o? a black powder: siroonlte, n. ahr'k&H-U. a 
name applied to the greyish or reddlah-brown and 
nearly opaque varieties nf^zln'on. 

xluor, n. cff AVr. and xith'sm, n. -^m [fhnn same 
root as elthara, which see^ a stringed muskral Inatr. 
originally from the Tyml. having twmty-eight and 
aometlmea thlrty-oiie strings, played upw with both 
hands. 

xodlac, n. sO^df -dA: [P. sodioove—from Or. tCdiakoa, 
the zodiac — from socUon, a little anlmaU'becnnse the 
slinxi of the zodiac are represented principally by the 
Agures of animals — from toon, an animal], an Ima^n* 



A^t b<^f/dbt,- piUx, bid; cftair, gamttjog, sAtm, thUtg, there, teaL 



..coy Google 



TEW 



1018 



ZANA 



i hiUMvItt; witlia«ittaM«e;»ot vp to the pnMnt 
put before wonli Aaooting an ext«nloB of 



all 

•hue. . 

UiD« or coatlnuaBce : eo^J. DorertheleM; BMwlth' 

■UmUiic: howerer. 

vov. n. yd {AS. IV. Ibo yew : cf. Dnt. ii/'; Ger. eOte .- 
VTipn, m Urge evet^rMn ti«e; the Trusf boMOlo, 
Ord. Qmi/eng: adl. nlAUnc to the rev; nude of 
ytnrt ywia. ». wd^ in OJE.. iaa«de of vaw. 

yaz, V. rHb [Aa oiw^ to eobl In 0£ ud 
jwof. Jftia,» lo hkoooin: a, in 0£ and prav. Ai^., 
ahleoniMJIi. 

yggdnsU or IndruU, n. ig^Ord-ta [loaLl In 
SeawL my/A., tbe mTsUc Mh-tne of the anlToae, 
Vhlch bind! tngether eartli and boftTcn. 

yldM, T. ytid [AS. yfeJdtm. d^MoM, to rortoTB, to re- 
pay: cf. Ie«l. sraJda; GoCll. pZfalail], to fire or render 
back, aa claimed bf rlgbt; toprodtwe; to give In 
TCtam; toexhlblt; toeonoede; toadinlttobetniei 
toiatamit; toflTttway; toglre place; tomtrendCT; 
In OK., to oxplro: n. the ainount produced: the 
fetora for labour, or aa profit : yuM'taft Imp. : 
■4|> iBcllnlng to live way or oomiHyi flexible: n. 



<fcnl. to oxplre.— avK. of 'ptM ▼/: 
•xblUt; allow; p«mlt: adnut; irank; 
ricB; ftTtup; aeoado; a««nt; aoquieaea 
aooord; agrp«; comply; conform; cede. 
yodAj T. i^AS. eoAe^ 



yodJ 1 



lei OB. for uKtiL 

ultO m.v dial 1 



t [Oer. dlaLl to iIiik with 
frequent clunffBa fkom the natiiiml to the ftlaetto 
Tolca. Bi amonr the BwIm and Tyroleie: yo'dUac, 
imp. : B. a iour of thU kind. 
x«fa» n. yA^ [Sana., derotion— from yvj. to Joinl 



i.J£in 



A Hindu Sanuyn mtem of pblloaophy, 
fiMcaa tbe practice orphyiilcal aelf-puwabnunt, prun* 
teeoUy carried out IvetftHla of loiif oonUnuanoo In 
unnatitral potturm: ro«l, n. yd<'0t. an adherent of 
this lyatem. 

y«l|aa, n. y&Jitn [Sana.1 In India, a measure of 
dwtanoe. generally reckoned at flvo mlloa. 

fake, n. woAc [AS. (woe. a yoke: ef. loeL oJr; Ooth. 
iuc; Qvr. foch; Rum. iffO; L. JuffMiM,* Or. avyon; 
bana. yuflol a euired woodon collar by whidi a pair 
of oxen are Joined together for the purpoee of dmw* 
Ing a plough or waggon ; a Il^t bar of wood with 
•trapa ana hooks at the ends, plaeod orer the 
■houlden for carrying water-buckets or miik*palla; 
• piece fif wood wlu (wo arms placed over the 
heed fif a boat's rudder Instead of a tlUer. and 
having two llnea, by pulUng which the boat la 
ateered ; a mark or state of lerritude ; bondage ; 
any bond or connection; a couple or pair, as of 
oxen; chain; link; fn Scrip., eerrlce: v. to put 
a yoke on; to couple; to restrmln; to onalare: 
ye^laff. imp.: b. the act of coupUitg or Jt^lng: 
the hameaalng of animals, as horses; in Seat., one 
of the two divlBions of the day during which a 
kotne ploughs: yoked* pp. yAU: yoka- fallow or 
-■att^ a eompanlon in servitude or labour ; a part* 
■er In marriagi^: yokel, n. ytf^JU, a rustic. 

valk, n. yMc [AS. gtoUea, the yolk— from 0«ot«, 
yellow— aoa yallowl the vellowpartor an egg; the 
oily eecrs t lon from the skm of a sheep which renden 
tbe wool soft and pliable. 

y«Bt a. yta, also yonder, a. yin^iUr [AS. groa. yon: 
Qoth. jainat G«r. imer\ being at a distance but 
within view: yoa'der, ad. at a distance but within 
view: yond, a. or ad. in 0&, yonder. 

70B4, a. ydndk In 0£, mad; lurioui. 



Teal. n. yd-'M, Iho Hindu naBo tat 1h» fenalf 

powrr in nature, repreaantcd by aa ovaL 

yora, nd. yor [AS. ^mro. fonDerly— ftom ^aor, 
a yearl In 0£, nerelofore; aadently; kmg— now 
used only In the phnae of yara, of oIimb ttaso ; lone 
aco. 

y«(a or yoat» v. y5f [A& pMon. to pawl in ^Sb^ 
dioL and OJL. to pour, aa aultod lead Into Jidiiti ; to 
pour, aa water : yatliic, Imp^ : ya'toA, ppc 
yo*. pron, ydlAS. cowl the nominative and ob> 

Iectlve plu. of »ou.- yoa is now comBMMity oaed 
n ordlnaiy language for Vtam and Utet, being tfena 
sine, or plu. 

yoaag, a. yfin^ [AS. geemg, voung: cf, Dot^ $amgs 
IceL iMirr.- Dan. and Sw. tour.- W.tCTKiMc.' Gor. j ww j ; 
Sana. yveoM .- L. ^Mvntia^ being in the early part of Ufa 
or of growth ; not long bora ; hariur Utua experi- 
ence; lignarant; Juvenile: Tretbi; yoottftil: ■.Ihoeff- 
aprlng fif animals : joomgHt, Sk otnnp. -gir. yvnog ia 
a greater degree : n. In OE., a youngling: 
&. superl. -iftat. yoang In the gi 
yonn'glah, a. -vtaA, aomewhat youu. _ , _ 
n. -tfRnn, an animal In the niat atac* or Itfs: 
yonag'ly, ad. -ii, in OS., aa one young and 1b«> 
porienced; early tn Ufe: a41. In OR-, jouthftd: 
yoanfcar, a. fimgtUr, a youngsteri yannc'atv, n. 
-aMr. a young penon: yoogn. n. ydufM. in OJL. 
youtb. 

yonr, pron. jdu. yAr. akso yonza. ydra [AS. bbmst, 
of^you. yoor^-orii^ttaUy can. of ys. y«l the poaa w 
alvo phL of Mom,* htfo^uig to yoa : yoar n naad 
when prefixed to a noun or adjocttvo, aa. 'tUa la 
your book*; and yowa when the B«m coaa bafoct, 
or li uiMleiBtood.M. 'this book la yoHraV j ■ ni ai lf . 
pron. -tU/', plu. yowatfvaa'. •eiias' |y«Mr, and Mt/\ 
a word added to yoa for the pnrpoae of cxpreaang 
dlatinetlMi emphatically ; a redpiocal prosiaaa. 



y aa rt oat, a. ytffiifda. a term ^pUad to CUneae 
fade, nephriU, orjiffuni i ome. 

Tonth,n.yMA[&<nnyaaae, whkh ae4 tha nan ef 
Ufe before manhood, naually reckoiked frora li yeara 



of age ; tbe whole early part ct life ; a young persoQ: 
eopedaUy, ayoong man ; oolloeclva^, young petaoasf 
yMitha, n. mu. lAMa; yoang penona; young m«: 
yoathfhl, a. ftHhifOU. part, to tha eazly nut of Bia : 
yonng: niltablototbeantpaitof Ufb; freah: vlgoc^ 
ous, as In youth ; yoath'fol^, ad. -A ; yvathiaiaaB. 
n. -ndt, the quall^ of being yoothlUL 



yttrla, n. U'ri-d [from TUerbg, In Sweden, wtian 
flnt foundl one of the primitive eaitha, dtsoovcsed 
byPrafeaaorGadoUnin ITHi called alio g ad o h m U t: 
ytt'rlvK, B. -«M. the metallic baata of tha earth 



ifttria, anpeailng. trbioa pore, as a fine whlta powder; 
yttn, tt^ro, a praOx algnlMng that the oonpoirad 
contains yMria aa a cmwtltneBt: ytfiionw a. -ds, 
perl to or containing yffrta. 

ynoea. n. vOtdkei [Peruv.), a sub-tropical American 
plant. Ord. LUUietK, one spedea of which. Tmoea 



gtorUiMa, < 
ita rigid 1 



_ . cultivated In BnglaDd. la ramavfcahia far 
^ta rigid laacfrah)^»ed leavea aad lla ^tondld apiko 
of white flowen; Adam's aeedlo. 

Tula. n. yi» (Aa. yedl. Yule: cC. Ie«l.idl.> 9w.M; 
Dan. Jtmt.- orMn uncertain), the Chriatama feaUfali 
Christmas: Tua-log or -blo^ a large log of wood 
formerly put on the hearth at Cbriatmaa eve^ aad 
brought in with much ceremony: TUa-tftda; the 
Christmas aeaaon. 

ywt, n. v4r< [Slh.X a log-dwalUiv of tba 
MongolUna. 

yvl»-4ee twU and alw wIl 



a, Z. cAi, the twenty-sixth and hut letter of tha 
Kdk. alphabet, aad a ooneonant. 

aafl^e, u. mUf'Sir [F. wafrt, zaffro : conn, with 
mvphiT9\, the impure oxlae of cobalt, which, roelt- 
ea with silica and potash, and reduced to powder, 
beromi^ the powder-btur, of conunerco. 

aambo. n. cdm'M, aamlioaa, n. plu. -M* [Sp, 
9nmbo, h«ndy.legRed, a umbo), the offhprlng of a 
nugro and a mulatto; sometlmea applied to the 



oA|irlng of aa todlan and a negro ; alao and moca 
uaiially fallwl aanbo. 

Zaada, n. adfmt-d [L. aomto, a decayed ircoBe.' 
Or. Mamia^ hurt, loss— alluding to the atwUe appear- 
ance of the male fruoUfloatlonL a genua, nearly rv> 
latcdto palms, and bearing heada of flowwa like Idas* 
cones. Ord. Oifendaota:. 



u. cii-nii-Hd [Pen. 



ntdte, fmU./dr, tab: mite, mit. Mr,- pbM, p«n,- adte. n«, sidsc.- 



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YAWL 



1017 



YET 



Duuiolbla llfftit and imthBT nuTOir boat beltrngtug 
to a uiip. luuaUy carrying four or six oon. 

jurl, V. ytOei ricfll- uid Norw. ganla. to bellow : 
uilM to yell^ to cry ; to howl tlku a dotr ; to y«ll : 
yawl'las, imp. : yawlad, pp. ydtold. 

yawn, v. yaSdm [A3. Mniarij to yawn: cf. IcoL 
atna: OH.Ger. oeinon; Cl«r. gMneni to open wide 
ibe moQth through drowaineaa or wearinets ; to gape ; 
to op«n wide : n. a gaping; an opening wide j nvn'- 
tag» Imp. : a4)> opening or gaping widely; n. the act 
oTjcairing or opening ibe jawi wide; yavnad, pp. 
ydwNl .- yawn'uglv, ad. -Jl. 

yolad. pp. ihtad (AS. «-, and dadl In OS., clad; 
clothed : ie« remam under y-. 

ydeoad or yetopt, pp. ^U^f [Aa 90-, and rliorfan, 
to callL an old and quaint term, sJgnifytng ' named,' 
• called*— Me remark* under y-. 

ydant— see aldMit. 

ydrad, pp. i-drdd' [AS. ge-, and drtadl in OR, 
dreaded. 

J9, pron. W[AS. ge, ye: Dae and 8w. {.• Dut. ffij: 
Ootb. ^us .* Oer. tAr], the pron. of the secoml penoii— 
being the plu. of thou— now only lued In formal 
dlaeminet, you being the plu. form uiuaUy em- 
ployed. 

yea, ad. «d [AS. gea, yea, yei: Goth., Oer., and 
Dot. /a, yeaj, yei; It liso; Indeed. Jfote.~ja%, yes, 
and may, no, were used in ouawerlng amrmatlva 

aoestloni ; yea and ao In answering negative gueB- 
loos. Thla distinction li stUl obeerved provinclally. 
Aa terms In gBneral use pea and nay are now obso- 
lete or proTinclal. 

yeaa, r. pen [A8. eanian, to bring forth young, as 
a aheepl to lamb : yaan'ing. Imp. i yeaned, pp. yind : 
yeaalug, n. the younir of sheep : also spelt eao. 

year, n. pft- [AS. oAar, a year: cf. IceL or; Dut. 
Jaar ; Dan. oar ,- Goth, jcr ; G«r. i<Oir\ the period of 
time deiermlneil by one revolution of the earth round 
tbe lun. which it aegompllshea In about 3651 davs ; 
tbe period commenciflg on Ist January, and ending 
SUt December; tbe tTme of a planets revolution; 
yean, n. plu. y«rs, age, or old age : yearling, n. 
Attg, a beast In the second year of its age : adj. being 
V year old : yearly, a 4i, happening or coming every 
year; annual; lasUng a year: comprehending a year: 
a4. Mice a-year; annually: leap-year, every fourth 

Cir. whiofa is nude to consist of MS days, February 
Ting in a ieap-iwor 29 days: elTll year, tbe year 
adopted by a nMlon for the eompntaUon of time— 
merlons to I7S8 the dvil year in England began on 
March SS : ta»ar year, the period of 12 1 imar months, 
or 354 daya ; ooBBon year, a year of 365 days : Julian 
mar, tbe year eetabluhed by Julius Csisar, consist- 
Ing of 885 days foe three years, and 38A days for ev^ry 
fonrth year: ftegorlan yev, the corrected Julian 
year, now adopted by most civilised nations : Sab- 
Mtle year, among the anc. Jew», trerj seventh year, 
during which the land wms suffered to lie untllled : 
iidereal yev, the time In which the sun, departing 
from the place of any Axed star, returns to the same 
position : year of grace, any year of the Christian 
eta. caUed Amno Domini, usually eontr. into A.l>. : 
year-bo^ a book published every year. 

yearm, t. yAv [AS. mrnnn. to yearn : cf. IceL ffinux ; 
Goth, po^r^^t to be Ulled with desire or other 
emotlmi : Xm have a great desire towards an object or 
end; to feel great uneaslneai tnm a longing desire 
towards, or pity for; to long; In OE., to grieve: 
yeamlac. imp.: aiU- having longing desire: a. 
atroogemoUonsofdeelre, tenderness, or pity: state 
of being moved with a tonidng desire : yearned, pp. 
wfrntf.' yeant'lagly* ad. AX, 

yiMt, n. pMTM gM. yeast : cf. IceL/osf ,- HH.Ger. 
i<ut; Oer. giiaaU\ toe fkvth In the working of new 
Deer; a fimgos used to bring aiiout alcoholic for- 
tnentatlon ; the preparation used for raising doufrh 
for bread ; bann : yaast'y, a. -f . also yesty, a. ytst-\, 
abounding with yeast; (yothy; foamy: ysiast'iness, 
- -'-, the state or quality of twlng yeasty : yeaat- 
, in breuHng, a term used when tho top barm 
happens to re-enter the body of the beer: yeast- 
pum, a particular form of fungus which is composed 
of almide cells, and which wlU go on increasing by 
budding for an indeflnlte time If placed in a sac- 
cbartne liquid, conrertlng the sugar Into alcohol and 
carbonic aiold: yeast-powder, a substitute for yeast 
In the form of a powder, prepared ifitnn aoda and 
Mher substances. 

yelk, n. yilk, the same as yolk, which tee. 



, T. y& [AS. geUan, to yell, to or out : cf. IceL 
Dut. ffUUn, to scream ; Sw. ^otta, to ring, to 
resound ; Ger. geUeii, to resound], to cry with a^ud, 
sharp, disagreeable noise ; to scream with sgony 
or horror: to nhrlek hideously: u. a sharp, loua, 
hideous outrrv, as of agony or horror; a nldeous 
scream: yelling, Imp. : adj. uttering hideous out- 
cries: iL the MjL-t of uttering hideous screams; the 
noise made : yelled, pp. yiid, 

yellow, n. wU^ [AS! gnto. geotu, yellow : cf. Icel. 
ffutr.- Ger.gdb: Dan. guul; h. helmu, light yellow— 
Kppamitly connected with oold and gaui one of the 
primitive or prismatic colours; a bright .golden 
colour : united with blue It yields green, wllh red 
It produces orange: a4J. behig of a pur<! brlght- 

J;olden colour: yellows, n, nlu. -lot, a species of 
aundlce In hones, cattle, and sheep ; a (Usease of 
treee : yellowidi, a. -Uh. somewhat yellow : yellow- 
lihneii, n. -nta, quality of being somewhat yellow; 
yel' l einwei, n. -nis, the quality of being veliow; In 
OiC, Jealousy: yallow-bured, a. tutvlng bolr some- 
what yellow : yellow earth or ochre, a massive 
earthy mineral of the el^ family, of an ochre- yellow 
colour and of somewhat greasy feel— when burnt and 
prepared It Is sold as Bngllsb-red : ysUow Csver. a 
fever of a very malignant kind, usually attended 
with yellownees of the skin : yellow tag or yellow- 
jack, a flag hoisted on the mast-head of a ship to de* 
note sickness on board, or that she launder quanm* 
tine regulations, also over hospitals, Ac : yallow- 
hammer or -amner [Eng. yelifw. and A3, amon; 
Ger. ammrr, a bunting], a small bird of a yellowish 
colour ; also called yei^Uhhunting : yellow-metal, or 
Mnnti's metal, on alloy of copper and zinc for 
sheatblnf ships' bottoms : yellow-uns, a name given 
to both Pinu» mitia and P. ausmuis, Ord. Con^crte.* 
yellow •throat, a small song-bird of N. America: 
yeUoW'tuarta. limpid and transparent rock-cnatal 
of a lemon, golden, or wlne>yeUow colour : yeUow- 
rattle, a common fleld-plaiit; KhinatUhta cristo- 
gtiUi, Onl. Scrophulari&fME: yellow-root, a tonic N. 
Amer. plant, Hydrtutia canadengix, Ord. Bammei^ 
UUxte: yellow-wood, an Australian timber-tree, 
Oxleya tcanthtmyla, Ord. Cedreideea: yellow-wort, 
a plant with s yellow flower, common in limestone 
regions ; the Cfuora prr/oliAla, Ord. OentianOeaxi. 

yelp, v. yilp [AS. giipan, oiHpan, to boast: cf. IceL 
aiaJfr, yelping of dogs, dashing of waves], to utter a 
Biiarpor shrill bark, asadog: n. asliarp, shrill baric: 
yelp'lng, imp.: adj. barking: ■. tbe contlnaom 
shrill barking of a dog : yelped, pp. yitjit. 



shrill barking of a dog : yelped, pp. yitjit. 

yenlte, n. yi'-nU [named after the German town of 
J^na\ a mineral of a black or brownish-black colfHir 
and sub-metallic lustre, consisting of a double silicate 
of lime and Iron, first obtained at Elba. 

yeoman, n. yo>'mdn [prob. from A3, gicmian (not 
found), a vlllii^er], a man of small estate In land, 
formerly ranking immediately below a gentleman or 
squire; a farmer; a seaman In a ship of war appointed 
to attend to the store-rooms ; a member of the yeo- 
manry cavalry: In OK., a ceremonious title of a 
soldier; an upper servant or officer In great bouee- 
holds : yee'BMuUy, a. -ii. of or belonging to a yeo- 
man : yeo^MBry, n. -rl, a volunteer force of cavaliy, 
originally embodied about the time of the Fftneh 
Revolution ; farmers : yeomen of the guard, a body- 
gimrd of the Bnifiish sovereign, consisting of 100 
men. armed and dressed as m tbe time of Himry 
VIIL 

yerba, n. yH<bii [Sp. yerba— from L. herlta, a herb^ 
the name for maU or Paragiuiyan tea. 

ysrk, V. yirk (another spelling of jerk, which see], 
to throw out ot move with a spring ; to Iseh ; to 
strike ; In Scot., to bind tightly : a. a audden or quick 
thrust or motion : yeifc'iag. Imp. : yericed, pp. yirkt. 

yes, ad. yte [AS. geae. yea ; Ger. io— «ee also yea], 
a woiil expressing afTlrmation or consent ; even so. 

yestar, a. yfy-th- [AS. gcoxtra, yesterday: cf. Icel. 
peer; Dut. gUtrr^x.- Goth. yistra-AagiM : Gfx. gMtem 



L hertl being next before tho present day ; last— 
mrely. If ever, used except In compounds: na'tW' 
day, n. -dd [AS. geostran-^dtEg. yeoterday], Uie day 



last past; the day Immediately before the present 
one : ad. on tbe day before to-day : jres'tareve, n. -iv, 
the evening Utst past : yes'ternlght, n. -m(, the nlf^t 
last past : ad. on tbe nlgbt last past t yaatreen, n. 
yiatrin'. In Scot., last night; yesterday evening. 

yat, ad. uff [AS. gyt. yet : cf. FTIs. ieto. eia .- Gr. rH], 
beside; sttll; once again; at this time; even; after 

c^> btv. /<Jf>t I J>Ar«, bUd .■ eftolr, poms, jog, tkvn, (Map. Mere. teaL 



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XYU 



1016 



YAWL 



Xylit*» a. Mfltf ((^. mtittm, woodl a pecoUtf Uqatd 
found in ByroxTlIe ipirft; a tDlnenJogtcKl terxa Tor 
thow vineUea of aml&ntltui which likve a wooUr- 
lUw t«xture, bettor known ai mmuUain-VfOod, roac- 
wood. Ac 

xyw, •l4d[Gr. vubm, woodl a prefix in compound 
word* denoting relation to wood, or that wood onteri 
into Uw compotltlon. 

scflMarp, n. zi'lO-kArp [Gr. teuton, wood ; karpoa, 
finiftl tn bot., a liard and woody fruit : xy'locarpooa, 
a. •Adr^jMto. beaiing fruit which becomea hard and 
wooi^. 

xyugan, n. tVtd-Un TOr. ntlon, wood; ffenesia, 
Oiwnl. wood or xjlene in a fomiaUr* state— ume 

xywipraphT, n. aldft-rA-ft [Or. mulon, wood; 
anwM. I wrmL th« act or art of cutting flgures or 
amigns In wood ; wood-ongrartng: xylo^ra^i^. u. 
*fir, one who engraret on wood : XflMxmjflUe, a. 
tftd-gn^-A, eIm JT^Ofravlt'lMl, a. •i-kal, mH. to 
or done la wood-«ngrav1ng : xylograph, n. -lo-ffra/, 
an engnvlng on wood ; a print or ImpreMlon from 
a wood-eagravlng. 



zylold, a. ^^Uf/d [Gr. mdon^ wood; eidcw, r&- 
■emblancel resembling or baring the natore of 
wood. 

xjioldlne, n. n-JAd^ln [Or. ntlon, wood ; eidoa, 
resembliuicel an expHMlre obtained from the action 
of itrong nftrlc acid on starch or woodj flbr»— 
related to gun -cotton, but exploding with Loa 
violence. 

xylonlta, n. tl^IOn-U [Gr. rulon. wood}, a kind of 
eompreuea eun-ootton, reaembling ivory, nnd in 
making comoi and other arUele*. 

zylophagl, n. plu. tt-J^d^ [Gr. chIoh. wood: 
pAairo. I eatl wood-eaten: zyloph'agaaa, n. pin. 
•pdns, iniocte whoae larvK devour the wood of the 
treei in whldi tber are batched i xylorh'agoaa, a. 
•gii*. eating or reeding on wood. 

xrlopUXaai, n. ptu. cl^UTf-Idiu [Gr. cuion. wood : 
phiteo. I love], a tribe of beetlei and certain lam 
tliat live on decayed wood. 

XTtoratliu, D. miU-ri''Hn [Gr. ralon, wood: 
rMtini, reiln], a lub-foaill nslnotn lubstanoe. found 
In connection with the pioe-tniuks of cenain psu- 



7, T. vn, the twenty<fltUi letter of the Bng- alpha- 
bet, rormliiff a vowel, or the latter vowel of a wpb- 
tboii);, at the eud of a word or syllable, but a con- 
Bouaiit at the beginning of a word or lyllable : y ii 
tubetltuted for g. in uumeroua AS. words, as jfear 



for gear, dap for dctg. 

J; trt [AS. ge; sn t , . 

Oi^verbs and uouiii], wai used as a prefix by mniiy 



, irf [AS. ge-, sn extremely common prefix, both 



Old wrltem, without, however, Increasing or modify- 
ing tbo meanlnff of the word ; It has tlin sound of i, 
u in ydad, i-hU\d\ clad: ydtpt, ikiipT. caUed: 
fdrad, tdrdd', dreaded. 

7. tvl, one of the forked pieces which support the 
pivots of the telescope of a theodolite, and the lllcs 
—so called from tbeir form. 

ymoca-vood. n. yiU^kd- [W. Ind.l the timber of 
Podooaajma eoriOcta, much used in the West Indies 
for eablnet-work. 



Taebt, n. yit [M.Dut jack, a light ship lit to give 
chase with— from jliiam, to chase, to hurryl, a Iwht 
and fast-sailing reMel, used for pleasure-tripe, tacug. 



and the like : t. to sail In n yacht : yaebt er, n. -^i 
one sailing a yacht: yadtt'lng, n. pleasure^alling In 
a yacht: adj. relating to yachts and their use: 
yachtsman, n. y6ta/'-n%in, one who satis or crulaes 
lu a yacht 

yager, n. yA-g^~nxaa um jSaer. 

7anoo,u.vd-A4'[a name usea by Bwlft in 'Gulliver's 
Travels 'J. a savage, or one like a savage. 

Tajnrveda, n. vA'-JOr-vidd ISans.! Iho tbird book 
Of the Vedas, containing chleOy texts and sacrificial 
fonnnlas. 

yak, n. ydk [Tibetan gj/ak], the gnintlng-ox of 
Tutary. 

7am, n. ydm [Port, inhame : W.I. ihame], a large 
esculent root or tuber of various climbing plants 
growing in tooulcal climates, forming, when boiled 
or roasted, a wholesome and palatable food ; tubers 
of the Moseorea aiata, D, soHm, and J). aeukOta, 
Ord. DioaeoreHace. 

Tanmw, v. vdm''m^[ Imitative; Oct. iammrm, to 
lament, walli in Scot., to cry out pitaously; to 
whine. 



TaakM, n. vdn^U [a supposed corrupt, of the ¥. 
At^U, Bngllsh. <»■ En^ish by the American 
Indians: cf. however, Scot, yankie, a sharp, clever. 



forward woman; yanking, active, pushin;;: COU' 
nected with IceL Jaga, to move about], a citizen of 
New Kngland, or of the Northern States of Amerii^; 
a general name applied to the inhabitants of the 
Vinted States of America ; TaalMetam. n. -Inn, any- 
thing periillar to the Yankees in language, ftc. : 
Tauea-doodle, n. -dd'tU, a tune or melody of 
the United States; a ludicrous name applied to 
Yankee*. 

yaaolita, n. ydn'd'IU, a mineral, one of the gamot 
family ; same as axlnlfea. 

3*ourt, n. yA-6rt' tTurit.l a fermented liquor pre- 
pared from milk by the Turita. similar to koomiis. 



yap, T. ydp nnilUtire: F. /oRpcr, to ydpl. to ydp 

or bark, as a dt^: n. the yefp or bark of a doe: 
yap'ping, imp. : adj. barking ; sa^)piug : TnA, 
pp. vapf. 

yapoK, n. y&j>'6k [fh>m the riror Oyopofc, N. of 
Braull the water-oposiiun of 3. Amer. 

y^Mn, n. y<i'o6n [Amer. Ind.], an evei^Tecn tree 
ortbe holly kind. Rex Cawifte, growing trom Virginia 
to Florida, the leaves of whicli%u^ used aa a sntati- 
tute for tea. 

yard, n. y&rd [AS. yirrd, gterd, a rod : cf. DuL gartle .- 
Qw. ptriel a staff or a rod 3 feet long; a measure of 
s feet, or S6 inchee ; in a ahip, a long ptero of tlnba* 
upering towards each end. and slung tnr Ita ceotre 
to a mast: jrard-am, one nairofanlpaporrifkoa 
the centre or mast to the end : Tard-attik, a tddk or 
rod a yard long, used in measuring: jrar* 
measureof a vard made of a rod or strip of 1 



yard, n. ydrd [AS. grard, an endosnre: cC Ic^ 
{TdrtAr, a fence, a nedge ; DuL ooonf ; OK.G«.0artew 
a yard, court: allied to L. 'Aijrfui, a gaidoa; Gr 

cAorfos, a oourtyardL an enclosure In which a~~ ^ 

Is carried on: a small enclosed space adi 
bouse or building ; in SeoL, a small endoBed gantea: 
T. to put or confine cattle In a yard : yaxd'lag, imp. : 
yard ed, pp. 

yara, a. ydr [A3. oeoro. accurate, ready: cf. Dot 
ffoor, dressed; OU.Q«r. garo. readvL to OS,, : ' 



wMUe, mOf, /dr. tow ; mite, n%et, lUr ; p\nt, pin , nMc, mM, 1 



dexterous ; ready : ad. In OE.. readily ; dextemnly : 
yarely, ad. yAr'li, In OR, dexterously; skiinaUy. 

yarn, n. yArn [loeL and Ger. gariK, DnL foms, 
yam, thread], wool spun Into thread fit for the 
weaver; the thread spun loosely fimn mnAk sob* 
stances ss cotton, flax, and hemp j one of the strands 
of a rope; among seamen, a ftsmillar term for a stoiy 
told by a sailor fw the amnaement <rf his naeagmaias, 
who is said then to spin a yam. 

yar-nut, n. ydr^fiw [see arnottl, the eartii-nnt ; tbs 
pig-nut. 

yarrow, n. ydr^-rd [AS, geanaoe—trom gearwUa^ 
to prepare — so called from Ita supposed cunulve pro- 
perties], a plant having a strong odour and pumfent 
taste : milfoil ; the AchiUAx mOl^oltein. Ord. (W* 
posita. 

yataghan, n. y6i'-d-gdn [Turk.1 a longTurUdi dag- 
ger, usually curved. 

yaw, V. y&w, to rise In blisters which break into 
white ttoVtk, as in cane-Julce. 

yaw, T. ydto fVorw. gaga, to bend backwarda. and 
000. bent backwards], to steer wild or out of the line 
of lior course, as a ship: a. the temporary d«vU- 
tlon of a ship frnm a direct course: yaw'tag. Imp: 
7awad, pp. uniod. 

yaw, n. ymo [AfricL the African name of a rMp- 
bnry : yawi, n. plu. yafes, a certain contagious dis- 
ease among negro imces common in Africa and else- 
where, consisting of eruptions somewhat resemtding 
raspberries. 

yawl. n. jwiTui [DuL M * yawl, skiff: d Sw.>«Ue. 



yGoogk 



WRIT 



1015 



XYLB 



to wiittaa-ftMUed pwtkululr to tfes Saersd Serlp- 
tana. w Bow Writ: * legal iiutr. to anforce obedt- 
€iio* to aji oraer or aentence of a court of Justice ; » 
Itnl liHtr. MTTttd M Uw Aral itep to &n action ai^liuit 
ftoobtor; a JudtoUtprooaMtosumiiioiiuioffenilar: 
wiMif-MM, * copr^book at Bobool : «xittDff-OM«, a 
DortaMa caaa for boMlng writing: matniala : wrltliiff- 
iaik. a •loping table for writing on ; a portable fou- 
iH-caae with a aloplng top when ipread open for 
wntlng on : wrtOag-taoL a nuld. ganerallr black, biit 
of otbw colours, for wriUtigwltE: wrltinc-Baitar, 
oaewboKlToalnitnietlon inwrittng: «rltlag<piV«r, 
U^ly aued and glaied paper for writing on, aa 
dlsttngnlahedtromvrtfiMnff-jxiiwT.- wrltlng-iobool. 
a plaoo where writing ii teugiiC: vrlUng-talda, a 
table ot convenient belght for writing at, for a 
lltarair.Ac.: Writer to &a Blgaei, In &wf., one of a 
•oclety t^ lawyen equal to flnt-elaa* attomeja and 
BoUcltor* In England— uaualljr contracted into W.S. 

wxithe. r riM [AS. wHIAcm. to twlit : cf. IceL ri4a ; 
Dan. vride: OH.Ger. Tidan], to twIit with violence; 
to dietoti: to extort: to wrest: to be dlatoited ae 
ffttm agony: writhing, imp. ritK'ino: n. the act of 
one who or that which writhea : wrtihed, pp. rUM, 

wiltten, V. rU^n— aee under write. 

wriolad, a. rtt'Ui [an adapUUon of (rrisstel in OS., 
wrinkled. 

wraag, n. r6ng [AS. wrang. pt of wrinijan, to 
wring— eee wring: cf. IceL ranffr,- Dut wrong: Dan. 
vrangX what Is wrung or turned aside from the right 
vst itraighB way to the desired end ; error ; liOury : 
Injustice : a4J- turned aside fhnn a straight line; not 
r^bt; uuflt; unsaitable; notaoocmllng to truth: ad. 
not rightly ; amiss: t. to injure; to treat with In- 
instlce: to inputo aril unjustly: wrong'lng. Imp. : 
wronged, pp. rlhtgdi wroog'er, n. -^, In OR., one 
who wrongs or innieta Injury : wnmg'fttl, a. -f^bl. In- 
Jsrions ; unjnat : wrang'nUT. ad 4% ; wrong'fulness, 
n. -Nds, tbe itato of being wrongful ; wroag'ly, od. 
•tt. in a wrong manner; unjustly: wrongltess, n. 
-nA. tbe state of being wrong ; wrongous, >. rOn^ 
gAs, In Seota law, illegal; not right; constituting a 
wrong; wrong-doer, one who does wione: wrong- 
dolag. n. erU or wicked actions : wrong-naa^ad, a- 



obstinately wrong in opinion; perrene: wraWE> 
headadneaa, n. the state or quality of being obsS- 
nately wrong In opinions. — 8yn. of 'wrong a.': tn> 
Jurious; unjust; Guilty; erroneous ; Incorrect ; datrt> 
mental: crliulnal; untrue. 

wrote, ▼. rot, pt. of write, which see ; also in OS. 
for written. 

wroth, a. raXbth [mo wrath^ vary angry ; much 
exasperated. 

wronght. t. raHbi. pt or pp. of work: wrought- 
Ir on, cast-iron rendered tough and malleable. 

wnng, T. r&ng, pt. uid pp. of the verb wring, 
which see. 

wry, a. ri [akin to writhe : AS. writrion, to drivel 
twisted; turned to one side; crooked; perverted: r. 
In OS., to be contorted and writhed ; to deviate (torn 
the proper direction ; to distort : wrjTlng, bop. ; 
wryed, pp. rid: wij'naa^ n. -nds, state of being oi^ 
torted: wrj-mo«tMd,a.*imAt>IM,haringthenioach 
awry: wy-neok, a neck distorted or drawn to ooa 
side : name of a bird allied to the woodpeckora. ao 
called ftmn Ito habit of moving ite bead and neck In 
various directions : wry-no^M, a dlatorted ; tnmad 
to one side. 

wnlfanlte, n. %nSiil'fSnAt [after the Austrian metal- 
lurgist Wu(/en\ a mineral of an orange-yellow colour 
occurring lu ihort prismatic or pyrvnldal ciystala ; 
the molyodate of lead. 

wtumu, n. ic^'rd-Ii, also woormrL n. wd'm-rl, and 
nrart, iJ^rd-ri, other spellings oc wonrali, which 
see. 

wyok-eln, n. tofch'Hm [from same root sa wltdl- 
hanall, a variety of the elm ; I/bnus monfdno. 

wycb-hasal, same as witoh-haaaL 

WycUflte-see Wlekliate. 

Wykehamist, n. vrUciamitt. a pupil of Winchester 
School, founded by William of Wj/ktfiam (I334-14M). 
Blnbop of Wlncbester. 

wynd, n. wind [AS. windttn, to bend, to twlatl In 
Scot, a lane or alley. 

wyr arn , n. trf^vAm or wlv'-^m [OK. .vtvre, a riper 
—from L. vipera. a serpent— see Tiper], a foboloua 
creature repreaenting a flying serpent, and so figured 
in coats of anna. 



& X, dte. the twenty-fourth letter of the Eug. 
alphabet, and a double consonant. 

Tanthalaama. u. tdn'th£l-a*''md [Or. MatUhoa, 
yeUow; ctesma, a plate of metal hammered outl 



ZaatWan, a. sdn-'fAt-dn, pert, to or brought fh)m 
XaKthma. an anc. town of Asia Minor. 

****^**. a. adnfthik [Gr. xantMos. yellowl tending 
towards a yellow colour; zaathic add. a certain 



heavy, oUy. flidd add. prepared from alcohol, and 
Tanning a beautiful yellow salt with copper. 
xaattfau, n. sdti'lAfn [Or. mnihoa. yellowX the 



yaUow Insohibta colouring matter in certain plants 
and flowerai a whitish powder, allied to uric acid. 
obtainable flmin guano or urine : xan'thlte. n. UiU, 
n mineral of the garnet temlly, occurring lu small 
gioanlah-yeUow gnina. 

Tnnttwflhrol, a plu. tdn'tMk-rd'% [Gr. muiiho$, 
mUow; cArdf or ckrfci. colour^ a division of the 
r ai w aa t a n raeea, oomprlslng those who are fhlrer- 
eoiiiplexloned: Xaa'thochrolc, a. thokr^'Uc, pert. to. 
ttaOtaa, n. xOn-tha'md [Or. tanthos. yellow], a 
a or tbe skin cbaracterlitcd by yellow, allKhtly 



nlied patcbea. nwat common around 'the oyelldii. 

xnathophvlL n. wan'tha/U [Or. santhos, yellow : 
phntttom^ a Mail the yellow colouring matter con- 
tained in the leavee of trees In autumn; also rnllfd 
mamtMephpUine: xanthoph'yllito, n. -Ihii/'ilU, a 
■linerai of a yellowish colour and foliated tvxturet 

I, a. adnithUg [Gr. «a»(Ao.t, yellow], ap- 
toavmriety of mankind, tiir-tudlnj; individuals 

kvlng brown, yellow, or red hair; In eamposiiion, 

Ui'iBO, -tho, as a nreflx. 

aahec, n. tS'bik [Sp. siiAe<7u«— from Turk, sumbeki, 
m kind ot Asiatic stup], a small three-masted vessel 
naed In the Uedlterranean Bea. 

xanogenaala. n. tin'ajin'itia [Gr. xtnoa. a strang- 
er; genetU, origin], a nippnsed prodnctlnn of an 



pUad 

navin 



OTganiam of one kind by an onanism of another^ 
same as heteroganeala. 

zeraala, n. tira'st-A [Gr. x^tuia. dryness— fhnn 
34ro«, dry]. In in«d., a dlaeaae of the scalp character- 
ised by dryness. 

x8rodsrina|. n. atir6-dir'md[GT. atros. dry ; derma, 
skinl In TMtL, a dry and paK:hed state oi tbe skin 
which In its severest form Is known by the name of 
iehthyoaU, or flah-sikln disease. 

xerodes, n. ti-ri^'-di* [Gr. wtna, dryl a tnmonr a^ 
tended with dryu<::»i. 

xarophagy, n. s^-rd/'-d'>< [Gr. wiroa. dry; phagA, X 
eat], the limitation of food to dnr ailments. 

xerophllss, n. plu. xA^o-/tis [Or. «4ros, dry ; pMlto, 
I love]. In hot., plunte which require a large antount 
of hwtand but little molstnm: xarophlloni, a. s^ 
(ITi-'d*. of or pert, to such plants. 

"^"-■— '- n. c^-rtf/fAtU^ml-d [Or. airoa, dry; 



xsroBhi 

ihthtumi 



ovhihdhno*, the eye], In ni«d., a dlaeaae of tbe eye, 
CDaract«rlsed by rednesa and Itching. 

xlphlatemnm, n. r\f'ist^-niim [Gr. xivhoa, a 
twonl ; strmon, the breast]. In wool., the inferior or 
posterior seinnKntof thn ntemum. corresponding to 
the xiphoid cnrtUuco of human anatomy. 

xiphoid, a. fSfd^d [Gr. tipho», a sword ; eMos, r^ 
spmblance]. In aniit., awonl-shaped ; eualfoim; ap- 
plied to thp rartllage of the sternum. 

xlpfcaphyUoaa. a. iOfii/il-l&i [fir. ziphoa, aaword; 
pAuOon. a leaf]. In hot., havlnK xword-shaped leavea. 

xylanthrax, n. t^ldn'thrAks [Or. tadon, wood ; an- 
thrax, coal], wood-coal or cfaarroal, as dlstingulahed 
from mineral coal ; a lignite or fossil wood. 

xylem, n. si^Um [Gr. wuUm, woodL the woody por^ 
tlon of a vascular bundle, in contradistinction to tbe 
phloem or bast portion. 

xylene or xylol, n. ci^M, sC-W (Gr. milon, woodl 
acoiouTlaaa, volatile liquid fonnd In coal and wood 
tar. 



aflr, bdi,/aid; pAn, Mdj ehatrtgame^JOQt shunt thing, there, maU 

Dgitizeooy Google 



WRAS 



1014 



WRIT" 



nond ; to wtaid or foM togothor ; to InrolTt toUQy i 
B. % looM dreM or article of cloUilnc. mpticlMj oaed 
hi plu. : wnp'plBc, imp. : adj. de«KiM<k for roUlng 
lound or eoTering : n. ttaa met of one who wraps ; a 
eorar ; that In wblch anTthlnp ia rolled up ; au 
envelope : wrapped or wrapt, pt and pp. rOvi : 
' — , n. -jier. one who wraps; that la which 



aDythrng is aneioaed i an eoTelope ; a loose upper 
gannenb : wrapt np. comprised ; eontalned ; wtaolhr 
devoted to or dependent on : wrapraa'eal, a. -rds'kdl 
{wrap, and roMeali/ammarig, a kind of coane upper 
ooafc. 

wnuM, B. tOm f W ffwrtuJunl • bony labrold flsb, 
UKhljr coloured, frequsntin; toe Medltemuuau and 
ftba Atlantic ooasta. 



vmtt, IL n0Mh [AS. wrrUA. wroth : cf. Icel. rrtdJ. 
wnth ; Bw. wredei violent )Uifer ; fury ; iDdignatlon ; 
ttw effects of great anger ; in Scrip.. Just pumsbnumt 
ofanoffeBoeor crime: wrath'fU, l /M, veryangrr; 
gnatly luoansed; furious; springuig from wiatb: 
wrmtH'IBllr. ad. -M : wrath'f«lMM. n. -fOt, the ttat* 
of being wrathful : vrathlan, a. -Ms, without wrath. 
— «ric. of *wiatb': choler: Ire; rage; nnger; ven* 
gmnti* ; passion ; resentment, 

wmrl, V. raXet [an InUtatlve word^ In OIL, to ciy 
uacat. 

WTsafc. T. rik [AS. wreran. to gtre effect to. to 
wreak, tn revenge-ortetooUir. to drive : IceL rtka : 
Ooib. vrUmn: Oer. ritaun: coQiL wlU> wnuA 11 to 
execdte ; to tutUct fcr the pwpose v! vengaanoe ; In 
OB., to revenge: n. In OB., vengeance: passion; a 
fnrlons At: vraaklag, imp.; wreakad, pp. rtkt: 
mrrnk'tai, a. -/dbl, in OK., revenzerul; angiT. 

VTMkleM, a. rfkrUa. OK. for re^leai. 

wreath, n. rith [A3, wr^h, a twisted hand-«ee 
also wrlthel soroettaluc curled or twisted; a gar* 
hfcud ; a chaplet : v. in OX., to wreathe: wraatha, v. 
rHk, to twist ; to entwine ; to luterweaTo ; to en* 
drde. as with a garland; to belntenrnven: wraath'- 
Ju,lmp.: a.act(trtwlstlngorencln;ling: wreathed, 
rmd: wraatUess, a. r*th'lt», without a wreath : 
Mtt'y, a. -f, reaembllng a wreath; twiiitod; 
curled: wreath '■a, a. -dii, loterttrlued ; twlstod; 
wraathed. 

wrack, n. rik {AS. xarae. pp. ofwreoan, to drive i 
e£ Icel. rBln;l>an.vr(Hr; Dui w/tile. ibfpwreck— 4((., 
that which la eatt or driven ashorel the destruction 
of a ship, caused by its being driven on rocks, or on 
shore, bjr the violenoe of a tempest, or suchlike caoae t 
the remains of anything broken up or mined, as a 
ship ; the goods cast ashore f^m a ship that has 
brolcen up at sea; ruin: destructfun ; a shattored 
condition of mind or bodr : t. to ruin or destroy bjr 
dashing on rocks wabosls; to ruin: to suffer ruin: 
ina^%«» Imp. : vraAad. pp. rtkt : wreduga, n. 
rtk'i^, shipwreck ; the broken-up parts and scattered 
cargo of a ship that has become a wreck : wrack 'er. 
n. -ir, one who plunden the goods cast on shore 
from a wrecked vessel; one who allures ships to 
destruction by exhibiting false lights and by other 



9P' 



means for the aake of mtinder; one enj^agnd In the 

rlur of the caigo or a i ' ' 
a. rtkt/au. In OB., causing wreck. 



■aeurliur of the caigo ora wrecked vessel : wraeUBl, 



wtmA, ¥. n. rik. In OB., sometimes for wraak. 

wr«n, n. r4n [AS. wr«nna, a wrvn^Vom wtobm, 
lasdviout-iu., -the laaelrloua bird*! a email well- 
known bird. 

wrench, n, n<nM[AS. teivnce. gulla, decf>Itr-a1Iled 
to wrlngl. a suiidon or violent twist or pull ; a sprain ; 
a tool for forcibly turning iron screwn : v. to fnrve by 
twisting or pulling : to sprain : to distort : wraneh - 
lag* tnib. : wrenehad. pp. riiu/it. 

wraal v. ritt [AS. wrttstan, to twist, to wrench : 
leel. rttsta: Dan. vrisCe— see nUo wrlthsL to twist 
or extort by violence ; to force from by violent twist- 
ing; to distort; to turn fhim Its natural meaning: 
B. distortion; vtolent nulling and twisting: in OS,, 
a key or hammer used in ttinlni; a stringed Imttr. ; 
key for tuning a harp: wrast'lng. Imp. : wrast'ed, 
pp. : wrest'ar. n. -A-, one who wrests. 

wrestle, v. rig'al [AS. vtrvestlian. to wrestle— a fTeq. 
nt umtstan. to twist: O.Dut. wraxtei^n], to cnnt4>nd 
by tugging and twisting, as one man with another; 
to st niiotie; to contend with : a. a wrestling match : 
Wrestling, imp. -linff! n. the act of one who contests 
In a trial or strength; an athletic exercise, in which 
two persons strive by tugging and twisting to thmw 
each other down; strunrie; contention: wreet'lar, 
B. -Ur, one who contests with another In a trial of 



■traaffUi, wdaavoBTlBg to thraw Ma i 
awlBglng and twisting him. or by tripidng Mm n. 

wntoh, n. rdcA [AS. fenscoa, an exllsb a ■isf 
able man ; tffreeoit. to p M se cut e se e alao waakX B 
worthlem degraded creature ; one snak in tba dsepsst 
distress; an outcast; a penon sunk Invloa: IbOC, 
used as a word at tende rn ess or toad unduaimiaitt 
wrat^'ad, a. veiTmlBerafale; unhappy: aBBkladesp 
dtstrsas; veiT poor, mean, or worwums; eoolcan*- 
ible: B i a te ifc^ay. ad. -H, meanljr; pooriy: «x«l^- 
adBSsa, n. -ads. axtreme misery or wihapplaaaa. 

BTlfpa. V. rl0^(Dut.i«n0pdM. toWTiggte: Dim. 
vriUee. to wrlgp^— see aleo wxjV to nKwa to aad ft* 
with short taiu; to put Uie body Into a quick afatl^ 
ing motitm; to Inatnuato or gain aatraaes tatto ly 
low ooutemptlble means: a. a movwnaat aa tnm 
side to side, with short twlsU: M^. In OK. pHaBt; 
flexible: wrlff'^lag. Imp. -^iliw.* a. the act of oae 
who wriggles : wtijpaA, pp. r«0<0iM ; wxlf'^«; a. 
-jittr, one who wrlggfai. 

Wright, n. iV [AB. wyrom. to woik ; w|w*fa. a 
workman— see also wmkl a woricman ; one eag^ed 
la aome mechanical occupation; InXooCaaarpeaiar; 
used chisfly In compounas, aa AipwrltitU, mint f§kt. 

wrlag. V. rlmg [A& wringan, to wring, to praaa : eL 
Dut. toringen ; Sw. vrdn^ ,- Oer. rtafns .- lattmaMy 
connected with wriffgle^ to torn and strain tan i^ tfi 



to force by twisting; to sqDeeae; to haram; lo pcsai 
vrlth extreme pain; to distort; to pstisecato wttk ox* 
tortion : to bead or strain out of its usual poattka: 
B. a forcible twist: wrlBglac, imp. : a. a twlatiiv or 
writhing: the set of piesstng and twUtttir th« hands 
in anguish : wraag. pp. rinf. also in 0£, axlugad, 
pp. ringd: wring ar, u. -^. onewhowrlaaa; awrtag- 
Ing'Biai^itne: to wiiaff fti— ^ to oMala tnn by vte- 
lenoe or other unfltirmeaaa; tooxtart: tovxlagsA 
to force off or lepanUe by irsaring and twlaUag: ta 
wilaf oat, to force or aqueeae out ^ twtatlag : 
bolt. In MkipbrnUMmg, a bolt used to bcsat the 
against the tlmben till they are permsjMBUy flwfr- 
ened : wrlng-atava, one of the ban of wood employsd 
in applying the wring-bolu : wilaglBf-wat, a. ao w«t 
that water toMj be wrung ont: wrlagflac-machda^ 
aa apparatus (or sqnoesing out the niolBtnra tran 
waahaddothsa.— SYN. of 'wring V.': totwlat; pnas; 
writhe; ptBch; extort; dlctraa; totnraL 

wriakla. a. rfngtJU [O.Dat. wrtoehri. a wrfakki 
ef. Dan. rpnte; Oer. mnsrfi a small ridge or fttrrow 
formed on a smooth nirfhce by shrtaklBC or eoatiae- 
tlon, chiefly applied to thfdda of the fhca; aonaae] 
a fold or rumple la doth : t. to contrart or become 

conferaelad lato amaU ridgea f- * 

I'kJUbg.b 



rough or uneven ; 



;. tanp. -kHrtff: wrtafclid. 



pp. rtng'IM : adj. having wrinkles : wrla'kilf , a. •JM^ 
uvlug a tandencr to be wrinkled. 

wnafcla. n, ring'-kt [a dim. of AS. tcrene, a trick— 
see wraBCBi a hint ; a Wt of Talnablr advtoe. 

wrist, n. rUt [AS. wriif— than writkan, to wtiibe, 
to twlat: eC Icel. ritt: Daa. erM. Um iaatop sea 
writhe and wrastl. the Jdnt on which the haad tmtt. 
and by which It Is united to the arm : wrh ' ~ 

the band or lower part of the slwve of a i. 

which covera the wrist : vristlat, n. -I«, aa ebudie 
band on the ui^ar part of a gluva which *—i*irf 
the wrist. 

writ, n. rtt— aee nnder writ*. 

wrtto. V. rU [ AS. MTMan, to write t cf. fesA. rtfa .• 8w, 
rita : OH.Oer. Hsaa .• Oer. fvissml, to fona dmracters 



with a pen or aaehllte oa paper 

to exta^aa Inr meaaa of forming lettesa and words; 
to tntpreai dumbly; to oompoae or prodaoe aa aa 
author; to tdl or eommaalcato hgr a nttar; to fitf 
form the act of tracing or nmrkli^r lotto* or taana 
in order to r eprsa t nt sommM or Idaaa ; toarndaMUr 
or letters : to combine Mens and expr 



pap«*r fnr the information of others : to aMe or d*aig> 
nate : wrf tlBg, Imp. : ad|. nsnl er Inteadtod for wm* 
Ing: B. the set or forming charaetera or letters na 
paper, Ac, in order to rpoord idena for the infocma- 
ilon of others: anything expnsaed In tetKvs and 
words ; any written compoaltlon ; a maaiacripc : sa 
Inscri i>tion ; a bonk or pamphlet : writtaia. a pla. 
ipRal instra ; oflldal peters, deeda, ftr. ; vraU. PL 
r6t: wrtttoa. pp. ruin: adj. ejipi e as e d la Istten sr 
words: reducM to writing: writer, n. riiMr. «t 
author; a clerk or amaauensts: tn SeoL. a legal 
practitioner, holding nearly the aame poaltioB aa aa 
attorney In Rngiand ; a soncttor : wrt'Cn^p. n tb^ 
nfflrn nr pmitlnn of a writer: writ. n. r«, f ' '" "^ 



mdte. md£.^r. taXf; mtU, m«, h&r; fnm, ptn; mU» nOt, mdat; 



jOoqIc 



WORM 



1013 



WRAP 



dfliplaed ; uaytblng spiral or thread-UkB. u tlie thnad 
of a icraw ; fa m ail*, the coil of plpa lodged amonff 
colli wmter through which the rapour or spirit runs 
antl U condeDMd ; a imall worm-lUcfl cartilage In th« 
tongue of a dog; In OE., a sDalce or Krpeiit: T. to 
work gniduallr atid secrutly ; to undermine or expel 
brslow and lecret meatiH ; to cut the worm-liko cartil- 
age In the tongue of adog : worm'lng. Imp. ; wormed, 
pp. v}frmd I wonny, a. wHrn'i. relatlnff to or 
abounding with worms : worm'Ulu. a. -JUb, reaem- 
btln^: A worm: worm-aaten, a. gnawed or plervud 
by wormi: old; worthleii: worm-powdar, a rocdl- 
cine for expelling worma fiY>m the loteatinea : worm- 
ihaped, a. in hot., more or Ina cylindrical and con- 
torted : wonn-wbMl, a wheel having teeth formed 
to nt Into the spiral spaces of a screw, so that the 
wheel may be turned br the screw : to worm onss^ 
Into, to enter gradually by arts and Insinuations; 
t>Und- or ilow'wonii, a Hlusgisb footless lizard com- 
mon in Europe,llvlDglnlioleit, In rocks, under stones, 
■ih) in suchlike places— the Anguia fragUis. 

wormwood, n. xoirm'vodbd (A3, ^cfrmdd. worm- 
wood: Dut. v>ennMt! Ger. loermutA— probably no 
connection With worm and .wood, but ftom AS. 
roerian, to protect, and m6d. courage, mind — lit.. 
a mttid-preserverl aplont possesiing intensely bitter, 
tonic and stimulating qualities; tlie wormwood or 
wormseed of the drug^sts Is the heads of the flowers 
of Artemigia abaiiuhium and A. sanitmica, Ord. 
CtnnpoHtcB, 
worn, V. worn, pp. of waar. 

wonul, n. wir'-nil [a dim. flrom worm), the larra 
or maggot of an Insect found on the backs of cattle ; 
also wor'nal, n. -ruU, and wor'mol, n. -mtU. 

worry, v. wUr'-ri [AS. wyrjan. to barm : of. Dut. 
\m>rvm. to strvigle. to choke ; OtLOer. vmrgan ; Oer. 
ieurg€n\ to mangle with tho teeth; to hairnss with 
cakxvi or anxiety, or with Importunity; to tefkse; to 
fatigue; to persecute brutally; to be solicitous or 
■ojttoiii: n, the act of worrring; haraulng trouble 
In any matter; a thing which brings irritating care 
uid anxiety: wor'rylng, imp.: wor'rlad, pp. -rid: 
wor'rlar, n. -ri^r, one who worrlea. 

worsa, a. wii-a [AS. triors, worse: cf. leel. verrt; 
[k>th. mfrsita], used as the compamtlve of the 
idjertive bod; bad or 111 In a greater degree ; more 
lepravad and oorrupt; more sick; not so well: ad. 
In a manner more evil or bad : n. not the advantage ; 
loss, as 'Judah was put to the worse'.' something 
:esagood, as. 'be does not think the t«)or« of bim for 
t': T. In OK, to put to disadvantage: worst, a. 
■r^st [AS. tPifnta\ auperl. degree of bad ,• bad or 111 
n tbe nlgheat degree : n. tho most eril or calamitous 
itat^; the height. In an ill sense: T. to get the ad- 
mntsfn over lu contest ; to defeat : worat'ing. imp. : 
rorstsd. pp.: vorssr, a. loirs'ir, 0&. redundant 
orm of wone : wora'cn, v. -n, to become wonie ; in 
)K, to make worse. 

wonblp, n. wir<Mp [A3, roeorthsetpe. atate of 
rortb. worfclilnen— from tvcorth, worthy, honourable. 
ind ship, itaie of— see worthy a title of honour used 
n addrewlng certain magistrates, Ac ; the act of 
Mying faoQOun to God ; tbe honours thus paid ; high 
loaour or respect; mean or submissive respect; in 
)£, dlgnltv; eminence; character of honour: v. to 
lay divine nonours to; to adore; to perform religious 
ervlce; to honour highly or to excess; ti Ifl'^Alsf; to 
looour: wor'ahlpplnc, imp. ; a. the scl i..f [.aynig 
llvlne honoura to: wor'ahlpped, pp. -.•hthi: : wor* 
hipable, a. -dU, worthy of being wort«[ilM><il or 
dored: wor'sUmMT, n. -pH: one who puys •livme 
onour* to; also spelt toorsMper: wor'shlpfui, a. 
ftjbl. worthy of honour from hiscbsractemrdlk'nUy; 
term of respect applied to magiitratea au<l c-ortinr- 
t« bodies: wor'sUpraUy, ad. It. in .i wor^liijlul 
lannnr; respectfully.— Syn. of 'worship v.": ti lov- 
rence ; revere; venerato; honour; adore. 
wont. a. n. wA'st— see under worse. 
worsted, n. iwIcw'Md or wvJi/r'rtW [from Worittfd, a 
illage nvarNorwjrh, in Norfolk], twisted tbn^ail upun 
tit of loot; combed wool, used In making stodtlngSt 
c : adj. consisting or roadn of worsted. 
wort, n, vj&rt [O.DuL iKorl. wort, new boer], the 
ec^tion of barley uf which beer In made; new beer 
Dftrmonted or in the act of fermentation. 
wort, n. to^t [AS. wyri. a wortj, a plant; a herb; 
ow mnetly used In compound words, as cotewort, 
X^fTJnort. 

worttk, u. vsirlh [A3. icecrM, price, value : cf. Qoth. 



vaiffha, worth, price ; IceL verd, price, money; Dut. 
uuard, worthy; Ger. worth, woitn), that qiudity of a 
thing which gives to It a value ; prloe ; rato ; excel- 
lence; merit; useftilness; virtue; comparative Im- 
portance; adj. equal lu value to; deserving of; 
having on estate or means to the value u( ; in OS., 
valuable : worth'loss, a. -Um, witliout value ; without 
virtue or moml excellence; degraded: in OE., not 
meriting: worth'lassly, od. -U; worthleianaas, n. 
-n^. tbe quality of being worthless ; want of value, 
excellence, and the like : worthy, a. w^'Mki. having 
worth or excellence; deserving. In a good or iuiu 
sense; meritorious; estimable; having qualltira 
suited to ; equal in dignity : iivnicaliy, not good : a. 
a man distliu^ished In the service of bis country ; 
one who is noted for his eccentricities or peculiari- 
ties ; in 0K-, anytliiug which contributes to make 
worthy or excellent: v. in OK., to render worthy; 
to aggrandise: worthily, ad. -thill. In a maniier 
suited to ; according to merit; justly; deservedly: 
wor'tUaaai, n. -nt*. desert; merit; excellence; 
Tlrtue. 

worth, T. wh-th [AS. t/voWAan. to become: cf. Dut 
wordeii ; Dan. vorxU ; Ger. teerderr. to Iw. to come to 

r»i in OK, to liecome: to betide— now used only 
the phmse 'woe tcorth the day,' equivalent to 
' Woe be to the day.' 

wot, V, Tdof— see wit. 

would. V. wiX>d {see wUl], the pt. of wiU : I wish or 
wished to: /antiJiar/|/, wl^ todo, ortohave; should 
wish ; I wisti or I pray, as, ' would to God,' ' I %Poidd 
there might be a law to restrain fools': wonld-bt, 
a. vainly professing to be : n. a pretonder. 

wound, n. \c6nd [AS. wund, a wound : cf. Icel. und : 
Dut. wond: Ger. trundc], a cut or suchlike Injury to 
the skin or nnslt of an animal ; any hurt or injury 
given by violence ; injury ; bruise : v. to cut or rend 
the skin or flesh of an animal ; to hurt or injure 
by violence; wonnd'lng, Imp.: n. hurt; Injury: 
wonnd'ed. pp.: wovnd'ar, n. -^. one who wounds: 
wotmdiess, a. -Iftf. free from wounds ; that cannot 
be wounded : wonndy, a. wofend'i. In OE., excessive: 
wonnd'Uy, ad. -f-It, In OE., excessively. 

woond, v. wdUmd [see wind 2^ pt. of the verb 
witid. 

wonad-wort, n. wUrur; the herb Betony ; Stachya 
Betonini, Ord. tabiOiix. 

wonraU or wooraU, n. w6'rd-li (from a native 
name], a deadly poison mnde In Guiana fttnn several 
plants, and used to poison arrows— also spelt vrall. 
Brarl, wooraii, and etiraro. 

wove, pt. w6v, woT«n. pp. irov'n, of wsavs, which 
see; wove-paper, a writing-paper with a uniform 
surface, and not ribbed like und-paper. 

wow-wow. n. wdfa'-imflo [native name, trom ItM 
cry], a species of ape found In Java. 

wrack, n. rdk [a particular usage of AS. wrae, 
exile, misery— from MTfoan, to drive — ft/., that which 
is driven ashore : see also wreak and wreck], a sea- 

Elant, the stalks of which are terminated by watery 
ladders— used for making kelp, and as a manure ; a 
sea-plant having long grass.like leaves — collected for 
psj-ltini;, and for stuffing mattresses. 

wrack, V. rdk [see wrack IJ. to tear or rend asun- 
der ; to destroy ; to break to pieces : n. crash ; ruin ; 
destruction : wrack 'Ing, Irap. : adj. ruinous ; destruc- 
tive; wracked, pp. nuu.- wxaek'fol. a. -fSbl, In OE., 
ruinous. 

wraith, n. rSth Heel, vtirdr, a warden, a gusrdian 
—lit., one's guardian angell In Scot., the supposed 
apparition of a person In his exact likeness, seen 
immedlatoly before death or a little after; an ap- 
parition : an unreal Image. 

wrangle, v. rdng'gl [a freq. of wring, which seel 
to dispute angrily ; to quarrel with much noise ; to 
bicker: to squabnlo; n. an angry dispute; a noisy 
quarrel : WTan'gUng, Imp. -oling: u. the act of disput- 
ing or contending angrily; altercation: wrani^sd, 
pp. r<inff'-gld ; wran'gl^r, n. -oi^, an angry disput- 
ant ; In the Ifniterxitg of C<tm6ridoe, one of the 
students wlio powi in tbe Qntt class of mathematical 
honours, Uie rirat in the Hit Iteing styled senior 
wranglrr, and the others respectively secortd wran- 
gler, third wrangler. Ac : wran'glershlp, n. -ship. 
the honour or position of a wrangler.— Svk. of 
'wrangle n.': Jar; bicker; jangle; altercaUon; 
brawl ; contest ; controversy. 

wrap. v. rap [a derivative from warp : Frls. 
wrappe, to wrap], to cover by winding something 



ctflf, bditt/iatt; pin, MU; chair, game,iogt sAun, thing. Ihtre, wot. 

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WOOL 



1012 



WORM 



entm-thxtm/iM In WMvlns ; textun ; cloth ! woofy, 
\, -{, raserabliitK tbe woof; haTtiif ft close texture. 
VMt B. «K%7(AS^iruU, wooU cf. IceL uU; Goth. 



k -{, raserabliitK the woof; haTtiif ft close texture. 
VMt B. «K%7[AS. vuU, wool : cf. IceL uU ; Got 
ivvUa ; Dot. wot; DftO. uid ,- G«r. woUe : cf. ftlM 



f the Lord Chancellor, oompoaad of a htrge 
p bftff of wool corerod with rad cloth— lntro> 
during Elimbeth's reign w ft memento of Eii 



h. «<tttu, fthacn hair,- Or. ouloi, woolly], tbe soft 
flue hftlr whl^ coven the ihoep and some other 
aniroals; any fine fibres resemblltic those of wool: 
woolad, k lodbld, having woo], aa flne-uvofed; 
woaQiB, a. v/Al'n. made of wool ; consisting of wool ; 
pwt. to wool : In OE., behaving like a rougn-dnssed 
peaaaat; ooarae: wool'lr, a. -Ji, resMnbUng wool; 
clothed wtth wool or witb a down resembling it: 
wo<d1l*Mi, n. -nit, the state or quality of being 
woolly : WOol-«omMr. one whose bnslness is to dress 
and comb wool: wool-dyMl, a. dyed in tbe form of 
ymra or wool before being made into cloth : vool-feU, 
a akin which still retains Its wool: wool-gathering. 
B. idle Indulgence of the Imagination, causing neglect 
of present matters: a<U. Indulging in idle dreamy 
fhnclea; Usttess: wool-growing, a. producing sheep 
chiefly for the sake of their wool : wool-growar, a 
person who raises sheep chiefly for the production 
of wool : wool-pack, a bag of wool weighing 340 lb. ; 
a ciimulns cloud ; a concrettonaiy mass of limestone : 
wo^saelL, a sack of wool ; In tbe ffouMqfLonis^ tbe 
seat of ■ " " "■ r . . 

duced during Elisabeth's reign 
act passed against the exportation of wool : wool- 
ataple, acity or town to which wool was brought for 
■ale at the king's staple ; the fibre of wool : wool- 
gtaplar. a dealer in wool ; one who sorts wools for 
the dmerent kinds of moimrncture: wootward, ad. 
In 0£, clothed In wool : wooUea-dzuMr, a dealer in 
woollen cloth; woollens, n. plu. labncs made of 
wool, or of a mixture of wool and cotton. 

woold, V. iMUd [Dut. iroeJm. to move to and fro, to 
wind], among seamen, to wind a rope round a mast 
or spar on a place where It haa been flahKl or scarfed ; 
to wrap a yard round In order to prvveut it chafing: 
WOOMmg. imp. ; n. the act of winding, as a ro|>e 
round a mast ; the ropes used for binding or winding 
•rotiud a mast or spar : woeld'ad, pp. 

woorali— see wonraU. 

woota, n. ip6U [lltiid.] a superior quality of it«el 
Imported from India, and of which It is said ttie cole* 
brwbed Damascus sword-blades were made. 

wop, T. tc^p— same aa irtu)p, which see, 

wwd, n. WTdfAS. toord, a word : cf. Dan. and Sw. 
ord .• bat. Kwora .- Goth, vaurtt ; Gor. wort : allied to 
h. verbittn, a wordl a single part of speech ; an 
artleulato sound, or combination of sounds, ex- 
pressing sn idea; the letters which represent It; a 
term; talk; discourse; promise; an order; signal; 
paasvrord; UdlngB; a message; a dispute ; a declara- 
tion; In 0£, a motto; a proverb: t. to express in 
words : wording, Imp. : u. tlio act or manner of ex- 
pressing in words : word'ad, pp. : word'7. a. •!, using 
many and needless words ; full of woitls; rerboae ; 
Terbal: wordUy. ad. -».• word'taisn, n. -nSg, the 
state or qualttr of abounding In words ; Terbosity : 
wordIsM, a. -(£>. silent: wwd-bMA, a vocabulary 
OT eolloctlon of words arranged in paitlcular order: 
word-hnildlng, the formation or oomposltton of 
words : a good word, commendstlon ; an expression 
to edify or Instruct : good words, words spoken or 
written for Improvement : wise instruction : In 
word. In declaration or resolution only : In a word, 
briefly t to «um up : by word of montti, orally ; by 
actual speech, aiid not by a written message : com- 
ponad word, a word made up of two or mors words, 
often united bra hyphen, ai workman, bookcase, 
forget-me-not: The word, one of the titles of Jesus 
Chrot: the Scriptures pre-L-mlneutly : word for 
word, in the exact order of words ; literally : to eat 
oaa'a wordi. to retract what has been said. 

wora, V, wOr, pt. of wear. 

mtk, n. iort-fc[A3. ««orc; cf IcoL verk; Dut toerk; 
OH.Ger. werch.- Oer. toerk: Or. ergon, labourl 
pbrslcal or mental labour; something produced by 
toll, whether mental or bodily; an engineering 
structure ; a productlou of art ; operation ; employ* 
ment : labour ; the figures wrought with tbe needle ; 
tbe stuff on whicb the needle Is used ; sction ; treat- 
ment or management ; a literary production ; feat ; 
achlovrment; a large factory or other similar nstab- 
Itshment: T. to produce l^ mental or bodily toll; to 
shapf : to manufacture ; to etfcct ; to perform ; to bo 
in action so as to produce something; to labour; to 



carry on operations ; to act or (^terata on ; to tartsit 
into any stato by action ; to iDfinence by acting upon j 
to lead ; to manage or dlroct whest in monoa : to 
direct the movemeitta of ; to embroldar wtth a aaedl*; 
to sew; to agitato gradoally; tofeniMBt or cause to 
fermMit ; to act Intemally. as a medicine ; wsfklaa. 
Imp. : a4J. acting; operating; devoted to bodily toU; 
fermenting : a. moUon ; operation ; fermentafcloa : 
worfcsd. pp. vVrU, laboured ; managed; fermaitted: 
wroaghk, t. rtfict, another pt. and ppL of work: 
worki^ n. i^u. virks. in miL, a genual nam« for 
walls, parapets, trenches, Ac, thrown up for attack 
or defence; structures In engineering, as docks, 
bridges. Ac. ; the buildings and grounds of a nann* 
facturing establishment : the aUTenot porta at a 

Rloce of mechanism; in tneof.. morsl duties wtibovi 
dth: woriL'aUe. a. -d-M. that can be wotted; that 
is worth working: work'aday, a. -A-dd, wonlag. 
day ; laborious : work'er, n. -ir. cub who wotfes ; 
worlLlnaB, n. a man employed In maanal labour ; a 
mechanic: work-woman, a woman engaged taAtticd 
labour: wotfc' manlike, a. -Afc. becoming a akilfOl 
workman; well iierformed; skilftil: *" 
ad.-»: adJ.sklirul; well performed : wi 
n. •ship, tne style of art or cxeaiUon. good or bad. 
shown in any work: that which la effected or pro- 
duced by manual labour ; the aklll of a woc fc maa : 
work-bsic, a reticule : wotk-box, a small box or case 
for articles used In sewing, ftc t work-Mlow, one 
engaged In tbe ssme work with another: wwk-AiIk. 
persona that labour lu certain occupations: work- 
Bovsa, a house for the poor and destitute maintained 
by each Union, under the Poor Law; w e i kif - 
cLaascB, Uiose who earn their bread by maanal 
labour ; labourers, mechanics, and others reoelving 
wrekty wages : worUsg'day. a day <m which onlta- 
ary labour or business Is earned on, asdIMncoisbed 
from the Sundnp : worktBff<drawbMt. a drawing of 
the whole, or of a part, of any designed stnictnt*, 
machine, Ac, made to a acale Intended to be xiv» 
guide In ita construction : worUng-hovae, in OK, a 
worknhop ; a Aictory : wortmaatar. a performer of 
nny work: wwkabop, a place where workmen carry 
on their employment : iold-werfca, in mil., worts 
created for a temporary purpose In fyont of any f'vtj* 
flcatlon: vwkyday.n. wASfc:<>da,inO£., awortcdH: 
adj. In OB., of or pert to a worktiig-dayi to aat w 
wwk, to employ; to engage in any buaine« or 
labour ; to commence work: to work ««t, to cfTect 
by toll, to work up, to employ materials In the 
manufiuturtng of articles ; to make way ; to aUr or 
excite ; to exhaust : to go to work, to begin labour ; 
to commence operatioua.— Syn. of ' wcHrfc n.' : toil ; 
deed; effect 

world, n. loMd [AS. toeonld, worold, world, tbe 
world— from trer, a man ; yldo, ngo—ZU., age of man : 
ct Icel. verGld.- Dut iMrrftf; ftla. warT: OH.Ger. 
wrraUl the globe or planet on which wo lire; tbe 
universe ; the earth ; the present state of exlatesee; 
the enjoyments and cares of the present life; coarse 
or life: customs and piactloes of men; p«i|i|« In 
general; the puMic; a great multttade: manldDd; 
UBtvenal empire; everythli^teMitainedlathaworid: 
alargeand definite tract of country i the whole binnaB 
race; the ungodly; Tory much or a great dea].aa,a 
'urontd of good'; time, aa 'irorid without end': 
worldly, a. 41. relating to tiiia life; devoid to tUs 
life and Its enjoyments ; having no thought fOr the 
future; bent on gain; aordld; vile; ad. after the 
fashion of the world; with rtiation to this Ufb: 
worHllBNi, n. UUnis, the quality of being ad^eted 
to gain and temporal CAOoymenta : world iBiCt n. one 
devoted to the wortd and Ita pleaaorea: world^- 
minded, a^ devoted to gain and the pleoaurea of this 
life, snd regardless of the future: irrrHly Mlnlrii 
ness, n. the state or quality of belag auKroooed with 
the gains and pleasures of this life; world-vMa. a. 
wide OS the world : fbr all tha world, for any eooaidefa- 
tlon whatever; exactly: In the world, l&poaalbQlty: 
Haw World, the western hemisphere; Old WozUU 
the eastern faemlnhere. 

worm, n. Hi^rm[A3.Kryrm. aworm: cf. Dut 
Dan. and Sw. orm; Ooih. vaurms.- G^r. 



vermis; Sans, krimii any long, small, creeptag 
animal entirely without feet, or with very short oom; 
the welMniown, long, string-like creature that Uvea 
in the earth, or that breads Tn the ' 

a maggot ; yrp., anythli 

temairy.or or ' 



the inteotliMa; a grub; 
that gnawa or lormeata in- 
Ence; a thing debased and 



mdte,vM,/gtr,k»t fH9le,met»hir; pUte,p9n.'n0t«,t»9t,iiia9i! 



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WOLF 



1011 



WOOF 



walf»>ftw«. n. wsmmibt [wiAf, m\ /oof\. elub- 
IKOM: teeofNHMwn, whloh •«« umMr LyeoyodiOoete. 

W>nirt—<U, n. «MM!ld»'MiMf [aOer Dr WdUtaton. 
tbe |»h]ntelsti » mliMimL oontutlng oC liHcate of 
lima, oocuTrinc In bnM4 primuiia or tftbular maiM*, 
of ft gnylafa-TeUow or red-brown colour, found chlelly 
U gruivlar llmaitone ; tabular ipar. 

wolTtnno, liM wolwfeu, n. vObl'v&r-tn or -In 
{Arom wof/*, with a dim. tarmlnationX a camlvoroui 
quadruped of the uoriheru parti of Burope, Alia. 



[AS. 



tatfon: 



aud America ; the glutton. 

wolTiah, ■. wdUoffaA, la 0£. wolflah. 

womaa, n. wd&m^dn, plu. womw 

wifman, a woman— from vtif, a wl 

yenon vt betog, the AS. fnan being of botli gefidan 
-4ea Vila and maa^ tbe female of the buman race ; 
a grown-up female ; a female attendant ; t. to play 
the part of the woman; to act timidly, with it/ to 
make one act timidly: woBanad, & vfdbmkLitui, la 
OS., aooompanled. I7 or united with a woman i 
vam'aahooa, n. •AdM, the state or coUectlre quail* 
tJea of a woman: mai'aalali, i^ -iiA, having tlie 

SsaUtlea of a woman j elTemlnate : wmn'aalahlft ad. 
If ■■■'■■lahnnai. n. -n^. the state or quality of 
Mag womaniah : wwa'aafclnd, n. -Mnd, the race of 
MBMea of the human kind; the female aex; women 
•irfkcttTaly I woBaalika, a -Ilk, like a woman: 
WOB'aBlr, a. 4%, femlulne ; not maacullne ; lultlng 
•r beoonung a woman ; not chltdUh : ad. In the 
naanar of a woman : wom'anUnaaa, n. -Ms, the 
state or quality of being womanly. 

wMib.n.wAn [AS. waMfr. the belly: cf. IceL ve«i& ; 
Dan. vom ; Ooth. iiani3}a\ (hak part of an animal In 
which the young la ooucelTod and uourlihed till 
birth { the i^aoe when anything ia prodncwl ; any 
laiga. despk orobaeure caTfty; in 0&, the belly: t. 
la OX., to eoelosa; to breed tn aecreti wonbad, a. 
w&mbdt taftTlBga womb; womby, a. «Mhn!t, In <>£, 
oapaoiotia. 

wombat, n. iw)m-'df or w/ivn^bUi [a corrupt, of 
Maori leombacA], a manuplal mammal which bur- 
rows In Iba ground, found m Auttrallik 

mm. V. ww%, tbe pi. aud pp. of win, which see. 

waa, T. «rdn CA& «mm<an, 10 dwell— aee wontl in 
0£. to dwell ; to Uve : a. in OK., a dweUiiifr ; a habl- 
nlag, imp. : veanad, pp. fvdiid. 

__. inbtwr IAS. immdor, a portent : ef.Ioel. 

nmdr: Dnt. wondflr.* OlLOer. wwfitar.- Oer. wvmder\ 
aurprlie caused by .something new, attauge, or un< 
•xpedad. whlAa* the moment appean Inexplicable; 
a word whleh eKprsssw lass emouon than asttwith- 
matf. and greatly leas than amaxement! a thing 
which exeitea anrnrlaei aatranga thing; a prodigy; 
a miracle; T. to be itmek with lurprlae or aligiit 
asfeoniahment ; to feel doubt and eurlMtlty. as. 'I 
Hoadcr whether he will be lu time': WDtt'derlag, 
Imp. : ad), ludnlgtng or feeling wonder : wwa'deraa, 
pp. -dirai woa'darar, a. -dir^ir, one who wonders : 
woa'dariU. a. -/dM. adi^tted to excite wonder or 
admiration; exdUii^ smprise; astonishing: mar- 
Telloos; surprising; remarkable: won'darfSlly, ad, 
•IC In a manner to excite wouder or auiprUe : won'- 
dai faliiaas. n. -ndi, the state or quality or being won- 
dernil: woa'dsrlagly, ad. -M.- woo'dansat. n, 
-mAif. anrpriae; astonishment: woa'diou^ a. -ariU, 
«ach as may excite surprise and astoalahmeiit ; 
Btnuige ; marrrtloua : won'droisly, ad. •A, in a 
KB manner ; to a strange degree : won'drsns- 
n. -life, Uie quality of being wondrous : 

iat Btitk, a. struck with wonder or suipriae ; 

WondorvorUag, a acoompllihlng woaden. 

WOttt, wont, cnntr. for vUl not. 

wottt, n. wtut [AS. mmian, to dwell : cf. Ger. woh- 
tKNl custom ; use : habit : adj. uaed or accustomed : 
T, la O&i to iM accustomed: wont'ed, ik accustomed ; 
usual : wcafadassB, n. -nSa, the state of being wont- 
ad : waatlasa. a In 0£, unaccustomed ; unusnaL 

woo. T. 100 (AS, vfAgian, to woo— from A3. tpoA, 
bent— <if., to bend, to Incline^ to make lore to : to 
court ; to seek, as a wife : to Inrlte with Importunl^ : 
woo'lag, imp.: woo'lngly, ad. -Hi wooad, pp.wM.- 
wooor, n. «>d!<fr, a man who solldta a woman to be- 
come his wife ; a man who courts ; a suitor. 

wood, n. taAd (AS. vudu. a wood : cf. IceL vUthr; 
Dan. and Sw. wed.- OH.Ger. vUu: Xr. and Oael. 
fiodh. a woodr W. giofdd. trees], a largo collection of 
growing trees ; the sirild part of a tree lying below 
uw hark: trees cut into proper plecea for Tarlmia 
Mail ad}> Verk to a wood or wooda ; madejrf wood: 

tOb^ N|^.>«M; pdrs, Hd; rtcNtr, 



».to ^. . 
pllwi with wood 



ippiy with growing trees or wood ; to he anp- 
rlth wood : wood'tag, inm. ; wood'od, dp, i 
adj. supplied or eoreved with wood or growing ti 



laa. a. todbd^n, made of wood : eonslstlitf of or 
rwembling wood; clumqr: aeoaalaas: awfcwaid: 



wood'7, a. -I, aboQDdIng with wood or trees ; reseat 
bling wood; of the nature of wood; ligneous t 
wood'taoas, a. -n^ the state or quality of being 
woody: woodland, n. laud on which trees ara 
allowed to grow : adj. relating to woods : wood'lss% 
a. •a*, having no woods or lam collections Af trees i 
wood'bine, woodltlnd. n. -Mn, -Mad \yoood, and 
bffufL a name given to tlie honeysuckle— so raUad 
becAuae It bluda or encircles like 'a band; the Capr<- 
JolivsH^ peHdymMtnn, Ord. Cnjpr\/Wtd«MS; woo*> 
coal, U^lte or twown-coal. In anuainn to ita woody 
texture, which Is often as distinct and well preaenred 
as in recent timber : woodcock, a wild fowl allied to 
the snipe : woodcraft, n. the study of trees ; skiU 
In regard to the woods or forest; skill In Um 
chase; woodent, an engrarlng on wood; a prtnt 
or Imnremiou from such an engrarlng ; wood-mutsr, 
MM who fells troea. or who cuts wood ; an engraver 
on wood ; wood-oottlag, the art or employment of 
cutting wood by aaws, Ac. ; wood.«ngraTlng: wooA- 
sagravor, one wbo cuts flgnrm or designs on or la 
wood : wood-aagraTlng, the art of cutting deslgna 
on wood to be afterwards tnmsferred to paper ; aa 
engraving on wood ; a woodcut ; wood-fraitar, n. 
-frU'-Ur \voood, and/rv<J, an Inaeet that burrowa la 
wood : irM>d-4ark, a species of lark found near tha 
borders of woods : woed-loaaa. a flatUsh crustaoeaa 
of a slate-colour, having mauy feet, inhabiting cellan» 
gardens, old walls, and moist places ; an imtocvs.- the 
lamlltar name of a' small white Insect found In d^ 
caylng wood; also called a «nNKf-mite; woodman 
one Who fells tresa; aforester; In 0&, ahuntamaa: 
wood'MSfshaat, a dealer in timber ; one who sella 
ftrawood: 1 ' ■' 



BOta, wild music: wood-maph. In one. mvtA.. a 
goddess of the woods : wood-opal, a variety of opaL 
or opallsed wood. In which the fbrm and textore of 
the wood are still distinctly risible : wood-pa iisa^ 
a pavement consisting of blocks of wood inatead or 
stones: weod-peckar, a bird, so uamed ftom its 
habit of piercing tbe bark of trees in search of Inaeeta: 
wood-pigaaa. the ring-dova, whi^ l^equents tha 
woods : wood'roof, n. -rd/l also wood'nJt n. -rti^ 
(AS. wnder^d a plant found in woods and shady 
placea, cultivated la gardena fw tbe baau^ trf Ilia 
whorled leaTsa, ita alm^ bloaaom. and Ita fkagnuMO ; 
the jliQwruJa odortUo. Ord. JtuMdoce : wood^ian, n. 
-sdr, in OB,. IToth found fm herbo ; a covering for tbo 
larvB of the frogh<H»ers: wood-aorraI« a eommoa 

Blaut, Imvlng an acid taate ; tbe Oxi/is ncifoaifla^ 
rd. OanUddeecB, which claima to be the true aham- 
rock rather than the trefoila : wood-qdrlt, hnpuro 
methyl alcohol; pyroxylic acid: woed-simrffa, a 
apurge common In woooa : woodatona, a oommoa 
tenn for slUdAed wood : wood-felB, a vartBty of tla 
ore— so ddled iVom iu fibrous toxture rasembUag that 
ofwood— osualtarofa brown or yeUowlsb^rey colour ; 
woo d w ar d, lu OR, a foreater; a warden of woods; 
woodwofh, tiiatpartofaatructure which la made of 
wood : woody Ibra or woody tiaaaa, that which com- 
stltutes the princJoai portion of the wood of treeai 
wooden lag, an artiacisl leg : wooden ihoa, a shoo 
ahaped out of wood ; a sabot : wooden spoon, a spooa 
made of wood ; the name given to tbe last of tiM 
Junior OpUmes iu Cambridge mathematical tripe* t 
wooden-ware, a general name far bucketa, bowls, 
and other articles of domestic use made of wood : la 
the wood, applied to wine tn casks. 

wood, a. tPdbd (AS. vdd, mad: cf. Ooth. vdds, 
rmntic; Ger. wnM. nMdness). In MX., mad ; rsgUw; 
furious: wood'ly, ad. -Ji: wood'aaaa, n. in 0£, 
anger; rage; madneas. 

woodhntytypa, n. i«R>d-'Mr-l>(lp [fh>m Sir Walter 
IToodlHtry, the-lnvniturl a photo-mechanical proceaa 
in which the impremlon nom tbe negative is received 
upon a plate of btchromat«Hl gelatine, aud thence 
transferred by heavy pressure to a surface of metal. 

woodwale, n. waid'-ivai [O.Dut.. wfduux^ a kind 
of yellow bird: cf. Ger. vitteteal. a yellow thrush; 
origin nncertaln], an old name for a bird of a yellow- 
ish orfour. 

woody, woodtoeaa ■ aee under wood 1. 
', wootng. *c.— see under woo. 
n. «{</ Lfrom wrave, which aesl the weft or 

game,i09, tUmm, CMn^ Mare, mA 



yGoogk 



WITH 



1010 



WOLF 



1 or parUaiuMit of the luUloo. eoiulit- 
ing of noblemeB. chlaft, and cUagj- 

wltli, prm. «K» [AS. «0tfM. •catiHfe: cf. leal, vid: 
JMxuvedi avt.yfi4ler,bf\iikth»aemfaa,fot; in the 
•oolflfy of; In pniteenklp; denofcinc ooniMetloB. br 
AanoClBir flUiM, imtr.. or mauMi <m tlw •fde of; 
danotlng eompMiapn i In oppostUon to ; tnunedlately 

with, pnC «vM^ [mo aborsl with u a imnz, except 
hi the word wUMal, ■Isniflea oppoelUon, priration, 
teMftare; from or aniiHt. 



geUMrwlkh;atthe 



rlthe. 

itcilh. 



togetber, i 
•UlnwlH. 



aadoSl to- 

„__ . wtfMbnAcr' {uiih. denotlnc owpo- 

ilUoB. tad drawl to draw awaj; to Uke baefc or 
•wayt to eaU back «■ awagr; to retire ; to caou 
to retire : wltkdraw'tec, imp. : withdrawn', pp. 
•dr^bnr .• vltMmr'al n. -dnOif'^. the act of tak&x 
tadc; a readUng: wtthdrmw'er, n. -Sr, one who 
wtthdrawa: wttttdiaVmeat, n. •mAU, the act of 
wltbdrawlnc : wlthdrawSBf-reoB, a room for retlr- 
biff into— now called drawm^-rooin.— Syk. of 'with- 
draw': to recede; reanore; retreat; eecede; go 
baefc ' iwtiUBieOw. 

wltha, n. wUt [AS. witkthe, a wtthe-Cmn withig. 
a wUlowL a willow twig ; a band conaUttiiK of twin 
twisted togetfaer-alBo epelt vtth, wrthe: withed, 
a. wiAd, bound wltb a withe or wltnei: 



: wtthr, 
v%mii or viVhH, like a withe: fioxlble and tough : 
B. «Hlh!{, a large ipedee of willow ; a twig. 

wither, T. urtthiir [the lame word ai weaUwi^ 
W., to expoee to the action or the weather, to fitdeX 
to tede; to loee ita native mehneei; to make to 
fhde: to booome eapleos; to ehrlnk or caiue to 
dirtnki to pine away: wlth'erli^. Imp. : wlth'ered, 
pp. -^rd: adj. beeotne dry; bded; vlth'aredaea, 
B. -fill, the etate of being teded or ihilTeUed up: 
wlth'«riagl7, ad. 41 

wtthMtte, n. tfUh^tMit [after Dr WWuHmI eat- 
honate of bwjrta, a mlneni or a whltleb or ywowlih- 
greyooloiir.oociinrtncinaaBlve of a Mmewhat Abnnu 
■tmotnre. iff In dmlnct eryatalt— employed exten- 
slrely In chemical worki. In the manufkcture of 
irtatf glaif . porcelain, Ac., and used In Prance In 
we namuheture of beet-root ngar: alio called 
kanUti; 

wtthen, n. pin. wMt^^n [AS. %eWur, egalnst : G«r. 
widerrUt~-ttmn vHder, agatuAt, and rist, an Initep, 
an eleratlonj, the ridge iMtween the ihoulder-bonee 
df a botae et the bottom of the neck and maae: 
wlther>haad. the piece of Iron which nnltee and 
theni the bow of a eaddle, orer the withers: 
ng, a. injured in tlie wltben t wtttwn 
unlnjored on the wlthen; lafe and 

withortfhiu, a. viWt^-shtm [Scot: AS. wither, 
■gainst, and aunnt, the inn^ agtktnst the sun; cod- 
tnrr to the direction of t)ie sun ; from right to left. 

Wtthhold, T. vMJt'AMir [%eUh. against, and Aobf], to 
leetnln : to keep ftom action ; to keep back ; not lo 
mnt; to ivftaae: wtthhold'ug, imp.: withheld', 
pt. pp. ■AAd': vlthhald'en, old pp. of vUMiold, 
■hJUoiH: wttUwld'v, u. -^r, one who withholds: 
wtthkaldlBeat, n. -mint, the act of keeping back 
or refiislng, 

wtthla, prep. wM^in' [with, and in\ in, as opposed 
toou<; In the liiniti or compiusor; not bevond; In 
the Inner parts of; indoors: not longer ego tnsn; not 
exceeding: ad. Inwardly: Internally; Indoors. 

wlUkom, prop. wUh^af [trUh, and out}, not 
within I on the outside of ; beyond : in a state of 
destitution or absence trom.' Inaenondent of; not In 
Mlon of: ad. not on ttie Inside; out of doon 



axtamaUy : eonj. In OE., unless ; except : wltlumt'ea. 
peep, -wt'n, OK. for vltkovt : wlthonf ' " 
•eW, In OK, ouuide. 



mt'slde, ad. 



wlthataa^ r. wilh-ttamr {xeUh. scalnst, and 
Jtondl to oppose; to resist: vtthBtana'lng, Imp.: 
Withstand 'sr, n. ■^, one who or that which reslsu : 
Withstood', pt pp. 'tOfHT. 

wttkj, a. ».— «ce under withe. 

witless, wltleasly. ftc.— see underwit 

wltBsss, n. icU'niM [AS. toitnen. testimony— fkvm 
wflan, to porcelTe, to know- rf. Ict>l. vttnaf^a. In- 
telligence, notice ; OH.Gor. petoi*ne».ie. experience), 
testfinonyl testimony ; knowledge or matter adduced 
in proof; a person who sees or knows anything; ono 
ptesenti sne who glres evidence ; one who sees the 



exacuUoB of a will, a deed, or soAllkt. aad •tfh- 
scribes his nsme to It to coalkm Ita autheBT' ' 
to see or know hr pcmonnl pnaswe; to i 
tsrtiiy; to glTo tasttmonr to: to gire erl6< 
see the exeoutloB of a deed and nbsoibe It : 
see. In evidence or proof— as, witmma my hand : wlt- 
aamn, n. -ir, one who gives testimony : wlt^sssdng. 
Imp. : wtt'nsased, pp. -ntgl : with a wltnasa, in OE., 
effectuiUly; tuso great a degree as to leave a lasitng 
mark. 

witaaappsr, n. t^t-anip^)fr [wtt, and tiua>\ te OK.. 
one who attempu repartee, but with tedtffeKnt 



wittldsm, wttttaMSB, witty, witttaglr, Ae.-«» 
under wit 

wittol. n. wU^US [a corrupt of wMmcU. oncofthe 
Urds iDto the nests of whiidi the enckoo drops its 
eggsl in OK, a cuckold ; one who winks at his wiftj^ 
Sfldellty : wtttoUy, ad. -fdl-H. in OK. in a eacfcoM 
manner. 

wltwal, wltwftU, a. wtt^iodCif-faine as wooAwnlt. 

wlvara— see wyvem. 

wives, n. wtes, plu. of wlfb, which see : wtro. v. 
%eiv. In OK. to provide with a wlfit: to manv: 
wi'Ttaft^m. : wmd. pp. wisd.* wire'hood, n. JCK. 

wtanrd, also rardy spelt wlsard, n. vtifiird tOP. 
fmttchard, conning : Iom. viMkr, clever, knontagl a 
sorcerer; a conjurer; In OK, a wise or leaned 
person: adj. enchanting ; eihamlng; enchanted: 
wla'ardry, n. -drd-rC, the in«ctloea of a wliard; 



msglc. 
wusn, I 



k vls^ [AS. wtotion, to beootne dry; led. 
visna], shrivelled: dried up: v. in 5cof.. to wither; 
to irj up : wiEsnlng, Imp. wtm'-ttfnff : wtanwd. pp. 
witfnd: adj. dried up; shrivelled: wimsi fhead. s^ 
having a shrivelled thin fhoe. 

woorwofc,lnL led. an exclamation or C17 to bcnee 
to make them stop : n. stop ; check. 

woad, n. fPM [AS. «wm. s 



, woad: Dut SMidk.* Gsr 



fpotdl a plMt fbrmeify exteudvely enUiviitied bi 
Britain for the sake ofUie blue dye extmetad rrna 



Its leaves, now suporaedod by tedlgo ; 

' from It; the plant Is the Ifotia Hncttria, 



, a. colDued or stained 



extracted from It ; the plant 
Ord. CrueifercB: woad'ed. 
with woad. 

Woden. B. wOVIM. sn An^Sax<m dd^, front 
whom Wednesday, the fourth day of the week, de- 
rives Its nsme— ssme ss Odin. 

wos, lut too [AS. ted, woe: ef. EceL vei: Sw. tv; 
Goth, vai: Qer. wehX a word used In «Kdainatk«i 
and In denundatltm: m. grief; misery; a heavy 
calamity ; distresa ; a corse ; a dennndalioB ef 
calami^: wo'ftl. woe'M, a. -/<M, dlsti ssssd via 
grief or calamity: bringing dlstreas or aflUctkm; 
calamitous; wretcned; mlseiaUe; paltey: wo'tfXtr- 
wot'fftlly, sd. -U : wo'fUnsBs, wos'lhhms, n. ■ 
the state or quality of being woAil ; mlsorr i ^ 
Itv: wos-bs«»e, a. lost In woe; mj ad; 
wndmed with nlef or sorrow. 

wold. n. to0M [AS. weM, a wood, a forest : <£ 
IceL vdtir, a Add. plain; O.Dsn. voCd, a fieM ; Ger. 
wcUd, a woodl • down hilly and Totd of wood ; a 
plain or open country— same as wssM. whldi seei 

wold, n.tfdld.aplMit- see weld 1 

wolt n. io(]b(/-[A8. wu(r, a wdf : ct led. «4^.- Gelh. 
vu<;;i— allied to L. Iwrni; Or. tatos. a woUl n Oerre 
beast of prey of the dog kind : a term appUed to any 
person who Is ravenous and destmeave; m smaO 
white worm Infesting granaries ; a tubercular dti- 



esse, called also inwtt. which see — pin. welvss. 



wHAvx 



wolf-dog, a Xai^ Und <rf dog kept to j 

sheep, Ac., ana to destrt^ wdves wmto 

abound: woUsh, a. «Kn(/^ttA, having the qoaUtleB 
or form of a wolf; rapacious; savage; fe rocirun; 
woiridily, ad. 4i.- woirishnsss, n. -ii£s. the st^e 
01 being wolfish : wolf-lsh, a feroeloni fish — ace ssa- 
wolf under soa : to keep the wolf tnm tte doer, 
to keep sway porerty : to ery * wolf,' to give a 
fklsH alarm. 

wolfram, n. vfdUf'ram [Oer.— fhrni tro(/; a wol^ 
and rahm, froth, cresml in m^i., same as ■elfiSM 
Its; iu diem., same as tungsten; tuagaten: wolf- 
ranlte.n. -ram-i/.amiueralofayeUoworyellowl^ 
green colour. 

wolf s-bane, n. vDSli{f$^b&n [voif, and hone\ the 
popular nsme of the sconlte or monk'^bood, a 
poisonous plant ; the ActmUum nopdlMs, Ord. An- 
unaiiUcfir, 



mdte. md<./dr, UOii mdfe. mU, hin pfne, pin; note, nit, mdse.- 



Digitized by 



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WTNT 



XHcdoea: wltttar lolitle*— lee under lolfUM: wla* 
tor anarton, m lUtlon or rMtd«iu« for the winter 
monttiii : wintor-tldB. the winter Muon. 

Winter^ tark. n. win' tin bOrkimtterCAvt Winter. 
wbo flrtt brought It from the StnUte of MaeoUiLD 
157yi tbe teric or the Drimya Wiraeri. or D. ara- 
mOtiea, » l*rg« foresMree, eroplored u an uomatic 
sitmnlant— wd. MofnolUictas, 

w<» y eee under vine. 

vlasa. R. vnnz [Icel. vinta, to winnow^ In mining, 
% enuUl shaft suiilc from one lerel to another for the 
porpoee of ventilation or for proving the lode. 

wipe, T. wtp [AS. wipian, to wlpe-niee vltpl. to 
aweep over a lurrace fur Uie pnrpoM of cleansing ; 
to cleanae a mrfkce by rubbing with •omethlng loft ; 
to dry by rubbing; to cleaDMltom abn«ea, or from a 
■tatnoffbulneai,- toeffaoe; to clear away: n. the act 
of nibbing or bruahlng a vurlkce gently fbr thu pur> 
poae of Cleaning or drying; In alang, a blow: a 
atroke; a cruahlng repartee; a handkerchief: wl'- 
plng, imp.; wiped, pp. %eipt: wiper, n. wI-'jmV, one 
wbo or that which wipei : wl'pen, n. plu. -ptrt. the 
cogs of a horltontal wheel: to wipe oat, to wipe 
aw»7* to efface ; to obliterate. 

wm. n, wip [8w. wipa\ In OS. and Sng, dial, the 
lapwlnc. 

win, n. tpir (AS. wir, wire), a piece of metal 
draira Into a thread ; famitiarlg, the telegraph : 
T. to bind or aupply with wire; to capture by 
a wire; to tend a telegraphic message: wiring. 
Imp. : wired, pp. vtrd .- wiry, a. vArii, consisting of 
or resembling wire; tough or sinewy, as a «oiry 
ft^me : wlr'lnsss, n. -f-nea, the state or otiallty of 
being wiry : wlre'drmw, r. to draw metal into wire 



1009 WITE 

wish, n. feuh (AS. vmaean, to wish : ef. loeL (M, 
desire; Ger. vruntch. wuhl desire; eager or longing 
desire; the ttilng desired: T. to desire; to be dls- 
poied or Inclined; to long fbr: to call down upon; 
to imprecate; In 0£., to recommend: wllh'lng, lnip.i 
wished, pp. wtaAi.- wlili'«r, n. -irt one who wishes: 
wlah'fu, L 'fOblt having or sbowlng a desire ; eager ; 
earnest; longing: wlaa'fnlly, ad. -tt: wlih'fnliisaB, 
n. -n<a. the state or quality of being wlshnd. 

_.._^ ^ n. «?t«fc-wrfiA[lmltaUveX any weak thin 



a forcibly pulling It through a series of holes gradu* 
y decreasing In diameter ; to spin out, applied to 
B or an argument : wlro-uawn, a. spun out ; 



unduly strained : wlradraWliig. n. the act or opersr 
tlou of drawing metal Into wire : wiredrawar, one 
sengagedin the business ofwiredrawlngi wlre- 
I, a kind of stiff cloth made of One wire : wlra- 
palllnf , tba act (tf pulling the wires, aa in the exhibi- 
tion or puppets; secret Influenoe and management 
over others: wlrs-piUsr, one who pulls the wires in 
the exhibition of ouppets; one who exercises power- 
ful but secret influenoe over others; especially one 
who Influences and directs the action oi a political 
party or organisation : wtra-wuiu or -grub, the lanm 
of certain oecUea, lo called from belug slender and 
hard : wlrs-ropa, a rope formed of strands of wire 
twisted round some core, usually a hempen cord or 
rope : wlr»-woiksr, a manufacturer of attldes fh>m 
wire. 

wis, tola, a flctittooa rerb, which has crept into use 
as equivalent to * trow * or * imagine ' ; It U, however, 
a mureadlng of the OK. wv^i <"^< certainly, ivris 
being the commonest form, and fluently written 
In MSB. as / wi*-see iwlB. 

wisdom— see under wlas L 

wlM, a. wis [A3, wis. wise: cf. loeL vts»; Dut 
w^; Ger.weise; Goth. ve<5— akin to wit, which seel 
knowing how, or adapted, to produce good effects ; 
discreet; Judglug rightly ; having much knowledge; 
Judicious ; prudent : grave ; becoming a wise man ; 
■killed tn hidden arts or witchcraft; pious: B.lnO£, 
wisdom : wMml n. wb^ddm, the right use or ap- 

f>llcatlon of knowledge ; power of Judging rightly ; 
odlctoos conduct; pruaence; sound Judgment; 
pletr: wlssly. ad. -Ht wlM'ness, n. .nis. In OS.. 
wisdom: wlsohsartod, a. knowing; skilful: wis- 
dom tos^ popuJorbr, two large back teeth In the 
lower, and two in uie upper. Jaw, which do not 
generally appear till tttm the twentieth to the 
twenty-fifth year— see note under teeth. 

wlss, wis [AS. wim, way, manner : Oer. weiae— 
from same root as wlas 1, tne transition being from 
wiadom, akiU. to the manner of doing a thlngl, a 
postfix denoting 'manner; way of being or acting; 



only used In compound words, or tn such antiquated 
or ooUoqiilal phrases as— in no wlss, In no way: 
in tatf wlss. In any way: on this wlas. on this 
manner, Ac. 

wlssaers, n. unt'd-JbV [O.Dut wiiiatgper ; Oer. 
vniMofftr, a soothsayer: a corrupt, of OH.Ger. wit- 
ago, a prophet — from iciHin, to see : panUlel tn 
AS. witeya. a prophet— from v/ilan, to know^ 
one who makes undue and foolish pretanslons to 
grcAt wisdom; a would-be-wise penon; a fool; a 
simpleton. 

e^t ^*J*S4i p&n, hUdi ehair. 



drlnlc. in the sense of not beii% of the proper quality 
or strength : wiahy-washy, a. tcfs^'i-wMA-t, thin and 
pals, ssid of liquid; not of the proper strength or 

aiiallty, as a liquid ; without force or solidity : a. n 
quor weak ana watery. 

wisp, n. witp [ICB. wiap, wipa; L.Ger. wiep. a 
wispl a small bimdle of straw or hoy, or suchUks 
subs&nce; a Wllt-o'-the-wi^k 

wist. T. wM [A3, wiatt, knew, was conscloos. pt. 
of «ff<fan. to know— see also wit], in OS., pt. and pp. 
of the verb wit, to know, knew; was conscious; 
imagined : wlstfnl, a. wi^'fSU [said to be a corrupt, 
of wishful}, full of thought; attentive; pensive; 
earnest; longing: wist'fiUy, ad. -II. attentively; 
earnestly ; wui'nlneas, n. -n^, the sute or qualfty 
of being wistful: wistly, ad. -Jf, in 0£, attentively; 
earnestly. 

wit, V. Iff f [A3, \oltan, to know ; cf. IceL "Oita ; Ooth. 
vUan; DuL wetm,- Ger. wiaaenX to be Inforaied ; to 
be known ; used now onlv in the phrase to wit, sig- 
nifying 'namely,' 'that is to say': also In a few 
compwmds. as outwit; wit is the Inttnltlve mood; 
wot Is the 1st and Srd pers. of the present Indicative, 
with wost and wottett as the Snd pen. sing, of same 
tense ; wist, pt. pp. : wtt'fetn^, ad. Ang-lt, with 
knowledge ; 1^ design : wit, n. toe power or fhculty 
of knowing; understanding; Intellect; the power of 
associating ideas In a manner new and unexpected, 
and so cunnected as to produce pleasant surprise ; 
display of resemblance between dissimilar things. In 
a ludicrous sense ; a man who excels In giving ex- 
preailan to unusual and striking Ideas Tn such a 
manner as to create amusement or pleasant surprise : 
sound mind, in plu., as 'have you lost your witaV 
soundness of understanding: ingenuity: In OS* 
imagination: wlt'ted, a. having wit or understand- 
ing—usually the Iatt«r part of a coinpound. aa 
aKarp-^oUtxd : wlt'ty, n. -H, possessed of wit; fbll 
of wit; fkcetlous: wlVlesa, a. -Ua, destitute of wit 
or understanding ; thoughtless; inconsiderate: wtV- 
lemly, ad. -U: witlssiness, n. -nia, the quality of 
being wliless : wit'tUy, ad, -ti-ti, in a witty manner; 
wl^ an Ingenious association of Ideas; with artful 
pleasantness : wtt'tlnsss, n. •nfa, the qnaUty of being 
witty : wlttiolam. n. •sfcm, an expression or phrase 
In which Ideas are so unexpectedly associated as to 
create amusement or pleasaut surprise ; a wlity re* 
mark or saving; a phnwe or sentence affectedly 
witty: wlt'llng, n. -liTig, In OK, a pretender to wit: 
wits, senses; understanding: to M at one's witir 
snd, to have exhausted the last known contrivance 
or plan ; to be at a loss what further step or measure 
to take : to live hy one's wits, to live by ahirvt and 
expedients, as one without any regular employment 
or occupation.— 3 YN. of 'wit n.': humour; satire; 
irony ; sarcasm ; burlesque ; wag ; humorist — of 
' witty ' : sharp ; acute ; keen ; arch ; satirical ; taunt- 
ing; ironical. 

witch, n. voich [AS. wieee. a witch— ftom same root 
as wizardl a woman supposed to have supernatural 
power and knowledge by compact with vvl\ spirits; 
a sorceress; a fucinatlng woman: v. to fascinate; 
to enchant ; to bewitch : wltch'tng. imp. : a<}. bo< 
witching; fiavounble to enchantment or witchcraft: 
wltehed. pp. wifht: wltoh'eraft, n. -kri^ft [nHtch, 
and crq/IX the practices or |rawen of a witch; 
■upcmatural power; enchantment; iTTealstlble fas- 
cination : wlteh'ezT, n. -trr Y. fascination ; a powerful 
and mysterious Influence over: witch-meal, the pol* 
len or powder of the lyccpodlnm or dub-moss. 

wttPB-hasal. n. tr(cA> [A3, ttiea, a treejL an American 
tree ctMoAHamttmetiavtrginiea, Ord. HamameUiefm, 

wlto, T. wU [AS. witan, to censurel. In OS. and 
.Scot., to reproach: n. reproach: blame: wt'tlng* 
imp. : wl'tsd, pp. : wltslsis, a. wU'-Us, In OS , blame- 
less: also spelt wyte. 

Wltenagsmot, n. wWinfig'-i-mot [A3.— from wiiOt 
a wise man ; gemdt, an assAmbly. a council], among 
the Anglo-Scufona, the assembly of wise man; th« 

gaiM, jog, sAun. thing, fken, seal. 



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WIND 



1008 



WINT 



anMuone: wla4-s&iffa, an initr. for ■uwert'vlfilnir 
tba velocity uid force of the wind: vlBd-gaU, a. 
ifift tumour on the fotlock-JotnU of a hone : irind- 
km, unonff cattle, the Inflation of the itomach 
hf wind— lee hom under boTt; wlad-how, a 
nanM tor the keitrel, from its habit of poising In 
flight: wlaJ-btttnwwt, a muvical Initr. played 
hj meuia of the bnath. u a Hut*, or br lutiOcial 
currents of air, u an organ: wlnd-mlU, a mill 
driven by the wind : wlndinps, the pasvage for the 
breath to and from the lungs; the lnu.-lie*: wind* 
rose, a dU^ramniatlc represfntatlou of the relative 
frequency of the winds from different dlrectioni, or 
of the relation of wind to otlier neather pbeno- 
tneoa: wlnd-aaU. a wind-tube or fliiincl of canvas 
for convoying a stream of air Into the lower apnrt- 
menti of a snip: in tha wind's eye. In the dirfct 
point nrom which the wind blows: between wind 
and water, in that part of a ship's side or bottom 
which la frequentiy broucht above the water by the 
rolling of the ship or by the fluctiiaEing uf the water : 
dawn the wind, in the direction of and moving with 
the wind : three sheets In the wind, in stang, parti- 
ally Intoxicated : to be In the wind, to be In eocret 
£ reparation; to be within the reach of suspicion 
lough not Bunounoed or acknowledged ; to be 
rumounNt or talkutl of, though not publicly an* 
nounced : te wind a ship, to turn It completely so 
Chat the wind nnay strike It on the opposite side ; to 
earrj the wind, to toes the nose as high ai the ears, 
as a borse: to raise the wind, to procure money: 
to take or get wtad, tobe divulgnl : t» betmino public : 
to take or have we wind, to gain or have the ad- 
vantage: to take tho wlad ont of one's sails, to cir- 
cumvent, coming, as It were, betw<>en the wind niid 
another ; to bring down : to sail doss to the wind, 
to sail as nearly against the wind as possible.— Syn. 
Of ' wind n.' : breeze ; bhut ; gale ; giut : siunll. A'oU. 
—In poetry it Is to be noted that wind is usually 
pronouiic^ leind. 

wind, v. t0tnd[AS.iWNd»n, towind: cf.Icel. rfnda ,- 
Goth, vimian.- Ger. leindtiii to turn round siinie 
fixed object; to turn or move around somcLhing; 
to have a circular direction ; to fonn into a coll 
or ball by twisting; to proceed In cults; to Intro- 
duce, as oneself by Insinuation; to encircle; t4t 
twine; to enfold; to crook; to bend; to have a sur- 
(kce which undulates : wind'tng. Imp. : adj. bending ; 
twisting from a direct line or an even surface: n. 
a turning; a bending flnt one way and then another, 
as a river: wonnd, iit. pp. uvSlcttd: wlnd'er, n. -er, 
be or that which winds: a reel for winding sttk or 
cotton on : wind'lagly, aA. -Jl, In a cin-ultous forrn or 
manner : windiag-sheet, a sheet or cloth in wlilch a 
dead body Is wound or wnipped : to wind off, to un- 
roll ; to uncoil ; to wind out. to extricate ; to be dis- 
entangled : to Wind up, to bring Into a small com- 
pana; to roll Into a twill or coll; to brini; to a fInAl 
settlement, as the RJT.Lii-s of an estate or company ; to 
put Into a stale for continuing motion, as a cloclc; 
to raise by winding; to raise by dt^greci ; to stndten 
a string by turning that on which It Is entwined. 

Wlnaie, a. triri^ die— same as Wendle: eoe Wends. 

windlass, n. iPind'Uls [Icel. vinddss. a wlndlaas— 
from xntuta, to wind, and dss, a pole : Dut. wimku— 
see wtad 31. a machine for raising heavy wrlghts, 
being a moalflcatlon of the wheel ana axle .■ In OE, , tho 
handle by which anything was tunied, as a cross-bow ; 
4 circuit or circuitous path ; heni*e, wile ; trickery. 

wtDdlo*stntw, n. win'dl- {straw for wUtdinff or 
plaiting^ tufted hair-gron. 

window, n. win'd6 [Icel. vindauga, a window- 
fW»m vitidr, the wind; au^. an eye— iw., «.'inrf-cyp, 
an otMuIng to admit the air], an ojH>nIng In a build- 
ing ntted with a movable frame filled with glass for 
tho Admlsalon of light and air; an aperture or o[ren- 
lug; a lattice or caaement: v. to famish with win- 
dows; In OK, to place at a window: wln'dowlng, 
fhip. : wln'dowed, pp. -dOtl : adj- having many opcn- 
ingH or renU: win dowlesa, a. -Ux, being without 
wfiidows : wlndow-bUnd, a covering of cloth to Inter- 
cept or modify the sun's rays: wUidow-fk'ame, tlie 
frame which receives the sasiica : window-glass, the 

f rises used for glailng windows : wladow-oash, the 
liEht frame iu which panes of glass are set for win- 
dovrs. 

wine, n. irtn [AS. wtn, wine : cf. Icel. vin ; Ooth. 
vein: L. rinum.- Gr. oinoel the fermented juice of 
grapes; Intoxication; the Juice of other fruits pre- 



pared In imitation oTwtiie : wtav. a. wPiU, membUnff 

quality: wWli«, a. --^^^^ 

MM(, /amiltorfa. one a 



wine in flavour at quality : 

without wine: wln»-lM(,/amiHar(tr.oDea 

to drink Urge quantltlea of wine : wmo-hlbbor. ahard 



drinker of wine : wIns-hlbUu, the act or practice of 
drinking much wine : wino-ooumrod, ik appiw^lsg 
the colour of red wine : wtDO-Maeon, a aveet faaey 
biscuit served with wine : wtno-eolUr. a rault cr cool 
place for keeping wine in : wlBo-fMNdar, a wetted wrap- 
per for a bottle to promote evaporation and ao to cool 
the wine; a stand for wlne-bottlee to cool ihem In: 
wlno-doeaator. a cle«r glau boCtlo for holding wlno 
at table : wtao-fkt or -vat, the vessel Into wUrb the 
grapejulce flows ftY>m a winepress: wtae-gkus.a 
glass from which wine is drunk: wtaw-nerctaak, 
one who sells wine : wlao-pnos. a machine or place 
where the juice is pressed out of grapes. 

wing. n. wing [Icel. vanffr. a wing : ef. L>an. and Sw. 
winge], that limb of a bird by which It flies, and tiiider 
which it protects Its young; ^g., rare or protection. 
particularly inthepfu./ paasageby the wing; tueau 
of Hying ; anything compared to a winr In form at 
position ; a side erection attached to the main «di- 
flee: hi hoc., a memlH»nons border by which many 
seeds are supponrd in the air and transptHtod from 
place t4.i place ; the extreme right or left dfrWoa of 
an army ; the ships on each extnmlty of a fleet ar- 
Ringed In line of battle: In afAeafrconeof thesUea 
of the stage ; also, a scene to All up the side ef the 
stage; In OS., motive of flight: T. to fnmlah with 
wings; to enable to fly or move with Bp^d: toanpp^ 
with side parta ; to transport by flight; ainoimt^«ff<i^ 
m^m.tu wound In the wing. aaablrd; benee.towonud 
In a limb, as a human being: wtAglng; Imp.: ■Ingod, 
pp.irfnjTd.- adJ. ha vingwlngs; swift; rapw;oo aiii ni: 
wing'lsas, a. -Us. havlug no wlngi ; not able to fly: 
wlng'Iet, n. -lit, a little wing: wing'T, a. -l, having 
wings; souring: wing-case or wing-uall. Uie ban! 
outercasoofthewlngsofnumrlnsecta, aa tJbebe«Ci««: 
wing-footed, nimble : swift ; fleet : on tbe wtag, fly- 
ing ; speeding to an object ; going fr^m one t^ace to 
another. 

wink. V. loinak [AS. wtncUm, to wink: ef. O.DoL 
fcUfcken, letnacen; Ger. tpiuken: and see vfeMW, 
from same root! to close and open Uie eyeltda with a 
qnlck motion ; to giro a signlflcant hint by a modon 
of the evellds ; to connive ; to pretend not to see. al- 
ways with at ; B. the act at cloMng and <H»eutag tbe 
eyes with a qnlck motion ; the time spent in the act 
or winking ; a moment ; a bint given by a moTetDcnt 
of the eye : winking. Imp. : n. the act of chMlib( ai^ 
opening the eyelids quickly: wlnklBclr. m. -M.- 
winked, pp. UTtngM: wlnk'er, n. •^. one wbo winks; 
one of the blinders of a boiae : fortj wlnka, a siesta ; 
a short sleep. 

winkle, n. tofnfl<Al— see periwinkle S. 

winner, winning, winnfngly— see under win. 

winnow, V. irln^nd [AS. vrindwinn, to winnow— 
from wind, wind— see wtndl to acmrate tbe chaff 
from the grain by means of the wind or by a currmt 
ofalr: to separate by fanning; toslft; toexainine; 
In OB., lo beat ax with the wings : win'nowlac tn^ : 
n. tlie act of separating the chafl* ftom grain : wim'- 
nowed, pp. -nod .- win Jiower, n. -^, one who or ttat 
which winnows. 

wtauM7, n. irbitfft-a spelling of wtacejr. 

winsome, a. trfn^sibn [AS. wyiuwn. pleassnt— flnom 
wyn, joy: from same root as ictn\ pteasgsnt; merry; 
gay: light-hearted; comely: win'sunoly, ad. -A.- 
wlnsomenen. n. -nis, agreeabloDeas ; attracttre- 
ness. 

wlntar. n. vin'Ur [AS. winter, a winker, a yonr : rl 
Dut. winter / Goth, vintnu ; Ger. wintrr'l. the fourth 
and coldest season of the year ; an inatr. that out be 
AttRched to the front of a grate, used for holding 
dishes. Ac., before tbe Are : v. to pass the winter; to 
foM or manage during winter: adj. pert, to wlnvr: 
wln'tarlng. Imp.: n. the act of passing th« winter; 
tlie act of keeping or feeding during the winterr 
wln'try, a. -*rf. aI«o wlntery. a. -Icr I, prrt. to win- 
ter; cold; stormy: wln'terqr, a. tfrli, suitable fee- 
winter ; of a winter kind: wtn'trona, a. -irils, in 
OK., wintrv: winter-Aconlte, a yellow wUd-flowcr. 
Sranthis kifmiUis. OrcL RanuncutacfiE : wlntar- 
garden, a large space of ground, roofed over with 
glass, laid out for the preservatlan of plants dnrlng 
winter: wlBtsr-greatt, OatiUMrta nrocuikbens. aao 
G. fhatton, American shrubs flutlMtlng snocolent 
berries which yield a ft-agrant, volatile oil, (M. 



mate, mOt^/Btr, UOt; mtte, mit, Ur.- pine, pin; ntU, nM. mdsc.- 



D.gitizeo by 



Google 



WILE 



1007 



WIND 



neM : Jtreffnluity of mumen ; ftbunee of prudence ; 
indulgence in profligacy ; in OE., aUenation of mind ; 
wild Doar, a wild animal of the hog Und, from 
which the iwlne of the numyard are deecended: 
wUd eat, a ferodoua animal of the cat Und: wild- 
fire^ influnmahle material! difficult to quench after 
tetiiff fired; a dleeaue In sheep; a lort of llght&iug 
unaocompamed by thtinder : wUd-fowl, birds of the 
forest or wUda: wlld-goow clutM, the pursuit of 
somethtofir as likely to be caught as the wild goose : 
wUd honey, honey found in Uia forest in hollow trees 
or rocks : wUd oata, an oat-like kind of wild graits: 
to tow one's wild f»ata, to pass In early manhood 
through a period of wild and reckless dissipation: 
«lld'UV< n. a wild crab-apple; a tree that grows 
wlUiout cultiTatfon: ad], wild; uncultivated: vU- 
demen, n. roa'der-nis [AS. wilder, a wild anlmiU], 
an uncultlvat-ed or desert reelon; a desert; in OS., 
the state of being wild conftislon.— Svk. of ' wild a.' : 
turbulent; licentious; uncultivated; untamed; In- 
constant; mutable; fickle; InorUliiate; loose; un* 
couth ; Btranga. 

wile, n. wU [AS. wQ, a wile: the same word aa 
ffuiW], a stratagem ; a sly artifice ; somethlug in* 
tended to decelTe or ensnare ; deceit ; fraudj t. In OE., 
to deceive ; to impose upon : wtly, a tn'H, full of 
wiles or tricks ; aruiil ; sly ; crafty ; cunning ; subtle : 
WIIII7, ad. -U ; wtHnass, n. -nda, cunning ; guUe. 

wflntl, wlUUnssi— see under will L 

vilk, n. vUA^see whelk I. 

wULn. trU [AS. wUIa, u lU-from vriUan, to will : cf. 
Icel. vtya : Goth, viiian ; Daa. vOU ; Dut. wiUen : Ger. 
foolUni L. veUe\ the power of determining or choos- 
ing ;dlacretlon; power; pleasure: inclination; Inten- 
tion ; determination ; that which la wished or deaired ; 
command: direction; disposition ; a formal declara- 
tion In wntlng of what a person desires to be done 
with bis real or personal estate after death; the 
written document containing such Instructions: t. 
to desire that anything should be done or not be 
done; to determine; to direct; to choose; to en- 
loln; to dIsposB of by wtu or testament: in OE., to 
command; to be inclined or resolved to have: 
wUllng, imp. : adj. Inclined to anything ; nob dis- 
poaed to refuse; ready; voluntUT; consenting: 
wlllad, pp. wild: wUllnfflr, ad. 41. in a willing 
manner: willingness, n. -nBa, fVee choice or con- 
sult of the will : readiness of the mtnd to do or to 
refrain fkom doing: wUfoI, a. trt/'/tX^. governed by 
the will without regard to reason ; stubborn ; ob- 
stinate; inflexible; done or sufTered by design: 
wU'fBll7t ad. -ii, obstln-xtely ; stubbornly ; by do- 
sign; on purpose; wU'fnlnsss, n. -nis, obstinacy; 



Btubbonmess : at will, at pleasure : goodwill, favour ; 
kindness: goodwill of the tnsiness, business con- 
nections and other advantages, so for as they can 



be disposed of, assigned by a disposer to his suc- 
cessor, viewed apart from rnmlturo. itock-ln-tradc, 
tools, or suchlike : freedom of the will, the doctrine 
of the freedom of the human ^oiU, as opposed to the 
doctrine of necessity; Ul-wlll, enmity; malice: to 
baTe one's will, to obtain what la deaired; to do 
what one deslrea.—Snf. of 'willing': pleased; desir- 
ous: favourable; complying; chosen; spoutaneous. 

wlU, T. tcU [the same as will 1], a defective verb 
used along with another verb to express future time ; 
In the first person, wiU promises or expresses flxed 
purpose or determination, as 'I will eat'; in the 
second and third, wUl simply foretells, as, 'thou wiU 
sat,* * he wiU eat * : would, pi of will, \ediid. 

wtllst, n. wU-m [from Its cry], a bird of the ^ew 
World, allied to the snipe. 

Win-o'-ths-wlsp or WlU-wlth-a-wlsp— see fgnls- 
fiitans. 

willow, n. wU^Id [AS. welig. a willow], a plant grow. 
ing freely in a moist soil, whoso flexible brahcbes 
are extensively emploj-ed in basket-work; the name 
for various species of Salix, Ord. SalioHeta; S. 
babplonien is toe weeping willow ; hence the willow, 
as in the phrase 'to wear the v^Uloto,' has been re- 
garded as a token of sorrow or mourning : wlllowed, 
a. 40d, abounding In willows: willowr, a. -M-i, 
abounding in willows; resembling the wfllow; hav- 
ing a snpple, slender form: wiUow>hsrb, a plant 
growing In moist places; the EpUobium anffusti- 
fotium, Ord. OnaarHrece, 

wilt. V. wUt. 2n3 peni. sing, of will 2. 

WII7, wllinsss. Ac.— see undi^r wlls. 

wlaole, n. K'tm'bt [Dan. vimTtut, an augorl a 



boring-tool turned by a handle ; an auger : t. In OJSl. 
to bore; wlmltling, imp. -bting: wlmbM, pp. 
wim'Ud. 

wimbis, a. urfm'bl [Sw. vimmla, to be giddy— see 
also whlm^ In OE., active ; nimble. 

wimple, n. wim^pl [AS. winpei, a wlmplel for. 
tnerlj/, a plaited covering of silk or linen for the 
neck, cfaln, and sides of the ftice, worn as an out- 
door covering, now only retained In the dress of 
nuns: t. to ripple; In OB., to drawdown sa a hood 
or veil ; to luy or lie in folds. 

win, T. win [AS. winnan, to strunle, to get by 
labour: cf. Icel. vinna ,- Dut. vtinneni to gain in com- 
petition or oonttist ; to gain by kindness, persuasion, 
or solluiutlon; to gain by wogorlng; to gain over; 
to obtain by effort ; to earn ; to gain ground, hvour, 
or Influence: win'nlng. Imp.: adj. attractive; 
adapted to please or gain favour : n. tn mining, the 
whole series of ojjeratlons of boring, sinking, exca- 
vating, Ac, by which any mineral, partlcubu-ly coal. 
Is procured or won from the crust of the earth : wln'- 
nlngs, n. plu. -ningz, earnings ; the sums gained by 
success In competitions or contests: won, pt pp. 
wAn: winner, n. arfn'n^, one who wins or gains: 
win'ningly, ad. 41. In sn attractive or winning 
manner.— SYK. of 'win': to acquire; obtain; gain; 
attain; accomplish; procure; get. 

wince, V. iriru [OF. ouinchir; UH.aer. ttwfichen. 
to start, to shrink ; Ger. winken, to nod-^ee Wink^ 
to shrink or start back ; to flinch ; to twist or turn, 
under pain or through Impatience ; to kick or flounce 
when imeaay, as a horse: n. a shrinking or slut 
back; winolng. Imp. win.<-ing: winced, pp. wXnst: 
wlne'sr, n. -ir, one that winces. 

wince, n. ipfru [the same word as winch 11 the 
dyer's reel upcm which the cloth tuns while being 
dyed. 

wlBoey. n. wCn-'jl [another name for Unasr- 
woolsey, which see], a stout cotton and wooUen 
fabric much used in making dresses for women and 
children. 

winch, n. irfruA [AS. wlnct, a reel to wind thread 
upon : from tbe same root as wines and wlnkl tlie 
bent handle or crank by which a wheel or axle Is 
turned ; a windlass ; in mining, a wheel or axle f^ 
quently used to dnw water, Ac. in a bucket by a 
rope ; a twist or turn. 

winch, V. wlnih [a fonn of wince], In OK., to 
shrink; to wince: windh'lng, imp.: wlnebed, pp. 
tDinahi. 

Winehsstor rifle, ^oinUikHtir [from the inventor! 
a light repeating rifle. 

mnd, n. wind [AS. windz cf. Dut and Ger. wind; 
Icel. vindr: Goth, vinda; W. giif}fHt.- L. twndur], air 
In perceptible motion; a current of air tiaving a 
greater or leas degree of velocity ; one of tbe cardmal 
points, as from the four vnnos.- breath; power of 
breathing ; flatulence ; anything insignificant or light 
as wind : T. to deprive of breath by over-driving, as 
a horse; to rest a hone that ho may recover bis 
breath ; to follow by scent ; to noso ; to sound by 
blowing, OS a horn, so that the sound may be pTO< 
longed [pronounced tnttd]: winding, imp. wlnd-inQ 
—pronounced loltid'lng wheu applied to the pro- 
longed blast of a wiud-lnntr., as a hunting homi 
winded, pp. ictnd'M : winded, pp. vind-'U.- wound, 
pp. tBiifend, said of a hom : wina'y, a. -I, pert, to or 
consisting of wind; next or exposed to the wind; 
aboundliig with wind; airy; tempestuous; flatulent; 
empty : wind'ineu, n. -nis, state of being windy ; 
tendency to generate wind ; flatulence : wlnd'ags, n. 
■Aj, In a gun, the space between the hall ana the 
bore, being the dlfl'erence between the diameter of 
the bore and that of the shot— the less the windage 
the longer the range and tbe more accurate the aim ; 
wind'less, a. 'lin, wanting wind; out of breath: 
wlnd'ward, n.'U^d, the direction tTom which the wind 
blows: adJ- being on the side towards tbe direction 
from which the wind blows : ad. towards the wind : 
wind-bag, an incessant Mvolotu talker : wind-bound, 
prevented from sailing by a contrary wind, binding 
or restraining the ship to the harbour, river, or road- 
stead : wind-broken, affected by disease In the breath- 
ing, as a horse: wind-sgg, an egg said not to contain 
the piinclpleti of life; properly, an vgg laid without 
a shell: windfall, fnilt blown off a tree by wind; 
any unexpect«>d gain or advantage, as a legacy: 
wlnd-fisrtillsed, fertilised by means of pollen blown 
by the wind, as grasses, Ac. : wlna-flowsr, the 



offc, bdjii/dbt ; pirc. bUd ; cAair, (raw, jog, ahwv, thing, Ikare, uaL 



D gitizeo by 



Google 



WHOR 



1006 



WILD 



OBO Who 



whopytd. PV|* hwdpt: lAep'pir, n, -p^. m 
whoM ; /umUarly, * tremmdoitt faltanood. 

wiM«, n. Aor [IceL Mra, an ulaltereHL a female 
wbo adDilti unlawful Intefconrw of men for money ; 
aproatiluto; a harlot: t. to pracUae pnwUtuUon ; to 
oormpt bf unlawful tntercouno with: wkon'doa, 
n. •mm, practice of unlawful intcrcoume with the 
cmpoalteMX; fornication; In Scrip., the (teafiitlou of 
the wonhip of the true God for that of Idoli ; idola- 
Irf: whon'mouifer, n. -miinifptr. also whore'- 
Baiter, n. a lewd man ; one who keepe or ftvouenta 
the lociety of whores: whorllh, a. liO'rish.lcwiX; 
unchaat^ : who'rlahly, ad. -tl: who'rlahneaa, n. -n^, 
the practlre of lewdnees; in Scrip., tho worshipping 
of looli: wkorason, n. K&rstin. In QK., a bastanl: 
adj. In OB., bastanl; contempUhl?. 

whorl, n. hwdrt or hirth-l [MR. whortcil: cf. O.Dut. 
vorrd, a spinning- wliirl: connected with wUrL 
which seel ui7 *"1^ "^ orfrans or appei idages arranged 
lu a circle round an axis, and in. or rerr nearly in, a 
plane perpendicular to It ; a turn of the spire of a 
univalve shell; leaves arroniced in a retrilar circum- 
ference round a stem ; the fly of a spludle : whorled, 
a. htc^ld. dlspoaed In or furnished with whorls: 
Vhorror, n. •^, a potter's wooden wheel which gives 
a rotabirr motion to flat Teasels: wlwrl-grasa, a 
Water-plant, the CatabrOaa aquatiea, Ord. Oraminea. 

wfaort, n. hdrl, whortle, n. hOrt'l. also whortle- 
berry, n. h6rt'lh«r<n [srcordlng to Skeat. from AS. 
v^il, a imall shrub, dim. of iryrf , a wort— see wort 
31 a shrub and Its fruit; the Vncrinium Viiis-Idaa Is 
the red wbortli*Uf*rry or cow-bern'; V. viigiiUisum 
yields the bliwk whortleberry ; v. myrtillus yields 
the bilberry or bfaiebrrry , all of the Ord. Vaccinidrecc 

whoae, reL h6* [see ino\ the pons, case of the rel. 
wbo : used also for ' of which ' : whoae'aoer'ar, reL of 
whatever pereon. 

lAoaoerer, rel. kd'ao-to'-ir [see irtwl, whoeTer; 
whatever penon. 

why, adv. and Int Axl rA.S. huH. the Instrumental 
case or hied, who], for which or for what reason or 
cause; wherefore; used emphatically, as, 'If you will 
not. tchv then I'll go ' ; used as a substantive, as, ' we 
examine the v?h]f of things.' 

wlek, n. wfk [AS. irfocr. a wlqjc : cf. O.Dut. xeiecke : 
Dan. v€rge\ soft threads of cotton or other substance 
Io(«e1y tw^ted or plaited Into a strlnj; for a caiidle or 
laiiip : wlck'lnc, n. -ing. material fur mokine wicks. 

wlek or wich [AS. wic—from L. \-icrui, a vlUa^e : lu 
iome names the -wick or -tiHch is the same as Icel. 
vik, a creek or bay : it is sometimes Impossible to 
Identity the termi nation], tho second element of 
many proper names, as ^\ ooltf^cA, Grceniric/i, Ber- 
wick, or as one word In Wick. 

wicked, a. tcik-M [AS. tricca, a witard— «ee also 
witdi], addicted to vice; immoral; sinftil; evil In 
principle or practice; bnd or bniiefiil In effect; 
addicted to miHchler; mlnfliicvonH : the wicked, n. 
plu. persons who live in vlnliition of the dlvlno laws: 
Wlok'edly. ad. -It: wlck'adnasa, n. -ni^. corrupt or 
sinful manners ; crime; moral ill; sin.— Syn. of 

wicked ' : bad ; evil ; naughty ; corrupt ; vicious ; 



iniquitous; criminal; guIUv; uQjnst; unrighteous; 
unholy; irreligious: ungodiv; profane: atrodoua; 
nefarious; pernicious; aoaiKloned; lltigltlous; fiag< 



rant ; profligate ; heinotts ; base ; vlllanous ; Impious ; 
cursea ; baneful. 

wicker, a. wik'-ir [AS. vHean, to bend : Sw. toika, 
to fold], msdo of twigs or osiers ; covered with twig* 
or osiers : n. a small quit-.k-prrown pliable twig ; any- 
thing made of twigs cr osiers ; wicker-work, work 
compoaed or oslem' or wicker ; basket-work: widt'- 
erM, a. -inl. made of or covered with twigs. 

Vlcket, n. laik'it [AF. wiket ; Icol. vtMiu—tcom 
vUffa, to turn], a small gate or door; part of a 
masalve or large door for the admission of persons on 
foot only; the narrow frame or rods stuck In the 
ground, and sufipurtlng the ballB. against which the 
ball is dlrci-ti?d ill tho gome of cricket: wicket- 
keeper. In cricket, the keepur or watcher behind tho 
wicket, in front of whi<:h tnn biiUman is playing. 

wlcklng, n. wiJtUng, In curling, a stroke by which 
a stone Is soot in an oblique direction so an to hit the 
winner's stone, and drive It from the fee, the former 
often replacing tho latter, and so twcoming the 
winn<>r In lum ; also callinl tnrtnglng. 

wlcklng— see unilpr wick 1. 

WlckUflU. n. tPik-H/U. a followRT of Wlckllffo, the 
Reformer, born 1321— alno sprit WicUiBte. WycOAte. 

mate, nuU,/(lr, luib, metct mit. 



vlda, Ik wIdCAS. wfd. broad, ample : et IceL w<ifr-.- 
Dut. wyd; Dan. vid; Qer. weif], havinga great dis- 
tance or extent bcftween the aides ; oMxalte oC 
tuirrow; hroed; large; broad to a certain degree, a* 
U feat wide,* resnote; distant; ext«udve: ad. at a 




ad. -li. In ft wide mamer or degree: __ 

-nis, quality of being wide: widsai, v. ipf:dn, to ex- 
tend between the sides ; to enlarge : widentac lo^P* 
und'Hlng: widened, pp. tcuf'nd; wfdtli, n. wfdu, 
breadth ; extent from side to side : wlde-nwakn, n. a 
low -crowned felt hat : adj* thorouglily alive to, or on 
the watch for : wide gange— see tsvad gnnga, nnder 
broad. 

widgeon, n. ir^iln JF. viffeon, vingeon}, a mlgn- 
tory fowl of the duck kind. 

widow, n. tdd^ (AS. tPuduHV, a widow : ct Goth. 
viduvoi Ger. leUfwe.- L. vidua; Sans, vidhava'^ a 
woman whoae husband is dt«d: t. to dtqHrive of a 
husband; to deprive of anything highly nliwd; la 
OS., to endow anew with widow's righta that bad 
been forfeited; to be widow of: wld^vwinK, lion.: 
wld'owed, pp. -dd: adJ. bereaved of a buauuid iqr 
death; deprived of some good; stripped: wM'ower, 
n. •^, a man deprived of a wife hf death: vM'ew^ 
hood, u. -/id&d, state of being a widow ; in 0&, 
widow's property or estate : wld'owarhi 
of being a widower : grtH - widow - 
gran. 

width—see under wide. 

wield, V. to^Id [AS. wealdan, to have power ovfr: 
cf. Ic«]. vitlda : Goth, valdan ; OILGer. tcatbm ; Ger. 
waltekl to use with fUll oomraaad or power tltM 
which is not too heavy or too dlfDnut for the 
holder; to manage: to lundle; to emplov: wldd'- 
Ing, Imp. : wield od, pp. : wieldlaaa, a. -Ms, nnman- 
ageable : wlsld'abU, a. -dbl. manageable : wtald'sr, 
n. -A-, one who wields : wteUj, a. wtld-i, that may 
be wielded ; manageable 

wier, n. K4r— laroe as weir. 

wlery, a. wf-ir-l (Ger. wehr. a dam see wttrl la 
OR, wet; moist 

wife, iL wjj, plu. wives, i0lrs [AS. and loeL ^eif. a 
woman, a wife : cf. Dan. viv ; DuL ^oU/; Ger. toeib .- In 
AS. the two sexes were distinguished aa uapmtd* 
man, tho weapon-man, and ifV-mofi, the wife-man— 
ici/e being supposed to be derived ttota wracwf.— 
the noord and the dMc\ff being taken as the types of 
tho two sexes], a woman united to a man by marrlaga; 
In Scot., a woman, as/sAtcOV.- wlfo*bDod. n. -kAd, 
the state of being, or qualities of, a wife : wiitolesa, 
a. -Ks. being without a wife; unmarried: wlfo'^, 
a. -11. becoming a wife. 

wig, iL utir fa contr. of peritetgl a cover for the 
head formed of human hair, intended to replace the 
want of hair, or to disguise the natural nalr; an 
official head -dress worn by Judges. barrlat«ars, Ac.; 
a penike : witfed. a. vigd, wearing a wig : wlffery, 
n. 'ffir-t, tho nair of which a wig Is made: U^ 
wig, a great person ; a magnate : enrwlff— eee tinder 
earl. 

wig, V. ioiq. In slang, to censure eeverely ; to aoold: 
a good wlg^g, a good scolding; a rating. 

Wigeon, n. tru^iln— aame as wMgaon. 

wight, u. K-ll [Diit. vrtdU. a child : AS. iriAi. a 
creature, nnlmal. person: Ger. wickt, a being, a 
wretch: Dan. vcekc, an eUi in OK, a cruatun; 
a man. 

wight, a. wU [AS. w»t, a creature], in 0£. active ; 



BwIIt: strong; brave: vl^tty, ad. wU'li. In 0£. 

swiftly; nimbly; vigorouidy. 
wigwam, n. wig'wdm [K. Amer. Indian, wton- 



om-u^, In his or their house— from tcek, hla hmiaeL 
an Indian cablA or hut, something In shapo llhe a 
sugar-loaf. 

wild, a. uald [AS. wild. wUd: cC IceL viBr: Dan. 
vUd; Out wild. W. meiUi betng in a state of 
nature; not tamed or domosticated!^; growing with- 
out culture; savage; unclvUlaed; desert; i— '~•^-■- 
Ited ; tempestuous ; profligate ; rerklna ; 
emed; Irregular : highly excited, as with i- -iTrm. 
bavin>c a flerce untamed look; performed wtUkont 
plan or order; not well arranged; InuiginaiT: n. 
an uncultivated tract of land; a deoert; In vC.. a 
weald: wUd'ish. a. -inA, somewhat wild: wttdOy, 
ad. -fi. In a wild manner: wUd'neai, n. -«ds. roo^^ 
uncultirated state ; state of being untamed ; radfr- 

hir; pitUtpin; note, nS4, mdfv.- 



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WHIT 



1000 



WHOP 



whlB'tllngtr, ad. •!(: t« wtt fwr irlilstto, to toko 
s. dniuglit— that ii. to wet th« put which whlatlea, 
or th« throat : to p«y too d«&r for tout wtalitio, 
to pay Ml exceulve price for the gntlOfiation of 
■ome whim or dcxlre. 

whit. n. htoU {Aa vHM. ft crefttnr«. m thine— we 
alio wight 11 ft iraall pftrt; an fttoni or leut bit; a 
potat; a Jot. 

white, a. hvnt [AS. hurU, whtte : cf. IceL hvitr; Dut 
vrU: Ooth. hveiia; Ger. tiwfM; Sans, ^tai twliig 
without colour, or having the hue or colour of pure 
mow, or approachlne to lb; Jig., pure; iaiiocent; 
uncloaded ; parlfled frnm sin : B. one of the natunU 
colnun of bodlei Ilka pure anow ; opposite oC 1/liick ; 
a colour resulting from a certain combination of all 
the prUmatlc colours ; a wlilte man, aa opposed to a 
bUcKTnani albuiiiinoufi part of an egg; the central 
mark In an arcliery tiu^'t: ▼. to make white tit colour: 
whl'tivg. Imp. : B. a well-known Rearllsh of the cod 
tribe; pulrerlied chnlk cleared from stony matter, 
often made up Into cakes: whltad, pp. anda. Aun^fjd, 
made white; beautifully clean and polished extern- 
ally : nUtt'nass, n. -»4«, state of bulnz white; purity; 
fireedom from stain or blemish: wul'tlsh, a. -tith, 
white tn a moderate deip^e: wUten, r. htn'-tn, to 
make white; to blanch; to tuni or becorao white: 
whitening, imp. hwU'ning: n. pulverised chnik freed 
from stony matter, used for polishing and whitewash- 
ing— also spelt rohiiing: whltaned, pp. hxci'Und, 
bleached: iniite'ly, a. -a. In OK, nearly white; pale 
In colour: whlte'ner, n. -n^, one who or that wiik'h 
makes white: wUtw. n. plu. hw'ita, leucorrhan. a 
disease of females; line wheat<flour; a mixture of 
noiir and alum: Wldtakoyi, a band of lawless agi- 
tators In Ireland about the year ITUl, so called from 
wearing u>Affe outer gannenu; Whlteboylim, n. tho 

Eractices of the Whueboys; white-brown, a &)U>iir 
etwt-en brown and white: whitebait, a small delli-ate 
Ash much prized: thawhltobalt dluier, the Minis- 
terial dinner at Qreenwlch Immediately beforu the 
close of the session: WUtaehftpal-cart [Drom White- 
efuiyd In London], a small spring c&rt, two-whrpled : 
white eloTVr, a imoll species of clover beartne whltq 
Dowen; Dutch clover. TYi/olium rtptiu, Ora. J^egu- 
tninoKS: whlta^ODMr, an alloyed meUl of a white 
colour, used by the Chinese, composed of copper, sine, 
and nickel, with a small proportion of iron ; Gcnnan- 
silTfr, which Is but a modification of tbo same alloy : 
whit* eropa, cropa of grain, which assume a white 
colour as they ripen— oppoacd to (preii crops, as tur- 
nips, kc : lAltt slaphant. anything which can never 
be other than an expensive and nilnoua honour or 
burden— referring to the rare white elephsjits of the 
king of Slatn and their expensive maintenance :whlt*- 
friar, a monk of the Carmelite order— so called from 
the colour of their clothes : white- heat, that degn-n of 
heat given to Iron In which It appears as white : Whlta 
Honsa, the oRlclal mansion of^tlie I^sldeiit of the 
U. States at Washington— so named from Its colour: 
^Ut*-l«ftd, ft cftrbonate of lead In the form of a white 
powder, much used in givlnga body to paints; cenise: 
lAlta U«, a lie for some trivial purpose or for which 
an excuse can be found : whlta-Ught. tlie Iteht which 
comes directly fh>m the sun : wmte-llTered, a. pain ; 
feeble; sickly— so called from the appearance being 
popularly ascribed to a white llvor; envious; mnllcl- 
oiis; cowardly: whlta roaa, the emblem of the Hnuse 
of York: whlkoamlth. a smith who works In tin ware: 
white aanan. a sudden storm of wind with a bright 
sky: irtutwtOBo, a name given by lapidaries to limpid 
and colourless rock-crystal when cut for jewellery : 
whltAiweliing, adisease of the JolnU— so called from 
the altered colour of the skin : whltothroat. a small 
bird, a summer visitant of Britain: whlte'thom, n. 
4haTcm, the hawthorn, a prickly shrub, sztenfltvely 
employed in forming hedges : the Cmtafjun oxyacan- 
Ihii, Ord. Roadcece: white-vltrlol, suipliate of zinc: 
whlto'wmah, n. a liould composition of slaked lime or 
whitening for making a large surface white, such as 
the walls of a house; a waih for making the skin fair: 
T. to cover with a liquid composition of slaked liino 
or of whitening: to give a fair external appfnmiit-n 
to ; /amiliarly, to clear a bankrupt of the dehts hn 
owe* by a Judicial process ; to acquit a peraon of any 
dishonourahio charge: wUtv'waahlng, n. the act of 
covering with whitewash; /omriiarfy. the act of f^ee- 
Iwr a tnnkmpt Trom his debts by legal proccBM : 
wUte'waahed. pp. : whIta'WftBtMr, one who white- 
waahea : whttv-^fttar, a dlseaas peculiar to sheep, of 



A dangerous kind : whlta wine, anv wine ftlmllftr In 
colour to sherry, as dlstliiKUlshett fh>m red wine, 
port, claret. Ac. : to show this white feather, to give 
proof of cowardice, referring to the pure-bred game- 
cock, which faoii no white feather nn IL 

wUthar, ad. hwilh-^r [AS. hwidfr. whltherl to 
what or which place: whlth'tnoavsr, ad. •96-H'-ir, 
to whatever place. 

wUttng, whitening- see under whits. 

whitlow, n. hwit'-Ui (Eng. dial. \chid^w~(rorti 
Eng. dial, \ohirk, quick, Mlve, and Kng.ytatr— see 
t(Kxk. and flaw), a flaw or sore about the quick nf the 
nail ; paronyclua ; also a name applied to a disease 
in the fert of sheep. 

WhltniBday, n. KwU'stkn-dA [AS. Hwita Sunnan- 
Dag : hwU, white— from the white garments woni by 
catt-chuniens], the seventh Sunday after Easter— ft 
festival In oommemomtlon of the descent of the Holy 
Spirit on the day of Pentecost; In Scot., Whitsunditif 
as a term-day falls on May 15 : Whltran, a. hteit'iHknt 
pert, to or observed at Whitsuntidf .- Whlt'sontldt, 
n. -nd, the season of Pentecost: Whtt-Kondfty or 
WhItniB-lCMtdfty and -TUMilay, n. the Monday and 
Tuesday following Whltnindaj— observed In Englaud 
as holidays. 

whittls, n. hioU'tl [AS. th\tHtan, to est]. In /teot. 
and pror. Xiw.. a small pocket-knife: t. to cut or 
Tiare: whittluf, imp. Kteit'-tUng: whittlad, i>p. 
hrU'lId. 

whltUo, n. hvU'-a [AS. hwttel a tOftnket-from 
hifU. whitel In OK and prov. Sng., a blanket worn 
over the shoulders. 

whitT-hrowB, ft. hiei'ti-lnif(en [uAite, ftnd brotcnX 
of ft colour between white ftud brown. 

wUs, V. hteix [ftn Imitative wonl— see ftlso whMU|, 
to make a sharp hissing or humming sound, as ait 
arrow or rifle-ball during flight, or as compressed air 
escaping; to fliz: n. a hlastng sound: whlE'ila(» 
Imp. : whiiaad, up: hwUd: irtili'SinclT, ad. -ll. 

who, rel. Ad[AS. Aud, who: cf. Dan. hvo: Dut. wU: 
Oer. teer ; U quiM ; W. pwv ,- Sana leas], a relative or 
interrogative word which refers to a person ; which 
of many, as, ' irAo Is the person who nas a right to 
exercise ItT' used Interrogatively: whom, AOm, obj. 
case of who : whose, hCt, poss. auto of who ; iiseil also 
hiBtcod of ' of wlilch,' as, too question whose solution 
Is desired: whosT'ar, reL -VrVr. everv one who; 
whatever person: whofto. rel. M'so, also who'soar'sr, 
rel. every one who— whOM'ftosT'sr, being the obj. 
case, and whoaa'aoer'er, the pots. case. ' 

whoa, Int. ici'i'i, stop I 

irtiolo, a. hot I AS. hdl. whole : cf. Icel. kfitt ; Dut and 
Da.ii.hefl; Sw.Arl,- Goth. Aat'Is, entire; Ger. Vil; W. 
hoU. all ; hoUol. whole : adouhlet of hale 1], all ; entire ; 
unbroken ; sound ; containing the total amount ; not 
defective; in OK., In good health: n. the total; the 
entire thing; ft regular or systematic combination: 
whola'nan, n. -nis, entlrenesa; totality: whol'ly, 
ad. -II, entirely: completely; In all the parts or 
kinds: whols'sale, n. ttdl [ichoU, and sulei the sale 
of goods In large quantity to retailers only ; the whole 
moss : ftdj- bnyinK and selling In largo quantity only | 
of or pert, to such sale : wholesalers, n. ptu. -^ra, 
tliosQ who sell by wholesale : by wholasaLs, In the 
moss; without distinction or discrimination: whola'- 
some, 0. -fitm, [irhole, and some], favouring health; 
salubrious; usoHil ; conducive to hspplneas or virtue; 
salutary; that utters sound words; in OE., hale; 
healthy: whole'aomely, ad. -ili whole'somaiiNi, n. 
■11^5, the state or quality of being wholesome or con- 
ducive to health: wbola-langth, n. ft portrait or 
statue represt-ntinc the whole person or thing : ftd^ 
representing the whole figure, said of a ptctnro ig- 
statue.— Syk. of 'whole a.'; nil; every; each; com- 
plete ; total ; Integral ; perfect : undivided ; un 
injured; unimpaired: healthy— of ' whole n.' : gross; 
amount ; toulity; aggregate. 

whom, whomsoeTsr— see under who. 

whoobah, whobnb, n. h6'huh—0V^ forhubbsb. 

whoop, V. h6p [an ImitAtlve word : F. hoitper, to 
call afkr off], to utter Inud, shrill, and prolonged 
sounds In pursuit or attack, as In war by savages ; to 
InHult with shouts of defiance ; n. a shout In pursuit 
or attack In war or the rhoso: whoop'iBg, Imp.: 
whooped, pp. hdjjt : war-whoop, the battle cry ; uie 
shout of attack : whoopUtg- or hooplBC-eongh,— teo 
hooping-cough . 

whop, V. Atrdpfof Imitative origin! /amiUarly, to 
beat : to thrash : a. ft Mow or fall: wiop'plac. Imp. : 



aXc, b<^,/iJbt; piin, bitd; chair, game, jog, sAun, thing, 9iere, uaL 



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WHIM 



1004 



WHIS 



whlabml, u. hwUn'brtt (perhaiw eoniwetod with 

tcAimprr, fruro lu cry], » Unl ■oroewbat tliuUtor tbau 
the curlew, but of the iuiin« eeiius; found In niuiy 
countrlei of Ui« world, firom AMck ftod IndU to the 
Arclli: (X'e«u. 

whlmpar, v. htrtm-jt^ [a freq. from whlapt— 
«Ua«. wlik-b *er:\, t» LTV with » loir broken voice, m 
a child: to pxprems KTiet In a wliinliig tone: n. a 
low brokrn err: whlBMiiaf. imp. : n. a low mut* 
terluff cry : whlnptrMi, pp. -peni: wUa'panr, u. 
■pir^. one who wbiinpera. 

wblmMy, wblmilcal. Ac— mm under whim 1. 

whla, n. hwln [W. cAiryn, a weedl a Miia prloUjr 
liiish produrhi; tn early ipiinK abundancQ of yellow 
ffowen, thH i'lrji guropcnu. Ord. Leffumiinvsce ; govtti ; 
furze: whinD7, a. -nt. aboundlns In whin-buihes: 
wUn-chat, 11. a blTd that tIsIu Britain and north- 
ern paru of Europe during the summer— ao called 
from lu rreqiienting whtn-builiea. 

wUa or whUstone, n. hwiu [Icel. huHn, naound* 
UikL lit., the rosouudinfi-ttone ; a term uacd In Scot- 
land ai Ryuonymoua with (n^*eiiBtoue ; applied by 
minen and ouarrTmen to any bard realatlnj; rock. 

wlliBa, v.'Airin {AS. Ateinaft, to whine: cf. Icel. 
kveina; Goth, quainofi; Ger. weinen\ to utter In 
plaintire drawling tones or crlee; to complain In a 
mean or unmanly way ; to make a plaintive cry, aa 
■ome anlniali : n. a drawliug plaintive tone of vojrf ; 
mean or affected cnrophiint : whining, i nip, : whln«4, 
pp. hwind: wliia'Ui^y, ad. -H: wUn'ar, n. -ir, one 
who whlnet. 

whlBga. T. htrtnf [see wUmI in Sa>t.. to whine ; 
to sob: W^lnclBf, imp. Awif^-'lny: wblngwd, pp. 
hwlrdd. 

whingtr, n. hieing'-^ [led. hvina, to wblsL (n 
Scat., a short liniitfer or swiird : also R|telt whlsTard. 

whinny, v. htein'til [a frcq. of whine J, to npfgh or 
cry like a iiiare : a. the cry of a mare : whln'nylac 
Imp. : IL the ct7 of a mare : whin'alwl, pp. -nuC 

iridBMr— see under whin 1. 

whiBnona— see wUn 3. 

wUByarA— aee whlng ar. 

wiip, n. hwip [UK. ti>Aipt)«n.to whip: cf. ICDui. 
wippe, a whip ; Dan. vittpe, to rock, to wac ; Icel. 
tnpa, to whtpl a laab or plaited cords or suchlike 
tied to a handle, especially used in driving horses. 
Ac; hence, one who drives, aa ' a wretchea u.'Atj>,' a 
bad couhinan ; also, a name applied to a member of 
a political party in Parliament, specially employed 
to bring the merabeta of his party together on ali 

Important questions before tlie House ; the summona 
ssued to a member of Parliament by his political 
leaden to attend an Important division : a small 
llft-nurctiase made by a rope rove throuKn a single 
hlouE 1 a tlnl'Up flag used for signalling : T. to striice 
or beat with a quick motion ; to strike with a lasti or 
anything flexible; to correct with laslips; to drive 
with liuiiicfl ; to beat into froth, as crnam ; to sew 
slightly ; to lash with sarcaam ; to cnwmp; to take 
anything nimbly, out, up, or away ; to move nimbly ; 
to start suddenly: whlp'ptnc. Imp.: n. the act of 
' ' ' [ with a Uuih; the stato of being corrected 



with a whip ; a sort of overcasting of frills of muslin 
or lace with flue stroug thread, before being employed 
aa a trimmiJig : whipped, pp. also whlpt, pp. Atn;<l ; 
whlppcr-ia, hirtji'f>h--in, aznong hwitfmen. one who 
keeps the hounds from waudering;'a I'urliamentary 
whip: whlp'pcr, n. -pir, oiin who whips; a porter 
who raiseii cunls from a ship's hold by means of a 
tockiu : whip-cord, coitt of whii^h tlio ends nf lashos 
are mnda : whip-hand, the hand that holds the whip 
In riding or driving : whlp-laah, tho lash or striking 
ttart of n whin : whip-saw, a large saw set In a fmnie 
for dividing largK timlir lengthwise: whip-staff, in 
nitAi;), a Ifor by wliloh the rvidUer Is tnni(H]: whlp'- 
•ter, n. -s^Y, a nimble fi-llow ; a whlpptT-snapiJer: 
whip-stock, n. -stok. the handle of a wliip: wmp- 
ping-post, a post to whlrh ofTenden were tied when 
puiUeined by whipping: to whip about or round, to 
wrap : to whip oat, to draw out nimbly : to imatrh : 
to whip from, to take away suddenly: to whip up, 
to Kelze or t.-ike up with quick motion: with whip 
and q»nr, wlili the utmost hasto : to hars the whip 
haad, to jMiufss the advantage over: irtilppar- 
•napper, an InslgulflL-ant and diminutive peraoo. 

wup|U«-tr«a, n. hteiptil-tri, a freq. of whip, and 
tree], a Bwlng>bar to which th« tracea are fastoned 
in a rnrrlage. 

whir, V, Viitvy (an Imltjitlvo word: 8w. hurra, to 



whirl ; Dan. kvim, to Inus, to bmnl to whiil iwrad 

or move rapidly, as a wheel, with a hiunoiliiK noise; 
to make a oolse, as paitridra or pbaasaala wbitm 
they rise from the ground; Tn OS., ui hurry away: 
a. a rough wliirring sound : wltirrlaf, Imp. : a. tlie 
noise or Mutridcer or pheaaauts' wii^: wUrrW. 
pp. htvh^ 

whirl, r. hu>M [IceL kvitila, to whirl: kverja. to 
turn round— see also wharf I to move round raptdly : 
to torn or be turned round with velocity : m. rapid 
rotation; auytblnj; that movea or is turned with 
velocity on an axis or centre : gyration ; rapid cir- 
cumvolution ; anything moved wltli rapid rotation : 
whirl or norl, n. in coacA., a single turn fif the 
spire of a univalve shell, such aa tliat of the gardes 
snail: whlri'lng, imp. -iMg: whlrlad, pp. AaoerW: 
wMrl'ar, n. -^, one who or that which whiris: 
irtdriahout, n. kwMkt-txXBi, anudl carriages or 
wooden honwa placed on a circular revolving fkaiD^. 
found at tlUrt. Ac. for the amusement <h youiK 
people : wUri-hlaal. a whtrUng blast of wiad : vklrl- 
bona, the round cap of the knee; the kneepaa: 
whirl'iglf, n. -l-gtf, a toy which chihlreu spi> or 
whirl round: wttirl'pool, n. -p^L a body of watn 
moving with a cirruhir mothm. forming a csrltyor 
vortox In the centre ; any rotatory or circular mnitoB 
ofwater caused by opposing winds and tides: wkSrl'- 
wl&d. n. •wiwl, an aerial cwrent that aswinw a 
rotatory, whirling, or spiral motion. oftflB of (reat 
and destnietive violence, but of abort duration,— 4u 
occurrence at sea producea woferqwula— on the loose 
sands of Uie desert, sand-piUart. 

wUak, u. hwuk [^w. wuka, to wipe, to doal: 
vUku^ a wlilskl a small bunch of ffrasa, stimw. or 
hair, and the like, used as a brusb ; a quick sweeping 
motion ; a bundle of poeled twigs oaed for mptdly 
a^tatiiig or whisking such articles as cream, ens. 
Ac: T, to sweep, briuh, or agitato with a liebt 
rapid motion : to move nimbly and nnldly : wklu'- 
tng, imp, : lAlahad, pp. kwlskt : wmakar. n. Asris' 
ker, one who or that wblcb whisks ; the hair on the 
dieeks of a man : whla'karad. a. -is^rd, fonned into 
or furnished with wblakeia : whla'hsrlaB^ a. -tt*. 
without whiskers : whia'kary, a. -Url, kavlMC whts- 
kcrs, or with a tendency to have them: nln or 
wlip, n. kvfitp or witp, a handful of itraw naed for 
whlxking or wiping. 

whlshar— see under whisk. 

whisky or wAiakay. n. ktcis'kl fGael. Miaffe-heatka, 
whisky— fVom uisffe, watrr, and bealka, Ufcl aa 
intoxicating spirit generally distilled t^ino barley 
malted, but fnsquently from wheat, rye. malxa, Ac 

whlsp— see under wnlak. 

wht^ar, v. kwU-per [an Imitative word: A8- 
htoisprioH, to whlsperj. to apeak aofUy or undar 
the breath ; to utttsr in a low and not vocal tone; to 
prompt or plot secretly : n. a low aofk tone of voice 
only audible to the peraon or persona apofcaM to; 
words uttered In a soil low voice : vkls'parafl. tan. : 
n. the act of speaking In a low and •caK«ly mmUuo 
tone ; the tolling of taica to excite suspidona : wtda*- 
pared, pp. -pird: whis'parer. n. -pir-iT. oo« wlio 
whispers; one who tolls secrrts; a barkbiler: oo« 
who Hlandera secretly : whla'pailngty. nd. -il .- wkls- 
periai- gallery, a ^lery or dome In wlii<A the 
faioteat sounds are conveyed to a great distaDO* and 
with great dlsUnctaess. 

whist, InL htPist [HE.u-ftiff.be silent a listen; be 
still: adj- in OE.. not niaklAg a noise; muto; still: 
V. In OE., to silence ; to keep silence ; to becxMne 
mnto or still : whist, n. a certain game at cards, 
pUynd by four persons— so called from the cloap 
silfnt attontion whlrh it requlrea. 

whistle, v. huHn'al [an imluUve word : AS. Atruf- 
Ian, to wUUtle: Dan. kvisU: Hw. Airisslfi}. to otter 
nmilral sounds and {xsrform musical compoaitiosia In 
tho manner of a wind-instr. by expelling or drawing 
in tho brmth through an oriaee formed by cuntrsn- 
ing the lips; to utter musical sounds with a amAli 
wind-insLr. ; to sound shrill, aa the wind ; to cs^ or 
sienal by a whistle: n. tlie sound made by une who 
whistles; asmall wlnd-lnstr. ; the sound made by It; 
a call, such ns sportsmen use to their dogs ; the anrill 
sound produced by the wind among treea, Ac : wWa'- 
tling. imp. -gllng: adj. uttering mualcal aounda by 
contracting the lips ; sounding with a pipe ; making 
a shrill sound, as wind : n. the shrill aounda f^ a 
whistle, or tlioae made by the wind: wblsHil. pp. 
kwis'-M: wUs'tler, n. -sler, one who whtstlea: 



matt, mtU./iir, latv ; ntiU, tnit, ker; i^He,ptn; nvte,ndt, mfioe: 



D.gitizeo by 



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WHEE 



1003 



WHIM 



■mam^'m, IL -^t ono wtio whoels; the hono next 
tb« wheel ; a wheol-wrlgbt ; wheel-ouTOW, a vehicle 
with a wheel at ono end, held up with the baiidi at 
the other, and to driven forwards or pullnl : wheel- 
man, the man who iteers a reuel ; a helinimaii ; a 
cjcllit: irtioel-|A«igk, a plough havloK o°e or two 
wheels attached for rendering the Instr. more iCeady 
to' hold, and for Filiating the depth ot the ItiiTow : 
Wh»A ■warC nodr/ [Rng. dial, swarf, the duet and 
nit from grindetonei). a clajrer cement made In 
Sbeffleld from the duat resulting Trom the wearing 
of grlndMonea. used in the iteel-convertliig fumacea 
for coming the layera of iron and charcoal: wheel- 
Wlsdow. a clreuUr window with radlatlne muIUons 
reaembliiig the spokea of a wheel : wbeel-worh, in 
imaekitterjft a comhlnatloo of wheeli imparting mo- 
tion to oiie another: wba^wrl^t, one whose trade 
fa to coBitnict wheels and wheel*cafrlagea, at carta : 
whart and axla, one of the mechanical powen, con- 
•liUng of a wheel baring a cjrtlndrlcal axis passing 
through its centre, and made capable of revolving by 
rating on pivots at Its extremities. 

whMB. n. Aio^ [AS. hvoTte, somewhatl in Scot., 
a number ; a good deal. 

wlMWii, V. hwH [AS. hwisan, to breathe with dim- 
CdHjt: cf. Icel. hvcaa; Dnn. hvccM], to breathe with 
difflcultj and with an audible sound: wheez'lng, 
imp. : n. the act of breathing hard with noise, pro- 
duced \>j obstruction of the air-passages ; the noise 
made by such breathing] whaeaed, pp. hwitd: 
Whees'T, a. -l, breathing audibly and with difnculty. 

whalX, n. AiM>tt [AS. weolc, a whelk, a shell-fUhl a 
ahell^nsh ; a small univalve, aplrol-ehaped ; a wllk. 



whalk, n. huMk [(torn wheal i. which seel 
'tnple: whelked, a. htcilkt, covered with plniples. 
irMm, T. htaSm [AS. whelfan, to overwhelm], to 



cover with water or other fluid ; to immerse dwply , 
to overburden ; to plunge In utter destnictiou : 
Wholm'lBg, Imp. ; whelmed, pp. kieilmd, 

whelp, n. hvmplK^.Juoflp, awhclp: cf. Icel.AiWpr; 
Dut uxlp ! MH.Uer. we(/l, the youug of a dog, a lion, 
a fox, Ac ; a puroy; a young man or youtli. In con 



tempt : T. to Ming forth young, as a bitch, Ac. : 
Vlwip'liig, Imp, ; B. the act of bringing forth young : 
whalpad, pp. Moiifix whelps, n. plu. short upright 



piecea around the barrel of a capstan to give resting- 
points for the messenjcer or hawser. 

Whea, ad. hvoin [A3. Ainmfi^, when ; Goth. Kvan : 
Ger. wann, wenn\ at what time; at the time that; 
though at the same time; which time: eonj. while; 
whereas: whsaas, lu OK. at the time when; what 
time : whaaST'er, ad. -iv'-^, at whatever time ; also 
whaa'sosT'er, ad- -aa-iv'-^, at what time soever. 

irtitaos, ad. htoitu [A3. Atoanon, whence : Ger. 
VHxnneh], ttom what place; trota what or which 
Moree or origtn ; how : wheaes'sosT'er, od. sOrv'ir, 
from what place, cause, or source soever: from 
WhSBAS, a common phrase for whenos. 

Whera, ad. Atodr [AS. huxtr, hwr, where: cf. Icel. 
and Goth, hvari Dan. hvor: DuL waari at what 
place; in what situation; at the place in which: to 
what or which plaoe; in OB., whence; also uamI as 
a coT^unction, whereas : anywhere, at any place : 
irturs'alMNit. ad. near what or which place : with 
referenco to which : where' abont or wnera'aboats, 
n. ptao* where to be found or sought for; lodKing; 
place of residence: whereas', conj. when fn fact or 
truth; the thing being, so that; while on the con- 
trary; In OK, at whTch place: whereat', ad. at 
Which; at what; whsrsby', ad. bv means of which; 
tiy what; iriMre'fors, ad. and conj. for which reason ; 
whj: wWrela', ad. In which; In what: whare'into', 
ad. Into which: irtMreof, ad. of which; of what: 
wboaon', ad. on which: wtaera'soer'er, nd. in what 
place soever: wbore'throngh, ad. In OK. thmuzh 
or on account of which; whereto', ad. to which: 
Whsra'anto', ad. to which; to what: whers'npon', 
ad. upon which : wherer'er, ad. at whatever phu-e : 
vktrswtth', ad. with which; with what; also 
wbara'wltbal'. ad. 

Whanf, XL AtrdrVi [IceL hwr/r, shlftv— from 
hver/a, to tum^ a light boat, sharp at each eixl 
for speed; a ferry-boat; a small a«ck(>d flsUlng- 
vessel: whar'rTmaa, n. the rower of a wherry, 

l^at, T. hwit [AS. hiprltan. to cut— from Atnzrf, 
Sharp: cf. Ger. vetttn; Dut. ttfrttcti], to sharpen by 
rubbing or by friction, as a knife or raznr ; to excite 
or stimulate, as the appetite ; to make keen ; in OE,, 
to make augry or acniuonlous .' n. tho act of sharpen- 



ing ; something that whets nr stimulates : irtief ting, 
Imp. : whet'ted, pp. : whet'ter, n. -t/r, ho or that 
which whets; in OR., uno who tipples: whstBtona, 
any hard fine-grained stone used for sharpening 
knives, Ac. ; a none ; whetslats, a variety of slate 
need for whetting. 

whsther, conj. htotlh'ir [AS. htpcether. which of 
two; Aiod, who; Qoth. hvathar], a word used to 
introduce tlie first of two or more altemattve 
clauses,— as, 'resolve whether you will or no': proa, 
in 0£„ which of two — used Interrogatively and 
relatively. 

whey, u. Aurd [AS. hwAg, wheyl In ehteae^making, 
the thin, sweet, watery port of tne milk remaining 
after the separation of the curd : whty'ay, a. -I, alio 
Wlwjr'lih. a. -tsh. resembling whey ; white ; thin. 

watch, rel. and interrogative pron. htptch [AS. 
hwilc, which— fttim whi, why, and lik, like: Goth. 
hveteiks; Dut. wtlk; Fris. hiotii/t or hwck, which], 
the so-called neuter of who; an Interrogative, aa, 
'icAicAlfl the house?' a word useilwheu referring to 
something going before, ss a place, animal, thing, or 
a phrase; used as an Indefinite pron., as, 'takewA<cJk 
you will': whlcber'sr, rel. -^-^, or lAich'soar'sr, 
rel. ■aO-H-'^, whether one or the other ; which. 

whlfl, n. Au7f/[au Imlutlve word : cf. W. chwiF. a 
quick gust ; Dan. vi/t, a pufTi a suddea breath of air 
or fUme. as n-om the mouth ; a puff : t. to throw out 
in slight puffs ofalr or fume: to emit with whiffs, as 
in Buiokiug; to pufft wUTflag* Imp.: whlflad, pp. 
fiwin. 

wnUBiig, n. hwlj^jlng [Bng. dbU.], a kind of fishing- 
line, Mpei-lally for the capture of certain sea-fish. 

whiffle, T. hw^fjt [from whUf. which see: DuL 
fcei/fUn, to waver, to be inconstant), to be fickle and 
unsteady ; to veer about ; to breathe unsteadily ; to 
trifle; Iti OE., to blow away:B. in Of?., a flfeor small 
flute: wbif fling, Imp.-^lrfj : adj. movin,' tncnnstaiitly; 
shitting : whimed, pp. hivxfjtd: whifflar, n. -yirr. one 
who frequently changes his opinion or course ; a 
trifier ; lu Oik , a fifer or piper in (i^nt of a company ; 
a harbinger: whiille-tree, the swing-treo or fiross- 
bar to which traces are fastened. 

Wblg. n. hwig [prob. on abbr. of whiggoaors, an 
old term for a Boottlsh carter— from ichiffgam. a 
carter's wonl to his homesl a member of one of the 
great puUtlcol ikortles of England ; an advocate of 
such changes in the constitution as tend in the 
direction of democracy; a moderate Litwral— TTA^fr 
Is now superseded to a considerable extent by the 
name Liberal: adj. pert, to or comiK)sed of ^'hlgsi 
WhlgUng, n. an old contemptuous name for a Whig t 
whi^glsa, a. -gisA, pert, to the Whigs; partaking 
of their principles: WUg'gery, n. -orr-I, auoWUg'- 
glsm, n. -gUm, tho princTpTes of Whigs, or tlielr con- 
duct: wmg'glihly, ad. -oishll. 

while, couj. Awii [AS.AwiZ.atlme: cf. Goth. Aeribi, 
hour, time; Icel. Aviiu, a place of rest; Ger. weiU, 
time, leisurel during the time that; as long as; at 
tho same time that; In OE. and Scat., until : n. space 
of time; continued duration; pains or time, as In 
'worth while': T. to cause to pass pleasantly, as 
time ; to loiter: wUl'lng, imp. : whlled, pp. ttwUd : 
whiles, couJ. orod. hwilz. In OK, while; as long as; 
In Scot., sometimes: whUst, cunj. hwUst, some as 
whiU: whllen, »d hwUar'. In OK. a little while 
ago ; ercwhlle : to wUl« away tlu time, to pass time 
Idly hut pleasantly. 

whUk, a. hwUk [IceL hvilikrl In Scot, and OK, 
whli'h. 

whllk, n, h^cVk. sanio as whelk, a wilk. 

whilom, 0(1 huri'idm [AS. hwiium, at tlmeaX In 
OK. formerly; once; long ago. 

whilst— see uiidrr while. 

whim, n. hivlm [Icel. hvima, to wander with the 
eyes: cf, Norw. ATima, to play the fool; Dan. rimat. 
to Hklp to and fro], a capricious fancv or conceit : a 
frmkish huinnur: t. in OE., to bo full of, or Indulge 
In, whims : whim'sey, n. -zl. a whim ; a freak : wblm'- 
sleal, a. -k(U, f\ill of whimi or odd fancies ; rnpricl* 
ons; freakish; odd: whlm'slcally, od. -It; whua'st- 
calness, n. -ni-t. also whimsical Ity, n. -kOli-tt, the 
state or quality of being whinitdral: whlm'my, a 
■mi, whimsical; capricious.— Sys. of 'whlm'i cap- 
rice; humour; fTfok ; fancy ; chaufoableness ; fickle* 
ness; variableness. 

whim, n, /iirfm [Eng. dial.], a drum or capstan 
worked by horses for winding oro or coals out of a 
mine. 



cu^t Mf*/^'*' i^i^' htid; chair, game, jog, shun, thii%g, i 



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WEPT 



1002 



WHEE 



viyt. r. «i^. pp. of WMp, wliich Me. 

mart, r. ictr- [pin. of was, which seel pt plu. Indtc 
and pt lubj. or tlie verb bt : wart, toert. lecood pen. 
•inc. of pt lubj. leere: aa yoa vara, in mauary 
drut. return to your former poalUon. 

warawolt n. wA^inAt/' [AS. werwulf-~tnm vxr, a 
man ; wu<^. a wolf 3. a man ttaaafomMd Into a wolf 
for a time or at certain perioda, fonnerlr a verr 
common luperstltlon In many oountclea—alao wer- 
volf. 

vaiglM, tt. vjir'-ffUd [AS. werytid— from wer. a 
man ; ffeld or gttd, a parmeut of monejrV in old lauu, 
tbo sum of money paid by a murdenir In lattifactioD 
of the claims of the relative! of the murdered peraon ; 
also apelt waregald, mracild. 

wanurite, n. to^r'-tt^-U [from Werner, a Qerman 
mluerakwiitL a mineral, a darkiih-coloured rarlety 
ofacapolite. 

^'\ a. wArtA [origin uncertain], In Scot., Insipid ; 

I ; poor In flavour or qualltv : wanh'naB, n. 

the quality of baluv werah : wenh'ly, ad. 

waeaad— a ipellUie of woaaaad. 

Waal^an, a. leit'U-dn, pert, to the aect eatabUabed 
br John Wulni : B. one of the aeck nUIed Methodlata, 
eaUhUahed by John Waaler aboutA.D. 1739: Wealcy 
aalni, n. -tzm, the doctrines and church KoremmoDt 
of the Weelcran Methodlata. 

WSit^n. trM [AS. vrest. west: cf. Dut. tceaf / IceL 
fufr ,- Dan. and Bw.vesi; Ger. uv«(]. iirlctlj the quar- 
ter <H the heaTtna where the ami Kti at ihe equinox ; 
one of the four chief points of the compass ; a couniry 
or district lylog in the dlrertion of toe setting sun: 
T. InOiE., topassor chanj^e to thewest; toaet,aatbe 
aun : adj. situated towards or comiuf Trom the part 
where the sun sets : ad. to the western regions ; more 
westward: wast'srlng.a. in 0£, passing to the west: 
waafarty, a. -^li, lying or being towards the setting 
aun ; coming from Uio west, or a point near It : aA. 
teniUng or paashiK towards the west: veafani, a. 
•^m, or or pert, to the west : lying or looking towsjds 
the west; awelliug In the direction towards the west; 
going to the west ; coming tiom tbe west : weat'emar, 
n. -^. one who Uvea In a western country or district: 
weat'lsf , n. the diitance, expressed In nantlcal miles, 
which a ship makes Rood in a west direction ; depart* 
nre westward: vest'aninuMtk wait'moat, a. -rndst, 
fartbeat to the weat : waft'ward, ad. •toird, towards 
the west; In a direction towards Uie weat ; alsoweat'- 
wardlj, ad. -ti. and waatward^ ad. 'te^rdz. 

wet, a. loSt [AS. tKxt, wet— allied towaterl humid; 
damp; moist; havlngtho pores saturated with waterj 
rainy; drenched; In «^m|7, tljtsy: B. moisture; hu- 
midity ; rain : t. to moisten ; to iprinkle with water; 
tosaturate with water: wat'ttng. Imp.: B. a being 
aaturated or moistened with water : wet or watted, 
pt. and pp. loM or tpit'-tid: wst'nsai, n. -nts. moist' 
nre; humidity: a watery or moist state of tbe at- 
moephere; wot'tlsh, a. -/uA, somewhat wet; moist: 
wat-dock, a dock or large basin nf water capable of 
receiving and floating vessels at all states of tJie tide : 
wet-Bina, a nurse who auckles a child bom of an- 
other woman : w*t>ihod. a. wet over the shoea. 

watbar, n. wMfc^, abo weddar, n. wMUUr [AS. 
w^iur, a wether : Dan. vadder .- Oer. widder], a mala 
aheep castrated when a lamb. 

wcy, n. tM [from walghl a measure of weight, 
varyfnR with different articles. 

whatA, n. AtodA [a corruption of thteadtX a blowi 
In xlang, a large slice : t. to strike : whaek^lg, imp. ; 
adj. loTKe ; stout : whacked, pp. hwakt : wfiadt'ar, 
n. -^.r, familiarly, a tremondous falsehood. 

whale, n. hwdl\\?>. htcat. a wbale : cf. Icel. hvair,- 
Dan. and 8w. hvai.- Ger. wtUlJiich], tbe largest ofsea- 
anlmala. frequenting high iKtltiiaes, and sought for 
on account of Its nil and olher commercial produrts ; 
Whaling, n. Inoal'ing, the business of catrhing whales: 
adj. pert, to tbo cjitctiliijf of whales : whal'er, n. hV, a 
ship or person emplnyed in the whalo-flstiery ; a long 
narrow boat used when pnrsudig irnd harpooning tlio 
whale: whalsbont. an elsstln iiomy substance ob- 
tained from the upper Jaw of the whale : whale's 
bone, used for Ivory in Shakespeare: whale-fln, n. 
whalebone. 

whama, n. Airdm, the horsp-fly. 

wlutng, n. hirdnff [AS. thwanff, a leather string: a 
rorm of Mc7n!7j. In ok., a strap or strip of leather; In 
Scot, and Eiiy. dial., a large piece; t. In Mna. diaL. 
to best. If . 



wbaagsa-sce waniftaa. 



whiA or wtep, T. Airdp [W. ekvap,. 

strokel to beat ; to flutter ; to strike : m. a bioi 
wkapp«r or ■Iwmmi, n. hui6piper, in atanQ. a mcn- 
sirous or barethced lie: lA^'plBg or whap'vlMg. a. 
-pina. Inordinately large, 

wharf, n. AioAi/rAS. hwer/, a dana erected to keep 
out watar^fhim Xweor/an, to tutn about: Dot. 
uvr/1 a bank or other erection fanned on tbe ahoo 
of a harbour, river, or canal, for the conrenleBce af 
lading and unlading shlpa; a quay: In OS., a bank 
or shore : wkaifh, lueOrJ'*, or vhuraa, hwOrtt. u. 
plu. : wkufac*, n. 41, the duea p«ld fw tka naeol 
a wliarf ; whaiflng: wnarTlniL n. wbarib In gencn2: 
wharf inter, n. -injir, one who haa the charge of a 
wharf; t£e proprietor of a wharf. 

what, interrogative pron. and compound reL kwSt 
[AS. Awof, which, what. neuL of hwa, who — see alse 
who! that whtch; the thing that; tbe sort or kind; 
which of aereral t used aa an exclamatory word by 
way ot Burarise or Question, meaning, bow great, 
how remarkable, and sucbUka ; uaed for portfy or 
in part- as, 'what with war, what with pa i atf '; 
ludlcatlBf aometblng indefinite in tbe mind of tbe 
speaker, aa *I tell tbee what,' 'I know aot wkat': 
What not, anythl^ yon pleaaa; aodiUkn tbtagt: a 
variety .-HU, 'soma dead ptq^y. vr fcv, or uhat met': 
wbat-BOt, B. a ^ace of fanltura wltlt abalTca for 
recelTtng mlsc^aneoin artldea of uao or onamait : 
wbM iTwbatwill it matter if: wbat thrafk. what 
matten It tboo^; oven granting that; aUovlBg 
that; iiAatav'er, ret -Jv^, or wkat'aoav'ar, -*»■ 
A>^. anything soever which ; the whole that: irtHtt 
day, on the day when : what Una. at tbo time 
when. 

illuiBla-aTa, n. Atoafel-i aee wmU-aya. 

wheal, n. Ak^. also waal. n. vWFAS. valu, a weal 
—see also wale U the raised streak on the akJn left 
by a stripe, as with a cane ; red and white marking 
on the skin, seen in casea of netUe-raah. 

vdiaal, u. hvH [Comlah Auel, a mlne^ In Ciontamll. 
a mine. 

wheat, n. hidt [AS. htoAte. wheat: ct Xc«l. hveiii: 
Goth. Aea<lets~Bee also white], the grain Aram wbM 
tbe flour is manufactured of which bread la cfakdy 
made ; also the plant : whaatan, a. Aiaff^n, made or 
wheat : wheat-aal, a diseaae in wheat— the same as 
pnrplaa. which see : whaat-fly, n. applied to sevcrsl 
insects Injurious to wheat ; also whsaA-mldga- Xott. 
— whaat-graina, after being deanaod, are ground, 
Uie produce thus fwmed being termed scAAtf-meof. 
1. bran Is the outar busks of the n^i^tU-grains, and 
ia first aepaiated ftom tbe Kheal-metU by atftlng: S. 
abarpa. also called oomBsoa-tUrda or poUarda. are 
sifted oQt of the brsn by brushing or afevlDg. and are 
simply the finer portions of tbe meat-huda or bran .• 
S. saeonds or mlddllngi are sifted ftom tbe scAeaf* 
mtal after the bran ; 4. ooaaHOB floor or omifcaadi. 
and parlng-maal or flna-tklrda. are two anaUUca 
obtained by regrindtng the secoadi, and stnlng ; S. 
fine floor is the produce obtained after anch a 



t, /dr. Mb / mile, m'U, 



tkms : botttng. the sUUng processes tbroo^ wbkk 
wheat-meal la flrat made to paaa— hence swliaBf larf 
la termed MnboUedJUmr, ana In America dUn. 
wbaat-^ar. n. hu<tf-tr [tanitatlva In orlglB j c£ ISug, 

twttter\ a email bird with & wblto rump. 

wbaadla. v. Aie^dl [Ger. tcwdetn. to wag the tail, ic 
fui— fVom loedet, a fhn. bniab], to peianado by coax- 
ing or fiatteiy ; to flatter In order to gain a priTate 
end : to entice by soft words : a. csj<nbig wftb aoA 
wordH : wfaoa'dllng, imp. -dOMg : tAj. oattclng. aa 
by soft and flattering worda : B. the act of flattering 
or entirlng by soft wonls: wbaadled, pp. Awf^fld: 
wbee'dler, n. -dUr, one who wheedles. 

wheel, n. hwH [A3, huriol. a wheel: cf. loeL Arrf : 
Dan. hiid; Dut, tcielX a friune of wood or iron iji 
the form of a circle, being arranged to turn on an 
nxls ; a turning alwiit ; an Instr. on which criminal* 
were formerly tortured and put to death in scwne 
countries ; a circular ttama by which the steering- 
gear of a ship Is controlled and the ship steered: 
rotation ; revolution ; a compass abont : T. to move 
on wheels ; to convey on wheels; to turn on an axts; 
to have a rotatory motion ; to whirl ; to mora roond : 
to cause to turn round ; to take a circuit roond : to 
make a whirl round ; to proTlde with wheola ; wtetf '- 
iBg, ImpL : adj. conveying on wheels ; turning ; B. 
the act of conveying materials, aa on a wheel-barrow ; 
a turning or circular movement of a body of trmna: 
wheeled, pp. hwiid: adj. provided witb wheels: 

Mr; pint.pln; »d<«, nd, mdw: 



joogk 



WEIB 



1001 



WENT 



wraceives: wtl' 



quence; preMure; ponderouEDCH ; heavinen; Im- 
preulveneM. 

wtlr, II. tetr [AS. ifvir. a weir, ft dam : allied to 
werian, to dofend— «eu VM7]. a dum auroM a riv«r 
to nUiotlie water In ordi>r to conduct It lo a water* 
wImwI, or to Irrigate Uiid ; a fence lu » itream for 
catchiiu aud keeping fish. 

w«lrC a. toSrd [AH. wj/rd, fate, deatluy: ct IceL 
urtthr; lIIl.Ger. tourih. fato ; Ooth. vairOtan, to 
come to paas]. pert to tlio world or wltcliea ; iiiper- 
iiatiiral: unearUily; wild aud drcarr: a. In OK and 
Scot,, fate; destiny; a spoil : mird'nau, n. -nts, the 
state of being weird ; unearthUness. 

walsslts, u. vis^iiU [after Weiss, a Gonnaii pro- 
ftwMrl, a illicato of aiumintiim found In asli-grer. 
kidiiny^ahaped masses in the diiorite siata at Falun, 
ISwtxltfn. 

wtiManalwa. d. vu'mdnitm, the doutrlnes of 
August Wetsniann^ a contempomry German bid- 
oslst. dealing priudpaUy wltn the sclcuUftc facts 
or hereditj. 

walehar or walahsr, n. tva-ahfr. In stan^. a betting 
man who absconds if he Imhis liU beta. 

welBO»fc a. uM'kim [weU, and come: IceL vel, 
well, and ibniuL, to comoj, admitted williugljr; pro- 
dudnf gladness tu Its reception ; ft-ee to have or 
enjojr; grateful; pleasing: n. kind receptlcm or 
•amutlon: t. to salute or receive with kindness; 
to rsoelve aud entertain hospitabljr aad cUeerftdlr: 
— . I Imp.: wel'eamed, pp. -MLmd: wer- 
aa. : ww'eamer, n. -^, one who welcomes 
, n. -nts, the state of being 
welcome, pleasing, w grateful: to bid welcome, to 
receive with professions of kindness or liospltAlity. 

weld, T. teiidl&w. valla, to weld— a particular uaa^ 
of wrU, to botl or spring up : see weu S], to hammer 
together Into one bodr when heated almost to melt- 
ing, as two pieces of iron: n. a Joining together, as 
of two pieces of m«tal: weld able, a. -d-M, that ran 
be welded : w^kl'lng. Imp. ; n. the process of unlttng 
firmly together by means of hammering or presaura 
two or more pieces of Iron when heated to whiteness : 
wtfA'«d. pp. : wekUag-hsat, a white heat to allow 
the wcUlng process. 

woM, n. wStd htorhaps from well 3, because it li 
boiled for dyeingi a plant used by dyers to give 
cloth ayellow colour ; RMfda luteoln. Ord. Rfsedacea ; 
also called irold, yeUow-wetd, or dycnt-weed. 

weld, T. wHd, OE, for wlsU. 

welflve, n. voH'/Ar [AS. wel, well; /aran, to 

E\, state of doi^g well; prosperity; wellbeing; 
ppinesa. 

walk. V. %BHk [Ger. and Dut uvftm. to fade, to 
dec^— from wetk, fodedj, in OK., to fade; to de- 
cay: to wither; to shorten; to fall; walk'lng. Imp.: 
walked, pp. %oHkt. 

welked. the same as wbdkad— see whelk 2. 

walklB, n. le^-kin TAS. wolcen, a cloud: Ger. 
woUot\, the vliible reulous of the air; the vault 
of heaven; a4J. In OE., applied to a sky-coluurod 

well, a. lofi [AS. wtl. well ; cf. leel. and Dan. tri; 
Dat. wel : OH.Ger. wela ; Ger wohl\, beiiiK iu a state 
of health; fortunate; advuntageous; satisfactory; 
recovered from a sickness; comx-t; proper; lii OK., 
Iiappy: ad. in a cboico or desirable manner; Justly; 
happily; fortunately; rigiitly; adrantairruualy; skil- 
f'lllv: conveniently; couslderably ; very much ; to a 
siifriclent degree; perfectly; a wordPX|iressing sntl: 



fM^-tion, or merely expletive,— as 'wfU, well, be It so' 
-' ipM, let us go ; as well as, to^cilier with : well- 
•ppointed, a. folly furnished and eqiiipppd: weU- 
boMVed, a. seemly and pnidRUt in cdmliint: well- 
baiag, IL happiness; prosperity: well-bom, not of 
mean or common birth: well-bred, educated in 
imlished manners; cultivated; reflned : welldoer, 
one who diies duties well: welldoing, n. perfnnn- 
itnc« of duties iu a proper manner : a4j. accomplish- 
ing one's duties property: weU*4oae, a term ex- 
pressive of praise or approbation: well «Boagh, 
good la a moderate Ai'^prwt well-fftTmind, band- 
some: beautiful; pleaslngtothseye: wen-Informed, 
fiimiehed with eorrert Inrormntlon ; intelligent: 
wwl^lateatUmed, having ujirlght or bonoumble pur- 
poaa*! w^'kaowB, ftally known; notorious: well- 
MaaaareA, polite; civil; mannerly: waU-maaalsg, 
having good IntentlMu: well-msant, rightly in- 
tended ; Kind : weUnaet, term of saluution exprejis- 
Sr« of great laUiliactkm : wsUalgh, almost ; nearly : 

n^, boy,/uot; 2"~rc, bfid,- chair. 



well-off, thriving ; prosjierous : well-tOHio, easy in 
clrvumstances ; prosperous: well-read, cxu*nsivrly 
luformed from books: well-spent, itassed in virtue; 
spent in a profitable way: wall-spokan, uttered Mith 
p^Jprlety and fitnees: weU-wlaur, one inclined to 
act to another as a friend: walttlmed. done or said 
at the proper time : wall-won. exoeeaively worn. 

walL D. vH [Afl. kW, a well— ftmu ucaJJan, to boil, 
to bubble up : Ic«l. uUla : Qer, waUenX a fountain of 
water ; a spring or source ; a deep narrow pit dug la 
the oartb for lliu purpose of retaining spring or other 
water ; an onclosure around the bottom or a ship's 
pumps ; an enclosed space in a flablng-boat for keep- 
ing nob alive; a deep excavation for military pur- 
poses; in arch., the space In which windlnc stairs 
are placed: t. to pour forUi. as from a spnng; to 
Issue forth, as water: wslllng. Imp.: wallsa, pp. 
teild: well-drain, n. a de<;p pit to drain wet land: 
T. to draia wet land bT means of pits or wells : wall- 
head, source; fountain; wetl-spriug: weU-ilBkar, 
one who digs wells : well-ilnkuig. the act of sink' 
ing ft well or wells: well-sprtag, a fountain; a 
source of continual supply : wall - water, water 
drawn tnm a well: artema-wtU— see artsalaa- 
welL 

well-a-dar* Int. wif-a-da (AS. mt-td-uid. alas I— 
in., woe t lo 1 woo !], nlos t oh mel also In 0£. wel'- 
ftway. Int. •o-uhI. fiom which waU-anlay has been 
corrupted. 

Wellington boots, tuil'i»g-tdn [after the first Duln 
of WeUing(on\ boots which reach half-way up the 

welsh, a. ipilsk [AS. welisc. foreign; tpealh, a 
forulffner], pen. to Wales or to its iteoplc: a. the 
i>ei>p1o or tiiuir longuufre: Welsh poppy, a yellow 
tlower, Mtcviiify^uf cittnbricti, Ora. Aipdtrrdceor: 
Wel^-rabbit |a corrupt, of Welsh rare-oif], melted 
cheese laid on toaiited bread, aud highly seasoned. 

wslaher— sea welcher. 

welt, n. ic'il [W. fficuld, a hem : Gael, halt, a border, 
welt of a shoe^ curd covered with cloth and sewed 
on seams or borden to strvngthen tlieni ; a strip of 
leather aewed round the edge of the upper of a boot 
or i^oe and the Inner Bole, aud to wbieh the outer 
sole is afterwards secured ; a selvage or edging : T. 
to sew, as a welt on a border or a shoe: win'laf, 
imp. : a. the act of sewing on a welt; tbe material 
tised : welt'ed. pp. 

welter, v. ir^-Zth- [AS. tcftUtan, to roll: cf. Dan. 
vatte: 8w. vnUtra; Ger. ipiiizm], to roll or wallow In 
something foul or liquid; Ui tumble up and down: 
a. a mess; a state uf confusion: wel'tsrlag. Imp.; 
wel'terad, pp. -terd: welter raeo, welter stakat 
[corrupted nram atvelterX a name aiiplled to tbe 
lieavlest weighted race In a meeting. 

WslwltatUa, n. vMuOeh-i-a [from wawiUch, a 
botanlstl * senyis of African gymnospermous plants, 
itaving two Targe cone-like leaves at the margin of a 
short woody tmnk; the IT. tntrObUis, Ord. OnelAcem. 

wen, n. ici» [AS. ipenn, a swelling, a wart : cf Dut. 
toeii; Ger. disj. vfeinu], a tumour fleshy and mov- 
able, affectini' the face, lit^ad, or nock: wan'ay, a. 
•f){, also weirnlah, a -nish, having the nature of 
a wen. 

wench, n. ir^i^A [AS. vKftche, a maldl a deprorl- 
atory or famlUiir term for a yuunt; woman ; a woman 
of ill fiimc: T. to frequent the society of loose women: 
wench'lttg, imp. ; n. the liahit of frequenting the com- 
ismy of looee women: weneh'less, a. -lis. having no 
looM women to associate with: wsached, pp. wMsJtt: 
wench'er, n. -ir, one who frequents the society of 
loose women. 

wend, V. irind [AS. teetidan, to turn, to go : cf. Irel. 
veiida : Dut. .ind Ger. icrudrn], to go ; to po&i to and 
fro. (renenilly iiKr«i iu phniKC, to wriid one's way : a. 
in OK., 11 Ui'gH extent of ground; a circuit: wstid'- 



log. Imp. : wsnd'sd. pp. 
Wend, 1 



wind [G«r. Wende\ one of a Slavic race 
ln)ial)ltlng Saxony and IVnifsla: cAlipd also Borb: 
Wsad'lsh, a tcdnd'inh, also Wsnd'lc, a. -Ut, pert, to 
the Wends or their language: Wand'lc, n. -U, the 
Unguace. 

Wenlock nonp, vin'-lOJi. In aeol.. a subdivision of 
the Vpp<>r Silunau system of rocks, developed at 
WeuUirk, Id Shropshire, 



wennlah, wannT— «ce imder wea. 

went, v, lA^iii [old Imp. and pp. of wand, whit-h 
BceJ. arranged In grammnrs as the pU of the verb 
go, though in origin vxni has no connection with It. 

Onmr.ji*f}, shun, thing, Ikert, teaL 



D.gitizeo Dy 



Google 



WEAZ 



1000 



WEia 



to work at the loom ; to deviM or eonateiict, •■ » 
■tonr : wMT'lag, Imp. : a. Ui« act or art of forming 
clotii In ft loom : woTo, pt. tcov, dtd weftvo : woven, 
pp. «0d>'vn.- woaTor, il w^'-ci; onowboorthiUwhicb 
weaves: weaTer-blrd, a tropical bird wbl«-b weaves 
«r plaiU 111 nett of twigi, gnus, aiid other dhrea. 
weaMB, a. v^m (aee wlienl thin; shiap— aa In 

^PCIUCH-JOiCCdL, 

web, n. wA [AS. twM. a weln-from iacAm, to 
weave; cf. Icel. v^r.- Dut webbe; Oer. «i«6e— eee 
weave], the whole piece of cloth woven In a loom ; 
an e^ttenalve roll of paper, aa lued In printinf; a 
tiaaue or texlure fonneu of threadi inteitwluea ; a 
verj fine Uuiture epun bv a aplder for catching fliea ; 
the membrane which unllea the toes of many wat«r- 
fowl ; in OS., a kind of dusky film ttiat binders the 
slght--eee also pin uid web : t. to cover with a web: 
webbed, L teibd, having the toes united by a mem- 
brans : wabldag, n. a strong coarse fabric of h^mp, 
3 or S tncboi in width, used for siinportlnK the seating 
•f atuffed chain, sofaa, ftc : wablir, a. -M, pert to 
or resembling a web ; web*liaotod, a. lievlng uio toci 
united bj a membrane, as a duck : webster, n. wtb- 
stir, an old word for ireorer. 

webcr, n. ictf-Mr or vA'bir [after Wilhelm Weber, 
Oermau physicist J. the unit of quantity of electricity. 

webster— see weaver. 

wabsterlte, n. fpfb'-sUr-U [after Webster, a eoolo- 
glst], a while or yellowish- white earthy minenu con- 
sisting of hydroun sulphate of alumina, son, with a 
flne scaly or ftbrous structure— known also as alum- 

imtf. 

wed, V. loAI {AS. toedd, a pledge ; loeddtan, to en- 
gage, to promise ; of. Goth, vadiyio engage or iiledjpe 
oneself, as a husband or wife ; to marry ; to take tnr 
husband or for wl fe ; to Join in raanisge ; to attach 
firmly; to unite by love or fondness: wed'dl&g. Imp. : 
m. mamaget nuptial ceremony: wsd'ded, np. : adj. 
pert, to mamage ; closely attached : weddiBg-eaks, 
A rldi cake, frosted with sugar and variously orna- 
mented, made in honour of a wedding, and cut and d Is- 
tributeaaftflor It baa taken place: waddlag<«ards, the 
nameand addreas ca r ds of a newly roairledcouple seut 
to friends : w«dHUiic<dx«ai, the garments worn by a 
bride at the marrlaga ceremony : veddSng-flavoiir. a 
bunch of white ribbons, a roaette, or suwllko, worn 
by mole guesta at a wedding: waddlag-ilng, a plain 
gold ring {Aaoed by the teldegroom on the third 
Snger of the bride's left hand m the i 



monyt 

promlsL 

riage : matiimi 



n. wU!t&k{AB. loedUic, 



marriage 
EdcapM 



cere- 

fedge, a 



promise from toed, a pledge, and Idr, a gfftl mor- 
''"' :_T. In OjG.. to marry. 



w>i^«. u. w^ [AS. vfteoy a mass of metal : cf. Dan. 
ifaoo$i Dut. vngife; OH.aer. wegffi], a piece of metal 
OT wood, thick at <me end and tapering to a thin flat 
edge at the otber, used for rending asunder, for com- 
pressing, or for raising ; one of the mechanical 
powers : a small bar, as a wedae at gold : v. to drive, 
asawedge; to compress closeqr ; to force, as a wedge 
forces Its mr: to tuUn with a wedge or wedges ; to 
deava or ntllt with a wedge: «edg>, a. -i, resem- 
bling a wedge: wadf'lBf, ratp.: wedged, pp. w^d: 
wdg»-akaped« a. shaped like a wedge ; cuneate. 

Wadgwood, a. wtfiwittd, pert, to or inveutod by 
iredatoood. the potter, as Wedgwood ware : Wedg- 
wood ware, also Jaspsr ware, a superior kind of 
pottery, Arst Introduutd by Wedffwood In ITTo, and 
couilstlng of various materials which allow the em- 
bellishment of the wars with brilliant designs In 
colour. 

wedlock— see under wed. 

Wednesday, n. i^fu<cld [AS. Wodiies-datg. Woden's 
day — from 0dm or Woden, a Scandinavian deity, 
and AS. dag, a day], the day consecrated to Wudeii ; 
the fourth day of the week. 

wsa, a. v>i {identified with Bug. iray, the phrase 
\miifbit being still used in Eiic- dial, in the seuse of 
toef-bit or little hit: comp. also the old phrase 'a 
little f(7e,' a little bit. a short spaco]. In Scot, and Knfj. 
duii., little: diminutive: n. lnSco<.,astiorttlmti. or 
apace. 

weed, n. uiid [AS. viiod, herb, graaa], any noxious 
plant among ciiUivated crops: any pcrKm. anlntml, 
or thing that Is worthless ; a slang term for tobacco 
or a cigar : v. to free from noxious plants ; to ftee 
from anything hurtful ; to root out : wssd'lag. Imp. : 



.. ...... iBuj VUHW aitHMUI , WU BW* UUIr . KHU 111^, UU|>. i 

>• tlie operMlon of freeliig from noxious plants: 
weed'ed, pp. : weod'er, u. -ir, one vrtio or thai which 
weeds : waedlesi, a. -Us, free from weeds: weed'y, 

a«6i«, v«U./dr,iafc,-iw«f,m<(, Arr; iAne,piH; note,niH,mAv€i 



a. •(, abounding with weeds ; iu jiZang, v«lod««: la 
OR., consisting of weeds. 

wssda, n. plu. void* {AS. waed, a ganiMutl the 
mourning •clothes of a widow: wood, sing, in OS., 
a garment of any kind. 

week, n. w£ft ( AS. vice, «eurv, a week : cL Ic^ vite ; 
Ger. loocAtfl the space of seven 4^w ; tke period W- 
ginnlng with Sunday and ending with satuiday: 
waek'ly. a. •!!, pert, to a week \ bappenlng or done 
oncea-week; done within a week: ad. on^a-week: 
a. a newspaper or Journal puUiahed once a-wedc: 
WMk*daT. any day of the weak except Sandar. 

waal, WMlT. B. leil, laWi [AS. tadig, a wulowi in 
OK , a kind of wicker pot to catch Ash la. 

ween^ a. wim [Gaw. uomA. a cawl Id SeaL, a 
natural cave; sometimes ^>pUed to aa artlBcial care 
or subterraneous building. 

weea^ v. wJn [AS, toaxan, to imagine, to expect: 
Ger. %odkntn\ to Imagine; to think; to fiuicy: 
ween'fag, Imp. : weaned, pp. wind. 

weep, V. Kip [AS. «<pan, to lasunt, to abed tcon 
— fh}m tottp, an outoiT : cf. IceL apa ,- Gotk. t^^^I to 
shed tears ; to lament with tcaia ; to expreaa nitf or 
anguish byt«ars; to spend or waste In team; la 0£. 
to lament ; to complain ; to shed mo i st u re : waa^tag. 
Imp,: adj. lamenting; shedding toara; dzopplag; 
druoping: a. act of one who weqia; lajneotatten: 
wept, pL pp. w<ptf watp'ar, n. •^. oa« vrtM w eeps; 
a white linen or muslin cuff on a blMt coat, worn as 
r mourning: wam'tagly, ad. •U.* 
tree irf the birch khid with 

: weeplag-wUlow, a spodea of wL__ 

long slender branches which droop or bang ij 
see also under wUlOV. 

west, T. wH [AS. ipitati, to know— see wltl la 0£. 
to know: weetleas, s. -Us. in 0£, unknowing: 
lagiy, ad. m OE., wit — '- 



west't 



nlttln^ly. 



. n. \Pi'-v^ {a variant of viporX a nuall fich 
often found In BriUsIi soas, ana ftunlabed with 
a strong, sharp spine, which Inflicts dangemis 
wounda 

wesvll, n. vfi'vl [AS. wibba, uV<<. » beetle: cf. 
O.Dut. vcvei.- Ger. wubel: allied to the root of Ger. 
wr&m, tn more, float], an Insect irf' the beetle trib<- 
exoeedlngly destructive to giain In granaries, and t" 
powing timber : wee'vUlso. il -vf/d, also vaa'vUy. 
a. -vf-t. Infested with weevUs. 

waft. n. 10^ [from Bng. levaver: AS. w*^.- Icel 
xtflT, the wow). In cfotA, Ibe threads that croas the 
warp, running tram selvage to selvage ; a' weU 



wekrceld, wehrgelt— see wergild, 
wahrwolr— 



wahrwolf— see werewolf. 

weigh, V. tod [AS. tofyoR, to lift, to weigh : cf. IceL 
vr.ga .• Ger. wSgen : the act of vxiffkima taking its 
name from the teagging movement of tAe beam up 
and Aoyrn\ to raise; to lift, as an anchor; to sxam- 
iue or iMmpore with a flxiid standard by means td 
a balance ; to liave weight ; to be equivalent to In 
weight, aa it weigha a pound ; to sink, ss by iu own 
weight; to overburden; to ascertain the hearinas 
of by actual trial; to poader la the mlDd; to be 
considered aa Important; to bear or pnae MaTily, 
as on the mind ; to depress ; In OE.. to ooni ' ' 



worthy of notice ; to regard : welshing. Imp. : a. the 
_ . .if . ._. it; theact of balaiirlng 



Un.wV^* 



act w ascertaining the weight; 

In the mind : weighed, pp. tccid : _ 

one who or that which welshs; onelvho t 

nod tries weights : weigh'able, a. -O-bl, that nay be 
weighed: wel^'age, u. hU, the coat or rate of weigh- 
ing : wal^t, n. inU, the heaviness of a body aai-er- 
tAined in a balance with a fixed standard; a mass, ss 
a standard for wplshlng ; gravity ; something heavy i 
pressure; overwfacuming power ; Importance; oonae- 

alienee ; moment : v. to attach welgote or add add!- 
onal weight to: wel|ht'r, a. -l. heavy; ; 
ous ; momentous ; important ; efficacious ; o( _ _ 
Adapted to turn tlie balance In the mind; adapted 
to convinn); In OS., rigorous; severe: val|ktllr. 
nd. -ti: wslght'lnais, n. -nfo, liearioeas; aoUdtty; 
power of convincing; Importance: to weigh aackor, 
to lift it from Uie sea-bottom to penmlt the ship to 
sail : to weUh ^nra. to overbalance ; to i 
with weight: wal^>aovas or walghtag-' 
public building for testing the wdght of goods: 
walgh-brldgs, a weighing • mocnine for woghlag 
loaded caru and waggons; irrliMnc Marfctiw, any 
large machine for weighing heavy loada, aa loaded 
carts or waggons.— Syn, or 'weight': nwrnt bor* 
den ; load ; power ; influeuce ; efficacy ; 



Digitized by 



Google 



WEAL 



999 



WBAV 



acter: «M2tl7, &. -11, not itronff; not healthy: «d. 
feeblj ; Iklntly ; Injudiciously ; indiicreetly : waak'- 
BMt» n. -R^, want of physical Btnmgth; want of 
force or rigour; want or moral force ; fccbleneu of 
mind: want of Judgment: fUIing; fkult; defect: 
wk-nortod, WMS>flpliiMd, a^ iimoroua ; cow- 
udly: WMk wUb or point, thnt part of a peraoD's 
natunldlspositt^mbywhlchhe is moit eoitlybliuued 
or won ; a fotbia: wmUUb. r, wgk'-n, to Impair the 
strength of; to eufeeble : to enervate : to debilitate ; 
to grow weak: waakming, Imp. leik'nlng; waak- 
«aad, pp. vMfind: weak'ener, n. -n^, one who or 
that which weakeiu : weakling, n. a feeble creature. 
— SrK. of* weaknesi ' : fUlure; Imperfection; foible; 
tnUtfi inftrmlly; feebleneu; debility; lani^uor; 
ImbeclU^; decrepitude; falntnees. 

wmI, n. wM [AS. weia, abundance; cf. 0H.Oer. 
welo, wealth; Dan. vel; Sw. vdl; Ger. wohl, wcl. 
Ihrel a soand or proiiperoui state ; happlneu ; proa- 
peilty ; weUhre ; In Ofi , state ; public Interest : weal 
or woo, prosperity or adversity : wealth, n. veuh, 
rlcbcot large poaseaalons; an pxtmordlnary abund- 
ance <K thfi world's goods; affluence; In OK, proa- 
Erl^; external handnees: wealth'y, a. -i, rich: 
ring pooMMlons greater ihau the generality of 
men; opulent i WMUth'ttjr. ad. -ll, in a wealthy 
manner; rl<^ly; woatth'tnen, n. -nis, state of being 
wealthy: the waaltky, persons in opulent clrcum- 
stancai : woalanan, n. wiU'mdn, in OR , a statpsman ; 
a politician: common or publlo weal, the welfare of 
tbottato. 

wonl, n. u^ another q>elllng of wale and wkeal 1. 
which see. 

wtald, n. teitd. atao woU. n. toOM [A3. icmUl. wood, 
forest : iier. tmld], a wood or forest ; ttie low country 
lying between the North and South Downs of Kent 
and Sueaex: vaaUia, a. toetd'n. pert, to thu weald 
of Sussex and Kent: woalden groap or strata, in 

Sol,, that series of fresh-water strau which occur In 
lowar cretaoeoHS system — so called from the 
veald of Kent and Sussex, where chlelly developed. 

voalth, weaHhT— see under weal. 

waaa, t. loPn [A3, uvnfan, to accustoms ct Iccl. 
mn4a: OH.Oer. uvnnon,- Dut. v^cniven; Ger. ge- 
toMnen \ to accustom to want or be without, as a 
child the breast; to alienate, as the affections; to 
reconcile to the want or lots of. as to wean oneself 
from the world: n. In prcv. Bng. and Scot., a child ; 
anlnbnt: woan'lng. Imp.: n. the act of accustom- 
ing a child to want its mother's milk : wsansd, pp. 
^atnd: vsaallng, n. Airvg, a child or animal newly 
weaned : adj. newly weaned. 

waapcm, n. ic4>'» [A3, vxepen, a weapon : cC Icel. 
v6pn : Ihit. wap^t, arms, tools : Ger. icajft], an Inatr. 
of offence or defence ; an instr. of war : pliL arms ; 
tboms, stings, &c. : weap'onsd, a. fumuhed with 
woaoMis or arms: waapwilsss. a. •lis, unarmed; 
tanvug no weapons : waiHP'OBT* »• '"'H. a supply 
of we^xms or lustr. of war. 

vsar, T. wdr [A3, werian. to woar : cf. Icel. vera .- 
OH. Ger. weren; Ger. trdArvn], to carry or bear upon 
the petsim, as an article of clothing, arms, or any 
ornament; to have or exhibit an appearance of ; to 
bear; to last, endure, or hold out during a longer or 
shorter period ; to waste or dim Inish by uso or time ; 
to be wasted or impaired, as by use ; to pass or be 
consumed by slow def^reca ; in SaA. , to protect ; to 
Ruard against : n. Injury or decay br use ; the act of 
bating long; In OE.. mannw of oresalng; hence, 
fhahlon ; mode: wsar'lBg, imp. : wore, pt u<or.- worn, 
pp. ic4ni.' waaraUo, a. wdr-d-bl, that can be worn: 
WMfar, n. -ir, one who or that which wears : wear- 
ing nmarel, garments for the peraon ; articles of 
dress: lowear the breeches, in famiUnr lanffwige, 
said of a wife who assumes the authority of her 
kusband, or domineers over him : to wear away, to 
consume; to impair or diminish by ^'radual iIe<-Ay: 
to wear out, to uaa till decayed or done ; to exhaust ; 
to come or bring to an end ; to horsss ; to wear off, 
to rub off by use ; to pass away by def^^es ; to go off 
gradually : wear and tear, loss or waste by use. 

wear, v. wdr [a corrupt, of vter], used in the 

Khrase, *to wear a ship^— that Is, to turn a ship 
Bfore the wind : wtfar'ing. Imp. : wsared, pp. 
tmlnL 

Woar, also weir, n. ir^ [G«r. \oehren. to ward off, 
to prevent : «vAr, a dam, a dike : AS. tnr. a dam for 
flsni ^ dam across a river to raise the watrr in 
<nder to cMiduct It to a woter-wheol, or to irrigate 



land. Ac ; a fence In a stream for catching and keep- 
ing flsb. 

weary, a. tr^< [AS. vxrlg. weary— fh>m wear 1, 
which see], having the strength exhausted bV toll or 
long-continued exettiut ; exhausted by mental efforts t 
feeling desirous to discontinue or abaiMton; rv*§\*>g 
weariness; Irksome: t. to reduce or exhaust by 
physical or mental exwtlon ; to fatigue ; to banss t 
to render Impatient of continuance : wMr'ylag, Imp. : 
wear'led, pp. -id; wear'Ubla, a. -{.d-U. that can be 
wearied : wear'lly, ad. -i-li. In a weaij or ttresoms 
manner: wear'tuos, n. -niM, exhaoraoo by laboor 
too protracted; lassitude: wear'iaoms, a. -^fim, 
tedious; fatiguing: wsar'lsomaly, ad. -II.- waarl- 
somensss, n. -nia, the quality or state of being ex- 
haustfld by exertion: to weary out, to subdue by 
fhtiguo.— SVN. of 'wearisome': Irksomet tiresome; 
annoying; vexatious; troublesome— of 'weary a.'; 
laded; tired; tiresome; fhtlgued; fogged; spirit* 
less. 

wsasand, n. toi'-zdnd [AS. lodsmd, the windpipe : 
OH.Ger. toeiauntl the windpipe; throat— also spelt 
wesand. 

waassl, n. wi'xa [AS. tceale, weasel : Dan. vcsMt .* 
Dut. wezel : Ger. vH^xI], a small candrorous animal 
having short legs and a long slender body ; a stoat r 
weasel-Doced, a. thin and sharp in the fkce like a 
weasel. 

weather, n. wBA^ [AS. weder, weather: cf. Icel: 
vedhr,- Dut. weder.- Ger. wetter], the state of the 
atmosphere with respect to beat, cold, wetness, dry- 
ness, Ac ; In OS., a storm of wind and rain: ▼« 
among seamen, to sail against the wind past some- 
thing, as a ship doubling a cape or promontory; to 
Ijeor up ogoiust; to endure and resist; to nln 
against opposition; to waste by attrition, as Tockst 
in OS., to expose to the air : weath'ering, imp. MM* 
lug with dlfnculty: n. the action of the atmosptaer» 
on rocks, Ac., that He exposed: wsath'sred, pp. a. 
-ird, passed witli difficulty; in geol., wasted, worn 
away, discoloured, or covered with lichens by ex- 
posure to the influences of the atmosphere, as rock- 
surfaces : weather is used as the first part of many 
compounds in the hmguago of seamen, signifying 
'towards the wind,' as In weather-bow, wsatasr- 
qnarter, wsather-slds, Ac : weath'erly, a.'4(, work- 
ing well to the windward : weatk'ermost, a. -mdsf. 
being farthest to the windward : weather-Matea, tL. 
having been Beasoned by exposure to ereiy kind of 
weather; displaying the results of exposure or the 
effects of bad weather : wsatlisr-board, the side of a 
thlp lying towards the wind; a board extending 
from the ridge to the eaves, and forming a close 
Junction between the shingling of a roof and the side 
of the building beneaUi : T. to nail boards on so as to 
overlap one another In order to exclude rain, snow, 
Ac : weather-boarding, the act of nailing up boards 
which overlap one another; the boards SO nailed! 
weather-bound, a. delayed by bad weather : wsathsr 
cock, a figure on the top of a spire which tunas by 
the wind and shows its direction— so called because 
often made In tlio form of a cock ; a vane; ansrthlng 
fickle or changeable : wsathsr-eys open, my wits 
about me; wide awake and knowing what I am 
about: weathar-gago, the position of a ship to the 
windward of another; a position of advantage or 
superiority : weather-glass, an Instr. which Indicates 
the state of the atmosphere or changes of wrather: 
a popular name applied to the barometer: weather* 
raoudlng, a cornice over a door or window to 
throw off the rain: weather-proof, that protects 
af^nst rough we.ithf>r: weath«r*tlde, the tide which 
sets against the Ice side of a ship, driving her to the 
windward: weather-wise, skllnil In foreseeing the 
chnngcs of the weathi^r: weather-worm. In geoC, ap- 
plied to roclcs and cliffs whose tiscea are more or less 
woiitt'd away by the action of the weather: stress of 
wsathsr, violent and unfavourable winds : to 
weathsr a point, to gain a point against the wind ; 
to arcompllsh against opposition: to weather or 
wsathsr out. to pass through unscathed or without 
serious damage, as a ship through a storm; to en- 
counter snd pass tbrougn aucct'ufulty though not 
wiihout difficulty: weath'arfsttd, v. -ir-/&nfl [see 
fond], In OE. , to ward off, or defend fTOm the weather ; 
to shelter, 

wears, r. ir#r (AS. icf/an. to weare : cf. loel. v^a ; 
Dut tcfven : Ger. uYhcn ; Sans, vnp], to form In a 
loom, as cloth ; toimitebylatermlxturo; toeutwlnof 



A^i hoit/uot; I'fiiv, hikd: chnir, o<iine,ji»f, <hun, Otimj. Ikere, xetd. 



Digitized by 



Google 



WATT 



WEAK 



br the cunvnt produced wben one tmiitev pauei 
through • mlKbuice of one ohm. 

watito. 11. u-ot'll [AS. tmtui, wat^l, a hurdle or 
covcriiiKl a lirig or flexible rod; a hurdle nude of 
flezlblp rods : the fleshy excrescence under the he«d 
of a cock or tarkey ; the like lubitknce on a flib ; a 
name applied In AiutraJla to varloui speclea of 
acacia: T, to bind with twtgi; to twist or Interweare, 
as twl|i:i with one another: wat'tllnx, Imp. -Uing: 
wattled, pp. icdt'tUl: adj. baring wattles, as a cock 
or turkejr. 

wanl, V. waiM [an Imltatlrs wonl^ to cry bj a cat: 
n. the cry of a cat. 

waw, a. ttafrr, in Scot., worse. 

vara, n. irdr [AS. wt^re. warerlns, restless— from 
wqflan. to waver In mind : cf. Icel. rdgr, a billow, a 
waTe: Qer. iveben. to ware, float, huvcr^ the alter- 
nate rising and IklllDK of water above and below lis 
natural level ; a moving swell or volume of water ; a 
billow ; aiiy motion or appeanuice resembling that of 
a wave; any i^yalcal vluratlon. ai imvea or sound, 
Ac. ; a moving or bfandtohlne. as of the band or a 
sword: t. to move to and fro or up and down; to 
undulate; to raise Into Inequalities of surface; to 
direct by a waving motion; to beckon: in OE., to 
waver : wa'vlng, Imp. a. moving to and tto : b. the 
act of moving as a wave ; the act of moving to and 
fh>: wavad, pp. trdvil.' adj. varlegat«>d In lustre: 
wmv«*llk«, resembllDR a wave: waTaleat, a. -Ms. 
without waves; undisturbed: wavy, a. w&'vi, that 
plan to and tto, as waves ; full ot waves ; undulating : 
wa tIbmi, n. the state or quality of being wavy or 
undulating: waTslat, n, -lit, a small wave ; a ripplo 
on water : waTa-oSaring, in the Jetoiah vxirship, an 
offering made by the priest holding aloft and waving 
the thing offisrea tnwards heaven as a symbol of its 
presentation to Jehnrah: wavsaon, n. w&V-s^n, 
goods whirh appear floating on the sea. as after a 
nlpwreok : waTa-won, a. worn by the waves. 

waTB, V, irdp— a rorni of walra. wlilrh see. 

mTslllte, n. vA'vAlit [after Dr Wartlj a trans- 
parent yellowish - grey or grefnish-grey mineral, 
consisting of hydrous phosphate of alumina, and 
occurring In tiiuiute acicular crystals, In various 
formations. 

varer, v. inJ^t^ [AS. ix^re, restless— see waT«l 
to play or more to and fro ; to bo unsettled In opin- 
ion; to hesitate; to be undrtermlned; tototter; to 
hesitate and partially to lose ordt*r under fire, said 
of troops : wa'Ttriag, Imp. : wa'rarsd, pp. -vint ; 
— ' ■ ' ilUtr 



_ ._, II. -<*r, one who wavers or Tacillatos; one 
unsettled In faith, doctrine, or opinion ; wa'vartngly, 
ad. -U: wa'Tarlngness, n. -nis, vat'lllatlon.— SW. of 
*waver't to fluctuate; red; vacillate. 

«av7, waTlBeai— sne under wars. 

wi>w« or waw, n. irnTc. in OR, a wave. 

vawl or waal. v. waXel [AS. wealwian, to roll], 
111 Scot., to roll tlie eyes; to glance at In a fierce 
manner. 

wax, n. wOks [AS. toetut. wax ; cf. Icel. vox ; Daa 
vor.- Dut. toaa; Ger. vaeha; Rubs. ro3ka\, the sub* 
stance secreted and employed by bt^eii In the coU- 
itructioo of their cells— also bat'a-wax, biz- ; a sub- 
stance found on thf< leaves and fnilt of certain plants; 
any subatanoe r4>s(«mbling wax ; the brown suostance 
found Iti tbo oar— usually far-inLe; the substance 
used to seal letters— uiually sealiTig-miz ; a resinous 
BubsUnce utnd by ihoenuuurs— usually j/ioCTnaicn-f* 
or cobblers' uvue; In slanff, a state or i>assIonate ex- 
citement or auger, aa to be fn a tcax: v. to rub, 
■ra^, or unit« with wax: wox'lng. Imp. rubbing 
U)re.-idwltli waxto8trrn(;thpn it: waxad, Xtp.icakst: 
WBJtan, a, wilks'n. made of wax ; covered with wax ; 
soft like wnx : wax'y, a. -1, rmcnibllnfr wax ; ad- 
hesive; not floury, as a potato; in siang, aiigrv: 
WOX-COadla. a cindle niadtj of wax: wax-dota, 
cloth covered with s coating of wax, nndomomfnted 
with some figured pattom, used ax coven for tables, 
pianos, Ac. ; a name nlso applind to lloor-cloth : wax- 
and, thread cnvt^rpd with sliocmakcrs' wax. and 
pointed with a bristle, used in sewing leather to- 
gether, as In ahops: wax-Ught, a wax-taper: wax- 
modelling, the art of making figures, flowers, fruit, 
Ac., In «-ax: waxwlng, a passerine bird, so named 
from the necondary quills, and sometimes the tail- 
feathers, being tipped with red homy expansions 
resembling sealing-wax: wax-work, the lifelike 
HRures of men, Ac, formed lu wax ; anatomical 
prepatatious in wax; reproductions of ftuit, 4c., in 



wax; on exhibition of wax figures: gmva-wax. a 
name for adipocera, which see. 

wax. T. K-diu [AS. tonuoji. to grow, to increase; 
rf. IceL vara ; Goth. voAjt^oH ,- Ger. wackaen ; Sana. 
vaJakV to Increase in alM; to b«coR)e larger; to 
pass from one state to another: wox'tac imp.: 
waxad, pp. «pd2:«(— also In OK. and poetry, woxs^ 
pp. wdJcs-'n. grown; Increased. 

way, n.ird[A3.i0M.away:cf.Icel-«vi^.- Dan. vet.- 
Dut. and Qer meg: Gotb. vtpa/ L.via; Sana. vakaX 
the road on which one travels ; a poasage; a road; a 
street; a route; length of spoc^ as a long v^; 
means of admittance ; course ; directioB where a 
thing may probably be found; eoope of ortioii or 
obaerTaU<m : manner, custmn, or means of doing or 
thinking; oavance In life ; humour; mode; meuud; 
proKTeas; in Scrip., the religion of Christians; 
Christianity: ways. n. plu. lodx, the tlmbos o* 
which a ship is launched; way-UL a Uat at |«ss> 
engers aud goods conveyed in a roach : wmj-hm*4M, 
In geoL and minirtg, any thin layen or bands that 
separate or define the boundaries of thicker strata: 
way'farsr, il -fl-rir [AS./dnm. to go^ a travelW ; 
a passenger : woy'farlBf. a. passing ; being on a 
Journey : wayfiulnc^irse, the mealy Guelder rose, 
or Viburnum lanfdito, Ord. Gaprf/bMdcnE .• w^lsj. 
V. wd-U' [tooy, and UtfX to watch Instdloiialy In the 
way : to beset In ambuah : wajiOT'lng, Imp. : wogr- 
lald , pp. -/dtf : wajlay'ar, u. 4a-^, oae who way- 
lays : wmT'less, a. -Us, pathless : waymark, a mark 
or post to guide In tinvellingt w » ywn ns. a. wearied 
by tmvcltlng: to gtn war, to yield ; to fkll ; to 
break: to mu» way, to give room fur naaaing; to 
make a vacancy ; t« force or cut a path uinnigC: te 
make one's way, to advance In life by at«ady rffott: 
to ge one's way. to depart : to cone oaal vnr. to 
come to : by ow «aar» in passing: tar «*T ^ u 
fur the purpose ct', as being: coven er c oiersd 
way, in fart., a space about SO feet wide rnUDing 
round the outer edge of the main ditch, which affords 
protected conununicaUon between any two points: 
mlr-wnr— see under Ikir \ : hoZf-wny, to the point 
BO as tone half flnlsbed or half airlred at, aa to mert 
ka^.vMn/. that is, to compromise: la the ftmtly 
way, with child: la the vnr, so as to fUl In with, 
obstruct, or binder: MlIkj-WaT— *ee under milk: 
out of the war, beyond the spnere of obesmttao, 
so as not to fall in with, obstruct, or hinder; away 
troin the usual or proper course; odd: unusaal: 
right of way, a right of passing over or thrDOgfa the 
ground of another : to im nnaer way, among era- 
men, to be la motion, aa when a ship begins to move : 
to hare head-way, as when a ship movea forward 
In Its course ; stem-way— see under sten 1 : lee- 
way—see under lee : tlde-way—aea under tide : to 
go the war of all the eartii, to die; ways and 
means, mcUiods ; resources ; in PaHt amtmtm y bm- 
iTUo^e, means for raising money ; resoorocs for rev- 
enue: highway, n. hi'wi, a wide rood Aw tndB<'. 
made and maintained in good order at the public 
expense. ATofe.— Vay or teapa following no, forms a 

Ehrase meaning in no manner or in no wise, — as *h« 
I no toays a match for him," tls tiD wcqr his interest.* 

warment, v. wd-mdnf fa modlflcotlon of tamettl : 
the nnt part of the word Is due to Int. «w or nvtV 
in OE., to lament: n. In OR.-walUng; lamentotlna. 

wayward, a. vnt'wMl [Bng. voy. and AS. wmrrf. 
In the diro*.*tlon, towards], b«nt on onels own way; 
wickedly froward ; perverse ; wilful ; waj*wnrd]y, 
ad. -li: way'wardaess, n. -nds, frowanUwas; pec^ 
versencsa. 

waywode, n. wSiteod [PoL tooynoodo, an amy 
leader— from icoi, army; trwKI, to lead), aa lafencr 
TnrklBh offlcer. 

we, prxm. ivi [AS. id: Iret r^.- Dan. and Sw. ti: 
Dut tvij : Ger. tair], plu. of I ; a word denoting tbe 

Kerson Bi>eaking along with one or more. Kotc— W« 
I employed by eoverelgns In addressing their sub- 
jects, and by authora, edltora, and the like, with tbe 
view of avoiding the appearance of egotism in the 
use of /. 

weak. a. to«fc [AS. wdc, pliant icf.loeL wyJkr,- Daa. 
veg : Dut. ^oeek ; Sw. vek : Ger. veicA, eon, ylefaUBg 
to the touch], yielding to preeeure; baring UtUs 
pliyslcal strength; feeble; InArm; eaaily hrokre: 
yielding; not strong: bint or low, as sound; not 
nimished with | ' - - 



mdfc md<./dr, fofii.- mitt, mU, Mr/ pine, pin; ndU, ndt, tmOvei 



I sufriclent Ingredlenta, aa weak tea; 

■' " "I by reason or arp*- 

; not «trott( ta char- 



unfortlfled ; not well smmorted by reason or arira- 
meot; not bavins toonl force; - - — - 



^oogk 



WATB 



W 



WATT 



BUek Watch, the 43nd R«fim«tit of Higtiljuid«n. lo 
itamed from tbe dark colour of tbetr tartan : dog- 
watchw, two fthort watche* oo board ililp between 
4 and 8 P.u. : to Map watch aad ward, t'l l>e vl<:ll- 
aia by nlicbt and dajr; to Kiiard carefully. — SVN. uf 
'watctariil': wakeful; caiitTotu ^ observant; clrcuin- 
si>«ct: heedful. 

watar, n. wuTv'-tir [AS. vxetfr. water; cf. IceL 
voir.- 8w. vkU: DuU itHiirr: Oer. tcxu^PT'-^dlled to 
Gr. ih)mddr.- h. udas, wet], the fluid which desct>iidfl 
fVom the clouds In rain ; the Itqiitd coinponnd of 
oxyKWi aiid hvdrogea which, when pure. If trans- 
parent, colourlesn, and destitute of taste or smell, 
and which is easential to the support of vegetable 
and animal life; a body of water stuidinf or fluwiiiK; 
any liquid secretion resembling water; iiriue; toe 
(H>lour or lustre of a diamond : t. to wet or overflow 
with water: to IrrlfiUo; to supply with water for 
drink; to dlvenlfy with wave-like lines, as silk: to 
shed liquid matter; to take In water: wa'tcrlng. 
Imp. : a. the act of overflowing or Bprlnkling wlui 
water; tlioactofsupplylngwlth water for drink; the 
process of irrigating land; the process to which ellk 
and othsr like fabrics are subjected to sIto tbem a 
wavy lustre and appearance: wa'tarsdl pp. -Urd: 
a41' supplied with water; overspread or sprlnklud 
with water: made lustrous and wavy: wa'tsrar, n. 
'Ur-&r, that which or one who waters : watery, a. -f , 
thin or tfansporent as a liquid; tasteless; moist; 
abounding with water; pert, to, or consisting or, 
water: wa'tarlacss, n. -nit, state of aboiiDding wiUi 
water; moisture; wa'texish, a -is/t, thin on a liquid ; 
aomewhaC watery: wa'terlsliBeu. n. -n£«, thinness; 
reaemblance to water: watar-batllB, an ofHuer in the 
custom! In England for searching ships ; one who 
watches a salmon-river to binder poaciiliif;: water- 
baarer. In a-itron., the sign Aquarius: water-brash, 
a hot sMuation In the stomach, with the cnictatlou 
of an acrid burning liquid that causes a dlatretuing 
feeling In the parte over which It passes ; also collod 
Pifrosu : water-butt, a large open-headed cask sH^ 
up on eud to cMitaln rain-water: water-oaltrops, an 
aquatic pfauis, the (riiit of which is remarkable for 
the tpinos with which It is furnished ; TVona nntans, 
the water-chestnut, also T. tticoriiis. On). OtiUffrdcrtB : 
watar-eaa, a tin vessel for containing water : water- 
cairler, a bearer or vendor of water : watar-ouriiags, 
conveyance by water; means of transporting oy 
water : watar-oart, a cart cj\rrylng water for water- 
ing streets and for other purposes : watar-easks, 
Tesaels for holding wiUer fur a ship's use : watsr- 
dosst, a privy supplied with a flow of water from a 
cistern: waMrMMMk. a tap for drawing water; a 
street^plug to supply water from mains : wattr- 
eoloon, tn paint,, coloun diluted and mixed with 
gum-waier: water-coana, a channel for the convey- 
ance of water: wat«r>craae, a machine for supplying 
water to locomotive eniriiies: water-cress, a smafl 
creeping plant growlngln watery places, having an 
agreeable pungent flavour; the nasturtium cifflcinOie, 
Ord. Cruei/era : watar-cnre, the mode of treating 
diseases with water; hydropathy: adj. denoting an 
estahltshment where such treatment Is employed : 
watar-dock, a broad-leaved water-plant, Sumex 
agwo/fCMS. OnL l^ygmtAcete : water-dog, a do^ 
wdteh readily takes the water; /amiliarli/, an old 
salt or sailor : watsr-drasslng. the application of 
lint or other soFk material, satunited with water 
only, to sorea. wounds, Ac : waterfhU, the discharge 
of a river ov«r ledges of rocks or precipices, some- 
times of great height ; a cascade ; a catarxrt : watsir- 
iac. a species of iris ; the nedge ; water-fowl, a fowl 
which lives much on water, and obtains its footl 
chiefly fhnn it: watar-gange, an Instr. fnrmeasuriiif; 
the depth or quantity or water : water-glasa, a water- 
dock or clepsydra; a llqiierifld flint m;ulo by bolUiiR 
slllcn in an alkali : water-god, a fabulous deity sup- 
posed to preside over water: water-hen, a water- 
fowl : waia^evsl. the level formed by the surface of 
still water: watar-Uly, the genus A^ympAcea, aquatlo 
plant* of several species, producing beautiful white 
and yellow flowers. Ord. Ifytnphizeicfa: : water-Unes, 
in ship-buHdittg, the horizontal lines supposed to be 
described about a ship's bottom at the surface uf 
tbe water, the lines being higher or lower acconling 
to the depth of water necessary to float her : light 
water-Use, the line roimd a ship's bottom whore tlin 
sitrtheo of tho water touches when it Is anlooded : 
tas4 water-Uae, the depth to which a ship sinks 



when loaded, or the line where the surface-water 

coinea into contact with the ship's bottom; water* 
loggwl, a lying like a log on the water, as a ship, 
when a large quantity of water has gut into tho hold : 
waterman, a boatman ; a fcrrynian : water-aurk, 
tlifl mark or limit of the rlne of water; a letter or 
device wrought Into fiaiwr during the process of 
manufacturo : water-meadow, a meadow thai can he 
Inundatod and thus fertilised: watsr-m^on. a plant 
whose fruit abounds with a sweetish liquor rvsem* 
bllng water in colour, and which contains a rich and 
delicious ]iulp; the Cuntrbita citruiius, Ord. CHCur- 
bilOreoi : water-mater, an Instr. for registering the 
supply of water : water-mill, a mill whose machTnery 
is moved by water: water-nymph. In anc myih., a 
nymph proaiding over, or frequenting, a particular 
piece of water ; a naiad : watsr-piant, a plant found 
only growing In water: watar-plata, a plate with a 
false bottom in which hot water can be stored, for 
tbe purpose of keeping the plate's coutettla warm: 
watar-powar, water employed to set and keep 
machinery In raotlun : watar-poz, a popular term fhr 
the eruption of chicken-pox and tbe like: wa t er 
proof, a no Arm and close In texture as not to allow 
water to pass through ; linpervious to water : n. cloth 
rendered impervious to water; an overcoat, ftc., 
made from such clotli : T. to render impervious to 
water: watairproolBC n. any process or subaunce 
rendering leather or a textile fahric waterproof: 
watsr-rM, a rodent animal ftvquentlng streams, Ac. : 
watarshsd [seeshad 3), tho range of high land In any 
district of country which forms the source of Its 
various streams and rivers, shedding tbem off as It 
were ftom the roof of a house to their respective 
iHuins : wat«r«uke, ono of n family of siuUcea found 
In water, and unable to live out of It: water-q^nt, 
a remarkable phenomenon, often observed at sea, 
appearing as a great pUlsr of water reaching from 
the sea up to dense clouds above : watar-spnte, or 
-witch, a spirit who was supposed to fttsquent or live 
In water : «at«r-tabla, in arch., a projection or set- 
off in the wall of a building to throw off water: 
water-tahlea, in a xAi'ii, the sills nf the windows In 
the Item : water-tight, a. so close and tight as to 
hold wuter, or knep It fnim enlcHngr watsr-wmn, 
in a »}iip. pieces of wood around a ship at the 
junction of the deck with the sides, to prevent the 
entrance of water at the seam between them, and 
to strengthen both: water-weed, a name applied 
to a North American water-plant Arat observed In 
Britain in IMS. and whicli has spread so lapMIr 
AS to have become almost universal ; the AnacSarU 
alsituutrum, Ord. Bydroeharidacea: watar*wh««l, 
a machine for raising water In largo quautlUes; a 
wheel moved by water, and employed to set machln- 
eiT In motion— owreAof, wheti the water acts on the 
wheel from above— undersAof, when ^e water acts 
iielow on the lower part of tho wheel-rim^breosf, 
when the water acts on a part of the wheel-rim near 
the axis : water-works, works and machines for 
raising, retaining, and distributing water: watsr- 
wom, a ■mooUi(>d and rounded by Uie action of 
water, as the pebbles in the bed of a river, or tbe 
gravel on the sea-shore : wateriB|-plaea, a place 
where water may be obtained for a snip, for cattle, 
Ac. ; a plore to wiiich people resort for drinking 
mineral water; a sea-bathing plaee: watsrlng-pot, 
a nearly close pan or pail of tinned iron, and the like, 
with a lonR spout, terminating In a larfce, flat, or 
round hollow dltc perforated, used for watering 
plants, Ac. : water of crystalllsatloa. water wlilcn 
t\M combined chemically with a substance while 
iiasslng from a state of solution to the solid crystal- 
line form : hard water, water largely Impreguated 
with earthy or forei^m ingredients : soft watar, rain 
water, or water nearly free from foreign Ingredients: 
In hot water, amidst strife and contention; amidst 
runittant wearing care: watsrsd silk, silk with a 
Khadetl, wavy, or diverslfled surface: to hold watar, 
to be tight ; to be sound or correct; to be consistent 
with truth or reason ; to make water, to pass urine; 
to admit water ; to leak : the month waters, tbo per- 
son longs : there Is a vehement desire : blood thJckST 
than water, the natural ties of tbe faintly or national 
relationship will ultimately assert themselves In 
spite of ull other trammels: BriasnJ- w a t s r los 
under mineral. 

watt, n. iril (from James Watt, englnenrl the elec- 
trical unit of activity or rate of doing work, meaBured 



Cf^. 1n^.//M: pitre, bud; chair, game.Joi/, thuu, thing, then, t 



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Google 



WARR 



996 



WATC 



G«r. wtuchetil to cIquim wltli water ; topeifonn tlifl 
bttitDMS of aoaiulng cloihet ; to overflow or dmsh 
•ftlnat ; lo fwevp off, u Trom the derJc of a Teuel : 



rabMU ; a place fbr keeping lUh In a rtnan : war*- 
nn«r, n. -er, la OS., th« keeper of a warren. 

wurrlar'-MM under war. 

war^ a. trtfnA— Me mnh. 

wart, B. widbW [AS. wearfe, a wart: c£ IceL 
txirfa; Dan. vorte: Oer. worzei a drr excrescence 
ofdllTerent forma, found on the aUns of animals, ae 
W the humnn hand ; a hardened protubeimnoe on Uie 
surface of trees : wart'ad, a. ftiil of warti ; having 
«rarta; In bat., having little knobe on the lurface: 
wv%'j, a. 'i, covered with warti ; grown over with 
warta; mrt'leai, a. -ti*. having no warts; wart- 
OTMS, a Bliltah plant, the Cordnopus Ruellii, Ord. 
Cnteiferm: vart-hog, the rlrer-hog of AMca^ 

wary, a. w&'-ri [AS. «xrr, warjr : ef. IceL «irr .* 
Sw. and Dan. vari cnrefiilly watching artiflees and 
dangen in order to guard agalnit them: carefUllv 
eauCloui; dlicreet: prudent: wa'rllT, ad. 41, with 
prudence; cautlouilj: wartment, n. K>a'rf-m4n<, In 
OS., a warding off; rare; caution: wa'rlneia, n. 
•fi2f, the state or quality of being wary; catttloui- 
nen; prudent furethought.— Svx. of 'warv': can- 
tioosi circumspect; careful; prudent; discreet; 
watcbftaL 

vaa, V. W0S [AS. lecMn, to remain, to be : cT. Icel. 
wm; 8w. tara/ Goth. vi*an: Sana, vaa, to dwell. 
to Uvei the past tense of the verb he. 

% T. tP6$h (AS. KKuean, to wash : cf. Bw. loasta 

. ^^^ ^^ water; toperform th< 
', clothes ; to overflow or dash 

, . , ss rrom the derJc of a 

toperfonn the act of ablution; to wet, as bi „ 

ntn ; to coat or ornament bj overlaying with a sul^ 
■tanee In a moist sute ; to cover with a thin coat of 
metal; to purify ; to resUt injury ftom waahtng, as 
taimm that wlU wash ; hence. In tUmg, to endure 
trial or examination, as, the story won't uuiA; a. a 
•nbstanoe In a moist state laid or spread over a sur* 
AuM to beantlf^ ur preserve it : the sweep or rush of 
water; any waste liquid, as that of a kitchen, used 
in feeding hogs ; fermented wort ; the shallow part 
Of an arm of a sea, or of a river ; a marsh ; a bog ; a 
quagmire; tlto whole quantity of clnthca washed at 
once; the act of washing them; a liquid weak and 
poor; matter collected by water; a cosmetic; a 
lotion ; a colour laid over a pencil or crayon drawing 
to give It a more finished and natural appearance : 
waw'tag. Imp. : n, the act of cleansing with water; 
ablution ; the clothes washed : washed, pp. tv6sht : 
waah'er, n. -^, one who or that which washes ; a (lat 
Iron ring between the nave of a wheel and the linch- 
pin ; a circular piece of leather or soft metal at the 
nase of a screw or nut to prevent injury to the but- 
Akb, or to render the Juncnon alr-ttgiit ; wash'ablo, 
a. -a-bl, that can stand %vashing : wau'r, a. •! , damp ; 
■oft ; weak ; poor or valueless ; washiness, n. -uis, 
the state nrqiuUlty of being washy; watery, or weak : 
wash-ball, acomposltlon of soap and other substances 
for washing; wash-board, a board ott the side of a 
boat to pr«<rent the sea breaking over: wash-houaa, 
an out-building for washing clothes : wash-leather, 
a soft kind of leather, usually of split sheepskin, 
dressed to Imitate ehamola leather; waah-pot, a 
retsel In which anything Is washed : waili*4«b, a tub 
forwashtngclothes: wau-«tnadorwaahlttiid>flta&4, 
a small table with a basin and eonvraleBces for waah- 
Ing the hauls and flice: waihemaa, a man who 
washes: wadiarwemaa. a woman who washes 
clothe* : wnsMnfrparhlne, a machine for washing 
soiled linen : ths wadL a portion of the sea between 
Lincolnshire and Norfolk. 

wasp, n. wd$p [AS. uiep$, a wasp; ef. OH.Ger. 
VKHfta; Ger. nveipe; L. vaipa], an sictlve, stlngiuf. 
winged Insect, resembling a bee: wasp'lsh, a. -Uh, 
resembling a wasp ; qiituk to resent a tnfllng affront ; 
snappish ; Irritable ; slender In the waist, as a wasp : 
wasp'lshly, ad. -tl: wasp'lshnsas. n. -n^. the sUte 
Or quality of being wuplsh: irascibility; Bnapplsh- 
ness: wasplsh-hsaded, in 0£, petulant: wasp-fty, a 
StripMl fly resembling a wasp, but stlnfflesa.— SYN. of 
'waspish ; petulant; irascible- peevish : captious. 

waasaU, wassel, n. K6s'»4i [A9. saluution on 
pledging one to drink. wctMhal, be of health— ft-om 
vas, be, and Hal, whole or aound^ a custom formerly 
Indulged In on Twelfrh-niffht of going about with a 
great uowl of ale drinking nealths; a drlnklng.bout; 
any merry-making accompanied with drlnkine, nor- 
Ucuiarly at Christmas ; the liquor used on sucn feat- 
rve occasions: was'sall. v. In OS., to bold a merry 

mdte, DKU./dr, Mb: mite, mit. 



drinUng-meetlng ; adj. coBvlTial ; 
Ing, Imp. : was'sailaA, pp. -«Md .• wns'saSUr, ■. -fr. a 
reveller: waaaall-bowi, wa«ail-enp, a laifa Innrl «r 
cup formerly used at caroosals. 

wast, v. irdst [see was], 9nd sing, pt of the Tctb be. 

wastiga see under waals. 

waste, T. toast iOV. waster, to spoU, to render nn- 
flt for occupation : ORGer. Hvufrfi. to lay waste: U 
varto. I lay waste* vastus, waste, desert], to canse or 
suffer to be lost by sqnandn-lng ; to destroy or ex- 
pend wantonly or unneceassrily ; to squander; ~~ 
throw away -. to wear out ; to consamc ; to d 



injure; to desolate; to loae bulk or subatAbcw grads- 
ally : to be consumed or dissipated ; to lose by wart 
of use: adj. mined; ravaged; destroyed; mmilti- 



vated ; desert ; desolate ; rqjeeted, oroaed ffor Inferior 
purposes; worthless; soperfluons; exuberant; ■. 
land uaUlled ; a region rained, deserted, or deaobts; 
a space unoccupied: the art of squandering: that 
which Is rejectea; reftiae cotton or silk; uaeuM ex- 
pense : among m«nrrs. the old neglected woikiiigi of 
a coal-mine : wastlnc Imp^ : «4i. diminishing I7 
dissipation; consumtiv h7 slow depeea: waas'sd, 
pp. squandered ; dissipated ; dtmlnlsMd ; waat'sfs. 
n. -4/, waste or loss : wasUYsL a. 'fSU, expmdl^ 
without necessity or nse; laTlsh; profiiae: dcatrsc- 
tive: In OS., desolate; nncultlTatad ; vmoocBpied: 
wasis'Mly, ad. 41: wuts'Mtosa, a. -nit, the art 
or practice of eqMndlng without Dcccsalty w use; 
prodigality; profuseusas: wasts'Bsat, n. -ne*. a des- 
olate state; sc^tnds: wast'sr, n. -ir, one who 
wastes; also Bpolled to 'the thlefoT acaadle: laM 
wast*, made desolate; mined: waslalartsi. a 
basket In which old letters and written doenmefits 
torn up as of no ftirther use. Ac, may lie laid : 
bo<A. a book in which rough entries of tnnsi 
are made ; a day-book : wams-paBsr, spoiled papa-, 
OT paper of no ftarther use; wa sU p tpa, a pipe fat 
conveying away waste or superfluoiu water : wast»- 
stsam-ptps. In j<eam-«n(;lne«. the pipe leading f^ns 
the safety-valve to the stmosptaere : to ran to waste, 
to become lost for any useful purpoee.— Srv. of 
'waste V.': to dissipate; diminish; dwindle; deso- 
late; squander; spend— of 'waste n.': prodigaUCT; 
loas; diminution; destruction ; diaalpation ; dflson- 
tloii ; havoc ; ravage ; devastation ; oxtraTaganes 
profuseness. 

wastrel, n. wdsfVII [Bng. dial t -dim. tnm ftig. 
waste, which see], any waste thing or sahsi 

whichmay be thrown away or rejected as 

Imperfect; a term s^pllca toa child growing np la 
Igiiomnce, or being trained up to crime ; a street 
Arab : waitorsl, oK. fbr wastrsL 

watch, n. wCA [AS. tnsrre, a watrh ; waetm. to 
wake— sea waks], attendance without sleeb; dose 
observation; steady look-out; a person Keeptng 
guard ; a sentinel ; a guard ; a sMci* of time AllocteS 
to a guard to keen vratch ; tlie place where the guard 
Is set ; post or offlce of a watchman ; slso, the watdi- 
man or watchmen ; period of the night ; a small time- 
piece adapted for pocket-use and wovked by a sprlu; 
on hoard ships, a period of four hours : T. to be 
Awake; to be attenuTo; to look wttb atteatkw or 
expectation; to keep guard; toatteod; tolls In wait 
for ; to observe attenUrely in order to delect or pre- 
vent; to be careful^ observant; to attend on the 
sick during the night : watch*faag, Imp. : wat^sd, 
pp. wMU.* wat<A'sr, n. -^, one who watches; one 
who sits up to watch all night: watdi'ftL a. -JSil, 
vigilant ; careful to obaerve ; attentive: waaA'nOy. 
sd. n : watch 'fnlasH, n. -nit, rlgllance ; sa^lcteos 
attention : careful and diligent obsoration ; taiatanity 
to sleep : watch-barrsi, the brass box In a watch com- 
talning the mainspring: watdi-caaa. the outside 
covering of a wstrh : watch - dog. a dog kept to 
guard premises or property : wateh-lr«, a lite lifted 
at night as a signal, or for the use of the match or 
guard : wateh-flasf. the glass covering the tmee of 
a watch : watcn-gaard, a cord or chain to attach a 
watch to the peraon : imdi-U|lit, fnrmerty a candle 
with a rush wick to bum In tho nieht : watca'ssaksr, 
one who constructs timepieces for the pocket : watch** 
man, n. one who guards the streets of a city, towa, 
or large building by night ; a sentinel : watw-tewsf, 
a tower on whloi a sentinel li placed to watch the 
approach of enemies; watch 'word, n. a word er 
p)irss* ^ven to sentinels, used aa a alKnal to distin- 
guish a niend fymn a enemy, or one who haa a right 
to pass the guard ; a pass-woid ; » ptlnclplo of action: 



Mr; pifw, pin: ndlc, nM, mdee ; 



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Google 



WARE 



995 



WABB 



rlgilant ; n. watch ; guard nude by ft weapon In 
fencing; ftiiroDghold; » certain dlrfiion of a town 
or city ; confinflment nnder puard ; custody ; a per 
fon under age committed to the ward or care of a 
(ftianlUn ; a large room In a hospital, devot«d to a 
particular dlseue: ward'iBff, imp.: ward'ed, pp.: 
inrd'er, n. -^, a keeper ; a guardian ; a turnkey of 
a prtaon; In OR, a truncheon by which an officer of 
a«ina forbade flght : the ward of a look, part of a 
lock which oorreapondii to the proper key and no 
Other: the ward of a town, city, prlaon, Ac., so 
much aa le committed lo the care of one alderman, 
councillor, or keener: want-mote, n. -mOt—aeo under 
mote 3: ward'roDe, n. -nM) [OV. tcitrderobe\ a room, 
a portable chtset, or a pleco of fUnilture for hangln^t 
np wearing apparel tn ; wearing apparel in general : 
ward-rooia. a room over the gun-room of a ihlp 
where the chief oRlceni ileep and meu : ward'ahlp, 
a. care and protection of a ward: atate of being 
under a guardian: ward'en, n. -in [P. oaraien\ one 
who baa ward or iruard of a thing ; a name applied 
to the principal o? lome collegee; a warden-pear: a 
warden-pear, a keeping-pear: ward in Chancery, a 
minor under the guanllanBhlp of the Lord Chancellor. 

ware, n. inlr [contr. of aware, which lee — see 
waryl being lii expecUUlon of; being provided 
aiiainat; aware; in OE.. cautioua; wary: t. In OB., 
to take tieed of; to beware: warely, ad. In OB., 
warily 1 wvalaaa, a. -Us, In OE.. Incautloui; un- 
wary; suffered unawarea. 

ware, v. lodr, a Scrip, spelling of wor«--eee wear 2. 

ware, n. icdr [AS. war\ a general name for sea- 
weed—usually In expression sea-ware. 

iMTM, n. plu. wan, sing, ware, toOr [AS. wartt 
plu. marts, wares: cf. IceL vara,- Dut. toaar; Ger. 
teaare), goods to be sold; merchandise; aritclea: 
eommodlilas ; warelionse, n. -lu^oa [toan, and 
houMi a store for goods, either for safe keejiliig 
or for «ale : t. to place or deposit In a house for 
safe keeping; especially, to place In the stores of 
GoTemment, previous to paying duty : warelioiu- 
lag, imp. •h-ntn-tng: n. the act of depositing In 
a warehouse for safe keeping: warelioiued, pp. 
-AiJIonf; warelioiisaman, a. -fuftos-mdn, one who 
keeps a. warehouse; a man employed in a ware- 
taouM; the keeper of a wholesale shop or store for 
Manchester or woollen goods : bonded warahoua, 
a building In which duty-paying and excisable goods 
may be stored at a low charge, the tax or excise duty 
being only leTied on the whole, or the part, at Hiich 
time as the owner may choose to withdraw It: ware 
Is used as Uie latter part of such compounds as 
earthenware, hardware, gUiasw'ire, Ac, and signifies 
a thing produced or manufactured. 

wartare— see under war. 

wartaass. warily, warlmsnt— see under wary. 

warilks--aee under war. 

warlook, n. wcidr'MJt [AS. wcerlojyi. a breaker of 
l^bs word or pledge— ftom incr, truth, and toga, a 
Uarl a male wltco; a wiiard— originally a Scottish 
word : war'loekrr, n. -rU the spells and magic prac- 
tised by a warlock. 

warm, a. loalbrrn [AS. weamn; cf. Icel. varmr; 
Dan. and Sw. varm: Dut. and Ger. uvirni— allied to 
la. /ormus ; Or. thennos. hot ; Sans, aharma. heat], 
haTlng heat In a modemte or gcntlu degree; having 
little or no winter, as a climate; zealous; anient; 
easily excited or provoked ; IrrlUblo ; excited ; 
flushed; enthusiastic; famitiarly, easy and safe In 
nuHier matters, as ' he was deemed a toarm man ' ; 
wealtny; In paint., wplled to colours that have 
reUow or yeuow-red for their base: t. to Impart 
heat to In a modemto degree only; to excite to 
ardonr or seal In; to animate; to make ardent; to 
grow leas cold ; to become moderately heated ; to be- 
e<Nne warm or animated ; warm 'lag, Imp. : warmed, 
pa. wdSfrmd: warm'sr, n. -A*, one who or that 
miich is«rms: warmljr, ad. -a, with gentle heat; 
ardently: warm'aeii, n. -nin, warmth: warmtli. n. 
wa^rrmth. State of being warm or ardent; gentle 
beat; earnestness or Irritability— as applied to tem- 
per, 'be answered with much warmth ; fervour of 
mind; animation; in paint., a tone of colour arisinK 
from tbe use of coloura expressive of hpat, as reds. 
deep yellows, russet browns, and suchlike: warm 
balk, a hath heated to nearly or a little over the 
temperature of the human body: wam-blooded, a. 
in phjf$.t applied to animals whoso temperature 
laoges from 96° to 113* F. ; opposed to cold-blooded ; 

A^. 6<9./dM; J»tir«, Wkl; cfttNr. 



Jtg., warm-hearted 1 passlouteT'wana-baartad, a. 
sympathising; cordhii; sincere; wanB-bsartednsss, 
n. warmth of heart; sympathy ;«urdlaUty: warming* 
pan, a covered vessel containing bot coals or bot 
water Ibr heating beds; a person pnt Into a place or 
ofllce until another pwson becomes eligible for It- 
he Is then said *to keep It warm for him.' — SVN. of 
'warm a.': hearty; rigorous; sprightly; sincere; 
cordial; frank; candid; open; Ingenuous; fervent; 
glowing; keen; violent; furious — of 'wamith'i 
glow; neat; zeal; ardour; fervency; cordiality { 
vehemence; eagenieaa; excitement. 

warn, v. ipciI^h [A3, wamian, to warn, to take 
heed — from weani, an impediment, an obstacle; 
conn, with the root wart, to look or take uottcej. to 
give noilce; to cnuse one to take notice; to put on 
guard against danger ; to admonish of any duty; 
to caution : warn Ing, Imp. : n. caution against 
danger; previous notice, as from landlord to tenant 
to quit a house, ftc : wam'lngly, od. : warned, pp. 
teawnvl. 

warp, v. w(e6rrp [AS. t«orpan, to throw : cf. IceL 
verpa; Goth, fwirpan/ Ger. twr/en], to twist or be 
twisted out of a straight direction ; to turn from a 
straight or proper course; to turn aside tcota the 
true direction; to pervert; to prejudice; lo tow or 
move, as a ship to a place by means of a rope laid out 
for that purpose and fiutened to an anchor; to in* 
undato low-lying lands for the purpose of fertilising 
them ; to drop young prematurely, applied to cattle i 
n. n rope laid out for the purpose of mooring a ship; 
a tow-line : warp'lng, imp. : n. net of one who or that 
which warps; a turning aside from the true diroc* 
tiou: warped, pp. vK^rpt: warp'agB, n. -Oj, the act 
of warping. 

warp, n. teafcrp [AS. wearp, a warp — from uvorpont 
to ttirow: cf. Icel. varpt I>ut. rcerp; Ger. wtrjt; seo 
warp 11, tbe long threads laid out parallel lo each 
other between which the woof is shot In weaving; 
the threads lengthwise In a woven fkbrlc, the cross 
ones being called the woof or weft ; muddy deposit 
cast from waters artlflcfally Introduced over low 
lands ; a small cable used in towing : warp'sr, u. .^, 
one who prepares the warps of webe for weaving. 

warrandice, n. w^'dndls [see warrant], in Scot, 
security given by the seller to the purchaser that the 
bargain snail bo made good to him ; a warranty. 

warrant, v. rdr'-rmit [OP. wai-ant, pres. p. of 
tptin'r. to guard: OH.Ger. looijan, to protect to ■ 
authorise; to Justify; to maintain by authority; to 
assure: to declare with confidence; to secure to, a« 
to a purchaser the quantity and quality of the goods 
sold as reprrsentcu: n. a written document con* 
ferrlng some right or authority; that which antho. 
rises or Justifies an net ; that which vouches for or 
ensures anything; attestation; guarantee; a le^ 
Instr. enjoming arrest, punishment, Ac ; In OE., 
right; legalltv: war'rantlng, Imp.; war'rantad, 
pp.: warranter, n. -ir, one who warrants: war'* 
rantor*, n. -dnt'Or', one who warmnta, as opposed to 
war'rantae', the person to whom land or other thing 
is warranted : war'rantabls, a -d-N, authorised by 
commission or rlcht; Justifiable; defensible: war- 
raatably, ad. -bit : war'raatahlencas, n. -bl-ni*, the 
quality of being warrantable or Justifiable: war** 
raatlae, n, -u. In OK., authority; security: t. In 
OK. to warrant: war'ranty, n. -i, a guarantee; a 
security; an engagement, expressed or Implied, that 
certain things or f^ta shall be as they have been 
represented or promised to be; in irunirance law, 
certain stipulations or engagements by the party 
insured; in OB., authority; guarantee: t. to 
guarantee: warrant -ofilesr, a uon-commlsslonoit 
officer acting under a warrant, or supposed to b« 
so acting, as a gunner, a boatswain, or a carpenter: 
warrant of attorney, a written authority given by a 
client to his attorney to appear at a court for him: 
search-warrant, a written document authorising a 
person to enter a house, a shop, ftc, usually for stolen 
goods: dock-warrant, a custom-house licence or 
aubhnrlty. 

warray, r. wOr'-rS {rnm war\ In OB., to make 
war upon : wanayd or warralo* pt in OS,, mode 
war upon. 

warre. a. ira^rr [AS. mrrra]. In OE., worse. 

warren, n. wOr-r^i [OF. trarvnne,^ a place where 
animals are kept— from mid. I^ tvarmna, a warren 
or preserve— from 0H.Oer. warjan, to protect], a 
piece of ground for the breeding and preservation of 

game, Jog, shtm, thing, there, uaL 



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WALL 



994 



WARD 



Scheldt and Lyi ; tbs language ipoken In that dta- 
trict : adj. of orpert. to. 

waUoft, T. w6i:U>p {Vorm. F. vloper, to threah; 
gaUop la the lama word], to tnoro to and tto, ai the 
•urtece of water In a vesMl ; to boU ; to gallop ; to 
Klve a beatluff to : wal'loplu, Imp. : wallopad, pp. 
•Mpt; mUlopv, n. -ir. one wbo wallona. 

mllov, T. w6t'l6 [akin to wallop .- AS. weaiwian, 
to roll], to roll one's bod7 among mire or otber filthy 
matter; to tumble and roU In wuter; hence, to live 
in a irroaa itate, at In vice : wallowlns. imp. ; waP- 
lowM, pp. -lod : wal'lowar, n. -^, one who wallowi. 

VlUnat, n, lot^l'nlU [AS. wolAAnufu — uva/A, 
foreign, and hnui, a nut: IccL vaihnot: DuL uml- 
tiootia tree or teveral ipecleB, a native of Perala, 
whose wood li used In cabinet-work; also ItH iiiit; 
the Juiflatia rtgia, Ord. Juglatiddcece : walnnt-oll, 
one of the three olli used In painting, obtained from 
the fTtilt of the walnut. 

mlm, n. trndW-rfij [Sw. ArcUT-oM—frora hval, a 
whale; O.Sw. rots, a hone], an iinlmal of the Mai 
family; the Bea-hone or ninrao, InhaltltlnK the arctic 
leai, attaining the length of twontj feet, and ralued 
for Iti oil and tutks. 

walta, n. wa^tts [Ger. watter, a walti ; walten, to 
roUlthe nameoftfaeruitlonaldanceof Germany, now 
cquatly In rogue In other coimtrles, In which two 

Snona whirl round on an axli of their own, and at 
e same time move quickly In a circle ; the kind of 
music, uiiially written in the | time, which accom- 
pautea the dance: T. to dance a walU; walta'lng. 
Imp. : B. the act or practice of dancing n waltz, or In 
the waltz: waltiad, pp. uKOoUst: walts'ar, n. -ir, 
«no wbo waltzee. 

wambla, t. te6m'-bl [Dan. vamie, to bo disturbed 
with naiiseaL In OE., to move or stir, as the bowels 
do with wind; to roll with nausea and sickness: n. 
In OE., a squeamish r**eUnfr; squeamlshneas: wam'- 
bliBff, Imp. -bUng: adj. rolling or rumbling, as with 
sickness or hunger: wam'ble<L pp. -bid. 

wama, n. todm [AS. wamb, tlie belly], In Scot., the 
belly. 

wanptun, n. wOm'jiUm [Indian — from wompi, 
whlte^ small beads made of shells, used by the 
Korth Amer. Indians as money, and also wrought 
Into belts and ornaments. 

. waa. a. wdn [AH. imnri, dark. llTld], pale, as with 
•Ickness; pallid; sallow; In Scot., aji^lled to the 
colour of water, dark, gloomy, black: t. in rrr.if. to 
make wan; to b4>come pallid: wan'ly, ad. -tl: wan'- 
■aas, n. -nia. a sallow pale colour : wan'nlah, a. -nfsA, 
■ofaiiale colour. 

waaeliaaey, wdn-ehdn'el — same aa unchancy. 

waad, n. vOnd [Icel. vOndr. a wand], a lon^; thin 
■tick; a twig; a staff of authority; a rod UKRd by 
coiOurors and diviners, 

wander, t. tcdu'tt^ fAS. unndrian. to wander: 
Dut. wamUlen: Ger, u\ind£ru. ivan<Uln — see also 
wendL to move atxiut without a settled course; to 
ramble; to travel here and there; to go astray; to 
depart fhiro the Huhject under discussion: to be de- 
lirious ; to stray morallv, as from the path of duty : 
mn'deiinc. Imp. : adj. moving about without a 
■ettled course; rambling; disordered in mfnd: n. a 
timvelllng without a settled counie ; the roving of the 
mind or thoughts: mentnl disorder; uncettainty ; 
deviation from right: wan'derad, pp. -d^rd: wan'- 
danr. n. -d^-^. one who wanders : wan daringly, 
ad. -il.— Syk. of 'wander': to roam; range: rove; 
■troll; gad; straggle; stray; err; awerve; deport; 
deviate. 

wandaroo, n. wdn-di-rd' [Clngaleae vxmdfru, a 
monkey], a lara» monkey, with long greyish beard 
or mane, from the south of India. 

waaa, v. tpdn FAS. wanian, to decrease : cf. Icel. 
vanr, wanting— rrom vana. to diminish], to deirease ; 
to be dlmlnlBhed : to fall; to sink ; opposed to toax: 
n. diminution; dci-rcase; decline: wa'nlng, Imp.: 
mU. decreasing, as the moon; declining: waned, pp. 
-infnd. 

wani^a, n. wdnQ^hi [Chln.l an Kastnm cane, the 
Phyliostachyt nisra, Ord. Gramin^oct. used In 
tn&lclng walking-sticks, chairs, Ac. ; also spelt whan* 
gaa, vmdnff'-e. 

wanlon or wannion, n. u4n'yHn [prob. from tran«, 
implying Ill-luck], in OK, a. hard Mow; detriment: 
with a wanloB, with a Tengeancn ; implying a curse. 

wanness, waimish— see unrler wan. 

want, n. teOnt [Icel. rant, neut. of vanr. wanting 



or defldent In— 4ee also waatl the aliMDea of thit 
which is neceaaarror useful; atate of not haring: 
deficiency ; necesBitr ; porerty : t. to be without ; lo 
be destitute of; to t>e deAcient; to All abort of; tn 
need; to fall; to desire; to wish for; lo long for: 
waat'lng, Imp. : adj. absMit ; deficient : vaafM. pp. 
—Syn. of 'wont n.': need; lack; penury ; indigeiR^; 
deficiency: defect; fkllure; deatttutlon; scajceneH; 
scarcity; dearth. 

wanton, a. irOn'-tin [AS. tMm, deficient (see wami. 
toffen, drawn or led. educated, pp. of tedn, to dnv, 
to educate; lit, uneducated. ID brought up^ uarv- 
strained; loose; Indulging the natural appetites; 
disposed to lewdness; running to excess; r«^esi; 
lively or sportive, as ' the wajuon wind ' ; quick asd 
of Irregular motion; In OE., luxurious; auperfluoiu; 
not regular : n. a lascirlous man or woman ; a woman 
IncUn&d to lewdness; a strumpet; in OK., a irlfler: 
an Insignificant flatterer : ▼. to play or revel witbMit 
restraint; to behave with lewdnftss; to rvrel; ta 
move nimbly and Irregularly: wan'tMllac Imp.: 
wantoned, pp. -ft^nd: wan'tonly. ad. -II, lewdly; 
without restraint; loosely: waa'tonnen, n. -nes, 
lewdness : lasclvionsness ; licentiousness : sportiTfr- 
noss; frolic.— SYN. of 'wanton a.': akItUah ; frisky; 
Icchemus; lascivious ; libldliUMia; sportire; tttHo- 
some; airy; coltish; lustful; licentious; di».ilute. 

want-wit, n. xcihtt'tcit [tranx, and icitX 1b OE., a 
fool ; an Idiot. 

wapenshaw or waplni^aw, n. v)dp^\n-sh<hr (AS. 
vapnt, a weapon ; acanetan, to view : tit., m weapon* 
show], in Scot. , an exhibition of skill 1 n arma, formerly 
made at certain times In every district ; now. rarely, 
a volunteer review or shooting- match. 

wapentake, n. ted'pntdk, also wm'pMrtBC, n. -4^ 
[AS. uvn^i foe— from tnrprn, a weapon; Kstf. tatei 
the division of certain English cminties. neanycun- 
clding with hundrrd — so called because the inbaU- 
tants within such divisions louehed the uwajxmof a 
new chief In sign of continued loyalty. 

wapiti, n. irop^i-n [Amer. lod. toaptlik], m lufe 
S. Amer. deer, allied to the red-deer. 

wappened, a. irtfp^imd [origin and meuitng nnctf- 
taln]. In OS., perhaps wavering; healtatlng: wBp- 
pared, a. vfUp-pird, restless; fatigued. 

war, n. irairr [AS, wcrrt, war: cf OP. iwfTC; 
OH.Gor vxrra, vexation, strife ; O.Dut. trerre, Mrlfe. 
war], an armed conU»t between nations oralates: a 
contest carried on by force of arms : open hosiUity; 
the profession of anus ; opposition or conb^t of any 
kind carried on between two parties ; in 0£. rorv.-es; 
army : t. to attack a state with force of arms -. to 
cany on hostilitlea; to contend; to strive with 
violence; in OR, to make war upon: war'ttsg, 
Imp. : warred, pp. woltrd .- w»r'lki«. n. -yar [tmr. 
and fare\ the carrying on of war : ront<st or 
struggle: war'llfca, a. -flA: [irar, and lihe\ fit cr 
disposed for war; soldierly ; belonging to war : war* 
rlor, n. tcdr'rf-^, one engaged In war; a aoldier: 
warrloress, n. -is. In OF... a woman soldier: dvfl 
or Intestina war, a war canied on between partW 
belonging to the same state : war-cry, a oaUonol oty 
or shout made In charging the enemy in battle; a 
party watchword or principle of actum : war-daaet, 
a danie by savage races before setting out to war: 
war-ofllce, the department of a sUte in which Its 
mllltaiT affairs are managed: war-paint, paint pot 
upon the face and body by savage races prpvloaa V> 
war : war-whoop, u. hw(Sp. the yell uttered by sav- 
ages in advancing to battle : war'wom. a. -iTOrn, 
Impaired or enfeebled by war : man-of-war. a ship 
armed and equipped for attack or defrnr« : on tha 
war-path, said of Amor. Indians, when engaged bi 
a hostile foray. 

warble, v. vxiOjr^bl [OF. vierVUr. to speak quickly 
and Indistinctly— from OH.Ger. h^otrban.. to set la 
movement! to purl or gurgle, as a brook ; to clUrp 
or sing, as birds ; to quaver any sound ; to alng In a 
quavering or trilling way; to utter musically: In 
OS., to cause to quaver : n. a <ftoavering modulaiioL 
of the voice ; a song, aa of a bird : warbling. Imp. 
■bling: n. the act of shaking or modulating notes; 
singing: warlilingly. ad. In a Quavering or trilling 
way: warlilad, pp. -bid: warmer, n. -6fer, one who 
aings ; a songster. 

ward, V. wc^vrd TAR wtOTd, a guard, a watchman : 
cf. Icel. I'orrfr.-'Gotn. woriiJi; Ger. v?aYi\ to iroel; to 
turn aside anything mischievous, generally with '^ff: 
in OE.,Xo keep In safety; to watch; to d^end; to g« 



moUe, mat, /dr. lafv ; mitt, m£t, Mr ,- pine, pin ; note, ndt, m6ve ; 



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WAIN 



«»1b, n. v>dn (another ip^llinir f^t wiooD, wh 
w«l ft roar-wheeled auria^ ur cart for the co&t 



n-hlch 
itM\ a roar-wheeled auria^ or cart for the conrejr- 
aoico of ffop*^ ' * wagt^n : Oliarlu'i Wain — see 
Ckarta'a Wiiin: wain'man, n. -man. lu OE., the 
driver of a wuin: waln'rope, n. -rop. In OE.. a 
wuegon or cart rope: walu'wricht, n. -rU, a maker 
or nulMer of wainconi. 

mlnacot, tu iran'-MU [Dut vfagm-$eJiot, the bett 
oaJc-wood without kiioU — ttom u<agen, a waggon, and 
tehnt. a partition of boards— /if., partelllnff used in 
bulUUnc a coach], the panellod timber-work lintng 
the walu of a room : t. to Una vrlth panelled bounli ; 
waln'Hottlnc, Imp. : n. the materials used for cover- 
ing the walls of a room: the act of lilting a room 
wttli panellrd boards : wain'M«tt«d, pp. 

waUt. n. tMi/f-^^' trrrj-f (ii"t rftimd)— from weaxan, 
togniwj. the mnaller part of the trunk of the bodjr 
betweeu ribi and lii|>s: tho middle part of a body; 
the middle part of a ship ; In OK., something girding 
the waUt: walafbaad, a a sash or band rotuid the 
waist; the upper part of trousen or thu like whidi 
encompoiue* the wnlsl: waistcoat, i>. trdst'kol or 
wtt'kai. a cloae-Attlng under-roat wltlimit sleeves, 
covering the woiit and reaching a little below It; 
a veaL 

wait, T. mU [OP. ibaitrr, to wait— from vMMe. a 
aeutlnel: OH-Grr. icahta], to be on the lookout for: 
to expect: to rem.ilu nntU somvthhig hap[>riis. or 
aome one arrives ; to remain quiet: to stay ; not 
to depart; to attend: to lie In ambush; to servo 
or attend, as a s«rvant at talile: waiting, imp.: 
adj. denoting one who attends on a person: n. tlie 
act of staying in expectation: attendance: walt'- 
taglr.ad. -li: waltM, pp. : waiter, n. -<V, a stirvant 
In atu-ndance; a trajror laivor; walt'rtn, n. -ris. 
a female attendant at such public plar-es aa inns, 
taverns, Ae. : walta, n. plu. iciUs, tho muslciazis who 
perform lata at nlebtii in the stroeta, about Clirlst- 
mas: wattbu - ouud or -woman, a servant who 
attends on a lady in her chomtter: In wait. In am- 
bush: In waiting. In attendance: to wait on or 
vpom. to attend, as a servant; to go to see; to visit; 
to attend to ; to follow, as a consequence : waiter on 
proTldonee, a time-aorrer. 

walTi, T, irdi) [OK. {fiifsver, to waive: Icol. vef/a, 
to TlbrateX to reltnqtilth ; not to Insist on oy claim ; 
to defer for the present ; to give up clnlm to ; in Imc. 
to abandon; to cast off: n. tii OK. a waif: walT'lng, 
imp.: walTtd, pp. icftvtl: walT'cr, n. -ir. one who 
d't^% not Insist on somo right or claim ; the act of one 
who waives: waif, n. iiVlir, property found whose 
owner Is unknown; anything warKlcrlng fit Inrge 
without an owner; a tnlng found, as Koodn, hut 
claimed hy nobody; a wortnl'*tM wanderer; a cast- 
away : waUi and itraya. thu uuHttled, waiidering, 
and wortlileas menibftn uf Hoclvty. 

walwode, 0. ml'trtki— see wafwod*- 

waka, n, wak [Irot. vuka, I oikmi or cut into ; viik, 
an o^wnliig cut in !•«). tbo streak of smooth water 
left In the trai:k of :i Hhip. 

wake, T. uVU: IA3. wanan, to wake : cf Icel. vahi ; 
Goth, wnkan : Ger. trac/i^n], to roune or be roused 
fyom sleep; to watch; not to sleep; to be alive or 
ai-tive; to put in motion or action; to excite; to 
bring to life again ; to watch or watt upon a corpse 
till Interment takes |<la<-e : n. the iltting up all night 
with a dei;eaaed penon, uiudlly acconipnnied with 
drinking, *&; [Ger. kinhwtihti, an annual festival 
lu commemoration of thu dodirjitloti of a parish 
etaurch, formerly observed by wntchlnj; all night and 
feaatlng: In Os., the state of being wakeful; a feast 
or merry-making : wa'klnf. Imp.: adj. not sleeping 
m. act of rising from sleep; pcrlotf of 



";:s 



awake; waked, pp. ivlkt ; waksfu), a. 
sleeping: vigilant; stirring from sleep : t fuily, 

ad. -^i.- wake'foIaaM, 11. 'tifs. want nrslee n < tr- 
ance IVom sleep: waken, v. ti'/l'-kn. to ceah'- t<< si- 'p; 
to rouse from sleep; in OE.. to produce; li< fxi'tt>': 
waltonlu. Imp. ; a. tho a^^t of rouaing tr<>rti hU--^- 
wa'keBed, pp. •faid: wakantr, n. -Arn-^r, aU" w% ker, 
n. -JcA', one who wakens or arouses fr<Jm 1 1 - ; w V- 
ker. n. -to¥, one who shares in a wake or de << i , ^' 1 1 ii : 
wake'-roMn, n. •rUb'-ln, a moiiiK'ntyledoi,...iii :<laiit 
having acrid properties, the r>nt of which yields a 
starchy matter, alio i-Jilled cuckoo pint ; the Arum 
tnaculatum, Onl- Ardrfa. 

waken— see under wake. 

Waldemei.n. p\\i.u?Cl-diii'aix,* sect of Protestants 
residing In the ralleya of Piedmont, eitabUahed by 

Cfffc, bdlf,/S4: pun. Md; cAair. 
3 



3 WALL 

Peter Waldo about A.D. IL80 as a protest agalnit the 
corruption of the clergy. 

wale, a wdi [AH. wahi, a weal), the raised streak 
on the skin left oy a stripe; the outward tlmben In a 
ship's side on wuii.'fa men set their feet when ihey 
clamber up: a ridge or streak rising above the sur- 
fai-u of cloth, Ac. : V. to mark, as the Hkln, with 
stripes; to make walea or ridgea on : wallacUnp.: 
waled, pp. vfJUd. 

wale or wall, n. tnU flcel. vai. chotcel In Seot., to 
cbooDe : to select : n. the thing chosen in preference 
to another ; the act of choosing. 

WalhaUa, n. trdi-Adi^bl— see Talkalla. 

walk, V. tedlck [A3, uftalcan. to mil, to rove abontt 
cf. IceL valJea, to roll: OH.Ger. wfilchttn, to full (as a 
mill), to move alxjut — lit., to roll or wander about^ 
to go at a foot's pace ; togoortmvcl on foot; to pace; 
to poos through; to lead; to ramlOe; to live or be> 
have; to pursue a particular coiime of life: In Uie 
language of invitation, come; go; to move for exer- 
cise or amusement ; toap[>ear asaspectre; to cause 
to go slowly, as to traik a hone ; In OE.. to bo in mo- 
tion: n. act or manner of walking; pace; step: space 
through which one has walked ; a place for exercise 
on foot; road; way; courseof life; carriage; gait; 
deportment; pasture-ground, as for sheep; In OE., 
aveiuie set with trees; region; jpace: walking, 
~ " - - - ■- on the feet at a slow pace : 



jpace : walking, 

_._ . ovlngon the feet at a slow pace : 

walked, pp. waXckt : walk'er, n. -ir. one who walks ; 



imp. : n. theactof movin 



111 OK and Scot., a fuller: walklng-^aas or -stick, a 
stick carried In the hand to assist In walking, or for 
aniusemeiit: walUag-flah, a flsh found In the Indian 
sens, wltli nns adapted tocrnwllngon shore: sheep- 
walk, an extensive tract of land where sheep an 
p.astured : walk of life, station or position. 

Walkyr, n. wol'kir—nme as Vatkyr. 

walL n. icolrl [A3, veal, a wall : L. eaUum, the 
palisade or fortiDcatlon of a camp — from eaUw, a 
stakeL a body of stone, brick, turf, or other material 
raisHcT tosome height, and serving to encloae or de* 
fend a space of ground or buildings; the side of ■ 
building: defence; ineiuis of protection ; In m<H., the 
cheeks or sides of a vein : t. to enclose with a wall; 
to close or flll with a wall; to defend with walla; 
walling, imp. : n. act of enclosing with a wall { 
materials for a wall; walls In gent^^al; walled. pPb 
a. VHiXeUt. fortified or enclosed with a wall; wau- 
flowsr, a friigTTUit (lowering-plant found growing In 
Its wild sUte on old walls and atony places; the 
Cheirnttthtu cheiri. Ord. CrurUertr: coltoq., a lady 
wlio keeps her seal at the side during dancing, of her 
own accord or because she cannot find a partner: 
wall-frnlt, flrntt growing on trees trai ned on a wall i 
wall-paper, paper-hangings : wall-plate, a piece oC 
timber placed along the top of a wsJl to receive the 
ends of tho roof-timbers, or so placed as to receive 
the loiita of a fioor: wall-nu, a common fern, the 
A9t>UniHm Hula-muraria: wall • ealtpetrs, a salt 
occurring In efnorcsccnt silky tufts and coatings of 
a while or grey colnnr on old walls. In limestone 
caverns, and on calcareous rocks; al«o called aifro- 
ailcite: to drive to the wall, to push to extremities; 
to get the msstery over: to go to the wall, to be 
hard pressed or driven ; to be piishetl to nno side; to 
be the weaker party : to taks the wall, /ormrrly. 
wlien streets were narrow and Ill-paved, to take 
the inner side of a walk, or the side next the wall. 
as the best and safest place; heftn. to take pre. 
cedence. 

Wallach. n. todi'ldk [Ger. Wallaeh . OH.Oer. walk. 
a furcignerl, a native of Waltai-hla. whkh was In- 
habited by Roman and other colonials: Wallachlan. 
a. tpAllA'-kidn. of or pert, to; n. an Inbabltant. <ft 
the language, of Wallachla. 

wsJlah, n. it^/'M, as In competltien wallah [Hind. 
waia. fellow, man], in India, a civil servant selected 
by competitive examination. 



wallet, n. ir6l'Ut [prob. the same word as watUt, 
iny bag o T " _ ' 

carrying neceaaarlea on a Journey ; a knapsack ; any* 



tn the sense of a fleshy bag or excrescence], a bag for 



thing protuberant and swagging. 

wul-eys, n. teaJel'l [Ic^l. vagl-efQthr. wall-eyedi 

said of a horse ; vagi, a beam ; nuj/ci, an eye^ an eye 

of a whitish colour: the popular name for glauctt- 

a: wall-ejed, a. -id, having an eye of a very llg^t 

yj or whitish colour— generally applied to hones; 



Walloon, n. tnU-f^rr [ft-om same root as WaUach\ 
a native of that part of Flanden lying between the 

gamt, jog, ahun, thing, Otere. weal. 
R 



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992 



WAIL 



B. -MFf-ft. qualltr of belny rulueimbla or liable to 
lUjiirjr; aUoTVl'BonbWMM. n. -bl-nit: Tvl'nwj, 
It. -^l, uMftU In baallDB woundi: n. any pluit or 
drur uaeftil In healing woiindi : wl'Bwa'nM, n. 
•A-'«AaH.ln OR, the ai-C of wouiiiUi)( : VBl'sarOM. & 
-09, oOTorad with wnundi. 



TBlplBi. a. mU'ntn [L. viJplnuf, bolongriiv ^ * fox 
■ " 1, a foxl port, to or resetnbliii "^ - 
C en 

... _ rpi 

•eiTlBf Uwm tor buatliig; the |n«ctlc« of Mllitig 



eunnlnx ; artfi 
UUl one who 



a foxl P^rt. to or resenbltnc Ui« fox : 
HI: nl^piolda, p, -pi-nd (C cedo. I 
Icllls foxes ai rernun lmi«wl of pn- 



foxea. 



nlptetta. II. viPptn-U {tram TiOplma. tai Itah-l a 
gnuiular variety of gypinin wfaicli takea a ftna pwteb, 
and li uaed fur omanMiital puipeaa^ 

Tvltare, n. vU-htr or -ehSbr [L ml^Mr. a Tvltni*— 
prob. from cvUo, I pluck or t«ar], a karce rapactoiM 
bird of prer : Tnl'tartaM, a. -in, p«rt. to or reaenb- 
Itng tbe Tulture: yal'tvWb, a. -Uk. like a rattrnv; 
raiiactous ; alao Tiltaraw. a. -i*. 

TmlTifoni, a. viUvt'/eSprm [U mJea or wrfvo. a 
wmfper or IntefmiMiit : /prao. a ataapal In M„ 
Ifko a elefk with pn^oetniiK edfea. 

vyti^ T. vl^iiif [aee vtel c oimi c i lBg . 



w 



W, W, dOb'-l fi, the twmtytbird letter of tbe Itng- 
Uah alphabet, and a <»i)«oiiaiit, to named ttom lie 
prinlM cbaracter r^rewtitlnv a doable V, V b«lii|r 
UM Roman fmn of wir U ; « performa the double 
oflkeofaotnaonaMtand a rowel; it Is a conaooant 
when commeneliv *^ word or lyllable, ai win, WaTer^ 
1^, aiul a Towel at tbe end of a word or Byllable. but 
only when pnoedod by a vowel, aa pav, now, prev, 
thua fMnlnc the tatter element of a diphthongal 
aound. 

wabhio, T. vfM'bl [L.Ger. wtiibdn. quabbeln, to 
wabbiej, to iwaj to and fro : to move itaggei-liiily 
fktim on* side to tbe other : n. a iwaying or iitARer- 
Ingtoand tco: mbniUnc. Imp. -bling: adj. hiivln« 
an Irreffular motion from aloe to aide: wabbled. 
pp.if)tf^bld. 

va^e, n. uvltij [Oer.l a loft earthy variety of trap- 
rock of a ^reytsta-frreen colour, r«aembllnK Indurated 
clay, atid readily crurabllog down wben expoeed to 
tbe weather. 

wad, 11. toM, alao w»d'dtnc n. -ftiitff [O.Sw. imuM. 
wadding: of. Icel. vodr; Ger. wattel a bundle or 
auauttty of eomethlDf aoft; loft atuir, of a looae t«x* 
nre, ai cotton, wool. Ac, uaed In itttffing and lining 
garmeiita; a wisp of straw ; a bundle of clout* or tow 
uied by giumera to keep tbe powder cloee by ramndng 
It down : wad, r. to line with a eoft BUMtance ; to 
ram a wad into ; to make Into wad : wad, n. iii Cum- 
berbmd, the name given to black-lead, a mineral 
found In detached lumps and not In veltts : wad or 
WWM, n. wiid, a miner's term for an earthy oxide of 
nuuiKaneae— aame aa plwbag» : t« wad a garmsnt, 
to line It with floeka of oittou iHimpaeted t<vether : 
wad'dlBC. n. a material for wads ; abeeta of cardetl 
oottoA for Btuffluf and lining garments, fto. 

Wftd, n. wM [AS. wed, a pledge : cf. IceL verf ,- Gotli. 
muU— Bee also wad^ In Scot., a pledge : t. In Scat.. 
to pledge or wager: wadset, waaastl. n. lodd'-sit. a 
pledge ; formerly. In Scots law, a legal deed in which 
a debtor emnowera his creditor to uplift t)ie rents of 
his esUte tilt the debt be aatiafled ; nearly equal In 
meaulny to mort|pkgo: wad'aettar, n. sit-tir, one 

r from a wadaet. 

I. for wosld. 

waddle, V. wM-Ot [a f^. of Wftde), to mora thnm 
aide to sloe In walking, a^ a duck or very fht person : 
wad'dUaff* Imp. -tUing : wad'dlln^, ad. -if.- wad- 
dled, pp. tvCdkUd: wad'dlar, n. -dler, one who 
waddlos. 

wada, T. toAd [A3. %oadan, to wade, to trudge: cf. 
Icel. vnda ; Dut. tcaden. to wade, ford : allied to L. 
vodum, a ford, a shallow; vado. I go], to walk or 
paM through water or deep mud ; to aetnmiillsh 
with dlfftcuItT or labour : wa'dlng. Imp. ; wa'dod, pp. : 
wa'der, n. -air, one who wades; one of the Orailn 
or wading birds. 

wadl, 11. irtM'C [Ar. iKidil the channel of a water- 
course which is dry except In the rainy season. 

waibr, II. wA^/ir [OP. 1l>a^frt .- Dut. tni/et. a wafer], 
a small, thin, round, dry piece of coloured paste. 
employed for securing letten, Ac. ; the small mimd 
piece of unleavened bread or paste used In the K. 
Cath. Ch. and in the celebration of the Kucharlst: v. 
to Beal or close with a wafer: waferlng. Imp. : wa'- 
t*nA, pp. -/^(t: wa'fttw, n. -^, in OS., a vender of 
wafers: wafla, n. w^Ti/t. a thin baked cake. 

waft^ T. t«V( (a variant of waTa], to convey or 
transport thnmgb a fluid medium, as air; to float, aa 
on the water or through the air ; In OK , to beacon ; 
to Inform by a algn; to cast lightly or gently: n. a 



Ilia uwfwj iiiit kud uvuk u 

meaning to mortgage: 
having his authority fron 
wad, V. wad— Seat, for 



signal made by morlng aomethlnf, aa a B^ In the 
air; a alight breeie : wmft'tag, imp. : a. a bearing or 
raft'ad. pt: 



floating, as on water or through air : wmft'a 



WM^M** n- w<VV^. lu OK., carrtage by water or Sr: 
Wilt'w. n. -ir, one who or that whlcb wafta or «»- 
Teys : waftora. 11. iv^'-*r. In OK, tbe act of warbic. 

xrfy; 



wa(, V. vOi/ [O.Sw. waMo, to wagl to ahake litAtty; 
10 move to and fro, as the head In fun or mourry; 
to move with quick turns flrom side to aide 



'. one nt to KOf 



In OK., to depart: wnc'sfaBg. Imp. : a. Um act of s 
who or that whkh wagi : wia*d. ml wdfd. 

wag, n. wdg [a contr. of waghaltar. 1 

In a halter), a iiriter; one vrtw iihura . ^ 

fttll of sport and humour: wag^gary, n. -oijr-f. mis- 
chievous merriment: pleasantry ; Jocularity : waff*- 
gish. a. -i/iA, mlscbleveua In sport ; done in apoit; 
full of sport and humour; frollcsonie: wstf'cuUy, 
ad. -U: wai^gbhaaia, n. -nts, the state or qnall^ of 
being waggwi; mischievous sport. 

wafa, V. M<V(OP. mifiv, a pledge or gnamatee- 
from mid. L. KodtuM— from L. voa or vwIkvi. a 
surety : Goth. toodfL to make or carry on, aa war; 
In OS., to attempt; to venture; to wnfer; to throw 
down as a pledge : u. In OK, a nge 
wagei, n. pm. vS'-^, leas fkeqnenUy «««•.». «.__ 
Uiat which Is paid at atated periods for labour er srt* 
vIms— uaually restiletcd to weekly, OiKtalg^y. oc 
monthly sums paid to labonrera and mediaBlcs: 

Bymeiit : recompense : reward : wage, t. in OK, to 
ce on hire; to hire for pay; to eniplmr for wagH: 
waglag, Imp. wd-jlng: waged, pp. m!^ carried on. 
as war.— Syn. of ' wages ' : pay ; fee ; sals«7: aUpend ; 
hire; allowance ; oompeinatlon ; mnunetnUon; 
rrult. 

wager, n. vdijir [OF. toaanue ; mid. L. teodtoMra, 
a wager— fVom wadio, I pledge), an nnaettled qpeatieB 
whose <^poBlte alteniatlvee are supported ny two 

Sirttea. who lay down stakes to abide the dedakm of 
ic event; aanfaject on whlcb beta are laid; a h«t; 
formerly, trial by battle: t. to bacavd on Uho lasne of 
on event: to lay a pledge; tooflbr awncer; to betr 
wa'gerlng, Imp. : a. laying of a wager: wa'gerad, p^ 
■jml: wa gorsr, n. ■^■H; one who wagein or bets. 

waggle, V. H*d0^ fa fft><q. of wag 11 to move one 
way and then the oiber : to reel ; to more quk-klr 
from side to side, aa a Urd Its tall : to wa( : waf - 
gllng. Imp. -Qling: waggled, pp. KidiroU 

wagg^ or wagoa, n. vf&f^gdn [AS. Hwpa; Dnt 
vngen, a waggont a four-wheeled vehicle or cart for 
earning gOMs; an open truck used In the goods 
tmffle of a railway : in OK, a chariot: wa^'goaag^ 
the price of conveyance by waggnna, especially on a 
railway ; wagirans oollccllvely : wmggtnut, n. -tr, 
one wno conducts a wainion; a name applied to 
Charles's Wain : wac'geanta', n. -fC, aa open fmr- 
wheeled carriage. 

wagtail, n. led^rdJ [ftwn wag, and fatfl a smsll 
bird of aereral apeciea, so called from the taKMoaat 
motion of Ita long talL 

WahaM, n. inf<Ad-'M, a foUower of Abdal VoAah. 
a Mohammedan reformer, who flomiabed about A-U, 
ITOOi 

waif— eee under watva, 

wall, V. wAl [Icel. vatt, to wall—fk<om vat, woe), to 
CTT out In sorrow for; to wtpresa sorrow by a mnura- 
nil crying; to lament; to bewail: a. knvl and 
mouninil weeping ; audible anmw : wall 'lag, iTafik ; 
XL loud crieo of sorrow ; deep hunentatlon : waiM. 
pp. icfOA: waUlaglj, ad. 4i: walMU, a. V^ 
sorTowfttl; moumfin. 



mdfe. mdl. jar, k» .• mUt, Jiti$, Mr; pint, pi* ,• nols, nM; mdmt 



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991 



VUliN 



to id«ct or throw up from th« •Ummeb : n. an etn«tlc ; 
tn ane. times^ tbe door of a Urge building by which a 
sreat aMemblage of poople oou]d be let out: hlack 
VMUt, a name glTen to yellow ferer ftom tbe vomit- 
iM)Mo( Uaek matter which atteodg it at the last. 

TOOdOO or Yondoo, n. rd-d^ [Creole P. vana-^ioux, 
m negro lorcerer— fyoni V. VauaoiM, a WaldanRlan, aa 
a hmtlc or BorcererL a syitem of lupentitluuB rlbea 
loorreaptmdiiig to Ooeah) amonr tfao negroes of the 
U.S. ; a rapreme spirit of ctU, buloTed in by nogroea. 

woQTiovp«r,n.vorltSbp'-ir[l)nt.voor,h«ton; looper. 
• nmner. an expreul in S. A/riai, the man who leads 
the animals in a bullock -train. 

Tvraelou, a. vdrO^Mhda [U vortut or vorileem, twal- 



lowing greedily— from voro. I swallow upj. eating or 
swallowing greedily : very bunny; rapacious; ready 
to swallow up: Tora'douly, aid. -n: Tora'doomea, 



n. -nes, also Tone'itjr. n. -ras'i-tt, greedlne« of i^ipe* 
tlte. 

TOTtaz, n. v^tffcs, ▼or'ttesa, n. plu. -tf-ai* [L. 
vortfM or vcrtieerti, a whirlpool— from verto, I tum^ a 
whirling or circular motion of water, air, or such 
inaterlal aa sand, forming a kind of carlty in the 
centre: an eddy or whirlpool; in Cartesian j>hU., a 
colloctlon of particles of a subtile matter, pervading 
■paeo and having a rapid rotatory motion round an 
wda: Tortloal, a. -kOl, whirling; rotatory; also 
vor'tlooM* a. -hds: Tor'tleaUr, ad. -ti: vttrtex- 
■haal, a turbine: TorttglBOU, a. vdr'tti'^-ttUt, hav* 
ing the diaracter of a vortex or whirlpool ; whirling ; 
rotatory. 

Torliostla, n. vSrti'$«:td [dim. of L. wrtae. a 
whirlpool^ a minute bell -shaped animalcule, at- 
tached to the stems and leaves of aquatic plants. 

votary, n. v6'-tir-i, vo'tarles, n. plu. [L. votum, a 
▼ow— «ee TOtaL one devoted, aa by a vow, to some 
particular service, study, or Rtate of life; one ad- 
dicted to any partloular pursuit : vo'taress, n. -is, 
a female devoted to any service or state of life ; also 
In OA. To'trsM, n. -tr^: To'tartst, n. -ist. OB. for 
votary. 

vota, n. vol [F. vote, a veto— from L. votum. a thing 

SOlemiily promised— ftom voveo, I vow^ an exprea- 

'"1 ofenolce or preference In r<n.'ard to any meaMure 



led; an expressed prefereiicu for a particular 
peraon as best fitted to All a certain situation or 
office : expression of will or choice by a majority ; 
that for which the expression of wtil is required ; 
that by which preference or choice la expressed ; 
wuttnm: t. to express will or prefHreriee in electing 
aa Iniuvldual to an office; to express mind or will 



In regard to the paiaing of laws or regulations ; to 

_._ '-*^*lsn by vote or suffrage; to gr * " 

ly Parliament : vo'tlng. Imp.: ' 
pp. : To'tor, n. -tir, one who votes or who has a right 



choose or establish by vote or suffrage ; to grant by 
_. ^ . _-,..__ . t>'ted. 



TOte. aa money by Parliament : vo'tuJE. Imp.: to' 
pp. : To'tor, n. -tir, one who votes or who has a r „ 
to vote: TO'tlrs. a -tlv [L. votivuf, promised by a 



TowL given by a vow ; promised by a vow : vo'tlTuy, 
ad. -H; TOftlBg-p^ar, a ballotlng-paper ; a proxy. 

TWidi, V. v-lbch [OP. votieher. in taw, to call to de- 
IMid— from L. vocare, to call— fkom vox or vCcem, the 
Tolcol to give one's own guarantee for the matter In 
dispute; to attest: to wurrant ; to maintain by af- 
Ormatlons; to bear witness ; In OR, to obtest: a. 
In OE., Cavourable testimony: TOnch'tng, Imp.; 
Toacftsd, pp. viitocht .* Tonoher, n. eoCoc/i:^, one who 
gives wItneM to anything; a paper or document 
which serves to attest the truth or correctness of 
accounts or dlabiirsements ; one who calls In another 
to make good his warranty of title; Touohet, n. 
vtfSpeh-f, in law. one called into court to make good 
his warranty of title : voueh'or, n. -Or, one who calls 
in another to make good his warranty of title.— SvN. 
of'TOoehv.*: toammi; declare; conflrm; aasever- 
ato; aver; assure; protest 

Toaohsafs, v. w9(ocK$^ [vouch, and M^^fe], to 
warrant safe; to give sanctfon to; to assure: to 
condescend to grnnt: to condescend: to deign: 
TOOdua'lnff, imp. -sd'/ing- Tomohsafed', pp. sA/e : 
Tsoehsalii'msBt, n. -safmint. what is vouchsafed 
or granted In condescension. 

Toossotrs, n. plu. v^-swalrn' [F. vousfioirs—trom 
L. voliUuM, up. of voivo, I turn], in arcA,, those stones 
that Immediately form tbe arch of a bridge, vault, 
*c, and which are cut more or loss in the form of 
a wedge. 

TOW, n. V(j&> [P. vau, a vow, a prayer— from L. 
vMunt, a vow. a thing solemnly promised : vohu, pp. 
of voveo, I vowl. a solemn promise made to God; 
a solemn eugagemeiit to oneself to do something 



hereafter; a formal promise of love or matrimony t 
T. to consecrate or set apart to Ood by solemn pro. 
mise; to make a solemn promise; Towinc Imp.; 
Towad. pp. V(/tBd : ad}, consecrated t^ solemn dec- 
laration; sworn: declared: tow'st, n. .^, one who 
makes a vow; Tow-fsllov, n. la OR. one bound by 
the same vow. 

Towel, n. viJIofA [P. vopeOe, a vowel— from L, vo* 
caiis. sounding, a vowel— firom n» or mk«m, a voiced 
a distinct simple sound uttered by the voice; In 
pram., one of the letters a, e, i, o, u. and y, each of 
which representa a distinct sound, thus disUngulshed 
from the consonants, which represent imperfect 
sounds: adj. pert, to or having the quality of a 
vowel : vocal : T«wsl>polats. certain roaiks or signs 
employed to Indicate vowel-sounds In such langu^ics 
as tbe Hebrew, Arabic, Ac : Tow'dlsd. a -ita. fur- 
nished with or having vowels : Tow'slua, n. -Ism. 
use or freqiipncy of vi"\^ ■! " 

vox-humana, n. l [L. the human 

voice], on« nf tlie luttl-sUips >A lui ortran, 

voyage, n. vifi/Oj (i'- voyage, a journey— from L. 
virttictim. toumey money or provisions ; In miit. L. a 

fi>llmt>y— tlio L. via becoming F. voie. wayj. a iiaa^age 
y Hi-a from one place or country to anotjier; in OB., 
brnvi-l : coiir**'; attempt : v. to pa^s acrr^tts or over a 
sea t') a distant place or coiintry ; to pxss by water : 
voyaging, imp.: voyaged, pp. -ajd: voy'ager, 
•djfV, one who passes or Jounieys by sea: voy'ago- 
ahle, a. -a-bl, that can be passed over or navigated : 
TOyageur, ii. WMi^oAzh^ (P. a traveller], one of a 
clis.H of men omployod by th« fur coinpanies of 
CaiLVl-i and Hudson Bny Territory In trauKportlug 
gO'Kls to an<l from distint stations. 

Toyal, II. i\jij'(U. anions sramKn, a large rope some- 
tlTiit'H iisi><l in wishing aiiohors. 

vraisemblance, n. iiU'-iAng-blA^xoa [P. vrai, true; 
$ti)ilii' r. to Bt^i'm), the aupcanuicu of truth. 

vugh. olao vugg, n. v<>g [prov. F. vcrfp, a variant of 
P. ru/c. void, empty: ae« void]. In mining, a cavity 
or vacant spacu in a lodo or metalliferous vein: 
TBghy, a. vi>t>g'i. empty ; hollow. 

vulcanian, a. rfU-ka'-nian [L. VytlcAnyu, In ane. 
myth., the god of flrej. port, to Vulcan: relating to 
volnirioea; volcanic; relating to the theory of the 
TuJiaiilsls: vulcanise, v. vHikdn-iz, to change the 
pr"[" rtias of IniJia-rubbtT, by raiishig it to ciiniblne 
Willi -.iil(pliur and wliiieleinl by the agenc:y of heat: 
Ttlranlsing. Imp.: val'canlsea, pp. -Ud: vul'cani- 
aa tloD, n. -izn't'hhn. the art or process of cliaiiKJne 
thv pntperllca of India-rubber by combinlnt: it with 
sulphur an<l whltR-lead by means of heat : vul'canUm, 
n. -Ism. rtNo vnlcanlcity. n. •i-*'I-(l. the wholy of 

Ih.i^c tlif^nn^i ph^-nomHtiH. asr-ribtnl Uj ti' ?i«trtiitly 

active reactiou ot the interior of the eartli upuu tts 
exteruiJ crust or surfkce : Tul'oanlsts, n. plu. -Ms, a 
term applied to those geologists who contend that 
Igneous action was present In tbe formation and 
modiflcatlon of the earth's crust : Tsl'sanlto, n. -it, 
volcanic garnet, so called from its occurrence In 
ejected blocks and lavas ; Indlarnibber hardened bp 
vulcanisation : vulcanol'ogy, n. ■dt'O-^, the sclentiAo 
studv of volcanoes : vuloanoi'oflft, n. -jtat, one who 
studies vulconolo^. 

Tulgar. a. viU'ffSr [P. vuiffaire — trotn h. vulffSriHt 
belonging to tbe great mass or multitude, general— 
from vulgus, the multitude], common ; vernacular, 
as in the vulgar tongue; olTenslvely mean or low; 
rude; unrefined; in OE.. public; conunonly mm> 
cured ; consisting of common people : n. tbe com- 
mon people; in OB., a vulfrar or common person; 
the common language : TUl'garly. ad. -U : TUlgarttp, 
n. vUl-o&r'-l-ti, clownishnoss of manners or iMlguage : 
mean or gross mode ; absence of refinement and good 
taste ; rudeness of manners : TUl'garlso^ v. -^ir-ta, to 
make vulgar: TUl'garlalng, Imp. -t-rfn^r: vid'- 
garissd, pp. ixd: Tur'garlBm,n.-fcm,avulKarphrase 
or expression : vulga rlaa, n. -od^rf-dn. one who 
indulgm in vulgarisms or In vulgar Ideas: TSlgar 
fraotlona, fractions written In the usual or common 
manner. 



ynlgato, n. vitgSI [P. vtdgate—trtim mid. L. nd- 
ffOta. the Vulgate— from L. vulgHtus. pp. of vulj^o. I 
publish— from vulffua. the multitudel. a Latin version 
of the Scrlpturea used In the R. Cath. Ch. service; 
pert, to or contained In the Vulgate. 

Tulnarahla, a vUl'n^-abl [P. vttln^rabJe—trota L, 
vulnerOre. to wonnd— from vu^nuji, a woundl that 
may be wounded; liable to Injury: vml'Bsraul'tty, 



^^> ^1 /<^ •' P^^ &M * chair, game^ jog, shun. thUig, Mere. seal. 



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990 



voBn 



dlMip&ted; UnUMM; fleUoDMi; IniUbUlty: vol'- 
H>, to cauM to exlud« fv 



mm off in fiuDOB or 
nFttUllMC 



UM to exlud« or •wwnhto ; to 
r nuwar : Tol'atlUnf , Imp. : 
; voFattUnbto, a. -itd-bl. tluu 



nay ba Qukl^dlnl|Mt«il: vwl'sMllM'ttm, n. -Mi- 
•a:«Mit, the «cl or procaw of caurtnc to p«M away 
In the aeritbnn ■taxo.— Sry. of 'Tolatilltr': lerlty; 
CtddineM; UghtacM; fllghtlneM; mutabUltr; aixl- 

Toloaao, n. vdl'ka'nd, pin. ToleaaoM, -ndtnt. «o^ 
etmo: Vwotfma, In Lof. myM.. tha cod of we^ an 
openlBf In tha oarth'i mrface, gwMniUy aopHed to» 
moontaln or hill, mora or !«•■ oonlcaL wUck throws 
up tmokn, flaaiM, itoMa, and maltod maUar, flram 
lis Intariw parts : Toleaaio, a. vM-kdnHk, perl to, or 
produoad tar. a Tolcano : nlcaaleltr, n. viU'kd^Wt- 
n, atata of Mine rolcanle ; alao ml mnlwi. n. -AAn- 



t,a. -fO-dn, apoetlcaUo 
kOn-U. aufffte, which 



icaUorm of votcante: 



torn : valea'nlan.a. -fO-dn, a 
Tol'eaalta, n. -kdn-U. aufj . 
bamba, spherical masasa of Inra fTequantly thrown 
out in gTMt unmban and of all slaea by actire vol- 
onnoaa: Toloaate oonaa, Tolcanlo hlUs of actlra or 
of raoant aniptlon ; TaJnanln iQ<A,/a'H, nibtarraneoiu 
oantraa ot Ignaoin action t Toleaate mnd, tha fetid 
■nlphnraona nud dladiargad hj Toloanooa. 

Tola, n. mW [P. voU—tnm voter, to fljl a deal at 
cards that draws all the tricks: t. to win br a Tale. 

voU, n. «M [said to be connected with wotd, a 

Sslnl a amall fteld rodent quadnipad reaembllnc 
e mouse; tha meadow-mouae. 

ToUttoB, n. vc-IUhfUn [F. volMkm— ftom L valo, I 
wUll the act or wUUdv; the act of datarmlnlnff 
cbolcaorfonningapiinKiae; the power of willing or 
Murtlngdwloa: TauM'awd.a. •4»dl.oror pert, to 
ToUtlon t TDttttva, a. «dri>A«. abla to wUl. aa, the 
voiUtwe fhcultr; of or part, to tha wm—Srv. of 
'roUtion': wiU: purpoae; detamlnatton. 

vollaj, n. vBt'A, rollaya. n. plu. -tUlW. voUe, a 
flight ; «olcr, to fly— fh>ni U vOHtre, to flyjL an out- 
biust of many things at the sania tUna ; a dlacbarge 
of many small-arms at once; an outburst as of 
aboslve language: t. to discharge many things at 
one Ume ; to throw out : Tollaylag, Imp. : Tollayad, 
pp. -Hd: ad|. discharged with a sudden burst. 

nUt, XL vott [P. vou€.- It. votta, a turn— from L. 
votiUuB, pp. of volvo, I turn], a sudden movement or 
leap in froclng to arold a tbrurt; a gait of two 
treads, mada by a horae going sideways round a 

TBlt— sea under Toltalo, 

Tsltalc, a. vM-M-'U [after Volta, Italian ptmlclttl 
part, to YoUa or Toltaism: TDltalsm, n. vOPUt-Um, 
nlranism or electricity Improved and modlflad by 
Volta: volt. n. toU, the unit of electromotlTe force : 
valtato batwy, an utparatus consisting of a series 
of pairs of plates or different metals, as duo and 
eoppar, Immeraed In a fluid, usually diluted sulphuric 
aeU. and oonnacted by wires for the derelopmsnt of 
alectricl^ t valtale aU rtr l d ty, the phenomena re- 
sulting frun tha evolution of a curml of electricity 
by chemical action : voUa-^laetrle, a. of w pert to 
voltaic alectrtclty: TOltaaatar.n. viU-tdmiitir [Gr. 
metnm, a measure J, an Instr. for meaanring the force 
or Intensity of a voltaic oorrent by Its affects In de- 
composlnff water, or by its haattng affects; also 
called Tofta-alactiOBMtsr: fttlta-typa, n. vdi'td'tip, 
another name for elMfrofHW; T<dta%orvDltalopiu^ 
a galvanic apparatus oonusting of a aeries of double 
plates of sine and copper with a wet doth between 
each pair, a conpar wfra being attached to tha sine 
Plata at tha bottom and the copper plate at the top. 

T<dtlga«r, n. vd('ff-«MK (F. a vaulter, a tumblo'; 
wdtiaer, to vault]. In JVihuk, a ligbt-in£uitry soldier. 

Toltalna, n. «0ir:sli«. or Mlvata, n. -ni [from 
Vottt. French anginaarl an era of sine occurring in 
Quarts- veins. 

Tohibla. a. rdt-ibl [L. vottMlia, that Is turned or 
rolled round— hrom volvo, I turn abontl formed so as 
to roll with ease, or to tie eaailv set lu motion ; hav- 
ing qolcfc motion ; flowing with ease and smooth- 
nesa: fluent In speech; in bot., applied to stems, 
leaf-stalfca. and the like, which have ttie property of 
twisting round some other Imdy; twiuing spirally: 
TOl'ablf, ad. -bit: Tornbleness, n. -nia, fluency of 
speech: vol'abU'lty, n. -bU:f-H, fluency of speech ; 
aptnern to roll. 

▼olnme. n. vdPUm [F- volume— tnm L volilmen, a 
roll, a book— item volvo, I turn round any objects a 
alngla fold or turn; a single book; space occupied; 



bulk or alie ; compasa of voice ; power of roiee cr 
sound: TOl'UUd, a. -And, haviug the Amu of a 
volume; being la rolling masaaa; having bulk; 
great: TetaBatric;, a. vtr-^-mit'-rik [Gr. msCran. a 
measure], relating to measure or rotuaa ; perfotr u ed 
by measured volames of solutions of a fixed standard, 
as voUmuMe analysis: Tol'nBat'ricailj, ad. -A.- 
TDhusiaona. a. v6-iaimi-%AM [mid. L. wAmtmamui 
oonsiatlngof many volumes or books; bavfacwrfUcn 
much ; ooplous ; dlffUslTa ; in OS., oonnting of 
many complications: Tola'Blnonaly, ad. -tt; vaim'- 



nia, the stau or qoalttr uf belu 
voluminous or bulky : voloBa da hixs, dt Ubk> [P. 
de, of; Jiiae, luxury, magnlflcenoe — Hi., ■ volume or 
book of magnlAcaDcal a volume m^nifleGatiy got 
up in printing, lllnstrmnia, and hinduic; 

v^utery, a. vW^n-Ur-t VL vatmuSrimg, Tolnn- 
taiv— from volmtitu, tne will— (hm aolo. I vrilix 
acdng from choice; having power of Aoice; |av> 
ceediDg from one's own will ; done wttbout compul- 
sloD J ciiaractarlaad by volition ; of or pert, to voluo- 
tarrlam: B. one who does anything or his own free 
wlU ; a Tolnntasr ; a plaea of music |dimd at will ; 
one who stipporta tha ordlnancaa of rallgioo by hta 
own ftaa will, and who refbasa to reoogiUae any n>a> 
nection between Churdi and State; a Dbaentcr: 
Tol'utarlly, ad. -tfr Ml, of ona's own accord : spoo- 
taneously ; without conqmlsloa : ToI'matartauss. a. 
•nit, the state of being vntantair or opyonal : voT- 
vutarjiam, n. -Mt-I-mh, tha s^tom or practice of 
suMMtrUiw tha ordlnsaoes of rallglon tqr Toluntsiy 
coatributloas, as oppoaad to oompulaory ntcn or 
taxes, or by eodowoMBta: nrantoagr'. n. -Ur^, am 
who enters Into tha ndlitary or naval serrica thna 
choice ; IT) in OreatBriiatti. one ofthe auxiliary foreei 
which form a kind of nnpud militia: in I7.&. one ol 
the reaular militia, or of a nedal body of volnnteen 
for military servloe: a4j. or or pert, to valaniaen ; 
T. to offer without solicitation or compalsloa. as sid 
or senrices ; to serve as a viriuntaer : Tnl'nntaartsg, 
imp. : Tornntssrsd', pp. -ttrd'.—Srx. of * voluntaiy 
a.': spontaneous; wiUuig; gratnitous; IntantioBsl; 
purposed. 

TotuptaoBS, a. «d*iif^M*df (U vobipiv£tiu ftom 
L. vohmhu. anloyment. pleasure— from voimp, agree- 
ably— from voto, I wisbl, given to the tByarftmsA ot 
luxury and pleamre; indulging to excess in sensual 
gratlncatlons ; producing, or expressive of, the sensu- 
ous; sensual: volnptaoBSIy, ad. -U.- mlap'taans' 
Bass, n. -nA. indulgence to cxeea in sensual [4«s- 
ures : volap'taary, n. -^-1, a man who Indulcss to 
excess In sensual pleasures; a aenaaaUst: a4). da- 
voted to luxury or pleasura. 

Tolato, n. vd-I«rTF. voMe—tsonL mU. L. i«<»fa.a 
Tolute-^Tom L. vowIms. pp. at volvo, 1 tnm rnaai. 
Irolil a kind of spiral seroD used in omaxnenta: the 
spiral scroll fbniung the principal omauent in the 
Ionic capital ; a speolea of spbnl ahell : Totn'tad. ». 
-lafttd, having a spiral aeroU : Tata'tiea, n. -mMh, a 
tptnl turn or wreath. 

Tolva, n. vdVva [L. volvo, a wrapper^ In boi.. tfcs 
Involucrum-llke base of the stipes of sarlcs whi^ 



WBS ori^nally the bag enveloping the wnule plant 

TalTox, n. vit-vdla [L. vdho, I roUl paj»i 
algv. found in clear pools, ponds, and canal 



Ufrgn'M 



calving their name from thalr rotatory motion la 
the water. 

TolTVlns, n. vdt-vAlia [L. volvo. I roll upl a dis- 
ease produced by the paaslng of one portion of sn 
Intasune into another, commonly the upper Into tt>c 
lower part 

TOBSr, B. vo'mir [L. vonur. a ploogbabarrl la 
ONOt., the slender thin bone separating the nostrib 
trota each other: TD'asrlne, a. -n^ta, relying to 
the vomer. 

voialea. il v&mH-ki [U vomiea, a soi« or ntar}. sa 
abscess of the lungs— «o called beoaaae Ik dIa iJiaig w 
diseased matter : vnai'le, a Ak, uloeroua. 

Tomioa, TOBsio Bat. n. vdmtifc— see anx woaslea. 

Tomit( V. v6m''U [L. vemitut, pp. of vomo. I vonitl 
to Qlect w throw np the oontente of the stcsaarh : w 
discbarge fhMB tha stomadi throuidi th« mouth : ts 
throw up with Tlolsnca from aay noUow or ivvess: 
B. the matter <t)aetedft«in tha stomal; aa cinetk: 
vom'lting. Imp. : n. the act of i^lectluc A^m the 
stomach ; Uie act of throwing out aubstaaoea fkMS a 
deep hollow, as a volcano; that whl^ la VMnitod: 
vom'itad. pp. ; TomltlTa. a -t-flv [F. voniilVl cann- 
ing vomitmg; emetic: Ton'itory. a. ■4ir-V, cauaing 



mate, mai,/Ar, k/Bt>; vtite, m«, Mr; ptne.ptm ndte. MM. m4}«c.- 



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VIVA 



bluiM; to ouHurft; to rarlle: Tlta'panMac Imp., 
vlta'ptntad, pp. : Tltn'p«n'ti«i, n. •aithUn. ahma ; 

blAine; OMUure: Tits'] "~" " "" 

I or ceiiinra : 



a : Tita'paratln, «. -4-<(ff, contftlnliv 
on: Tlt«'p«nbhr«lr. ad. -14.- Tttr- 
pvmtor, iL -d-IA-, oiM who vltupermte* : TltM'parabla, 
&. -d-M. In 0£i deservliiK blune; ueiisurable. 

vtVKM, «. vl-ffd^cM (It,^ in music, briik nnd 
Urely. 

TiTMdovi, a. *i-«d'Md« [L. rtvox or vIMorm, long- 
llred— from vivo, I Uve^ lively ; iprlghtlj and active ; 
In OE., baring vlgoroiia powers of lir« : Ttva'donaly. 
ad. -H : vlva'eloun«H^ n. -niM. also riTac'ity, tL -vrts- 
•t-ti, lif«; anlmatJoii; ffreat HvellneM and iprigfatll- 
netM of baliavlour ; tii 0£, tenaclouaiuwi or length of 
lir«.— 8VN. of 'Ttvaciuiii*: chserAi); merrjr; ny; 
lonrial ; mlrtliftil ; iportlve ; animated ; jocund ; liglit- 

vtvandlin, n. vi-rangkU-dr [F. — from mid. L. 
vlMiiMf^ urorliiona— ace vland^ iii Frwtce, ft woman 
sutler In the annj. 

▼hnrtSM, n. vt-va'-rl-Am. Ttratlat n. pin. -f-il, aho 
wi'rmrj, n. -vd-rl, Ti'rariaB. n. plu. -rd rf« [L. vua- 
rittm, a preeerre, a poud— fVnm virtM, allva ; vivo. I 
live^ aamali artifluliu eucltwure, cage, reservoir, vue, 
Mc, for keeping animals alive ; a vtvttrinm for saU 
or lyesh water animals is called an aowiriwn. 

Tira Toee, vi'-vA vo'-ni [L. with the livlni; Tolce], by 
wotti of mouth; onilly. 

vtw%. Ink. Wv [¥. Vive, lone lire, bunah ; vivrt, to 
llTei lonK live ; anccesa to : ani Ttve, kt viv [F. qui, 
wboi who CMa tberef— a duiilenfra made by a aen* 
linef: •■ tfia qvl Tiva, on the alert. 



Tlva^ n. «i*s [F. aviv<t, the vive*i a disease In 
' eapedally ' 



■ In taorsea. seated in the glands 
under the can ; also spell ATsa, but less oorrectly. 

vMftBtta, n. viv'-i-dH-U [after Vivian, an English 
■nlaerakclstl a mlneraloglcal tenn for phuapliote of 
iron, nanally of a ftne indigo blue, sonietimes used as 
a plgfnenl. 

TiiM, a. vfvitd [L. vfridiw, Urlnf, animated— fhmi 
vfeus, alive ; vivo, I llvel true to the llfs, as a descrip- 
tion; extaibltliiff theapt>earanceoflU'eandfteBlineK)i; 
lively; sprlghUy; formiug brilliant Imacea. as col- 
onn: VtWj, ad. U: Tlv'ldneia, n. -nis, Uie 
qnall^ of being vivid; sprlgUtllness; also the mi-u 
iwrm^ TMdity, n. vi-vid-'lft.— Syn. of * vivid ' : lucid ; 
dear; bright; luminous; splendid; brilliant; lus- 
trous; strong; Intense; striking: quick; active. 

TtwUr, V. vlef{-/i [K. vivyter—trom L. vCvm, alive; 
JiKio, I ntakeL to endue with life; to snlniate; to 
make alive: TlTlfytng, Imp.: Tivlfted, pp. -/Id; 
Ttrlia, a. vf-vt/'-ik. glrinic life; revlvhiic TiTttca- 
tion. a viv'-l-Jlka^gMin, the act of giving Ufa: itr"- 
licft'ttTa. a. -Hv. tending to vivify ; vlvlfvlng. 

TlvlMroaa, a. vi-vlp^d-riU [L. Hnu, sllve ; pario. 
I produee or bring forth }. pnxlurlug young alive; 
in bot, producing young plants In place t» seeds; 
attached In soma unusual way Ut the parent, as 
young planta: Tivlparity. n. vtv-l-pdr'-lH, state or 
quality of being viviparous: alao vlvip'ai 



». w» .» y , n. iHv't-aik'ah&n [U H«u«, aUre; 
aeelio or »KtU>ntm, a cutting — from «mo, I cutL 
the disaectlou of an animal while alive; physio* 
logical experimanta on living auimala: TtT'lsae'* 
f—^^, n. AtL oiw who advocates the practice of 
vlvIaeetlMk: vlT'lasetor, n. -Ur, osm who dissects 
Wtlniala while allva. 

wtxnm, n. vtiafn ffemtntne of fex, which see : cf. 
Gw. /adUinn, a she-foxl a sbe-fox; a name In re- 
proach applied to a woman; an lU-temprred, quarrel- 
some woman: vlx'anlah. a. -uh. like a vixen; 
sbrewlihi yIsmUf, a. vtkt'nU, having the temper 
of a vixen. 

vfeL, usually pronounced namely, a cootr. of the 
U vidfUcetivi-da'i'ait], tfaat Is ; namely. 

visard, n. Tia'ird [see TisorL in OB., a mask; a 
visor : T. lu OR., to mask : tIsw— aee Tlaor. 

Ttslsr. n. via'p&r or vi-tir' [Turk, venr; Ar wmr, 
a visierL In Tyrkep and other Eattem eounM^a, a 
high oAcer of state ; a rounrlllor of state : ttraad 
VUW. the chief minister of the Turkish empire: 
Vtalaittl. a. visi'ri'Ol, pert, to or Issued by the 
vliier: vlsiarata.n. vi-Mtr'at or vts'y&rat, the ofHce 
of a visier. 

tM, n. vld [DuL vUi, a marsh]. In S. Africa, a 
marsh ; a swamp ; any lodgmimt of Hiirfaco-water ; 
a reedy, wet hollow; the stream which drains a 



VOLA 

vooaUa. n. va!J(t1*M [L. voe&bndvm, a daslgnatlon. 
a name— mm iweo, I calll a name : a word ; a term t 
TDoabalarj, n. tN^xd&^d'&r.f, a collection of worda, 
eaperially of a particular author, arranged In alphi^ 
helical order and briefly deAtied ; a word • book i 
Toeah'aUst, n. -itef. the arranger of a vocabnlary. 

Toeal, a. tu^Ui \r. vocoi— from h. vocdJis, sound- 
ing, speaking— from voa or vdeem, a voiced having a 
voice; consisting of or uttered by the voice: utter- 
able by the voice ; made by the voice ; soondlng, as 
If in speech : vo'eally, ad. 4i : TO'ealness, n. -nte, the 
quality of being vocal : Tooallc, a. M-AtdrU; conslat- 
ia^ of voice or vowel sounds : Toeallia, v. vO'-kHl-u^ 
to form into voice ; to uttcrdlatinctly with the voice; 
to fwaettse alnglng on the vowel-sounds : To'oaUclifr 
imp. -l-atRf f To'callaad. pp. -fed.- To'calina, n. 'ttm, 
vocalisation t vocalist, n. -M. a slntrT as dlatlii' 
gnished fh>m an Instrumentalist : vo'caUaa'tlon, n. 
-t-sd^Mfi [P.— L.i the act or operation of making 
vocal. 

Tocattoa, tt. T0-2:d'sAdn [F. twra^on— ftT>m L 
mxtUiu, pp. of wco, I calli lit., a call; a summons; 
hence, a calliiig or trade; employment; an occupa- 
tion : vocatiTs, n. a. vdk^d/iv [L. vocofivitsL In 
aram., applied to the case or state of a word uaed 
In addrsaalng or Invoking: 

Toolliu«t«, V. vo-A/'-^r-^ [L. voeifaHAuB, pp. of 
voeiftrHrX, to cry aloud— fkom vox or vdeem, a voice ; 
/erot I carry L to utter with a loud voice ; to exclaim \ 
to about: toMwl: voeirsrating, Imp. : voeireratad, 
pp. : TMlf entloB. n. -d «Adf^ violent outoy ; clam- 
our : Toeirerous, il •^■dx, clamorous ; mdsy : voair- 
arottsly, ad. 4i -. Todfcroasueaa, n. -His, the qualllT 
of being voclferoua; clnmorousneas. — SYN. of *Toclf- 
eiatlon^; outcry; clamour; cry; exclamation; up- 
roar; shouting; acclamation; tumult; taawllnc. 

Todka, n. vdcJ-'Aid [Ru«.JL In Mum., an intozlcatliiff 
drink obtained trom the dbtlltatloa of rye. 

Toa, n. vu[Icel, vOr\ aflord; acreek: abiqr. 

Togna, n. vOglV. vogue, course of a snip: OH-Oer. 
waga, a wave], the way or fkshlon at any particular 
time ; mode ; custom : in TOffOS, in fashion. 

TOios, n. t>oVf [OF. voia. voice— fh>m L. vom or 
vdcem. a vulceL sound frtnn the mouth; the tone 
or character of uttered sounds; opinion or choice 
expressed; a vote; language; mode of expression; 
command ; In gram., particular mode of InflectiDg 
verba: t. to regulate tne tone of, as an oigsn-plpe; 
In OR., to rumour; to report; to vote: TolelnCf 
Imp. : n. the act of giving to the pipe of an organ 
Its proper quality of tone: volea^ pp. vSjfst: adJ. 
liaving a voire ; expressed by the voice : TBice'fU, 
a. -/iU, sounding: Toioe'teH, a. -U». having no 
voice or vote.— SYK. of 'voiceless': dumb; mute; 
speeclileas; silent; nolselfas. 

▼old, a. vd^d tOK. voidt, empty, waste— fVom L. 
vidtau. empty, bereaved], empty; not occupied with 
any visible matter; having no lenlOT binding force; 
null ; unoccupied ; clear, aa of onence; destitute, as 
of undentandlng ; in OK., unanhatantial ; unreal : ■. 
an empty npace ; vacuum ; vacancy : v. to quit ; to 
leave empty ; to empty ; to vacate ; to evacuate or be 
evacuated; to send out: to emit; to pour out; to 
render of no effect: TMd'lnc, imp.: Told'ed.bp.: 
TOld'ahla, a. .d-bi. that mav be made of no enecl; 
that may be evacuated: votd'anee, n. -Ant, act or 
emptying; election; vacancy, as of a beneflre: 
TOid'ar, n. -er, be or that which voids; lu OK., a 
basket for broken mmt: void'aesa, n. -tti*. empti- 
ness ; nullity ; Inefncary : to make TOld, to render of 
no effect; totianagress.— Syk. of 'void a.': destitute; 
devoid ; vacant ; hollow ; wanting ; unnimlsbed ; 
unsnpplled; vain; Ineffectual; vacated. 

Touuit, a. vdTdni [F. wJuiif— ftom L. votons or 
votantem, flying ; voULrt, to fly J, passing through the 
air as If upon wings ; flying; aimble; In An*., repre- 
sentedsa flying. 

Volsfnik, n. vM-d-pOJfc' [a coined word, fhmi worfrf 
and ypniJIc— sig. ' world-speech "I a svstem of unlver* 
sal language (18791. chiefly designed for commervial 



a. the words of which were adaptotl from 

_„ . lAtlD. and other Kuropean languages. 

TOll^Ell^ a. Til'aiU or -tU [F. voIa/U— fh)m L. «oI> 



purposes. 
Bncllsh. I 



AtUia, flying- ftoni voUirt, to flyl capable of easily 
passing Into the aeriform state, as hartshorn, musk, 
Ac; lively: full of spirit ; airy; chsngeshleof mind; 
flckle ; In OR., able to Ay through the air : Tol'atUa- 
nesB, a -n&, also Tol'attt'ltF. n. -Hrt-tf. that prv 
perty of a substance which cantea it to be quickly 



«(jto.&(9./dM/ pars, MM; dUrfr, 9(MW,/O0. Mtm, lA^. flWre. seal. 



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088 



VITU 



vM, n. vt-KA, also viMi, n. t#«« [F. vML pp. oT 
Vlarr, to put one'i yIm U>~-fh»a L. vteiu. pp. of 
video. I M«i on Uw eonUiMtBl of Kurop*. »a iMone* 
roent inad« on tbo pMaport of » tomraller 4enoUnc 
XkMl it bM bwn «XMnlned bjr tb« pitlMrltlaa, Mtd 
that tho p«raon named In U li pennlttfld to proceed 
on bU Joumojr: ▼. to Mumlne mid bidone, u a 
pRMpoit: Tl'tliac. Imp. -imo: Tl'ited, pp. -uiud: 
alao upeit fl'M, n'nlnCt vi'Mvd. 

TluML n. vUk'%& (SMit. VMbt»— from vlWi, to 
pervade, to extend tliroiigh nature), a Hindu dtTlnltj 



regarded as the * |ire>erver,* the second peraon of 
theU* trtiiltjr,— the first belnc Brahma, the oreator, 
and the tliird Hiva, the destmrer of the creation. 

TlHUa. a. vkU-M [K. viiriUe—from L. visibHU, 
visible— irom rlnu. pp. of vitUo, I see^ that toxy be 
seen ; twreelvable b^ the eye i apparent ; conspicu- 
om: vls'ltalr, ad. hU: Tls'lU«e«, ii. hi nit. also 
Tto'ltaU'l^, n. MfU-ff. sUU or ounllty of bdn^ 
vlslt>le or percentibls ; slate of being apparent: 
Tlalbls Okanb, tlie whole bodj of prof e ssed beUev- 
era In Christ. 

▼Wer— see vlider. 

TUgotk. n. vU^i-odfA, one of Uie western Gotlis, 
or thiu branch which nnallr settled In Sraln and 
Bonthem France, In contradistinction to tlie Oitro- 
gothn or eastern Gulhs : ns'lffoth'ls, a. ifdtk'U:, pert, 
{o the Vtslgothi. 

TkAea, a. vUk'-^n [F. vMoi^— from L. rMo or vi*i- 
Ofwm. sight— from vitua, pp. of vidn. I see), the act 
of seeing; the power or faciiltr ofsrelng; perception 
of external objects ; that which Is th« object of sight ; 
someihiiig InuMclned to be aeeo; an apparition; a 
•pectre ; a revelation from Ood : t. to see, as in fau«7 
or a Villon: Tid'oaal, &. 4n-dX. pert to vision: 
Tisl'oalst. n. one who sees or believes ia visions : 
visl'onless, a. -Ift. without sight or vision: Tlsl'on- 
ftTT, a. -^•I. affectod by nbantoms or deluiloni; Im- 
aginary; of or pert, to vulons: without solid fbund- 
atlnii; Impracticable: n. a vlsinnisl; one whose Im- 

a ^nation Is Idly fertile : one who forms impractlc- 
lie schemes: Tlai'oaanBMS, n. -nA, the quality of 
being visionary or imreal ; the character oia vision- 
ary.— SVN. of 'vUlonary n.': enthusiast; fknatic; 
lealnt— of *vli[onary a.'; ftiiicinil: fantastic; unreal. 

▼lalt. V. 9tz'K {F. vitiier—^rnm 1*. visU^ire, to go to 
see ; viair«, to behold— fh>m vfnM, pp, of video, I seel 
to go or rnme to see ; to be In the nablt of Koing to 
see othora; to make rails; to Inspect offlclally; In 
Scrip., to reward or punish : n. act of going to see 
another ; act of going to view or inspect ; the attend- 
ance of a surgeon, a physlclaii. an Inspector, Ac: 
Tia'itlng, Imp. : adj. suthorlurd to visit and Inspect: 
B. act of going to sao : Tla'lted, pp. : Tls'ltant, n. 
-1-M>W , one who vlnlU ; a visitor : adj. visiting : via'- 
Ita'tlon n. tA'sMn {F— U], sUte of bring visited; 
an offlcial vlilt, as by a blihop ; inspection ; Inflic- 
tion of good or evil ; Rtatfi of sufferlnff Judicial evtl : 
vls'itor, n., aI«o rls'ltar, n. -t^, tme who Tlslta: tIi'- 
Itrwi, n. -trif, a female visitor: Tia'ltato'rUl, a. 
•ta'ri'm, pert, tn one who Inspects ofHclally : vliltbiff- 
«vd. a name-card ; a name and address card. 

▼Uta, n. viUt'iV. vtHU. a visit : see Tialt], a clrwe- 
Attlng garment, somewhat resembling a ^eeTeleas 
jaekel. used by women for outdoor wear. 

▼Isor or Tiior, n. rl»'A- fF. vMirt. a visor— fhim 
OF. vix. the face— fW>m L. vifus. pn. of video, I see], 
a mask ; the movable pnrt of n helmet covering the 
tiu'e. perforated fnr iering and brrflthlng; a vizard 
or mnsk : w. to mask : vli'ored, il -^t, masked ; dis- 
guised. 

Tlsta, n. vte'M [It visUi. view— from L. vtnu, seen ; 
video, I seel, a view as through an avenue of trees; 
the rows of tn*nH that form thfl avrnue or walk. 

visual, a. vUh'-^dl fP. vi^uel—tmm mid. L. vim- 
Aits, visual— from 1.. vUiu, ilKht— fVom video, I see], 
pert, to sli^t: used In vUlon: vis'naliT, ad. -t\: 
Vlraalt^. n. vitutU'in, the sUte or Iwlng visual ; 
a view: vlnul angle, the angle at which an object Is 
viewed: vlflial rays, the beams of light which are 
Imagined to reach the eve from tho ohject observed. 

vital, a. vi'tai [F. rWni— from L. vlMtis. pert, to life 
—from vita, lifel pert, to life; necessary to Kfe; 
b«ine that on whicti life depends ; containing life ; 
ew^nttal; In OS-, able to live: vi'taUy, ad. It: 
vltaUty, n. vitai-iti. the principle of life; power of 
life or exlst^ncfl; priiirlple of growth; animation ; 
litaUM, V. ri:WM». to funilsh with the pHnrlple of 



UA;; to civn Ufs: vt'taUdag. ImPc: irt^Hli. p*u 

-tfri : Tl taUsa'ttoa, n. -i-^vAitt, the ad or prooeaa 
' "■ ' n. Ah, oae 
eprtn- 



of hifiisiuK the vltsl principles: vl' 

who wii.-v.^that llfctooriffinallydue to 

i-iple uhiih is not malarial or phvaiaU : vl' 

-(*»(. th>- doctrines of the vltilM: vltala, n. plu. 

viii.t!:, Ill- iUDcrpaftaof aninud bodies esssnltal lo 

lifi . vlLiI fiwca, the power or principle impartt^ 

life and growth. 

vitaOla.u. vtUVOn [L. vlteiUa, the yoke of an e«zl 
the albuminous substance of the yoke of ages : viLu - 
Una, a. -flH, of or pert, to the yoke of «n»; In hot, 
of the colour of toe yoke of an egg : TOallOB, a. 
-/4s, the yoke of an egg. 

vitiate, V. vUk-iAt\L vUidhu, ppL of «<fi«iT. to 
make ftLiUty. to spoil— f^m vHiwn, a teult^ to I ~ *~ 
1*>S4 pure or perfect ; to taint ; to spoil ; to conta 
ate; to Impair; to lnvalld»te : vitlatlilg. Imp. : 
latM, pp. : vtt'l&tloa, u. -4^«1h, cormptkm ; ocm- 
tamlnatwa; a rendering Imperfect or inraUd. 

VlttMO*. n. vl-K*f«^[L-dim, of vUi*, m vImI In 
bat., a trailing stem, as of a cucumber. 

▼ItiesltanL a eu:(-M/fitr (L. vUis, a tIm; bg. 
eutfnrvl coltlvation of tlie vine. 

Tittli(», n. vW-U-i'-ffo [L. viiiitgo, a cutaiMoas enip- 
Uon. leprosyl a cutaneous disease, eonalstlng of whtte 
patches on the akin, caoaed by kv of tae nsoal 
colouring matter: vtMllmMls. n. pin. v<ril-l^ 
di-d [Gri eido*. rcMmblaacel yellow pa t ebea aonre- 
tlmea met with round the eyaUds. and el a ew h are on 
the skin. 

vUicw. a. vl<ft:«s. and vHlewsM. a. vl 
OR. spellings for vloons and vldoviaaaa. 

vlttoms. a. visA'A^ [the same aa vldonal In Sagtn 
law, illegal; unwarrantable, aa In vlttoaa latra* 
miarioa. an unwamutabla Interfereaoe with tbs 
movable estate of a deceased peraon. 

vltrso-atoctrle— see under v itw m . 

vltr«OBa.a. vCf^rt-AsfL.vitm(a.glaaay,clear— from 
vttmm, glass— rmm vuleo. I aee), pert, to or ransist- 
ing of glass; having the liistre or asftect of ^ass; 
Klassy ; produced by rubbing glass, aa vtfreoiu alect- 
ilclty: vlt'raoBaasaa. n. -nei, the stat« or quaUtyirf 
being vitreous: vitTMceat, a vi-frAs^aAtt. capable of 
iM'ing formed Into glass; tending to beoomo gtass: 
vltraa'ctnoa, n. -tin*, the state or qualit/ of being 
vltroscont; glaalneas: vltraa'clMa,a.-«i*b(,thatoui 
be Tltrifled: vltrio. a. H^rit. of or pert, to glaay 
subMances I vitrl&cUoa, n. vW-H-JSk!*k^m{h.Ji»ei», 
I makej. the act or proress of coaveitlM Into eUsb 
by heat and fiialon : vlt'rifke'feara, n. -Mr, tlte ■Hifaag 
or glass : vlt'rlfjr. v. ./t, to convert into glaas bv Um 
action of heat ; to be converted Into glassr; vlt ris- 
ing. Imp. ; vtt'riflad. pp. -/Id : adj. hanng the sortece 
coated with, or partlaAy converted Into, gtass by the 
action of heat : vlt'rd'aMa. a. -/ifd-M. capable of 
being converted Into g^aas: vltlVO altUk, a. vV- 
ri6; exhibiting poaltive deetridty— applied to ctasa 
when nibbed: v l treo ia ala cittklty , poiAtlTe rtect* 
rlrlty, or that which Is exdled by mbbtaif a glass 
body: vttraow boBOvr, the gtobvtar traaapareat 
structure occupying the centre of the eyeball. beUu 
the largest of the transparent media nf the eye : vtt * 
rifled lorta, ancient niins, found in Fraace and Scot- 
land, the wallB of which have been cenMnted by aemi- 
fUslon or vltrlfaction of the materials. 

vitriol, n. vU'ri-il [F. vitrioi.- mid. L. vilrUimm— 
from L. vitrum, slass— fVora the appearance of bine 
and green vitriol), the familiar name for snlpfaiizie 
arid and sevnal of Ita compounds : vlfrtelKla, a. -rf • 
dldt, reduced or eonverted to a vitriol xvtrrielle. a. 
-^'■(k, pert. t« or obtained tnm vitriol : vtTzMlM. 
a. -dlin. of or pert tovltiM; Ida* vitriol, ealphate 
of copper: greni vitriol, snlpliatn of Iron; copperas: 
wMta vitriol, sulphate of xinc : rsd vitriol, a red or 
flesh-coliuiredsnlnhateor Iron; a sulphate of cobalt: 
oil of vitriol, sitipburic add— so railed becanss oh- 
tainM originally mim green vitriol or ooMieraa. 

vltta. n. vtt:fA, vltta, n. plu. vU'U [U vMo. a band 
or fillet worn round the head], in bo<., a narrow eloa- 
gated receptacle of aromatic oil. oocnnlag in the ITnlt 
of umbellirers,- in a transvene section of tbefrnlL 
appearing as brown dots between the pericarp and 
albumm : vit'tate, a. -tM, stHped, as aotae leavea 

vltatlna, a. vtf ^H-fia [L. vtfuKmu— from vttvtes. a 
calfl bnlonglng to a calf, or to veal. 

vitaperaM, v. vf-ht-pAr-vif [L. vitt^ier^htt, pp. of 
vitniirmre, to Inflirt ornsure upon. Mame — man 
ritimn. a fault ; paro, I make or get readyl ta 



mat*, mdt./dr. Uib; m^fc. nUt, Mr,- pine, pin; iwCe. ««,«■«*•; 



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VIOL 



987 



Vise 



d«wcntB or dlihoBoar: vl'olabl*, ^ M-ht. that mar 
barlolAted or Injured: Tl'oUblr uL -Mi: Tl'ola- 
Uem, 11. 'WA&nt tbe act of vioUung ; IntemiptloD ; 
traDKresMoo; outrage; profluiationofaacredtDingB; 
raTlshment; np« : n'olauw, n. -liru [F.—L-l hlcHlr 
•xdtad forott or uUod. moral or vhj^icdl ; unjuit 
stranirth applied to any purpose ; Irmur done to what 
la enntiad to reipect ; rape : t. In OE. . to use rlolonee 
towardi ; to coerce bj violence : Tl'olent, a. •lint 
[F.— L.]. ntxed or driven with force; prodaeed or 
artlng D7 force ; mitraffeoiii; unnatnral; leverei fn 
OK., extorted: T. In OS., to become violent: Tt'- 
olniUy, ad. -H: to do Tiolanca to, to outrage; to 
forre; to li^uro.— SVK. of 'violence xl': fon»; at- 
tack : outrage ; vehemence ; Injliry ; InMngement ; 
flerceneai; turbulence; AirlouaneM; impetuoaltjr ; 
oppreaalon ; panlouateneaa ; fury ; aeverlty ; ex- 
tremity. 

t1o1«imm, Tlolaat— aee undar TioUta. 

Tlolat, n. vt^d-M^ [F. violetU. a violet, a dim. of OF. 
vM«— from L. vMOt the violet or wallflower^ a plant 
of maay apeclea having beautiful flowen, the flowen 
of the one moet cultivated having a tnmxA smell ; 
well<fcnown flowen of the genua Viola. Ord. Vto> 
tdoMZ— the V. odoriUa fa the iweet or March violet ; 
the V. trieotar, or heart*»-«ase, !■ the origin of all the 
eultivatad varletlei of panij; one of ue mi^rnatlc 
f;oloun: atfj, of a dartc-Dlue inclining to red; of the 
colour of the iweA violet : Tl'ola'oaona, a. -l^'shiUs, 
violet-coloured : vt'oUna, n. 4ln, a white poiaonoiu 
principle obtained fhim the iweet violet: violet 
powdar, varkHW nerfomed preparatloni uaed In the 
nuraery and for tna iUb. 

vkdM, TleloaaaDa— aee under viol. 

T^MT. n. Wpir [F. Wpdre— from L. ^pera, an 
adder, a maka— ftvm vfrnu, alive; parte, I bring 
ftfrtb---ao called from ita bringing forth living roungl 
a vanomoua aerpent of levend Bpeclea ; a peraon very 
mlaehlevoaa or malignant: vl'pavlna, a. -in [L. 
mpertmui pert, to vipen : vlpanna, n. plu. vVpir- 
I'tUl, a group of anakes : vl'parlah, a, -ith, viperous ; 
mallgnut : vl'parova, a. -d«, having the qualltiee of 
■ viper; malignant 

Tuaga, a. vl-r&'go [L. vird^o, a manlike, vtgoroui 
maiden— ftom vtr. a manX a masculine wonun; a 
bold, turbulent woman ; a shrew: rlragoai, plu. -go*. 

■vir^f, n. vU<i'ld [F. virelai—trom virer, to turn, 
and UU, a UTl an OF. ihort poem of two rtaTmei only. 

Tlnaaanoa, n. vtr^dns [L. vireaeens or t^Mcen- 
tfmt growing groan; vtreseire, to grow green— from 
vMre, to be greenl In hot., the act of a plant grow- 
iMg green through the development of chlorophyll; 
the production ocgraan In peuli Instead of the ncnal 
ooloorlng matter: vlraaoant, a. vfr-iM'inI, approach* 
iur a green hue: Tlvwit, a. vfrtnt, green ; fresh. 

Tlrgato, a. 9in^, also vlr'gafcad. a. gA-Ud [L. 
vtrga, a lodl In hot., long and straight like a wand : 
Tlrgate. n. an old meaaura of land. 

TOVUlaB. a. «<r^i(H<dn. pertw to the Boman poet 
WryJlmt KC.}, or to hla atyle. 

TWCfai, n. v&r'Jin [L. vif^o or virffinem, a maid— 
prob. fh>m virirt, to bloom, to be freeh). a female 
pure and unpolluted ; a maid : aiU. modest ; chaste ; 
pnre ; untouched ; fraih ; new : t. lu OE. , to play the 
Ttrgta: Tlr'ginal, n. ^u-tU [F.— L], an anc keyed 
mitfkal Inatr.— ao named from being used by maidens 
or vlrglna: adj. in OB,, pert, to a virgin; maidenly: 
T. In OK. to atrike aa on the vinlnal ; to pat : vir'- 
gaihat^ n. •M&d, virginity: vlM&ittj, n. virjin'iti 
{W~viTginiU—tttmi U viirffinUat\ maidenhooa ; state 
of havnighad no sexual Intercouiae with nan; vlndn 
pnrlty : nrgo, n. vir^ad [L-l one of the twelve stcns 
of the lodlac, which toe sun entera about the 23rd of 
August, and which is represented by the nmire of a 
virgin: TlrglnlA, n. v&rjin'i'ti, one of the [ut«<mlds; 
a kind of tobaoco from Virginia, U.S. : vlrglB hoaay, 
lion«iy nearly white in colour. 

vtiyoZato, a. vir^gii-UU [L. virmda, dim. of virga, a 
rodl shaped like a rod or wand : virgaltom, n. v^- 
f Aiwn [Ul a long slender branch. 

vlridttT. n. tl-rid'-i-n fL. viridiUu, greenness— 
from rindt*. groanl, greenness ; the colour r>r fresh 
Tagetablea: Tlridnaaa, n. vir<\ft-ni8, frrcenness. 

Tirlla, a. vli<il or-U[9. virO—trom L. virilig. male 
— from vir, a man], pert, to a man in his mature 
state; not puerile or feminine: virility, n. t\rU'iH 
(L. virUitOBl manhood ; power of procreation ; state 
•nd ehnracterisUc of th<> adult male. 
M under vlraa. 



Tlxto, n. vir'-td [It vtrtig, worth], artlstlo exosllenoa. 
as in the phraae arttelas of vtrta ; alao spelt wtai 
vlrtnoao. n. v^M-d^so [It a penon skilled In soma 
artl one skilled In a knowledge of the flue arta. In 
antiquities, curiosities, and the like ; plu. Ttr'tno'sA, 
-It: Tlr'tufM'lty, n. -djU'tl, the class of vlrtuoal— • 
manufactured word. 

Tlrtva, n. Virata [L. virtm or viffiitan, bravaiy, 
moral perfection— from vir, a man), moral goodneaa: 
Uwt qnallty poaseaaed by bodiea by which th^ pro 



quality c 
wllence; 



duca elTecta; emcaqr; medicinal 
legal efllcaor; aacret agency: excellence; rlf^t cob- 
duct; ftanalaehaaUty; In 0&, bravery; valouri tlM 
chief or essential clement; one of tha orders <h tha 
celestial hierarchy : vlr'tnaleas. a. -tft, having no 
virtue, efflcacv, or value : vtr'twO, a. -la-iS, behig la 
etfect though not In fact; having powerof Invmblo 
eflVcaoy wluout tha material jpirtt vlrtaaU^, n. 
iMr-fildl^N. jlia state or qnalfer of being virtual; 
vlr'tvallF, ad. .»!, In efllcaey or affaet only : Tlr'tioii^ 
a. -As. UKwaUr good ; abstaining from vice ; chaste. 
aanwoman; In 0£, afllcaclous ; powerful; oourace> 
oua; vtr'tvoiosly, ad. 4it vir'twmaasaa, n. -fUt. Uw 
qualltv of being vlrtnona. 

Tlrmant, a. vir'-dbUnt [F. v<ru/en(— from I^ vtr- 
titftitus, flill of poiaon— from vfrus, a slimy Uquld. 
polsonX verv poisonous or venomous ; btfetar In 
enmity; malignant, as langu 

-«.• vlr'nlaaes, n. -Kh# [F.-3 ._ 

ntaoey, n. •Un-st, that quality which rendnn a thing 
extremely active In doing injury; extreme bitter^ 
nesa or malignity. 

Tlras. n. miriu [L. vlnia, pobonl the contagious 



I language: Ttr'nlantly, ad. 
r [F.-Ul also in OS., vtr*- 



or poisonous matter of an nicer or a pustule, Ac ; 
any foul hurtful matter; blttemeas: malignity: 
vl roas, a. -ro* [L. virOnul, poisonous; m bot., olfeu-- 
sive In smell. 

via, n. vis [L. vis, strength, forcel Inmedi.. force; 
power : vla-»-fironta, vit'-a-fiihi'U [L. force from tha 
fronts an attraction from In frxmt : vfa-a^torge, -Ur* 
go [I*, force from the back), a propulsion from oefalnd : 
via Inertia, viyinirisfH-i [L. strangth ofinacttvltyX 
the power by which matter resists changes that are 
attempted to be made on its state: vis narvoaa« 
n^-v0-9d [L. nervOaug. nervous — from nema, a 
nervel the properly of nerves by which they cod> 
vey s^muli to niuaclpa either directly or arcolt- 
otuly: via vita, vi'U [h. force of Ilfel vital powar 
or energy. 

visa— see under v1a4. 

visage, n. viziOj [F. visage ,- L. vlstu, look. slgbV— 
from video, I seo^ the look : the Uee ; the appaaiw 
anca ; the countenance : via agad, &. -^d, havmg m 
viaaga or countenance. 

Tlaard, n. vu'-ird [sea vtsttr], a mask t t. to mask. 

vla-^Tls, n. vic:d-t4 (F. face to face, opposltel Oiia 
who or that which Is lace to Uux with another ; m 
dress-carriage for town use In which two paiaons 
sit fkce to face : ad. flue to (hoe. 

Tiscera, n. plu. vt$'-sir-a [L. aiseiM, plu. viscera, 
the entrails], the bowels; the contents of the threo 
great cavities of tlie body— the abdomen, the tiianuc, 
and cranium : via'oaral, a. -dl, pert to the vlsoerat 
vla'cerata, v. -at. to eviacerate; to disembowel; 
vls'cns, n. -k&s. In anat., one of such organs as tha 
brain, the heart, the liver, and the spleen, contained 
within the Ihne dreat cavitieti of the body. 

viadd. a. vig'std [m\A. L. viscidvs, clammy— from 
L, viaewm, the mlsietoe. bird-lime made from the 
mliletoel glutinous; sticky; tenadoiu: viaclditT. 
n. vlxfid'-l-H. tenacity; stirkincaa: viscons, a. vtd 
kHf, slutlnous; stu-kr; adlifvlve: viscosity, n. vfs< 
kds'ili, tenacity; stlcklneas: also vls'ooiisnaaa. n. 
•nts: Tls'da, n. -ain. the glutinous ooostltueut of 
the mtsletoe. 

vlsooiimstar or vlsoomstar, n. vis'kSa-lm^itir, 
vis-ki^'i-Ufr [mid. L. viseidus, clammy: Gr. meiron, 
a meosurol an apparatus for meaiiiHog the viscosity 
of liquids, as oils : the method taken » to computa 
the time required for a given qiumtlty of the liquid 
to pass throueh a certain aperture, as compared with 
that of a similar qiuuitlty of water. 

viscomt, n. vt^JcoCmt [OF. viscorUe : F. vicomte, a 
vlscoimt— from L. vi/x. Instead of, and see count H 
a title of nobility immediately bdow an earl and 
above a baron ; formerly, one who acted as sheriff oC 
a county In place of the count or aari: Tli'cavBtasi^ 
n. -^s, the wife of a viscount 

vlaeoos— see under vlaeld. 



Cffb>t boy, /^t ; jhir<, bdd / tjiair, gomtt jog, shun, thing, Mere, sso]. 



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986 



VIOL 



TfCMr, B. vfffCir LF. vimmr; L. vigor, aettTUy, 
' lam uvely or Tipiroial rltal 



phyifcal force, 
lb. hill 



foroe— from v<0bo, 

itranftb In anlnuU* or pUnU; 

■treafUi of mind; enersj: vlf'oa 

«r atrracUi and life; >troDg; powerfU; energtiic 

forcible: robust ; active; brUik: vif'orowtr. ad. 

•tt; Tlf'omaMM, tL -njf, tbe qiuJitf of belnc poa- 

MiMd of active itreDCth.— SvN. of 'vigour': force; 

■tfencth ; efflcac J. 

Timg. B. vi-Jfcffijr [IceL vikinffT, a pirate, viking— 
tnm vut. a ^ reek, bar, and ■ufflz -inffr, at or pot. 
to], an old Nome piratical leader ; aplrate, 

vllajrat. n. vU-d-vA* (Turk.), a TUrfclah proTtaoe 
fovenied hr a paaha. 

vlU, TlMa a. viid. OB. for vUo. 

Ttta, a. vU [P. va— bt>m L. vitU, of traall valuel 
bate; mean; worthlen; depraved; monllr Impure: 
Vlla'ir. ad. -A : Tila'naia. n. -n^i. the state or guaU^ 
of beinc rile; huatmrm: wUUr. ▼• vti'i-A [U/aeUhi 
makel to debaee : to degrade or attempt to degrade 
bjr •lander; to aefiune: TU'lfJiag, Imp.: tUIM, 
pp. -Jid: Tll'UUr. n. -A^. oae who detkmei or 
Imducee: vtl'lica'ttm, n. -fi-k&'tMin, the act of 
vlllMng or defaming. 

vlllMBd. T. H^fpAid [F. vti^pender. to contemn— 
from 1*. viiipenda, I deprecia t e f him vUU. paltry. 
Tile ; pendo, I welgk or Taltie]. to desplae ; to con- 
temn ; to d^raclate In a paltrjr wajr : Tilipand'lng, 
Imp. : TlllpaM'ad, pp. 

Tllla, n. vU'Id [L vtUa. a countrjr-houM, dim. of 
viciu, a Ttllage], a counUy residence ; a detached 
bouse ; a house Id a town iiirrouiided bj a garden 
or grounds: vUlags, n. vU^lOJ [V.—trom L. vOuUicus, 
perk to a countrjr-home or villal an aasemblage of 
nouses less thiin a town, but larger than a hamlet : 
Tttlacsr, n. l4J4r, an Inhabitant of a vUUge : tUUt 
gmr, n. vWtd-jirX in 0£, a district of Tillages. 

▼main, n. vU'Uln or vU'ldn [F. vilain, a boor, a 
TMCsJ— from mid. U viUdni. the InhablUnU of vUke, 
or eoimtry estates, who could he sold with the land; 
peasants— see TlUal a vile, wirki^l person ; a man 
extremelj degrsded. and capahle or giill^ of great 
wickedness : vUlatnou, a. -il«, procf^ding f^m an 
exlremety depraTod mind; Terjr wicked; vile; In 
OR, sorry: Tfllatnously, ad. -li: Til'lainoosneas, n. 
•tfcM. the state or qualltr of being vlUalnoui : Til'- 
lalny, n. -i, extreme wickedness; any crime proceed- 
ing from an extremely depraved mlud; a crime: 
TU'laLnies, n. ulu. -it. wicked actions; Tillaln and 
▼lUaia, n. vU'lAn, a feudal tenant of the lownt class ; 
a serf; a vilUin reaardant was one attached to a 
manor, while a vUUin in ffrou tirlonged to his lord 
and was unaLtached to any territory: Ttl'lawnu, a. 
•Aa, pert, to a vlUeln or serf: Tlllelnage and n2'> 
Itangi, n. SJ, state of a TiUeio ; lands and tenements 
beld 1^ haae service. 

TtlUneUa, n. vUdnit' [F.; It. vUlantUal a po«m 
composed of nineteen lines on two rhymes, the flrat 
and the third line of the flnt stansa In turn framing 
a refrain. 

TlUnDomt, TUlur—ip^ngs of vUlAlnmu, tU- 

UlBT. 

vtlutla. a. vUldt'a [L. vOUUicv*. at at belonging 
to a country-house ; vtiia. a country -housel in OR, 
belonging to vULages: village or rustic. 

Villi, u. plu. vtrii [L. plu. of viUu4. wool or hair]. 
In tuuU., minute projoctiuns from the surfare of a 
mucous membrane, giving the appearance of the iiap 
of cloth ; In bol., long sttalght hairs on the surface of 
a plant: tUIom, a, -Jos, also tU'Ious, a. 4iif. in bot., 
oorered with long wtmk halra; shagey; In anal., 
downr; veWety: vlUoslty, n. vU-l68-l-ti, tbe state 
of being coTcred with pfUi ; Tilllform, a. ■ll/cffarm 
(L. /ornia], rfsembling or having tha form of villi: 
TlUns, n. vU'l&3. in anat., one of the conical pro- 
jections of tbe mucous membnmo of the small in- 
testines. 

Tlmlnal. a. vijn'lnOl [L. viminOUs. pert, tonalers— 
fhmi vimen, a pliant twig; vico, J bind], pfirt. to or 
consisting of twlgR : vlmiaeons, a vi-rMn'H-HM, made 
of or fumtihed with twigs or flexible shoots. 

Ttnaeeotu, a. vi-nii'ihi-iia [L. vinum, wine], belong- 
ing to wine or grapes ; of the colour of winf . 

Tlaalgrstte, n. vtn-&-grif [F.— from vinaiffre, vlna^ 
gar— from rin, wine ; oWTr, acid, sonrl a small, per- 
forated box of gold or tllvor for containing aromatic 
Tinegar or a pungent drug ; a ■mplllnd-bottlo. 

TlnelUs, a. vinisibt [L. vineiMliii, Uutt can be 
conquered— fh>m vittco. I conquer], that may bo 



orereame or sabdued : Tta'cOC'ttr, n. -MFMi; vta'* 
etblsMSM. u. -W-n^ tbe state or qwdttr of bang 
Tinclble. 

Ttncnlsm, n. Tlng^kHSm ru Ttecwiion, a band— 
fkwn vincio, I UndL tiL, any band or feCtcr; in oio., 
a bar or line placed orer eereral quantities In oraer 
to oonnect then together at one qaantity. 

Tla d knta, t. vto^dMAI (L. vtrndteaiua, n. of vih- 

dieo, I dalm. aTenge — ftvm vtMUm or vimUam. a 

clalmaatLtojustliy; to maintain •• true and correct 

against denisJ or oensore ; toassczt; to prove to be 

Just; to defend with arms; to claim; in OK., to 

avenge : TlB'dleaMng. impu : Tta'dlcatod, pp. : via'- 
... .... .... ^,^. . 



kd-Ur, one who Tindicales: 
tion. n.'.lcd-'sAftm, the defence of anything; a Josti- 
flcatlon agaiust denial or censure; tbe proTtng cf 
anyUilng to be Just: Tia'dlcattrs, a. •kd'Hv. tendii^ 
to TlnAkate; b OJL, Tindktive: TlK'4k»t«fT. a. 
•kdUir't, teDdii« to Ttndleato; InBWIng nnnlsb- 
ment; aTengtag:: vte'dlMMa, a. vtmiA-Slii, that 
can boTtBdlcated or JwUflad: vtedlettTC, a. wtm-dOf 
Kt. siTeDtorerenge; prompted by revenge : vlatk** 
tlTH^, ad. 4i, by way of reTsnge : Tlnwe'tlTeMH, 
n. -H^, the quality of being TindlcttTe; reTengeCu 
temper. 

TlndSettTS,! 

Tina, n. vtnO*- i 

oinos\ tbe woody cUmUng plant that I . 

the long slender stem of any tdant that trails or 
climbs : Ttned, a, vtiul, baTlng laaTei Uke tbe t"- 
Tiner, n. vtn^, In OS., a trnnmer of 
a. -vlnH, abounding in Tines 



■ of 1 
produ 



Tin'srr, n. .^-l, a bnUdhig made of 
heated, tnwblcb Tines axe grnwu: Tlsa-di 
who dresses and cultivatea vlnea : Ttn«yarC n. v«»: 
fdrd, a plantation of Ttnes producing grmpea: vln* 
o«s, a. nn-ils [L. TtwdsiuL belonging to or prodneii^ 
' r ; having the qualltiee of wine : also t*~ 



vt'n4f .' Ttnowltr, n. -nd*^l-ff, tbe state or qfuality of 
being Tlnous: Tutage, n. vWU^f [F. eewrffwipt. vhit- 
sgo— (h>m Ifc 9tndim4a% the yearly crop or pftjdnos 



of the gruM ; tbe time of gaibartng tbe grspaa ; tbe 
wine [midueedfrom tbe grapes <rf one aea« ~ -*' 
tager, n. -tS-jir, one who gathers the vine : 



II. vtMt'-nir [OF. viaetier — from Ha, wtne^ one who 
sells wine: Tina-dad, a. covered witli Tinea: Ttaa- 
dinaia, a disease q€ the vine, caused br Uie fbji- 
loxera OT plan^lonaa. 

Ttoagar, n. i>lfi!4<a^ [F. vtaoiortf— fkom «<■, vine ; 
aiart, soiw— fkom L. «<mhii. wine: doer, nonrl an 
add liquor obtained from wine, elder, beer, and tbe 
like, I7 tbe acetous fiermantation ; applied to any- 
thing really or metaphorically sour; t. to pour vin- 
egaron; torender aouror add: awatle Tiasgar, 
strong acetic add highly flaTound with arooiasic 
substances: vlnagnr-plaB*, a thk^ altany ftums 
wbldi accumulates In Tlnegar—lmnwreed in a sua* 
tlon of sugar or aloobol, It converts the llqnid into 
vlnesar: Tia'egarstt*', n. -it, anotbar apeUing «f 
Tinaigratte, which see. 

▼ingt-on, n. vdn^'-An, popularly vtbt-Uht' [F. vm^C 
twenty ; un, one], a game at cards plajred with a faU 
pack, and any number of persons, each plaTer en- 
deavouring to obtain oardi to make up twnnty-cne 
points. 

Tia-ordinalre, n. vdn^-dr^dln-dr' [F. common 
wine], a kind of claret mads and eomnM>nlj' used in 
Franca. 

Tinons. Tiatage. vtatacr. Ac.— see under elaa. 

Tin^idab, n. titotgtfcii m * lee TeiMlrt % 

Tlol. n. vi'-dt [F. vlote— Arom mid. L. vUhIo. a rioUn 
—see also flddlsl the anc. form of vldln. having Itam 
three to six stnngi: viola, n. vl^dJd tl^X the tenor 
violin: vloUst. n. tt'tf-Itst, a plarer on tbe viol: 
Tl'olia, n. -Itn [It. victino], a musical instr. pUyed 
with a bow, and having four strings; a flddlo: vl- 
olinlst, D. -Iflt. a player on a vloUn: vi'ttloBcei'lo. a. 
■Iun-8ei'.l6 or -cJi^-ld [dim. of It vioUmt, a baas tIoUbL 
a large Instr. of the violin class, having four suii^: 
Tt'oloBoslllst, n. 4tst, a player on the vtolomeUft. 

Tiola— see under tIoL 

Tlolabls— see under Tlolate. 

Tiolaeeona— see under Tlelet. 

vlolatSL v. *»^.idt [L. vioidtut, pp. of vtoto. I treat 
with TiMenoeHthmi eif, power\ to use force or 
strength against; totavisb; to disturb; to break: to 
tranegress; toprolhne: In OS., to Injure; to hart: 
Tt'olMing, imp. : vl'el^ed, pp. : vi'olator. a. 4dt^, 
one who violates : vi'olattve. a. 4d-iiv. te&dlns to 



mdfe. mdf./lr. lolb; fnit<,nUU.Mr; jdttttptn; nMt,iM,wt«m,- 



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VICE 



986 



place of; vMf, dwnffo], denoting one wbo acta In 
piece of enother: doiotlng one who is lecond In 
autborltr. but boMlns tbv eeme title, u vice-admiral, 
Tire-dumeeUor, vie»-pre$ident, Av. ; vloe, prep. vVai. 
ueed as e eepente word before e proper iiamfl, and 
meeiu In tlie place of. as B wtce C reetnied— tbot 1b, 
B In the |dace of C, wbo hH retired ; vteo veraa, 
ad. vt'ai eerfed [L. ver»a, being turned^ the reverie ; 
the terms being Intercbaneed. 

vlea, n. Tl«[P. vii, « ecrew, a winding italr— horn 
L. vitis. a vine — so named ftom a comparismi to the 
tendril of a vlnel a imall Iron or wooden prrei 
tightened by a icrew, uied fur holding fut an ob- 
J«NCt on whlcn a peraon is at work, as In the process 
(rfflliiw. Ac; tn 0£, grip; grasp: t. In OS., to draw 
by violence ; to force or compress, as If by a vice. 

vlee, n. «i« (P. viee—tnm L. vttium, a faiiltL a 
blemish ; an Imperfection ; depravity or comiptlou of 
XBorals; tlie opposite of virtus/ unlawful or Im- 
modcraie Indulgence which has become liabltual; a 
fault or bad trluk In horses ; a defect ; the fool of the 
old shows and moralities: Tlcieas, a. v^»h'^* [F. 
vteieux, vicious— from L. viti6mu\ bavins a vloe or 
defect: depraved ; spttefUl ; imiliclous; wicked; cor- 
mpt ; having an til temper, as a liorse : Tld'onslj, ad. 
•1% : TM'aanuM, n. -nis, the state of betnir vt(<inii!i ,- 
atoo Tletoattj, n. vtth'l-i»'l-Hi Tloed, a. vist. in OX, 
▼IdottS; corrupt.— SYN. of *Tice': crime; slii; Ih- 
ioulty: fault; giiilt; offence; mlsdMd; wrong; 
WKkednsM; ItOustlce; Injury. 

Tici ad»lrat n. vis-dd-'mf-rdi [vice I, and odmfrofl 
a superior officer of the royal navy next below an 
admiral, of which there are three gradps, wlio boist 
respectively a red. a white, or a bine flag: vlca-ad- 
■Iralty. n. the ofKce of a vit'e-admlral. 

Ilia liMllMin. u, VM-cAdr-'»i(9n (vice 1, snd t^Mtr. 
miuii at u dinner or publie /rMval, the person who 
•He at tbe lower end of the table and aids the chair- 
man ; a depoty-chalrmaa ; a cmin>ler. 

Tirs cihsMbsrialn. n. vt^-rAdm^Mr-Idn [vfre l, and 
ehimberUUn^ an officer of the royal household Im- 
mediately under tbe lord chamberlain. 

Ttoe-ohaaetftor, a vw-c-hAn V^^ {virt 1, snd rhan- 
eeUor\ a lower Jiidire of Chancery ; tlie president of 
a university, and wno usually acts. 

Tice-eonsnl, n. vin-kCn'-sM [vice 1, and eomnUi an 
aastataat consult or bis depiitr. 

vteagarant, n. v%9'J{'-rtnt [L virt. Instead of, and 
pertn* or ocrmlem, carrying ; ffpro, I carry I. one who 
» deputed to exercise uio powers of anoUier: adj. 
having vr ezerdslng delegated power : vieege'rsney, 
IL -rin'tt, oflica of a vlcoenrent; deputed {tower. 

vkaaalal, a. vt-*tnfnt^l [L. vleini, twenty ; ormiu, 
a yearX existing twenty yeani. 

vloa-preildent. u. vU-jrrSt'-tdini [vie* 1, tmi presi- 
dent^ an assistant chairman, or his deputy. 

TtiWSgiV, a. vu-Hl'-gal [vice 1. and rtffiUl perl to 
a vtr«roy. 

Hearoy, n. rU^r^lF. v<oe-ro<. a viceroy— from L. 
vice, insteisd at. ana F. rot ; U res, a king! one wltn 
governs In place of a king ; the governor of a country 
ruling In the name and hy the authority of the king : 
TieeroTally, n. vU-r^'al-li, the office, dignity, or 
JorlsdKtlou of a viceroy ; also Tlef'r«7ihlp, n. 

flea Taraa— see under vleo 1. 

Ticiaan n. v(s-'C-nd/ [I'- voiHnage, neighbourhood 
— firom L. vieinus, neighbourhood— from virux, a 
TlllaaeXthe place orpla<oes adjolnlne or near; nelffli- 
bournood: Tldnlty, n. vt-sin'-l-tt [L viHnitug, 
uelghbourboodl, nearness In place; ndghbourfaood. 

vtooaa— see under Tloe 3. 

Tldsdtnda, n. vfr$iagttnd{V. vleisMihiOe—tnm L. 
vIcletttMo. change, alternation- from vicis, change], 
regular change or succession of one thing to another; 
Irregular change; mutntlon, as In human affatm: 
TtdVsitm'dlBarT, a. -(ti:d<-»^-i, also vlcis'altn'dl- 
Bms, a. •dl-ntfj, characterised by change or revolu- 
tion : fUU of vtrlssltude. 

Tlottn. n. vVdiim [K. vleiime-tnm U vtdima, the 
beast for sacriftce], a living brlug, snmetlinns liuman, 
but usually a beast, sacrinced to some df Ity ; a per- 
son or thmg sacrlflced In tbe pursuit of some object ; 
hence, one wbo Is d^lped or swindled by another: 
Tle'tlalM, V. -Is, to saeriflce or destroy In rainiutt of 
■oroe object ; to cheat ; to deceive : Tie^lmlslng, 
Imp.; Tle'timlsad, m>. -iul. 

Ttetor, n. vtk'-ter [L. virtnr, a conqiieror—fhim rfr- 
htf. conquered: vmro. I fotiouerl. one who defeats 
an enemy lu bnttle: one who wins or gains the 



advantage; ad|, 



of food ; to 8^1re with provisions, as s shin : vletaal- 

Ung, Imp. vit'-l-ing: nctttaUed, pp. vit'ld 

an, n. vit'tdj. victuals: Tlctnausr. n. vt 

who keeps a victual-housi* ; an innkeeper or tavern- 



VIGN 

ccoawflng; vletoiloui: vMart* 
vUc-fO-rf-ds [L vi^orioMue], com)uef1iig; 
superior In cont*«t ; that producen victory ; Ijrlum' 
phaiit: Tlato'rlevsly. ad. -li; rlrtn'rlnisiisii. n. 
-lids, state or quality of being victorious: Tletory, 
n. vik'Ur-l [L. virturia\ conquest; superiority over 
an enemy; siirctvs in any contest; aulnmph: Tla- 
torla, n. vlk-tO'ri-a, a four-wheeled carriage; In 
(utrotL, one of the asteroids ; name of the roval 
geniu of the A^/ntr)A<rdcees or Water- lily fkunliy: 
▼Ictarlne, n. vtk'td-ren, a iOMlt tippet of fur for a 
lady's neck; vtc'torsM, u. •Wr-is, vie'trlx [L.1 n. 
-trOu, and Tle'trets, n. •tr^n. a frtnale victor: Vic- 
toria OroBS, aKsltese cross of brause, accompanied 
bv a iienslon, granted lu tbe- army and navy for acts 
01 special valour. 

Tictnal, n. vltU, now generally In idu. Tietmali, 
vtt'l2[F. vietuaHiet pmvlsTon— ft-om inlu. L. victiMia, 
victuals— ft'om L. vicluM, mndeofllvlne, provisions; 
viro, I llrel provision for food ; arttrles commonly 
~ as food : V. to supply with prnvislons or artldes 
Tletaal- 
Tlctmal- 
one 
wn- 
keeper; a seller of intoxicating llquon by retail, 
usa.iUy called a Ucensert victuaUer: one who sells 
com; in the A.JV., a iirovision • ship ; vktaalUng- 

?'ard. In the K.y., a public eatabllshment for prepar- 
□g and jiacklns provisions to supply ships. 

Tlevgna or vieua, n. vf-Mn'-yd [Spl an animal of 
Mexico and Feni.'sJcin to the camel, furnishing a 
lonf reddish wool. 

vlds. V. TiUU [L. Impera. of vMM; I aeeX see; look 
at: TldeUeet, ad. vitUt'ttit {\*.\ to wft: namely; 
that Is to say; the rontnuted form. Til.. U In much 
more common use: vidimus, u. ri:<ff-»iAa[L. we have 
seen— fitim video. I seel a view ur inspection ; an 
abstract or summary of documents, accounts, aud 
suchlike. 

TldetU. n. v^dtr, also spdt ▼edetU, which tee. 

Tldlmu— see under Tide. 

Tidnage, n. v\tl'u-nj (L. vidu%u. wldowodl tbe state 
of l»eing a widow : vldni^, n. vt-dH'-i-ti [L. viduiUx»\ 
lu 0E-, widowliood. 

Tie, V. vi [OF. envier, to Invite to throw fbr certain 
stakes: a doublet of invlta, whlt-Ii wel to strive for 
sutieriorlty ; to use effort In a contest or competition, 
followed by with; In OK,, to urge; ttt practiie In 
rivalry; tn hasard; to wager: a. in OE.. contest; 
competition; wager: vyin^ imp. vi-iNfr.' vlad, pp. 

Tiaw, v. vu [F. vue, sight, view— from vnir, to see 
—from L. video, I seel ^ rxamlne with the eye: to 
look on with attention; to consider: a. sight; vision; 
the whole extent seen; re.-u-h of Bight; survey; de- 
iign; pnipose; examinatinu; aim; manner of see- 
ing or unnemtandlng; Intdlvctunl sight; a pictorial 
sketch; in 0&. appearance: views, n. pin. opinion 
on any subject: Tlew'lag. Imp.: viewed, pp. vdd; 
vtow'er, n. ^r, one wlio views ; the superintendent 
of a coal-mine : vlaw'lesa. a. tH. that cannot be 
viewed ; Invixible: laid Of Tlew. tbe whole extent . 
seen: on view, exposed to examination, as articles 
for sale : point of view, the direction from wbleh 
a thin^ is leen: vlew-balloo, viL'hAl-l6, tlie shout 
uttered by the hunfr u|>on seelnfr the fox breaking 
cover.— Syn. of 'view n.': prospect; display; exhi- 
bition; Intention; opinion; notion; denlgn. 

vlglt n. viS-il [P. vigiU. vigil— from I., viqfiia, 
wakefiilneu; vigil, on tbti watch— from vigto, I am 
livelyl a keeping watch durintr the night; devotion 
performed during tlie usual hours of sleep; tho eve 
Iiefore a festival; forhearance from sleep; watch: 
vig'ilant, a. -lAut \V.—\-\ watchful; attentive to 
discover and avoid dnnser : vig'llaiitly, ad. At: 
vif'tlaaee, n. -IAm [P.— 1. 1 forbearance of sleep; 
watchftilness; attenUon in discovering and prepar- 
ing oiminBt danger; In OK, gu.-ird ; watdi : adj. 
formed for prote^on. or for wad-hlng the progress 
of any measure or plan, as a vi|dlaaoe oomnuttas. 

vlgnstta, n. vin'y^ or vhnit iF. virniette, a flourish, 
a headpiece— from virpie, a vine— imin L. ri?icn, a 
vine— fu., a little vine, the flrrt vignettes having 
borders of vine-leaves and grapes! *ny small en* 
grsved embellishment for the deromtion of the page 
of a book, Ac, not within a definite border; a por- 
trait dinplaylng the head and upper part of the body 
only, and liavine no deflniu* border. 



evSe, ht^./Obt: p^^, bid/ chair, tfoau. iog, ahun, fAiny. there, teal. 



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. . -. .^^i la law, to pvt !■ p u w u wlon 

€(i to tak« effwt, ordMoend to. w a title or ricbt, 
vUh in: TMtiai. Imp. : a. outorUI fur wiiatcoaU: 
VMt'od, pp. ; mQ. elotlMd or uragred ; fixed ; not In 
K lUta of oontlnseoejr. u vetted iniMWti : TMt'Ury, 
n. -i-^-I. A roblB|[*nNHB or pUc« for k«aplii( clotbee : 



TMk'meBfc, B. -mint, MineiblBC put (m; aa outei 

" r or •cftAr. A Kamient ; drae* 

clothlnx; ooTertng: Tee'tanl, a. -Id'itU. «1»Q vwt' 



rotM: 



|lkC7, K. -ri-A'-C or or iwrt. to drew : to Twt la, to 

put In poMOHlon of ; to clotha wtth : to rest with, 
to clotbe ; to iuveit wlUi, aa legal power.— SVM. ol 
'vwin.*: Toature; reatment; amrment} robo; droM; 
wiUatcoat i Attire ; ooatiima i li*blt. 

Yeata. n. vf*'l4 [L. Ve$ta, tb« coddeaa Voata: Or. 
ift)eMtia, a flroplaoe or hearth, the ffoddeas Veata^ 
anoog the amc, Qrtekt and Bomatu, the Boddeaa of 
the domeatlc hearth aad of flre. worabipped aa tbo 
nUroneaa of chaatity and of domoitte Litton and 
BapplBeaa ; oae of the aaterolda ; a match or mxllglit 
Ignited bv MoUon: Tea'tal, n. tai, uiie of the alx 
Ttriln prtaatoaaea of Veata; a Tlmin : a womata pure 
aadchaate: adj. pert to Veote; chute; undeftled. 

vattlbalo. n. v««*((-biU [F. oertfbuto— from L. vcf- 
li^lllwll, a fore •court], the porch or entrance Into 
a bouae ; a lanre op«i apace berore tha door, but 
oorerad ; an antechamber ; a passage ; a hall : Taa- 
tlhahUB, n. «««'ft^-«-(am. a TeaUbule: raatlbnlar, a. 
^U-tUt^u-tir, pert, to or reaembllng a Teattbula. 

Taattfa, n. v^fV [F. vegtige, a footetep, a trace— 
from L. teUigiuni, a footprint^ a track ; a mark IHt 
In paaatng ; the rotnaina or tracea of ■ometblnff that 
baa paaaed awajr: plu. vaa'tigei, ->fe.— fiVH. of 'rea- 
tkgt : trace; aign; token; footatep. 

TaatflaoaV-aee under vaat. 

vaatrr, n. odaf'rl [P. vutinire, a robtng-room— fh>m 
L. vt^wriwn, a wanlrobe— rrom vetffj, a garment: 
•ee Teat], a rooni or iniartinent attached to a church 
la which the occlaalaattcal veatroi'nta are kept and 
parochial mefttnga held; a committee elected annu- 
aUj In a parish to manage ita temporal aflkln in 
cmOuiKtlon with the churchwardena : aatoet TMtnr* 
a amaller bodf rapreaentlag the larger veatqr : tmk'* 
ijmaa, a. the member of a reatry. 



Teanvlaa, a. «f*«A:v(.dn. oert. to WmvCms. a vol- 
cano near naplea: a. a reddiah - brown mineral of 
the garnet fhmllx— ao called fVom iu bring roniril In 
Tolcanic rocki ; a Und of match uaeil by tobaceo- 
■mokera. 

Tfteh, n. ofeA [OK. wrAff, vfa»e~ftovti L. vida, a 
vet(.'hl a eomrooD iiame of certain legumlnoua planta 
with herbaceoiiB atenu. uaed for green fodder. |iar- 
tlcularly tarea ; the wild pea : Tetch'y, a. -i. conslat- 
lag of rittcliea or of pea-«traw : coTered with TOtchea : 
TWehllag. u. a little TBU:h-R«e alio Itch. 

veteran, a. vU'-irAn [P. vitemn, a Teteran— from 
L. w<«raniM, old, experlBDced— ftom twftw. aged. nidi, 
eiperlenoetl ; loug exerctiod, particularly In mtlit&r7 
life : n. one long exeretiod In any aerrlce, particularly 
that nf war. 

TetMiaarr, a. x>V-lr-\n^.i [F. vHirinaixt. retar- 
laary— from mid. L. veUHn&rius, a cattle-doctor— 
from L. vefcriiuE, beaata of burden— prob. from veho, 
I carryl pert, to the art of treating the diaeaaea of 
domeatlc anlniali: Tot'eriaa'rlaa. n. ■nA'-riiin, a 
•urgeMi who treaU the dlaeaaea of domeatlc animala, 
generally called a Tatarlnarr aargeon. 

Teto, n. vit<^, Te'toei, w. plu. tat [L. iWo. I forbldl. 
the right poaieaaetl by the executive power of a atate, 
aa by a king or a prealdont, to reject the lawx or 
propoaltiona paaaed or promoted by the leglalatlve 
aaaembllea of the atate; alao, a almtlar right eiOoyrd 
by one leglalatlve naaamblr over another; any author- 
itative prohibition : t. to forbid or dlaallow ; to wltli- 
hold aaaent to, aa to a law : va'toiag, Imp. : Te'toad, 
pp. -tod : ve'tolft. 11. •< d-Cit, one who exerclaea a veto ; 
one who m&intaliiH the right of veto. 

Tettnra. n. vStt'i'rd \l\, vtitura—trnm. L. vett^ra, 
a canning or conveying— from tvAo. I bww or carryl 
In Haiy, a travelling cnrrlagQ : vattnrlno, n. vH'tA- 
ri'nC, vat'turl'ni. n. plu. .n«. In Italy, a backney- 
coachman ; one who lenda coachea on hire; a travel- 
ler'B guide. 

TBX, T. vSka [P. fieser, to rex— from !<. rcso. I baraaa, 
an Intena. form of vtho. I carryl to Irritate by aniall 
provocatlnni ; to baraaa ; to diaqnlet ; to dlitreaa ; to 
fret ; Ui toM to and fr'> ; In OE , to bf un(<.uy : vax'- 
lag, iiiii>. : rextd, pp. v*X.-*t: adj. rtcUaUnl; diiiput«d, 



aa a acMd qneatlon: vaiTar, n. -dr. one lAo wxaa: 
vax'taflr, ad. -U ; vaxaUan, n. tdfa-dMAn [F.— L.^ 
the act of diaQuietlng or hanaalng ; atata of being 
dliturbed In mind; great nneaalneaa; tcaalns or 
great tsDublea ; the cauae of trouble : vwxatloilB, ik 
•thfU, caualug annoyance; teaaing; fbU of troable: 
vajEa'tloaily, ad. -il : Taja'tloaiam, n. -ni*. quaUtr 
of giving trouble and dlaquleC— Srii. of *T«X*: t« 
^_ ._. iJBict; offEnd: 



ehaipria: aglta- 
r;dlBU 



Irritate; provoke; trouble: 
diapleaae; mortify— of 'TozatfoD': 
tlon; morilflcatlon; trouble: grief; 

vazil. n. vik^U, alao vaxlUua. n. vifcMIMat IL. 
vezUlum, a military atandard— dim of vHmm, « rnlV 
Id hot., the upper or poaterior petal of a papllloaarc- 
ona or pea flower : Tax'illarjr, a. 4ir-U in hoT . ap- 
plied to a form of eatlvatlon In which the vaxllhun 
or upper petal la folded orertlie other: ntaavaz'lliar, 
IL •(Mnr .- vaxUlarir. u. a atandani-bearer. 

TlA. vi=d [L. via, a way], by way oC aa «M Mar- 
aelllea : via nadla, nrf^l-d. n middle eouiaa. 

vlaMe, a. riM-M (F. xiabU, vlabla— tkvm **.- U 
vita, life— from vCm, I liveL capable of llTlng ; likely 
to live, aa a new-born ehfld: Ti'aUllty. n. -bU-i A 
[F. viabiliU—ttoTH L.1, capacity of llTine after blztta ; 
capability of living. 

Tladttct, n. vi-'4-4iAJU [L. via, a way ; dveteji, pp. of 
d ikn, I lead \. an arched atructoru foreanytng a lund 
or railway over a valley or deep deiwesiaa. 

Tlal, n. vi'dl [aee phlall. a email glaaa battle: «!'•> 
ailed, a. -Old. oontamed In a vtal or vlala. 

Ttameter, n. m-Am'-^ttryU vte. a way ; Or. nMfroH. 
a ineasureL an odometer, which aoe. 

Tlanda, n. plu. vi^tinda (P. vinndk. fk«Bb neat— 
fhim mid, L. ^vtutda fur rtveada. things Beadful for 
life, victuala— from L. vCvo, I llva^ pmvlaloeM fbr 
eating; victuals; pieaeed maat— rarely ra>iiBd la 
aingiuar. 

Ttatleam. n. vi df^l-Mm [mid. U vfdHcMNt. a nad. 
a atreet. in claaalcal U prortalon for a journey— from 
L. via, a wayl In the A. CatK, CK, tb« aacimmcnt or 
Euchajiit admlnlatrred to a dying peraon : vtafk, 
a. of or concerning a loiimey. 

vlMeea, n. pin. rU-rafc [L. vibes, the mark of a 
hlow Mr atripe. nMcb, plu. \ patehea of bvmorrhage, 
occurring In the akin In purpun; alao ksrawn la 
ecchwmoHs / called peledttee whan very amalL 

Tlbracula, n. vih-rOk'Htd IL. ribro, I shake], klif 
fllamentoua appendagea found In manv JPointa. 

vibrant, a. vt^bnlnf [L. vtbran* or ««br<aMuiii,qalr< 
ering; vibrdre. to quiver), vibrating; trsmhUag. 

Tlbrata, v. vVbrAt {L. vibrd/iu. pp. ct vOn, I set 
In tremuloua motlonl to more to aiid troj to oolver; 
to oanillate ; to cause to quiver ; toaoundtnnaloualy; 
to tremble : tn warer : vl'br^laf, ImpL : Tl'bntod, 
pp. : Tlbimtloa, u. vl-brd^jk^n [PT— L.1 a tramuIoiM 
motion ; Uie act of moving or itate or being moved 
one way and the other In quick auooeaalon ; ue trem- 
uloua motion produced In a body wlian struck, or dis- 
turbed by any Impulaa : TlbratUa, a. vt^hnd-Hl. 
adapted to or uaed In vltiratory motion : vl'hntil'- 
Ity, n. -fU:t.», the quality of baTng vibntlle or Tlbra- 
tnry: Tl'bratary, a. -Ur-t, vlbnulng: that dwkea; 
that movea to and fro in quick ancceaalon ; eonalating 
la TlbrmUona: alao TllXBtiva, a. -Ite.- vIbratUM 
onaaa, balr-like oixana of motion, termed alao rtf « ; 
viGrte, n. vi:br<-d. a name given to vety mlnuta 
thread-like animalrulea. 

TlbrtHa. n. plu. vlb-nfC«« [L. vibriJta:, hairs In the 
noaa of man— from vfbro, I abake], halra growing at 
the entrance of the noamla, and other outleta; the 
wblakers In cata. 

Tlcar, n. vik'-^ [F. viooirv, a vicai^-fVom L. vir- 
Oritu, a anbatitnte — from vMs, change. Intercbang^ 
one wbo perfonna the function of another; lu tbeCa. 
0/ Sua., the Incumbent of a benefloe wbo racaiTea 
only the amaller tltbes. or a Mlair : vle'anc*. "*• -^i. 
the benefice or reaMence of a Ticar: vIc'anMp. a. 
the olAceof arfcar:vlcarial,a. vl-Jtad:ft>4il.pen.toa 
vicar; vlcarioui : Tiea'rlata. a. -At, having oelegated 
power : n. a delegated offlce or power : vlca'ilMia. a. 
■its, acting in pl»:e of another; auhatltnted In place 
of another : Tioa'rieaslj, ad. ■Jii Tlnir apaatoUi. la 
the JL CoiA. C^. a mlaslonarir pfleat or bUop hsving 

gtwen direct fTom the Popet vlMrganorai, in the 
itg. Ch.. an aaalatant of a MahMi or arcfaUahop. 
having full authority over the d l oc e ae: Vicar of 
JssuB Christ, the Pope, who aaanmea to rfprmest 
Jbhiu riiriat on the eanb. 
Tlce, pref. ru> [K. vuv— from L. vice, tnatnad oC la 
mdU, mtff./4r. UOb,- mKc. nM, Mr/ pUu. pfn; nOtt, nM, m»ot: 



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▼•TMhftttttU, n. v6r<Mh^JVfH-d [VenduOUt. % 
botanlitl ft jnaoM of th« OnL PatmOcecB, cotnpiiiliur 
the specioa V. tpUndida, a loftjr pftlm deniely doUied 
witb long ihvp iplnaa, and having the Crooda brood 
antloiUra. 

varM, D. vira [V. vert, a verie— nrotn L. versus, a 
turning, a Una— from verlo, I tumX a line lu po«tij, 
ooutalnlag a cartaln number of meaiared iTlUbles; 
poputartp. four Unee or a sUaza of a piece or poetry ; 
poetical compoilUon; poetry; in Scria., a ibort dl' 
TMon of a cmpteT: w. in OK, to tell or eompoM 
In vane: to ralaxe poetically : Tin'lBg, Imp. : Taned, 
pp. vird: vanlfy, v. vir'-tt-ft [L. faeio, I malrai to 
form or turn into retae; to reUue or describe In 
Tone : vez^iUytaig, imp. : Tv'iUed, pp. -/fd ; ▼ar'ii- 
&0r, B. -fi-ir, one who renlflea or turn* Into verse ; a 
rliTmeri var'ilfloa'tloB, n. -fl-kd'-tKAn \V.—L.\ the 
art or practice of compoalng vene or poetry; Tar'- 
■tflcft'tor. n. -Ur. one who Tenlftet : Ttr'alcla, n. -tfi 
U. In OS., a Itttla vene ; a amali portion of Scriptore 
to be redtad In dlrine serrlca : Tardevlar, a. v»-HI^ 



4-Wr, of or pert, to verM or reraei 

poetry in whioh the llnea do not rhyme with each 

other: karoAa Ta i aa — eee under haro. 

Tsraad, a. virsi [L. versus, pp. of vnio, I turnl 
with in, harlog thought much on; well sldlleaj 
thoroughly aoqnalntea; convenant with: rarMd 
alaa or fandaa, vir<An — eee under dna, 

VMBleobmrad, a. v&r'-s\kAl'ini [L. tvrfiootor, of 
variotu eoloura— from verso, I change ; color, colourl 
ehaageable la colour; many -coloured; also Tar- 
stofttoar. 

TinUy, TftiaUUr, Tonlfleatlaa— see under Taz«a^ 

vanlaa, n. v^aAd» [F. vervlcm— from mid. L. versio 
or vertioiKm, a renton— from J*, versiu, pp. of verto, 
I torn], a traoalation or rendering of a book or past- 
■ge from another language ; that which ii rendered 
or traulated tnm another language ; epecioUy ap- 
plied to traotlatliHU of Um Scrlpturea, aa Septimffini 
r!rr«l(m,- aa account; aitatemont; la 0£, acbanee. 

vank. n. viral [Biua varsta\ a RiiMian mild, 3500 
Sngllah feet ; equal to about two-thinU of an English 

▼anoa, prep. vir'sAs [U vergus, toward, turned in 
the direction of— from iwrio, I tumX agalnit — chieQy 
lued in legal language, and contracted into v. 

Tart, n. virt (F. vert, green—fhim L. viridis, greenl 
In OK.fort$i law, eTervthlag that grows and bears a 
green leaf within the loreat ; In her., a green colour. 

Tartotea. n. vAKM-^m. var'tebne, u. plu. -brt [L. 
«er<e6ra,aiolnt-^h>mverto, I tuml a single bone of 
thahadcboneorqibialooluninorananlmal, so named 
fiKnn Ita DM>Tlng upon the adjoining one ; one of the 
bonea formhig the aplne ; the different vertebra are 
iiBuany dtrlded into cervical, or those of the neck; 
doraaJ. or those of the back : twmbar and tacral, or 
thoaa of the loins : and caudal, or those of the tail : 
vartebnl. a. -frrM, pert, to the Tertebra or Joints of 
tha spine or backboae; having a backbone; n. an 
animal having a backbone; rsr'tebre, n. -hir, in 
OK., a single bone cMF the backbone; a vertebra; 
Tartabmte, a. «AKtf-brd«. also varUbrated, a vit* 
tf'frra-IM. having a backbone or vertebral columns 
lu bot. applied to leavea which are contracted at 
intervals, there being an articulation at each con- 
traekioa : ver'tebrate, n. an animal having a back- 
bone: Tertabrata, n. idu. v^ti-brA'td, the division 
of tbe animal kingdom characterised by the possea- 
sloB of a backbone or vertebra : vertebra Cantata, 
dfa-M^MCL. dentdtua, toothed— from dens, a tonthi 
the s eeo n d vertebra or axU, forming a pivot on which 
(he head with tbe first vertebra or atlas rotates. 

Ttrtas, n. v«f<t^a, Ttrtlosa, n. plu. v^n-sH [L. 
vtritM or Mrfiorm. a whirl, eddy, summit, the top or 
crown of the head— f^om verto, I turn], that round 
wMcb anything revolvea; top; the summit; inano^, 
the top or crown of the head; In peonk, thu point op- 
posite the base In an angle, cone, Ac. : vsr'ttcai, a. 
-kal [F.— L.1 of or pert to the vertex ; porpendiculur 
to the horixon; standing upright; placed, or being 
perpendicularly, over tbe head; In gfom., denoting 
the oppoaite angles maile by the tntencrtion of two 
atrslgfat lines: ver'ticaUy, ad. -li: var'ticalness, n. 
-nix. tbe state of being vertical ; vertical einuas, 
great circles of the celesUal concave which pan 
through the vertex of the visible hemisphere, and 
are thentfore perpendicular to the horixon. 

vartlell, n. v&r'UsU [U vtrticiUua, a little vertex, 
the whirl of a spindle— from vertfj, a whirl, the t«v]< 



In hot,, a whorl or form of InOoresoanoe In which th^ 
flewen are arranged opposite to each oUierln a circle' 
round an axis, and at the same level ; also Tar'tieaL 
n. -aei: TsrtloUlaU. a v^tis-Uiat, and vartle'- 
illatad. a 4&-tid, In boL, having parts arranged la 
a whorl, or like the ravs of a wheel : vsr'ticillas'ter. 
n. -Id^Mr, a fklse wnorl or verticil in which the 
cymose inflorescence in the axils of opposite leaves 
looks as If disposed in whorls, as in the labiate 
plants. 

vartlgo, n. viT-ti-ga, vartl'goaa, n. pin. -up*. L. pin. 
vartlg'tnaa, -((i'{-nAi [L. vertif/o or ver^inern, a 
taming or whirling round— from verto, I tuni aboutl 
giddlnesa; dizziness and swimming of the head: 
vartlg'tnons. a, -i-nds. giddy; affected with vertigo; 
in OS., revolving: varug'inouly, ad. -li: rartia;'- 
taionsueas, n. -nit. riddiness. 

varta, a v^'tt \n. vert^ virtue, worthl used in 
the phrase articles of vartn, objects of artistic value, 
antiquarian curiosities, Ac— spelt also vlrtn. 

varvain, n. v6r<v&n IF. verveine—trom L. verMno, 
the bough of a laurel, olive, or myrtlel a British 
plant or the genus Yerbina ; a sacrw plant among 
the Greeks, and looked upon witb superstltloua 
reverence by the Druids; the VerMna qfficinaU4, 
Ord. VfrbenAeece, 

verve, n. virv [F. verve, rapture, animation— from 
mid. L. fferra, a ram's head sculptured, a fknclful 
sculpture, caprice of htncy]. spirit ; imagination ; 
energy; mental excitement or enthusiasm ; rapture; 
anlnmUon. 

very, a vir'i [Arom OP. verai, true— fhim L. vtramt 
virus, truel true; real; complete; perfect; same, 
emphatically: ad. In a great or eminent degree: 
Ter'Uv, ad. -U. in truth ; really ; certainly. 

vasioant, n. vis'-ik^nt (L. vis%ea, the bladder In tha 
bodies of animals, abllsterlln med.. a substance that 
raises bUstera on the skin : adj. producing a blister: 



vsslca. n. vis%ika. In anat., the bladder; vaa'ieaL a. 
■i-Ml, pert to a vesicle ; pert, to or In relatlonsnlp 
with the bladder: vaaiciaa, v. -kot, to blister; to 
raise blisters on: vas'leatlug, imp. : vas'icatad, pp. i 
vaa'fea'tiMi, n. -ftd-'sAdn. the process of raising Dus- 
ters on the skin: vealcatotr, n. vtaiic'illir-t, a 
blistering application: adj. bUsterlng; having the 
property of raising a blister on the skin: ves'tus, n. 
■t-ld, also Tss'lcua, n. -kiil [F. vfytcule—ttom h.- 
vdaieula. a little bladderl a small bladder -like tu- 
mour lu an animal body; any small membranous 
cavltv In animals or plants : vasle'ala, n. vea-tJc'ii-Ul, 
in hot, a little blister composed of cells; vadcnlar, 
a. vi$-titiA-Ur, vailo'nlata. a -u-UU. also vealo'nlotti, 
a 46$, pert, to or oonsisUitg of vesicles ; having tltUe 
tdaddeia or cell-like cavlttea 

Vespsr, n. vls'pir [OF. vesprt—tnm h. ve»per; Gr. 
{hyesperxM, tbe evening, the evening starl the evening; 
the name given to Venus when she appears after lun- 
set : Tas'pers, n. plu. j^^rs, the sixth of tbe canonical 
hours of the Rom. Catb. Breviary, whose service 
begins at about 8 P.u. : vaapar. a. relating to the 
evening or service of Vespers: Tss^rtine, a -pir- 
ttn, nn%. to tha evening: BlciUan YeqMrs — see 
SleUfiia. 

▼emUrr. n. vis'i4-&r-i [L. vespa, a wasp], the nast 
or hanitauon of insects of the wasp kind. 

▼assal, n. via'-sil [OP. vaUsel, veissel, vessel, a ship 
—from mid. L. vascfllum : L. vasculum. a small vessu 
—from vas, a vessel], a uten.<ii1 for holding something, 
as a cup, a kettle, a barrel. Ac; a hollow structure 
mode to float on water ; a sliip In general ; anv tube 
or canal for containing a liquid, aa the blood in ani- 



mals and tbe lap In vegetables, hence blood-ivsKb, 
n.p-ve»sels ; In Scrip., a name applied to persona 
regnrdcd as receivers or holdera of something, at, 
' vesgfU of wrath ' : latldferou Teasels, vessels In 
planU consisting of branched tubes Oiled with a 
milk-Uke liquid: pitted vassals, dotted ducts, com- 
mnn In plants, which contain numerous inrnmplete' 
pores : iplral Taasels, vowels consisting of very long 
tubes clustered together, and each having a splru 
fibre or fibres In ita interior. 

vassionon, n. vts'-wik-tidn [P. veMigon — Trom L. 
vislaa. a bladder, a bllsterl a soft swelling on a' 
horse's leg; wind-gall. 

vast, n. vitt [P. vestf— from L. veslU, a covering for 
tbe bodyl an outer garmrnt; hence, garb or amy; 
B[>ecla11v, a man's gannnnt without sleeves, worn 
under tne roat: a wnixtcoat: v. to rlotlie; to cover 
or encompass closely ; to funiish with ; to Invest, aa 



esio, bt^t/M: pArt, Aild; chair, game, jog, shun, thing, Iherg, ami. 



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for flXBmlnatlon; a declilon; opliiion pamoimoed, 
W th« verdict of public opinion. 

TWttgrtlii II. veridi-frris [V. verA-de-gria, % eomipt 
(tf OF. wrdrrte; mid. L. viridtaria, rerdlgris— from 
L. vMdu. ^nen ; as. brawL a nut of copper or one 
of )U compoundB, m cmUMlfyom Iti peculiar |[reen 
eolonr; a blulah-RTMn pt^niflnt prrpared from rerdl- 
fria. obtaJned bj snbJeetlDir copper to the artlon 
of a Tfli^etabla acid: Tardlfrit-ffrMB, deep graen, 
with a mixture of blue. 

T«r41t«r, n. t^df-1^ [V. verd-de-irrn, the frreen 
of earth 1, a KTv«n pifrment obtaiiiod by adding finely 
levieated chalk or wulUng to a solution of copper in 
nltnc acid. 

Terdu«, TW dM oqt lee under rerdaAt. 

vvrft^ n. vtri\V. ««rgv.arodor wand: L, virga, a 
rod, ft twlyl ft rod. wand, or mace ; & French name 
for the EngUsh yard-meaanre; the vergt of a court— 
Ihftt la, the limita within which the anthoritr of the 
ofllcera extended; the extreme aide or. end of any- 
thing; edge; utmott border; margin; the grmai 
edging of a garden bed, Ac ; In a vfoteh [P. verge, a 
plain noop ringL the balanea-wheel, dbtlngulahed 
mrni the otben 07 the abtence of cogs ; In OK., circle 
or ting: Targer, u. v&r''j^, avrand-bearer; the officer 
of ftcourt whocarriea the iword or maoe; a church 
oncer and care-taker: room aad Ten*, apace and 
mftrgln.— SYN. of 'Terge': brim; rim; brlnk^Umlt. 

VWfl^ T. vir$ [L. veryo, I turn], to te&d downward! ; 
to tend; to approach: Targ'liig, Imp.: Tvrgad. pp. 
v&iid: Wttpmtf, XL vir'-jin-t\, ^proftch; tendency; 
Inclination. 

Ttrldlcftt. ft. virid'ikal [L. vinu, tne; dtto. I 
■ftj), Abaervant of truth ; veracloua. 

Twity, T. vtr^ifi [P. vHiJier, to Terlfy— flrom I* 
v^ntM, true ; /ado, I make], to prove to be true ; to 
make good ; to confirm br argument or evidence ; in 
OS., to declare ; to auitnln : Ter'tfjiBg, Imp. : T«r'' 
iAed, pp. -/Id : TarlAer, n. -/C^, one who or that 
which veriflea: TaMt'aW*. a. •d*M. that may be 
proved or confirmed by evidence : Ter'lfleft'tlon, n. 
/••U'Mdfi, the act of proving to be true : fw'lteft'- 
HTft. iL •»«, tending towarda conArmfttlou. 

voilT, ad. vir'-\'li—9K^ under T«r7. 

Tninmllftr, a. vlT<\-^m,'-\-Ur\L. wnu, true; simi- 
lie. like}, having the appearance of truth; likely: 
Vtr'lilmlntnda, n. -ti-mH-ilvd [L. wimiHt^Oo, like- 
neaa], the appearanoe of truth ; probability; a atate- 
ment having the gulae of probability. 

Ttrlty. n. vArHH [P. v^riU—trovn L. vfrUoi or 
viriUUem, truth — from t<^ru«. truel truth; a true 
aaaertlon or tenet ; moral truth ; agreement of the 
worda with the thonghta : wr'ltftbU, a. -fd-M, agree- 
ftble to fact ; true : ver'ltaUy ad. -N(. 

vtrjniee, n. vir'-j6» [F. «^uj— ftvm vtrd or verf, 
green; jve, Julcel theliiire extracted fTont green or 
unripe fruit; an acid liquor expreased trtmi untipe 
gmpea, wild apploa, Ac. ; tartneaa; aoumeaa. 

Temail, n. vtf-mU \Y. vermeil, lively red, vermilion 
— ftom mid. L. vermiculua, acarlet colour— aee var- 
alUonl ft brilliant red; a liquid mixture used In 
gilding : Uie name given by Jewellera to crimaon-red 
garnet tawllnlng slightly to orangs. 

"Wtmm, n. pTu. vir^-mU {L. vermis, a wonnl the 
BDologtcftl order of worms. 

remloelU. n. vtr<m\ehgt^H [It vermiceUi, rolled or 
worm-like paste— (him vemtieOlo ,■ L. vermiatlu*, a 
little worm— flnm vermis, a worm], a stiff paata or 
dou|^ of fine wheat-floitr made into womi41ke 
threftda, twisted In smnll bandlea or colla ftnd dried, 
for the preparation of which Ifaplea la especlftlly 
ffunouB. 

Ttmlottlftr, ft. vir-mVc'H-lir [L. vermladut, a little 
worm— from vermis, a worm], pert, to or rpsembling 
ft worm; ahaiM^ like a worm: vermlc'nUto, v. 4at, 
to Inlay In * manner to resemble the motions or the 
tvmcks of worms: Ttnnlc'nlatlng. Imp.: rermic'* 
mUtod. pp. ft. dlHpoaod Id wreathed Itnt^i like the un- 
dulations of worms, as in vemii^Mlttted work: vtr- 
mle'ftlatlon, n. -la'sh^n, the act or operation of 
moving In the form of a worm, as In the peristaltic 
motion of the lnt«>stlnGB ; the act of so forming or in- 
laying OS to r«s«mble the motion of a worm : Tomi- 
eue, n. r^mf itdj. a little worm ; a grub : vermlenl- 
ose, a. v^-mtk'-il-tM', also Tamle'nlou, a. -Itia, full 
of or resembling worms: Tar&ie'nUte, n. -iiltt [Gr. 
lit/tog. astonel a mineral resembllnir talc In appmr- 
ftnre, bavlnK a (cronular scaly stnictnr?. the scales of 
which, when highly heated, separate into worm-like 



threndi: TinnSe'vtttw, n. plu. -Ots, in peoL, tba 
smaller and shorter worm-tracks which appear on 
the surfkoes of many flaggy sandstones : vnuiUttm, 
a. oA^mf •/ofin-nt [U forma, ahape^ twisted €W shaped 
like a worm or its motions. 

Termlfogal, a. vrr-nti/^uvdl [L. venmts, ft worm; 
fugo, 1 dzTre ftwar^ tfflwlng to nnreiit or destror 
worms, or to expel Ibem : vvBlng*. n. vir'-mifaj. 
a medicine that deotroys worms, or expda themfyoB 
onlmftl bodies: an onkoelmlntic. 

vinalllon, n. vir-mWfin (F. wrwOIoM, Tafmilkm ; 
vermeilt ruddy— frran nM. L. vermiculmM, oearlet 
colour— from the worm, L. vermis, of the gall-DVt, 
ftom which a red colour was obtained^ ft brUuant red 
pigment prepared by subliming the red mlpbide of 
mercury or cinnabar; any alBulftr brilUaat red: t. 
to cover with vermilion or any deUcate red colour: 
Tsmil'loned, pp. a. -f&nd, dyed with a bright red : 
Termll, n. ft. vet<mU, in OS., vermilion ; of the colour 
ot vermilion, 

TomlB, n. v^^mln rF. vermine, vsraifn— from L. 
vermig, ft worm], nnr Kind of dtagasttag or hurtAil 
creatures of «nuU slse ; ftKdtod to persona In ran- 
tempt: ver^BlBftt*. T. -nCU, to breed vannin : tv'- 
BlBft'tlon, D. -fiAwdn. ft breeding of Termin: a 
griping of the boweto: tsc'BIbom, o. ■««. farecdhig 
Temln; nringlng fmn the preaesioe of Tsrmln: 
Tsr'BlMMttly. ftd. -U. 

vemlpftronc, a. vir-mip^A-rHs FL. vermis, a worm ; 
pario. I pfvduoe], producing or bnnglDg fbrth wonns : 
▼armlT'onniB, a. -miv-0-rdf [1*. ooro, I deroor] feed- 
ing on worms. 

Teraftcnlftr, a. vtrnOJ^H-Ur TL. ventitadus, tn- 
digenuus— ITom verna, a home-bom olaveL natlvv; 
peculiar to the person by birth or natuzv; Mloogtng 
to the country of one'a birth : ■. the laagvafe or 
peculiar Idiom of any place: Toraac'vlartj, ad. -A: 
Tamftc'nlcw, a. -I^ In OK., vemacnlftr. 

Tsmftl, ft. vA-^ndi [L. verrUUis, of or pert, to iprlnc 
— fVom ver. the season of aprtngl bekaiglng to the 
spring; appearing in spring; bielonging to youth: 
var'naUy, ad. -{f ; Tsmft'tm. ti. -mi^Mk^s^ fn bo( . 
the arranfrement of the leavea In the leaf-4nid ; alas 
called prv^oliaHon: var'naBt, a. -Wtni, In OS.. 
flouriahmg, as In spring: nznal sntaAXt with re- 
siwct to the northern hemisphere, the period wh^ 
the sun croises from the aouth to the north of tlit 
equinocUal. about March 2Ut— aee also aqateex: 
Tomal-graH, ft common meadow -gmaa; opring- 
grasa; tne AnUuttarUMuM odorAtum. 

■vmUU, n. vfr^nf-M, In OS., a conr of the hand- 
kerchief of St TeroMeo, which, aocordlag to a legend, 
bore the mlrocalons hnpress of the face of Christ. 

ft. vtr^ni-kes (mid. L. vemix. vBinUh— 



TtraieoM, ft. vtr^ni-kes (mid 

tee VftnSahj, In bof.. having ft 1 

Ttralar, n. virtni-ir [aner 



- . the tnrentor, Flem 

Vemierl fto Index whidi sUdea along the graduated 
scale or limb of an tnstr., and br whin mlante parts 

of the smoUeat apocea Into which the acalo or limb 
is divided are meaaured. 

Teronieo, n. vi-rdmH-ka (mid. L. vertmiea ,- L. F«r- 
onien, the name of a sftlBtX an extensive cmna of 
plants, the hanly herbftoeoua qwries of which ore 
admirably adapted fbr onasnantJng flower-bordcn. 
OnL StropAiiidrjdcea. 

Tomea, n. plu. vir-ru'ai [L wrrgco, a wort, an 
excreoceiice ; verrtfod, wartal fn boi., eoUecHons of 
Uilckened colls on the surface of plants, osannalng a 
rounded form, and cmtalnlng starch and other mafc- 
tera : varra'cUorm. a. •st'/^rm [L. forma, ohapel, 
shaped like vrorts: iMi'woofts, a. vgrtrA-k6s, tiso 
TW meons, a. -M* [L. vrrruoOsus. wuty. rugged^ 
warty; In hot. covered with wirt-IIke excrescences: 
vermcttkMN, a. nir-rfl-'Ini-Ids', having znlaate woiV 
llko prominences. 

Tsrsftl, a. vtritOl, In OS.. nnlvei«d. 

TonftBt, ft. virMnt fL. orrso. I transact^ Ihralliar; 
conversant. 

venatUa, a. vir<sdtU [F. versatile, veraatllo— from 
L. versdtilis, that tarns round, movable— from rerse,- 
freq. of orrfo. I tum), that can be tuned round; 
changeable ; unsteady; easily turned from one thhi; 
to another; caoUyappUodioftnewtaak, ortovaxiou* 
subjecto. as a man of verMUUe genius; In hot., at- 
tached by one point to the fUament, and henre vny 
easily turned round, aa on anther: ▼sr'aatlMy. sd 
■U: TefsatUanaai, n. -til-itis, versatility: TWaatU** 
ity, n. -tiT-tn. aptneos to chsni^-. mwlinres to he 
turned, as from one task or suhjwt to another. 



m&te. mat, fir. tato ,- mite, mit, hir ; ^ns, pi^ ; noUt fuM, m0vc ; 



Digitized by 



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VENT 



981 



VERD 



oui oMape or a fluid ti let out ; pMnfo trota aaencf 
to pubUcltjr; eicaue; act or opeDlnx; puatun ; dis- 
charge; mains ordlacharve; nttenuice; a bootltab 
najueforacfalliiiier: ▼. tolet out; to otter; tovmit; 
to publish; ill 0£., to luort: TaBflnclmii.: VCni'td, 

«!». 1 TWitan, n. vtnt'^. In OS., a imalt hole, aa In a 
ut« : Mt'ail, B. -at [Or. ventaiOtl the braatblnc- 
■llp or a hflluH: TWirar, n. •^i o»« who renU or 
utteia: T«Bt- or tovck>hOM, tbo matl panace to the 
chamber of a ^n which communlcatM Uui ftre : 
V«Bt*ptg, a peff for flllliis up tha vont of a rloso 
terrel or cask : t« give T«&t ie, to suffer to escape ; 



to let out; to pour forth. 
Ttat. n. Vint [F. vettte, sale 



L. vendo, I sell— see 



iL in OX. mle; alio, a roadstda Inn: t. In OE., 
to Bell ; to let go to tale. 

Ttmtaga, TWBtall— <ee under mt l. 

Tmtor, n. viniUr [L. the belly^ In anat, the belly ; 
the abdomen. 

TcntlUta, T. vin'tfldtlL. venttiOtua, pp. otventilo. 
I fiui. I wave— from wenfiu, the wind], to open ana 
expose to the free aetlou of air or wind ; to suppl/ 
with timlb air: to bring under exnmliiatlon and als- 
cossion: TiB'tUattag,lmp. : rsa'tUated, pp. : ▼•■'• 
tUalort n. -Id-Ur. a machine or contrivance for regu- 
latlnc the admission of freah air : Ten'tUa'tlon, n. 
•lO^sMn tV. — Ul the art or operation of supplying 
apartments or biitldlnn with a regulated quanttty of 
ftesb air; the state of being renlilatod; utterance; 
examination: discussion: van'tUa'tlre, a. -H«, of or 
pert, to TontUatlou ; supnlylng with tnth air. 

Tsntral, a. vin'trH (L vaUrdtis, ventral— fhmi 
venter, the bellyL of or pert, to the belly ; abdominal ; 
In boi., applied to that part of the caruu nearest the 
axis, or In ft-ont: veutrleoM, a. wnffrf-JMtf, also 
Taa'trlooai, a. -MU, dlstendod; swelling out in the 
middle or unequally on one side: roa'trlola, a 
•frl-JU [L. ventrieuluM, the belly, the stomochl a 
■mall caTlty In an animal body : a cartty In tli« 
heart or brain ; a cltamber In tlto ne.irt whence the 
blood Is pumped out Into an artery : TSBtrie'olar, a. 
-trlk^a-Ur, uso Tmtrle'vlona, a. -Id«, pert, to a 
Tcntrfele er amall cavity; distended In the middle; 
Tiatrle'flUU. n, 41/, In gtoL, a fossil sponge of the 
chalk fMiuatlon, usually appearing a* a fUngifonn 
fUnt: ymtati m me » t> In mutic, the legineDt or 
loop, caused by the vilnmtlon of a string and whern 
the ami^ltado of vibration Is greatest ; the polnu of 
reat betwem these segments are called nodss. 

TMitrlloqttlBB, a vin-trW-oktolm, also Tsutilt'- 
iiqiajj n- -*vl [L. venter, the belly; loquar. I speakl 
the art or prmctlee of speaking or uttering sounds 
which appear to come not ftom the person speaking 
bat fron another near or distant,— tbe Hounds were 
popularly auppoaed to Issue fVtim the bfUy. but they 
are really formed In the Inner parts of the mouth 
and throat: nateU'eqalal, n. -kurUt, one who speaks 
In such a manner that his words appear as spoken 
tiyanoUier near or distant: Teatrll'oqnise. t. -kiou, 
to speak as a ventriloquist: TSBtrll'oqnlalng, 
Imp. : TaBtril'oqvlaed, pp. -Awlxd .- veatrlloqiuHU, 
a. -kwU, alao VMferiloqttlal, a. viititT%-lo-ku;i-dl. of 
or pert, to ventrlloqi^Bm. 

vealare, n. vinftur or -lAObr [contr. fW>m advsn- 
tareL that which may liappen; an uadflrtalclng of 
ehaueeordauari ahasara; a speculation; the thing 
pni to baiaro; diaoce or fortune ; v. to put or send 
4m a venture vr chance ; to risk ; to dare ; to expose 
to baard: vea'twlnff, imp. : sl the act of putting 
to risk or haard; vaatorM. i>p. •<4re< or -chObrd: 
vea'tarer. a. •M^rfr. ono who risks or puts to hazard : 
Tantareaome, a, -sftm, fearims; bold; daring: van'' 
tmraiQwelT, ad. -If .- vfla'taresoBenasa, n. -tiit. cour- 
age; daring: ve&'taroaa, a. -nb, daring; bold; rear- 
leas : vSB^aroaslj, ad. -U. daringly; feariessly; 
boldly; Tsn'tareasness, n. -n^s. the quality of being 
ventnrous; boldness: at a Taatore, with the hope 
of a lucky chance; on chanr^; at haard: to TU* 
tare at or apea, to engage In with the mere hope of 
■uceeas. 

venae, n. mfn'd [OF. vfiuie— from L. vento, I come), 
In law, the neighbourhood nr county in which a 
wrong is committed, and In which it should be tried, 
and mm which the Jur7 must be drawn ; the venve 
can now be changed on Uie consent of the court b«ing 
obtained; in/cncifi0, a bout; a match; a thrust <>f 
any kind ; gentraUif, the place where an action Is 
laltl 

Teaaa, n. vJ-nft« [h. Vmus. Wnus— akin to Sans. 



van, to wlnl in oiie: mytX., the goddeaa <rf beaaty and 
love ; tlio planet second In dlstanoe from the sun ; aa 
old uaine lor coi>)>er. 

vendoos, a. vi-rA'shAtlh. vinu or vfrdcem, true 
—from v^u3, tnie], observant of truth ; liabltually 
disposed to speak trutli; true: vera'douly, ad. -m; 
veracity, n. vt'tAs'l-ti [F. v^rncit4\. habitual observ' 
ance of biitli ; trutbfulucM : truth. 

varaada, n., also varaadah, n. vi-rtln'-dd [Poit. 
mrondit, a balcony, a terrace— f^m Hers, bar- 
dmodoA, a portico^ a kind of open portico, or light, 
open, latticed gallery In front of a building, having 
a sloping roof aikd supported on slender pillars. 

varatna, n. vtra'tri-d, also vera'true, n. -friH, 
and veratrtaa, u. vtridtrt-nA [L. ver&trum. the 
plant hellebore 1, a vegetable alknfoid. obtained fkom 
the root -stocks of the genus of plants Vfrdirum, 
geueraliy In the fbrm of a white crystalline powder, 
very send and poisonous : Tsratnus, n. v^-rd'Vrdm. 
a genus of plants, ono of which Is v/hUe heikbort or 
YiriUrum tabitm, Ord. MetatUhOeece : vera'tria aeld, 
the acid found with veratrla in the genus of plants 
Veratrum. 

var%, n. virb [F. verbe—ttwa L. verbam. a ^^rordi 
in ffram., the part of speech which afflrms. or which 
in gencnU tells what a person or thluE does or 
suflTBri; in OS., a word: Tsrbal, a. v^rb^dj [F.— L.). 
not written; uttered by the mouth; relating to 
words only; minutely exact in words; literal; la 
l^ratn., derived fhmi a verb; In OK,, full of words; 
verbose: n. in orom., a noun derived from a verb: 
verb'ally, ad. -«, by words uttered; orally; verli'- 
allan, a. .frm, something expressed orally : vezb'- 
allsi. n. -Ut, one. who deals or Is skilled In words; 
one who is minutely exact, or criticises by words: 
verb'aUae, v. -U. to convert into a verb ; to use a 
superabundauce of words : verbatim, ad. vtr-bAUtm 
[L. J. word for word ; In the same words ; in OR, 
orally : verbiage, a. vir<bi-4i [F. verlriagel auper- 
abundanee of words; empty dlaoouTM: Terbeea, a. 
viT'bc^ {L. verbOsM. wordy( using or eoatalalng 
mote words than are ueocasarr; erordy; prolix: 
verbosely, ad. -».• vsrbeslty. n. vir-bda-tR, also 
verbose'aass, n. -tiif, employment of a superabund* 
ance of words ; the use of more words than are neeeB* 
sary; aetlvs verb, a verb in which the action paasea 
directly to an object, as 'John stmdk the dog': 
caasaUve varb^ a verb the action of which Is oaased 
by the subject, as, 'I rau the knife Into my haad't 
frsqaaataUvs verb, a verb denoting a frequent repe* 
tition of the action : ifflpersonal verb, a verb used 
only in tlie 8rd pers. singular, as. It rains. It snows: 
Intransitive verb, a verb whose action Is confined 
to the subject, as. I sleep, I run, the sua shlnee: 
asatsr verb, same sense as tntraaaNlve vwb: 
traadtlTe verb, a verb which carries tbe aetton 
from the subject to an object, as, 'the glri cooked 
the food ' : paaslTe verb, a verb la which tbe ot(|ecl 
becomes the subject, aa, 'the bear was slala ttf the 
hunt<T'(passlve)=>' the hunter slew the b«ar*(acave). 

verbssuk, n. virbi'nA (L. vn'Mna, bmnebes m 
hmrel or myrtlfj. a genus of ornamental plants. 
cultivated for their beauty or for their itiW^" * 
odour, Ord. VerbfiUieeai .■ the vervain; the ven __ 
of gardens are chiefly the varieties V. ehanuEdrifioUa 
or r. offlrindtiM. 

▼erdant, a. oA-'ddnf [F. verdant, vordant; verd, 
green— from L. viridU, green], green ; covered wlUi 
growing grass or plants; fresh; .flourishing: soft; 
raw; Inexperienced: ver'tfaatly, ad. Ai: vaT'daacy, 
n. -din-gt, greenness; Inexperience: ver'dBre. a. 
-ddr [P. vmwrv). greenness : tlie Aresh colour of vege* 
tatlon : ver'Aare^ a. -dura, covered with verdure : 
Tsr'dnroas. a. -durUa, green: decked with green. 

verde-aaUqae, n. v^rtMn-tik [F. vrrd, green ; oa- 
liqv^. anclentj. a beautiful green variety of msfble. 
consisting of aa aggregate of serpenUne aad lime* 
stone Irre^culariy Intenalngled ; a green Incrustation 
on ancient bronse oolna— sJso called poNno. 

verdarer. n. vfr'dirir, also ver'aeror, n. -dr fF. 
verdier. a verderer- from tvrd, green— from U «ri* 
di*, greenl /ormeriy, a royal officer employed to 
look prn^Mrly after the vert or every green growing 
thing in the forest, and maintain tbe assizes of the 
forest. Ac. 

verdict, n. vir'-dikt (OF. verdtt~tnm h. vfrwm 
dictum, a true aaylng or ntterance; e^riM, true; 
dU-hui, pp. of diro, I say], the answrr given to the 
court by a Jury on any matter committed to them 



ctilff,1tdi,/4bt; pfirt, &dd; cAair. game, Joff, thun, thingt tk«re, wgaL 



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VELL 



980 



vEin' 



TClM.n. iM'Ut [Me TilTrtL in 0£, Tdret; ■Iw 
v«I'l«t«, u. -til. 

tcUuu b. vWlim (F. MSin, Telliun-boiu L. vMid- 
•mm, ororp«ii.toftealf— fromi'tfiiliif.aailfl Aflna 
kind or puchflMot pi«par«d fron tli« luiM orcAlvflt, 
kMi, and Umba. and lued fnr wriUnc on i nnaay, 
a. -C, taavlnc a mrfiM rsMmbllnff tbtf of vellum. 

tcUu, n. viPtAa [h. veUM, a flseoe], In NK., tba 
•tlpe of aona fungi. 

valaolpadt. n. viUii'-i-oM [P. vOoetptOe. a tbIocI- 
yeJa from L. vMoc or mdtxm, iwift ; />fc or peiUm, 
n fteKl a llfht cania^, coiisi»Ung of a boam, ou 
whldi tha rider ilU, aud having a wbael, or wbeeti, 
at aach end. propellad by the rider bjr neana ot a 
tnadle ; a bleycle or a tricycle : nlo'ttlpa'dlrt, ii. 
4M-p^^Uttt ona wlio ridea on a velodpada. 

liliidU, n. wi-tdM'tn [F. *aoc4/tf-froni L. aiBMliM 
m aJMcwUnn, apeed— (him ftftos or rJMoem. awifl], 

Sidckaaai of motion; rapldltf ; rata of motion.— 
rv.: qulckaaia; oalerifej; axpadiUoQ) awlRoan; 
flaatnaai; ipaad. 

Taint, n. af-Mm (L. Kh iwi. a ooraring; a vatlX in 
hot., the cellular corariuic of tha gtUa of an agaric in 
lU eartf ilata; In aoe<., tlM manibranoua lodge wiilvh 
aunDonda U»a ntonth of the dlae of tlie Medusa. 

Tatar*, n. fftr-iir [OK. vdoM, velvet— fmm L HUd- 
aitf, halrr: sea TolTat}. in 0£., velvet 

Tatatuaw, a. vM-*'n-»iM [a manufkctored word— 
•ea Tairatl In ^o<., having a velvety upearanoe; 
Cealliw Ilka valval. 

Takrat, n. vU-vU rO.lt tehUo, velvat— f^am L. 
vfUw. ahagfF hair. aUted to mHiw. a flearal a rich 
allk stuff having on une side k due soft pile or ral!t>!<l 
■api a similar fabric made ef eoium, also callcil 
relvataen : the floe down on the liurns of a ilc«r 
duringthelrearly development: adj. madoof velvBi; 
aoft ; delicate : vaFTaty, a. -i, resembling velvet ; 
soft, smooth, or delicate: Tsk'vatlag, n. velvet goods: 
the soft pile of velvet: Tal'vataan^, n. ■*»', a atuff 
made of twilled cotton in Imitation of velvet: Tsl< 
Tarat, n. wtt-vtr-it'. an inrwlor sort of velvet having 
tha idia ot silk and th o web of cotton ; Tslvet-gnards, 
In o£. velvet trimmings; hence, the citizens who 
mretiiem. 

Tana parla, n. vt'na lar^ttX [L. vitui, a vein ; Poria, 
an Italian anatomist], In antu., the large vein which 
convers the blood from the intesttnes Into Uto liver : 
TouB oavSt n. vi'tti hav'-i [L. the hollow veins), tha 
large veins which pour the blood collected fh»n the 
body Into the liearl 

Tanal, a. vi'-nOt [K. Wnal—ttom L. vinau*. tor ssle. 
to ha aold— from vtniu, ta.io\ that may be pnruhaaett 
w bribed; mercenary; hireling: Ta'nally, ad. Ji: 
Taaality. n. vi-nat'iH, state of being influenced by 
money or hy a bribe ; prostitution of talents or aer- 
Tleea for money or reward. 

Tsaal, a. ve'-nOl [L. vina. a vein], venous. 

ranaUoB, n. vi-nd'ah&n [L. vina, a veliil In M., 
the arrangement of the veins or framework In 
leaves. 

Tend. T. «lnd [F, amdre, to sell— frvm L. vendo, I 
aell-Amn afnum. sale; do, I K\re], to sell; to glVH 
for money, applied to articles of merchandise : Tand'- 
tag. Imp. ! Tand'ad, pp. : vand'ar or rsnd'or, n. -ir, 
a seller: Tandaa. n. t€H'di', the person to whom a 
thing b sold: Tsmd'lhls, a. -tbl, saleable; that may 
or «an be sold ; Tand'lbly, ad. Mf .- Tand'iblanaas, n. 
•hf*n<t, also Tsnd'tbil'lty, n. hU'.itl, state of being 
salaabia: Taodltlon, n. vSii'dWtiAu, salt*; thonct of 
aelllng. 

rasiaaea, n. v9n'dH» [F. vandoiK], a ftsh of tlie 
family SalmonldiK. 

Tandatta, n. vindit'td [It.: L. vindtcta, Tenge- 
anco— from v<ndfco, I defend myseUL a private feud. 
In which tha next of kin are pledged to take venge- 
anoe on tha slaver of a relative. 

Tandna, n. vtn-du' [OF. tendue, a sale— aea vandl 
an OE. and now a colonial term for an auctlun. 

Tanaar, v. v^nir' [Ger. /wmifrtn, to voneor, to in- 
lay— frvm F. foumir, to furnish— sve famlah}, to 
overlay or plato an inferior wood with a tliln lar^r "f 
flna wood for outer flnlsh or deroration ; henr<*. 
genarallv, to glva a gloss to: n. a thin short of a 
mora valuable and ornamental wood for overlaytng 
an inferior klml : Tanaar'lng, imp. : n. the process 
of decomtlng ordinary wnod-surfaces with thin slices 
of rare and beautiful wnods ; the flne wood employed 
In the overlaying : vanaered', pp. -n^rd'. 

~" 'mtt, V. Wn^-dt [L. venrrittuM, pp. of wwror. 



I Twvarance — akin to Rana. fan. to arinl to r»> 
ganl with the highest degree of rrapeet and rrver* 
enee ; to esteem as sacred ; to revesv : T^'sraUng. 
Imp. : Tsn'ssmtad, pp. : Twrava'tla*. n. -d^dm. the 
hlnieat degree of reaped and revermes: mpert 
ralbgled with some degree of aw«: rsB'aratar, n. 
■aur, one who reveres : van'srabla, a. -abt [V. site. 
MiUe— I4.I worthy of the bluest respect ; rendered 
sacred by rellgloiu assoelaUons or by ace ; aged ; 
the style of an archdeacon: Tsn'arahty, ad. -fi-Ni.- 
Taa'anUaMas, n. -fl-U-nA*, the stata or quaUty ef 
being vaiierable : Tan'araUl'lty, n. -MTi-ii. hi t>&. 
venarahleneas.— SYK. of 'Taneimte*: to rerarenre; 
adora; worship. 

Taaarsal. a. ««-n^f#-tf [U arwmit, of or pnt. to 
Venus— from Venus, tha goddess of love], pert, to or 
arWng from aexnal Intercourse t Ts a a Y awsa. a. t^- 
ds, exciting to sexual lntaf«ourse; iedtenwa: van- 
arjr. n. aAi^N**!, aexiial Intareourse. 

Tanarr, n. viiM^ttV. vimerie, hunting— from L 
vniArl, to huntL buutng ; the diaae ; In OM., what 
Is hunted. 

Tsnary— see under TaaaroaL 

Tsaasaetloa, n. ve'ni-MJ^Mkibi [L. tAso, a vein: 
teetio or tectiomm, a cutting— from seeo. I eutl. the 
at*t or oporatlon of opening a vein tor letting bJood ; 
Mood-latttng. 

▼snatlaa, a. s^n^jili'dn, of or fVosn Vmiet, t& 
Italy : n. a native of Venice ; a venetian-blind : Tsaa- 
ftUui-bUnd, a blind for windows formed nf |at«, flat, 
thin sllpa of wood, hung In horlxontal Cashkai: 
Tanatlan Trlndow, a main window, with a los^ and 
narrow window on each aide : venatlam tnle, a Und 
of indurated common talc or steatite, used when re- 
duced to powder for making the oolonred ciayoEa 
called pastels. 

Tanga, t. vtr^, OK. for nvanfa: ▼angsfnmaBt. a. 
OR. for aTsnga w at; T^v'ar. n. -^t fbr avsB^^. 

Tsisapm, n. t4^'-An${r. renoeamet—tnm zrmg^, 
to ravenga— fhmi L. Wmf I'edre, to avenge ae e vlai)- 
cata]. the inlllciLon of pain or punlshnteot on another 
In return for an ii^uir or offence: panlshaeot: 
vaaga'tal, a. -/dbt, vIndlcUva; retributive: vsogs'- 
foUy, ad. -ti : to do vttk a vangaaBoa, to do with 
vehemence or In an axoasatva degree. 

Tanlal. a. W^nl-df [OF. wniol; L. wnirufhvmir. In- 
dulgence! that may be pardonad or fbrriven ; that 
may be excused or permitted to paas without cea- 
sure; In OK,, permitted: allowed : Ts'nlallr. ad. -A: 
va'alalaaas. n. -«te, stste of being excusaUe cv 
pardonable; slso ranlal'ltr, n. -dTI-M.- TSMlal ala. 
In R. CtttK Ck., a sin which weakens aaaetifyiag 
grace, but does not take It away, aa morCal or doMUr 
Mil does. 

TsalaoB, n. vfn'tn [F. TetiaUom, renlaon— fVom U 
amdfio or venAtioHem, a hunting, game— firoin ww ar . 
I hunt], the ftesh of aninMls taken in buoUng thst 
may be tiaad as human food, but now only appUed ta 
the flesh of the deer kind. 

VsalU. n. Ti'MtUi [L. Ymlte, ematemua DomimS, 
'Come, let us sfng unto tlie Lord.' with wfakh the 
old L. version of the Psalm commesKed^ In the 
Book of Common Prayer the Hih ftalm aaid or 
sung at the commencement of Morning Prayer, 
after the afaaolution. Lord's Prayer, and Invitat- 
ory Sentaneaa. 

Taaasl, n. vAi^ff [F. venHle, a narrow slrrjal Oum 
mid. L. veiteUa, a dim. of I., vina, a velni in Seo4., a 
lano or narrow street 

vanom, n. vAt^AnlOF. venim~tnm L. vraAiwin, a 
potion that deatroya Ufa! matter fhtal «r Inlurtous ta 
life, .restricted to matter lutrodnoad Into the aystem 
bv bites or atlngs; bestca, j(g., anything which acts 
like poison ; apite: mallra: fs n 'o m sd, a. jij. en- 
venomed ; polaonad : TSO'«ma«a, a. •d-m4« (F. rati- 
ttuuMi poisonous; artoad with jpolaon. aa or' '~ 
animals ; noxious ; ftill of maUgnfty ; apitafUl : 
omonsly, ad. -ii : Tsn'aaownaas, n. -nfi; the state 
or quality of being venonwrns: malignity. 

Tsaons. a. v^^niu [L. vtHttm, fbU of vetna— from 
Vina, a vein! pertw to a vein ; rootatned In a vein ; 
In bot.. having vplns; Tsswus systam, in tntot.. the 
colleettva name for the veins ; Ta'aaas. au -ml*. In M . 
applied to porta or bodies that have many btancbftl 
veins, as in reticulated leaves: aaaaslty, n. mt-ni^t- 
H, the state of being venous ; a Tonoos condition of 
the blood. 

Tsait, n. Vint [F. JhiU, vmf, vtnd, aecnt— f^nm L. 
ventuM, wind! a small apertura throogh which sir 



«iiAls.Md<,y)!lr,la»; atfte. m^p Mr/ piiw; pta/ iiM>» ntff. «d««/ 



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IBUt oenturyL ft kind of livvly taog, lunK In coopleti, 
vich A ramltt i * tb«atrleal piece lutermlnfflod wlUi 
Urtt w ■atlfkfcl •oaga. 

^TMtelB, n. vtf-dwd', an InhAbltant or the inbabi- 
tanta of Uw Swte cuiton of Vavd. 

naM. n. «idM( [OF. vouJte, vouU, tk raulU carem 
— Irom L voWuM, pp. of vd^po, I roll or turn About], 
aoallATor undenrround building faavlns ui arcbod 
roof; a cave or cavern; an imdeivrouna repoftltorr 
or cloMly ewwtructed biUMUis for the dead; aii 
ftreh*Uk« ozpaiiM, ac the vatut of bearen: t. to 
■lUMMaas vault; to arch t vaalTad, a. having a con- 
csTo orarbead; covwed with vaiilta or archen: 
vanl^, a. vdStW'i, In OS., arched ; concave : Tanlf - 
am, D. -4/, In OS., a ranlted room: nMlflac, n. 
•M0. a rang* of Taolta. 

Taatt, r. vObU [OP. ooU/a vault ; volf. arched : L. 
voMftM. archad aaa vaalt 1\ to bound or curret oi 
WL horae ; to turn or make a turn ; to play the tumbler 
bead over heels ; to leap ; to Jump ; to bound : n. the 
booDding turn which akUnU ridera teach their 
honea ; a leap : a tumbler*! gambol or turn : vaalt'- 
tM» liBp. : TMlt'«d« pp. : Taatt'ar, n. -^, one who 
vwta or laapij a tumUar. 

vaaat, v. wwnf [F. vanien mid. L. vonifdrt, to 
boart tnm L. vOnut, vain, emp^], to make a nln 
dlaplar oti tu boast; to play Uie braggart: a. a 
boaat: a biag; a vain display: Tanat'tagt Imp.: a. 
GOocelted or vainglorloui boaating: Taaat'ed, pp.: 
Taaaf ar, n, -^i a ooaiter ; a braji^ut : vaoat'uigly, 
ad.-M. 

vaat. n. vtiOmirv. avmU, before]. In OS, the van ; 
that which pvacediss: vaant-oavriar, In OS. a van- 
courier : a forerunner; aprecuiaor. 

vaaqwlBita, n. vtOrl^l-HU [after Vaumatn. a 
yrench eherolat], a chrmnata of lead and copper, 
ooenrrJnc In velne with other ores, of a dark ouve- 
graan cMour aad realnoua lustre. 

▼avaaoor, n. vdvid'ad&r (OF. eavaswvr .- mid. L. 
aavoMor, a vavasour ; vaanu, a retainer— tee vassal^ 
under thefnulal cyftan. one who. himself holding 
Of a superior or lord, had others holding under him 
—also var'aaor, n. -^s&r: var'aaory, n. -wilr-it the 
lands of a vavasor, 

▼award, o. vd'vxitbrd [corrupt, ftom vontmrd— 
vanguarai. In OS, the advanced-guard of an army ; 
tb* vaivaard; the first of anything. 

Taal,n.««[OP. Tcel.- L. viicsUiu, a Uttle calf ; vihh 
Im*. a caltl the flesh of a calf. 

▼••tor, n. v&t-Uir ML vector, a bearer— from veetug. 
pp. of vMo, 1 canri a line supposed to be drawn 
Irom a body moving round any centre to that centra; 
a straight line connecting any point, as of a curve. 
with a flxed point or pole round which it tnms~see 
radios Teetor under radius, which Is the common 
name. 

Veda, n. vikld [Bani. veda, knowledge— fh»n vtd, 
to know! one of the fbur books comprrslng the ana 
•acred literature of the Hindus : Tsdle, a vi'dtk. of 
or pert to the Vedas and their literature : Yadaata, 
n. vt-MmiU, the Hindu philosophy drawn from tho 
Vedsa 

Tadatta, n. vidif. also vldett^ n. vt-dif [F. 
vedette, a sentry placed without a fort or camp : L. 
v<deo. I see], a mounted sentry stationed at an out- 
poat or elevated point to observe the movementH of 
Iho enanj; an ontpoit: ▼. to place outposts to watch 
the movementa of the enemy : TSdat'tlag, Imp. : 
viaVUA. p^, vt-dir-tid. 

Taar, v. vhrlW. vinr—from mtd. L. viro, l turn 
round — from h, •Ma, bracelets^ to change direc- 
tion, aa the wind ; to alter Ita course, ai a ship ; to 
direct to a different oonne; to let out, with ou<, as to 
wrr oaf a cable; Ta«r'lBg. lmp.t tAj. changing: 
varytng: a. that movement of a ship In changing her 
ODuisa by which her head la turned to leeward: 
Taar'iaglT, ad. -11: vaerad, pp. verd. 

TSgsUis, V. vifi-tat (raid. L. veortSiua, pp. of 
vegeln, I arouse. Invigorate— from L. veifetva, lively, 
vigorous— from vcfpAns, to quicken, to aroosel to 
grow, as plants : to sprout; togermlnate; flunlliarly 
applied to persons, to live an Idle, useleai, unthink- 
ing life : ▼sg'etatlag. Imp. : vag'atatad, pp. : Tag'a- 
toala, a. -<d-M [F. xio^aitu:, vegeteble— from L. wg«- 
UOfUU. animating), an organised body destitute of 
•ensatlon and voluntaiy motion, deriving Its nourlah- 
nfent to means of roots fhim the earth; a plant; 
aspadally, a plant for the table : ad}, pert, to pianU ; 
baring the nature of plants ; derived from vegetablei : 

(rt< ^,/abi.' pdr«, Md.- chakr. 



nCatabU'lty, n. -Witt, vegeteble nature; the \ 
quality of growth without sensation : vag'ata'tlOB, \ 
n. -M^dn, the process of growing, aa seen In plants. v 

by means of nourishment derived mmi the earth, air. 



or water ; vegeubles or plants In general ; the living 
an idle life : Tag'etatlva, a -til-Hv, growing, or hav* 
Ing the power of growing, as plants ; having the 
power of producing growtli in plants: Tag'stativs- 
nass, n. -nib. the quality of beliMf vegetative : vag*- 
•ta'rlan, n. -td-ri-dn, one who abatalns frt>m the use 
of animal food as an article of diet, holding that 
vegetable and fkrinaceous subrtaucea constitute the 
onlV proper food for man : adj. feeding upon vege- 
table food : vsg'eta'rlanlam, n. -Icm, the theory aiid 
practice of living solely on vegetablea: Tag'ftal, a. 
■^Itat, pert, to growth, existence, and reproductkni In 
plants or animals : n. a i>Lint or vegetable : ▼ac'atlit, 
n. -i-tist, a vegetarian: ▼eg'etoas, a. ■4-tHs. ui OS, 
active; frisky: Tsg'eto, a pre&x. 46. of or derived 
from vegetables or plants, as vegeto-aliatti : vagstaUa 
Bwrrow— see under marrow L 

vahamsat, a. vi'-i-mini [F. v^Mnteni—from UevA^- 
mens and vehementem, violent, impetuons— from ve, 
a negative particle, mens or mentem, mlud— not verr 
reasonable^ violent; very violent or forcible; veir 
eager; very urgent; ardent: marked by great anl> 
matlon ; violent : ve'baBenUy, ad. -If .- ▼e'btBaaWi 
n. •minM, also vslwmsn'sy, n. -mAi'ff, gre^ force; 
violent ardour ; animated fervour; fUry. 

vahlcla, n. v€'-i-kl [F. vOiicule—trmn U veAicuIum. 
a carriage, a waggon— from veAo, I carry or convey! 
any klnid of i^mage or conveyance ; that which u 
uaad aa tha inatr. w conveyance or communication ; 
a medium; a solnnt In which Tonilsb. paints. Ac, 
are prepared for use; in med., a substance in which 
meoJcluo U taken: va'bleUd, a. -i-ktd, conveyed la a 
vehicle: vablealar, a. vt-htifu-Ur, of or pwt. to a 
vehicle ; also TtUo'alary. a. •Uril, and Ttfde'ala- 
tary, a. -fdf^-t.- vable^alata, v. -UU, to conv^. 
communicate, dta. as by a vehicle or medium. 

vebmgarlcbt or falimgwlebt, n. jamfge-ri^t reiar. 
—tnm/ehme, a criminal tribunal, and ffertekt, lawl 
a tribunal of medieval Germany, the sessions w 
which were generally secret: vabnle. a. vA'tnUt, 
perl to. 

valL n. vdl [OF. veOe, a veil— from L. vStum, a 
covering, a curtain^ a thin tranaparent cloth used 
by women to shade or conceal the Csce ; that which 
is used for intercepting the view and hiding sonw- 
thfng; a curtain: ▼. to conceal; to cover; to hide: 
vall'lng, imp. : vallad, pp. vtUd : to take the veil, to 
enter a nunnery or clolstiBr and become a nun, slgnl- 
fted by covering the head with the head-dress of a 
nun. 

Tsla, n. Tdn [F. veine. a vein— from L. vtna, a 
blood-vessell one of the vesseU of the body which 
convey the blood back to the heart; In bof., one of 
the small branching rlba of a leaf ; in geol. or mining, 
flssurea or rents traversing and ramiiying through 
tlie solid rock of the earth's crust, filled with mineral 
or metallic matter, differing fhmi the rock-mass in 
which it occurs; a streak or wave of a different 
colour in marble, wood. fte. ; tendency or turn of 
mind; humour; particular temper: v. to give the 
appearance of veins In ; to grain : vsia'iag, imp. : a. 
the giving the api>flarance of veins to ; a streaked 
sppearance as if m>m the presence of veins : valaad, 
pp. ffdnd .■ adj. streaked or marked, as some marbles, 
with llnea or veins of colour ; having vessels branch- 
ing over the surface, as a leaf: vsin'lsas, a. -Us, 
having no veins : vslnOst, n. 4a, a small or auxIUarv 
vein : Tsla'ona, a. -Us. same as venotu : vsla'y, a. -I. 
nm of or abounding In veins : Tstaftone, the mtnetal 
matter occupying a vein. In contradistinction to the 
metallic or metuUferous ores of which It forms the 
matrix: TslB>atalt the rock-matter which nils a 
vein, and through which the ore la disseminated In 
various forms. 

Tslarlum or velum, n. vt-WH-Hm, x^licm\L. «ihim, 
a veil], an awning over the open theatres in anc. 
Rome. 

veld or valdt, n. fiU [Dut. Mid. a fleldl In S. 
AJricn, the unenclosed country, whether farms or 
unclaimed land, as distinguished from enclosures. 
gardens. Ac. : baabvald, tooms or lowlands ; low- 
wooded lands: blgbrdd. ^ns above the altitude ot 
tbonw; fowvald, n. Ufb-^t, thoraveid; the level 
where thorns grow, below the great plateau : tbom- 
Tsld, n. lowveld. 

game.Jog, sftwa, tMng, Actv, weal. 



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vuioU, n. vd-rf-o-Id [F. wsricAt, tmall-pox— fh)m L. 
voritu. Tviegated. ipottedl tha amoU-pux : nii'olar, 
a. -Mr. p«rt. to the unall-pox : Tut'oUta, n. -/U. %. 
greenatone In which Um eaclosad cryitali an numer- 
oiu, UDAll. and rouDd, glTinv to the rock a peculiar 
apottod appearance: nrl'ottt^, &. -ff^iJt, thlcklr 
marked with small round apecka ; spotted : Tari - 
olold, n. A/^d [Gr. eida*^ reaemhUnoel a dlaoue re- 
.■embUnfftheamall-pox: a4}. reaembUncimaU-pox: 
meaaly: Taxi'olont, a. -JOi, alaoTmrioUe, a. vdr-<-dJ< 
iJk, dotted with nnmennu unall ImpreMlona like 
Ihow of the nnaU-pox: relatiof to the amall-pox. 

wtoirui, a. v^r\-<iir-4lm [contncted ft^Hn L. cum 
wAi* voritfruM. with notea of Tarioua authonL !«■. 



air Tarioua Mi>oina or thlngt ; contabitnc note* on the 
text bj different author*, aa a variorum edition of 



varleva, Tarlovtfty— aee under Tarr. 

varlz, n. od'-rUa, Tarlcea, n. plu. vo^'tfa [I^ vorte 
or txtrfeem, a dilated vein ; xoriota, dilated T«lni— 
from ^ol^rm, bent— ao called fhim thetr crooked 14^ 
pearaaoe]^ * dilatation and conTolnted atata of the 
Tolna, aoeompanled with an accumnlatton of daric- 
coloored blood ; la soo^, the rldgea or nilnoaa llnea 
■aaifelng a fwiner poaltton oC the moatb In certain 
vnlraiveabella; variooaa. a va:rl-Jk0ff,deDotlnffTeln8 
In a permanent atate of ollatatlon, with an accumu- 
latlon of dark-coloured blood \ aw^ed : Tazloodtj, 
n. tud-'rl-Mf^f-N, state of being Tarleoae : Tazioooala, 
n. vd-rf-Am-MT [Or MM. a tumour^ a awelUng of tha 
Taf na of the acrobun : aJao of the apennatic cord. 

varlat, n. vdrfW [OF. veulet or vixri^, a boy, a page 
— aee Taaaatl/ormeriy, a serrant or footraan; now, 
a aeoondral ; a raacal: Tarlatry, n. -ri, tha rabble \ 
ttie crowd. 

Tamlah, n. nSr^nlsA [F. vemia, vamfah-^rom mid. 
It. v<frtnu5, glasaj— from L. vtinim, glasal a liquid 
realnous matter apread upon a aurnce, to which. 



"Vben dry, It glvea a bard gloaay coatlnjc; gl< 
to eoTar with a liquid In order to gire a glotoT 1 
fkce ; to glre a air appearance to, aa conduct ; to 



gloea; to corer or conceal with aomethlng oma- 
mmtal : Ttr'nlahing, Imp. : Tar'nlahed, pp. -ntsAJ ; 
var'nUhar, n. ^. mm who or that which vamtahea ; 
one who gloaaet or glrea a Catr appearanca to. 

TMSonaana. n. vdr*«d^«l-^'mtnn Ifomixm, In Po- 
land t origlnallT a Polish dance], a danca reaembUng 
Ihamasuna. 

Tana, n. vd'rOa [L., bent], a form of dub-fooL 

varrlotta, n. vdr^vt-fif [after the county of ITar- 
witk, whwa found], an oxiae of manganeae. 

Tarr, V. vA^ri [L. vario, 1 dlTsntiy— ftom vortiM, 
different, changlngl to change to aomethlng alae; to 
alter ; to make different ; to anffer a partlu chance ; 
to dlverairV; to appe&r in different fonns; to dla- 
agree ; to doTlate ; to be changeable ; to change ; to 
aUft coloura ; a. In OB., change ; alteration ; va'iT* 
lag, imp. : Ta'ilad, pp. -rfd.- aiaj. rarloua : Ta'rtodly, 
aC -n.- variable, a. vd^rf^MT?.— L.], that major 
can ba varied or cbangod; fickle: changeable; un- 
■table; Inconatant; in mofA., auqjeet to conunual 
Increaaaor diminution : a. in mof^, a qnantlty ; aub- 
jact to continual Increaae or diminution : va'riablaa, 
a. idu. -d-Ma, the zone of calma and light breezM, 
fotmad bjr tbe troda-winda north and aouth of tha 
equator for a certain dlatance neutnUfalng eadi 
other : va'rlablj, ad. -Ni .- Ta'riablenaaa, n. -U-titi, 
alao va'rlabU'l^, n. -bU^I-K, llableness or aptncaa 
to alter ; changeableneaa : flcUaaeaa : rariance, n. 
-rl-dnt. dlaagreement: dliTerenee; controversy; dli- 
aenilon : va'rlant, a. -rl-drU, different ; diverse ; 
changing: n. a thing which la a different form of 
another thing: at Tarlanea, In a atate of diaagree- 
ment or enmity: va'ila'tlon, n. -d^xAAn [F.— L.], 
alteration; partial change In form, appearance, 

gosition, Ac ; change, aa of termination ; deviation ; 
1 m^sU, one of the varioua embelliabmenU which 
may be introduced into the ainifing or plaring of 
an air: varistj. n. wd-rc:«.K [F. vorim— from L. 
variettu or varieiSttm, difference, variety! an inter- 
mixture of things different in form or quality; many 
and different kinda ; a ancoasalon of different things ; 
In not. hi*!., a enbordlnate division of a apeclca, dia* 
tlngnlshed by eome accidental or unimportant dif- 
ference ; a different aort : vmriou, a. vd-'ri-As, 
divenlfled; different; manifold; cbanireable; uii- 
flzed : va'iionaly, ad. -tt : variation of the oompaaa, 
the angle which tbe vaTylng position of the magnetic 
needlomakeawlUi the geo^n^ihlcal meridian; devi< 

mtUe, mdf,/dr, Uib: mite, mU, 



aiion f^om the true north.— Stx. of ' variable ': nnil- 
able : wavwlng ; unsteady ; veraatlle of ' variable- 
neaa : caprice; whim; hmnour; troak; fancy— of 
' variation ' : change ; vlcisaltuda ; mutation ; vari- 
ety ; deviation— of ' variety ' ; diversity ; multUart- 
ouaneaa J dlfl^erence ; aort ; kind. 

vaaeuiar, a. vdifiku-Ur [L. vataitum, a amall veaael 
— fhwn «U, a veaaeil consiatlng of or containing 
veesela, as arteriea or veina ; ooraposed of anaS 
veaaela like the woodv tiasue or aubataaee ef 
flowering plants, need in omtiadlatinctioii to fid* 
Mar.- Tia'evlar'itf. n. •lar<Ui, state of being 
vascular, indicating In |dants a higher degree « 
organisation than simple eeUularitji: WeaAa'rsa 
n. plu. -Wrfe. the higher plants irttleta are fnnilahed 
with veaaela aa well aa cellidar tiaauo : vas'e~*' 

a.-V:*r.tta[I./CT».lbearl.in6o«.. 

divided Into cella: vaa'euloaa, a. -JHMoe, Taacular: 
Tsanilar tiasoa, the wootU tlaane of planta fbrmeil 
of confluent cella : vascular aysteaa, in anat„ tb« 
syatem of blood- veaaela; in bet., that portion of Um 
usane of i^ants destined for ttie oonvejanoe at atr. 

TasBUtoi, n. vag'-kMam CL. vasewten, a aaaa 
veaael—from Mb. a vessel]. In boC., a pitaAer^aped 
leaf: an asddlnm: a flattened crUnmcal tin caw 
for containing apeclmena during a botaalalng axpedl- 
tion: vaaeallfom, a. vda-JM^t-AAna iL. formOt 
shapel having the fonn of a pitcher or vaacolunL 

vase, a. vda or eOs [P. wise— from L. vSaiop* or vds, 
a Tessell an ornamental veasd, generallT of an an- 
tique pastern; a large otq> with handlea; aaculptured 
vaae-llke ornament : Taw shaped, a^ shaped aome- 
what like a common flower-pot without a rim ; vaal- 
form, a. vA*''i-/aSBnrm [L. forma. ahapeX In bo<., ap- 
plied to a vegetable Usaoe called dotted Toaeela, 
Bh^>ed Uke a nlood-vesseL 

vaaaline, n. vda^^-Hti [Ger. wcuaer, water; Gr. 
alaion. oUl an extract of petroleum. 

▼asodsBOae, n. vdsCd-dmtfn [I* vOawm, a waatfl; 
dent or denitm, a tooth], in amat., that modiflcatiM 
of dentine in which caimlarr tubea of ttie prUnlUve 
vaacolar palp remain uncaJctfled and cany Uood 
into the au balance of the tiaaue 

vassal, n. vda^sdl [F. vasstU. a tssbsI Hisii BraL 
vna$, a servant, a vassal^ under the /eadal f f a ^ ^ ^ ^ 
any independent on a superior lord; ( 

ing land from a siq»eriors a servaot: 1 _^_. 

au. subject; subordinate: vaa'aalage. n. -4^. state 
of being a vassal or feudatory ; political aerrimde or 
dependence; territory held in vaasalage; Taasaliy: 
vas'salry, a. •?{, the body of vassala. 

Tast, a, «diC [F. v«c«, vast-^Tmn L. svwtet, de«>- 
late. Immense— see also waste! of great extent ; Tcry 
great In bulk, amount, BumbeiB, force, or import- 
ance; Terr spadoQs ; lmmanea;inO&, void; waMe: 
B. what la immeasuiable; space: vastlr. ed. -H.- 
vas^neaa, n. -nAs, immense bulk ot nctent ; immca- 
alty; greatneaa:vasVy.a,lnO£.,lmmense;iEdgb9; 
enormoualy great: ninidi^, n. v6a-tid^i-t%, in Ok^ 
Immensity.— SYM. of 'vast : huge; enormous; pro- 
digious; mighty. 

Tat.n. vdt[AS./sf, avessel.ft caak: cC Dot. avfr 
led. /of ; Ger. /a», a tubl a large veaael or caak for 
holding llqutoa, particularly fermented liqaors. in an 
Immature state ; a large vessel or elstem for Btecplnc 
hldaa In : ▼. to put or pour into a vat : vafnag. 
Imp. : vaVted, pp. 

vatla a. vdJiU (L. v6m, ft bard or propbetl 
affected by auperaaxoral influenoe ; propbebc 

Tatlcaa, n. ndlil-Jbda JL. mon» vdHodmia. ttae Vati- 
can hill, in lUHuel in inmie, an 1 



, „- of mag- 
nificent buildings. Including the Pnie*s iMUace. and 
adjoining the church of 8t nter's; the papal anthtn-- 
ity : Taueaalna. n. tdMMM-tm, the papal nrstem 
of rule and reli^ous obUgatlonai a Bystan of Calih 
which is alleged to be mme pcditlcal than rellg- 
loos; ultramontanism: Tat'leaaJst, n. .caf. an oltn- 
montanlat: thuiders of tka Tmoaa, tiie ansth- 
emaa or denunciations of Mm Pope. 

vatidde, n. mUi{*#fd n^ vOMc, a prophet; osdo, I 
kill! tbe murderer mnrdwer of a|n>^dwt: vattdaal, 
a. vH-tii'-K-n&l [L. vcUieitwr, I pro^iesy— (Tom vdffs! 
pert toor containing i>npheeT;int)|Aetlc;loqilr«d: 
vatie'lnate, v, -nat, Co propSesy: vatleuallaa, il 
vd-Hr<'{-nd'<A<ifi, prediction; propbacj: vatlfpma- 
tor, n. -nA-tir, a prophet 

vaadevlUa, n. vCd^vU [F.— a corrupt of the name 
Yaxuhde-yire^ in Normandy, where Olivier BaaaeUn. 
the Inventor of them, lived, about the middle of tbe 

Mr; 2»n«. pin; fidte,nn,iiW>ve.* 



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one direction only ; In oK. a fuUlug-iloor : wlrata, 
A. vdPvdt, lu but., opening by vaXrtt, like Um put* 
of certain wed-Taneli wElch WMante at tb« eOgw 
of th« carpela : valvato mtUmUon or nnaiton, la 
bo(^ tamu used when the learea In the llower-bud 
and leaf* bud are applied to each other bjr their 
marina onlr : Talrca, a. vOlvd. havinff ralves ; coin- 
poMd ot vatvea: valnlar, a. vOFvA-Ur. rontatntiiK 
TaiTOi ; Tttl'Tvla, n. -vtU. a liiUe valve : MfetT-valre 
— lae under aafh. 
- Taabra«e. n. vdm'tr9$ {F. avatU. before; Itrru, 
»na\ a pioee of plato«nnour worn fOr the protec- 
tion of the fbreaim: vaanUta, n. wOm'-ptdt, also 
Tam'plet, n. -pUt [F. avunl. before; plat, a plate^ 
ft piece of annour for arm and band defence In 
Jouatins. 

vau, n. vdmp [F. anani-pled, the fore part of the 
(bot— nmn a«an<. before ; pittl, a foot : L. piM, or 
pedm^ * (boil the upper leather of a ahoe ; injr- 
thlnc added for show : v. to put a new upper leather 
on ; to furblah, generaUr wUh up ; In music, to plaj 
an aooompaalment off-hand or Id a rough and 
readjr way: ■. a rough Intprorlied Rccompanlment : 
TMBp'er, n. -tFr, one who pieces out an old thing 
with some new part. 

Tamplra, n. vdm-pir [F. vampire ; Ck;r. vampifr ,- 
Serv. vampir, vnimpim, a vamplro], an Imagfnary 
demon, ttid to ba a person who aiter death nrtonis 
nlghtlr to suck the blood of the living; honce, one 
who lives bv preying on others : an extortioner ; a 
spacies of A Amer. bat: nunplrlam, n. -piricm, 
tqa acttoos of a vampire ; the practice or blood- 
sucking or extortion; belief In vampires. 

vampiato, vamplst— see under vambnuse. 

vaa, n. vdn [an abbr. of vimguard: F. avant- 
garda: F. avonX, Defi>r»~fh>m L. of ante, from before). 
tbe Arst line or fhnit of an army, in opposition to 
the rear or laat Una; the front line or foremost 
dlvWon, aa of ft fleet : i>aa-ee>nrlars, avant-oouriers ; 
Ught-anned soldiers sent before armies to obtain 
InformaCiMi, *&: Tka-ftws, -/As [L. foma, a ditch], 
the outer ditch of a rampart: vangaard, the part 
ot aa army which i^eoedes the main body on a 
narch. 

VBB, n. mill (e<mtr. of caraTaal a carriage for ftir- 
ftlture, Acl ; a eonvevanoe for a wild beast or oUier 
show; a ourriage which may s^rve the purpose of a 
dwelling; a light covered cart for the conveyance 
of goods; one of the carriages of a railway train used 
for luggage. 4e. 

vaa, n. vda [U wmmu, a fknL In 0£., anything 
Vpread wide by which a current of air Is raised ; a 
Am ; a wing with which the air Is beaten. 

TaaftdlaiB. n. ed-naftit-am [after Vanadis. a Scan- 
dinavian deltyi an elementary body, fonnlne a rare 
metal of a grayish, silvery colour, allied to bismuth : 
vanftd'le, ft. -luld'U; pnt. to or obtained from vana- 
dium, M vchmuMc ac<a— also TanftdoM, a. fdn^d-du-^.- 
Vftaftdfttok n. vdnfd-ddf, also TUiftdlftte, n. vii-nn-dl- 
SI, a sail of vanadle add : Tanad'tnlto, n. .nOdH-tiU, 
the vanadlate of lead, a rare nilnemi of a yellowlsh- 
browu colour and resinous lustre. 

▼aadftl. n. vin'tbit [L. Vamla/I, the Vsndalst I<f.. 
the waodercrsl one of a barbarous rare, inhabiting 
the southern shores of tlie Baltlo, which pillaged 
Bomo In the llflh century, noted fbr their Rerro- 
neaa and tlielr Indiscriminate destruction of the mon- 
nmenu of art and the productions of Ht«rature; one 
who deaferovs any monument of art or literature : one 
hoatUa to the arts or lltwatun t a barbarian : van'- 
4»l. fti. alao vftndftUe, a. vin-Ml'-Vk. pert to or re* 



MmhUiue the Vandals: rode; barbarous ; vaadaUsm. 
n. vdniMliMHk, the spirit or condnct of the Vandals; 
any outrago against civilised usages. 

TaadyoE, Tandyks, n. vdn-dUr, a neck-rollsr scal- 
loped or pointed as In the portraits by V<mdyck, In 
the re^ of Charles I. : ▼. to slash or rut out, aftfr 
the nuuiBor ot rertain dresses In the portraits of Van- 
dyek: vaadyked'. a. -dttf . slashed or notched with 



sUoas and points. 

vaae. n. «dn (AS. /ana, a small flog ; cf. Icel. /^^n^ ,- 
Dut. vaan; Ger. /ahne: U pannux. a cloth, a mg], 
a thin plato of metal, or slip of wood, cut Into somH 
llgureand madn to more on a stem at the top of n 
nmre or any other elevation. In order to show the 
wrectlon of the wind ; n weather-cock. 

v»ng, n. vAng [Dut. vcmo). a rope passing fh>m the 
extremity of a gaff to oocn of the ship's sides for 
the purpose of steadying the spar. 

oAv, boft.yiftf .■ piirt. bM.- chatr. 



Tftniraard— see under van 1. 

vaaiilft, n. vdnU^Id [Sp. vafntila, a small pod or 
husk— hom vtrino, a scabbard or sheath— ftom L. 
vdfffna, a scabbard— so called from the pod resem- 
Wing the sheath of a knife], a genus of plants, 
nattvea of tropical Amer., the pods qz txnH of which 
produce one of the hiimM***-*" ~ ' XjmowB, 

used extensively In X N^te, 

and orilcles of eour xhe 

VaniUa planifi)U^ „.. ..«. %,.cMd- 

aeecB: TaaUlu, n. M-ttlPRn, w* odoriferous prln* 
ciple of vanilla. 

vanish, V. vdn'UA [L. vdnesee, I pass away— ft-om 
vHntts. empty— eee Tfttal to pass from a vWble state ; 
todlsappear: Taa'UUBf . Imp. : vftB'labad.pp^'iirM.- 
vanishing point, that part or a ploture to which all 
the imagrnary lines of the perspective conveige, 

vanity— see under vain. 

vanqnlsh, v. vdng'-kwish [F. watiure, to snbda»— 
from iZ vinat, I conquer], to subdue In a coiiteat: to 
overcome; to confute; to overpower: vaa'««lahuff. 
Imp. : va&'qnlshed, pp. Jcwttkt: van'nlahahle, a. 
-abl. tliatean be vanquished: Tfta'calsher, n. -ir, » 
conqueror: Tan'nlmBsat, n. 'mM, In OB., defeat: 
the vanqalahsd, Qiose defeated In any contest— 8 YM. 
of 'vanquish V.': tooonquer; surmount; subjugate; 
ailenre. 

vanqnUh, n. vOng'-kti^sfi, a disease In sheep— also 
spelt vutqush. 

vantage, n. vdn'iaj [contracted from adTaatagt, 
which seel superiority ; stato in which one has better 
means of action or defence than another : T. In OIL, 
to gain or profit : Tutage-ffronnd. the place or con- 
dition which gives one the superiority over another. 

raatbrace, u. vdnt'brat, some as Tambraoe. 

v^ld. ft tPdp^ld [U vapiduB. list or stale; wmxi, 
palled flat wlnel that has lost lU life and sptilL as 
by evaporation; spiritless; flat; dull; mawkish: 
vap'ldly. ad. -If.- vap'idness, n. -nBa, also vapidity, 
n. vd-pid-'t-U, want of life or spirit ; desdneas ; SiO- 
nesa. 

vapoor, n. vA'pfr [F. vapeur—trom L. vapor or 
vauOrvm, steam, exhalation], the elastic aerlfonm 
flind into which mnst liquids oud many solids may 
be converted by host. K'^nerally invisible; a visible 
fluid floating In the atmtwptiere; Ar-. something vain 
or unsubstantial ; v. to boost; to Drag; to bully: Vft'- 
ponrs, n. pi. -pAv, in OK, lowuess of spirits; hypo- 
chondria; also, empty tioasto: Tft'powtd. ft -fwrd. 
moist; tn OE., peevish: va'povrar, n. -ptr-ir, one 
who makes a vaunting dhiplay <tf his prowess or 
worth; a braggart: va'poanag, ft. bosstlng osten- 
totlouslT: Tft>ncrlsh, ft -laA, affected by hysterics 
or tlie disease of vapours: vft'ponrtahnws, n. -n jf, 
t)ie state or quality of being vaponrish: VftjKmry, ft 
t. full of vapouii; In OE., peevish: Vft'pormhls, a. 
-dW, capable of being converted Into vapour; Tft'- 
poraMl'ltT, n. -d-MJ-l-H, quaUty of being vapor- 
able: va'porlas. v. -U. to convert into vapour: 
va'porlslng. Imp.: va'porlssd, pp. ■\td: va*ponBa- 
tlon, n. ■fzd'sAAn, the rapid conversion of a fluid 
Into vapour by heat : Vft'porons, ft -d*. or or pert, 
to vapour: full of vapours or exhalations; proceed- 
ing fiwn the diseaao called vapours : va'poroBuess, 
n. -i^a. stato of being vsporous: Tft'poriTeHms, ft 
i/i#r.d« [L. /m), I bear], bearing or forming vapour : 
va'porlf ^c, ft ■\f'-ik XUJaeio, 1 makel forming into 
vapour; converting Into steam: Tftpovr-htsh. the 
application of vapour to the body In a close plaMi 
the bath itself. 

Tftqnero, n. ed-M^rd [Sp. : F. vwhrr, a herdsmanl 
ft Mexican herdsman. 

varee, n. vHi^tk [F. vartch .- see wrack 1], in the 
Channel Islands, sea. weeds dried and burnt as fuel. 

variablft variance, variant, varUtloB, Ac- see 
under vary. 

varieslla, n. v(li<iMl'Ul [a dim. trom variola, the 
small-poxL the chicken-pox. 

varlcoesie, varloose— see under varlx. 

varlegato, v. rO^ri-igAl [L. vartegOtut, pp. of rarif- 
go, I make of various sorts or colours— from variiu, 
various; ago. I make], to diversify In ext«mal ap- 
pearonce ; to stain or Inlay with difTerent colours, or 
different shades of the same colour: TftrlanUng. 
Imp. : va'riegated, pp. : Vft'rtegft'tion, n. -git'shin, 
the act or process of variegating; the sUte of being 
diversified bv different colonTs: vft'ritgfttor, a -tir, 
one who or tnat which variegateft 
variety— see under vary. 

game. Jog, thwn, thing. Ihtre, xeoL 



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976 



VALV 



i<yiilf ; IUm: TCIBI7, «d. •!•'. In % 

Tain nuuiner; fvoltehTy: wliliout effect: to no pur* 
p(M«; Mly: Tifai'iiMi, n. -n^. vuilty; fraltlaaoMw: 
TaiH*clo'rlou, a. proud or boMtful to excev oCone*! 
own KUalrnnenUorTMrfDmuuicea: Hlf-proiMl: vate* 
gl«'rlo«il7, mL 1 natgio'Tj. n. Mlf-prlda ; exoeMtve 
pride In one's own penomiancn : nnlty, n. vAn't-ti 
[F. vanUi—tnm L. vanUa$, emptlnnaX emptr pride 
iMplred by an orenreenlng opinion of ones own 
Importance; anything emptr, vUionaiy, or unsub- 
•tantlal ; vain punull ; Idle loow ; uatentattoui arro- 
gance; petty pride : la Tain, ad. to no purpose; in- 
effeciiuuly.— SVN. of 'rain': sbowj; oetentatlout ; 
Idle; worthless; unimportant; empty; unreal; 
shadowy; Ugbt; Inconstant; fUse; deoeitful: de- 
lusive; trlfluig; useless — of 'vanity': arroffance; 
preaumptloo; self-conceit; pride; haughtiness; 
agoUsm; empttnoM; worthlessness ; ostentation. 

valr, ■. vdr [K. vatr. a kind of rur In hn^Idry— 
flrom L. vaHtu, dllTerent, variegated], the skin of a 
■peetes of squirrel, much used In the Hth century sa 
ftir tor gannents: In An-., a series of small shields 
plftced cioae together, alternately blue and sliver. In- 



tended to represent the anpmrance of the skins when 

Mwed edge to edge: yMu4, a. t"-' -' ' — - 

Tdr^f, In her., charged with valr. 



. vU'rd, also Tairy, 



▼at^fSk. n. Tiff'iMl (Sans.] In India, Uw third or 
merchant niste of the Hindus. 

ValTOdS, 11. va-rrxl. snma an vayvod*. 

laksal, n. rd-itM' [Anglo Ind.] In the S. I., an am- 
bassador; a representative; a natira attorney w 

Tahuot, n. vSI'dtu. also Tal'snet, n. -ins [probably 
fktim harlng been nisde at VaUncr. In Krancel drap- 
ery banging round the head and stead of a bed, or 
rirom tba head of window-rurtalns: t. to decorate 
wltti ^nged drapery : Tal'aBdag, Imp. t Tal'anesd, 
pp. -/Intt, 

vala, n. vOl. a poetic word for TaUsy, which see. 
IL 



-TaUL 

niMlettoB, n. vdtVdUCahAn [L. vaU, fsrewell . 
dtctuM, pp. of tliro, I sayl a fkrewell ; a bidding fkre- 
well: Tal'sOle'tonr, a. -dtkiUrt, bidding fkrewell: 
A. In Am*r. eoOega. an oration or address doltrered 
on bidding fttfewell. 

tUwes, n. vd^tffu— stme sa qvanttTalsMa. 

▼alsartinass, n. ta-tattg'ai'iH'. a rich Belgian lace. 
■0 named fhrni Its having been originally maDufac- 
tared at YttlenctenneM In Prance. 



. vOl'in-Htt. a letter containing some 
pictured representation convoying sentiments of love 
or burlesque, formerly sent by one person to another 
on the Hut of February, being the day of the festival 
In the Ch. of Rome In honour of St VaUniinf, and the 
day on which birds are supposed to pair; a love- 
letter ; a sweetheart 

Talwtlalt*. n. vAt-inmnU [sfter Baslllos Valen- 
tinu$i, white oxide of antimony, a mtncml of a 
Whitish-grey colour, found In vctns In the primary 
rocks along with other ores of antimony, lead, and 
tine, 

Talsriaa, n. vA-U^ridn [L. vnleo, I am strong! a 

Slant, moat of whose species aro very omamentafhi 
owerborders, and which have stimulant and aro- 
matic qualities ; the Vairriatia nfficifUUia, Ord. Vol- 
etianaeea : the Greek valerian Is PotanOntum oeni- 
leum, Ord. PoleTnoniOeax : Tala'rUn'le, a. -An'tk, of 
or from Talerlan: Talarlanle or TaUrie add. an 
acid which can be extracted fh>m the root of Vaieri- 
dna offieiMitU, the product being neutralised with 
magnesia: ralanms, n. vAl'-^-On, a colourlrss fluid, 
lighter than water, obtained by the distillation of 
valerianic acid. 

Tsist, n. rOPit or DdTd [P. valet, a servant, a valet 
—from OP. vaaM or varut, a squire, s youth who 
■orved under a lord— the same worvl ss Tarlst], a 
servant who attends on a gentlenuui's person : a 
bodr serrant ; a waiting-servant : Talst ds ehambra 
[P. ae, of; ehambre, a chamber], n personal attendant. 

TllatadlBarian, IL rdt'fhVnlna'H-^n [U vniitHd- 
4it/lriti$, one In 111 health— fi-mn vaUlMo, itate of 
heslth— from valfo, I am strong], a persnn of weak or 
sickly Gonstttntion: adj. sickly; seeking to recover 
health : Tal'sta'dlaa'rUaism. n. -Itm, state of being 
a valetudinarian; lll-hraUth: Tal'ata'dlnary, n, a. 
-df-Tu^-C TaletudlnariaiL 

▼alltalla. n. vaihariA [Icel. vatMO, hall of the 
lAatn— from vatr, slaughter, and hCU, a hallX In 
"' — ^ miflK, the palace or hall of immortality In- 



babltad by the soola of heroes slain In battle; la 
Oertmamv, a nattonal building near Batlsboa. la 
which the statues of persons assumed to be wortliy 
of lasting eommemoratlco are placed; also ipdt 



Tallaat, a. vdrvctfU [F. vaUkmi, coangeoui: 
vat&ir, to be worth— from L mieo. X am sDtnwL 
brave; courageous; Intrepid to danger: herofc; 
bravelv perfbnned : Ttllaauy. ad. -H : yalimasm, 
n. -vant-itia, valour: TaHaaea, n. viWwimt. slse 
TaFiaaey, n. -l. In OK, valour; peraouu brsTenr; 
Seroeneaa : TaUanU, n. pin. sdJ^Niii/s. In OS., stro^ 
men; valiant men; heroes. 

TalM.a. val'idiF. vatlde-tnmh. valtdm,ttmit. 
stont— nom valeo, I an strong^ famided In truth: 
not weak or d^^ectlve; eOcaclous; haTtatg legil 
force : Just ; aoond ; executed wUli tbe Vfopsr for- 
malities; In OX., strong; powerflil: Tnllaly.kt. -fi: 
Tal'Mnsaa, n. -nA, validity: TaUtttw, n. vd-ikTUI. 
soundness ; legal strength or force ; In OK. . strvngth : 
value: TaUdais. v. vd^i*ddf, to make vaUd or sound; 
to acknowledge as true.— Syx. of ' valid ' : avaUabk : 
eincaclous ; good ; weighty : Just ; cafllclenL 

Tallas, n. vti-ii^ [K voMsc— oriirin onknownl a 
small leather sack or bag for containing the cktUi 
of a trsTeller; a traTelUng-baff; a portmanteau; s 
saddle-bag. 

▼aZkyr or Talkyrta, n. vOI'ktr, vaitOr'tA bi 
yoTM myfA., one of the handmaideos of Odia, ths 
guides to Valhalla of those slain In battle. 

Tallatlon, n. vdllA'-thiht [L. raOim, a ranpartl la 
OM,, a nmTiKTt or Intrenclunent. 

Talley, n. vi'il'li. TaHty^ n. plu. -AsfF. so/Kp— 
ftrorn 1.. vfiltti. a VHlIeyl a tract m land or greater «r 



■■luith lyiner 1">tweenarange of hilts or 

' * whldi a river flows 



taint : n, low pLiin throu^ which a river flows; tn 
arth , Diefnittoror Internal angle formed bythe rro 
Inclined sides of a roof: Tala, n. vdJ. a poetic fcos 

Talllcnla. n. mM(t:«-M (dtm. of L. tolKt. a Talfev; 
In lioi.. a tlrprc?8cd space or InterTal between las 
ribi on tlio fruit of UmbelUferK. 

Talonla, n. t(iItVfi<-d(It, voUoneo— fTom mod. Gr. 
bat'ima. tlie holm of scarlet oak— fhrni Gr. batenot, 
an ncnni]. tho ar:oni-cup of an oak growtnc in the 
Le\Mnt. iis''<l t>y (lycra and tanner* and In the nana- 
fkctiif^of ink : Ui' icomofthe OuercvsavUiifv, Of^ 
CuputifrrtE. 

TSlorsm, ad, dd vd-l&r^-im [L. wl, to ; mid. L. vold- 
rvm. profits received fTom goods, valucl according 
to the value; in conimerrv, a term used to denote the 
maricet value of commodities Imported, aod llahle to 
a customs rate according to such asoertalned ralne, 

Taloar, n. vdiVr [F. miew, value, Taloor— fTna 
mid. L. valor or vaidrrm, activity, warilke valoar— 
from L. valeo, I am strongl that qnallty of mind 
which enables a person to encoonter danger with 
flrmneas and resolution ; personal btmTcry : eoorage: 
Tal'arouL a. -is, brave ; ooumgeons ; stout-beaited : 
Tal'ttroouy, ad. •U.—9YK. or 'valonr'; beroisn; 
bravery; gallantry; IntrapMltr; 
ness: boldness. 

valna, n. vdTii [OF. voTnc, vahie— from vaioir. to 
be worth— from L. valeo, I am strongl worth as esti- 
mated bv soma rate or standard ; too pronatty of a 
thing which renders It useAil or dealrabla; «xoel' 
lence; usefulness; price; Import; efficacy fn pto- 
ducing resulu ; In OK, valour : T. to rata or eattnuUs 
at a certain price ; to have in high esteem ; to prlie ; 
In OR, to be worth ; to be eqoaltn worth to: vnl^ 
lag, Imp. : val^ad, pp. -M; tM. estimated at a 
certain rate ; highly esteemed : Td'oaUa, a. -tB^M. 
having value or worth ; predous ; coatly : a. any- 
thing predons or costly.— nsed In plnral : vnfteM*- 
naaij n. -M^n^s, the quality of bang valnable: vnl*- 
va'tum, n. -d'mtfn, the act of setting a price ; valne 
set upon a thing; estimation; Tafantar. n. -d-IA*. 
one whose occupation Is to set the value or worth on 
a thing: an appraiser ; also Tal*ner, n. -Ar.- wnl'va- 
lasB. a. -lis, having no worth.— Syn. of ' value r.' : to 



; respect; appraise; 



compnte ; rate ; esteem ; regard ; 
a[^rerlat« ; estimate. 

TalTs, n. ntiv [P. valve, a valve— fTom L. ralnr. 
folding-doors— allied to volvo, I roll! a oovrr or ltd 
opening In one dfreetinn and shutting In nnotber; a 
covering for tbe month of a pipe, ftc. generally self' 
acting: In M., one of the pieces Into which a peri- 
carp or fruit splits up. when separating naturally ; 
in ana<., a partition which allowi a llnld to pnaa m 



Mdl«. mdt,f&r, bA; mitt, mH, Mr; pine, pin; nOe, nti, mOm; 



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VAIN 



evtrt, beyond— from L. vSMt, bejrondl In OR, ox* 

tremlty ; t«rtns of extreme hoetlUt/. 

mrea, n. d-'vf •<! [L. dsa. a ffntpoL In anat» the po«- 
terlor li^er of the Irli, ao ciJled from the black pig- 
ment which covers It, and which reeemblee the skin 
of A black grape : n'Teon^ a. 4i*, reeembllnK a ffrape ; 
or or pert, to the uvea : u'vle, a. -vik. of or team the 
Srape. 

STOlft, XL ik^vQ-Id [L. uva, a giapel In anai., the 
Aeah7 conical body fuipended txova the middle of the 



lower border of the lofk polAta : v'nUr. ft. 4^, of or 
pert, to the UTula. 

nxorlona. a. igza^ri-AM [L. twffHttf. of or pert to 
a wifo— ryom uxor, a wlfel foolishly vmA of a wife: 
nxo'rlonaly, ad. -U .- nxo'nouMM, n. •«<«, exceaslre 
and foolUh foDdnesi for a wife : vxor'lclde, n. -dK(< 
sid [L. cado. I kill], one who murden hie wife; the 
murder of a wife briber husband. 

ttsbeff, n. Hi'-beg ^utarj, one of the TaiUib fiunOy 
of Xartart. 



T, 7, «!, th* tw«nl7-Meoiid letter of the Enr 

alphabet, ud a oonaonant ; u and v were former^ 
used Indiscriminately the one for the other, but 
now V la used <Hily a* a vowel, and v only as a 
consonant. 

Tacanfc, a. vd'kdnt (V. vaaint~-Trtnn L. vacana or 
vaeantem, empty; vocdre, to be empty], empty; void 
of every sobetance except air ; not filled bv an occu- 
pant or poesneeor ; unsuppUed ; idle ; free ; Indlcatlug 
want of tbougbt, as a hce ; Inane : va'eantly, ad. -li: 
Ta'eaaw, n. -katu. In Scot., vacation: Ta'oaney, n. 
•tdn-H, that which is vacant : empty ipaoe; time of 
leisure; ettiiation or office unflUea; the time during 
which a place or altoation remains nnfllled ; the state 
oTbelnf onftUed; Uitleeeness ; emptiness of thought; 
Taeate, v. vd-kSf [L. vaeatus, pp, of vcKOre, to be 
ermpty, to be wlthontl, to make empty; to withdraw 
tram ; to annul : vmoa'tlBC, Imp. : vaea'ted, pp. : 
nwa'ttOK, n. •sAdn [P.— L.I act of vacatloc ca making 
Toid; tbelntermlMonorjadlclal proceeduigB: inter* 
niptioo for a time of TMfular itudlee at a college or 
■ebool; Intermission <h any stated employment— 
8yk. of ' vacancy'; vacuity; chaam : relaxation ; In- 
termission— of 'vacant'; devoid ; free; unencum* 
bered ; nncrowded ; oufllled ; disengaged ; thought- 
less. 

TEcdno, a. vSJi^Hn [L. vaccinua, of or from cows— 
from vacca, a cow], pert to or derived from cows, as 
vaccine matter: ▼ao'elnate, v. -si-tidt, to Inoculate 
with vaccine matter or the cow-pox ss a preventive 
of small-pox : vac'dnatlng. imp. : vac'elnated, pp. : 
vrntt'etnator, n. -na-tir, one who vaccinates ; vac'- 
dna'ttoo, n. .nd-'xAdn, the act or practice of Inoculat- 
ing peraona with the cow.pox in order to secure them 
txvm attacks of the small-pox; Taeeiaia, n. vdJfc* 
«f»f t-tf, cow-pox : vaodnla, n. vOk'H'nin. a fat which 
replaces others In butter: Tmcelalo add, an acid 
found in butter. 

vacillate, v. vda'-U-Ut [L. vacilWus, pp. otvaciUAre, 
to sway to and frol to waver ; to fluctuate In mind or 
opinion: to be unsteady or Inconstant: vacillatiag. 
Imp. : mJ> unsteady ; Inclined to fluctuate In opinions 
or resolutions; unstable; inconstant: Tae'illated, 
pp. : TM^lUatlagly, ad. -It .- vacilla'tlon, n. -id'shin 
[P.— L.L a moving one way and the other; unsteadi- 
ness: a fluctuation of mindt vae'Ulant, a. •Idnt 
[F.— L.^ wavering; nnateady; fluctuating: vacllla- 
torj, a. -2d-tfr-i, vadlbkUng: unsteady; unreliable. 

vaevist, vacuity— see under Taenum. 

▼aeoala, n. plu. vdk-U'Sl^, vaca'oli, n. plu. -^.H, 
and TacnoMS, n. plu. vak'-ii-6lz [L. xxicuus, emptyl in 
hat. and CMimal hitioloffjf, clear spaces of inuoftnite 
aise and arrangement In the protoplfum of a cell ; in 
coof., little cavities found In the Interior of many of 
the Protoioa. caused by the presence of little particles 
of food : Tie'nola'ted, a. ■ta'tfd, full of vacuoles ; 
vaelula'tton, n. -td'sMin, the process of developing 
vacuoles. 

vacuttm, n. vdJtiii-ihn [L. vacuum, an empty space ; 
vacuuM, emptyl a space empty or devoid of matter, 
solid or aeriform: Tac'nlst, n. -ist. one who regards 
a perfect vacuum In nature possible, as opposed to 
pUniit. which see: racuity, n. itl-ibtl-lff, [1^. vacuity 
— tnm L. vaatiUu or vacuUdiemI space unflUed or 
unoccupied by matter; emptiness; void; Inanity; 
ttunightlessness. as vacuity of countenance : vacuous, 
a. *d»tf'ib. empty: vac'uownsss, n. -nia, state of 
being emptv : TW)sum*psmp, a pump connected with 
the boiler ocamaiineeniplne which creates a vacuum. 
the water fhmi the sea being thus forced Into the 
boiler by the greater pressure of the atmoaphero: 
Torrloaulaa TMtum— see under TorrloolUan. 



Tada, V. vdd [ttw w 

fhde ; to vanlsn ; to 
va'ded, pp. 



no word aa /adel In OR, to 

poas away : ra'ding, imp. : 

Tad«-mecWB« n. va'di ■ mi'kim [U vAde. go; 
mecum. with me], a book or other thing which a 
peraon carries with him as a companion or book of 
reference ; a manual ; a handbook, 

vagabond, a. vdg'abOnd [y. vagabond, a vagabond 
—from L. vagdbtmdtu, strolling about— from vagor, 
I wander ; vagua, wanderlngX wandering ; having no 
settled home or habitation ; unsettled ; Idle : ■. an 
idle fellow without a aeltled home; a vagrant; a 
scamp: vag'abondaga, n. -b^ndHj IF.I also Tair- 
aboBOlam, n. -icm, an idle unsettled fife. 

vagary, n. vd-gil'rij vaga'rica, n. plu. -rte [prob. 
direct from L, vag&n, to wander— from L. veuor, 1 
wanderi a wandering of the thoughts ; a wild freak ; 
a whimsical purpose ; a capricious i^olic 

vagina, n. vA-ji'nd [L. vagtna, a scabbard, a 
sbeathl in anat., the canal or paaasge which leada 
from the extenial orlflco to the uterus; in bot., a 
sheath; any part which completely surrounds 
another: ngl'Bal, a. -not, also v^'i-nM. pert to the 
vagina; resembling a sheath: vagfrnaat, a, -ndnf, 
serving to Invest or sheathe : vagi^ate, a. -ndt. alao 
vagl'natad, a. -nd-tid, furnished or Invested as with 
a sneath : vagfao-pennOBS, s. ■n^>-vin'nils[L. penna, 
a wing or featberl baring the wings enclosed in a 
sheath; sheath -wl used. 

vaglnnla, n. vd ji-nAId. also raglaala, n. iM'tn-M 
[U vdgUitUa, a Utile sheath— from vdgina, a sheath], 
in hot. a sheath surrounding the basal portion of the 
archegonlum In mosses. 

Tagraat, a. td'grdnt [L. voffrana or vagrantewt» 
wanderlnc— flrom voifor. I wanderl wandering from 
place to place ; having no flxed taobftatlon ; unsettled : 
B. one who has no aettled abode ; an idle wanderer; 
asturdy beggnr; avogabond; atramp: va'gtantly, 
ad. 41, in a vacant manner : Ta'grmuoy, n. -grdn-H, 
unsettled condition; life or habits or one without 
a flxed habitation. 

vagrom, a. va'gr&m. a whimsical spelling of Tft- 
graai 

vague, a vdg [F. va^ie, empty, vague— from U 
«<vus. strolling about wandering! not settled or def- 
inite: loose; unfixed; Ul-deflnecf; proceeding from 
no reliable source, as a report ; In OR, wandering or 
unsettled: vagMly, ad. -U: vagvc'Bsas, n. -nis, 
state of being uncertain or unsettled ; looseness : in* 
deflnltenesB. — 8YN. of 'vogue': unsettled; Indefinite; 
ambiguous ; undetermined ; lax ; flying ; hazy ; 
doubtful; uncertain. 

Tall, n. Tdi [a mere abbreviation of avail, the anc, 
Eng. term signifying money given to servants, casual 
emoluments of an offlcel In OR, money given to 
servants by employers. vUItors. or others, as a per* 
qulslte or present hence applied to any sinular 
profits or advantages ; customary or stipulated per* 
qnlsltes to servants ; also spelt vale, n. iKU. Note,— 
Honey as a gratuity given to a servant by a visitor 
and tooihen Is now usually called a 'tip' In slang. 

vail, n. vol [same as veil, which seel that which 
hides or conceals : a curtain ; a sepamtinir screen. 

vail, V. vOt [a contr, of OE. avaif, whkh seel la 
OR. to let fall; to cap to a superior; to let foil In 
token of respect, as the sail of a ship at sea ; to £slt ; 
to let sink In fear ; to yield In token of respect : Tall'> 
lag, Imp. : Tailed, pp. void. 

vain, a. vdn [F. vain— from L. vdniu, vain, empty! 
proud of trifling attainments or petty things ; having 
an unduly high opinion of one's person, accom* 
pllshroents, kc. ; conceited ; Ineffectual ; fruitless, aa 



oXP' ^,f<Mi puTt, Md; cAa<r, game, fog, lAun, thing, Ihtrt, utO, 



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UTTB 



■uuimr ; fUte of belnr coiiTerted to uur purpoM ; 
oocMloa or n«ed to emploj ; the qiuUty wnicb m&kM 
% thlnff proper for a purpoao : beneflt : adrantaffe ; 
hftblt; cuMom; In late, profit; beneflt; In OS., 
oonunoa occurreoco ; xaurj ; Intorat paid tor 
moMy: «m» t, 4* (K. ««rr— from mltL L. ua&n, 
to uMl to employ; to apply or bandlfl for somo 
purpoM; to coiutuiM; to accuitora; to render 
bmllUr by practice ; to Inure ; to be accus- 
tomed ; to bo wont ; to treat ; to practUa ; to 
frequent : 9KtBg, Imp. u'glng: uad, pp. uad : walda, 
a. u'td-bl, that caa be i»ed: uac«, n. u'-ziU, a aerlee 
of aetloni done by one penon towards anotner which 
aifeet him for rood or evil; treatment; cuxtom; 
ptactica; habit; manner of nalng, aa a word or 
phraae: mmum, n. A^cdna, the period after date 
allowed tor the uurment of a bill of exchan^ accord- 
hiff to commercial cuatom; In OK, proper employ- 
ment; Interest: tuefl^, a. wa'/db/, conduclTo to a 
good end ; aalted or adapted to the purpose ; proflt- 
aMe; aenrlceable: ua'fttlly, ad. -U: aaa'fnhnw, n. 
'nl», the atata or qualtty of being uaeful: ttss'lais, a. 
•U*. worthleaa; fruitleaa; unavailing; Ineffectual: 
ttsslaialy, ad. -11 : uao'laaanaaa, n. -n&. the auto or 
quality or belnx uaeleaa: naer, n. A'xrr, one who 
uaea : wnal, a. «-'zAd&-(U, cuatomary ; aiich aa ordln- 
arllT occura : s'nallj, ad. -Jf, commonly : v'maliMM, 
n. toe atate of being usual: ta vm. In employment; 
In cuatomary pncuoe: us and woat. the common 
or cuatomary practice : to um ap. to leave nothing 
of; to exhaust; to Ure out tharoughW.—SYK. of 'uae 
n.'t convenlonoe; help; practice; nabtt; uaage— of 
*ustftil&eaa*: utility; aerrlceablenesa ; value ; ad- 
rantage; beneflt; profit. 

uahar, n. OaA^ [OF. tuifer— (h)m L. OMtUlrius, a 
doorkeeper— from ostium, a door^ an oflicial who 
Introducoa ilrangera to a presence-chamber or who 
walks before a penion of nuik ; an Inferior officer In 
BOnie Enallah courU of law ; In Kng., a subordinate 
teacher m a Hchnol : t. to give entrance to ; to ac- 
company and Introduce; to Introduce: uh'aring. 
Imp. : uah'arad, pp. -^rd : nah'srsUp, n. the office of 
an uaher : Uahar of the Black Bod, an officer of the 
Order of the Garter, who la flnt gentleman usher of 
the Court, and thus one of the chief officen of the 
House of Peers i Uaher of the Oraan Kod, on« of 
the officers of the Order of the Thiatle. 

aaqnabaogh. n. Hi-kioibtOo' [Ir. and OaeL uiM^ 
heaitia, lit., water of Itfo— from uisge, wnter; hcatna, 
Ufel a strong distilled spirit. slighUy aromatic, made 
In Ireland and Scotland ; whiaky. 

natnlata, a ^-tH-tdt [L. wtulAtua, pp. of uafuZdre, 
to BGorch— from urrrt. tutitm, to burnt in bot-, black- 
ened aa if burned : na'tula'tlon, n. -iSishin, the roast- 
ing or drying of molat sutwtances to prepare them 
for pulverising ; the burning of wine. 

usual— see under nsa 

nsueaptlon, n. H'zuhdp'sMn [L. igucapttu, pp. of 
•Aaueapio. I acquire ownership or a thing or lorig use 
—from iLsvt. use ; eapio, I take], in civil lato, the 
title or right to property acquired by the uninter- 
rupted and undisputed poaacwlon of It for a certain 
time. 

uoftvet, n. it,'M^fraJd [mid. L. is^/hichu— from 
L. tfnu, uae: fructus. tnilt], in law, the right of 
ualug and etdoylng the profits of a thing belonging 
to another without impairing the aubatance or with- 
out alienating it : n'aufrac'tuary. n. -tH-trt, one who 
enjoys usufruct over anything: ad)* of or pert, to 
uaumict. 

maurtr, umriou. ftc— aea under umiT. 

usurp, V. u-thrp [7. usurper— tronx L •BaurpOrt, 
to aelxe to one's own uae— from ueua, use; rapio. I 
seize], to aeize and hold by force and without right; 
to assume Improperly ; to arrogate ; to appropriate : 
■mrp'lac. Imp. : vnrped', pp. -zirpt': worpar, n. 
-^, one who occuplea thR power or property of an- 
other without right: uurpatloa. n. ^-wirpA'thiin 
[F.— L.1 seizure and possession without riBht,— ap- 
plied particularly to the taking poaaesslon ora throne 
or sovereignty: naurpatory, a. « «V^pd-Mr-*, marked 



by uaurpatton : vcnrp'lngly, ad. -fi. 

unrr, n. H'th3b-H\V. urure, usury— irom i^ luura, 
nae, Inlereat. uaury— from ftnu. pp. of titor. I use], 
an Illegal or very exorbitant mte of Interest for 
money font : the practice oftaking exorbitant Intcreat 
for monev lent; in OK., Interest: nanrar, n. il'zA^^r* 
1^, one who lends money at an illegal rate of Interest; 
one who charges an exorbitant rate of Interest; In 

mOte^ nMU./dr. UeSo: mdfe. mA. 



OK, a money-lender: ««io^ a. daUErf'da, takfag 
on ezoitttant rate of Inlereat tat money : wna'rlaaslj, 

ad. Ai: uaa'Tlmianiaa. u. -n^a, the state or qoaUjhr 
of being uaurious: ttsoilBg, k. H'MMb^riiig, in OK, 
of or pal to money-lending. 

at, n. Ht, amongst the FtvnA, Om fint note ot the 
muaical acaje, called by other nationa do. 



ateadl. a. d-tfnW [U dtmaOte. that may be used, 
flt for use— Arom tUor. I uae^ that which la used; aa 
Instr. or vessel in domeatlc uae, and suchlike. 

utariaa, a. d^lfr-ln [F. vtirin—ftom L. Hiertmta, 
uterine— from utenu, the wombl of or pert^ to the 
uterua, or proceeding from It; bom ci tbe aanie 
mother but py a different Ather : utenu, n. -Us, the 
muacular and vascular part In tbe females of toan^ 
mala In which conception ooeura. and In which the 
foatua la developed and nourtahed ontll Mrlli: the 
womb: atorttls, a. u'4ir-i'tUt Inflammation of tk« 
womb: at«ro>fWtatloB. HUr-i-, the period of png* 
nancy. 

atfltif, a. d-fir-l-fl [r. uHUt4-tnm L. ^Ntita* or 
iUUUatem, utility, beneAt^lTom ittUis, uacfol— ftoca 
vtor, I uael uaefulneaa; profitableneaa toaoaaomd; 
beneflt; advantage; profit: ntlUae, v. fi^Mt-ic; to 
render profitable; to turn to good aooouat or nae: 
a'tUtsinc. imp. -l-aia^f a'tUfiad. fp- -t*d.* a'tUI- 
aa'tlMi, n. -i-ad-'xAiln. a making proflubla : a gain- 
ing: u'tUlta'riaa, a. A-Ut'-ri-dn, pert, to utility or 
thinga useful; pmi. to utlUtarlaiuam: a. one who 
holds the doctrine of uUUtailantem : n'tUltallaa- 
ism, n. •ttm, the doctrine whidi makes utility the 
sole standard of good for man. or of monl ccodoct : 
the doctrine tbM 'the greateat happhMaa of the 
greatest number* should be the end and aim of 
society In its social and poUtlcal taatltatlosia.— firs. 
of 'utility*: service; use; avail; naeftalneaas ad- 
vantageousneea ; convenience. 

ntia, II ~"r-, I r ntaa, n. G'tislF. Xutt. aMrt— fton 
L ■ ' . iho ortavt? ; the eitrnui day, or 

tb -[ jii' iivji, afterasalnt's day; a wntTs 

day -r r.stival. 

utmost, a. iil'most [AS. uiemest — ttom ^U, out; 
mcrst. n\mti sltuatwd at the farthest polot or ex- 
tremity, most dlstint : lut;extrfmo: bdngtatba 
SiNitt'Ht or ))iR)i«^t dcgrrc: n. the ranat tltateaa be; 
1^ greatest powt-r. decree, or effort. 

Utopian, n. ato'-ptan [trym More'a Vtopta (UU) 
(Jit., no ptaar). an imjiKinary land which ne rcfce- 
aenlD aa enjoying the litmoHt porfeirtlon In tta lawi 
an<l iiiMltutionfi, Ac— coinfct ftt>mOr. tm, not; topot, 
a ]>I;iL'e]. p<;rt. tn any state of ideal p^rfectioa; bind- 
fill. < IjiiiKTicAl: impractluLble: n. one who is ea- 
th : I Mtl>- itt tin; njvooicy of imprmcticaMo ee h e m ea: 
alo ina.nism, n. -Izm. tlie tendtrnclts of a utoplaB; 
ch,iii.Ti.;al schemes in theory or priictice, 

utricle, n. H'trikl [L. utriculug, a anilU iUa «r 
leathern bottle— from u/ct. a ba^ or bottI<^ made <tf sn 
anlnial'D liiilo], in bot.. a thin-walled cell : a tdaddet* 
UU^rnverin;; ; .■ithin-slcinntxl one-se'-d'- 1 rmlt: atlifr 
alar,.i. f) frU-WMrr. contnltiingvisficl.-l.V miallbagt: 
atrlc'ulate. a. hit, utrifular: utri cuius, n. -lAi. a 
klii.l uf fruit with ftii iiiil;tt^.l .-.-v i ■ :; a little 

bliulder tilled w.Oi j_i, .4.iU~L^-l l^ ^ LJin aquatic 

planta 

utter, a. M'tSr [AS. iU. out; vtor. enter, extruosL 
complete; perfect; total; absolute; thorousfa; ra- 
tlre ; in OK, situated on the ontalde or remote f^om 
the centre; out of any place: outer: T. to send «•< 
aa words : to speak ; to disclose ; to publish ; to pot 
into circulation, aa baae coin ; to dlapose of: vftMr* 
lag. Imp.: ut'tsrsd. pp. -Urd: vt'tsiabls, a. -4bl. 
that may be utterol; that may be aptikcn or ex- 
preaaed in worda: nt'taraacs, n. -dns, maiuier of 
speaUng: pronunciation; clreiilatJon, as of bsaa 
coin: at'terar, n. -ir, ono who utters; a pitmul- 

g,tor: ut'tsriy, ad. -It, to the Tti\l extent; sofectly; 
tally : at'tsmost, a. -mosf. extreme ; bMng in the 
nuibest or highest degree : a. the greoLtest power or 
degree ; that beyond which nothing la : atter bar- 
rlnar, one admitted, but not yet allowed to plrad 
within the bar: to the attormeat^ la the most ex- 
tensive dogree: In the highest decree. —Svx. of 
'utter V.': to dollTer; give forth; dlachaKe; pro* 
nounce; liberate; discover; sell; rend; oeclars; 
expreas — of ' utter a.' : extreme ; excssstre ; utmoat; 
peremptory; perfect: mere. 

atteraaoa— see unaer uttsr. 

attsraaee, n. ^'Ur-ins [F. oii^pOMca, exoasa— fe» 



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IowarI the mmree ;— alio vp'vftrdi, -tnfrde, 

to doHmiMtnb.* mpmrd, n. in OS., top; pinnacle. 

VJjrv^l, T. 4p-hwiri', In 0&, to nise upward with 
4Qlck rotakton. 

vpiwlBd, T. Ap-vAnd', In OK., to roll round In foldi : 
to conTolre ; siraroud. pr 



978 



USB 



optNwed 
lacle. 



. JP. 

wrauahu, n. uirtf-MU [Gr. ovmchot, the nrinarr 
canaj of a fostu*— from ouron, urinel a flbroiu cord 
which fa Attached to the apex of tfie biadder, and 
■aoeBds to the umbilicus ; tlie obUtented hypogaa. 
trie artery. 

uwaU, n. tl'T^mf-d (Or. ouron, urine; kaima, 
blood]. In mecL. polionln^ of the blood in lome dls- 
orden of the urlnarr orfCBna: vrwnle, a. u-ri'mik. 
of or pert, to uramla. 

vnllta, n, Hird-lU [ttom the Ural mountalne, 
where tint fonnd^ a Meudomorphons mineral of a 
Hark-green or (fremlsn-blacic colour. 

Vruila, n. i-ra'ni-A [U Urania ,- Or. owania, the 
hsaTBHlT— from Gr. ourano*. hearenl In one. myth., 
oDe of tiM nine Uumb. the Kiiae of AMtroaomj ; one 
9t the mlnar planeta ; a genoa of idanta with one 
•neelea. found In Madagaecar, and ehafaeterlsed by 
taa Mwrmoai ilse of lUlearea: vraalte. n. *^ra-nu, 
ft mtneral. ooiulsUnc of phoii>taate of uranium with 
ludds of copper or lune, of a »rt|rht yellow or green 
ooloor-^fffbn tnm. miea ih being neither flexible 
nor elaatlc : mnudnB, n. i-rOint-itm, an elemontary 
Itody, a metal obtained fh>m sereral minerals in the 
fbnn of a powdetT subatance of a cteylah • black 
nrioar with a metulle luitre, preparatlona of Fblch 
an used for Imparting fine orange tints to glaas and 
porotiain enamel: vranio, a. Qranitic. of or perl to 
nraolom : a'raa or uaatBrn oehra. the earthy oxide 
of uranium, found in aoft friable manea, having varl- 
ona hnaa of yellow and orange: Uraaiu, n. a-'rd-nila. 
ft lafga planet revolTing between Saturn and Nep- 
tune; iame. rngth.^ a deity, the father of Saturn, 



gtrnthfj n. ^l^r<^^nag'■ra^A [Gr. ovronoa^ 

hearen; graphS, I wrftel a description of the 
heaTana ; thaA part of aatronomy which deals with 
the character and relations of the fixed atara. 

■XBO. n. a-ro^ff— see trona. 

vari, n. tf-rd-'ri or il'rdr-t «ee enrara. 

Vrata— aee Under flrld. 

vrtett, a ^MnlL. wrMtniu, belonging to the elty 
—from vriiM. a dtyj, of or belonJErloff to a city or town ; 
lit OK., courteoua: nrbane, a. ^-bAn', courteous; 
civil; polite; refined: vbanlty, n. irhdnHtl. 
conrleay; poUteneas; clTillty; polished mannen: 
suavity : aflsUUty. 

WMoasr, a. ir^tt^lir [L. tnwoliu, a little pitcher, 
ft waterpot, dim. of Hrenu a pitcherl in bot., fleahy 
Or bulging, as tubercles or leaves : nr osolate, a. -IdiF, 
im-skuMd; shaped like a pitcher: w'eeoliu, n. 4tfx, 
In hot,, the two confluent bracts of the genua Carex ; 
ftny anomakms <^att shaped like a cup. 

■reUft, n. ir<ehw [OP. frvf^on— from L irieius .- Gr. 
dkOr. a hedgehog, an urchin], the hedgehog ; a fbm- 
laar name given to a child : a little child ; in OK. a 

EUla; Imp: asi^nrehin, the echinus, a creature 
Tbig a spherloal ahcll flattened on the lower aide, 
S covered wlthprlckly apines. 



UMft. n. i^'dtfrHind., oamps], the native name for 
Stndtutanl : derived fr<Dm the fact of the Isnguafrn 
having apning up In the campa in the course of com- 



mercial deaUnn between the soldiers and the people 
during the Hohammedan conquest in the eleventh 
century. 

«ra, A. «r [OF. ewt, woric— from I* opera, workl 
Is OK., pract^ea: use. 

area. n. d-r^< [Or. otcrm, urinel the eharactolatlo 
eoiutltupnt of urine. 

vrstar, n. ^ri-t&r [Gr. owritir, the passage fbr the 
qrtno— fhnn ouron, iirinoj, In anai.. tne tube or duct 
that conveys the urine from tbe kidney to the blad- 
der: vntsritlB, n. HTftH-UU, inflammation of the 
■retw! vrethf^ n. yk-rrtKHL [Or ounthra\ the 
canal by which the vrlne ia conveyed from the blad- 
der and dtschaiged : nrs'tbral. a. -thr^i, pert, to tbe 
urethra: vratle, n. or a. u-rit'Vt, a medicine which 
Increases the secretory action of the kidneys ; of or 
pert. to. 

UVB, V. ^ [L. WQeo, I press upon, I drive], to 
posh : to Impel ; to Incite ; to press, as an argument 
or objection ; to Importime ; to press forward ; to 
constrain; In OK., to provoke; to exasperate: vrg^ 
log, imp. iri'ing : ad^ pressing with sollclUtlona ; 
i l ^ >OT tanat o; ttlgtd, pp. irid: vgnt, a. irj'-ini. 



prearing ; tmportnnate : forcible ; cogent : wfeBtly, 
ad. -H: urg'sncy, a -Ai-ffi, pressure of difficulty or 
necessity; entreaty; Importunity.— SVX. ofMirBc*; 
to animate; inatlgaLte; atUnulate; enooiirage; en- 
force; solicit. 

vie. a. ft-'rfifc [Or. ouron, urine: see vrlnsl of or 
ftom urine ; arlo arid, a peculiar subsUnce found In 
the urine, and in the excrements of birda. aarpents, 
Ac : n'rats, n. -nU, a salt of uric acid ; tbe common 
deposits In the urine known aa sand or gravel 

Vrlm, n. d^rfm fHeb. tirlm, llghU ; plu. of tir, light, 
flame], an appendage of the breastplate of the high 
priest among the anc Jews, by means of which 
Jehovah revealed His will on certain occasions : XMm 
and Thuaulm, light and perfection— see TbuimllL 

Vina, n. ik'rln [P. urine— fhnn L. drtiui.- Or. ouron. 
urine : akin to Bans. vSiri, waterj, a Ituld secreted by 
the kidneys and accumulntcd In the bladder, from 
which It la discharged: urtaal, n. ^-rindi, a vessel 
in which, or a place where, urine may be discharge; 
an erection in a street for public convenience : a rla- 
a'rlVB, n. -nd-rt-Om, a place where urine may he 
stored for manure: o'rlnary, a. -ntr-i, relating to or 
found In urine: n. a place for storing urine; v'rlB- 
at«, V. -»df, to void or discharge urine: a'rlnatlBg, 
Imp.: n'rlnated. pp.: artnatloiL n. d-rl-nd^dn, 
the act of diacharging urine: a'rmatlva, a. •nd-flv. 
inducing the dischaige of urine: u'rlatTsiwia, a. 
•if-iT'^ iL./ero. I bear^ conveying urine: m'rtalp'- 
ar««i,a. -d'rAsEL. j»ariQ, I produce], producing urine: 
n'rlBMB'otsr, n. -Sm'it^ [Ur. vutron, a measure^ an 
instr. fbr determining the density of urine : n' 
a. -n(b, also n'rinoss, a- -nM, port, to urine. 

am, n. A*n[F. um«— fVvm L. wma, a water-pot, h 
veaacl for drawing water], a vessel of a roundish form 
bulging out or swelling tn the middle: a vessel for 
keeping water hot at table: a vessel In which the 
ashes of the dead were kept tn anc. Umcs ; In hoL, 
the theea or spore-case of mosses: «nal, a, A^nd^ 
of or pert, to an urn. 

mrodela, n. pin. ^'•r<i-itA&[GT. ouro. a toll ; d^toi. 
visible, apparent], in tool., the wder of the tailed 
Amphibians, as newts, ftc 

srogsnltal, s. u^ro-i^'f-fdi [Gr. ouron. urine, and 
Eng. ffenital], connected with, or relating to, tbe 
urinary and genital apparatus, 

arohyal, a. il'r0-/i>-'d/ [Gr. oum, the stem, the tal7, 
and Eng. hyoid, which seeL In fishes, a backward 
process of the hyold bone. 

nmscopy, n. ^-rH^-Mpl [Gr. ouron, urine ; sfcopc^ 
I viewl the Judgment of diseases ftom the inspection 
of the urine. 

nrsa, n. H'sA [L. wna, a she-bear, a constellation^ 
the bear: Ursa Major, n. vui'jOr [L. the greater 
bear], a brilliant constelhuion of tbe northcm heml- 
sphcro, consisting of seven principal stars. flunlUarly 
known under the names of the Waggon, tfte iYoiurA, 
and Charleys Wain : TTrsa IClnor, n. ^mVnUr [L. Um 
leuer boarl a constellation notable from Its con. 
tolnlng, at the end of the tall, the pole-stor: nrdda. 
n. plu. ^sf'd^, the bear tribe, a well-known family 
of camlvomiiB animals : ur'slfom. a. -/(^amn [U 
forma, a shaite^ having the shape ofa boar: ur'slao, 
a, -Hn [L urrtnuf], pert, to a bear or resembling it| 
grizzly. 

ITtsaUasa, n. plu. ir^aa-Knx, In tbe S. Caih. Ch.. a 
religious order of females, founded by St Angela 
Mcricl In honour of St Uraula during the sixteenth 
century. 

wtlcaosou, a. A^/l-Jbd^AI-^ [L. vriiea, a stinging 
nettle— from iro, I bunil having the character of a 
nettle: ur^cal. a. -lau, port, to or allied to tfas 
nettles: ur'tlea'ria, n. -U-rf-d, nettle rash, a transi- 
ent Inflammation of the skin, charactcrisisd by the 
eruption of small, round. oval-Ilka elevations of a 
whiter or rodder tint than the hpalthy skin : vr'tl- 
eattng, ^ -kd-txng, stinging, as s nettle : nr'tlea'tloB, 
n. -ka^ihUn. stinging, as that of a nettle ; the process 
of stinging with nettles. 

vnihii, n. 6ir6-bd [S. Amar.], the black vulture of 
Central America. 

ams, D. u'-ria [L. unu— ftom OH.Ger. i^, a blsonl 
the bison or aurochs, described br Cnsar tn his Com* 
mentaries, and stated to have abounded during his 
Invasion In the forests of Gaul and Germsny— long 
extinct in most parts of Europo. 

us, pron. dsFAS.! the obJ- case of tbe pronoun wc 

use, n. i2s HL Unu, use, employment, practice} 
iSsug. uaed ; u<or, I usel act ta employing in any 



a/b, 5^,/M; ptirs, MM ; chair, game^Jog, sAwn. tMno» itere. mO, 



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UPAW 



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UPWA 



OTacUng, or nJalnc to Bireablow: UliaanDwlth 
klm, ha ii lauTiTli all over with hfni : tlw time li 
«p,Ui«aUoU«l timet! put; to blow «p, to iuflate ; 
to dvetroy hy hiiniiic. or trom below ; to roprore 
ahupljr: to eon* «p wltk. to rkIi In foUowinx: 
to crow «p, to come t« maturity : done i^, put In 
qMh' ; dnaeed for tue; exhftiMted. 

iptilrtlii. It. 6-pAnit'Aad fSuii.1 « Hrlet of e«rlj 
Hindu ipecuUtlTe tnatbee on tbe nnlvune ukd tlio 
nature of nun. founded on (tie Vadlc bjiniis. 

vpu, npM-tree. n. i'pAa [MaUy. jmAtfn dpat. tbe 
poliou tm— from puhun. tree, and ^^o«, polSMi^ a 



B commcm In the foreste of Jvn and the adJoUiuiff 
luande wboie Julcee are poitououe: the AntiarU 
tocicdrta, Ord. Mtordoea, nib-ord. Ariocarpca. 

npbear, t. dp-Mr', to bear up; to ralae aloR; to 
elerate ; to euppoft ; to luitAiti aloft. 

vpblOV, r. ttp-Mo'. In OX, to Uow up ot puff out; 
to make tumUL 



wltk eomeUilttK wrong or dlegracerul; to reprove 
wlthMrerity; to chide; toreproacb: to caet lu tbe 
toetb : n. in OE., reproach ; reproof: npbraid'tnc 
Imp. ; m. the act of reproaching u aersra tenu; n- 
proachee or accuaaUoni made anlnst any one to bii 
hce: npbnid'od, pp. : npbrmtdln^, ad. -O.— 8YK. 
ct 'upbraid r.': to ceneun; condemu; reproach; 
blame ; reprore. 

npbriaguiC, n. ib^bring-tng. rearing; education. 

npcaat. il ^cM, caet up; thrown upward; 
directed upwarda, aa the eyea: n. In bovHiTtg, a 
throw : npcaat or npoaat*ihan, in mining, the auaft 
or pit for carrylug off foul or heated air. 

npooUed, k ip-lai^UP, made Into a colL 

iVdraw, V. Hp-dnOV, In OK, to draw up. 

npigather, v. i^-gatK'-ir, in OK, to draw tocetlier 
eloae ; to contract. 

npgaae, v. Hp't/O^, to kwk npwaida. 

qpgrow, T. ivifi^} in OK. to grow up w oTor: 
npgrawtk, n. ttp-^rOM, Increase ; growth ; advance- 
ment. 

vphanTt, V. ap-hiif, to lift up nrom beneath; to 
riie ortweil upwards: nphaavinc imp. : nphaavod', 

a). : a4). lUlod or Itorceu up (nni below by soma 
eraUng power: nplwiVail, n. a lifting up fh>m be- 
low; In MM., n lifting up c^ BlraU by some expantire 
or elevating power from below. 

npheld, v^hUtt, pL and i^ of the verb vphold, 
which lee. 

nphUl, a. iipiha, Bteep, as a road; dlfflcult or 
tedfotts like the act of " — 



nplwtrd, v. ^p'Adnf . in OK. %o stwe awsy In a 
■ecret place; to store up: to treasure. 

nphold, V. Ap-ftMtT, to lift on high : to elevate ; to 
■ttpport or kem fkvtn fUUng ; to nunuiu ; to sup- 
noit ; to sustain ; to continue ; to continue without 
biUnjc : to keep nom being loat : nphold'lng, imp. : 
iplMiin', pt. and pp. sustained; kept from flUUng: 
VpikOM'er, n. one who upholds ; a defeuder ; in OK, 
nn undertaker; an upholsterer. 

nkolitsnr, n. Hp-hOtiitir-ir [a corrupt, of w)> 
hotatter or v^ikolder—ttom iphol^ M., one who 
furbishes up old goods! one who ramlshcs houses 
with beds, curtains, ana Che Uke : wphol'atsrT', n. -i, 
the trade of an upholsterer: that kind of hotue-fur- 
nlshlDgi supplied by an upholsterer : mphol'ster, v. 
*ttir, to sm>ply with nouse-rumlshlugs : Bphol'starad, 
a- -sMrd, fitcad with hangings and coverings of cloth, 
*c 

uplands, n. Hp^ldniU [up, htch, and liuuUX ground 
elevated at intervals above the meadows and flats 
which He on the bonics of rivers, near tbe sea, or lie- 
tween hills; high ffrouiid: up'lnnd, a. pert to up- 
lands ; higher m situation : up'lander. n. -ir, one 
wlio resides on the uplands: np'landlsh, a. -fiA, In 
OS., dwelling on the higher grounds, or on moun- 
tains ; rustic; clownish. 

nnlead, v. iip'ted*. In OK. to lead upwards: apM, 
pp. In OK, led upwards. 

npllft, V. Hp-lVt', to raise ; to elevate ; In Seal., to 
take up before being duo, as woa^s : n. a heaving or 
lifting up : upllft'lng. Imp. : uplUt'ad. a. raised h%h ; 
elevated. 

ttldoek, T. Ikpiek'j In 0£» to lock up. 

Upmost, a. uffmost [up, high, and mosQ, highest; 
topmost: uppsiruoat is now genexally used for up- 
ttoai. 

upon, prep., sometimes used as an ad. i^dn' [AS. 
vppon, i^patiy upon— fh>m up, Hj>p, up ; on, an, on], 



reatingou tho top or surface; not under; on; with 
respect to; near to; deuoUtiK aJtuatton; deuoting 
assumption, as he toalk an oOoe upon htm ; denot- 
ing time when, as icpon the third dajr ; ^miMlwg e^ 
curity, as to lend niuney upon land ; denoting svb- 

slstance. as to come vpon the pariah; deiK" 

gagement, as to start vpon an euter^ise. 
over the body, as duthea. 

uppar, a. ilp<fM^ [conipaiattve of mpl higb«^ In 
place : superior ui rank or dignity : np^Mci^ n. ida. 
the upper leather (tf a boot or shoe : n|i^«irBenl7n, 
supsfi, -rndsf, highest in plaoe, rank, or power ; pre* 
dwnlnnut; most poweifu: vppor^taad, il. snpaW 
1^; advantage: upper Housa, the Bouse of Fens: 
npper*semnt, one of the higher aetranta when 
manyare kept: tlu upper tmwj, the bead: Jffmtr 
Tan Thottsaad, ITppar Tea. the Iflgiieat f lasaes oC ths 
community ; the aristocracy : nppar-vockn. la a 
ship, the parts above water wbeu the ahfp to fnl^ 
fretted for a voyage : u'ptafti, a, -jAsk, fatuiUarlf, 
proud; stuck-up: ip'plttuuB, n. -iws, SBvty IkUa; 
arroganoe. 



njmsa, v. dp>rds', In OK, to eicalt: to ralae up. 

nprigkt, a. i^rittup, high, and r^Wl cntit; pea- 

sessing rwtltude; hmiest: m. something ataualog 



erect and nerperidlcular; a tfanbar an|q»arting a 
rafter: ivnjght'lr. ad. In an unrij^t manner: per- 
pendlcukuir; boaeetly: nvwit^Mi, n. stats of 
po ss ess i ng n<mesty and Intogrlty : spcfcht'osaaly, 
ad. Id ok, uprlghtlT. 

uptlM, V. w^ , In OK, and poefry, to get iq» 
from a recumuMit poaiUoa ; to rise f^wn below the 
boriion ; to rise, as a hilly ascent : a. In 0£., a^pcnr- 
aiioe above the liorlsMi : igrtdng. u. 4p-r|fsiisf. tks 
act o( rising from below tho horiaon. aa tbosua; the 
act of rlsliv fhrni a recumbent «r alttlnc poston; 
a rebellion. 

uproar, n. Hj^rSr [Dut. oproer, a tumult, a aedltkn 
—from op, up ; roerok. to stlr^ a violent lUatuifeaDce 
and iioUe; bustle and olamuur : v. In OK, todlsiiu^ 
by tumult or vtolence : uprMT^ons, a. •S-ds, accom- 
panied with great m^se and distuiliaaco : uproai'- 
lottslj, ad.: ■yroT'l— ais, n. 11^ tasnnjtanus- 
neas. 

MpntL w. Cp-roF, in OK, to roll up, 

UMVOt. V. iprW [lip, high, and rooTL to tear ip 
by the roots ; to destroy utterly : V|maive4. pp. 



tiiruieroot 

upronas, v. ^p-rrOo^, in Of., lo awalccn' tntn 
sleep ; to excite to action. 

ipnah, V. lip-rdsA', to rush or sweep npwarda. 

^9*^ V. ^■sIC, to overturn ; tooranet; to throw 
down fhHn on erect podtlon; to disturb; tnsTTtHs. 
as the news woet me: w'Mt, n. aa overtunt; the 
act of disturbing or uuaettUng: mil. aettted; ixed. 
MS In unset prios, the price at whiwi housea. landi, 
or goo& are expoaod to sale to auction, forming a 
Mt or fixed sum fh»n which uicreaoed ofltoa nsr 
begin. 

upshot, n. ipitMt, oonclttston ; end ; Bual Issue; 
ontoome ; result. 

upside, n. dpCHd, the upper side or part : u'sUss, 
ad. -«ids, In /amUiar Umgwvft, In the nhraae^I shall 
be vpsidea with bim.* meaning— I shau bo oa oqual 
terms wl th him, or have the upper-hand ; I sbaU have 
my revenge: iMtda*d«wa, ad. ^/^ni tUSom'' (OK. 
lOMo-dofenl with the upptf part down ; la r-r^fM' 
disorder and oonfUslon. 

UpaprtBg, V. inOK.toiv'^Qp* ■• lA CUE.. n«iatt 
anddonly raised ; sn upstart. 

np-stalri see under stair. 

npstart, n. ip'Mtdrt, one that has suddenly risen 
from a humble station to wealth and power, and nses 
them arrogantly: T. to spring up suddenly: tuSj, 
suddenly raised to wealth and power. 

upstay, V. tlp-«fd', in OK, to sustain ; to i nmo s t . 



itp-nMdbrm'. In 0£, 
swarm. 

UpUke, V. Hp-taif, in OK. to take into tho 
n. op^td^ In Scot, power or capacity to lean; un- 
dernoni" ' 



uptear, ap4dr',m OK, to taar up : to rvid. 

upthrow, n. wChnff. In m^nteg; a sudden vgoa 
of strata by a fhtut or dislocation. 

uptraitt, V. Hp-Mtn', In OK, to bring up: to «d»> 
cate. 

upturn, V. 4p-Mrw', to throw up ; to fUrrow. 

^nraru, a ^tcrird [AS- w, up. and loearal or 
taeardu, used in oompoaltion 10 evpruBB diroctkmX 
directed to a higher place : ad. toward a hl^bar place j 



mate, md<./dr. UOir; m4U, mit, hit; intUtpiin noU, ndf, mC/oci 



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UNWA 



971 



UP 



nnwfekMtcd, ft. Hn-ioOiknd, not wakensd ; not rouied 
from sleep or atupldl^. 

VBWftUttd, k. dfi-iKWId', not ■omniiidad or fcrilfled 
brawftll. 

mnnt, ad. Hn-wdrf (mo awart and waiy]. In 
OJL. iinexpectAdly ; unawurM. 

uwuUt, VBwariBMS— see under vawaiy. 

uwaxllu, •. ihn-v<iXfT<ltk, not At for war; not 
used to WU-; poace-loTlng. 

vnwaraud, &. lln-uwinnmuf , not wanned ; not ex- 
cited ; not heated In a moderate degrM. 

vnwamed, a AiivKiAirrrur. not cautioned ; not prc- 
Tloualy admonlihed of danger. 

iBwaip, T. dn-wofinp', to reducs from the state 
of being warped: nnwarped', a. not warped; not 
t lamed ; Impartial: VBwarp'Uf, a. unyielding; un- 
derlatmr- 

VBwarraataUa, a. Unwdr'rdnt-d-bl, not Justl- 
ftable; uujnet; improper: nnwar'raataMjr, ad. in 
ft manner that cannot be Juitifled: anwar'rantaibto- 
BWi, n. the state of belns unwarrantable : anwar'- 
Vaatied, a not warrantedi not authorised; not as- 
aured or certain ; not guaranteed to be sound and 
perfect, or of a certain quality. 

wnrirj, a dn-wd'rf, not cautious; not vigilant 
agalust daiiger ; in 0£, unforeseen: vawa'rily, ad. 
without Tigilance or caution; heedlessly i uwa'- 
fJHSM, n. want of caution ; carelessness. 

VBwasked, a. in-wdahi', also nawaah'sn, a not 
cleansed by water: the aawaahed, also the great 
■nwaiked, the mob. 

nnwasted, a in-icAst-ed, not lost by extrsvagance 
or ncKllgBncB ; not lost by prerentabie means ; na- 
wast ug, a. -big. not growing less : not decaying. 

VBwafawed, a. in-wchf, not watched; not guard- 
ed; VBwateh'fnl, a. not guarding with caution; 
not vigilant : attwatob'ralBeia, n. want of caution 
or vigilance. 

mnvatand, a. dn-tnAcrfMrd, not watered, aa I7 a 
river; not covered or wet with water; dry. 

aavavfriaf , a. AnwCL'viT'tng. not unstable : not 
ilitftnatlng * nnn. 

anwaaksnad, a. in-wtt^fid, not weakaned ; not 
•tifeebled. 

anweaasd, a. dn-WmC. not weaned. 

vnvaapomd, a. *fu<p''nd, not furnished with 



a. dn-toA^fd-M, that cannot be 
wearied: sawaar'lably, ad.: nawsar'ied, a. not 
tired ; not fiitlgued ; that does not tire or sink under 
fiUifue or exertion : vnwear'ledly, ad. : unraar'- 
latfMat. n. sUte or quality of being unwearied: an* 
vaar'y, a. not tired. 
aawsavB, v. <it-teAr', to undo what has been 



aavad. a tn-io4d', alao nnwad'dsd, a^ unmarried ; 
remaining single. 
uwedgeabS, a. Unrw^d-bl, In 0£, not to be 

■Bwaedad, a Hn-wtd'id. not cleared ct weeda 

wnraatlBg, a in-wit-ing [AS. un, not; toUan, to 
pwcelve, to uow: see wft]. In OK, unknowing; 
Ignorant: anweet'lngty, ad. OK. for anwttUagly; 
Ignoiantlr. 

owalghail, a. On-wdtf , not weighed : not dellber- 
AtalT considered and examined ; inconsiderate : na- 
wti^'lag, a. Inconaiderate; thoughtless. 

mnw^ioam*, a. ita-toM^Mm, not welcome ; not well 
received i not pleasing: BBvel'eomely, ad. : nnwal'- 
•oaadf IL not willtngTy and gladly received. 

SBwall. a. Aii'wM', ailing ; indlapowd. 

vnwmt^ a. ikn-wtpt, not lamented ; not mourned. 

m aw m ppad, a tn-hietpt, not corrected; not chat- 
tleed. 

mwbolsaoma, a. ^h^'iUm. not wholesome ; un> 
Ikvourablo to health ; Injurious; corrupt: tainted: 
■Bvkola'aeaiMai^ n. state of being Iqjurious to 
health. 

VBvtaMf. a. ibt-veldH, that is moved with difll- 
enlty; bulkv; ponderous: miwiald'Uy, ad. heavily; 
with dlfflciuty: aawlald'lasas, n. difflculty of being 
aaoved. 

aawlUed, il dn-wUif, not produced by the wUl; 
Involuntary: anwUHng, a. averse; reluctant; In 
OK, unintentional; unwilled: anwUltngly, ad.i 
mwinsogaaas, n. disinclination ; reluctanca 

aawtno, v, dn-wincr, to lof)se or separate what has 
been twisted or convolved ; to untwist : nnwiadlng, 
a. not tomiog round ; not encircling; vnwouid', pp. 

cMf, b<%./dM/ p«re. MM; chair. 



vnwtpad, a. ibi-w^, not wiped ; not daaned br 

rubbing. 

anwfie, a. Hn-vn*', not wise ; not choosing tlM best 
means for the end ; not discreet uid Judicious ; VA- 
wls'dom, n. want of wisdom or discretion ; foollib- 
ness; impudence. 

anarlsh, a. Hn-wUh', In OS., to wish that the thing 
which is should not be : nawlahad, il in-icWit\ not 
sought ; not desired. 

UBwlst, a. itn-vltft In OK., unthought of; not 
known. 

■ VBWlt, V. Hn-ytW. In 0£ . to deprive of understand- 
Ing: anwlt'tln|^ imp. : adj. Ignorant; unaware; uu* 
conscious: nnwik'tilnglr, ad. without knowledge or 
oonsclousness ; Ignorantly, 

VBwlthered, a. dnioU^:^!. not withered orlkded: 
nawifch'srlug, a not liable to wither. 

anwltnessed, a ^n-wU'nM, not witnessed; not 
attested by witnesses ; wanting testimony. 

VBwitty, a in-vrU'ti, deaUtute of wit: amwlV- 
tll3r,ad. 

nnwonaalj, a. dn'uO&m'dn-ll, unbecoming a wo* 

VBWOnted, a. Cn-w6nt-4d, unaoeuatomed ; not made 
fumiiiar by practice ; unusual ; uncommon : anwost'- 
edly, ad.: nnaront'ednsas, n. unconuuonuess; rare- 
nesB : nnwoat', a. OK. for aawonted. 

uawooded, a Unwdbd'id, destitute of treea 

nnwooed, a UnwCd'. not courted. 

naworkmaiiUke, a iln-virkimdn-lik. onsUUUL 

nnworldly, a. Hn-w^kl'-lt. not worldly ; aaworld'- 
llBsas, n. the state of being unworldly. 

aawora, a dn-irom', not worn or impaired. 

BBworsnlpped, a. dn-wfr<sAfp(, not worshipped or 
adored. 

anwortky, a. Ctt'ioir'-tM, not deserving; wanting- 
merit: unbecoming; base; In OK, unmerited: aa- 
wWthllf, ad. not wortMIy ; without due regard to 
merit: iBWM'tiUaeia, n. the state of being unworUiy; 
want of merit. 

nBvowuUd, a. ibtw6na'-id, not wounded; sot 
hurt; DOtlqJured. 

nnwovsB. a 4nuK}'m. not woven. 

aawrap. v. tin-nSp', to open what Is folded. 

anwrsaus, v, Hn-rHh'. to untwist; to untwlna 

anwxanelied. a. inrinsht', not wreacbedi not 
strained or distorted. 

aawrlnklsd, a. Hn-ring'kid, not wrinkled; not 
shrunk into furrows and ridgea 

UBwrltten. a. Hn-rUUn, not reduced to writing; 
verbal ; blank : nnwrltten lav, the common law <v 
that law which has been estuillshed by usage*— atf 
opposed to the ' written ' or ' statute law.' 

anwroa^t, a tin -rdbf, not wrought ; not laboured; 
not manumctured. 

OBwraag. a. iln-rdno', not pinched. 

ntt7lsldM,a. itn-y«td'-id, not yielded; notallowad; 
not given up ; not conceded : nnylald'lng, a. unbend* 
ing; unpliant; stiff; obetinato: Bnylelfui|A7i *d. 

vnyoks, V. dn-y^Jl:', to looae tnm or free nom it 
yoke ; in OK , to disjoin : aayo'klng. Imp. : anjoksd', 
pp. : adj. tned from the yoke; not having worn thi 
yoke; In OK, unreetralnea 

TtniTB litis, a. dH'SM'dt. not zealous or enthusiasts 

ap, ad, iip [AS. up, upp, up: cf. DuL op; loeL vpp; 
Ger. om/; up, over, on, uponi In a high place; aloft; 
on high: above the horizon; in a state of advance: 
in a state of being raised or increiuied; In a state of 
climbing or ascendlog ; In a state of insurrection ; in 
a state of elevation ; m a state of excitement ; out of 
bed ; into order, as he drew up his company ; flrom 
yotttk to age ; «p Is much used in modifying Iba 



action of a verb: prep, from a lower place or pofitlon 
to a higher ; not down : In! or luara. arise ; ronae 
up: ap and down, backward and lorward; from one 



ice to another; here and there : ap-by. In Soot., up 
to or at a place not far off: ap-lbie, a line of railway 
leading to any principal terminus : up to, to an equal 
height or degree ; fWly prepared for : ap to the maA, 
ap to the knocker, in tumg, KTstifyinir ; satisfSctorr 1 
excellent : ap to snaS, in uang, fully aware of the 
scent; alive to one's own interest; wideawake: ap 
lo trap— see under trap 1: ap^kraam, tnm the 
mouth toward Its head ; sninst the current ; op- 
poslte to down-4tr«am, with the current : im-triiln 
see under train: up the eoantry, in a dlrecuon fttmt 
the coast, or up a nver: tks npa and down* of Ufl. 
the various changes of good and bad fbrtune, or tha 
Joys and sorrows of Ufa t iqp with, denoting the act of 

pniK,^, sAttn. thing, thtn, uaL 



D gitizec oy 



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UNTH 



970 



UNVO 



A. tn-tkrWrni, not thiMtaiMd t not 

VBthrifl, n. tiit-'fb-(/l, one wbo wmit«i bis cnbitanoe 
by extnragMice : mi^. in-thriff. In 0£, prodlgti; 
profUM: «Bthrlft'7, &. prodinl; Urlsb; profttM: 
VBtkrtfl'Ujr. a^ ) uthiift'laMi^ n. tbestau ofbctBg 
ODtbrUty. 

BBthnat, T. *n-tkrOn', In OS., to puU down ttom 
a thnme ; to detbrono. 

vnttdy. %. Hn^^di, not tldj ; not neatlr draned ; 
BOtlnsoodi»d«r: vtttt'dUr, ad. : vaU'dlaaH, a. the 
itat« w belnx untidy ; waul of otdar or neatnaw. 

vatto, r. wi-tr. to me from a knot or any fasten- 
iagi toonbladi tolooaan; todlMotai^ile: mttad', 
pp. : adi' not bound or gatharad in a knot ; not bald 
by any Eutenlnc; aet tne ttom any bond. 

unl, prap. Oh-W (O.Sax. und, unto; Ic^ til, 
toX to; tUl; aa far as. with reapaet to time: co«J. 
M flur M; to tha point that ; to the degree or time 
Ibat. 

utnM, a. in-tiUr. not tlUed or culUratad. 

matlmband, a. in-Hm-bird. not growing timber, 
aa wUimbered land; In OE., not ftimlahad with 
Umber; weak. 

nnttmaly. a. Hn-nm'U, not timely ; Inopportune ; 
hi^nwnlng D^ora the uioal or natural tkoe ; prema- 
tura: ad. before the natural or proper time: m- 
Hmt'haam, n. the state of being untimely : vntima'- 
•w, a. -iis, untimely: mnttme'ouly, ad. 

■B ttB Ct r ad. a, an^Ungk-tAni, not impregnated 
with; not Unbned with, as the mind. 

■attagad, a. An-HtM, not tinged; not stained ; 
not diseoloared ; not Infected. 

aaHrad, a. in-HrtT, not tired ; not exhausted ; not 
made weary: nattrlng, a not becoming weary or 
ftUgued: uitlriBglT, ad.: utlr'able, il -d-M, In 
0£. incanable of being tired; unwearied. 

nntltlad, a Hn-tt'Ud, not baring a title ; not hav- 
ing a name of distinction or dignity. 

into, prep. QftiMb [O.Sax. and Goth, und, unto, and 
Bng. tol to— now used only In formal or Scriptural 
language. 

■Mom, %. dn-tdU', not told; not related; not 
revealed: not numbered. 

Wrtonebod, a. HH'ttcht, not touched ; not hit ; not 
moved or affected; not meddled with. 

vatowird. a. ^nto-^rd, perverse ; not easily 
guided or taught : troublesome ; In OS., awkward; 
ungraceful ; In Sng. dial., wild ; fierce : unto'- 
waJrdly, ad. In a froward or pervorae manner : adj> 
perverse : awkwaJd i nnto'wardnaas^ u. perverae- 
neaa; awkwardness. 

vatneoabla, a. Hn^MU'-d-bl, that cannot be traced ; 
that cannot be followed by footatepa or tracks : m* 
traosd*. a. not traced ; not marked out or delineated ; 
not marked by footsteps. 

natraeksd, a. mt-trakt, nottiacked; not marked 
or followed by footsteps. 

vatractaUe, a. intrOkt'-dbt. not tiacUble; not 
ytoMlng to management : stubborn : rough ; dlfll- 
ottlt: vntraofafalansaa or natraot'abil'lty. n. •MJ-' 
t-H, the state or quality of being untractable; 
Itubbomneaa. 

VBtnlnad, a. 4Htrattd^, not trained t not dls. 
clpllned; not skilful; not oducated. 

untranaerlbad, a. an'trdn-akribd'. not copied; not 
written over aipun. 

nntraaafaraUa. a. Hi^Mlru/^abL that cannot 
ba passed to another : nn'tranafarrad', a. not trans- 
ferred; not oonveyed or assigned to another. 

mtransUtablo. a. 6nUratuia'td-bt, not rupable of 
being translated: vn'transla'tad, a. not tninilated. 

nntranamntable, a. iin'trans'tnU-td-bl, tliat cannot 
be truumuted or chon^red In nature ur substance. 

nntra&aportcd, a. Hn'trana-porfid'. not trans- 
ported ; not conveyed from one place to another. 

nntraasposad, a Hn'tratiM-pota', not transposed; 
having the natural urder. 

nntravellad. a. Ari'trdv'Ud. not trodden by pass- 
engen; not having visltod rorel^n countries. 

mntraad. v. Hn.IrM'. in 0£. to go back In tho 
•ame steps ; to tread back. 

vntraaanrad. a. dn-tresA'xAnl, not laid up ; in OK, 
o^vlved of the treasure. 

vntrlad, a. tfn-frtd', not attempted; not yet ex- 

erlenced : not teated or proved ; not having passed 
al : not neard and determined In a court of law, 
vurtemad, a. Ad'lrimd', not tEtmmed ; iwt pruned 
or dresaed. as a bush. 



nMtanftad, a. An-trttfA-ra^Md. not redwsd to 

powder. 

uatrod, a. in-trd^, also mrtroddaa. a. itrn'trtdhi, 
not paaaed over by peiaona; not marked bf the 
feet 

Katronblad, a. dn-lrtt'Id, not tronbled ; not dla- 
turbed by care or bualneaa ; not acltased ; not foal 
or turbid; transpareot: laferariUonoa^ n. state of 
being nntvoobled ; IndURersBce. 

nncrno. a. <ii*(r0', ooaitrary to the met ; fUse ; not 
ftathful or true to another : vnovly, ad. fUae^. 

untnuaad, a. fin-Cntif, not trussed; not tied up. 

■n lm a t w o rthy, a. dn-CrAsf^io^-AI. not deasmag 
of confldence. 

antraity, a. att-Mtat^i, not tmsty ; not worthy at 
confldence ; untkithrol : VBtroiClBaia, n. tha stale ot 
being nntnisty : vntnat'od. a. not confided In. 

lubnith, n. Hn-trClh\UMtf} afUaehood; ooms- 
thing not in ooaformUj to Ikct and raaUcy; sraat 
of AdelltT; traacheiy: valrath'Mi, a. not tenthfol; 
having tne bablt ct nttcaiag fUadMOds ; not apaak- 
ing the truUi : nntmik'faUy, ad. 

vntunaUa, a. fin-M-'ad-K, that cannot be toned; 
not harmonious ; not musical : mta'aably, ad. : n- 
tuta, V. dfi*h«n', to make incapable of hazinony; to 
disorder: untonod', a. made Incapable of pnKudag 
harmonious sounds ; disoordant 

nmtuvad. a. Hn-Unut, not turned. 

mntntoraa, a. Hn-tA'Urd, nalaatracted; nntanghL 

utwlBt, V. ibi-twin', to unwind; to lonea that 
which has been twined: Mt w l—d ', a. untwisted; 
disentangled. 

nntwm, v. i^-tietsf, to separate that vbick has 
been twisted: toopm; to diaentangle ; tonntwtae: 
n^wlst'bic. Imp.: nntwlft'ad, a.oepai«ted; opened. 

VB&nad, a. iin-irjd', not aii«d; not Incited; net 
pressed with entreaty. 

unused, a. dn-flvd , not employed ; not handled ftar 
some purpose; that bas never been used; not habitn< 
ated or accuatomed: wiias'tU, a. unpTofltaMe; use- 
loss: nan'aaal, a. not usual ; notcommoti: wnn'aa* 
•II7. ad. : vu'snalnsas, n. the state of beiaff nnusoal 
<v uncommon. 

nnnttorahU, a. Hn-WUr-d-il. that eaanot be ex- 
pressed in words; that cannot b« <" ~ 
speakable: unnt'teraUy. ad. 

uvacatad, a. dn^vd-Jbd^Ud. not made i__^ 

anvataed. a «bt>fKU:«d, not valued; not prised; 
negloctod ; in OS., inoatlmable ; above price. 

vavanqnlshtd, a. ^^-vdmikiefsiu. not ovsrcorae; 
not conquered. 

onvariad, a. ^n-sd^rtd, not varied ; not altered or 
diversified. 

unvarlagatad, l dii'Vd-'rf-J-fa-Md, not railegated; 
not dlvenlfled. 

nnvamiahod, a. dH-vdr<nUM. not Tamlahed ; net 
artlflciaUy coloured or adorned; plain, as an na- 
vamUhea tale. 

anTaiylng, a. in-v^Ti-fmg, not altering ; not UaUs 
to change. 

unvallU v. dn-vdT. to unoovvr; to dladoao to view; 
vnvaU'tag, Imp. : unvaUad', pp. 

anToaaralda, a «lii'v4n:^r«-M, in OS., not wacthy 
ofreapect 

uaTtatni^ed. a. ftn-vert^ti-Ja-ttd, not ▼entllated: 
not purified by a free currant of air ; not aut^ected 
to public discussion. 

anvoraad, a. da-oArsf , not skilled ; unaoqualntod. 

vavazad, a. ttM-uttsT, untroubled ; not annoyed ur 
disturbed. 

UTlndieated, a. itH'VlH'dika-tid, not vindicated ; 
not defended ; not proved to be Just and valid. 

uvlolatad, a. ^vi^<d>fdd, not violated; sot 
broken: not ii^ured; not ttsnigreaaed. 

nnvirtnona, a. Ais-«A<Nl*As. In OM^ matiae 
virtue. 

unvlalted, a. dft-vb^UU, not vlaited; uA re- 
aorted to; not frequented. 

nnvltiated, a. tin-vCsAH-O-Md. not viUated: w* 
comiptod ; not injured lu Its substance or quantity 

nnntrlflad, a. iiN-vU:rC-/fd, not oonveitad law 
glass. 

nnvoleod, a. dn-wjlrsf . not spoken or pronouDced 

nnvonchod, a. Cn-mfSoehi', not afflrmed or fully 
tested. 

nnvowad, a. dn-Dobd', not vowed ; not conaeerated 
by promise 

navoyagaable, a. dti-nt^c^Z-d-M, in 0£, that can* 
not be croaaed, travelled, or p 



mdff, mdf./dr. UOit; meu. ma, Mr; pine, pbsf aete. nOt, mtfM.- 



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UNST » 

■■■tmfftlMBMl, &. 1iH-»trt»glh'-nd, noi ttreiiBUi- 
eaed; not auppurtod. 

«Bitelac. T. An-sMng', to take atrings Aom ; to 
reUx, u lb« ttrtug of « mutlcal liutr. ; to loosen, 
MM the iiervM ; to take hrom a •tring. as beads ; 
to untie: mnatilBfed', pp.: wU. Dot having iirlugi : 
^^Mtrtafiag, iinp. : wutnucS pt pp. 

■Batrwk. a. ilii'SfrfiJk', uot s^uck; not Inpnaaed ; 
not afTectod. 

uatadled, a. dM-sMd-'faf, not pmnedttated or pn- 

_. .._,_^^. ^ ^ ' " Imoriuit llirougli 

«n-«M:dt*iU, not 



paml beToroband ; easr ; natural ; iRDoraut tUroush 
' study: attrndlou, a. dW-xWtf' - - 

studjr. 

■natnffad, a. «n-s(4/>'> not filled : not crowded. 



utylect of study: 

diiliK ■ ■ 



J a. tin^ftfb-diitt', not orougUt tuto sub- 
Jectloo ; Dot couquered. 

imanhMJwJTa. a. in'Mittt-mi^^ not yielding to 
t>i« vUl or power of aooftber; diaobedleut: vn'- 
■Kbnla'ri.viilj, ad. 

vnankaaiiaed. a. dn^«A6-«lcnM', not sulwalbed; 
aot attested by writing one's name beaeath. 

vanbdtfMd, a. AifaAfr^sI-diKf, not engaged «- 
nalDtoloed br sobaldles. 

VMiMaatlal, a. «n:«dfr.AMfi:«UU, not solid: not 
real: VB'ntetantlally. ad. : vanbstaa'tlal'liy, n. 
-«Al-tfi-t-M, state of not baring a real ejiiatoiice: 
ttn'sabatan'tlatod, a. uot eatabllihed by proof; uot 
rerlAed. 

■■Willi Bsifl, a. ibt'tUta3ti/M. notaucoesaful; not 
•ocooipliBhliig wbat was Intended or expected ; not 
/ortunate : ■n'soooeas'faUy, ad. : OB'iaoceai'ralBeM, 
iL the stato of being unsucceasful; ut'necMi't u. want 

vasMkad.a.An-sdiU', not sucked; not having the 
breasts drawn. 



— ,—,,-■ A. 4M.ff^r/(b--d■M, In OS., not to be 
endured; Intolerable; Insufferable. 



la, a. in-siU'-a-bl, unfit ; not adapted ; bn- 
liroper : VMtt'ahlr. ad. : wumlfabUnaas, u. the 
at-iie of being luisultaUe : wualt'ad. a. nut 
Kulted; Dot adapted: «u«it'lBg, a. uot fitting; 
Dot beeeming. 

■—imsd, a. jbirtJ-'ftd, not stained ; nottaruiahed; 
aotdlagnuMd. 

■■wg, a. dft'jArv', not iiuig | not oelebratad In 
Tene. 

■■^■— d. a. *i-«Aitd', not eqioaad to the sun ; not 
thawed by the sun. 

vaunpMaatod, a, dn^M^pbfia^ iwt lupfdanted; 
not diaplaccd or UBdvmlned; not orerthrown by 
atratagem. 

■BanU^d. •- ibt^ti^ptid', net auppUed ; not ftar* 
nlsbed with what Is iieceaaary. 

wpgo r U M a, a. tMM^p«r<!d-M, Intolaimble; 
•och ■• cannot be eodured; Insupportable: «&'• 
wmnoK%'9it ^ Dot upheld; uot sustained: not 

■■■■pyraMad. a. in^pprtat, not lupproised: 
not auoaited; Dot eztlnguUlMd. 

■Dnu*. a. 4i»-«Sr', In 0£, not fixed ; not certain : 
yp— rad*. a. Id OK., Dot fixed or certain. 

wuDivevnUhlo, a. ^'-tir-tmibnU-a-bl. that cannot 
beoresvome; huupeiuble; insurmountable. 

SBMUpasaad, a. An'-air-paMt', not suriJassed; not 
excelled; Dot exceeded. 

■inWTa«<l«aJ, a. it^air^rln'iUrd, not surren- 
dered: not yielded to others. 

n^aBwapriMa, a. Hn-g&ssip'tl-bl, not anaoeptible ; 
lncai«bl« of receiving, as ImpreaAlons, Ac. ; noi liable 
toaomlL 

■DBDqMalad, a. ih^g&M-pSct'4d, not aosperted : 
Oa'saapMi'lng, a. not Imagining that any 111 Is 
doalgned: DB saspeetlagly, ad.: mnwipert', a. 
OKL for ■DBDnMOMd. 

WMM^tiidaJ." a." "^htisto-ptod-'dd, not hong up; 
Dot dfd^ed. 

It— apicikfa, a. dn^rts-pCsA:^, not inclined to 
mistrust another; not ImaglnlnK evil In others; 
Dot to he auspected, as evidence : u'laapki'Msly, 
aiL not In anch a way as to Imagine evil In otbem ; 
without auBplclan: wwapJrt'oa, B. •pUkMbt, ah- 
aenoe of ausplclon. 

■■■■it^haMi. a. «it:«4#Mi»:d>U. t^ eauot be 
Diaintalned: ma'autalDad', a. not suDported: ■&'• 
•DstalD'lag, a. not sustaining ; not Keeping from 



wMwaJu, T. tin-nodA', to free, as trota the cor 
ctarcUng folds of bandagna. 
VBiwayad, ai ib^Mood', not awayod; Doi oon- 



■Dnrar'aUa.a. 

ifluenced ; uot to 



l> tTNTH 

trtAUA or Influenced; not Maaaed: _ _ 
-tl-M. that cauuot be swayed or tnfluenct 
be governed. 

nnswaar. t. fin-ncdr*, to retract or recant to an 
oath. 

■nswaet, a. iHfiiK^r, not sweet ; dlttgreeabla. 

■nswepl^ a. Hn-swipt', not swept; not cleausd with 
a broom. 

nnswnrlsg, a. Hn-twinfiinif, not deviating fknai a 
certain standard ; constant : «BtwarT'Ugl7> 94. 

mnawors, a. da-m'Om', not bound by an oath; noi 
having taken an oatlL 

wannukg, a. dn-nrtlfv', not suspeDded. 

■DsyauMtrliial. a. tn^Hm-mU'-ri-kal, wanting vol* 
mutry ot due proportion of parts. 

~~^thlilng« a. in-tim'-pa-th^^ttmo, not havli« 



sympathy, 

nnsntamtta, lb ^mtUHim-at'Uc. alao vujit'sn- 
atleal, il not ayatematic; uot tiaving regular ordar 
or arrangement of parta 

nnkatatod, a. ^n'tdnt-td. not rendered It^mre by 
admixture of foul matter; not stained; unblem- 
lahed: ■BtalnVatfly, ad.: utalBVadnaH, a. th« 
state of being untainted. 

■ntolDtod. a. in-ta$tt-*d. In OK., not attainted. 

■Btakan, a. Unta'kn, not tafcsu ; not reduoed ; not 
subdued; not swallowed. 

■Btalkisd of or abtml, a. Dot spoken aboot 1b 
public; not supplying a auhjeut for goaaip. 

■ntaiaabla, a. in-U^md-bt, that cannot be re- 
claimed from a wild atale: mtaaaad', a. not i«> 
uUlmed from wlldneas ; not donaeatfcatad ; Dot 
brouebt under controL 

nnUngU, v. iHa-tnnt^gl. to loose from InMca^, 
or a knoitv condition; to disentangle. 

oatamlsBed. a dH-tAr'nisM, not soiled ; Dol 
stained; unblemlslied. 

MBtaatad. a. HHtOsf-M, not tried by the aeiwa of 
taste, or by the tongue ; not expertonoed : OBtasI'- 
iag, a. uot tasting; not perceiving by the tasta. 

BBtaught, a, An-MM', nut taught; Dot Instructed; 
unlettered; unskilled: Ignorant. 

antazad, a. fbifOitMr. Dot charged with taxes ; Dot 
accused. 

■BtaaehabU, a. iln-McA^M. that cannot be taught 
or inslnicted : untaaeh', v. to cause to forget what 
has been tauubt; to cause to be forgotten. 

■Mtamparod, a iln-Um-p^rd, uot Umpered; Dat 
duly mixed for use; rigoroua 

■Btomptod, a. ^u-Um-tid, not tempted: not tried 
Inr entlcenienu or persuasions i antsiipf'iBg, a. Dot 
adapted to attempt or allure. 

■atanaUa, a. intin'-dbi. that caanot be held in 
pgaaaasioo; not defeasible. 

BBteMDiabla. a. 'in4im-d>U-dbt. not In suitable 
repair for a tetuuit ; not fit tor habUatioa : BB t sa'- 
■nad, a, not occupied, as a house. 

antandad, a. Ilntin'-did. not tended; not harluf 
an attendant, 

VBtondar, a. Hn-UnUUr, not aoA ; wanting In asa- 
albillty or affection. 

■ntan^rad, a. 1in-UnUUrd, not offered. 

vntent, v. ilit-ttnt'. In OK.. U> bring out of a tent; 
to deprive of tlie sliellcr of a tent: ■ateutod. a. ftn* 
tint-ea. not Laving Uie ahelter of a tent ; not covered 
with tents. 

mtented, a. iln-Uut'M [un. not, and lent : aae taaft 
31 having no lint or medical dressings applied. 

wttonttMl a. Hn-tir-n/iii, not affrighted or 
daunted. 

Tint^Bted, a. iintM'id. not tested or proved ; Dot 
tri' '1 ''V » Htiitidiird. 

unthanked, ii ilnthnntjkt'. not ttnnked: tiot re. 
paid wit-)i )i<'l(ii<>wl.'d;:tiL''iit« : unthank'lu, a. not 
nuikitii; ai.kiii-'wl'-ilirm'iils lor favmirs received; tin* 
^>t<riil: unthank fully, »d.: anth&nk'fubaaaai n. 
ne-N't of ackiiowludgmeuta for g»<)d received; 
Inj-' niiidP. 

unthawed, a. in-th<abd', not melteil y dlsaolved. 

QQ theological, a. iinthi'dt^'iknl. uot theological. 

UD theoretical, a. Hutfie'OrttUkal, iiot depending 
on tii'-orv ur Hpprulritioii. 

UDthlnk, V. utithlugk'. In OK., to r<'' lU ordlsmiss 
a >ii.> >^)it.: unthlnklDg. t. Anthinyf. ing. thou^d* 
lei--; itironaldi'mi-T uDU.jnk'lngly, nd - nathOBaf • 
fal, \ iiir'iiiNld'-ctt'-: li<-t-d]i'<ifl : nnthM(llt'*«f, a. 
noi llinuuht of: iK't rt'cardod. 

ualhread, v, iin4hrtd . to draw a thread Itttm; to 
loose. 



0(%>. bi^./dM; pSre, 6fi4.- chair, game,Jog, shun, thing, Iktrt, atoi. 



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968 



UNST 



vaAitaUu, a. Unahringl^itig, notalirioUiir • not 
wlUKlniwlng from (lauc«r or toil ; noi rocoUing : «m- 
■lirlttk'imly. »d. 

— 1_. — j^_ itn-Ariv'-n, not ftbaolvod, m by ft 

4, «. ^bi'Shnffod^M, Bot throuded ; not 
; unrolled. 

ttBBhnmk, a. An-ahr&ngk'. notcontneted. 

maihawiad. a. dn-sAdnd'. not avoided: i . . 

WkkU, ft. •nd-N, in OE., tbftt cftnuot be ilHUUHid; 
InaTltftbla. 

vadiat, ft. Itn-thit. open ; unclosed. 

vulfbod, ft. Hn-tl/t'-id, not ftllled; not Mpftatad 
bar a lieve ; untrioa 

iad(htl7, ft. «i«>«u:». dliftgreaftUe to th« era; 
d«r<Hmed: VMlcktlbUH, n. the state of being 

BMlgfatly; VflllMM. 

■Bilmred, ft. ^bt-tfVvird, not covered with lUrer 
or qulekftilTer. 

VBftluwed, ft. dn'SlHfdd, daprlred of •trength or 
force. 

■utBced, tk lU-rtnM'. not liDged : not toorched. 

«MlmMBg, ft. dn-Hn^tAff, not ■inklug; not taii- 
lag. 

madBaiag, a. dn-«ifi^fifM, conunltUng no ila; not 
tainted wtA eia. 

wuhUtif, ft. nnsWtirli, not beooming a •toter. 

vuteftd, ^ 4n-*U(i', not Used or stiffened. 

aukllftl, ft. ftn-«JMydU. wftcUac tlie knowledge 
and dexterity which ftre noqulrea br expertence ; 
dnnvy; anMU'Mly, ad.: wukUfBtaMn, n. want 
of dextert^ ftud reftdinem In ftctton or execution 
wbleh ftra acquired by exp«ri«HM: UMklUed', ft. 
dasUtuta of pnctlcftt knuwledge: wnrtilHad labonr, 
labour which Involves no maotat strain or sklU. 

wdftafcanad. a. An-afdAriiid, not slackenad. 

nnsUfcad, a^ An-sldM', n<it quenched, as thirst; not 
Mtunued with water, as Unke. 

VUlamlag, a. Hn-tUp^imt, ever wakefnl and 

VBiUag, T. iln-Mnff', to unlooao fkum slings or 
ftvtanlngs, as a swung cssIl 

—■Hpldiig, M. Hf^a^pipUtff, In OK, not Uabie to 
■lip; fluL 

naaalrakad, a^ HiMminM', not poUubed; not 
■Ulned. 

naimoksd, a. ibi'mokf, not smokad ; not dried In 
■moke ; not used In smoking, as a pipe. 

vUMOOth, ft. On-^mM*', not even ; roogh ; not 
laval: wuBOOthnd', a. not made smooth or even. 

nnaobar, a. 4»^Mr, not sober; not decent or 
becoming. 

uuoelabla. a. Mn-^'thAbl, not having the qualities 
and manner which render one agreoable In society; 
raaarved ; not easy in conversatlun : unao'ciaUy, ad. 
notUndlr: with reiierre: unao'daUanaas, n., also 
Wao'alaUl'ltr, n. ili, the sUta of being unKMiable : 
IWfMTlal, a not adftpted by qoftUtlss snd manners 
to be ftgreeftble In aociety. 

snaollad, a. te-aAdT, uotaoUed; not stained; un- 
polluted ; not tftlnted. 

■BBOM, a. 4n4A((', not aold; not given to another 
for a price. 

uaoldlarly, a. ihtrM^Jir-tt, alM> uuol'dUrlika, a 
vnbecomtng a soldier. 

naaoUdtad, a. Hn'-tc-lUHtid, not petitioned: not 
Tequcated: unasked: on'sollc'ltovs, a not anxious; 
not very desirous. 

nasofvad, a tbi-sAtd', not solved; not explained: 
anM^'vahla. a -vd-M, that cannot be solved; in- 
explicable. 

ni snp Mit i cftl. a. Hii'td-JWttkdl, not Muhlsticated ; 
rnstu: simple; ignorant: nn sophls'tieatad, a. gen- 
Une: pure: simple; not adulterated by admixture. 

WUMTowad, ft. 1iH'»dr-rad, not lamented ; not be- 
wailed ; with/or. as ft death tuuorroiwd/or. 

nnaarted, a ibftOrt'-m, not separated into kinds or 
classes ; in OM., ill arranged : unsuitable. 

vnaongtat, a. dn-Milor, not sought; not requested ; 
not solicited ; not explored. 

nnaonlad, a Hn-Md', In OS,, dlvest«d of soul or 
mind ; without soul or honour. 

nnaonnd. a An-aolrKd'. not sound; defective; In- 
nrm; sickly; disessed; unhinged: not orthodox: 
not aolkl; not real; not subsUntlal: itivalld; not 
Cut under foot: nob well ostabUsbed : naaovnd'ly, 
td.: nnsonnd'nafts, n. the state of being unsound 
or MTsctive; comiptneas; want of soUdlty; want 
cr orthodoxy; weakness or sicklinsM of body: u- 

mMt, muf./dr, IrAv; mite. viit. 



■aond'ad, a. not tried with the lead to a 

depth of; imfathomable : naaannd'abla, that cannot 
be fathomed.— Syn. «f ' uuBoiind ' : rouen; dacaired; 
unorthodox: heterodox; diaboueat; lutnia; tiMu- 
cere: erroneous; wrong. 

OBaoarad, a. liH-tdient, not made aaur or nosoae. 

nsftowa, a. dn<aoH', also onaewod', a. not sown, as 
land ; not propagated by seed being scatterad. 

nuparlag, a aii<v^ffv. proAne; llbenO.: net 
panlmoniousi not merdrnl: ^iqiarlBgly, ad. in 
abundance; lavishly: u^arad', ^ '9p6m, 

niiipasfc. V. dit-apiefc'. in OA. f wttwet; to« 
torecaat: nupaagabto. a. dn-^itf^-M. that c 
be spi^cen or uttered ; that cannot be espra 
words; unyttarmUe: Mipaafc'ah^, ad. in a ■ 
or degree that cannot be expreaaecf ; unatterably. 

nnnoeUod, a. An-aptf^t/id. wa paitinslmdy xaen- 

imspaciana. a. An-apraUs. not plaualblc 

nMMenlftttTa, a. ftn-vfib^v-JA-Hv, not speonlatlve: 
not given to forming tMories ; not apt to eqgaga la 
trading adventuraa 

nnapaat, a. An-vCnT', not spent; not nasd or 
wasted ; not exbousted ; not deprived of Mm Isna, 
as on waaptiU balL 

wupkara^ r. <n*V>r', to reanove from Its ovtL 

sasplod, a dn^nd', In Ofi.. not aeen; not dls- 
oovered ; not searebed or explored. 

vnspUt^ a. dH-Qi(U', not abed. 

snaplritaal, a. dn-j^rfr^tf-A-dl. not spiritual: car- 
nal : nnmir'ltnaUaa, t. -is, to deprive or apbttnality. 

nanUt^ a. AR-j^iUr. not apUt; not riran or nut m 
length. 

naq^Uad, a. dn-sptSFbr, not apoUed : mA i i m ^ a u d 
uaelen ; nut corrupted: not plnDdered. 

anapakan, a dH-jpe-'fcn, not apoken or altered. 

anqiottad, a. Aft'^pMfMd, not stained ; ""*^i«*** 
with guilt; unldemMbedt Imnaoulato; pisre: nn- 
q»et'tadaaaa, a. atate orbstac fk«a from atftU or knUL 

nasqaarod, a. te'Sfciodrd', not faimed with ItMaar 
right aaclM : uadraaaad, aa round or natural Umber; 
notrqnuar. 

anafiMa. a. tfn-sM^f, not ateady; tawomtwt; Ir- 
raaolute; wavering; aasta'hlsBOH, n. InainMUty. 

aagtaid, a. dn-a^'. not ateady; volatUe ; nnitabie; 
unfixed: aaatald'aa^ u. -fits, volakUe mind; an* 
certain motloiL 

ansUlnod, a. AMMmT, not dyad; not pollatad; 
not dishonoured. 

onatamped, a. On-jUmTif , not stsmpart or bn- 
preased; nothavlngaatarap. aaalaUcr, dead, *c 

aastaaehod, a. flR-aUbiMr, not stanohod; not 
stopped, as blood. 

aastata, v. da<iW, In 0£, to divaat of atata or 
dlgnltv. 

anatataaaanJika, a. dn^'^Wli-'mdM'Ai^ ant boeaaa- 
log ft statesman. 

anstatntabla, a. fin-aCdt^u-fd-W, contrary toalatata 



aaatayod, a. fin-atad', not atopped or mardod. 

anstaadfhst, a dn-«Md^/M, not Axed; not Arm; 
Inconstant. 

anft ss d y, a. dn-atfdsc, not constant: tzraoolnts; 
changeable; mutftbia; variable; addicted to aaan 
vice : anatead'Lad. a not auppoitad ; not ke^ fken 
shaking : anstaad'Uy, ad. : aaftoad'lnaas, m. Idobo- 
stancy; wantof flmuksaa; lirescdutioia 

anataapad, a. dK-a(4jC. not aoaked. 

anatlmalatad, a. dn<(fai:d-U-Md, not stlnolated; 
not excited to action, or to more Ttgorous sKoitlosi. 

naatmtad, ft. da-aHRt^ad. not atlatodi not re- 
strained within certain Umita 

nastfrrad, a. da-al^pd'. not stirred; notagltaled. 

aaatooplng. a fUt-sMlp-'tiip. not stoopdj^ ; irak band* 
ing ; not yielding. 

onstop, V. dn-xMp', to take out a atopper; to fkca 
fh)m beina stopped: to open: analop pfeag. Imp.: 
an«tappad\ n». : adj. not meeting any rvdalaace. 

nnamod» a. dn^ftfrd', um atorod ; not laid up far 
future nae; not ararehouaed. 

aaatomed, a. dfi-r/aferaHT, not atommd; not 
taken by assault, aa a fartlOed plaoa. 

anatratnad, a. dn-sfrdnd'. not atralaad; m^\ act 
foroed; natural. 

naatrmitenod. a. ditMrfrdr-nd, not atealliod; nat 
contracifld. 

aastratlAad. a. dn-jCrdTf/ld, ta 0nL. i««Hed to 
rouke which do not occur in liyon off atxaia, bat la 
amorphoua masses. 

h^ , pCfK. pJH ; ndte, nd(, minti 



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UNSA 



987 



•atla&cti<Hi ; cauali 



tfn-Mlffb/iWtfr-f,. not Riving 



i discontent: vn'Mtliibs'i 
mtm, n. tbe •(»t« ot qnaUtr <>( 
: iBMtlat'cMA. a. tbnt omnot 

il«d, iLnoC wtlflled; not gnti- 

fled to tbe fttll ; not content ; not ecnnrlncod ; In OJBL. 
Bot iMid : nueA'Myiaff, ^ noVyleldlng full smtlfl* 
cation ; not glTlnf content. 

k# vneaTOory, ■» «n-«4:«4n, lUTlng a bftd tute or 
■mell; tutuMi; onpleoelttg; dlefcuitlnff; offenalre: 
vnea'TonxUr, u. : nua'vontneee, n. Uw itue of 
belnfi unwvouzy ; bad taate or ■melL 

WHftT, V. dn*«d', to retract; to deny nmethlDi 
fbnuerly declared. 

" , a. AM-fUf^d-Mt not to be scaled or 



, L ib^-tkdmd', not scanned; not exam- 
ined with care ; not meaatu^. 

wiaoared. a. dn-eMrd*, uot Mghtened awar. 

vsaearred, a. iLn-ak&rd', not mazked with scan or 
woonda. 

vneeatJud. a. Unskathe. uninjured. 

wn a r a ttin il. a. Unakat-Urd. not scattered; not 
dlspOTsed or tbrown Into confusion. 

■neeeiitrsd. a. Hn-atp^ttrfL bavins no soeittre or 
rojal aothorlty; deprived or sovenogu power. 

— eihnlarly, a. 4n-akiMrAi. not suitable to or 
beeoming a scholar: an'srholai'tlfc a, not pert to 
seboolsi not pedantic ; nuehooled', a. not taught; 
lUltoatei 

SBMleBttte, a. dA*«l^-(V^{/(. not according to 
tbe prtndplflB of science; not vened In science: 
naa'attrleaUy, ad. 

naaemclied, a^ An-xA^rcAf , not lidured bv fire, aa 
the skin. 

■naoonred, il ikn-ahSkrr^, not cleaned by mbUiig. 

wwemtehed, %, itn-akrdcht, not scratched ; not 
nibb^ or ton on tbe surface ; not erased. 

mnaereeBed, a,i An-sJIcr^nd', nut screened ; not 
covered; not sheltered or protected; uot sifted. 

ar, V. Afi-sfcrl}', to loose from screws; to 

, a. ibt-Mr^tM-rd/, not agreeable to 
the Scriptufes; not warranted by the anthorltjr of 
God'a Wordt VMer^itual^, ad. 

■BMirmpiloM, IL <w d &dty*-W«, having no 
■cmplea; not parUcular as to means empfoyed; 
not restrained oy conscience : uucm'pnlouly, mi. : 
■BMin'imlon^Leaa, n. the state or quality or being 
nnscrvpulona, 

naaenlptwad, a. itn-skiUp'tihrd, not engraved ; not 
cnt In stone. 

nnaw?, v. tn-sB'. to break or remove tbe seal of; 
to open : wuaaltBg, impi : ansealei'. pp. : adJ. 
opened by breaking the seal; having no sesi; 
wanting nUflcatlon. 

■aasenhable, a. Hn-airch'a-bL that cannot be 
•xpkwed or Investigated : nnseareh'ably, ad. : mi- 
■earfhshlensai, n. the sUte or quality of being 
beyond the power of man to explore : nnssarohsd , 
». not searched: not exploM; not critically ex* 
amlned: uuearah'tog, a. not penetnting. 

WBflsard, a. <n-s«nr. not ' — -^--. 



. not seared ; not hardened. 



B roper season or time 
1 — 



a. dfi-e4'cn-d<M, not being In tbe 
being beyond tM usual 



umei nuflt) lU-tlmed; late: vnaea'sonably, ad. 
not at the prtqier time; ■nsaa'sanableneaa, n. the 
qaall^ or state of being not In season : nnsea'sened, 
a. not accustomed; not kept till fit for use. as 
wood; not Inured: not salted: not sprinkled with. 
aa a eoodlment for a relish ; unformed; not qualified 
by nee: tn OE.. Tmseasonable. 

wnssat, v. Unatt, to throw from a seat; to de> 
prive of a position, particularly that of a member 
or Parliament: vnseat'ed, pp. : adj. having no seat 
or bottom : mnseat'lag, imp. throwing or wcpeUlng 
ftom a eeat 

■■■sa win thy, a «n«e!toA*«W. not itt for a voyage. 
mpUed to the condition of a ship In rrgard to Its 
•tate of repair and the soundness of Its timben, 
the number and einclmry of its crew, Ac. : nnaea'- 
worthlaees, a the utate of being unseaworthy. 

vaaeconded. a. Hn-iilk'An-tUd, not supported by 
one In addition to the mover, as s propoBltlon or 
motion; not aided ; not backed; in OX., not again 
exemplified. 

VHMiH, a 'in-tr-krft. in 0&. not close ; not trusty. 

wuectailaa, a. ih^tOt'Uk'rl'dn, not sectarian or 
denomlnatlonaL 



UNSH 



, a Hn-atf^^lir. not worldly: 

nlarlse, v. to detach thnn the things of this world; 
to devote to sacred uses. 

■aaeeored, a CnfsikHrdr. not secured. 

UBsdnoed, a ftn^dAsC, not seduced; not drawn 
toevU. 

muaehiff, a finsTliv, wautlog tbe power of 
vuion. 

uaesmly. a Hn-aSmili, not fit or beeoming; not 
decent; aa. In an unbeoomlng manner; Indecently: 
nnasemllMa, n. Indecency; unoomeUneai; Im* 
propriety. 

vaaeen. a «n>sA»% not discovered : Invlslbla 

nneslHih, a Unali/iUh, not unduly attached to 
one's own Interesta: nualflahhr, ao.: ■naelflib- 
neea, n. 

nnaeat. a Unaint', not deepatehed; not trmns- 
mltted. 

nnaoparated. a itn-tip'-O-ratld, not detached or 
parted: nnaep'arabla^ a -dr-d-N. OS. for Inaspar* 
able; that cannot be parted or divided. 

vnaapnlArMl, a in-aip^iUkird, having no grave; 
unbnrled. 

nnaa f f U sa b le, a «n»^vC«-d-N. not bringing ad* 
vantage; uaeleas: nneer' vices hi sasai, n. nBeleasnesa 

nnast^ a An*«M'. mA placed ; not planted ; not sunk 
below tbe hmrisoo. 



. V. Hn-MH'-U, to unflx ; to make uncertain 
or flnctuating ; to disconcert ; to disorder ; to dis- 
compose t to bOMMne unsettled : naet'tled, pp. : adj. 
unfixed; unhinged; not determined; not arranged 
or aiUuited; aiisteady or wavering; ficUe; having 
no fixed place of abode; turbid: not occupied by 
permanent Inhabltante: muektiing. Imp.: wmattir* 
ilednsss, n. the state of betiur nnJued or undeter- 
mined; uncert&iDty; wantofflxlty: vnaettlM&ent, 
n. unsettled state ; Irresolution. 

muevered, a llnsiv'-ini, not parted or divided. 

nnaex, v. iln-aik^. to make otherwise than the sex 
commonly Is; to deprive of qualities natural to tbe 
sex. 

■nahacklfl, v. Unthatfil, to unfetter; to set tno: 
nnahackrUng, Imp.: unshackled, pp. loosed trwa 
shackles or restraint. 

vnslmded, a An-sAd'dAC, not shaded, u a rough 
Hket4:h ; not obscured by having tbe I Ight Lfftercepted ; 
not clouded : nnahad'owed, a, -thad'od^ not uark- 
ened ; not cloudftd. 

nnuaken, a dn-xAd-'An, not shaken ; not agitated ; 
not moved ; not wfiakened In resolution ; Arm : nn- 
' 1, pp. tfn-jAdJIc^, In OB,, unshaken. 
1, a Hn-shOmd', not shamed. 
--. . V. anthap'. In OE., to deprive of shMw; 
to confound : to throw Into conftulon : nnshapable, 
a. dn>iAdfsd-M, that cannot be put Into proper form : 
imshaped'. a. alao fniha'pen, a defonned ; ugly: 
nnahanelT, a not well formed. 

unshared, a. tin-sAdrd', not shared ; not enjoyed Iq 
common. 

uuhaved, a in-ahUvd'. not shaved. 

mnaheathe, v. tbi-sAMk', to draw tnm the sbeath 
or Bcabbnrd : mshaath'lng. Imp. : uisheathad', pp. 

vnahsd, a. Hn-shfd', not shed ; uot snilt. as blood. 

vndied, a lin-sAAt'. not parted or divided, as the 
hair. 

mksheated, a iin-«M^ not covered with sheets 
or plates. 

nnahaltered. a Hn-^hS^-Urd, not sheltered; not 
defended ftom danger or annoyance; unscreened: 
nnsheltering, a not protecting ; not shielding Ihnn 
danger. 

unshielded, a ^n-ahSd'Sd, not protected ; ex- 

a Hn-a^ift-ifig, not sblfllug ; not 



nnahlfUng, j 

langiTie place. 



diangiTie p! 

Snttuds, V. iln-*Alp', In a ship, to removo trom the 
lace wtiere It is settled or nxed. u }o wuhtp tbe 
lUer; also, to remove Itom a shin, as a cam: 
m^wped', pp. remoTed fh>m Its place In a ship. 
vns&oekad, a in-ghikt, not shocked ; uot (US' 
gusted. 
mishod, a fin-.iAM', having no shoea 

a. Hn-8h0rn', not sheared or clipped. 
a. Hn-sh6t'. not hit by shot; not dls* 
charged 1 V. to take tbe balls out of, as out of guna 

nnshont, v. lin-shdbrt'. In OS., to retract what It 
sgreed to by a shout. 

vnshowsred, a Hn-MJuf(e'-irdt not watered by 
showen of rain. 



ci^t hdfftfObi; p€re, Md ; chair, ganu^Jog. sAun, thing, there, coU, 



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UNRB 



966 



UNSA 



oo piard ; not ausd or dellTflnd from p&ln ; not 
doUvfired ttom dlitrwi: OB'nUar'Mbla, &. IncapAbla 
of being relleyed ; Bdmlttlne no luccour. 

■BTMUUted. a. *n'r4'm&ia'. uDobHrred; wof- 
■ark'aM*. nu wortbr of remaiic or noUoe. 

WMBedlMl, n. ^n-rim'-i-dUi. not remedied: not 
cured ; not repaired: vnreaM'diftblt, a. •di-d'bl, ix- 
ramedlablo : Incapable of beinx remedied. 

■mnmembarad, a. tn'ri-tMm'-bMl, not retaiaad 
In the mind. 

WMatUd, a. Cnirimlt-tM, not remitted; not 
roqttwn: not relaxed : not abated: nn'nmltttttc, a. 
nok renlttlnr; not abating; Incemnt; continued: 
vB'nnittlBtfr. ad. 

■■nmofaMfl, a. in'rimdvid-bl. that cannot be 
dlai^aced; fixed : nnrimoT'ably, ad. -bli. In an un- 
removable naanar: nn'ramond', a. not taken 
away; noi capable of beinic removed. 

^ *ii:r#.n«(r, ' 



not made anew; not 
mtovated; unrefenerate. 

wwiaowMA, a. dit:r«-iwlmd', not oelebrabed or 
•mlnent. 

vanpald, a. An'rl-pA4', not reiiald; not oompen- 
iated. 

wurvpalnd. a. tfn'rJ-pAnl'* not repaired or mended. 

■arnoalod. a. An'ri-pHd:, not abrogated ; ramalu- 
iiiK In rorce; not revoked. 

vanpaaUd, a. tin'ri-ptt'-id, not done or ipoken 
afaln. 

■■refaiUil. a. «iiMpta<:d<i(. alw an'repant'lnc, 
a. not nellng sorraw or regret ; not contrite : vn're- 
ymt'od, a. not corrowed for or re^tted : vn'rapant'- 
anftt. n. -ptni'dm. in OK., Impenitence. 

VBraplmng, a in'ri-pin'ing, not peevlihly mur- 
muring or complaining: vn'repln'lnglj, ad. 

— — ^— •—"■ a. M^n-iMn-lsht, not flllod or ade- 



qnatelf supplied. 

aar^orted. a. ib^ri-pMiid, not reported, aa a 
neech ; not jret oflLdaUy nude known ; not yet ptib- 

mnreppennfd. a. Hn-rip'ri-tint-id, not reprv- 
Mnted ; baring no one to act In one's «t*;ed. 

»» n p r — ed, a. An-ri-priaf, not cruibed ; not sub- 
dued: «B'rMHnH'ilbIa. «. tbat cannot be put down 
or reetrainea; Irrepreailble. 

«anprl«faM«, a. in'ri-priv^A-bl, that cannot be 
rMptted Itom death: aB'reprlarad', a. not respited. 

wutproraUa, a. An-rt-pr^v'-A-bl, tbat cannot b« 
JuU7 blamed or censured: blameless: nn'reprored'. 
L not liable to reproof or blame ; not cenBured. 

SBreqmltad, il llnh^kwHUd. not rwioited; not 
reoompensed. 

uTMuitad, a. ib%in-K»tW'4d, not resented ; not re- 
garded with anger. 

vnreaamd, a. dafrfsA-wf', not reaerved; not 
limited ; not withheld In part ; open ; frank ; free ; 
full; concealing or withholding nothing: ui'ra- 
•err'adtr. ad. wittaont limitation ; (raukljr ; without 
ooncealment: mn.'xmum', n. also nn'rwarr'ednsM, 
n. -dd-u^, n-aobMu: openness. 

mnreaigaad. ■. Hmtri-nnd', not sumndered ; not 
•ubmlwlve. 

narwlstad, x Untritliff-M, not opposed; In OS.. 
that cannot be resisted : nn'rwlst'lag. a. not making 
resistance ; submissive : h iimble : wreaUf Inglv. ad. 

mnrasotvad, a. in'rixdlvtr, not resolved; not da- 
ter m^ncd ; not cleared; not solved. 

■■"■P^etad. a. ^n'ri-spikt'id, not honoured or 
esteemed: wu«ip«et'able. a. not rospecUble. 

ureapttod. a. iinr*s'pU-M, not respited; In OE.. 
admitting no pause or Intermission. 

mnreat, n. *n r?«*', disquiet ; want of trunqnUIlty : 
ursst log, a. not. tranquil ; always moving or toss- 
ing about 

namtorsd, a. ttn'rigtdrd'. not (riven back: not re- 
stored, aa a buIMln; ; not replaced In a former i>08l- 
tlon : not having retiovcretl health. 

wwsakraiaad. a. Hn'ri strand:, not controlled: not 
cheeked orrepressed : nn restraint', n. freedom from 
control. 

nnr«itrlst«d,a. fitt!ri«frU:«:ftl. not limited or con- 
fln«d. 

lurttvmad, a. ibiWf-timd'. not brought or sent 
back ; not restored ; not come back. 

vnrsvaalad, a. Hn'ri-viU^, not revealed ; not dis- 
covered: not disclosed. 

varsranged, a. Uniri-v^d^, not rpvpnged ; not 
vindicated by just punishment: vn'reTsnga'fnl, a. 
not disposed to revenge. 



vnrwarad, a. in-ri-v&rd', not regarded with vearr* 
atlon : marar'eranead, a. not reverenc e d. 

■arararand. a. Hn-rtt^^-iiid, also ■mm'anai. a, 
-ini, OR. for irrararaat. 

vnraTarsad, a. itn'ri-virst. not rarexaed ; not re- 
pealed : not annulled by a eounter^edaiao. 

nnrarlawad. a. ta^rtfviU', not considared; not re- 
viewed. 

nararlaad, a. dnW*«U(f, not revised ; not altend 
and amended. 

anrarlTad, a. AVrd-viad', not rerlved ; aoi reoaUcd 
into life or force. 

vnravokad. a. Itniri-vSkt, not recalled or aBnuIlad. 

narawardad, a. dft-rd-wolbni^M, not rewarded. 

nnrlddla, t. fin-vid^ to solve or expUin. 

vaztflad, a. dn-rtj/ld, not robbed or plundered; aa 
grooved, as a gun. 

varlg, V. dn-rV'*(o«trtpofrlggtBg. asaship: n- 
Elg'glng, Imp. : lulnad', pp- 

narlfataaw, a. dii*f«l*gw or -rMcfcds, not Jot; 
evU ; wicked : contruy to tba dlrlna law ; not ngkt; 
dishonest: iiailitl'soiilj, ad.wtakedlr: vailiM- 
sonsnaw, n. a vlohUlooor the dlvtae law; wt£d- 
ness: urlghtM. a. dn-rilf/W, In OX, not rightful; 
not Just: ooil^t, sl not riiilit; tu^uat; wfcked. 

marlp, v. An-rlp', to open seams; to aeparalc or 
tear asunder, as clothes or sails; to rip. 

vnrlpa, a. dn-rlfi', notmafcura; not complete: not 
brought to a state of perfection ; lu OK., too early: 
nnrijiMHd. a. not matured: wsrtpa'nan, n. io^ 
maturity. 

nnrmllsd. a. ibt-rlfvdld, having no compatltar ; 
having no equal; matchlees. 

snrml^ r. ^-rfv'-it, to loose from rivets ; to la- 
fasten. 

oaroba, v. dn-rd6', to strip of a robe; to undiass: 
anralidag, IrapL : nnrobad', pp. 

vnroll, V. Cn-rol'. to undo or open out that whkli 
has been ri^ed ; to display : VBrolllag. isnp^ i ^ 
roUad', pp. 

aaromaatle, a. dn-r^mdnUifc, not romantic: not 
wild and (kncinil ; of a grave, sober, or mattor-of-ftct 
tampenunent : VDYooMB'tlaaUj, ad. 

varooC T. itnrQf, to strip off tba nxtf or oovcrlag 
of a house : nnroof HU. Imp. : varaefsd', pp. 

varooatad, a. d»-rdSiM» lu 0£, driven basa t^e 
rooat. 

■aroet, t. fin-nV, to tear up by the roots: to ex- 
tirpate : varoet'ad, no. torn up by the roota. 

varoifh. i^ Itn-nir, la OK, smuoSh; wtthoot a 
beard. 

naroondsd, a. diMiJInHiW, not shaped or cut to 
a round. 

aarovted. a. fin-nJIMffti, not thztnrn into disorder; 
not defmtod. 

aaraflad. a. fia-nir/d, oalm ; tnnqnll ; not ag^ 
tated : not disturbed. 

aaralad, a. dn-rOId*, not governed ; not dlieeted 
by superior power : aaralj. a. dlsrecardlngtestrslaC; 
disposed to violate Uws : disordarir ; uagoreraaMt; 
refractory : aarallaass, a. dlsrcfard ofreetr a int: tm- 
buleuce : aarallmsat. n. -Ii*niiiil, In OS, torbnleaee. 

aamnpla, t. dn-rdin-pf, to free from nuaplea ; to 
open nut 

nasaddla, v. dn-Mld^dl. to take the saddle from: 
aasad'dled, a. not havtnga saddle on. 

aaaafs, a. dn-st^. not safe ; not ttom from danger: 
expoaed to harm or destruction : aasafBlr, ad. stA 
without danger : aanfk'nsss, a., also ■assJh'^, b. 
sute of not being (kiee from danger; lasecuri^. 

aasald. a. dn^Mf, not tpokea or uttered. 

ansalatly, a, dii-«d«f!|l, not Uke or becoming a 
saint 

nnsalaabla, a. Hn-nOl'-dbl, not saleable ; not in de- 
mand : not meeting a readv sale : aaaals'ahlsBsas, li- 
the state of being unsaleable. 

ansalted, a. &n-$dfPirtd, not pickled with nit; 
fyesh. 

aasalated. a. ^n'tA WtM. not saluted: not ad- 
dressed with expressions of kind wishes; not 
greeted. 

aasaaetlflsd, a. d»<«lnpk^K>/ld, unholy ; not ccsh 
secruted. 

anaaactioned, a. d».sd*ipifc f sfc d iid. not raUflad ; aot 
approved; not authorised. 

aasaaltaTT, a. dn-adnff-Mr-t, not sanitary ; teadlng 
to promote disease. 

aaaated, a. dn-jd:tfd,not satlsftads not gliitted t» 
theftilT^ ■— — 



mdU, mat,/&r, UOa.- mite, vilt. Kdr; pine, j*i,- fiMe. mdt, mdnc; 



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UNPB 



965 



.__ . ft. Unpr&aty. not prored; not flstab- 

llihed u tnie ; not Lrlod : vnpronbla, il uut capable 
of proof or d«iuouitrution. 

vaprorldtd, a. AH^pru-iidfAL not provided; uiinir> 
nUhed ; uiuuppUed : ui'iaroTlm'* T. •vuC. lu OS,, to 
divest or deprive of roBofttlioii : to UDfurutsli. 

VBproTokM, a. ^t'yrO'V6kt, not provoked; uot 
procsedlug from a Jun «him; not lucitod: nn'|iro- 
Tok'lBC, a. trtrinff no offence. 

anpraned, a. m-pr6nd^, uot pruned ; not cut ; not 
lopped. 

napabUihed. a. ibt-pOb'ttskl. not published, ai a 
book ; uot made public ; uot given to the public ; 
private. 

wnnu. a. nn-wtnon-tn-ai. uot nuuctuai. 

with- 

_. r '*■ with Impunity. 

wyntHwMe, a. an-piKcMs-d'bl, that cannot be 

uroiaeed : npor'AaMd. a. not bought. 



WKtmnA. a. UnpiriJM, not puriAed ; not purged. 
npottM, a. ^•pu-ri-A'i^ "ot purified ; not freed 
om foul matter; unnnctlAed. 
aapwpoMd, &. lin-p^pAat, In OS., not daalgued; 
Dt IntentlonaL 



out Mintehmeirt. or with Impunity. 
__»2L_w._-«- _ .^.^^^ 

ic' ■ 

, , , ... " 

frmn foul matter; unnnctlAed. 

u 

not 

napsmed. a. dfi-pfr-ffdtf, not followed; not proa- 
eeutad. 

■nqaallflad, a. inkufW-iJid, not qualified; not 
k»vli4[ the. requisite talents or accumplislioientB; 
Boi MTlng taken the exquisite oaths; not modi- 
fled bjr conditions or exceptions: uquaiuy, v. to 
dtoqttaUfr. 

imqMnti*^. ^ UnkwetH-ttd, la OS., deprived of 
the usual fscuIUea. 

im q.w w i, v. iln-kwtn.', la OS., to dlveet of the dig- 
nity of a queen. 

\». ftn-kwettr. not subdued. 

. ■&n-kwiti3h''d-bt, that will never 
be. or cannot be. extluguished : vaqnenohablensaa, 
n. : waminA'thty, ad. : nnqnenched', a. •kwitukt', 
not exnuruished. 

nmnerfloiiible, a. An-AwM'vdndM. not to be 
doubted; certalu; In OS., ImpaileiiC under questlon- 
iDg : vnqmest'lonablT, ad. without doubt : uqnest- 
~ \ 0.. not doubted ; not examined ; Indlsputablu : 
""' — '~g, IL not doubting i trusting without 

nnaidolmAd, a. Hn-kteikind, not matured to 
TlUUty. 

nnqolet, il itH-kw^it, not calm or tranquil ; rest- 
Ibm; tooulileaouie : vaoni'etly, ad.: uqni'otasas, 
n. reatlemiess ; want or peace; perturbation; un- 
•aslncBs. 

wtqaaUA, a. Hn-kwM'-id, not qnoted; applied to 
vDods not In Uw prices current or sale lists; not 
loalt In or recogwied by the Stock Kxdiange. as 
oertaln kinds v/t sbarca or atockB. 

naraAad, a. Hn-rdftf, uot poured from the lees. 

nnrakad, a. dn-rdJtf , not raked ; in OS., not thrown 
toffetfacr and covered. 

nnraBMckad. a. itHrdnfgOkt. not nuuackedi not 
iearched; in OS, not plllafed. 

vnrsuoiaed, a. ibi^rdn'sumd, not ransomed; not 
liberated from cantlvity by a price paid. 

vnrKTand, a. sn-ru^iVd, not wauled or destroyed. 
. nnnvaL v. An-nle^i, to disentangle ; to clear Irom 
complication or dUAculty; to sepomta connected 
parta; to unfold; to rrav: wxraT'ellbig, Imp. uu- 
foldlBf ; clearing from difficulty; uumrtllea, pp. 
dlaentaucled. 

■nreadMd, a. dn-rfaJtf'. not attained to. 

vnraad, a. ftn-rAf . not read ; not recited ; not per- 
naed: uot learned lu books; lllit«mte: applied to a 
proof not examined by the reader or cnrrector of a 
pflnting-ofllce: nnreftd'ablt, a. -riii'a-bl, tbut can- 
not be read; not legible;: not fit for, or worthy of. 
peruial. 

■■nady, a. dn-nM'I. not ready; not prompt; not 
prefNired; In 0£, unfit; ungainly; iiiiaressed: nn- 
I'Uy, ad. not promptly ; not cheerfully : nnread'- 
';, n. want of readluees ; want of preparation. 
Mkt, a. Hn-rf-iU, not real ; not lubstantlnl ; hav- 
|nc appeanmee okIt: nn'real'lty, n. want of real 
enstence; that wmch Is unreal or unsubstantial: 
■■re'nUMd, a. not aocompUshed ; not carried out. 

nnmapMl, a. Hn-ript, not reaped. 

nreascaabla, a. dn-rl^sn-d-M, exceeding the 
bounds of reason ; Immoderate; eiorbltant; In Q£., 
Inatlonal : vnrsft'wuUbly, ad. -Mi, In a manner 
contmy to reason; In OR, more than enough: 



UNRE 



. u. state of being unreasonable; 
vxi-esi of demand, passion, and the like: nnrea'- 
soned, a. not derived from reason: ttnrea'ionlng, 
a. nut exercising the fhculty of reason; wanting 
rvasou .- unraa'eoa, n. want t^ reason. 

nnreave or uureeTS, v. ikn-rtv". to remove worn 
or pulleys fhun a block or taukla; to unwind; to ab* 
entangle. 

nnrebnksd, a. 'On'ri-bAkt'. not reproved or checked : 
nnrebnk'abla. a. -d-U, Incapable of beli^ rebuked; 
bUmeless. 

vnreeantod, a. Hn'ri-kdiU'id, not retracted. 

nnrecslTed, a. itn're-»Bvd', not token; not coqie 
Into possession : uot embraced, as opinions. 

wurackosad, a. Hn-riifml, not reckoned or anum* 
erated. 

anreelalmad, a. dH-W-leldmd', not reclaimed ; not 
tamed; not reformed; not recovered, as laud ftooi 
a wlkl state : vureelaim'abls, a. uot capable of be- 
ing reclaimed ; irreclaimable. 

weeognliaUe, a. lin-rik'-ig-ia'td-bl. thai cannot 
be recognised; that cannot be acknowledged; that 
cannot be received as known: nnrec'ognlaed', a. uot 
acknowledged or known. 

nnreoomnieadsd, il lin-rWdm-mituffid,not recom- 
mended. 

nnreoompensed, a. tin-rfibftfm-pAisf, not rewarded 
or compensated. 

unreooncilabls, a. Cn-r0fi6H-sU'd'bl, In OJEL, not to 
be reconciled or harmonised ; not canable of being 
appeased; Implacable: mrec'onoUea, il -nkl, not 
reconciled or harmonised ; not appeased ; not haWng 
become favoursble ; not bavliut made peace wlUi. 

unrecorded, a. Hn^ri-kaSprdOd, not recorded; not 
registered ; not kept In remembnnoe by some wiii* 
Ing or monument. 

nnreconnted, a. iht'-ri-kdbnt'id, not related or tol^. 

unreeoTSrablt, a. Hn'-ri-k&vi^-a-bl. that eaooot be 
regained or xeposscssed: nm'ncoT'srsd, a. not r^ 
gained. 

unrectiflsd. a. An-rikT-H-fid, not corrected, as an 
error ; not refined, as sulrlts. 

nnroeoxing, a. in'rlkiritng. In OS,, that cannot 
be cured; Irremediable. 

nnredeeaubls, a. lln'ri-tUm'-A-bl. that cannot be 
redeemed ; that cannot be purcliased back : vn'ra- 
deemed', a. not redeemed ; not ransomed ; not paid; 
uot neutJallsed or counterbalanced. 

nnredreasad, a. un'ri-driat, uot relieved from in* 
justice ; not refonned. 

nnrednced, L dn'rj-dAs^, not reduced; not Isss* 
cticd to Hlze or oniouut : vn'redu'eUUs, a. U>st can* 
uot be reduced or lessened in amount. 

■nreeve— «ee nnreavo. 

«s"'-***^i a. ibi-ri/iiid\ not refined ; n(A polished 
In manners. 

vnrafiactlng, a. inW^-JUkt-\Kff, not rsAecting; 
wanting in uought: Incoiisldeimte. 

vnrannnadf a. Hn-ri-fa^rmit, not reformad ; not 
reclaimed tlttnt vice ; not ameiuled ; not corrected. 

uursfracted, a. Untri^fruktiid, uot turned txvm a 
direct course, as rays ofilght. 

nnrefrsehed, l Cniri-Jrlahf, not refreshed : not 
relieved from fatigue ; not cheered : vn'rifrash'lng, 
a. not relieving from Iktlgue or weariness; not in- 
vigorating. 

nnrsfntsd, a. Uniri/A'tibi, not proved to be false, 

unreipuded, a. linri-gdnl'itij not noticed; not 
heeded; neglected. 

nnreganeracy, n. Hn'ri-iin'-^a-gi, state of being 
unrenewed In heart: unTsgan'srats, a., also nn^ 
rsgen'sratad, il not renewed in heart ; remaining at 
enmity wiUi God. 

unregistered, a. Sn-r^-ia-Urd, not registered ; not 
recorded. 

nnregrettsd, a. in'ri'ffrWUd, not lamented. 

vnrwnlated, a. Hn-rlgtii-Ul-tid, not revulated; 
not reduced to order. 

vnrshsarasd, a. in^ri-hirsf, not recited or re- 
peated. 

unralnsd. a. dn-rdnd'. In OS., not leatralnad iff 
the bridle ; not held In check. 

onrejatsd, a. Hai'ri-Ui^titt, not related; not con- 
nected by blood or affinity. 

nnrelazlng, a. in^ri-laJu-ing, not abating In atten- 
tion or seventy. 

vnralonttng, a. tn'ri-Unf-fng, pitiless; Inexorable; 
hard ; cruel inflexibly rigid : na'relaatln|^, ad. ■ 

nnrelitred, a. UntriMvd'. not relieved, u aoldlazf 



C(fbt bdfi,/<ibti fvn, Md; chair, game, jog, ahun, thing, Acre, amf. 



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UNPE 



964 



UNPR 



eoDverteil loto itoiM: 



■■■MUmmMc VB'pfellemk'keal. L *mi/V-^ 
r -lliHl, Doi acseordltif to toe rulM or pnndpli 



not petiitted; not 



pooDd phUoaopby: ■^kU'ose^'iMUrf «1. 
^IIm'opUm, v. to reduce ttom the itAtut of a 
pliUoootimr or natonliw beinx. 

nnkTiitek^ ■. <tii-/&lU. not pb)r*lcked; with- 
out UM aid oC medleliieL 

lapUnad, a. rin-ufrsr'. not pen«CnUed. 

■apiltofd. &. fln-jtU^fA-d, deprlred of pfllan; 
belDx without pinara. 

updfanrad, a. fin-pU'Iod. harlnf no pdlow. 

VBplm, r. dn-pffi'. to Ioom trom pina ; to untkaten. 

onpiakad. a. ^n'plmgke. In 0£, not marked with 
ayelet-holea. 

■■fltUd, a. tm-pW-Ul, not pitied : not compaadon- 
ated ; not reganled with irmpathetic lomw : «ft> 
ilt'lMLa. notjaltlfkil ; baring no pitr ; not OMrdtal 



pit'jrlni. a. thowlnc no con- 

: mptt'eomahr, ad. wuhout pity; mercllaealr. 

■wUciJ. a, An-ptM', not harlng aphM», position, 
or ome» ; dlamdered. 

WflafMi. a. in^pUgdr, not tonnented or har- 
aaaed : not taaaed. 

■mplartad, l Ai-pIdnX^ not planted ; of wpoa- 
taneoui arowtb. 

nnpUaalbk a^ UnpUbKfi'bt, lnO£. not plainlble; 
ftothavliigamrappearaiMe: ■^lawln^ a. -fv. In 
0£,iio(ap|dandtaic; dinpproTlnc. 

■Ml— >*>, a. ^H-pUt^^Uu, not alRndlnc pleasim ; 
dlMpeeable ; VBalearaatly. ad. : ■nplaaa'antaeaa, 
n. the state or auulty of belnic unpleasant : nnnleaa'- 
taiff, a. nffensfve: vapleaaad, a. lin-pUgd', not 
nlanaedi not delighted: Ufteu'lnc a. not pleaa- 
rag; offensive. 

— i a**»>*> »• itn-pUi^. not pledged ; not engaged 
bjr promise ; not morteaged. 

anllaMe, a. in-joi'a-hl, also uttpU'ant, a. not 
pliaat ; not oasllj bent ; stifT; itnbbom; not readily 



TMdtlw. 
mfUgktod. a. ^n-plU'-id, not pleu. ^ 
CTflqihid, a. in-pUM^, not ploughed. 
WMpotmt, a. 



. *n-ptU'-4d, not pledged. 



^n-p6-*t'ik, alao un'poet'leal, a. not 
.Ting the beauties of verse; unbe- 



poetleal; not ha' 

coming a poet : VB'poat'ieall/, ad. 

vapuited, a. An-po^^ having no marfca of 
Aunctuatlon ; without point or purpoae ; dull ; hav- 
ing no vowel marks, as tn Hebrew. 

unpolarlMd, k 4n-pd'Uri*d^ not having the 
pr^wtjr of pointing to the polea of the earth. 

mpeOeM. a> OM-pAff'^ without a policy or 



; IrrauonaL 



rational dealgn 
VMoUahad. a. «M.uAlfUU, not poUsbed; not re. 

flnoa tn manners: rude; rough. 

mpellte, a. llnpo-lW, not reflned In maanen ; not 
civil or courteous; nide: nn'p^tely, ad. In an 
uncivil or rude manner: va'pMlte'tteaa, n. want of 
refinement In manners; nideoMS. 

OBpollad, a^ an-pOiii', not registered as a vote at 
an election ; not having voted : In OS., unplundered. 

nnpoUntad, a. in'p6l-t6^Ud^ not defiled or cor- 
rupted. 

. wmtrnptSar, a. fin-pdp^-tfr. not having the public 
fkvour ; not pleasing the people : mnpop^Uarly, ad. : 
wqm'nlar'i^, n. •idrHH. state of not pleasing the 
people. 

nvortabla, a. Aft-pdrf^d-U. in OS., that cannot be 
carried. 

, WortloMd. a. Hm-p&ritMnd, not bavfaic a por- 
tion, aa a wife. 

nnpoMened, a. ^H-p^sM'. not held ; not oeen- 
pled: mBD M i a 'glac. a. In OB., having no pnaaeaaton. 

WpouhK •• An ■pd'4dbL not drinkable. 
, uyrMtlMd. a. ^nprdft*! 
having experience : raw. 

vapralaad. a. An-jn-^dsd', not praised i not cele- 
brated. 

■Bpreoadented, a. Hn-prgn'-g-deta^id, having no 
invcedent ; not Justlfled hy the authority of a former 
example i nnpree'edant'ed^, ad. 

nnpreelse, a. iin'-prf-8\x', not precise ; not exact. 

vnprsdlet, v. dn^jir^-dlM', lo OR, to recall or 
nulll? a prediction. 

nnpragnaat, a. Hn-pr^nOnt. In OS, not prolific 
of new thnughte ; not quick of wit. 

wmsjKdMad, a. An-pr4;*^-dU(, not prejodloed; 
nre from bias or prapoaaeasion ; Impartial ; not pr*. 
occupied by opinion. 

md/c. indf./dr. Idle; mite, mit. 



kitUI. not skilled; net 



■BpnlaUeal, a. «n-pr4-Idf^l-Jbdi tabMonlng a 
prelate. 

M f ieme dHal aC a. «»fBr«-aiAFl-M-<id, mat tm- 
vlonaly prepared la the mind; not done Irj- drslcii . 
not pivvloualv Intended. 

nnprtpared. a. fin'pri-ndnf. not vreparad: not 
ready ; not fitted or fumwied bv pterl ou a m ca a m e: 
vn'prepar'odnaM, n. state of hAag nnpnqmnd. 

■B f ie p iMasmsd. a. *m-p^pi€-aSst. not Waaaed by 
previous opinkva; not partial; Bqp'*^M>W'^^«i 
a. not bavinr a winning or attractive appennaoe. 
' ■sftclWl-W.Dotpua li; 



wnnrsn in t 
not ni to be Introduced' to another, or faiio soeleto. 

nnpnaaad, a, At-prteT. not preesed ; not ffsrced. 

nnprsMlng. a. kn'pri-xwmitmg, not too confidcat 
or bold ; modcat; rattnng. 

nnprammptniHa. a. fi»f2«^sAm!M-A«, aoi rash; 
modest; submissive. 

■nyrettadlag. a. Anipr^fJmPli^, pot dafaal^ die- 
tlncuon; modest 

uqaevattlng, a. dfi^pri-rdTlHg; In OE.. briiv sC 
no force ; useMss. 



vnprsTsntaUa^ a. im^pri^ttnt'-dhl^ net nrrveat- 
able : m'prmnf ed, a. not hiadervd ; In OJL, nst 
preceded by anything. 

'~'^, fc,« ■ 

eomlDg. a priest. 



naprleatfy. a, dn-prlsr-B. umnltafala to^ or aidM> 

>mrDg, a priest. 

wnprbaeeCT, a. ibn-vrliuVt, unbeeomlng a 

Bttprlndplad. a. *n-frlnU*-pU, having no s^ded 
principles; desUtute of virtue; Ttdooa; wlcfced. 

ttn^intod. a. An^rinfW. not prtntcd. as a Uiesaiy 
work : not stamped, as cotton gooda. 

nnprtvUeged, a. injiriv'UM, not prtTD^vd; not 
eu)oylng a particular Imniuni^. 

■Bprlasd, a. itn-prUtC, not valoed; In OS., prfce- 
leas: ■■vrii'ahia, a. -4-N. tn OS., lacnpnUe of M« 
prised; noCofmudi value; aJao. mvaluablcL 

nnproelalmad, a. An-pro-UamcT. wa prodnhned 

nnproearaUe. a. dH-pro-tiw^d-M, not ohtntaiabfaL 

■nprodnetlTe, a. dn-prd-dUtflv, barr^; net pi«- 
duclng large crma ; not prodDctag noAt «r hitmst. 
as money; Ineffective: WB^f«AM*ttv^, nd.: na'- 
predna'WTsnsas, n. state of being onprodncUve. 

■mprethnad, a. An^pr^-yOnrf', noft proAsiied: w* 
violated. 

mprofeadonal, a. Cn'-pri^/eMk'iM-6i, net bcteng- 
lug to a profession ; not in kecplur with the raka or 
usage of a profession : m'sronaToBallr. ad. 

napnAtaMa, a. «tii-er4rW<idM, pitMlndiic no im- 
provement or advantage; nssleia ; produelBg no 
iraln ; serving no purpnee : mprDntaMy, ad. : en- 
pmritablsnsas, n. state of prodnring no gain er 
advantage; uselessneas: mqpvoTltad. a. -f-Md. hsv- 
Ing no gain. 

vnprogresrtTS, a. nn'-prfi-arH'-stv, not advancing. 

mprohlblted. a- ^n^prA-ha-ilM, not RnUddca; 
lawful. 

vaprfljeetad, a. linipr^jiktiSA, not fdaaned; not 
fumed In the mind. 

vaproUAe, a. inipro-l^nk, bArrai ; not prodDdng 
tnit. 



fttvonraUe nroapeet of ■ 

vaproBvitd. m. Aw-jwdmrid, sot pronptcd; not 
dietated or Instigated. 

aapreaoieiabla, il Aniprd-iMNcws^ bl. that can- 
not be pronounced: unspMkable: aa'pr 
a. not uttered by tiie month. 

■npr^w, a. A»-pr*p*-. OR. ftor L^.., 

frap*«rlri ad. 41, OB. -for lawroparly. 

nnpropufelo, a. Aa'prd-yZf^tt. not pmphetlc ; net 
foreseeing ftttnra erenta; alao aa'pavphai'Ml. a. 
■i-keu. 

vnpropitlated, a. An^prd-plaA'i-A-Md, not pronKI- 
aled ; not conciliated ; not reconciled : ■a'propBl'- 
ena, a. not propltlons ; not fliToumbla ; not disprard 
to promote : nn'pra«tt'«wly. ad. : an'iiiapHism 
nsas, II. the state of being unprotdtfona. 

naproportloaiad. a. AM^|ff4>j9er^4mf, tn OS, not 
suited to somethliw else. 

unpropped. a. An jM-^^pf', not aup f wi ed : not up- 
held. 

vnproapvow. a. An-prOffjifr-As. not ptrnparm: 
not attended with aucoeas; unftirtunate : mbhb- 
pcrouly, ad. 

nnprataeted, a. ^n^prt-tUcPM, not protected: not 
supported or defended; not shielded or eovwvd fTtas 



L'preteet'lac, a. not ahieldlnx Ck«m ^mer. 
vnprotraeted, a. d«Tpro-(riUr-dd, not protracted. 

Mr: pMw; pin .- noAr. ndf, mdM.- 



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UNPB 



naomMd, a. itn-mAnuT. not lamented. 

vnmonMa, n. ^•m^d'61, tlut c&nnot be mored ; 
flrni; immovable: mmor'ulr, ad.: inuMnred', a. 
not tranaffBiTed from one place to another; not 
dnnged In purpoee ; flrm ; not having the passions 
excited ; tranquil : wiaoT'edIr, ad. : umttr'lBC, a. 
not moving; havtnir no power to affect the passIonB, 

■nanfla, r. dn•^l^/:', to take from the tmce, as a 
cover; to uncover. 

■oaiumurbic, a. ^n-mirhiUr-inff, not complatn- 
tng: wuBvr'mvrMl, a. not complained of. 

vaomileal, ^ iknmU'tt-kAl, harsh; not pleaaing 
to the ear: vnmn'ilcaUT, ad. 

munvtlUtod, a. Hii-mwH-ld-Ud, not deprived of a 
member; entire, 

""—■■■'* V. Hn-mib^-l, to loose from a mttxile or 
tnm restraint: niimn'xIlBC Imp. : uimu'Eled, pp. 

nnnaiwed, a., iln-tiitmd', not mentioned ; not having 
received a name. 

wmappad, a. dn-ndn^, not having a nap, ai doth. 

vaaMval, a. ibt-ndi^d-rdt or ndl-'d^-nO, contraiy 
to tha tows of natUTB ; acting without the affecttons 
of our cmnmon humanity; not agreeable to the real 
cMidltton of persona or things ; forced j artlflclal : 
UBftfvratlT-. >d. : aanat'urauae, v. -tU-ix, to divest 
of the atfectiona which have been Implanted by 
nature ; to divest of the character and status of a 
subject or citizen: unnafaraUsed, a. -ttd, not 
naturalised; not admitted to the prlvllegee of a 
subject or citizen. 

uimaTlgable, a. iln-ndffff-^-M, not navigable: on* 
MftT'lgated, a. not passed over In ships. 

■nneosMarj, a. in-nis'-ia-sir-l, neodlea; uielen; 
not required by the circumstances of the case: vn- 
mao'eaMrlly. ad. needlessly: uxuiee'eHarlBeH, n. 
•niM, uBuluesuees ; needlnsnesa. 

mnwIrtlMWlTly, a. fin-nd-'Mr-IC, not becoming ppr- 
■ont Ilvrng near each other ; not kind and friendly : 
ad. In OS, in a manner not becoming a neighbour. 

mmam, v. fln-nfre', to deprive of force or 
strength ; to enfeeble : vmerrtng, imp. ; vnnerved', 
pp. deprived of nerve or strength : adj, weak ; feeble. 

mnoted, a. Vln-no-'Md. not noted ; not observed or 
lemariced ; not dlstingulibed. 

aBBotSosd, a. Hn-nfftiat, not regarded ; not treated 
with the usual marks of respect : not hospitably en- 
tertaliMd; alighted. 

Bnarobaraa, a. tfn-ntfm^bAitl. not numbered ; In- 
deflnltely numerous ; Innumerable. 

no^jMlteaahto, a. OntSb-^-ah^.a-ltl, not liable 
to objection ; that need not oe condemned as bulty 
or improper. 

VBOinMxlau,a. Hn'Sb-nOkishas, not liable ; not ex- 
poaed to hurt. 

SBobaeond, a. On-'A-cAunl', not darkened or 
clouded. 

nsobaernbU, a. An'db»irivd-bU not dlseorerablo: 
VB'otaaar'TaBt, a. not attentive; heedless: ui'ob- 
■arred', a. not noticed; not renrded; not heeded: 
«tt'obaar''v*dlr, ad. : m'obMr'nng, a. Inattentive; 
heedless : vn'oMar'TaBoe, n. -vans, ttata or quality 
of being onobiervant ; disregarded. 

■Botalnetad. a. llnHtb'tMlkt'id, not obatmcted ; 
not llUed with Impediments; not hindered: un'ob- 
■«r«e1tT% a. not preaentlng any obatacle. 

molMalaable. a, dn^'Mn^-M, that cannot be 
oMaiDed : not within reach or power : nn'oMalned', 
a. not a^ked: not acquired. 

wmotnmMtn, a. in'w-tHPstv, not forward ; modeit: 
nMbfem'siTalj, ad. 

"ed, a. fin^dibilni'Oirf, not occupied; not 

not engaged in business ; not employed, 
being at leisure. 

idlng, a. ian'6/-JSnd^ing, not offending; not 

glTlngoff'ence ; harmless: not sinning. 

wwadal, a. *n'iif-Jl9h'ai. not ofncfat ; not pert to 
an olBoe or public trust ; not proceeding from the 
proper authority; in a private capacity: un'offld'* 
ova, a. not forward or Intenneddllng. 

vaoftaB, tfn-</?n, in 0&, seldom; not often. 

VBopeaad, il dn-A^pmf, not opened ; remaining 
eloaa, abut, or sealed. 

wmoptnttVt a. ftn-^^-d-Kv, producing no effbct ; 
InopaimtlTeL 

— oppea a d, ft. ^nti^pOwd^, not oppoaed ; not re- 
; not meeting with any hindrance. 

^opprawad, a. On-'dp-prtsr, not undr' 

K'op^aa'jrfTC, a. not oppressive or burdensome. 



■ppi*r, not unduly burdened ; 
: bppresBive or burtfensome 
a. Hn-ifr-ffdn-Ud, not organised; 



having the parts arranged and constituted ; not bar- 
ing organic structure. 

unorlglnafcad* a. dn'd-rjff-nd-fdd. having no birth 
or creation: un'orlglnal, a. -t-tUU, not original; 
having no birth : ungcnenited. 

UBomamaatal, a. iSn'&r'nil-mintUU. not ornament- 
al; plain; undecorated: unor'namaotad, a. nol 
adorned. 

nnorthodoz, a. Hn-Sr^tMdiPc*, not orthodox ; not 
according to opinions as generally received: viuv'- 
tbodozy, n. want of orthodoxy. 

UBOstentatlona, a. Hn-dt'ttn-td'-aJfis, not ostenta* 
tlous; not making a display; not showy; modest; 
unaaaumlog : vnoa'tentatloualy, ad. : lu'oitanta'- 
tUmanaaa, n. -tids.ifreedom from ostentation. 

uBowad, a, ^n-od', not owed; in OS., having no 
owner. 

unowned, a. Hn-iJnd', not owned or acknowledged, 
as an act, Ac., having no known owner; not 
divulged. 

uaongenatad, a. ^tn-Hki'-i-fin-Stid. also unoz'y- 
genlsed, a. not having oxygen In combination. 

unpadflsd, a. Unpdt'-i-Jid, not padded ; not ap> 
peased; notcalmod. 

unpack, v. Hn-pdk'. to unloose and open, as a bale 
of cloth ; to disburden : unpaek'ing. imp. : nnpackad', 
pp : adj. not niled cloaely ; not selected unjurtly, ai 
an unpacked Jury. 

unpaid, a. Hn-pOd', not paid ; applied to one who 
performs the duties of an nfflce gratuitously; not 
dlschaiged, as a debt ; not having received wages, ai 
workmen : unpaid for, k taken on credit. 

utpalned, a. fln-pdnd', sntrerlng no pain, 

unpalntad, a. Hn-p&nt'M^ not painted. 

unpaired, a. fln-pdrd', not paired or coupled. 

uapaiatahlo, a. invdl'd-iA-bt, not agreeable to the 
taste i nol such as to be relished ; disagreeable. 

nnparagonad, s^ inpOr'-il-gCwi, unequalled ; nn- 
matcned. 

unparalUlad, a. Hn-pir'-ai-Kld, having no parallel 
or equal ; unequalled. 

unpardonabia, a. dn-fMtf<d»-d-&{. not to be for- 
given ; that cannot be remitted, aa a sin : unpar'- 
donad, a. not granted forgiveness : unpar'donlng. a, 
not disposed to pardon or forrlve, 

vnparliamMitary. a. dn-pdr^Ii-m^n/^d-rf, contran 
to the usages or niles of proceeding In Parltamentt 
or In a Itwlilatlve body : unpar'llaiient'artna&B, n. 



■niM, the sUta of being unparliamentary. 
'upaJBsabls, a. dn*Ml«!9d*M. OR. for ImpamfeU. 



divit 



nparted, 
Ided. 



dn-pdrrM, not separated ; not 



nnpatontod, a. An-jMt'fJnt-M, not granted 
secured by a patent. 

unpathad, a. Hn-p&tkd', In OB., ontracked; on- 
trod Jen : with no trace of a path. 

nnpathatle, a. Hn'-pdlMftk, not patheUe; not 
adapted to excite emotion. 

nspatriotle, a. in-pa'tri-etVt, not patriotic. 

nnpatronlsed, a. dn-pa:(r^nud', not reeelvlnc 
countenance or friendly support. 

uspaTSd. a. dn-pdiKf, not paved; In 0J£. emas- 
ailated. 

VBpajr, T. dn-pd'. In OR, to undo. 

uupeaeeabla, a. An-piM'O-bl, In OS,, quarrelaomet 
not peaceable. 

unpeg, V. Hn-pi^, in OR, to open a thing oloaad 
with a peg or pegs ; to unloose. 

upanairaSad, a. iLnpin'itrAtid, not entered w 
pierced. 

nnpawdonad, a. An-pJtn'iAdm^ not peniMonad ; not 
rewarded by a pension, 

nnpaoirta, t. ^pgipl, to depriTe of Inliabltuita ; 
to depopulate : nnpao^ad. a. depoputated ; desolateu 

naparo^nbla, a. Itn'-pfr-av'-a-U, that cannot be 
diacemed or observed : uparcelT'Mlj, ad. : unpar* 
calved', a. not observed : not noticed. 

unparfect, a. ^np&r'Jikt. OE. foriaparfMt. 

unperforated. a. ^n-vtr'-/ord-tid, not perforated; 
not penetrated by openings. 

naparfomed, a. dnJpihvoSbrmd', not perftmned; 
not done or executed ; not fulfilled : naperforai'ing, 
a. not discharging Its ofllre. 

unparjurad, a. ^'pir'jdbrd, tne trma peijnrr. 

UBparplezad, a. Hn'pir-vUJat', not perplexedi not 
harassed: not compUcatad. 

wpenued, a. iln-p^dsd', not read. 

UBparrartad, a. 'in'p*r-vM'-fd^ not perrertad; nut 
Wrested or tnraed to a wrong use or meaning. 



affp, Itdij/dbt: pare, bUd: eluttr» oonncjog, thxtn, fMf%g, there, seal. 



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962 UKMO 



illhood, n., alio «B- 



rcMOMblv axpeetad: ad. lim 
a. wiQt or nMtnblaDoe : ■■lu 
I^Umm. u. lUte or balBC onHkaly ; improbAbUltr. 

■nllmba-, r. finlfmiMr, In otHIUrv, to detach the 
San put or tralU wltfa the bones, tnm a fleU-pleoe : 
■aUfli'bezlnf, Imp. : laUa'bend, pp. 

nltmlted, a. dnlim^l-tfd. not Ua&todt haTtng no 
boandi; Indefinite i not reitralned ; anUm'ttodniaai, 
a. -niM. the etate of beinc anllmlted : BnllmltaUe. 
a. .M>U. In OK, lue^iaMe of belnr limited. 

uUnaal. a. iU-Un:4-(U. In OS., not Unaal; not 
eomlnc In order of luocraflon. 

vatulBff, n. dH-{te:in{r. In bot., the wparatlon of 
parte orlpnally uiiR«d— ume ai ehoriiLiL 

■Blink, V. ^L%-Ungl^, to' aeparate lluki; to dlacon- 
nect: tolooaen. 

uUflialad. a^ ibt-lOCwi/td, not dlwolred. 

'■n^lyiUnt**. a. IbilOCwl-dAad^ not letUed ; not 
fixed a* nsardi amount ; not paid. 

valldMnd. a. ih%-Hkiird. in 0£ , not moistened ; 
not Inebriated. 

nUrdr, a. fin^vfll, not UTely; duU: uUTell- 
Mn, n. •MC, dnlneaa. 

^nioftd, T. <to-iM', to dlachaifo of a load or carao. 
ataahip: todiaburden; to takeout the charge of a 
ffua t MUMd'lag. imp. : naload'ed. pp. 

Miocatod, a. ^nUo-h^tid, not fixed In a place. 

Vttla^ T. dfrldfc', to unteaten ; to laj open : «n- 
leekad', a. not made EuL 

■nlooked-far, a. in-l<Jbkt-fSr, not expected; not 
foreaeen: nalooked, a. in OR., unlooked-for. 

oalooae, t. Hn-lAa', to looee; to untie; to let go 
fh»n a hrtenlng; to unraTst: nnlooi'i&f. Imp. ; VM.- 
looMd', pp. aet fnn; untied : nalooaoa, t. ibi*Jd«^ 
to untie. 

■alored, a. HnHvd', not lored: nalovely, &. des- 
tltateof the quaUttei that attract lore; ootamlable; 
not beautiful: vnloTallniaa, a. want of beauty or 
the qualltiei that attract lore: vbIot'Ibc, a. not 
fbad: ualotlafij, mi. 

«BlWk7t a. «n*IdJfc*'C unfortunate ; not luoeeaaftil ; 
mhleot to frequent mlafbitunet ; ill-omened : nn* 
tadntjr, ad. untortnuately: vnlack'laaai, n. tU- 
fortan& 

I, a. Hn-UlM'-trSU. In OS., wanting luitre. 
I, a. Hn-mOd'. not vet fonned : aeo i^—^^t 

wuuldtBly, a. An-mOd'nli^ not becoming a 
maiden. 

■nmabned, a. An-mdnuT, not maimed ; not dli- 
abled In any limb ; lound. 

namaka, t. Un-mOJc', to doatroy the form and 

auaUtles of ; to daprlTe of form or being : wuaa'klng, 
np. 

wunaUaabli, a^ Hn-mdl'lS-dhl, not malleable; not 
capable of being hammered Into a plate. 

vaaaa, t. an-mdn', to deprive of the qualltiea of a 
man: to dlibearten; tod^ect; to emaaculate ; to 
daprlTA of men t vnman'nlng, Imp. ; «n wanned', pp. 
a. deprived of the fortitude pertaining to a man; 
dlipf rited ; dejected ; not furnished with men, ai a 
•hip or fort ; In/atoonrjf, not tamed ; uunan'Uka, a. 
not becoming a man: vaBaaly, a. unbecoming a 
man; not worthy of anoble mind; baae; cowardly: 
WUBaallnait, a the itate or quality of being un- 
BUuUy : wuBan'ftU, a. not becoming a man. 

unmanagoaMa. a. ftn'mdR'<V*^Hrnot manageable ; 
not eaally reatralned or directed ; not eaally wielded : 
VBBan'agaahly, ad.: uuuB'acaaUanMa. n. the 
alate of oetng unmanagvable ; namaa'agod, a. not 
tutored; not broken In. 



narlT, a, dn-nuSn'nfr'Ii, lU-bred; mda In 
behaviour: ao. In OR, unclrilly; aamaa'aard, a. 
unclTll; rude: uuBaa'aarUaMS, n. rudeneoi of be- 
aavlour. 

anmaavfaotorad, a. Hn-mAntu-fOk'tUrd, not man* 
luactorad ; not wrought Into proper form for use. 

aaaaawad, a. dn'md-nOrer, not enriched by 
maanrew 

uuuifcod, a. dn-mdrX^. having no mark: not re- 
ceded ; undlaUnguUhed. - 

naarkaUUa. a. ^n-m^het-abl. not fit fbr sale. 

maamd, a. diMWlrd'. not injured or spoiled. 

waarrlafMbU. a. Hn-m/iT<^^bl, not fit to be 
nurried: oaaaiMad, a. harlng no husband or wife. 

vaaanteUed, a. tinmdr'iAdJd. not disposed or 
arrayed In order. 

anwtaik, t. An>md«Ie', to strip off any diagulse ; to 
lay open ; to expose to view : vaauak'mg, Imn. : aa- 
■*'^~*'. pp. : adj. open ; exposed to view. 



■BBaiUnd, a. As-mdaftfrd. not Maqosnd. 
vanatohad, a. 4a-mdeW, havtag ao match or 
goal: «a»Meh'a" '" ' 



equal 



imiiiaaiiliii. a. ^i»■m§n'tng. harlng no meaning; 
not expreanre; not Indicating IntelUnace: aa- 
■•aalaglr. ad.! aamaaB'lagaaH, a. ttw atato at 
being unmeaning! anaieant', *. not latoided. 

naMaasTtraMis. a. Hn-mtxkUSb-rd'blt bonndleaa ; la- 
meaaurable: naasaa'arafaly, ad. -MC beyood aU 
bounds; beyond measure: aamaaa'arad, a. nek 
measured ; plentUai beyond meaanre ; bmnoiae ; lo- 
fluite. 

aamaddlad-wlth, a. da-in&nd vMk, aot tooched ; 
not injured or altored : aamad'dUag, a, -dtlatQ. not 
~or ofRoloQs. 

ibimM'i-ta-tid, Bot meditated; 
not prepared by previous thoughk 

aaaM«L m. in-nUt, not fit or propor : aot worthy 
or suitable : namoetly, ad. in an unmeet manner; 
not properiy : vameefaeea, n. «nfltn*<aa ; nnsolt* 
ableneas. 

■niaalkiasil. a. 4n-ma^lod, not fully matui ed. 

aaaMlodloaa, a. Hn'-mU-0'tU4ts, wanting aialody ; 
harah ; na'aelo'dloaaly, ad. : ■a'aalo'dtavaaaM, n. 
the state of being unnwlodlous. 

■naieltad. a iM-mtU^AI, not melted ; uadiaaolred; 
not softened. 

■"""*«—■"-. a. «n-m«ii:s)tda.d-bl. not to be 
mentioned or named: UBBantiloaaldaa, n. pin. a 
flunlliar euphemism for tnniaen ; BBaaantlMwd, a 
not named. 

aaaMrceaarr. a An-mA<ai*«dr-l, not nMraaair; 
not venal : dlnntereated. 

aamanhaaUMa. a itm-mii<tkSmi-€-it, that can- 
not be sold: unialeabla 

aaaaraUu, a tnmiriti'/Sbl. cruel: pttUeaa; not 
dlapoaed to apare or fantve : hard-heaited : ~ 
eUilljr. ad. : aaaer'cifiBmai, a. want of i 
and compasilon towards those la oao'a p«a ^ 

vaawntad. ^ On>mfr<f>(«d, not deaerved; unjost: 
■aavltabl*, a -i'ta-U. In OS., bavlnK no merit 

anmUitaiT, a. fU'Witf^t-Ur-t, notaooardli« to miU- 
tai7 rules or customa 

anadlkad, a tin-mlOr, not milked. 

aaaiUlad, a inmUd', not milled, aa eota. 

anmlnded. a Unmtnd^M. nothaedrd : vaMlad'MI» 
a not attentive ; regardleas : vaailBd'faUr. ad. : aa- 
miad'fdlaaM, n. the state of being uamindniL 

anadnglad, a Hn-mlnn^gtd, not mixed ; pure. 

nnminuterlal, a fin-min-is-Miri-dL not minis- 
terial ; aot pert, to or befitting a ministor of state. 
or of the Oospel : ua'mtniate'riaBy. ad. 

aamlasad. a Hn-mUt, aot misoed ; not perceived 
to be gone or lost. 

annutakable. a tn^miM-Wkd-U, that cannot be 
raistuJccn or misunderstood; also TimlstahaaWif 
aa'adata'kan, a. not wrong in opinion or Judgment: 
sure. 

M»ii«4«^p.Ma a^ ibi-mit'-i-pi-bl, tJiat may not be 
alleviated or soothed: vnmlt'lgatad, a. aot softnied 
In severity or hardness ; not leaaeneo. 

aamlxed, a iln-mUes(', not minted; pure; un- 
adulterated. 

aamoaaad. a dnmond'. not lamented. 

vnnodamisad, a itn-mid'-Hn'itd, not ntodetn lae d; 
not adapted to modem Ideas or style. 

unmodiflsd, a Hn-mM^i-Jid, not altetvd la fonn: 
■nButdlfi'aUa, a. not to be modified or qoallAed in 



neanlng: namod Ift'ahlsnsaa, n. 
naatoolah, i 



_ .a. An'Md^ifA, aot In the mode; net 
fkshionabla 

nBBMdalatad, a, ibt-mUdfi-Ul-lild, not Taffad In a 
mnalcal manner, as a sound or moslcal noto. 

vamelafe, a Hn-mdf/tt, not wet: aamodataaad, a 
Hn-mdi/M'nd, not made mtrist or humid. 

uamolested, a dn'ind4W^ not moleatpd; w* 
disturbed ; ft-ee from dlsturliance. 

aamoor, t. An-mtfr', to loose firam ancbonge, as h 
■hip ; to bring to the state of riding with a aiDgi« 
anchor : anmoor'lag, imp. t uaBOerad, pp. 

naaMTtUad, a ^■m6r<t$-/%d. not mortified; not 
subdued by sorrow, 

namortlsa, v. dn-mtfKfte. to loosen aa a unrttse. 

annotheriy, a Unmaa^'-^-U, not becoming a 
mother. 

unmoald, v. dn-moZd', to change aa to the Tarmi 
aaaonld'sd. a not ahuwd or formed. 

aaMoaalsd,iL in-mdbmt^U, not raised ; not BMXiaV 
ed. as on hotaehaefc. 



mate, mdf./dr. Mb; mite, mM, Mr/ pine, pift; nUe. nSt, mOte.' 



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961 



UNLT 



mixad; toeonear; toutlneoiieert; to grnnrnp Into 
oue : ml'tUt, Imp. : nnl'Md, pp. : a^J- Joinod : nude 
to ictm; mixed: val'todlj, ad. 4i: ul'teui, a. 
•td-M. tbMt maf ba unltod : onl'tor, n. -Ur, one who 
or fctwt which imltw : vnltlTa, a. a'nUUf. tending 
towanls unkHi i wal%f. n. A'-ni-tl [L i^nitaa or *nita- 
Urn, (HMMmI itat« of iMins ono ; ooncord ; *eno- 
neat; onenCM of Matlmenc or bdhArlonr : «s»1m, 
n. pin. H^M-tU. tb* corrMpondeuce of varloui paru 
•D aa to form one hannontoua whole ; Mm prlnelplet 
of dnunatle wrftlnr. In whtdi (he ootre^ondenoe 
of time, place, and action la preferred; United 
Snkhm. the Iforavlana. a raUfkHM aeet: UUted 
rrMkTt«rtMW> In Scot, the Church formed In 1M7 

a the amaUfamAtloQ of the Seceeilon and Eallef 
nr^Me: untted Btatea, uiually contracted Into 
V.U., the great abatwi of K. Amer., united under 
the (omnment of a Prealdont and two legltlatlve 
anemMlfls. named raipectlvelj the Homo of Rep- 
loaenUtlTiw and the Senate.— Srir. of 'unite': to 
eonleaee; connect; add; Join; amalgamate; attach; 
eobera — of 'anity*: union; onenen; Junction; 
haraMiv. 

■atnunt, a. A-niv-it-IAii [L. Unna, one ; vaUna or 
malentem, harlnff strength ; vnUo. I am atrongl in 
Utem.. applied to an element whow atom in mppoeeil 
to have onlj one eombliiinif power. 

vatnlv*, n. li^iti-tiiUtf ru. ilniu, onei valng, the 
Ikikto or laarei of a doorl a ahell-ftsh whme shell 
ceiialitt of a nlntfl^ pleoe, u the periwinkle anil 
llnwet: *4J- haring one valve or place only: 
WBiTftl'nlar, a. -ir4-»r, alio n'ttlralTM, a. -vdJva, 
haring one ralre onlr. 

■niwiifcl. a. iiJRi-wr«U [L. AntversiUii, belonging 
to all, untrenal— (yom univernu, whole— from inut. 



__ f. pp. iitverto. I turn], embracing or com- 

Iffehemllng toe wlwrte; general; all; compiltlng all 
Uw ptittculan ; a. In logic, a general abetract con- 
erauon applloable to «acn indlridiud or ■poctei con- 
tafaed onder It: n'atrar'Hdlr, ad. -M. in a manner 
to ooiaprehend all: n^Btreraalitr, n. -aOi'-in, atate 
ef •xtaadlnf to the whole; alio n'nlTer'ialneH, n. 
•mSa: m'slvWaaUam, n. sdl-urn. the doctrlnei or 
belleCb of the nnlremllate: ■'nlvtr'aUlit, n. -M, 
ooa who hold! the doctrine that all mm will be 
Anally fliired: ■Bl fwal Joint, a Joint on tlm prin- 
ciple of the baU-and-tocKek Joint, but which can 
be moved In any direction. 

vnlTene, n. H-ni-vfrt [F. tmfwr*— rh>m L. miniver- 
nMk the whole worid—Me vnlrartall. the whole iiya- 
t«m of created thlngi: hearen and earth and all that 
p«rtoliia to them: n'&lrer'iltjr, n. -uA^«(-/i, lit., a 
■dbMrt of unlrenal knowledge; an IncorpomtM In- 
■tItotlMi for the purpose of Impartine inatrirtlon 
in lltantiire nnd science, and posscasfng the legnl 
power of confurring decrees. 

■■Irnnl. a. ^-mv-a-kat (h. dnus, one; voeiUU. 
sounding, sonorous — fhmi vox or v6cem. n rolce], 
hftring one meaning only; haring unlion of sound: 
munMakablet a. a word having one algninratlon 
or meaning : aatT'eeallr, ad. -If, In a manner not 
to be mtstakan. 

anjotaisd. a. Hn-Jofftid', not connected; not nnitMl. 

najotntad, a. in-Jtlint'-M. having no 1'>lning«; 
taring no articulation, na the stem of a pisnt. 

aandgsd, a, ibi-J4jd', not tried; not censured 
ra^. 

anlwl, %. Hn-fM^. contrary to the standard of 
right I wrongful ; not equitable : wOnitly, ad. 



hie. a. dn-idafH</i:d-I>I, that cannot he 

proved to be right; not to be defended : najas'tifl'- 
aUy* iMt : a^lu'tlfled, a> not vindicated ; not par- 
doned ; «Ov*tt'abIsasa, n. ■<i•&^n«f, the quality of 
belRC mUntlftable. 

auamptt a. dn-UmpC [see oonb \\ In OS, un- 
eombed; unpolished. 

ankmasl, r. ikn-ktn'nlS, to drire firom a hole, ss a 
fox ; to releane Itom a kennel ; to rouse from secrecy : 
anksa'aalUag, Imp. : vnken'aeUsd, pp. : adi- let 
loom from conflnemant; drtren fh>m his hole, u 
a fox. 

aakaaft, a. dn-Wnf [im, not, and Eng. km, which 
9tm\ la Ok, and Scot., unknown. 

aakapt, %. tM-ktpf, not retained or presorred ; not 
Olisei'rwI. 

rakind, a. tfn-MwT, not benevolent : not obliging; 
In OJC, nnnatnral : ankiadly, ad. In an unkind man- 
ner; without klndnesi or alTocUon; In OR., In a 



manner contrary to nature: adj. harsh; fllssjioo 
able; In OS., unnatural; contoaiy to nature; mall» 
nant: aaUad'nssi, n. wantofgMdwIll; dIaobllgfBg 
treatment ; want of natural affection : ttaud^ 
llnsas, n. quality of being uaklndlyt maUgnl^i 
m.wiu. 

imMwdlsrt, a. dn-Mn^dld. not kindled. 

naUnff, r. ^mkinif. In 0£, to deprtre of nmdty: 
nnhiagtfks, a. ibi^JHMjr:/«b, also aaUagly, %. uab»> 
coining a king ; not noble. 

makfia, r. fln-Arfs'. In 0£. to cancal aa oath or 
obllgacluu by kissing again: vaUsnd, ik At-Msf. 
not kissed. 

nnknlghtly. a. ^nuWU, unbecoming a knight. 

nnknli, r. fln-nU*. to separate ; to loose ; to opoi 
out work that haa been knit. 

unknot, v. dn-ndT. to untie; to tK% fhxn knots: 
onknot'ted, a. Aid, untied. 

naknowlng, a. dn-nd'CiHr, not knowing; Igmtrsnt: 
vnkaow'lafry, a± : unknow'ahto, a. -n^^f N, that 
cannot be known; Inc9i|iulj]e of belngiknown: a. 
that whldi cannot be known: anknowa', a. Uf>t 
understood clearly ; doubtful ; not recognised by ra- 
membranoe; greMer than is Imagined: In OJEL, not 
having had Intoreoune with ; not haring had oom- 
munlcatlon: a. one wbo cannot be IdenUAed; a 
stranger: anknewa to, not within the knowledgo 
of: the aafcaawa, that which Is not or cannot be 
known. 

onlaborloii, %. an'M-M^rt-fis, not laborioue ; not 
dimcult to be done : nnlaba^ovsly, ad. : aala'- 
boarsd, a. not tilled ; that offers without effort; 
easy: not stlflT, ss speech. 

unlace, r. An-Jdy, to loose from a bstenlng of eovd 
or string pass«tl through holes; in OR., to direst of 
ornaments or drosa : nuae'ing. Imp. : nalaoad', pp. 

unlade v. tfn-Md', to unlosd ; to take out tbe oaifO 
of: unlading, Imp.: nala'dea, pp. 

nnladrUks, a. dn-Id Wilfc. not becoming a lady. 

uilala, a. fln-fdd', not placed; not Sxed; aot 
allayed or pacltled. 

nnlajaentsd, a. *n'Ui-mh\f-id, not regretted; not 
mourned for. 

onlarded, a. Hn-lAr'dld. not intermixed. 

nnlash, r. UnlOsh', to loose, ss what Is bound with 
a rope to something else. 

nulateh, r. dn4^', to open or loose by lifting tbe 
latch. 

nnlavlshsd, n. ^n-lAv'UM, not lavished ; aot 
wssted 1 not thrown away. 

unlaw, T. dn-Ialo'. in OR., to take from law tta 
authority; In Scots low, to Impose a ftne on : a. la 
Scots taie, a, fine or penalty Imposed on law-breakeiv; 
an offenre against the law. 

xaLiMMtJiX, a. UnlaXb-fisbl, oontnirr to law ; Ulegnl; 
bastard : ualaw'fUly, ad. : Bnlaw'nlaess, n. state of 

■ ■ - ite. 

untwist the stnnds of a 
rope, 

unlsam, r. dn-M*H', to forget what has been 
leAm<>d; onleam'ing, imp.; wueaxaed', pp. -Untd', 
forgotten : adj. dn-Iern'-M, ignorant; not mstnicted ; 
not gained by study ; In OS., nut suitable to a learned 
man: uUean'edly, sd. 

nnlaarsaad, a, iln-Uh^nd, not fermented, as 
bread. 

unlsd, a. inUd', not led or conducted. 

onlsss, conj. dn-Uls' [originally written onJess, on- 
lesM. a combination of on with U»t\ except ; If not; 
Hupposing that not ; also used preposluomlly by 
Shaxespeare. 

unlswsns^ a. in-Hta'-itd, not diminished. 

nnlesBoned, a. in-Us'nd, not taught. 

nnlettersd, a. Iln-lii'i&rd, not leanied; untaught; 
Illiterate; ignorant. 

unlersl, n. inUv'-a, not eren; nnlsrr'allsd, %. XktA 
levelled ; not laid even. 

nnlibldlnous, a. Hn'lt-bid^i-niis. not lustful; ttm 
from carnality. 

unllesBsed, a. Hn-lVaiiut, not licensed ; not having 
permission by authority ; carried on without 
authority. 

unlieksd, a. dn-lUf, shapdeas; not formed to 
smoothncM ; rough ; uncultured. 

unlls^tsd, a. fln-W-M, not lighted, ss a lamp ; not 
kindled ; not llluminatotl. 

nnlightsoree. a. Hn-lU'sAm. dark; wanting light. 

nnllKS, a. in-n/C, baring no resemblance; dti< 
similar : nnltte'^* a. improbable ; such ss csnnoi be 



being illegal or illvgitlnuite. 
unlay, r. dn-fd , to im 



opts, boy, fSbt i pun, bdd .- chair, game, jog, «Aun, thing, §t«re, weaL 
3P 



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UNIN 



960 



UNIT 



lnoD« 



, ^ Hn'lukdr'-po-rO'Ud, not imltwl 
idf ; not blended. 

waknA, a. dn^in-Mm^Mrd, not burdened; 

free from luortflfage or other chftrge. 

* - ' Hn'ttt'Mrgt', not Indorsed or H- 



slgned. 

nntnfeeted, %. Hn'tn-fikt-id, not infected ; not oon- 
tMnlujOed bj foul air : not corrupted : nnlnlee'tlttu, 
%. not foul ; not caceble of conununtcBtlng dlieaae. 

VBlttferted. ■. An'tn/itfitL not iufeeled. 

VBtntaaea. n. tUi-tn-JtAmd, not influned ; not net 
on ftre; iwt hlgbly provoked: u'lBfiun'sulde, %. 
not tnfUDimnble ; that eeiioot be set on flni. 

~ ewMC a. itn-iit'/Uthinst, not Influenced ; not 
lormoTedbjoUMn: acting freelj: vatB'- 



tws'tlal, a. not poMBiring Inflnenoa. 
1, a. «n:ffi/<^&r»ur, n ' 



, .'.notbutrueted; nn- 

tansht ; not luflftued with life or oolour. 

— «»i..iu*.M« m Cniinhabii-t&bl, unflt to be 
dwelt in br men : BB'lnhab'ltad. a. not dwelt in 
by men: without inhabitants. 

■Btalttated, a. Hn'-in-uhH-a-tid, not Initiated. 

«Bta|v*d, a. fln-fnl/^brtt, not hurt; auflTertnE no 
hann. 

ailBaorlbad, %. in'in-aknbd', not Inacrlbed; n(rt 
marked with letten or cbaractera. 

■nlnipired, k fln^fn^tpird'. not Iniplred; not bar- 
ing reMlred any mpernatural Instruction or ilium- 



valastmcted, a. UnHn-strikt'-id, not educated ; not 
fUmiabed with instnictlons or dlrecUnni: na'ln- 
ttrae'UTe, a. not confterlng ImproToment. 

nninwIitTi. a^ fln-fitfiil-ia-fM, not being separated 
or detached. 

■Blnanred. a. dnifn-eA^rcr, not eecured against loss, 
•a bjr Are. 

nnlBtelUetul, %. aniti'tSlUttu^ai, not Intel- 
lectual. 

gnlmtallLnBt. a. in'tntH'tt-JlM. potBesilng a dull 
imderstandlng : ttn'lntol'Ugenee, n. 4i-Jfiu,lack. of 
Intelligence; stupidity : u'lBtelllglble, a. -llJiH, 
that cannot be uudentood : ttn'intePUglblr, ad. -bti. 

nnintaidod, a. dn^inMnd^ not designed. 

iminlinMftnftT. a UnUn-Un'-ahAn-al. not inten- 
tional: done or happening without design: U'* 
tBtan'nonaUy, ad. without design. 

■ainterested, a. ikn-tn'Ur-t^-id, not having the 
mind engaged ; having nothing at stake : nnln'ter- 
isMac a. not capable of oxdting or attracting the 
mind: vala'tareffilngtr. sd. -ii. 

mlBUrpo laUd , a. ^nfinUrpO-lH-tid, not inter- 



nJateiprvtad, a. itn'ln-tir'-pn-ad, not explained. 

vBlBtnred. a. On^fn-tfrd'. not burled. 

mlMtamptod, a, UnHn-UrrOp^tid. not Interrup- 
ted; not broken; unceasing; not disturbed bj in- 
trusion, or by another occupation: VBln'tsmp'- 
Udly. ad. 

wnntoadeattng, a. Uniin'tdlu'i-ka-ting, that does 
not Intoxicate. 

«BiBtrsBeb«d« %. fyi-intringht, not protected by a 
ditch and parapet 

nnlntrodnoea, a. 4n'in-ir6-dagt, not Introduced; 
not duly conducted or lubered into a place; not 
brought into notice. 

■Kunred, a. On-'In-Onf , not hardened by nse or 
practice. 

■alSTaded. a. Hn'tn-vOidid, not Invaded. 

■■faiTsnUa, a. inHnvint'id. in OK, undlscoTered : 
im'trnTen'tlTe, a. -ttv, destitute of invention. 

nnlnTaalML a. Hn'invist'id. not placed In pos- 
•ession, as or an office; not laid slego to; not laid 
out In some investment. 

■BisrsrtlfMaa, a. in'tn-vfy'-ti-g&'Ud, not searched 
into. 

nJsTltod, a. On-'fn-vl-'Md, not invited; not re- 
quested : unbidden ; not solicited ; nn'tavl'tlnc. s. 
not entldng; not alluring; ungracious. 

nainvoksa, a. in'in-voM'. not Invoked. 

vnlOB, n. Hn'yUn or i'-ni-^n [y. union, union— 
ftnm mid. L. Unio or vnidnem. a union— fh>m L. 
anui, one! the act of Joining two or more things 
Into one ill order to form a new body; concord; 
agreement; Intimate connection; confederacy; a 
permanent combination among workmen engaged 
in tbe same occupation or trade, instituted for 
mutual protection ; a Joint or connection ; the work- 
house maintained by a combination of parishes ; a 
Ikbrlo or varied materials ; the name of the debating 



soclel7 at Oxford, Cambridge, Ac: valoniaa, ■. 
•tem, the system of corabiaatlon among workmen 
engaged in tbe same occupation or tnde : aB'tanls^ 
n. -i$t, one who advoeataa or pnMDous mtoo; a 
member of a teadea-nulon: v&wBlatle, & -tew; 
or orpert. to unionism; tending towards odIod: 
The unloB, tbe legtslaUTtt iDcarpoimtlan of Scot- 
land and England la A.D. 1707. and of Irelaiid 
with both in A.D. 1800 : «Bl«B>eord, a rooad wUta 
cord made ot mixed oocton and Uooi threads: 
onlon-Jaiek rr.idfue, the snreoat or Jacket of a 
soldier, whicb tai the middle ages was usually csn- 
blazoned with the red cross of St George— see 
also jack], tbe national Aag of Oreai Britain and 
Ireland, exhiblUug the imien of the crosatj at 
St Oeoiwe or Bn^and. St Andrew of SeoUand. and 
St Patrick of IrSand : naloB-Jetet, a joint in the 
form (rf tbe letter T for uniting pipes of Iran, tc : 
nnloB by the Srst Intsntloa, in avrg.. tbe grcw- 
Ing together of the wpoeite surflsoes aC a reosit 
wound, when brought into contact, without suppnr* 
ation.— Stn. of 'union': Junction; concord; ooaB- 
tlm : unity ; oomblnatloD ; alliance ; conaectloa 

vuon, n. il!nf*4b» (L. «n<e or natfwnn. a siwSs 
large peart— Itom linitf. one^ In OM., a pearl: Int 
oaubs. n. pin. i^n^■^^HH■di, tbe tamUy of rtver- 
mussels fbimd In ponds and streama 

HaloalaD, n. tfn'wdit-fcm, tbe political poincljte 
in Oreat Britain. InangnnUcd bi 1886, which is 
opposed to a separste constitution for beland: 
UB'lonisti, n, -iff, a supporter of. 

nnlparona, a. finlp^d-rAs (L. umts, one ; porio, 1 
bear or bring forth 1, jaodudng only one at a Uitb; 
in boi.. having a cvmose Infletesccttce In which tbe 
primary axis produces one bnet. and so on, the 
cyme being elongated according to Its deve)o|mi^it: 
having a scorpioldal cyme. 

sniped, a. u'-ni-pM lu ibMu, one ; jA or jmbm, a 
footl having only one foot. 

unipetalou, a. H'-fii-pU'-a'NU [L. 4rm«. one: Gr. 
petalon. a leaf], in &v(.. having a corolla conatsUngrf 
one petal, which depends upon the abortion or non- 
development of others; tm<pcfo/OHs, as a tenn, is 
quite dtstinct flpom monopetaloas. 

nnlpolar, a. d-ni|p:d-Ur fL. Amu. one: polm», a 
pole], in anat. , baving a single pole, as oertalD gmng^- 
onic nerve-cells ; having but one radiating ra oteea 

icnlans, a. il<ti<k' (F. imffiie, sole, alpgniar— from 
L. iin<cus, only, sole— from ttw*. meX atde; only; 
without an equal; without aaotho' ot tbe same 
kind : a. anytung unparaUeled or wltboot aa equal ; 
vnl^no'lr, ad. -H : nalqua'aass, n- -n£s. ato ~ • - ■- - 
n. u-nUpwt-tl, the state of being unique. 

aalradlatedj a. i2:n<-rdidl.d-M JL. «niM, ene; 



not proTofced v 



radtuM, A raft having one ray. 

nalrritated, a. Untr'-ri-tA-tid, 
angered. 

nalsopfeate, a. d'nf -ste^fai [L. uniia, one ; 
hedge], In bof., having but one septum. 

nalBsrlato, a. iUntsir!|-«l. also vaisarlal, a. ^HU 

&vnu. one; ser-Ms, arow.aserleslinbof.. amaged^ 
a single Uns or raw : aalMT'latoir, ad. ^ *r 

*!**^*^»V a. dfnf-alfci<a*d/ [L. tfn«u. one: |^r 
semo/], of a single sex— applied to plaata k/XSg 
separate male and female flowers. ^^ 

naljoa, n. tt-nf-sfin [L. ikmis, one ; sorms. a^Hdl 
sameness of sound; sounds precisely equal ia^^^ 
to acuteness or gravity ; two or more m 
same name produced at the ssme time ; 
concord : adj. sounding altme : mrtnonaati a> A-4 
ndnt (L. sonoas or sonaalcm, aoandlngl having t 
same degree of gravity or acuteness : — ■ - - 
n. -aOns, aooordaaco w sounte: aala'c 
sounding in harmony. 

nnlt. n. H'-nU [L. intbu, 
Unua, one], one ; a single person or thine ; ^^ l"**t 
whole nimiber; In math., a certain dtmeasitm or 
magnitude auuroed as a standard of meaaure, 

unitarian, n. u'nY.M'ri-<ln [L. tfnibu, onmsss 
from tinus. onel one who denies the docMne oT the 
Trinity, aitrribing dlvlnltv to God the Father cnlf: 
adj. pert, to: TT'alta'rlainaBi, n. -<cm, the doctrtMS 
of those who deny the divinity of Christ, or the per- 
sonality of the Holy Qhost. 

salts. V. ft-niC [L unWus, im. of wnio. I Join to- 
gether—from <fMw. onel to wla two or more Inio 
one; to combine: to Join In anbettmi or taterest: to 
cause to agree; to make to adhere; to raalesee; to 
be cemented; to oouple; to grow together; to be 



male, nuK./dr. Ub; mite, m«, Mr,- pine, pin; naU, nUt, mOnt: 



Digitized by 



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ni)flz;tolooMii;to<lubrdflr; to tronbla ; to uiia«ttle ; 
to lncftDiieltaid : mklBg'lBC Imp.: VBUnnd', pp. 
loowd mm the blnni : muettlM; deranged. 

nkMorteftl. il iinihU-Ur<l-kdi, not p«it> to or 
contained In hlttoir. 

oktn. r. *H-hiv, to drlre tnm a hire ; to deprire 
ofababttatloiL 

ulward, T. ilM'Atfnl', In OS., to iteal ttam the 
board. 

nhely, a. 4»-A04l, profane; not hoW; not hal- 
lowed or a»fecrated; Imploui; wicked; Impare; 
act oeremonfaUjr purlfled : BBholUT, ad. In an un- 
hoty manner: vahoHiiMi, n. Implecy; an uaeanoti- 
ieditate of the heart; profkneneeL 

■ahnovtd, flk, AH-&»'-int, not honoured ; not re- 
ftrded; not held In high eetlmatlon ; not celebrated. 

ohook, V. fiA'AdM'. to looae from a booh. 

nhoyed, %. dn^A^pl'. not expected: not to prob- 
*M« H to Miette hop*--u>uaUy with for, aa, an un- 
hoped /or nicceM: ■■koM'fu, k leavlug no room 
(or b<^ : nhoM'MI^, ao. 

tBhMTM, T. nn-Mnr, to throw from a bona ; to 
cause to dlamount; nnhorMd', pp. thrown tnm a 
hone: mhonlng, imp. throwing from a hone ; dl»- 
mounting. 

iBhew, T. <n^kdtoaf, to drive tram a houw or 
habitation: uihonaed', pp. a. expelled from a hoote 
or ehelter: booseleee; owtltnte of ehelter; having 
no eettled habltaUon. 

VBhouelad. niihwwiH»J. %. Hn-fuflo'-wad [lee 
heael]. not haTlng reoelTod the Bucbarlet. 

lahnmbtod. a. in-ktm^bld. not bumbled ; not a- 
ihamed ; not contrite In ej^t. 

nhTOg- eee under imhang. 

vahsniMl. at fln-Mn^&t, not hunted; not purmed 
with bounds, aa Bamei 

uhnt, a^ *n-Mrf, not Injured; not harmed: «&• 
— ■ ■ — - — "—"- ^ 

Boi having, or 



a. ibi-AOcfMi 



fUbr. 
1(4% 



deprived of, a hniband ; not managed with fTugalltr. 

iBfeaik. T. 4i«>MtsJI^. tofreefMm buiki : snhnaked', 
& freed from the hoik: aBhaak'tBg* n. the proccm 
<^ freeing grain or other com tnm the huex. 

IBl, predx. «^i [L. dniM, one], nted as a preflx, 
or In eompoaltlon, and algnifle* orUif one, or produo- 
^ome, 

—laTlal, a. yk^ni-SJCA-GX [L. Oniw, on^ and Bng. 
ottoL having but one axLi. 

wueaUobur, a. 0tti>«M^-Ur (L, Atuf, one, and Bng. 
eeHHtorl eompooed of one celL 

mtellBal. a. tf^nC-iWndl JL. Otruf. one; Or. Mfn4, 
I bend. I lean]. In gtoi.% applied to one grMt elevation 
ordepreaaion ofenata, alter which the rocks regain 
their nonnal Incllnatton. 

vnleora.n.il'n<-AdSimfL.4iiH«,ona; oornu,aboniX 
* fkkulona animal reaembllngahone, bat having one 
bom laanlng from Iti forehead: the Ma-nQloom or 
MTwhal. an animal of the uliale Und having a long 
tvieted task growing out of ita noae ; n'nieor'nou, 
e. •JUr^nfi*. one -homed: naleeni-root, the root of 
Hel6i»iag MoietK Ord. M^antMcaa, uiied in K. Amer. 
■ " ntlc. 

:i-Uf!fdi 

r having a tingle rib or 



sakoateta, a. i2n^l-U«'M< VL. dmw, one ; co«fa. a 
tlbl, In do<., applied to a leaf having I 
oosta In the middle, called the midrib. 



wildeail. a. An^idtf-'dd [nn, not; Bng. ideal hav- 
ing no Ideaa; Inane;. 

nldaal, a. Hn^id^ik not Ideal; real. 

ul • oqaiTalant, a. ^ntrt-kwiv^aiint, in chtm., 
applied to an element whoae atom is >ut>pooed to 
have onlr one eomblnine power. 

■■i fV^ r W j a. 4^l-/a^Midi [L. dftiu. one; /aetia, 
the face], tiarlng only one ftice or fnmt surface. 

uklAeatlon. mlfled— eee under vnU^. 

nalflnal, a. tf^iU-ylo'nii [L. uniu. ono;yiM or^- 
ran, a fluwerj, having but one (lower. 

vatforons, %. d-nt-ylbS-HU— sama ■■ vnlfloral. 

nnllbrm, a. ^ni'fciConn [?. uni/omte — from L. ilni- 
/ormte, having only one form or ibape-^rom Unut, 



n'Bifonn'nesi, n. •nAi. the state of being nnlfonn ; 
uniformity : lets ot VnlformiW, tho Acta of Parlia- 
ment which regulate tberitea and forms of the Church 
of England. Elliabeth IfiSB, Chariet IL 1803: n'nlfbr'- 
mtta^lan, n. -/9t<m(>M^-dn, in geoL , one who holds 
the doctrine that the laws of nature have acted uni- 
formly throughout all time past, and that the appear- 
ances In the earth's crust are to be ascribed to the 
uniform action of those laws, and not to revolution- 
ary opwattOBs: adJ. of or pert, to the oniformlta. 
riana. 

unity, ▼. A-'nf •/! [L. ^mu$, one; Jiteto, I makel to 
reduce to unity or uniformly : m nuking, Imp. : n'Ml- 
fled, pp. -/id ; adJ . made uniform and w one denom- 
ination Instead of several; consolidated: n'nliea'- 
tlon. n. ■Jl-ka'-ah'iH, reduction to unity or uulfomlty. 
vnlgettitnTa, n. H^ni-jinii-turlL. Atiui, one ; ffeiUtug, 
ppTot aigno, 1 produce, bring forthl the state of being 
the only-begotten : n'nigsn ttna, a. -i-Ms [^L only- 
" ' otten : B. a celebrated bull issued by Pope Clemmt 
In 1713, which bepu with the word * Unlgenltus.' 
ana which condemned a work written by Quesnel 
reviving the eaaentlal principles of Jansenism. 

nnlgenou, a. il-n^Z-ndJ [L. dntu, one; gewu, a 
Iclndl of one or the same kind or genns. 

wwogate, A. tfn-V'd'oa/ [L. inua. one; jtmrni, a 
yoke], in bot., applied to a pinnate leaf having oue 
pair of leaflets. 

vnllablato, a. d^nt^d^M-d/ [L. tfntu, one; tabivm, 
a lipL in bot., having one lip only. 

vnUateral, a. *rnCiat-*r-it [L. dntu, one; tahu, a 
side, laterU, of a sidel having but one side ; arranged 
on one side or turned to one side. 

nniliteral. a. H'nUU'-^al [L. Amu, one; lUnv. a 
letterL consisting of one letter only. 

,^«ifl— .<^.t*M 1^ Hn.U-16'ml-nA-ad. daric; Ig- 
norant. 

nniloenlsr. a. a-ni-W^a-Ur [L. dnvs, one ; Utaitua, 
a little place— ftom locus, a placed having a single 
division or cavity ; one-celled. 

vnlmaglnahla, a dn-'fm-df fw-d-N, not to be con- 
ceived : an'imag'inahly, ad. : vn'imag'lBattTO, %. 
not imaginative : nn 'Imagined, a not conceived, 
vni^tated. a inlmH-tO-Ud, not Imitated. 
nBlaaortat a. dn^im-m^fdi. In OB., not Im- 
mortal;- mortal. 

udnqtaliod, a flnilm-pdrd', not Impaired t not 
enfeebled. 

irnlmpaitlftntfl. %. dn'Im-pdsAWlnd, not endowed 
with paBHloni; cool; calm; not vehement 

nnlmpeaehahle, a. lln'tm-pMi'-d-bl. that cannot be 
accused; free from stain or rault: nn'lmptaeJi'ahlo- 
nesB,n. -nU, the state or qualltyof being unimpeach- 
able ; u'inpMchsd', a not charged or accused, 
milmpaded. a iin'lmpi'<Ud, not hindered, 
nnimplored, a dn^im-pMrd'. not solicited, 
nnlmportaat, a itn'lm-p&rt'-dtU. not Important; 
Insigntflcant : nnlmport'anoa, n. -dM, want of Im- 
portance. 

nnlmportmud, a dnim-pOr-filmf, not impor- 
tuned. 

vnlmpoelsg, a iMimpc^tino, not Impoalng; not 
adapted to Impress forcibly. 

nmmpregnabls, a in'im-prtg'-nd-bl, that may be 
taken; tliat may be liupurnM. 

nnlnprsBilhla, a itn'impris'fi-bl, not Impressible: 
an'imprasaed', a not awakened or aroused ; not fixed 
deep In the mind: nn'lmpns'BlTa, a not forcible; 
not adapted to awaken the passions: nn'taaprsr- 
■iTehr, ad. 

nnuBproTahlt, a Hn'im-prOf-A'bl, not capable of 
Improvement by culture or tillage : walmproved', a 
not improved; not advanced in knowlodf^e or ex- 
cellence ; not profited by ; not tilled : ui'lmproTlng, 
a. not tending to advance or Instruct 

nnlmnsenlar, a H'ni-mHs'kU-lir [L. dniu, one; 
muscuiuM. a muscle], applied to a bone havli^ one 
muscle only, and one munrular Impression. 
snlndoHd, a Hn'-inklOtd', not Inolosad. 



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